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

 - Class of 1939

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 440 of the 1939 volume:

tr; ' ' ;!_•. . ■. " ■; " ' r M ■ ; ' ' m m ' 4 7, a - y - ■ V _ (fl.-er ' s ? ' ' HjMCi. a. CL. k " " ■,_. C rj yi- - - - 7 , S y y - " ■ ■ • c n-e.-.AA ' ' £;Z: i d: .., ' i - 7 ' - ' jK L- ' " ' .v • . £ : PATRICIA LAHR, Editor MAX B. HORN, Business Manager YEARBOOK AT THE UNIVER8IIY0F MUUh K. A « » r ' ' HI . . . Not to the husks or to sham, but to the gleanings of truth. May we search for it always. Hence, a tribute to the real Nebraska and its agriculture. J-i-V vsfe■p ' SALUTE TO NEBRASKA ADMINISTRATION 8 E S ACTIVITIES OR CANIZATIONS ATHLETICS BUYING HABITS i IMPORTANCE OF ANY COLLEGE YEAR- BOOK is the annual history it records. In an eventful year for the University of Nebraska, the " CORNHUSKER " has surveyed three aspects of 1938-39 of significance to Nebras- kans. " Salute to Nebraska " first pays tribute to the university, now seventy years in ex- istence. From a school composed of one building surrounded by corn fields and a high fence to ward off curiously grazing cattle, the university has expanded into the business district of Lincoln and built another campus for the College of Agriculture. As a state institution its mushroom growth has demanded increased levies from the legislature until the problem of sufficient appropriations or curtailed enrollment dwarfs other campus plans. Hence, " Salute to Nebraska " reviews the unique unicameral legislature which controls the state ' s leading educational factory. Into this university thousands of students enter, aware of edu- cation ' s value but not generally alert enough to draw full measure of benefit. Their un- usual campus life, studied in Student Caval- cade, concludes this yearbook ' s observa- tions. THE UMVERSITY With the object of " affording to the inhabitants of the stale the means of acquiring a thorough knowledge of tlie various branch- es of literature, science, and the arts, " the University of Nebraska was established in 1869. In its first session, beginning September 7, 1871, 130 students enrolled. The university had for the year 1937-38 a total enrollment of 11,748 stu- dents, granting to date 28,279 degrees. Despite recent economic condi- tions, the university ' s enrollment, including the extension school, has increased by 1,010 students ir. live years. % There i.s no place like Nebraska [10] Elephanl Hall Ten colleges, four collegiate schools, and two secondary schools, carry on university instructional work. The grad- uate college boasts an enrollment for the first semester 1938-39, of 478 students. On the College of Agriculture campus 904 were enrolled first semester. In Omaha, there were 361 medical students and 122 enrolled in the school of nursing. By far the most popular college is the College of Arts and Sciences, with an enrollment of 1791 for the first semester. Surprising is the fact that 3,427 students do not attend the university, but receive instruction through the extension services. Disseminators of learning, the instructional staff num- bers 576, including the chancellor, four executive heads, thirteen deans, 100 professors, 54 associate professors, 80 assistant professors, 92 instructors, 25 assistant instructors, 79 special and instructional workers, and 129 fellows, scholars, and graduate assistants. In addition, there are 899 other employes on fixed stipend. Operating on a budget of $3,866,625, the university divided its expenditures for the 1937-38 year in the following manner: for instructional costs, including all colleges and the physical plant, 57 per cent; for agricultural extension and experiment station activities, 23 per cent; for special non- instructional activities, 10 per cent. Operation of dormitories the dining hall, cafeterias, book stores, and hog cholera serum plant, claims the remaining 3 per cent of expenditures. Interesting to note is the fact that budget expenditures of the university have failed to keep pace with a steadily in- creasing enrollment. In 1930-31, when 6,327 students were enrolled in the university, a budget of $4,241,551 was in operation. Since 1933-34, enrollment has increased by more than 1,000, but since 1936-37, university expenditures have steadily decreased. For the fiscal year, 1938, the university issued a financial statement which may be summarized by expenditures according to funds. Taxation money supplied $1,878,342, or 48.6 per cent; cash funds, $1,436,420 or 37.1 per cent; and federal funds, $551,862,000 or 14.3 per cent. New radio studio University Players Dental clinic Art galleries [11] Miss E. Mallory, secretary to the Chancellor Cftico of guidance for students Laboratories are valuable opportunities for counseling Inevitably, although the university- possesses facilities for instruction un- excelled in the state, there are, due to the increased and steadily increasing enroll- ment, many pressing needs for improve- ment in the physical facilities. At present, on the several campuses are 40 buildings devoted to educational activity, and libraries containing 325,000 volumes. Ninth on the board ' s list in the ten year state building program, and second of its proposed university improvements is a new library building. Built for $125,950 in 1891, for a university numbering 1,000 students, the present library serves in 1939 a student body increased by more than 5,000. This library seats only 6.2 per cent of the university enrollment. Now rapidly rising on the Lincoln campus, its construction made possible by a $55,000 gift of D. L. Love and by a P.W.A. grant, is the new Julia Love Memorial Resi- dence, planned to accomodate ninety-six girls. When aggressive Chancellor C. S. Boucher this year reported to the Board of Regents the findings of his investigation into the university ' s structure, immediately the Board and the Chancellor launched a program of reform and reorganization. First step, the School of Music having been reduced to the status of a depart- ment, was the establishment of a School of Fine Arts, embracing music, art, and speech departments. Dr. Arthur Westbrook will direct the new school beginning July 1, 1939. The Board also set up a bureau of instructional research to survey educational requirements. Head of the bureau is Dr. J. P. Guilford, pyschologist, and H. M. Cox. The renamed editorial and publication department, headed by Carroll Chouinard, and a new dean of women, Miss Helen Hosp, completes the major list of changes. v nnHOLL CHOUINARD Director University Publicity ELLSWORTH DUTEfiU New fllumni secretary HELEN HOSP to be dean of viromen [12] In the library glimpses af reference room and desk Cheerleaders precede team Contributing to the improvement of agricultural methods and other practices, fourteen special activities of the university, supported by appro- priations of the legislature, render service to the people of the state. Agricultural services are the agricul- ture experiment station at Lincoln; the agricultural extension service here, v ith substations at North Platte, Mitchell, and Valentine; the Box Butte experimental farm at Alliance; the fruit farm at Union; the agronomy farm at Havelock; the state hog cholera serum p lant; and the conservation and survey division. Other activities in- clude the university museum and art gallery; the university hospital and dispensary at Omaha for the sick and poor; the dental clinic at Lincoln; and the state legislative bureau and blue book. 1131 FAT VI V i;.s K Cs ; " ' AT . i ' ■ T, Ni rio r r.iNic r U,H,- T. ' N V r tV) A - sTrau r-v -i re; i-i 1 I in. NEBRASKA ' S Due in large part to the efforts of Sen- ator George R. Norris and of Jol-in P. Senn- ing, university professor of political science, Nebraska ' s laws have been made by a unicameral legislature since January, 1937. Legalized by an amendment in 1934, the unique system was carefully planned, and the state was divided into electoral di stricts by the 1935 bicameral legislature, its membership comprising 30 senators and 100 representatives. The first members, 43 in number, were elected in November, 1936. rwj UMCAMEML With their legislature elected on a non-partisan ballot, the people of Ne- braska are now represented by 19 demo- crats and 24 republicans. In the spirit of a non-partisan legislature, Nebraska ' s law- makers align themselves, in accordance with the interests of the voters and not with an eye toward party affiliation. Both members and non-members of the legis- lature are its officers. Its president is the state ' s Lieutenant-Governor, not a uni- cameral member. The Clerk, his assistant, the Sergeant-at-Arms, and the assistant Sergeant are employees. Most dis- tinguished office open to members of the legislature is that of the speaker, whose duties are primarily those of the peace- maker. Important also is the chairmanship of the Committee on Committees. Each legislator must serve on one committee, may serve on two, excepting the com- mittee on appropriations. During its session the legislature meets mornings to introduce measures and to debate. Afternoons are devoted to meet- ings of the fourteen standing committees. Lobbying exists under this system, consist- ing usually of testifying before committees concerning the advantages of certain measures. A proposed measure goes first to the bill drafter. After reading the bill to the legislature, the Clerk refers it to the appro- priate committee, which holds a hearing on the bill. If not postponed indefinitely or killed after the first general debate, it is referred with any amendments to the Committee on Enrollment and Review. After a second general debate, it returns to the same committee for engrossment, the final polishing process. After a third read- ing before the legislature, the bill receives the final vote. George Santo, sergeant-at-arms Hugh flshmore and Dr. fl. L. parley on some Miller hold measure Youngest solon, Peter Gutoski Oldest member, fl. M. Johnston [15] Roy L. Cochran, Governor Unique tSolons Wiiliam E- Johnson, Lieutenant-Governor li JO F Srb, Clerk oi the Ley: Now serving the legislature are com- mittees on agriculture; appropriations; banking; commerce and insurance; claims and deficiencies; education; enrollment and review; judiciary; government; labor and public welfare; legislative administra- tion; public health and miscellaneous sub- jects; public works, revenue and rules. Nebraska ' s solons for 1939 are Ernest A. Adams, Omaha; John Adams, jr., Omaha; Hugh B. Ashmore, Palisade; Frank J. Brady, Atkinson; Emil E. Brodecky, Howells; John S. Callan, Odell; Swan Carlson, Funk; Fred L. Carsten, Avoca; George L. Craven, Lincoln; W. H. Diers-, Gresham, speaker; John F. Doyle, Greeley; Lester L. Dunn, Lincoln; Harry E. Gantz, Alliance; Daniel Garber, Red Cloud; George B. Gross, Valentine; Peter B. Gutoski, Omaha; Leland R. Hall, Roseland; Jay Hastings, Osceola; Charles R. Herrick, Curtis; L M. Howard, Flats; Richard N. Johnson, Fremont; A. M. Johnston, Doni- phan; Sam Klaver, Omaha; Tom Lambert, Columbus; John E. Mekota, Crete; A. L. Mil- ler, Kimball; Martin J. Mischke, Crafton; Fred A. Mueller, Kearney; L. B. Murphy, Scottsbluff; Chairman of Committee on Committees; E. M. Neubauer, Orleans; Wil- liam J. Norman, Omaha; Carl H. Peterson, Norfolk; Joseph C. Leavis, Falls City; Jaiues E. Reed, Lincoln; J. B. RossUer, Walthill; Ed- win Schultz, Elgin; Frank Sorrell, Syracuse; Amos Thomas, Omaha; Lyndon J. Thorn- ton, Fairbury; Charles F. Tvrdik, Omaha; A. C. Van Diest, Almeria; E. M. Von Seg- gern. West Point; M. E. Westley, Brainard. U6J The State Planning Board makes studies of institutions. The Board, created by federal funds, inspects the physical needs of state projects. Each spending agency in the state makes its request, ex- plaining how its mony is spent. This report goes to the Tax Commissioner, who makes his recommendations. Although Nebraska has no bonded indebtedness, this year the state has spent more than it has collected. There is a delinquency of 1 1 per cent in tax receipts, due to extension on taxation deadlines. W. H. Diers, speaker, dominates huddle of .solons File room lor bills. Lobbyist and Edwin Schultz, legislator. Lobbyists wait the.r turn. The press has foreground seats. Friends of solons sit m rear of room. Each legislator is tagged with name at his desk. tl71 They go to college STUDENT Of the 6,789 students regis- tered for the first semester, 89 per cent are Nebraskans. Un- affiliated with any social frater- nity are 4,161 students. In Greek- dom fraternities number 1,065 men, and sororities count 648 women. Men can attend the university more cheaply than can women. Average cost of board, room, and dues m a fraternity is $40.00 a month; in a sorority, $47.50 monthly. Women living in Car- rie Belle Raymond pay $38.00 a month for board and room. Monthly board and rcom bill in a rooming house averages $25. For both men and women stu- dents, there are cooperative houses in which they may earn part of their living expenses. ..rA dormitory arise.. Fraternities are active Carrie Belle Raymond hall tl8] CAVALCADE A college education means an average of three or four hours work daily for 50 per cent of the men and 36 per cent of the women. This year ' s num- ber of student workers has slightly increased. The average man works from three to four hours a day to earn his board or 25c per hour. Women work, on the average, four hours daily, earning their board and room or 25c an hour. Office work, housework, teaching, assisting in the university, or library work are the usual jobs for women. The majority of men are engaged in restaurant work. Some ingenious souls hold un- usual jobs. Sophomore Everett Lomax earns his room by working for the fire department. Armine Kuhlmann, pictured here, has a candy route, peddles lunches. Others repair watches, wash air- plane motors, act as state capitol guides, or work tor local newspapers. ■ ' CORNHUSKER " survey results indicate that men hold the more unusual jobs, but that women work more hours. The university may be a country club to some students, but 43 per cent of the enroll- ment works to earn part or all of its expenses. Greatest single source of revenue is N. Y. A. assistance which granted to approximately 700 students during the first semester between $8,500 and $9,000 each month. Such students are chosen on the bases of financial need, character, and scholarship. In total comparative scholarship, in 1937-38, all N.Y.A. students ranked ninth. For ambitious and needy students there are 42 loan funds, administered by the Student Loan Com- mittee. A number of scholarships are also open to students of higher than average scholastic ability. A maximum of 250 regents ' scholarships are author- ized each year. CAROL PEIRCE . . stenographer GLADYS ANDERSON and ALPHA ALMQUIST . . nurses MARVEL DAHL secretary in Teachers College ARMINE KUHLMANN sells confectionery DELWYN OLSON does light housekeeping EMILY FERANDSEN . , library assistant Al, ' BLES and : .-iERRY, . mechanic and soda jerker JANE PENNINGTON . . registrar ' s assistant PHYLLIS HURST . . teaches tap dancing BERNARD MORRIS . . drives bus [19J Social life is iormal All Wurk mill IVo Pluy Dancing and reading are the favorite playtime activities of the ma- jority of the university, according to the " CORNHUSKER " survey of a cross section of student life. Next most popu- lar relaxation is attendance at movies, while sports and athletics claim the third largest number of devotees. Al- though ' coking ' received only fourth mention as a leisure activity, it would seem, in view of the daily turnover in certain campus rendezvous, that this relaxation is far more popular. A com- parative few reported that they pre- ferred to spend their leisure hours ' just loafing. ' In spite of the excellent speakers and entertainers which the university obtains, a deplorably small number takes advantage of the oppor- tunity afforded by university convoca- tions. Greatest social boon to the unaf- filiated student has been the new Student Union. School spirit runs high in athletics Fraternities offer social contacts Bowling is student sport Sororities give skits [201 Studying in library Skeptically, we report that by far the greatest number of the students questioned insisted that they spend more than two hours daily in study. Others confessed that their daily study amounted to two hours or less. One brave soul even admitted that he spent no time studying. The consensus of professorial opinion on the subject IS that at least two hours should be spent in preparation for each schol- astic hour. Comparative scholarship ratings for the year 1937-38 give to the high- est professional sorority first rating, while the highest social sorority ranked fourth. All sorority women were rated eleventh, higher than the all women average and the average of non-sorority women. The highest professional fraternity received third rating, above the highest social fra- ternity, which was in turn rated higher than non-fraternity men. Interesting is the fact that the average of all athletic teams is higher than all student av- erage, being rated above all men and all fraternity men. The average of the freshman class was lowest on the list. Fall registration Student gets assistance in laboratori Bacteriology lab Business Organization lab EilucatiDnal Prohlcm Burning the midnight oil I Students vote Round table School spirit Campus Dpininn Campus news Debater From " CORNHUSKER " survey re- sults, the majority of students believe that the chief value of college is its lib- eral education. Campus politics and faction elections have experienced de- creased interest in the past few years. Most Nebraska students consider fra- ternities and sororities a permanent phase of Nebraska campus life, not a temporary aspect. Most students indi- cated that they are definitely affiliated with some church, in contrast to current opinion as to complete lack of student interest in religion. As Corn- husker fans, almost 3,000 students pur- chased athletic tickets this year. [32] u s f Y ssm -t ' h iggggm Administrators □■H v PUl V P b- [■f iS] vv I Bf 1 wJK v v • ' Bt vi v ifln i H 4 t v5 i JR .i i r ' fl ■Td Government . . Colleges Seventy years have elapsed since Nebraska approved the establishment of a state university at Lincoln. Hard pressed for state funds in these past drouth years, the University has never- theless a progressive record. Its total enrollment numbered over 11,000 in 1937-38. This year a new chancellor faced the problem of maintaining present standards with prospects of budget cuts and a legislature confronted with a state deficit, although Nebraska has been advertised as the ' white spot ' with no bonded debt. In administrative circles the resignation of Amanda Heppner, dean of women, ended the service of a woman who had pursued a most objective policy in women ' s affairs. In many university offices new blood is slated to partici- pate. Shifts in curricula and colleges appeared. Students, as well as faculty, felt that an ' old order was yieldmg to the new ' . AiliiiiiiistiiiliiJii THE GDVEMDR HDY L. CDCHflAM TO THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA: One of the most important obligations of gover n- ment is education of its youth. This obligation de- creases, however, in ratio with the progress made in education by the individual. Under our laws, an ele- mentary education is mandatory. High school educa- tion is encouraged by our free high school laws. With respect to higher education, however, government ' s responsibility is to maintain the facilities for those who can benefit by higher education and in return make a greater contribution to society. We should take just pride in the fine record of achievement that our state university has to its credit, and for its high standing among the universities and colleges of the nation. We should feel a responsibility for maintaining this standard in the future, and it is to this end that a survey of our educational needs has been begun in order that we can frame a sound educa- tional policy for the future. Speaking for the people of Nebraska who have supported our university, even during times of wide- spread economic distress, I extend sincere congratula- tions to the members of the class of 1939, and good wishes for their success and happiness. 128] BOARD DF REGEIVTS MEMBERS MARION fl SHflW, David City, President term expires 194! CHARLES Y THOMPSON, West Point, Vice-pres. term expires 1941 STANLEY D. LONG, Grand Island ARTHUR C. STOKES, Omaha - ROBERT W. DEVOE, Lincoln - - FRANK M. JOHNSON, Lexington - term expires 1945 term expires 1943 term expires 1943 term expires 1945 MARION A. SHAW President The Board of Regents is the governing body of the University. It supervises the faculty, administration, student body, buildings, and the disbursement of funds. The Chan- cellor, who is selected by the board, is the chief executive officer of the University. The six members of the board are elected at a state election, one serving from each congres- sional district. One or more meetings are held nearly every month of the year. When matters arise which need imme- diate attention, the president may call a special meeting. Seated are Regents Johnson, Long, Devoe, Thompson, Stokes. Standing are Chancellor Bouche.-, Secretary Gunderson, and Purcl ' .asing ftgent Seaton. [MJ THE CHANCELLOR C. S. Boucher Those of you whose names and photo- graphs appear in this volume will regard it as priceless in the years to come. There will be many occasions, long after you have left the campus, when you will wish to refresh your memories of pleasant and profitable exper- iences. If you have taken full advantage of the glorious opportunities afforded you during your years on the campus of the University of Nebraska, your experiences and associations in retrospect will become increasingly precious. We hope that you will always wel- come news from your alma mater and that you will return for a personal visit as often as may be possible. C. S. BOUCHER [80] Late in the summer of 1938 the Board of Regents announced the ap- pointment of a new Chancellor, due to the resignation of E. A. Burnelt, who had presided for eleven years. C. S. Boucher assumed the position, trans- ferring from the presidency of West Virginia University. He had also served for nine years as the dean of the College of Arts, Literaiure, and Science at the University of Chicago. Genial, ash-blond, efficient pro- moter, Mr. Boucher had also served at the following institutions: University of Michigan; Washington University; Ohio State; University of Texas; and the University of Wisconsin. The new ' proxy ' , although but fifty-two years old, has been associate editor of the Mississippi Historical Review and is a member of the Royal Historical Society. Photogenic describes the new Chancellor, C. S. Boucher. His tweeds and radiant grin appealed to students and alumni alike Irom the day of his arrival. His conversation is as colorful as his personality. His plans seem logical, constructive and progressive. [31] t DEAIV OF STUDENT AFFAIRS Dean of TH0MPS01 1 Student Affairs The value of a college education de- pends entirely upon what the student makes of it. If he comes to college wishing to be a social lion, a big-shot activities man, or just a plain jitter-bug, he will find ample opportunity to be these types. If he really wishes to be- come an educated person, a college education will be valuable to him, especially if he learns to articulate sound training in thinking with his individual abilities and skills and enriches his personal philosophy of life through an understanding of the great literatures and philosophies of the world. The office of the Dean of Student Affairs serves for student counseling and matters of general university administration. Student scholarship is centralized in this office, and over 1600 students were advised on scholarship this past year. A housing and employment bureau for men is maintained. NYA students are selected. Lists for Honors Convocation and comparative scholastic ratings are compiled here. Eligibility for extra-curricular activities are checked. Admin- istrative details on final examinations, admission of students of questionable scholarship to the university, schedule problems, dismissal of students for unsatisfactory scholarship, information on students for advisers, and memoranda effecting the dismissal of classes, are also activities of the busy office of Student Affairs. W. C. HARPER Assistant to the Dean laai DEAIV OF WOMEN Elsie Ford Piper, dean of women since the resignation of Amanda Heppner, says, " I feel that I have a rich heritage in step- ping into an office where the organization is so complete and where the policy has been so well defined for so many years. 1 realize that my re- sponsibility is great as 1 endeavor to carry on the program in the same manner as my esteemed predecessor. May I add that I consider it a privilege to work with our young women who are unusual in their ambition to maintain the highest scholastic standards and ideals, and who above all exhibit a cooperative and understanding spirit. " ELSIE FORD PIPER Dean of Women H H HEPPNER Retiring Dean The development of the individual includes many aspects, physical, religious, social, intellectual and moral. Program of this office is chiefly advising, guidance, and service, in an at- tempt to promote high moral and scholastic standards. Scholar- ship awards offered by Panhellenic, A.A.U.W., and the Faculty Woman ' s Club challenge our women students to their best ef- forts. Loan funds are also available to deserving students. Officers and leaders of extra-curricular activities confer with this office m making and executing their plans for the year ' s work. Social events are scheduled and sponsored through this supervision. To maintain the best housing conditions a housing bureau directs students in choosing their residence. Through our bureau of employment, under the direction of Mrs. Ada Westover, many women secure employment, thirty-six per cent being employed at the present time. [a3j STUDEM CDUIVCIL HAROLD BENN President OFFICERS HAROLD BENN - . - - President RICHARD McGINNIS BARBARA SELLECK - - Vice-president HELEN CATHERINE DAVIS - Secretary Treasurer BARBARA ROSEWATER - - - - Chairman ol the Judiciary Committee HAROLD BENN JACK BINGENHEIMER STANLEY BREWSTER CATHERINE BULLOCK MARY ANNA COCKLE ROGER CUNNINGHAM HELEN CATHERINE DAVIS RICHARD DeBROWN MERRILL ENGLUND VIRGINIA FLEETWOOD JACK GLEN DOROTHY GLENN ARTHUR HILL PHYLLIS JENSEN IRIS JOHNSON MARIAN KIDD MEMBERS JANET LAU RICHARD McGINNIS DONALD MEIXEL JEAN MORGAN DON MOSS FRANCES PLATT V ILLIAM F RANDALL BARBARA ROSEWATER EMMA MARIE SCHUTTLOFFEL BARBARA SELLECK BYRLE SHUCK ROBERT SIMMONS EDMUND STEEVES JEAN SWIFT GERALD VITAMVflS BllHBARA SELLICK Vice-President HELEN CATHERINE DAVIS Secretary RICHARD McGINNIS Treasurer BARBARA ROSEWATER Chairman ludiciary Commillee 131 1 STUDEIVT CDUIVCIL The dream of every Student Coun- cil became a reality when the 1938-39 members put on a general election entirely free from double voting and other unfair practices. This was made possible through the use of a system of identification cards formulated by a committee composed of faculty mem- bers and Student Council representa- tives. The Council has put into effect a men ' s activity point system for the purpose of distributing extra-curricu- lar activities more equitably and pre- venting a few individuals from being over-burdened. Active in the promotion of projects of general interest to the student body, the Council, through its representative on the rally committee, cooperated in putting on several successful rallies, and on October 5 it sponsored a mi- gration to Lawrence, Kansas. Again this year, an investigation of textbook prices was undertaken by the group. Records of the Regent ' s bookstore were thoroughly investigated, and the results published in the " Daily Ne- braskan. " It is felt that these investiga- tions always tend to hold text prices at a low level, and thus directly bene- fit every student in the university. To foster intelligent interchange of opinion in the student body, the Coun- cil sponsored several student forums in the Union. One of the forums fea- tured John M. Allison, famous for his part in the face-slapping episode in Japan. Because the students so de- sired, the Council passed a resolution asking that the Christmas vacation be extended one day so that it would not be necessary for the students to return to Lincoln on New Year ' s Day. This extension was granted. A short time student loan fund was established under Mortar Board direc- tion to give aid to students who need temporary financial aid and are un- able to get it elsewhere. A Council committee compiled a report of con- ditions m the library building, and this was sent to the legislators, to several people out in the state, and published m the " Daily Nebraskan. " In addition to these major projects the Student Council has carried on its routine work such as sponsoring the Junior-Senior Prom, passing upon con- stitutions presented by organizations, publicizing the university, and acting as a medium for communication between the student body and the university authorities. Third Row: lean Morgan, D. Glenn, R. Cunningham, D. Meixel, B. Schuck, R. Simmons, R. deBrown, M. Kidd. M. Cockle. Second Row; C, Bullock, J. Glen. E, M. Schuttlolfel, D. Moss, F. Plait, fl. Hill, I, Johnson, R Waugh, I Lau, I. Bingenheimer. Lower Row J, Swill, M Englund, B Rosewater, D. McGinnis, B. Selleck, H, Benn, H C. Davis, S Brewster, P. Jensen. [35] AG EXECUTIVE BOARD If " ft ■ iCviii ' - « irf- Third Row: R. Cunningham, R Chestey, G Goodding. I Johnson, P. Fidler. Second Row: R, Russel, Mr, Hathaway, Miss Guthrie, fl. Hutcheson. Lower How. W- Pitner, R Bauder. M Gustatson, H Gersib, E Rousek- MILTON GUSTflFSON RUTH BflUDER - - OFFICERS President ANN GERSIB Secretary Vice-president WILLIAM PITNER -...-- Treasurer EDWIN ROUSEK RHODfl CHESLEY MEMBERS PAUL FIDLER GEORGE GOODDING RUTHANNA RUSSEL IRIS JOHNSON ROGER CUNNINGHAM ANNABELLE HUTCHESON In answer to a need for a central student body that would supervise and integrate Ag College student activities, and for a connecting link between faculty and student body, on March 20, 1929, the Agricultural Executive Board was organized. Its activities are aimed to correlate the work of the various student organiza- tions in the College of Agriculture and to support the work of any func- tion or movement that will advance the interest of the College of Agri- culture. These objectives are carried out variously. Schedules for the use of the College Activities Building by student organizations are arranged; constitutions of new Ag campus or- ganizations are passed; support or discouragement of new campus ac- tivities is given. The board makes direct contributions to the campus social life by sponsoring the two major Ag campus parties, the Farm- er ' s Formal and the Ag Spring Party, and the annual Ag Campus Christ- mas program. The board assesses a certain per cent of gross receipts of each student organization using the activities building. Part of these funds goes into an Ag campus improvement fund. Last year the Band Shell was built from funds received. The membership consists of one representative from each of the Col-Agri-Fun and Farmer ' s Fair Boards, the two Ag College repre- sentatives on the Student Council, and three men and three women elected at large from the Ag campus student body. It is the sincere desire of the board fully to serve the interests of the stu- dent and to help maintain the har- monious relationship existing be- tween faculty and student body. |:li;i ASSDCIATED WDMEIV STUDENTS BOARD JOSEPHINE RUBNITZ IRENE SELLERS - PHYLLIS ROBINSON VELMfl EKWflLL - JANET LflU - - Date Slips flu Activities Tea Point System Barb fl. W. S. Coed Follies PflTRICIfl POPE - - - - " N " Stamp Sale VIRGINIA CLEMANS - - Freshman A. W. S. JEAN SIMMONS Publicity PATRICIA POPE - - - . . Scrapbook PRISCILLfl CHAIN Assistant Freshman A. W. S. Second Row I Simmons, P. Robinson. V. Clemans, 1 Lau, P Chain. P. Sternberg. Bollom Ro ' v I Rubnilz. M Bradstreet. B Clements, H Pascoe, E Waugh, V Ekwall OFFICERS HELEN PASCOE - - BETTY CLEMENTS - ELIZABETH WflUGH MARIAN BRADSTREET - President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer ADVISERS MISS LUVICY HILL MISS RUTH ODELL MISS MARY GUTHRIE The Associated Women Stu- dents, governing body of the women of the University of Ne- braska, has been an active organi- zation for a period of more than twenty-five years. The A.W.S. is made up of three principal parts: the board, whose function is to exe- cute the will of the women students,- the court, composed of officers, and senior women of the board, which tries and penalizes the breaking of rules; and the council, composed of house mothers and house presi- dents. Every girl in the University automatically becomes a member of the A.W.S. when she enters school. Today, as part of the national organization of A.W.S., Nebraska ' s A.W.S. sponsors a Freshman A.W.S. group; the Barb A.W.S. League; a women ' s point system; rules govern- ing university women ' s organized houses; an All Activities tea; the " N " Stamp sale; the " Coed Follies; " the Ivy Day tea dance; and the Ivy Day Intersorority sing. The " Coed Follies, " which the A.W.S. sponsors, consists of skits from the organized houses, a spring style show, and the presentation of the Best Dressed Girl on the Univer- sity Campus. Each house selects a girl as their candidate for the Best Dressed Girl on the campus. Those girls nominate d are voted on by the A.W.S,, and the winner is presented at the climax of the " Coed Follies. " At the same time, pledges of the dif- ferent sororities participate in ten minute skits, which they have writ- ten themselves. Some time before the program, these skits have been judged by members of the organi- zation, and then selected or elimi- nated according to the possibilities of each one. 137] BARB A. W. S. BDABB COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN ROSALIE STUART ----- Co-social Chairmen BETTY ANN DUFF RUTH MAE PESTAL --._.- Publicity EDITH FILLEY Co-agriculture Chairmen PEGGY SHERBURN HELEN CLAYBAUGH lEANET SWENSON ------------ Activities DORIS WOODFORD - - - - Freshman Adviser Second Row H, Claybaugh, R. Stuart. R. M. Peslal, P. Sheiburn, B. Dufi, J. Swenson. Botlom Row D Woodlord. V Ekblad, M Kime, V. Ekwall, B. Ekblad, E Filley OFFICERS VELMA EKWALL - - - President BEATRICE EKBLAD . Vice-president MELVA KIME _ - - - secretary VICTORIA EKBLAD . - Treasurer The Barb A.W.S. Board carries out several projects each year. Be- fore the opening of school, letters are sent to the unaffiliated women throughout the state, explaining the activities on the campus and the ac- tivities ' point system. Weekly meet- ings are held during the year for the town girls who organize intra- mural teams and parties. A special effort is made to get the town girls together and to encourage them to keep records of their activity points and to acquaint them with campus activities. Each board member holds a weekly meeting at which the town girls meet and submit their points. Often parties are given for the girls at these meetings. The Barb A.W.S. Board enters the annual Penny Car- nival and also sponsors a curtain act in the Coed Follies. Other social functions organized by the group include teas, break- fasts, and picnics given at various times throughout the year. This year marks the first time that sponsors have been chosen by the Board. The sponsors are: Miss Goering, and Miss Cannell. The League cooper- ated with the Barb Union in spon- soring the Barb Winter Party and Banquet. Organized for six years, the Barb A.W.S. Board has for its purpose the organization of Barb girls on the campus. Each fall the Board greets freshman girls at a tea to acquaint them with the university activities. The girls who have earned fifty or more points are recognized at the close of each semester and pre- sented gold pins. [38] BARB COUNCIL Ihira riow M Staley, V. Ekwail, O Willey, D Worcester, jr., F. Wooaaij Second Row; G. Gostas, H. Lewis, E. Steele, S, Shuler, D. Bonham. Lower Row: E. Constable, B, Ekblad, R. Simmons, jr,, J. DeLatour. ROBERT G, SIMMONS, Jr. BEATRICE EKBLflD - - OFFICERS President Vice-president ERLE CONSTABLE JANE DeLATOUR Secretary-treasurer Historian JANE DeLATOUR BETTY ANN DUFF BEATRICE EKBLAD VELMA EKWALL OWEN HURLEY HARRIET LEWIS MEMBERS MARIAN STALEY JEAN SHULER DWIGHT BONHAM ERLE CONSTABLE DUANE ESSAM GEORGE CASTAS ROBERT G- SIMMONS, JR. ELLSWORTH STEELE DUANE WILLEY FRANCIS WOODARD DEAN WORCESTER The Barb Council is a new or- ganization, operating for the first time this year. It is the supreme gov- erning board of all Barb students, attempting to coordinate and super- vise the activities of all Barb clubs. The meetings are held in the new Barb office on the third floor of the Union building. One of the chief responsibilities of the Council this year has been to organize all unaffiliated students. A very successful membership drive was held during the first semester. Among the new activities promoted was the Barb Winter Party held dur- ing February in the Student Union Ballroom. A banquet for members of the Barb Council, Barb Union, and Barb A.W.S. Board preceded the dance. The Varsity Parties have largely been abandoned this year since the Student Union took over these in- formal dances, but several parties have been held and have proved very successful. Another indication of the growth and progress of the club was its admission to the National Indepen- dent Students Association. This or- ganization is composed of twenty- six other mid-western colleges and universities. With such a fine begin- ning to its credit, the Council should continue to build up the Barb organization. [39] BARB UIVIDIV S t L i 2 1 fm Ihird Kow M Wilscn L Klein, T- Higgins, J. Thurman, F. Hellman, D Worcesler, E McDonald F. Walker, P. Dobbins. Second Row fl. Henrickson. L. Callahan, J. Feehan, J. Becker, fl, Garbers, D, Willey, C- Smrkovsky, H, Jones, H. Ogden. Lower Row: E. Constable, E. Steele. C, Heming, D. Essam, R- Simmons, F, Woodard, G- Garrett, D. Bonham. DUflNE ESSflM - ROBERT SIMMONS CECIL HEMING - OFFICERS - President FRANCIS WOODHRD Vice-president ERLE CONSTABLE Secretary DON SEIDEL Treasurer Social Chairman Organization Chairman MEMBERS FRED WALKER DEAN SPAHR BOB McCAULEY HUBERT OGDEN PAUL OWEN HAROLD ALEXIS ARLO WIRTH MAX MILLER EMIL MEULLER JOHN STEINHAUS MARION BONHAM LEWIS KLEIN ALBERT GREGORY GENE GARRETT PAUL DOBBINS JIM KNIGHT EDWIN McDonald LYNN BOUGHN OTTO BRUNE KENNETH BANKS CECIL HEMING LESLIE CALLAHAN FRED HELLMAN WILLIAM REEDY JOHN FEEHAN DUANE ESSflM flRT HENRICKSON DON SCHELLBERG RUSSEL SOUCHEK ERLE CONSTABLE GEORGE MATHIAS ELLSWORTH STEELE OTTO WERNER DON SEIDEL NORMAN HIBBARD J. LEELAND BROWN GEORGE COSTAS ARNOLD CARLSON ROBERT WILSON This year, the Barb Union at- tempted to improve the housing conditions of the unaffiliated stu- dents at the university by conduct- ing a survey of student livinq quar- ters. The organization also spon- sored a program to improve the con- ditions of students working for their board or room. At the beginning of the school year, a date bureau was organized for those who desired partners for social events, which proved successful and was used by many students. This year marks the beginning of a Barb publication published once a week. The Barb Union Council, in ifs present form, was created at the beginning of the school year 1938. It formerly went under the name of Barb Interclub Council. The organi- zation has divided the city into dis- tricts made up of clubs of ten mem- bers or more who sponsor intra- mural athletics and social activities for the unaffiliated men on the cam- pus. The group also helps solve students ' university problems. No dues are charged since all neces- sary expenditures are drawn from the money taken at weekly dances at the Student Union, held in con- nection with the Barb Union. t-IO] BIZAD EXECUTIVE BOARD PAUL BRADLEY IflMES CROCKETT MEMBERS KENNETH ECKWflLL RALPH REED KENNETH ELLIS IRENE SELLERS FRANCES SENN MARY SPEIDELL Second Row: M. Speidell, I. Crockett, P. Bradley, R, Reed. Lower How: I. Sellers, J, E. LeRossignol, K. Ellis, F, Senn, OFFICERS KENNETH W ELLIS President lAMES CROCKETT - . Vice-president FRANCES SENN - . Secretary KENNETH EKWflLL Treasurer Acting as the governing body of the College of Business Administra- tion, the Bizad Executive Board yearly sponsors the Bizad Honors Banquet. This is held to honor those Bizad students who have excelled in scholarship. At this time the ten sophomores who have maintained the highest scholastic average in their freshman year are presented with the William Gold scholarship keys. Those seniors who have been elected to Beta Gamma Sigma are presented to the banquet audience. Alpha Kappa Psi, Delta Sigma Pi, and Phi Chi Theta, the leading commercial fraternities and sorority, are each allowed two representa- tives on the Board. Other members are elected at the general elections to represent the College of Business Administration. The purpose of the board is to maintain the traditions of the college and to direct its activities. It also attempts to develop a closer har- mony between the faculty and the students. [41J STUDEIVT UIVIDIV BOARD STUDENT MEMBERS ROBERT SIMMONS flDNfl DOBSON FRED STINER MflURlNE PORflK HELEN CLflYBflUGH MORRIS LIPP JEAN MORGAN FACULTY MEMBERS PROF. E. F, SCHRAMM MISS MABEL LEE PROF. KARL M. ARNDT PROF. E. W. LANTZ PROF. W. H. MORTON MISS RUTH LUSBY ALUMNI MEMBERS MILTON ANDERSON RAY RAMSAY OFFICERS PROFESSOR E F. SCHRAMM - . President ROBERT SIMMONS - - Fust Vice-president HELEN CLAYBAUGH . Second Vice-president L. E. GUNDERSON - - Treasurer ex-oilicio RAY RAMSAY - - Secretary ex-ollicio Third Row R. Simmons, K. V. Van SanI, M. E. Anderson, F. Stiner, W, H. Morion, M. Lipp. Second Row: R. Ramsay, fl. Dobson, E. F. Schramm, K. M. Arndt, E. W. Lantz. Lower Row: H Claybaugh, R, Quisenberry, M Lee, R Lusby, V. Yinger, J Morgan Part of the Ivy Day Festivities was the open house of the Student Union Building at 7:30 P. M., on the 4th of May, 1938. Several days later, six hundred and fifty couples danced to the music of Orrin Tucker, the first ' name band ' to play in the ballroom. Due to late equipment, the cafeteria did not open until June 9th, At first, the Student Union Board faced the problems of directing man- agement and policies. They allotted space in the building to organiza- tions. The Board hired three em- ployees; director, social director, and foods director. Those managing the Union now are as follows: Kenneth Van Sant, director; Mrs, Vera Mae Yinger, social director; and Mrs. Ruth Quisenberry, foods director. These directors were selected by the Board from many applicants. The opening of the doors on March 4, marked the culmination of promotion, agitation and develop- ment of the Union idea. The person primarily responsible for the growth of the plan and the completion of the building is Mr. Ray Ramsay, for ten years Alumni Secretary. The Student Union, as a build- ing, differs from other buildings on the campus because its complete management and administration is vested in the Board of Managers, rather than in the university admin- istration. There is no tax money in the building. The necessary funds are raised from student and faculty fees. The faculty members were ap- pointed by the Chancellor. Student members are appointed by the Stu- dent Council, and the alumni mem- bers are selected by the executive committee of the Alumni Associa- tion. H2] The lovable dean of Law College, Henry Foster. Above, we registered in hot September in coliseum. Kady Faulkner ' s cat Da Vinci was model for drawing classes. Lloyd Marti acts as judge in Law College trial sessions. Jean Tilche, French profes- sor, studies French papers with students. Great Cathedral Choir, composed of university students, looks forward to trip to New York ' s World Fair this summer. Valuable possession of Law College, an indenture dating back to olden times. H3] COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE DEAN W. W. BURR As far back as the colonial period, leaders in American life have considered the possibility of agricultural education, and Abraham Lincoln made the remark that " no human occupation opens so wide a field for the profitable and agreeable combina- tion of labor with cultivated thought, as agriculture. " With the aim of offering a type of education which through its practical and scientific research would help develop the agrarian indus- tries and wealth-producing power of the state, the Nebraska College of Agriculture has as its three functional objectives — education, experimentation, and extension. In the College of Agriculture, educa- tion is of several types. There are, of course, the graduate and undergraduate courses leading to degrees. In addition, there are short courses adapted to spe- cial needs. The Farm Operators short course consists of two winter terms of four months each. Short courses are also given in farm mechanics, butter making, and creamery management. Of the 800 undergraduate students in the College of Agriculture, about half are majoring in home economics, and the other half in agriculture. In the seventy years of the existence of the college, perhaps the most noteworthy thing is the fact that thorough, careful research has been fundamental to the development of their entire educational program. rtrj conoyo pxjionmont iaooratoiy 1 wo wihi ' m ict-iKv in tik- cam pus in lhf» croatnory a view ol I he milk cooiing. Aortal uhot of the croamery Ha a aro UBod lor experimentation on the etfect ol certain diets on animals, I 111 COLLEGE OF ARTS MJ SCIENCES DEAN C H- OLDFFITHER The College of Arts and Sciences does not profess to train students for a profession, but its chief purpose is to teach them how to live an abundant life. It does not strive to train the hand, rather it means to open understanding, to quicken conscience, to enlarge the vision, and to increase the appreciation and reverence for the beautiful and noble and true. Believing that all teaching is exhilarating, it is called the teaching college of the University. It has the largest enrollment of any of the colleges and teaches a great majority of students who are enrolled in other colleges of the university. In this college of eighteen depart- ments, and of approximately one hun- dred and fifty teachers and many assis- tants, changes are constantly being made to improve the curriculum. Rapid introductory courses in French, German and Spanish have been set up in answer to the popular demand of students. During the past year these courses have proved better suited to meet the wishes of the students. Probably one of the most famous graduates of the college is Roscoe Pound, former dean of Harvard Law School. Four of the five honorary degrees conferred last spring were given to graduates of this college. Mis3 Kady Faulkner lectures to art students in anatomy. Freshman drawing class. Laboratory work in Chemistry 2. In Comparative finatomy students study the structure ol a shark- Example o( art teacher ' s work: Miss Faulkner ' s mural lor Valentine. Nebraska post ollice Botany students. HSJ COLLEGE OF BUSIIVESS ADMIIVISTMTIDIV DEAN J. E. LeROSSIGNOL The College of Business Administration has a two-fold function. Through theoretical and practical training, it is endeav- oring to develop business men and women of a high type and to impart to its students such knowledge as will best prepare them for citizenship and effective service in the business world. Business concerns are more eager than ever to take graduates of the college. In tho iii-bifiu; i. Oiganizalion laboratory. Coirecung oovertising lay-outs. Graduate students study iii the Taylor library Secretary ol the college. Students work overtime in laboratories. Working on a comptometer. The Student enrollment of the Col- lege of Business Administration has increased from forty in 1913 to 1,220 in 1937-1938. The graduating class of the School of Commerce in 1915 numbered four; whereas in the year 1938, there were 148 graduates. The college itself was established in 1919 by an act of the state legislature, and was a direct out- growth of the School of Commerce which had been previously set up by the Board of Regents in May, 1913. Rather than to make comparisons among so many outstanding people, it will, perhaps, be less deprecating to say that the College has a large number of illustrious graduates all over the country and in foreign lands, among whom are public accountants, lawyers, retailers, and a secretary to a United States Sena- tor. Members of the faculty have been unusually active this past year. Several articles and reviews have been pub- lished by them in current business peri- odicals. I-ICI COLLEGE OF DEIVTISTRY DEAN G. fl GRUBB The expression, " to evaluate dentistry in its broadest sphere and strive for the progress therein, " aptly summarizes the objec- tives of the faculty in the College of Dentistry. Primary object is to improve the quality of the school and keep abreast of the times in dental education. Since the total number of graduates of all dental schools does not replace the number of practitioners who are lost to the profession annually, position placement is not the major problem of the college. The majority of graduates of all schools locate finally in individual or associate practice. View ot the dental clinic. In the surgery room one student extracts a tooth while another reports the pioceduie. In laboratories tuture dentists study and make plates, fl student polishes oH his work. For all patients the nurse must have boiled instruments. Young dentist gives gas to a patient. The first dental school, wrhich was organized in 1840, was privately owned. It was not until 1875 that a state-owned institution recognized that dental educa- tion was within its sphere. Dental educa- tion in 1900 consisted of one year of high school credits and three years of profes- sional training. Since that time its educa- tion has advanced to four years of professional training based on high school graduation and two years of pre-dental college work. During the last several years Nebraska has been very successful in placing its graduates. These former students are found as hos- pital internes in both privately endowed and government controlled institutions, in teaching positions, and in research scholarships. t47] COLLEGE OF ElVGIlVEERmG DEAN O. J. FERGUSON The College of Engineering presents curricula in Architec- tural, Agricultural, Chemical, Civil, Electrical, and Mechanical Engineering. Since its first student graduated in 1882, it has awarded about 2,100 degrees in these curricula. The success of the alumni in professional work has established a sound reputa- tion for the college. Engineering students, forty per cent of whom remain in the state, become a vital part in the physical progress of our state. The greatest concern of the Col- lege of Engineering today, therefore, is the continued admission of good stu- dents, the stabilizing of a high-grade faculty, and the improvement of its facilities in suitable engineering build- ings. The architectural and engineering needs of our state demand the services of the graduates of the College of Engi- neering. The Engineers propose to see that Nebraska provides better houses, better highways, better power systems, better communication systems, better production methods, better safeguards to life and property, and economies in all. Sludanls In a statistics laboratory Tasting gravel lor load bods Mechanical Engineering has its recruits Studying the durability ol loclc in load construction. Students do more computing Engineers learn the mechanics ol power machinery. , IIS] COLLEGE DP LAW DEAN H. H. FOSTER Nebraska does not need more lawyers; it needs better lawyers. If a young man ' s only interest is making money or taking car e of his client ' s interests without regard to that of the public, the school does not desire to waste time upon him. inseparably connected with legal instruction should be legal research. For seventeen years, the faculty and students of the law school have had a part in the publication of the Nebraska Law Bulletin. During the past year, the law faculty has been carefully studying their present curriculum with the view of condensing or reallocating material now presented to increase efficiency and to allow time for addition of more courses in public law, and in certain specialized fields for which there is considerable demand. It is becoming increasingly difficult to pack into a three year course the meat of what should be a four year course. The legal profession is a highly com- petitive one. The practice court furnishes one outlet and encouragement for that type of activity. Our moot courts for first and second year students need further development. Breta Peterson presents her case to the trial court. Chauncey Barney opposes her, Robert no..; i.c:.o .. ' ..-aies in law library, fit library deslc students look up case references Lounge in the college. Dean Foster ' s class several years ago made this contribution to the class room. [49] COLLEGE DF MEDICIIVE DEAN C W, M, POYNTER The curriculum of the College of Medicine is built about a practical program, and an effort is made to give the students the greatest possible amount of insight into the problems of medical care in four years of residence on the campus. Oppor- tunities are available for graduates to secure interneships and residencies to prepare them for the practice of general medicine or specialized work. Nurses in Iraining school work with graphs. The anatomy laboratory. Giving a basal metabolism test Students work in research on oscilloqroph. Rats are always good lor experimental work. This machine cuts tissue to be used in plates lor Bludy. The University of Nebraska organ- ized a College of Medicine in Lincoln, Nebraska, in 1882, which operated until 1887, when it was closed. In 1902 the University established a two-year medi- cal course in Lincoln and became affiliated with the Omaha Medical Col- lege for work of the last two years. Since 1913, the entire four-years ' course has been given on the Medical College cam- pus in Omaha. The building equipment consists of two medical college buildings for the basic sciences, the University Hospital, and Nurses ' Home. The work of the last two years in medicine is carried on in the University Hospital and Dispensary where about 9,000 patients are handled a year. The training of nurse students is also carried out in the hospital as ore courses in hospital technique and X-ray technique. ir.iii COLLEGE OF PHARMACY DEAN R. fl. LYMflN The College of Pharmacy aims not only to produce better retail pharmacists for the state, but to train young men and women for fulfillment of other positions in the pharmaceutical field. The American Journal of Pharmaceutical Education, which is the official organ of the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy, and the only journal in the world dealing specifically with the problems of pharmaceutical education, is edited by Dean Lyman and published in Lincoln. In the new pharmacy research lab Dr. Bukey looks al the apparatus. In the animal quarters. Dr. Lyman poses willingly. !n the compounding laboratory. Mixing liniment for the athletes in the dispensary. Nurse and doctor in the Student Health department. The following research is now in progress. Dr. Bukey ' s chief problem is a study of enteric coatings in an attempt to produce more efficient medicaments of this type and a phytochemical study of green sage. Professor Wible is making a study of the influence of exercise, sleep, and drugs upon the time relations and characteristics of the electrocardio- gram. Dr. Burt is making a phytochemical study of the herb and volatile oil of Artemesia Filifolia and a clinical testing of the ointment of chlormercuric carva- crol in the treatment of skin diseases. Dr. Hoick, under grants from the Amer- ican Medical Association is making fur- ther studies upon the differences in drug responses, caused by sex, and the pos- sible effects of drugs upon sex-life. (51) TEACHERS COLLEGE DEAN F, E. HENZLIK Teachers College endeavors to prepare its students to render efficient service as teachers, administrators, and special- ists. As a center of educational research, the college investigates methods, applies educational principles, reorganizes public school programs, and aids in the development of curriculum content. Along v» ith a broad general education and professional training, opportunity is likewise offered for some specialization in two or more subject matter fields. Organization of a cooperative cur- riculum laboratory which gives an opportunity for experience in reorgan- izing and developing learning materials for classrooms in the state is a recent development in Teachers College. An- other significant project is the establish- ment of remedial reading clinics for students who need help, in aiding to overcome weaknesses and shortcomings. The clinic brings success to those who would otherwise fail. The inservice training program is still another develop- ment through which the college aids in serving Nebraska Public Schools. Due to the demand for prepared teachers in all subjects and divisions, there has been a scarcity of teachers in many fields. Dr. Morton, Teachers College high school principal, dtclolos to his assistant. Mii s Schlicting. High school students in typing laboratory taught by student teachers. Mr. Peters oxpenmenls in educational psychology with his new reading improvumont machine In manual arts students work with lathes High school library. Dr. Fuchs. supervisor, lakes ovei a Latin class. |.W1 GRADUATE COLLEGE DEAN F. W. UPSON If the first candidate for a master ' s degree at the University of Nebraska were to return to the campus today he would find many changes in the physical aspects of the Graduate College, the great increase in enrollment, the diversity of courses offered, and the number of graduate degrees granted each year. Students from many parts of the world have enrolled in this college. Most recent and rapid development has been m the field of social work. Valuable scientific research and many worthwhile problems are being investigated in the Graduate College. The far reaching influence of the special- ized training here has produced eminent figures in literature, philosophy, and the social sciences. In the years since the founding of the Graduate School in 1895, which became the Graduate College in 1910, there has been the same adherence to the ideals of learning. The purpose of the College is now, as it was then, to equip men and women for important places in the world ' s affairs, to train them for a life of scholar- ship, so that the world may be enriched in culture and knowledge. Toward this end, the faculty of the Graduate College strives continually to offer the greatest possible satisfaction to the inquiring minds of serious thinking students. Ci:aaL.ate students study in library stack rooms. Director of Graduate School of Social Reseaccti trnest Witfe, studies fiousing conditions. lo Parker, graduate student in chemistry. View of room behind stacks in library. Chemistry candidate for advanced degree studies in flvery library. Library assistant works in stacks. [53] SCHDDL OF MUSIC Don Leniz directs practice session of university orchestro. Horn section in orchestra. Music student takes violin lesson. W. G. Tempel leads Boys Glee in concert. DIRECTOR H. KIRKPflTRICK Numbering among its faculty emi- nent teachers who have received national recognition for their musical attainments, the School of Music also boasts the University Symphony Or- chestra, University Men ' s Glee Club, University Singers, Concert Band, and the String Ensemble, all ensemble groups which present music activities to qualified students. The aim of the school is to develop not only an ac- quaintanceship of the best music, but an appreciation of the best in art. The school is especially proud of its fine list of graduates and music super- visors, many of whom are artists in their respective fields. Through their achievements much credit has re- flected upon the school where they received their undergraduate train- ing. SCHOOL OF JOURMLISM School o! Journalism experienced a renovation this winter, and an assistant is pictured here moving books in files. In reading room students study trends in newspapers and magazines. Mrs. DeFord, secretary to Director Walker. A iile of current periodicals is kept in journalism library. DIRECTOR G. C WALKER It was twenty years ago, in the spring of 1919, that the first certificate in Journalism was granted. In the in- tervening years more than 250 persons have qualified for that award. Ap- proximately seventy per cent of jour- nalism majors and certificate-holders have gone from the university into some phase of the journalistic profes- sion. By the time this appears the school of Journalism will have com- pleted its most important extra-curric- ular task of the year, the first systematic survey of its alumni and former students. Following the trend toward increased pictorial content in newspapers and periodicals, the School has recently acquired, for course work in news photography, additional cameras and new dark- room equipment. EXTEIVSIDIV DIVISIDIV stenographic division. This departmenl has charge of extension services to high school students in the state. View of shelves of extension material in mailing department. This is the finance office where fees are collected. DIRECTOR fl. fl. REED The University Extension Division, cooperating with other divisions and colleges of the University of Nebraska, IS both a campus instructional me- dium, offering such types of instruction as do not fit into the regular schedules, and a field agency, carrying beyond college instruction and service. These activities are not confined to state borders, but expand to all places where such aid can be given without cost to the taxpayers of Nebraska. The class roll of correspondence students for this last year shows a total regis- tration of 2,925 students. The Univer- sity Extension Division desires to serve to the utmost the people of Nebraska by extending the aid of every division and agency possible. CDIVSERVATID AND SURVEY DIVISION Dr. Hays lakes care of a vast mailing bureau for information. Mr. Tolstead looks at photograpfis ot grass as effected by intensive use and drouth. Mr. Jolinson inspects c collection of fossils found in Nebraska. Mr. Reed studies type of soil found in well areas over tfie state. DEAN G. E. CONDRfl The Conservation and Suivey division covers the research and sur- vey activities of the university which relate to the natural resources of Ne- braska. It includes the geological, water, biological, conservation and industrial surveys, and the Information Bureau. This year the geological divi- sion mapped the rock outcrops of the state and began the preparation of a new geological map. The water sur- vey completed a groundwater study of Box Butte County and made several testings for the Kingsby dam. Bulletins pertaining to soils, soil texture, and relationship to drouth were compiled by the soil, biological and forestry re- search division. Staff members spoke before meetings in regard to state soil conservation. Fourteen special papers were published this year by the va- rious departments. Nebraska is proud of their national judging teams from the College of Agriculture. White-coated meats judging team scooped national laurels. Beside their weighing and testing machines are the champion crop judgers. With good specimens of cattle are the ace judgers of stock. 1581 c s Seniors Personalities Ju mors . =1 GRANT THOMAS AND BILL KOVANDA Jnior and Senior Prexies 1 Class presidents are usually athletes. This year was no exception. Two basketball-pacers, Bill Kovanda and Grant Thomas, assumed the vague titles of senior and junior class prexies. Both men were Liberals and had upset the apple cart of political power, long held by the Progressives. Only activity of the juniors and seniors, besides graduation, is the Junior- Senior Prom, which successfully concluded the winter formal season with Drummer Gene Krupo and his band drawing a large crowd. The Prom committee, a Student Council project, was again at the beck and call of faction politics. Men and women candidates were slated by factions, with the Progressive faction winning out, because it controlled the Council. No pros- pect of cleaning women out of such political alliances seemed apparent, although Mortar Board, women ' s honorary, publicly and annually takes a stand against women ' s affiliations with political factions. Si ' iiiiiru .liiiiiiirs ■ r THE SEMDR MflRGHRET BNNICE ABBOTT, David Cily, flgri- cullure— ELINOR MILDRED HCKERMflN, Lincoln, Business fidministration, Palladian Literary Society. Y.W.C-fl , Orchesis, Coed Counselor— RUTH EDNH flDflMS, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Delta, Senior Social Work Club, Y W.C.fl., Coed Coun- selor— ROBERT EMMET ALEXfiNDER, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences Sigma Nu, Phi Mu Alpha, Sinlonia, University Players, Phalanx, Glee Club, RO.T.C , Rtlle Team, Pershing Rilles, Rifle Club. PHYLLIS VIRGINIA ALFRED, Polk, Teachers— RITA GfllL ALGER, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Pi Beta Phi, University Players, R.O.TC. sponsor— ROBERT R, ALGER, Lincoln, Business Administration— JOHN ARTHUR ALLEN, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Delta Theta Phi. ELEANOR ANDERSON, Holdrege, Teachers, Delta Gamma, Vestals ol the Lamp, Y.W.C.A. Freshman Cabinet, Freshman Commission Leader — ELMER A. ANDERSON, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences— JAMES BURNS ANDERSON, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Nu, Nu-Med, Lincoln Cathedral Choir — lOHN DONALD ANDERSON, Omaha, Engineering, Ddita Tau Delta vice-president, " N " Club, Architec- tural Society, Golf, R.O.T.C. captain, Pershing Rifles, Engineering Week Committee, Military Ball Com- mittee. LEWIS R. ANDERSON, JR., Lincoln, Engineering, Phi Delta Theta, Co rn Cobs treasurer, Interfra- ternity Council secretary. Religious Welfare Coun- cil, ASCE, A.S ME , Kosmet Klub spring show — WALTON ROBERT ANDERSON, Washington, Kansas, Business Administration— W I L S O N ANDREWS, Ponca, Agriculture, Farm House, " N " Club, Ass ' n of Red Guidon, Y.M.C.A , University Players — MARY ARBITMAN, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Delta Tau, Gamma Alpha Chi, Y,W.C,A., Freshman Commission Leader, Coed Counselor, Daily Nebroskan staff, Awgwan staff. LOLA MAY ARTERBURN, Grant, Teachers, Kappa Phi, YWCH— MYRNA ARDITH ATHEY, Waunela, Arts and Sciences. Nu-Meds— MARY AUSTIN, Lin- coln, Teachers, Kappa Kappa Gamma — CARLTON CHRISTIAN BACHMAN, Grand Rapids, Michigan, Dentistry. LUCILLE BfiCKEMEYER, Greenwrood, Agriculture, Phi Upflilon Omicron, Home Economics Association, YWCfl, Coed Counselor— RAYMOND EARL BAILEY, Cedar Bluffs, Engineering, Sigma Tau Pi Mu Epsifon, AS ME —MARY BELLE BATES, Rushville, Business Administration, Pi Beta Phi— RUTH BflTZ, York, Teachers, M Abbott E. Ackerman R. Adams R. Alexander P. Alfred R. G. Afger R. R. Alger I. Allen E Anderson E. A. Anderson I. Anderson J. D- Anderson L, Anderson W Anderson W. Andrews M. firbitman L, Arlerburn M. Atney M. Austin C. Bachman L. Backmeyer R. Bailey M. Bates R. Batz mm M] CLASS OF 1933 RUTH MIRIAM BflUDER. Glenvil, Agriculture, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Upsilon Omicron. Omi- cron Nu vice-president, Palladian Literary Society, Tassels, Ag. Executive Board vice-president, Home Economics Association Board, Ag. Y.WC.A, sec- retary— RAYMOND MILES BAUER. Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Phi Kappa Psi— IMOGENE BAUMGART- NER, Kearney, Teachers. Phi Mu— WILLIAM L, BEACHLY, Lincoln, Business Administration, Sigma Alpha Epsilon— FRANCES KATHLEEN BEATY, Mc- Cook. Arts and Sciences. Phi Sigma Iota — MARY LAURA BEAVERS. Omaha, Teachers, Phi Mu sec- retary, Y.WC.A— EUGENE E. BECK, Dayton, Ohio, Teachers, Acacia— BETTY BEESON, Omaha, Busi- ness Administration, Sigma Delta Tau, Gamma Alpha Chi, Coed Counselor. WILBUR BARRETT BEEZLEY, Lincoln, Business Administration, Delta Tau Delta, Barb Interclub Council treasurer, president; Barb Council, Corn Cobs. R.OT.C— HAROLD WILLIAM BENN, Ord, Agriculture, Farm House president, Innocents So- ciety secretary. Student Council president, Alpha Zeta, Alpha Zeta Freshman Medal, Tri-K Club, Block and Bridle Club, 4-H Club, Junior-Senior Prom Committee, Farmers ' Formal Committee, Cornhuaker Countryman stalf, Men ' s Activity Board --TEODORICO CATUDAN BENSANG, Batac. Ilacos Noute, P. I , Arts and Sciences— HARLAND D. BENTLEY, Omaha, Teachers, Phalanx adjutant, Spanish Club vice-president, German Club, R.O- T.C. captain— W. BARTON BERG, Stella. Engineer- ing, Delta Tau Delta, A.S.M.E.. Sigma Tau, Blue Print staii- RUSSELL WARREN BIERMAN, Hastings, Agriculture, Alpha Gamma Hho, Poultry Science Club president, 4-H Club, Cornhusker Countryman staff— R. LOREN BIGGS, Humboldt, Agriculture, Farm House, Block and Bridle Club— EDWARD EUGENE BIGNELL, Lincoln, Teachers, Kappa Sigma. R.OT.C. captain. ' " N " Club, Varsity Gym- nastic Team. ELLINOR MAE BIGNELL, Lincoln, Agriculture, YW.C.A . Home Economics Association— ROBERT ARTHUR BINTZ, Lincoln, Engineering. Gamma Lambda, A. ICE.— MAVIS HOPE BISHOP, Omaha, Teachers. Kappa Alpha Theta— LEO HENRY BLOOM, Lincoln, Business Administration, Delta Tau Delta. Red Guidon— MARY LOU BLOOMING- DALE. Nebraska City, Business Administration, Phi Mu, Phi Chi Theta. Y.W.C A.— BETTIE NORINE BOBBITT, Kenesaw, Agriculture, Home Economics Club— FRED E. BODIE, JR., Lincoln, Business Ad- ministration, Acacia, " N " Club, Phalanx, Rifle Club— FRANCES VICTORIA BOLDMAN, Holdrege, Teachers, Delta Gamma, Mortar Board vice-presi- dent. Tassels, WA.A. council. Y.W.CA. vice-presi- dent, Junior-Senior Prom Committee co-chairman. R, Bauder R. Bauer I Baumgartner W Beachly F Beaty M. Beavers E Beck B, Beeson W, Beezley H. Benn T Bensang H. Benlley W Berg R Bierman R. Biggs E. E. Bignell E. M. Bignell R. Bintz M Bishop H Bloom M Bioomingdale B. Bobbin F, Bodie F, Boldman [65] THE SEIVIDR D. Bonham M Bonham F. Bornemeier R. Bornemeier D. Bors P. Bowen |, Bracken R Bratten S Brewster I. Broady B Brown J. C. Brown J. E. Brown R. Brown R. Browne I Brownlee H Bruner I Brush L, Burke B. Burn L. Bursick C. Burl I Burlch H Byron DWIGHT DflVID BONHAM, Table Rock. Business Administration, Pha ' cnx, Gamma Lambda, Varsity Band, Orchestra, Glee Club, Barb Council— MARI- ON CLARtNCE BONHAM, Table Rock, Business Administration, Gamma Lambda, Varsity Band, Varsity Glee Club— FERNE VIRGINIA BORNEMEIER, Lincoln, Teachers, Sigma Eta Chi, Coed Counselor. —RUTH E. BORNEMEIER, Murdock, Arts and Sciences — DELORIS MARIE BORS, Wilbur. Agriculture. Alpha Chi Omega, Student Council, Tassels. Y.W.C A, cabinet, Ag Executive Board, Coed Coun- selor, Daily Nebraskan stall— PAULINE E. BOWEN. Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. Chi Omega, W.A.A. Council secretary, vice-president; Tassels. Sports Board. Coed Counselor, lunior attendant to May Queen— JANE lUDSON BRACKETT. Lincoln, Agri- culture, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Home Economics As- sociation, YW.CA, Sponsors Club— REBA NAN BRATTEN, McCook, Teachers, Delta Delta Delta. STANLEY M BREWSTER, Lincoln, Business Ad- ministration, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Innocents presi- dent. Men ' s Activity Board chairman. Student Coun- cil, Kosmet Klub— lEFF BROADY, Lincoln, Agricul- ture, Beta Theta Pi. Pershing Rilles. Block and Bridle. Rille Club. Farmers Fair Board— BONNIE lEANNETTE BROWN. Lincoln. Agriculture, Sigma Eta Chi secretary, YW.CA., Home Economics Association, Attendant to Farmers Formal Queen — lOE CLEBURNE BROWN, Bayard, Engineering, Phi Delta Theta, AS M E , Deloneers, R OT.C cap- tain. Engineers Week— JOHN EDWARD BROWN, Norlolk, Business Administration, Sigma Phi Epsi- lon, R, OT.C, —RAYMOND BROWN, Kansas City, Missouri, Business Administration, Sigma Alpha Mu. University Players. Cornhusker business stall — RUTHE N BROWNE. Thermopolis, Wyoming. Agri- culture, Loomis Hall. Coed Counselor president. Home Economics Association. Home Economics Board. YWCA. Attendant to Farmers Formal Queen— lOHN TEMPLETON BROWNLEE, Omaha, Business Administration, Beta Theta Pi, Scabbard and Blade, Track, " N " Club. Corn Cobs, R.OT C. captain. HOWARD D BRUNER, Broadwater, Arts and Scienc««-IOHN HOBART BRUSH, Norlolk, Arts and Sciences, Phi Kappa Psi— LAWRENCE STERLING BURKE, Lincoln, Engineering, A ICE —BONNIE BURN. Lincoln. Teachers. Phi Mu, Mortar Board, Alpha Lambda Delta, Vestals ol the Lamp, Tassels, Coed Counselor Board, W.A A. Council president. Attendant to May Queen— LESTER LEWIS BURSIK, Ravenna. Business Administration, Delta Upsilon president— CLAUDINE BURT, Lincoln Arts and Sci- eiices. Delta Delta Delta, University Players, Pi Epsilon Delta— lOHN ELWOOD BURTCH, Louisville, Engineering, A ICE —HARRIETT LEE BYRON, Lin- coln, Teachers, Sigma Delta Tau vice-president, Sigma Alpha Iota president. Vestals of the Lamp, Vesper Choir, YWCA |i:ii| CLASS DF 1939 R. Cady P Cain L Callahan W- CalUhan B. Campbell D- Card fi. Carlson E Carlson I. Carter J, Cattle L. Challee P. Chamberlain R. Chambers D- Chaney R, Chapin fl. Christensen fl- Churchill M Churchill R. Cimlel R, Clark B. Clements C S. Clevela nd C. L Cleveland M Chzbe 2i i RICHARD ELLSWORTH CflDY, Rrlington. fins and Sciences, Phi Kappa Psi— PflTRICIH ANN CfllN, Falls City, Arts and Sciences, Pi Beta Phi, Psi Chi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Pi Mu Epsilon. Phi Sigma lota, French Club— LESLIE OWEN CALLIHAN, York, Busi- ness Administration, Delta Sigma Pi — WILLIAM EARL CALLIHAN, Grand Island, Teachers. Kappa Sigma, " N " Club, R O.T C. BRUCE CAMPBELL, Lincoln. Arts and Sciences, Sigma Nu, Innocents, Sigma Delta Chi, flwgwon Editor, Daily Nebroskan news editor, R O.T.C captain— DOROTHY lANE CARD, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Chi Omega, Y-W C,A, Freshman Cabinet —ARNOLD EMIL CARLSON, Waverly, Agriculture, Tn-K— EVELYN MARIE CARLSON, Lincoln, Business Administration, Phi Chi Theta. Pallodian Literary Society. Council ol Religious Wellare. JOHN HENRY CARTER. Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Chi, Gamma Lambda, Varsity Band — JOHN W CATTLE. Seward, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Chi, Scabbard and Blade treasurer. Rifle Club secre- tary, treasurer; Red Guidon secretary, " N " Club, Rifle Team-LYNNE D. CHAFFEE, Talmage, Arts and Sciences, Nu-Meds— PHYLLIS JEAN CHAMBERLAIN, Lincoln, Agriculture. Mortar Board, Phi Upsiion Omi- cron, Omicron Nu, lunior-Senior Prom Committee, Coed Counselor Board, Home Economics Board, Farmers Fair Board, Sponsors Club, Y W C A- ROBERT H CHAMBERS, North Platte, Pharmacy Beta Theta Pi, Gamma Lambda, Pharmaceutical Club— DAN F CHflNEY, Falls City, Engineering, Phi Delta Theta, AS. ME, Engineering Executive Board— ROBERT WILLIAM CHAPIN, Nebraska City, Dentistry, Xi Fsi Phi— ALVIN E. CHRISTENSEN, St, Paul, Agriculture, Farm House, flss ' n of Red Guidon, ROTC, Glee Club, Block and Bridle Club, Corn- husker Countryman staff. ALICE CATHERINE CHURCHILL, Wessinglon Springs, South Dakota, Teachers, Mu Phi Epsilon — MARIORIE DEAN CHURCHILL, Fairbury, Teachers, Theta Sigma Phi. Tassels, Coed Counselor Board, Daily Nebraskan news editor, managing editor — RYNOLD A CIMFEL, Clarkson, Agriculture. Alpha Gamma Rho, Cornhusker Poultry Club— RITCHIE HERBERT CLARK, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. Kappa Sigma, Scabbard and Blade. BETTY G. CLEMENTS, Elmwood, Teachers, Mortar Boa rd, A.W.S. vice president, Y.W.C.A , Intramural Board, Tanksterettes, Tassels, Barb A.W.S —CARL b. CLEVELAND, Kansas City, Missouri, Arts and Sci- ences, Siama Chi Nu-Meds Awgwan staff — CHARLES LEROY CLEVELAND, Lincoln, Business Ha- ministration, Pallodian Literary Society — MflRY ELIZ- ABETH CLIZBE Valentine, Business Administration, Chi Omega. It;? J THE SEMDR R, Colverl E. Constable C Cook L. Cooper D, Cox H Crosby O Cross R. Crosson R Cruise H. Cummer E, Cunningham W, Cunningham L. Curry M. Cushing M Dahl I. Dolling B. Dalton G. David fl. Davis H. Davis J. Davis W. Davis fl. Dawes E. Day RAMON P, COLVERT, Omaha, Law, Delta Upsi- lon— ERLE M, CONSTABLE, Wymore, Law, Beta Gamma Sigma, Gamma Lambda, William Gold Scholarship Key, Varsity Band, Barb Council. Barb Union Council, Y.M.Cfl cabinet. Men ' s Activity Board— CATHERINE D, COOK, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Xi Delta, Y,W C.A,— LOIS KATHRYN COOPER, Lead, South Dakota, Agriculture, Alpha Xi Delta, Coed Counselor Board, H OT.C. sponsor- DONALD WELLES COX. Wauneta, Law. Delta Theta Phi— HORACE E, CROSBY, North Platte, Law, Beta Theta Pi, Phi Delta Phi— ORMOND FRANCIS CROSS, Lincoln, Dentistry, Xi Psi Phi— RAYMOND LOGAN CROSSON, Hastings, Engineering, fl.S.C.t. RAY LESLIE CRUISE, Gurley, Agriculture, Farm House treasurer. Innocents Society, Alpha Zeta, Block and Bridle vice president, Coll-Ag-Fun, lunior Fair Board, Agriculture Executive Board, Senior Fair Board manager, lunior Livestock Team, Meat Judging Team, Dairy Judging Team — HARRIET A. CUMMER, Ashland, Business Administration, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Mortar Board secretary. Phi Chi Theta, Tassels vice president, WA.A, council, Junior-Senior Prom Committee— EVERETT V. CUN- NINGHAM, Yoik, Arts and Sciences, Lambda Chi Alpha, Sigma Upsilon— WILLIAM RICHARD CUN- NINGHAM, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Rille Club. LELfl LUVEPNE CURRY, Arapahoe, Teachers, Ray- mond Hall president, Y.W. C.A. —MARIAN GRACE CUSHING, Lincoln, Agriculture. Alpha Chi Omega. Alpha Lambda Delta. Omicron Nu. Phi Upsiion Omicron, Home Economics Association, Y.W. C.A, — MARVEL ANN DAHL, Hastinas, Teachers, Alpha Lambda Delta. Pi Lambda Theta. Classics Club, Nickel Freshman Prize— JOHN EDWARD DALLING, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Chi Phi, Awgwan stall. BERNARD J. DALTON, Lincoln. Engineering, Scab- bard and Blade, Men ' s Glee Club, A.I.E.E. chair- man, Detoneers. Engineer ' s Week. Lincoln Cathed- ral Choir. ROT C, captain. Blue Print stall— GEORGE J, DAVID. Lincoln. Engineering. A l.EE,— ALBERT THANE DAVIS. Hyannis, Agriculture, Kappa Sigma, Block and Bridle— HELEN CATHERINE DAVIS, Lincoln, Teachers, Delta Gamma president. Student Council secretory. JOHN RICHARD DAVIS, Lincoln, Business Admin iBlralion. Alpha Tau Omega— WILLIAM EDGAH DAVIS, Brock, Business Administration, Alpha Tau Omega, " N " Club. Pershing Rifles, ROT.C captain —A NEIL DAWES, Osceola, Agriculture, Tn-K 4-H Club, Cornhusker Poultry Club— ELIZABETH DAY, Superior, Teachers, Alpha Phi, gl ifA (68) CLASS DF 1933 EVERETT C. DEGER, Fairbury, Business Bdmin- islralion, Sigma Nu— NEBL TYLER DELONG, Omaha, flrls and Sciences— REUBEN HENRY DENNING, Em- erald, Business fldministration, Alpha Sigma Phi, Phi Tau Thela, " N ' Club, Baseball, YMCH — PHILIP WEST DENNIS, Coleridge, flgricullure. Red Guidon— MflRGflRET ELIZABETH DICKSON. Lincoln. Teachers, Zeta Kappa Psi- LEONftRD FREDRICK DIRKS, flkron, Iowa, Law, Sigma Nu, R OT.C, captain— RUTH DOBSON, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. Vestals ol the Lamf JflCK DODD, Gothenburg, Teachers, Pi Kappa Alpha, " N " Club, Football. ROBERT ROY DREIBUS, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sigma Delta Chi, Red Guidon — DORIS P. EASTMAN, Kimball, Business Adminis- tration. Delta Zeta, Phi Chi Theta, Gamma Alpha Chi, Commercial Club president, Bizad Executive Council, Tassels— IRENE DORCAS EDEN, Burr, Teachers, Howard Hall president. Pi Lambda Theta vice president. Alpha Lambda Delta, Classics Club. Coed Counselors. W.A.H.. Y.W.Cfl— ELIZABETH EDISON, Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. Tassels. Barb A.W S, secretary, treasurer, vice president. Barb Council secretary, treasurer; Coed Counselors, Y.WCA— FRED EGLEY, JR.. Lincoln. Teachers. Alpha Tau Omega— KENNETH D. EISENHART. Cul- bertson. Engineering, Phi Gamma Delta. Archi- tectural Society. Lincoln Cathedral Choir, Varsity Band— MARIORIE MAY EISENHART, Culbertson, Teachers, Alpha Chi Omega, Y.W.C, A.— BEATRICE CHARLOTTE EKBLAD, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Palladian Literary Society. Barb A.W.S. vice presi- dent. Barb Council vice president. Tassels. Y.W.Cfl. KENNETH LEE EKWALL, Lincoln. Business Admin- istration. Beta Gamma Sigma, Bizad Executive Council treasurer. Palladian Literary Society treas- urer. Delta Sigma Pi president — VELMA L. EKWALL. Lincoln, Business Administration. Mor- tar Board. Beta Gamma Sigma, Barb A.W-S. president, Y.W.C.a. treasurer, A.W.S, Board, Palladian Literaiy Society— ROBERT B. ELLIOTT, West Point, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Phi Epsilon, " N " Club, R-OT,C, captain. Basketball— MAR- TELLE JEAN ELMAN, Des Moines, Iowa, Teachers, Sigma Delta Tau— LORRAINE E ELMBORG, Omaha, Teachers, Phi Mu president, Y.W.C A— DOROTHY ELSEFFER, Omaha, Agriculture, Home Economics flss ' n— WAYNE A. ENYEART, Bellwood, Business Administration, Gamma Lambda, Varsity Band — HARRY A. EPPERSON, Sioux City, Iowa, Arts and Sciences, Delta Upsilon, Pi Mu Epsilon, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles, Red Guidon, Cercle Francois, Cornhusker Battery, Interfraternity Coun- cil, University Players. E. Deger N, Delong R, Denning P. Dennis M, Dickson L. Dirks R- Dobson J, Dodd R. Dreibus D. Eastman I. Eden E Edison F. Egley K, Eisenhart M, Eisenharl B. Ekblad K. Ekwoll V. Ekwall B. Elliott M- Elman L. Elmborg D Elsefter W. Enyeart H Epperson [69] THE SEMDR THEODft ERICKSON, Lincoln, Teachers, Alpha Phi, Delta Phi Delta— JUNE ERICSON. Stromsburg, Agriculture. Phi Upsilon Omicron, Home Economics Association— JANE McBRATNEY ETTINGER, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Omicron Pi, Alpha Lamb- da Delta, Y.W.CA— EVAN FRANKLIN EVANS, Ken- ROBERT B. FENTON, Lincoln, Business Adminis- tration, Sigma Chi, Gamma Lambda — JEANNE FETTER, North Platte, Teachers. Pi Beta Phi. Tassels— PAUL F. FIDLER. Melrose, Montana. Agriculture. Farm House, Alpha Zeta, Block and Bridle. Ag Executive Board, Junior and Senior Live- stock Judging Teams, Meats Team, Wrestling Team FRANKLIN GEORGE FORAL, Omaha, Business Administration, Alpha Sigma Phi, Comenius Club — JOSEPH F. FORAL, Omaha. Business Administra- tion, Alpha Sigma Phi. Comenius Club — HELEN ESTHER FORD. Hastings, Arts and Sciences— JAY esaw. Arts and Sciences. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Lambda Upsilon. Pi Mu Epsilon— JOSEPH M. EVEN, Lincoln, Business Administration, Newman Club, Delta Theta Phi, R.O.TC. captain— MICHAEL JOSEPH EYEN, Lincoln. Dentistry, Delta Sigma Delta, Newman Club president, Xi Psi Phi, Phi Rho —EDITH FILLEY. Lincoln. Agriculture. Phi Upsilon Omicron. Palladian vice president. Home Economics Association. Tassels. Barb A.WS,. Y W.C A —WAL- TER WILLIAM FITCH. Lincoln. Business Administra- tion. Spanish Club. Newman Club— VIRGINIA ELLYN FLEETWOOD, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Alpha Theta, Mortar Board. Junior-Senior Prom W. FORRESTER. Anselmo. Engineering. Sigma Tau historian, " N " Club, Rifle Team. Nebraska Blue Print stall. A lE.E,, Pi Mu Epsilon— fl- HUBERT FOS- TER. York. Arts and Sciences— MARGARET CHAR- LOTTE FOSTER, Omaha. Teachers. Alpha Omicron Sigma, Omega Beta Pi— JOAN RUTH FARRELL. Schuyler. Arts and Sciences— MAXINE E FEDERLE. Harrison. Teachers, Kappa Delta president. Tassels. Vesper Choir director. Y.W.CA. Cabinet. Tank- sterettes. Committee. Student Council, Coed Counselor Board president, Honorary Colonel— ALICE FLETCHER. Pawnee City, Teachers— CHESTER HARVEY FLIES- BACH, Scottsbluff, Business Administration , Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Pi. Sponish Club, Y, W.C. A— MARGARET HOLLIS FRENCH, Concordia. Kansas. Arts and Sciences — KENNETH C. FRITZLER. Lincoln, Law, Phi Sigma Kappa. Beta Gamma Sigma, Delta Sigma Pi, Wil liara Gold Scholarship Key. T. Erickson J. Ericson J- Ettinger E. Evans J. Eyen M- Eyen J. Farrell M Federle B Fenton J. Fetter P- Fidler E. Filley W. Fitch V, Fleetwood A, Fletcher C Fhesbach F Foral ], Foral H. Ford J. Forrester fl Foster M. Foster M French K, Fritzler (■ f iiiM I7U1 1 CLASS OF 1939 D Galfney J. Galloway R. Gannon C, Gary B Gales H. Gee F. Geiger V- Geister n Gersib L. Giles C, Gish M. Glaniz E Glenn F. Glenn I Goelz D. Gonzales G. Goodale F. Goodman B GoUula W Graves D. Gray D- E Gray D Green E, Greusel DONALD JOSEPH GflFFNEY. Madison, Engineer- ing, Theta Xi, fi.S.M.E.— GEORGE HAROLD GflLLOWflY. Lincoln, Engineering, Sigma Nu, fl.S.C-E,, Sigma Gamma Epsilon, " N " Club —ROBERT JOHN GANNON, Fremont. Business Administration, Beta Theta Pi vice president, Cornhusker managing editor. Kosmet Klub business manager, Scabbard and Blade, Innocents Society, R.OT.C, captain— CARROLL LAVERNE GAREY. Lin- coln, Agriculture, Farm House. Alpha Zela. Alpha Phi Omega, 4-H Club, Y.M.CA., CoU-flgri-Fun Committee, Varsity Band, ROBERT L GATES, Lincoln, Agriculture, Gamma Lambda— HAZEL ELOISE GEE, Palmyra. Teach- ers, Kappa Fhi, Classics Club— FREDERICK J. E GEIGER, Schuyler, Engineering, A lE.E. — VIRGINIA GEISTER, Garland, Teachers, Pi Beta Phi, Chi Delta Phi, Pi Lambda Theta, Gamma Alpha Chi, Tassels, R.O.TC. Sponsors Club, Awgwan editor. ANN LOUISE GERSIB, Lincoln, Agriculture, Home Economics Association, Y.W.C.A., Agriculture Executive Board secretary, Cornhusker Country- man business manager. Coed Counselor, Home Economics Board, Farmer ' s Formal Queen — LOIS GILES, Plattsmouth, Agriculture, Omicron Nu president, Palladian Society. Phi Upsilon Omi- cron, Coed Counselor, 4-H Club treasurer, Ag Ex- ecutive Board. Y WC.A— C, WILLIAM GISH, Be- atrice, Arts and Sciences, Beta Theta Pi, Pershing RiHes, Red Guidon, Scabbard and Blade, " N " Club, Track, ROTC, Cornhusker staff- MELVIN N. GLANTZ, Kearney, Agriculture, Farm House, Block and Bridle Club, Corn Cobs, University Players, ROT C. captain, Cornhusker Countryman staff. ELMER ERWIN GLENN. Alda, Arts and Sciences, Theta Nu, Nu-Med, Phi Tau Theta —FERN I. GLENN, Wood River. Agriculture. 4-H Club, Home Economics Association — JANE GOETZ, Omaha Teachers, Sigma Delta Tau, Pi Lambda Theta secretary— DONALD S. GONZALES, Elmwood. Arts and Sciences. Alpha Siqma Phi president. Scabbard and Blade, Lincoln Cathedral Choir, Kos- Klub Spring Shov , R.O.T C captain. Red Guidon, Cornhusker Battery. GEORGE C- GOODALE. Lincoln, Engineering. AS ME-— FRANK GOODMAN. Tecumseh. Engineer- ing, Sigma Tau, A ICE. president, Engineering Ex- ecutive Board, Engineers ' Week Committee — VER- NON WILLARD GOTTULA. Steinauer. Engineering, A. S.C.F,— WILLIAM DANIELS GRAVES, Beatrice, Business Administration, Phi Gamma Delta. DENVER D, GRAY, Unadilla. Agriculture. Corn Cobs secretary, Ag. Executive Board, Farmer ' s For- mal Committee, Inter-club Council president, Barb Council vice president. Red Guidon, 4-H Club — DORIS EVELYN GRAY, Unadilla, Agriculture, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Omicron Nu, Home Economics As- sociation, 4-H Club, Attendant to Farmer ' s Formal Oueen—DWAN GREEN, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Phi Epsilon president, Interfraternity Council president, Men ' s Student Activity Board — ELEA- NOR F GREUSEL, Omaha. Teachers, Phi Mu, Y WC.A, t71] THE SEIVIDR L Griffing R Grilhlh L, Gnmm B Gronquist B Gutru H- Hall E. Holm F, Hamilton M. Hamilton W, Hammel R. Hammond M Honey K Hansen L Hansmire L, Harpster W Harris M Hartman G Howkes J. Heacock E. Hedge L. Heers C. Heist fl. Helleberg E. Hembd LAWRENCE DBLE GRIFFING, Lincoln, flrls and Sciences, Sigma Delta Chi— RUTH JEfiNETTE GRIFFITH. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences, Delian Union— LLOYD HERBERT GRIMM, Omaha. Business fldministralion. Delta Upsilon, " " Club. Football. Basketball— BETTY VIRGINIA GRONQUIST, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Xi Delta. ROBERT lAMES GUTRU. Newman Grove. Arts and Sciences. Acacia. Sigma Gamma Epsilon — H. DOUGLAS HALL. Lincoln. Business Adminis- tration. Kappa Sigma secretary. Scabbard and Blade. Pershing Rifles. Daily Nebraskan. Awgwan — EUNICE HALM, Humboldt. Arts and Sciences. Alpha Chi Omega, Y-WC, A,— FRANKLIN TYE HAMILTON, Lincoln, Law, Alpha Tau Omega. MARGARET H. HAMILTON, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences— WARREN RELLER HAMMEL, Alvo. Arts and Sciences. Gamma Lambda president. Varsity Band. Glee Club accompanist— ROBERT BURNS HAM- MOND. FuUerton. Agriculture. Tn-K, University Dairy Club— MARY JANE HANEY. Lincoln, Agricul- ture, Phi Mu, KERMIT READ HANSEN, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Beta Theta Pi president, Pershing Rilles. Scabbard and Blade. Lincoln Cathedral Choir. Interfraternity Council. Cornhusker Field Company captain. R.O.T.C. colonel— LEO I HANSMIRE. Reynolds. Agriculture, Alpha Gamma Rho. Cornhusker Coun- tryman associate business manager — LOIS M. HARPSTER. Beatrice. Business Administration, Alpha Omicron Pi— WILLIAM THOMAS HARRIS, Lincoln, Business Administration, Beta Gamma Sigma, Wil- liam Gold Scholarship Key, Pershing Rifles, R.O.T.C. captain. MAUDIE I HARTMAN, Lincoln. Teachers. Mu Phi Epsilon— GEORGE R HAWKES, Omaha, Business Administration, Delta Sigma Pi— J GEROW HEA- COCK, Kearney. Business Administration — ELIZA- BETH A- HEDGE. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gamma. LOIS VIRGINIA HEERS. Utica, Toachors- CAROLYN RUTH HEIST. DoWitl. Agriculture, Y.W CO . Homo Economics Association- ANGELENE DAG- MAR HELLEBERG. Kearney, Agriculture, Omicron Nu — ELVA G HEMBD. Creslon. Arts and Sciences. 172] CLASS DF 1939 HELEN EHSLEY HEWETT. Hastings, Teachers, Chi Omega— CLIFFORD V. HEYNE, Wisner, Agriculture, Farm House, Tn-K Club president, Rlpha Zeta treasurer, 4-H Club secretary— LLOYD JAMES HILL, Deadwood, South Dakota, Arts and Sciences, Phi Gamma Delta, Nu-Med— HUGH N. HILLER, Belvi- dere. Agriculture— BETTY JANE HILLYER, Lincoln, Teachers, Kappa Alpha Theta, Y,W C A , ACE. president, Panhellenic Council— THEDfl GRETCHEN HINRICHS. Morrill, Arts and Sciences. Delta Phi Delta treasurer— MARY BETH HITCHMAN, Ord. Agriculture, Phi Upsilon Omicron president, Y,W C.A Cabinet— JANET E. HOEVET, Lincoln, rigriculture. Phi Mu, Tassels, Y.W.C.A., Coed Counselor. ROBERT ELLSWORTH HOLLAND, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Patladian Literary Society treasurer, Nu- Med Society president, secretary-treasurer, Theta Nu. —HELEN D. HOLLOWAY, Lincoln, Agriculture, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Home Economics Association vice president. Coed Counselor, R.OT.C. Sponsor — IMO- GENE 1. HOLSTER, Callaway, Teachers, Alpha Chi Omega, University Singers, Y.W.C.A., Vesper Choir —BETTY JANE HOPEWELL, Tekamah, Teachers. Kappa Kappa Gamma president— JOHN L. HOPPE, Lincoln, Engineering, Sigma Alpha Epsilon — MARIAN HOPPERT, Lincoln, Agriculture, Alpha Chi Omega, Omicron Nu, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Home Economics Board, Farmer ' s Fair Board, Y.W.C.A., Home Economics Association — MAX B. HORN, Hay Springs, Business Administration, Sigma Chi, Corn- husker Business Manager, Phalanx Commander — WILLIAM E. HORN, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Pi Kappa Alpha president. Wrestling Team. PERLE R. HUGHES, Lincoln, Teachers— LEO FRANK HUNT, Leigh, Arts and Sciences, Blue Key, Sigma Gamma Epsilon— LUELLA MAY HUNT, Lincoln, Agriculture, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Y W.C.A.. Kappa Phi, Home Economics Association —RICHARD K. HUTSON, Fairbury, Arts and Sci- ences, Sigma Nu— CATHERINE RUTH HUWALDT, Grand Island, Teachers, Delta Gamma treasurer. Pi Lambda Theta— BERNARD EVERETT INGRAM, Nelson, Business Administration, Phi Gamma Delta. Alpha Phi Omega president. Alpha Kappa Psi — DOROTHY M. IVERSON, Lincoln, Agriculture, Kappa Delta— JACK COMP JACKSON, Omaha, Engineering, Alpha Sigma Phi, Alpha Phi Omega. H. Hewett C. Heyne L. Hill H. HiUer B, Hillyer T. Hinrichs M, Hitchman J. Hoevet R. Holland H. Holloway I. Holster B. Hopewell J. Hoppe M. Hoppert M. Horn W. Horn P. Hughes L. Hunt L, M. Hunt R. Hutson C- Huwaldt B Ingram D. Iverson J. Jackson 173] THE SEMDR I. ji ' z ' f.zon M Jackson W Jacobsen R Jacofcson t: Jaeggi G Jameson M Jenkins t! Jenniria H Jensen P, O, Jensen P, fl, Jensen D. Johns M. Jolinsen F. Johnson G Johnson R. lohnstcr i: E. lones E. Jones E. Jones G. H. Jones P, [ones fl. Jordan H. Kaplan W, Ke.m LOWF.LL WENDELL JACKSON. Benedict, flrls and Sciences, Phalanx, Delta Theta Phi. R.O.T.C. lieuten- ant— MfiRY ELIZABETH lACKSON, Lincoln, Business ndminiBlration— WINFRED O lACOBSEN, Tecumseh, Agriculture. ACBC, Varsity Dairy Club, Dairy Products Judging Team- RUSSELL C JflCOBSON, St. Edward. Agriculture. Farm House. Alpha Zeta, Varsity Dairy Club. Block and Bridle Club. 4-H Club. Senior Livestock Judging Team. Dairy Cattle Judging Team. Meals Judging Team — ERNEST F. JAEGGI. North Platte. Teachers. Sigma Phi Epsilon— GLENN RAYMOND JAMESON. Weeping Water. Engineering. Sigma Tau. Palladian Literary Society Nebraska Blue Print slalf, A ICE —MYRON B, JENKINS. Lincoln. HgricuUure— HELEN M, JEN- NINGS. Davenport, Business Administration, Alpha Chi Omega. HENRY HARTWIG JENSEN, Lincoln. En- gineering. A.S.ME.. APO.. Pi Tau Sigma — PATRICIA O JENSEN, Deadwood, South Dakota. Business Administration. Alpha Phi. Phi Chi Theta. Tassels. Student Council. Daily Nebraskan. Awgwan, YW.C.n.— PHYLLIS ANN JENSEN. Neligh, Teachers, Chi Omega vice president. Student Council, Y.W, C.A., Junior-Senior Prom Committee— DALE MARTIN lOHNS, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Delta Chi— MILES LOTON JOHNSEN, Fremont, Law, Sigma Nu, Alpha Kappa Psi— FRANK LEE JOHNSON, Co- zad. Business Ad ministration, Acacia, Kosmet Klub, Daily Nebraskan business manager — GENEVIEVE KATHRYN JOHNSON. Lincoln. Agriculture. Home Economics Association. 4-H Club. Coed Counselor. YW.CA— ROBERT A. JOHNSTON. Douglas. Arts and Sciences, University Players, Pi Epsilon Delta. ELEANOR £STHER lONES, Lincoln, Arts and Sci- ences, Psi Chi, Orchesis, Coed Counselor, Y W C A —ELIZABETH JONES, Lincoln, Agriculture, Phi Mu, Home Eco.iomics Association— ERNESTINE JONES, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Delta Gamma — GOR- DON HART JONES. Dixon, Agriculture, Alpha Zeta chancellor, Tn-K Club, Y M,C A president. Junior Fair Board, Senior Fair Board treasurer — PAUL JONES, JR . Grand Island. Business Administration, Sigma Phi Epsilon- ARLENE DAVIS lORDHN. Lin- coln. Teachers. Alpha Chi Omega— HOWARD KAP- LAN. Omaha. Business Administration. Zeta Beta Tau. Innocents, Kosmet Klub, Corn Cobs. Sigma Delta Chi. Junior-Senior Prom Committee. Pershing Rifles. Scabbard and Blade. Doily Nebraskan Editor — WYONA KEIM. Davenport. Agriculture, YW.CA . Home Economics Association. Phi Upsilon Omicron. Palladian Literary Society. 17)1 CLASS OF 1339 C Keller F. Kiechel O. Kildebeck M, King T, King 0. Kingery G. Kirk V. Kirkbride H Kivett n. Kjar C. Kleager L. Klein J. Knight H. Knoche W, Knox W. Koeneke R. Koerting I. Kovanda W- Kovanda R Krebsbach M Kreilels F. Kudrna 1 Kukhn R Kur tz CARL C, KELLER, West Point, Arts and Sciences, Newman Club— FREDERIC CfiSEY KIECHEL, Tecum- !eh. Law, Beta Theta Pi treasurer— ORVflL C. KILDEBECK, Lincoln, Dentistry, Xi Psi Phi— MILDRED B, KING. Washington, Kansas. Teachers, Y W C fl THOMAS ANTHONY KING, Hlbion, Agriculture. Farm House, Alpha Zeto. Block and Bridle, Dairy ludging Team, Livestock Judging Team — ORVlLLti E, KINGERY, Lincoln, Engineering. Theta Xi— GFORGE HOMER KIRK, Falls City, Business Admin- istration, Alpha Tau Omega— VIRGINIA ORALIE KIRKBRIDE, Lincoln, Teachers, Y.W.C A, Vesper Choir. HARRY LEE KIVETT, Imperial, Agricullure, AC. B-C, Varsity Dairy Club, Dairy Products ludging Team, RO.TC— ALBERT W KJAR, Lexington, Busi- ness Administration, Delta Tau Delta — CLYDE ' " WIS KLEAGER, Alda, Arts and Sciences, Theta Nu president, Nu-Med, Phi Tau Theta national president— LEWIS EDWIN KLEIN, Scotia. Agricul- ture. Beta Siamc Psi. Alpha Zeta, Block and Bridle Club, A C B.C. president. Poultry Science Club, Gamma Delta, 4-H Club. JAMES WESLEY KNIGHT, Lincoln, Arts and Sci- ences, ' N " Club, Spanish Club, R.O T.C- Trac ' -. U. S. Olympic Trials— HARLAN JOHN KNOCHE, Plymouth, Agriculture, Block and Bridle Club, AC.B.C— W. EUGENE KNOX. McCook, Arts and Sciences, Delta Upsilon, Theta Nu, Pershing Rifles, Cornhusker Battery, Nu-Meds— W. HOWARD KOE- NEKE, Odell, Arts and Sciences, Phi Gamma Delta. RUFUS ALEXANDER KOERTING. Lincoln. Engin- eering— JOYCE L KOVANDA, Exeter. Agriculture, Alpha Chi Omega, YWC.A., Home Economics As- sociation, Coed Counselor, Freshman Commission Leader— WILLIAM KOVANDA, Elk Creek, Business Administration, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Publication Board, Senior Class President, " N " Club, R O T.C captain. Track, Basketball— RAYMOND P. KREBS- BACH, Virginia, Teachers, Chi Phi, Phi Delta Kappa, Classics Club. MELVIN HERBERT KREIFELS, York, Agriculture, Farm House, Alpha Zeia. Tri-K Club, 4-H Club— |. FRANK KUDRNA. Mullen. Business Administra- tion, Kappa Sigma, Publications Board, Interlra- ternity Council vice president, Pershing Hilles, Corn Cobs, Alpha Kappa Psi, Band, Awgwan stall — IRVING KUKLIN, Lincoln, Teachers, Zeta Beta Tau, " N " Club. Tennis— RICHARD JOLLY KURTZ, Tren- ton, Missouri, Teachers, Sigma Nu 175) THE SENIDR DOROTHY HELEN KUTCHER, Sheridan. Wyoming, Teachers, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Coed Counselor, Sponsors Club— ROBERT CflSTLE LfiCflLLI, St. Joseph Missouri, Engineering, flS.M.E.. Sigma Tau. Pi Tau Sigma— PflTRICm flDELLE LflHR. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. Kappa Alpha Theta vice presi- denl. Phi Beta Kappa, Mortar Board, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Sigma Iota, Vestals ol the Lamp, WA.fl Council treasurer, 1939 Cornhusker editor, R.O T.C Sponsor. Panhellenic Cup for Highest lunior Woman —LAUREN D. LAMPERT. Lincoln. Business Adminis- tration, Alpha Tau Omega. DWIGHT FREDRICK LANG, Falls City, Dentistry. Xl Psi Phi— HELEN MAY LAPP, Lincoln, Agriculture —ROBERT lOHN LARSON, Omaha, Engineering, Pi Kappa Alpha, A 1 C.E — WILMA KATHRYN LATHAM, Calilornia. Missouri, Teachers. LOIS LEE LATTA. Hastings, Teachers— CARL R. LBURITSEN, Kennard, Arts and Sciences, Phalanx, Delta Thet.3 Phi— CHARLES HENRY LAW. Lincoln. Business Administration— ROBERT ALLISON LEAD- LEY. Lincoln, Business Administration, Alpha Tau Omega, Cheer Leader, RICHARD H. LEASK. Fairbury. Business Admin- istration. " N ' " Club, Y MCA . Swimming Team — HAROLD ARTHUR LEDFORD. Lincoln. Law. Sigma Nu. Pershing Ritles, Scabbard and Blade, Alpha Kappa Psi president, R O T C. captain. Bizad Execu- tive Council— LEWIS R LEIGH. Omaha. Law. Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Delta Phi, Interiraternity Coun- cil— EDITH C, LEISY, Lincoln, Teachers, Alpha Chi Omega. Y W C,A. PATRICK ROBERT LEONARD, Anselmo, Arts and Sciences. Nu-Med, Newman Club, Cornhusker Field Company— LOIS M LICHLITER, David Cilv, Agri- culture, Home Economics Association, ' l-H Club vice president, Coll-Agri-Fun manager— KAY LINDBLAD, Lincoln, Ar ts and Sciences, Phi Mu vice president, Y W C A Cabinet, Freshman Commissions, Coed Counselor, R,0 TO, sponsor— MURIEL ELAINE LINE, Broken Bow, Teachers, Alpha Lambda Delta, Pi Lambda Theta, YWC A MORRIS I LIPP, North Platte. Arts and Sciences, Sigma Alpha Mu president. Innocents treasurer. Student Union Board, Daily Nobroskan editor. Ac- ' ivily Board vice chairman— WILLIAM C LITTRELL. Uncoln, Agriculture— GERALD LYNN LOCKHART, Leitinglon, Business Administration. Pi Kappa Alpha. Interiraternity Council. RO T.C —FRANCIS ROBERT LOETTERLE. Dethler, Engineenng, Alpha Tau Omoga, Sigma Tau, Scabbard and Blade, A S.C.E , Detonoers. R.O.T C. lieutenant colonel D Kutcher R. Lacalli P. Lahr L. Lampert D. Lang H. Lapp R. Larson W. Latham L- Latta C. Lauritsen C, Law R. Leadley R. Leask H Ledlord L Leigh E. Leisy P. Leonard L Lichliter K. Lindblad M Line M Lipp W. Littrell G Lockhart F. Loetterle 9 Q r.3 c « « |7(i| CLASS DF 1939 C. Long G, Loos J, Loos D. Lowe W, Ludwick G Lyon R. Lytle R. McCauley D. McClelland W McConnell R- McCorkindale D McCormick E McCrady B McDermand J. MacDonald K. McGinnis R McGinnis C McGowen M McKay H. McLaughlin M McMaster J, McNish E. Mallon Marcy CHARLES FRfiNK LONG, North Plalle, Engineer- ing. Sigma Phi Epsilon, flSME., R-OTC. captain —GEORGE PAULEY LOOS, Harvard, Business Ad- mimstranon— JOHN LOUIS LOOS, Harvard, Arts and Sciences, Phi Mu Epsilon, Scabbard and Blade, Red Guidon, Cornhusker Field Battery— DONALD V. LOWE, North Platte, Law, Delta Theta Phi— WIL- LIAM E, LUDWICK, Lincoln, Dentistry, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Xi Psi Phi— GEORGE NELSON LYON, Nelson Business Administration, Chi Phi, Football Team, Swimming Team— ROBERT BERNARD LYTLE, Bradshaw, Dentistry, Xi Psi Phi— ROBERT R, Mc- CAULEY, Humboldt, Pharmacy. DOROTHY DELL McCLELLAND, Corning, Iowa, Teachers. Delta Delta Delta. Sigma Alpha Iota — WILLIAM ARTHUR McCONNELL. Lincoln, Arts and Sciencer,, Zeta Psi— ROBERT WILLIAM McCORKiN- DALE, Bellevue. Business Administration. Sigma Phi Epsilon— DELBERT A. McCORMICK, Lincoln, Busi- ness Administration— ELIZABETH LOUISE McCRADY, Grass Creek, Wyoming, Teachers— BETTY lANE Mc- DERMAND, Crete, Teachers, Kappa Phi, Vespers Choir— lOHN WILLIAM MACDONALD, Tekamah, En- gineering, Theta Xi president, AS ME., Interfra- ternity Council— KENNETH T. McGINNIS, Ord, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Sigma Phi vice president. Pha- lanx national adjutant commander, " N " club, Nu- Meds, Phi Rho Sigma, R.O T.C. captain. Football, Basketball. RICHARD H. McGINNIS, Humboldt, Business Ad- ministration. Chi Phi. Corn Cobs. Junior-Senior Prom Committee. Student Council treasurer. Awgwan business manager— CHARLOTTE A. McGOWEN. Ulysses, Teachers, Newman Club— MARGARET lANE McKAY, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Alpha Theta— HELEN McLAUGHLIN, Lincoln, Arts and Sci- ences, Kappa Kappa Gamma- MARGARET McMAS- TER, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Delta, Iota Sigma Pi, Sigma Eta Chi— J, HAMMOND McNISH. Sidney, Law, Sigma Nu— ELIZABETH JANE MALLON, Lincoln, Teachers. YW.C A,, German Club, Archery Club, P.E. Club— ORRIN I, MARCY. Hay Springs. Agriculture. Alpha Gamma Rho, Phalanx, Block and Bridle Club, Red Guidon, 4-H Club, Cornhusker Countryman business manager. [77] THE SENIOR lEflNETTE A. MARTIN, Millard, Agriculture, Kappa Phi, Home Economics Association, 4-H Club, Ag. College Dramatics Club— MILTON I MASTALIR, Pierce, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Band, ri O.TC,— MYRON GRANT MAUK. Tabor, Iowa, Teachers, Delta Upsilon, Glee Club— ALBERT MAUST, Falls City, Law. Phi Delta Theta, Phi Delta Phi— FLOYD I, MECHAM, Grand Island, Agriculture, Alpha Gamma Rho, Red Guidon, Varsity Dairy Club —DONALD T, MEIER, Oshkosh, Business Admin- istration, Sigma Chi treasurer. University Players — GEORGE EDWARD MEIER, Peoria, Illinois, Busi- ness Administration, Acacia, Phalanx, Pershing Rilles, R OT.C. major- ORVIN S. MEIERHENRY, Arlington, Agriculture, Alpha Zeta, Tn-K Club. DALE HENRY MEYER, Sterling, Arts and Sciences — MARJORIE ALMA MEYER, Lexington, Agriculture, Home Economics Association— WALTER L. MEYER, Lincoln, Engineering, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, RO T C , Archeological Society, A.S.M.E.— MAXINE MEYERS. Fremont, Arts and Sciences, Gamma Phi Beta, Y.W.C.A Cabinet. Freshman Commissions, Awgwan Stal!— STANLEY fl MICHAEL, Lincoln, Engineering, Theta Xi. Gamma Lambda, AS.CE., Varsity Band. Freshman Band captain, Freshman Scholarship Award— ROBERT CLARK MIDDLEBROOK, York, Arts and Sciences, Delta Tau Delta- RALPH E. MIEGEL, Kansas City, Missouri, Arts and Sciences, R.O.T.C- major— lEROME JUSTIN MILDER, Omaha, Business Administration, Zeta Beta Tau, Pershing Rilles, Junior Football Manager. GZORGE ROBERTSON MILLER. Virginia. Engin- eering. ASM.E., Blue Print. Glee Club— GRACE BERNADINE MILLER. Omaha. Teachers. Y.W.C.A.— GRACE ELIZABETH MILLIKEN, Lincoln. Arts and .Sciences. Nu-Meds— RAYMOND JOHN MLINAR, Cres- lon. Agriculture— ROBERT JOHN MOLZER, Lincoln, Business Administration, Scabbard and Blade, Per- shing Rilles, R.O.T.C. captain, Band— LOUISE E. MONIfl, Lincoln, Teachers, Y.W.C.A— ETHEL ROSE MOOK. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. Kappa Phi — CLARA F, MOORE, Lincoln, Teachers, Sigma Alpha Iota. I. Martin M. Mastalir M, Mauk A. Maust F. Mecham D Meyer M Meyer W, Meyer M. Meyers S. Michael G, R Miller G B Miller G Milliken R. Mlinar R. Molzer D Meier R. Middlebrook L Monia G. Meier R. Miegel E. Mook O. Meierhenry I Milder C. Moore CLASS DF 1939 I Morris D. Moss D, Moulton 1, Mueller M Munger M- Murphy D Nabity E. Neely fl. Nemec D Nemelz V. Neprud R. Neumann R, Neumeisler I, Neville L. Nicholas V Nolle C. Norden M OConnell M, Oddo E. Olson H. Olson M. Olson R. Oslwald T. Pansing lOSEPH FRANCIS MORRIS, Steinauer. Business fldminislration, Sigma Phi Epsilon— DONfiLD M. MOSS, Lincoln, Business fldministration. ftlpha Tau Omega, Innocents Society, Kosmet Klub president. Student Council— DOROTHY MOULTON, Lincoln, Teachers, Alpha Chi Omega— JOHN WILLIAM MUEL- LER, Lincoln, Engineering, Alpha Sigma Phi, A I E.E. MARGARET OLIVE MUNGER, Lincoln, Teachers, Chi Omega, Sponsor ' s Club, Awgwan Stall — MARY LOIS MURPHY. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences, lota Sigma Pi— DON NABITY, David City, Business Ad- ministration, Delta Upsilon treasurer. Scabbard and Blade, ROT.C, captain— ELIZABETH RUTH NEELY, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Delta Delta Delta, Y W C A, ALICE KATHARYN NEMEC, Omaha, Arts and Sci- ences. Kappa Delta, Coed Counselors, Y.W.C fl. — DONALD E. NEMETZ, Blair, Arts and Sciences. Delta Sigma Rho, Intercollegiate Debate, William Hyte Scholarship— VERNON TINOR NEPRUD, Verdel, Eng ineering, A.S.C.E., Football, Track— ROBERT G NEUMANN, Chappell, Teachers, Sigma Nu, Student Council, Track, ' N " Club, Football. ROY DEVERE NEUMEISTER, Nebraska City, Den- tistry, Xi Psi Phi— IRENE NEVILLE, North Platte, Teachers, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pi Lambda Theta — LOTUS ELIZABETH NICHOLAS, Dewitt, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Lambda Delta, Y W C A , Gamma Alpha Chi— VIRGINIA RUTH NOLTE, Lincoln, Teach- ers, Mortar Board, Vestals of the Lamp, Tassels president, secretary; Coed Counselor Board vice president. Y.W.C.fl., Tanksterettes, Pi Epsilon Delta. CARL lOHN NORDEN, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Delta Upsilon— MARY LOUISE OCONNELL, Sterling, Agriculture, Alpha Chi Omega, Y.W.C A, Home Economics Association. Attendant to Farmer ' s Formal Queen— LOUISE MARIE ODDO. Omaha. Teachers. Sigma Kappa. Gamma Alpha Chi— EMANUEL A, OLSON. Upland. Engineering. Phalanx. Nebraska Blue Print business manager. Red Guidon. ASA L. vice president. HAROLD O, OLSON, Lincoln, Engineering, A.l.E.E. —MARGARET EILEEN OLSON, Stromsburg. Teach- ers, Pi Lambda Theta— RICHARD OSTWALD, Omaha. Engineering, Beta Sigma Psi, A.S.M.E., Pi Tau Sigma. Sigma Tau— THOMAS RAY PANSING. Lin- coln, Law. [79] THE SEIVIOn G Park H, Pascoe R. Perry W Perry P. Person fl Peterson D. Peterson W Peterson E. Phillips M, Piazza S. Pickering E. Pierce R. Pierce I Piercey F. Pike fi. Phth M. Plock H. Prestegaard F. Price M. Pyle fl. Raber C, Radclilfe I Raser G. Ray GEORGE OSCAR PARK. Lyons, Teachers— HELEN L. PflSCOE. Fremont, flrls and Sciences, Chi Omega president, Theta Sigma Phi, Mortar Board, Phi Sigma lota. Vestals oi the Lamp, fi W.S, presi- dent. Daily Nebraskan editor, Y.W Cfl , R.O.T.C, sponsor. Religious Welfare Council, Attendant to May Queen— ROBERT R. PERRY, Lincoln, Business Bdminislralion, Phi Kappa Psi— WILLIAM PERRY, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. PHILLYS E. PERSON, Wauneta, Teachers- ARNOLD W PETERSON. Wayne, Agriculture. Alpha Zeta, YMCfl— DORIS H. PETERSON, Harvard, Business Administration, Phi Chi Theta vice president — W. HUNDALL PETERSON, Grant, Agriculture, Farm House secretary, Tn-K Club. 4-H Club, Crops Judg- ing Team EDWARD EUGENE PHILLIPS, Lincoln, Lavir, Pha- lanx— MARIE STflNTINfl PinZZfl, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Palladian Literary Society— SUE PICKER- ING, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Omicron Hi, Y.W. Cfl.— ELMER B. PIERC E. Shelton. Lawr, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Delta Phi. ROLAND OLIVER PIERCE. Ord, Agriculture— IflMES LYLE PIERCEY, Utica, Teachers— F DONALD PIKE, Lincoln, Business fldminislrotion. Varsity Band— ARTHUR R. PLITH, Grand Island, Dentistry, Delta Upsilon, Xi Psi Phi. MARVIN CHARLES PLOCK, Lincoln Teachers, Acacia. " N " Club. Innocents, Football, Track, Base- ball— HELEN EVANGELINE PRESTEGAARD. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences— FRANCES PRICE, Newman Grove, Arts and Sciences. Kappa Delta. Theta Sigma Phi. Y W C A.- MflRGflRET ifiNE PYLE. Wray. Colo- rado, flrts and Sciences, Chi Omega, Vestals ol the Lamp, Sigma Alpha lota. Y WCfl . ROTC Spon- sor. ARTHUR D, RABER, Mitchell, South Dakota, Busi- ness fldminmralion. Beta Theta Pi— CHRISTIAN EL- MORE RflDCLIFFE, Sioux City, Iowa. Arts and Sci- ences, Nu-Medi- 1 WADE RASER, Gering, Arts and Sciences, Delta Upsilon. Pershing Rilles national commando:. Scabbard and Blade, ROTC heuten- anl-colonel, Gloo Club. University Singers, Nu-Meds Kosmoi Klub Spring Show— GP " ' Engineoiirig, AS C L, igerB, Nl E RflY, Slolla, [80] CLASS DF 1939 DONALD LYLE REflRDEN, Lincoln, Business fld- ministralion. Scabbard and Blade— HARRY OLIVER REED, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Phi Epsi- lon. Football— RALPH ANDREW REED. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences, Delta Tau Delta, Corn Cobs, Cheer Leader. Rille Club, R.O.T.C. captain. " N " Club. Golf Team— WILL W. REEDY, Denver. Colorado, Sigma Tau vice-president, Palladian Literary Society president, " N " Club, A.S.C.E. — NATALIE REHLAENDER, Lincoln, Teachers, Delta Gamma, Delta Phi Delta, Best-Dressed Girl of 1938— WILLIAM H, REICHARDT, Imperial, Engineering. Theta Xi, ALC.E— ALVIN LOUIS REIMER, Be- atrice, Agriculture, Y.M.C.A.— HELEN MARGARET REYNOLDS, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Delta Phi Delta, Alpha Lambda Delta. HOWARD CLAYTON REYNOLDS, Seward, Arts and Sciences— DONALD THOMAS RICE, Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. Theta Nu. Palladian Literary So- ciety. Y.MCA, cabinet- PHYLLIS GAIL ROBINSON, Lincoln, Agriculture, Alpha Chi Omega, Home Eco- nomics Association, Junior Attendant to May Queen. Tassels. W.A A. representative. Agriculture Convo- cations Board. A.W.S, Board— AULTON ELSMORE ROLAND, Plattsmouth, Business Administration, Scab- bard and Blade, Pi Mu Epsilon, Y.M.C.A., Alpha Phi Omega president, Ass ' n. of the Red Guidon — ROBERT PHATT RONNE. Lincoln. Business Admin- istration. Sigma Chi— GEORGE DAVID ROSEN, Oak- land, Arts and Sciences, Delta Tau Delta secretary- treasurer. Innocents, Corn Cobs president. Kosmet Klub. Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Awgwan assistant editor, photographer, Cornhusker photographer — BARBARA MACALVAY ROSEWATER, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Xi Delta, Mortar Board his- torian, Theta Sigma Phi, Chi Delta Phi, Junior- Senior Prom Committee, Student Council, Daily Nebraskan nev s editor. Tassels— PHYLLIS MAXINE ROTHWELL, Hyannis, Teachers, Sigma Eta Chi. TEX-ROZELLE ROUNDS, Lincoln. Teachers. Kappa Delta. Kappa Phi. YWCA,, Coed Counselors, Y W C A Vesper Choir, Methodist Student Council secretary. University Players— MARJORIE ROUSE, Chadron, Teachers— lANE A, ROWLEY, St Louis, Missouri, Teachers. W.A, A Sports Board. Physical Education Club president. Y.WC.A — C L A I R E LOUISE RUBENDALL, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Kappa Gamma— JOSEPHINE RUBNITZ. Oma- ha, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Delta Tau president. Mortar Board treasurer, Theta Sigma Phi treasurer. Vestals of the Lamp, A W S. Board, Y W CA. Cabi- net, Tassels— LUCILE DEAL RUMERY, Mason City, Teachers, Kappa Phi— HELGA B. RUNNING. Greg- ory. South Dakota, Teachers, Gamma Phi Beta. YWCA,, ACE. Club, Riding Club— RUTHANNA RUSSEL, Lincoln, Agncuhure, Mortar Board, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Tassels, Agriculture Executive Board, Farmer ' s Fair Board, Farmer ' s Formal Co- chairman, Coed Counselors, Y.W.C.A,, Home Eco- nomics Association Board. D. Rearden H. Reed H. Reynolds D. Rice T Rounds M Rouse R. Reed P. Robinson J. Rowley W. Reedy ft. Roland C Rubendall N. Rehlaender R. Ronne J. Rubnitz [81] THE SEIVIDR E, Rulh M Schick S- Schwqrtzkopf J. Sanders G. Schleiger ). Scoiield L. Sanders L. Schmadeke F. Scott R. Sanderson D- Schoenleber E. Sedlacek D. Sandfort G. Schricker J. Sedlacek W. Savidge W. Schroeder D Seidel M. Saxton G. Schroll B, Selleck C. Schaper S Schwartz I. Sellers EDWARD HOMBN RUTH, fliliance, Engineering, Sigma Tau, fl.l C.E.. Detoneers— JAMES GEORGE SANDERS, Fort Madison, Iowa, Agriculture, Farm House. Block and Bridle president. University ' l-H Club, lunior and Senior Livestock Teams— LEON HERNING SANDERS, Superior, Engineering. Vheta Chi. Pi Mu Epsilon, Gamma Lambda, A.S-M E. — ROBERT ALFRED SANDERSON, Marysville. -Cansa:, Engineering. AS A. E,— DOROTHY A. SANDFORT, Humboldt, Teachers, Kappa Phi, Methodist Student Council secretary— WALTER GRIFFITH SAVIDGE. Wayne, Business Administration— MARGARET SAX- TON. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. Alpha Lambda Delta. Classics Club— CARLOS ELTON SCHAPER. Broken Bow. Law, Phi Beta Kappa. Delta Sigma Rho, Pi Sigma Alpha, Varsity Debate, Nebraska Law Bulletin stall. MARIORIE SCHICK. Curtis. Agriculture. Kappa Delta president. Home Economics Association. 4-H Club. Toasels, Farmer ' s Fair Board, W.A.fl Sports Board. W A A. Council. Panhellenic Council secretary. president. Coed Counselor. yWC A— GLORIA MARGARET SCHLEIGER. Sut- ton, Arts and Sciences. Y.W.C A.. Sigma Eta Chi. Religious Welfare Council— LLOYD CHESTEH SCHMADCKE. Newman Grove. Agriculture. Farm House. Baseball. ' N " Club. Block and Bridle Club historian. Y.W.C.A.. 4-H Club. Poultry Judging Team. Poultry Science Club— DOROTHY MAE SCHOENLEBER. Walton, Teachers. Y.WC.A . Luth- eran Club— G ROBERT SCHRICKER. Lincoln. En- gineering. Lambda Chi Alpha vice-president. Persh- ing Rilles. Alpha Phi Omega, H I r F Rifle Team. Y M C A president— WALTER A SCHROEDER. Oma- ha. Arts and Sciences. Phi Beta Kappa. Phi Lambda Upsilon. Pi Mu Epsilon— GILBERT LOGAN SCHROFF. Steinauer, Business Administration. Sigma Phi Ep- silon-SHERMflN SCHWARTZ. Kansas City. Missouri, Business Administration. R O.T,C. captain. Dramatic Club, SAMUEL SCHWRRTZKOPF. Lincoln. Business Hd- ministraiion. ' N " Club. Football. Goll— JOHN HOW- ARD SCOFIELD. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. Sigma Phi Epsilon— FRANK M, SCOTT. McCook. Engineer- ing. Theta Xl. Student Council. Engineering Execu- tive Board vico-piosidonl, RIFF ASMF l " ' ' T C captain- ERWIN CHARLES SEDLACEK. Spencer. Engineering. A S.A E — JAMES ARTHUR SEDLACEK, Spencer. Business Administration. Delta Sigma Pi — DON JEROME SEIDEL. Columbus. Teachers. Gym- nastic Team- BARBARA F, SELLECK, Lincoln, Aria and Sciences. Koppa Kappa Gamma. A.W.S. Board treasurer. Student Council vice-president. Daily Ne- braskan— IRENE E, SELLERS. Custer, South Dakota. Business Administration. Alpha Xi Delta president. Phi Cht Theta president, A.W.S. Board. Sponsors Club. Bizad Executive Council, Panhellenic Council, Awgwan Stall. |S1!| CLASS OF 1939 R. Shasteen I. Shuler R Simmons D. Simon P. Sindt E. Sjoholm G. Skillstad R. Sloan S. Slosburg R. Smiley D. Smith E. Smith H Smith I. Smith M. Smith P. Smith V Srrnth J. Snyder B. Sommer L. Sorrell fl Soukup P Southwick F, Spencer G. Sphtlgerber ROBERT I. SHflSTEEN. Lincoln, Teachers. Phalanx — lEHN LEE SHULER, Lincoln, Business Hdministra- lion. Phi Chi Thela, YWCH., Coed Counselor, Barb Council, University Singers— ROBERT GLEN- MORE SIMMONS, JR., Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Innocents, Palladian Literary Society, Barb Council president. Barb Union vice-president. Student Union Board vice-president, " N " Club secretary. Corn Cobs, Track, Big Six ■■440 " Champion, Athletic Board of Control, Nebraska Representative at the National Convention ol Student Unions — DICK KEN- NETH SIMON, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, filpha Sigma Phi PAUL H SINDT, Naponee, Agriculture, Farm House, Block and Bridle Club, 4-H Club— EDNA ADELIN E SIOHOLM, Courtland, Kansas, Teachers, Y.W.C.A., Kappa Phi— GERTRUDE PAULINE SKILL- STAD, Newman Grove, Teachers, Lutheran Girls Club— ROBERT WILLIAM SLOAN, Omaha, Engineer- ing. STANLEY I. SLOSBURG, Omaha, Arts and Sci- ences, Zeta Beta Tau president. Classics Club, Inter- Iraternity Council, Pershing Rifles, R.O T.C. lirst lieutenant— RICHARD A. SMILEY, Arts and Sciences, Delta Upsiion, Scabbard and Blade— DORIS AR- LENE SMITH, Lincoln, Teachers, Alpha Omicron Pi, Y WC.A , Sponsors Club— ELIZABETH T. SMITH, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Omicron Pi, Coed Counselor Board, Y.W.C.A. HARHIETTE JOSEPHINE SMITH, Lincoln, Teachers —JANE SMITH, Shelton, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Alpha lota- MARJORIE MURIEL SMITH, Lincoln, Teachers, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Phi, Uni- versity Symphony, Mu Phi Epsilon, Pi Lambda Theta— PAULA ELISABETH SMITH, Callaway, Agri- culture, Y.W.C A , Home Economics Association, Cornhusker Countryman stall. VIRGINIA L. SMITH, Lincoln, Teachers, Kappa Alpha Thet a president— JOSEPH E. SNYDER. Fair- bury. Arts and Sciences, Phi Sigma Kappa, Persh- ing Rifles— BEATRICE N. SOMMER, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Delia Tau— LA RUE SCOTT SORRELL, Syiacuse, Arts and Sciences, Red Guidon, University Players, Bond, Cornhusker Battery. ANN SOUKUP, Lincoln, Agriculture. Kappa Delia, Home Economics Association, Y.W.CA., W.AA. Sports Board— PHILIP L. SOUTHWICK, Friend, Arts and Sciences, Phi Kappa Psi president. Innocents vice-president, Kosmet Klub secretary. Corn Cobs vice-president, Pi Mu Epsilon, Phi Lambda Upsiton, Cornhusker staff, Sigma Tau Freshman Medal — FRANCES IRENE SPENCER, Lincoln, Teachers, Chi Omega, Pi Lambda Theta, Y.W.C.A. freshman cabinet, Sigma Alpha Iota, University Symphony — GEORGE H. SPLITTGERBER, Stanton, Arts and Sciences, Pi Mu Epsilon, University Symphony. [S3 J THE SEIVIDR L, Spurlock M. Staab M Staley L Stall N. Slarkey E, Sleeves J. Stephens E. Stewart M. Stock W. Stonebraker C. Strandskov F. Strandskov H. Strasburg M Stncker J. Strough M. Strough J. Stuarl W. Stult D. Sundberg F. Surber G. Svoboda J. Swanson G, Swilt G Thacker LYMflN D. SPURLOCK, Lincoln. Business Hdmin- istration, Gamma Lambda, Phalanx heutenant com- mander. Field Artillery battery commander — MIL- TON L. STflHB. Leigh. Engineering, Sigma Tau, fl.I.E-E vice-chairman, Engineers Week department chairman— MflRIHN LOUISE STflLEY, Lincoln, Busi- ness Administration, Alpha Lambda Delta, Palladian Literary Society, Barb Council. Tassels. Coed Coun- selor. Y-W C A . University Symphony. Beta Gamma Sigma— LLOYD E, STALL, Lincoln. Business Admin- istration. " N " Club. NEAL E STARKEY. St. Paul. Engineering. Sigma Tau Phi Mu Epsilon. Nebraska Blue Print. AI.E.E. —EDMUND STEEVES, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Nu. Innocents sergeant-at-arms, Sigma Delta Chi vice-president. Corn Cobs vice-president, Junior- Senior Prom Committee, Student Council. Daily Nebraskan news editor. Awgwan Staff — JOSEPH T. STEPHENS. Clarinda. Iowa, Arts and Sciences, Delta Upsilon, Kosmet Klub, Corn Cobs, Lincoln Cathedral Choir, Red Guidon, Scabbard and Blade— ELIZA- BETH M. STEWART, Omaha, Agriculture, Alpha Chi Omega. Home Economics Association. Y.WC.A cabinet. Coed Counselor, MARION J. STOCK. Murdock. Business Adminis- tration. Beta Gamma Sigma. Religious Welfare Council. William Gold Scholarship Key— WILFRED FUGENE STONEBRAKER, Neligh, Agriculture, i-arm House, Alpha Zeta, Block and Bridle Club, 4-H Club— CARL V. STRANDSKOV, Marquette, Arts and Sciences. Phi Mu Epsilon— FRED BERNHARDT STRANDSKOV. Marquette, Arts and Sciences. HELENE A, STRASBURG. Blue Hill, Teachers— MAGDALEN MARTHA STRICKER, Eustis, Teachers— J, RUFUS STROUGH, Lincoln, Law. Phi Gamma Delta president. Pi Kappa Delta, Cornhusker. Daily Nebraskan— MILDRED DRUMMOND STROUGH, Lin- coln. Teachers. Chi Omega. JAMES STUART, Lincoln, Business Administration. Phi Delta Theta— WILMA HARRIET STUTT. Avoca. Teachers. Alpha Lambda Delta— DONALD OLIVER SUNDBERG. Stromsburg. Agriculture. A C B.C , 4-H Club— FLORENCE E SURBER. Omaha. Pharmacy, Pharmacy Club, GEORGE EMIL SVOBODA, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Siama Nu, Phalanx, Pershing Rifles — JEAN DLINES SWANSON. Clay Center. Arts and Sciences. Phi Sigma l apoa. Delta Phi Delta, Corn Cobs — GLADYS ELAINE SWirr, Lincoln, Agriculture. Omi- cron Nu. Palladian Literary Society. Phi Upsilon Omicion- GLENN HANNA THACKER. Dawson. Aari- culturo. Alpha Gamma Rho. Alpha Zeta, Cornhusker Poultry Science Club, Cornhusker Countryman editor. Poultry Judging Team, Freshm an Council vice-president. mi CLASS DF 1939 •o C. Theobold L. Therkelsen E- Thomas I. Tisdale C. Tolbert M. Tooey K, Tupper H. Turnbull W. Turnbu R. Thomas V. Tookey F. Turner M- Thompson W. Townsend V. Uehling R. Thompson E. Thor L. Treakle F. Tremont D. Van Horn R. Van Norman D. Thurman M. Tucker M. Vaughn CLEMENT WALTER THEOBALD, Lmcoin, firts and Sciences. Phi Lambda Upsilon— LOTUS JONES THERKELSEN, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Phi, Tanksteretles, Ri ding Club— ELEANOR LUCILLE THOMAS, Aberdeen, South Dakota, Teachers, Mu Phi Epsilon— RICHARD LOUIS THOMAS, Hebron, Arts and Sciences, Nu-Meds— MYRON WESLEY THOMPSON, Lincoln, Teachers, Pi Mu Epsilon, Phi Delta Kappa— ROGER WILLIAM THOMPSON, Wisner, Business Administration- ERIC P, THOR, Stanton, Agriculture, Alpha Gamma Rho, 4-H Club president. Fair Board vice-president. Corn Cobs, Interfraternity Ball Committee, Interlratern- ity Council— DALE LEONARD THURMAN, Callaway, Teachers, Varsity Glee Club. lAMES TISDALE, Fort Smith, Arkansas, Arts and Sciences, Lambda Chi Alpha. Pershing Rifles, Awgwan staff, R.O T.C. captain. Military Boll chairman— CHARLES WYNE TOLBERT, Concordia, Kansas, Arts and Sciences, Lambda Chi Alpha Gamma Lambda, Interfraternity Council, Awgwan, Varsity Band, University Orchestra— MARY EVELYN TOOEY, Lincoln, Teachers, Alpha Omicron Pi, Phi Sigma Iota, Sponsors Club— VIRGINIA MARY TOOKEY, Lincoln. Teachers. Mu Phi Epsilon, Alpha Lambda Delta, YW C A , Coed Counselor, Religious Welfare Council— WILLIAM MUMFORD TOWNSEND, Barneston, Arts and Sciences— LAWRENCE lOHN TREAKLE, Waco, Agriculture, Tri-K Club— FRANK MARTIN TREMONT, Sioux Falls, South Dakota, Business Administration, Sigma Nu — MARY ALICE TUCKER, York, Teachers, Alpha Xi Delta. KENT TUPPER. Lincoln. Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega. Scabbard and Blade— HAROLD MARTIN TURNBULL. Lincoln, Engineering, ASC E. president, secretary - treasurer— WADE WILLIAM TURNBULL, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Gamma Epsilon president— FRANCES IRENE TURN- ER, Lincoln, Agriculture, Kappa Phi, Home Eco- nomics Association— VYRLE MARTIN UEHLING, Fre- mont, Engineering, Beta Sigma Psi, A S.M.E. — DONALD LE ROY VANHORN. North Loup. Agricul- ture. Alpha Gamma Rho. Alpha Zeta. Tri-K Club — ROBERT VAN NORMAN, Bassett. Pharmacy, Delta Tau Delta president. Pharmacy Club president. Student Council, Interfraternity Council— MARVEN LOUIS VAUGHN, Fullerton, Agriculture, Nebraska Evangelical Club treasurer. Block and Bridle Club, 4-H Club, Y.M.C.A. [85] THE SEIVIDR BERT VICKERY, JR., Omaha, flrls and Sciences Phi Kappa Psi treasurer, Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade secretary— MARY F VOGEL, Omaha Business fldministration Kappa Alpha Theta, Pi Mu Epsilon— MHRIE HNNE VOGT. Nebraska City. Teach- ers. Alpha Phi president. Pi Lambda Theta, filpha Lambda Delta. YW.C-fl— HAROLD H. WALKER. Lin- coln. Business Administration— ROBERT I O H N VAVER. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. Delta Upsilon. Phalanx, RO.T.C. captain— WILLIAM HOWARD WEAVER, Exeter. Business Administration, Phi Kappa Psi— EDNA BELL WELBORN, Maryville, Missouri. Teachers. Delta Gamma. Y W C A —MARGARET ' LEANOR WERNER, Lincoln. Teachers. Delta Gamma, Pi Lambda Theta. LEOLA M. WESTOVER. Valentine. Arts and Sci- ences— FRANCES EILENE WEYER. Ainsworth, Busi- ness Administration. Chi Omega. Alpha Lambda Delta— DWIGHT R. WHITAKER. Lincoln. Teachers, Phi Gamma Delta- MURIEL GERTRUDE WHITE. Lin- coln. Arts and Sciences, Gamma Phi Beta, Y.W CJ A president. Panhellenic Council president, Y.W C A secretary, Panhellenic secretary. Awgwan lashion editor. Coed Counselor, Freshman Commission Leader, Panhellenic Board— ROBERT WILLIAM WHITE, Lushton, Agriculture, AC B.C , 4-H Club, Poultry Science Club— ROLAND VINCENT WHITE Omaha. Engineering. Sigma Tau, AlEE,. Boxing— MAYDENE RUTH WHITNAH. Beaver Cross- ing. Business Administration, Phi Chi Theta secre- tary. Y.W.C.A.. Coed Counselors— ESTHER ELLA WIECHERT. Lincoln. Agriculture. Phi Upsilon Omi- cron vice president. 4-H Club. Home Economics Club. WAYNE MOLLE WIEGERT. Leigh. Engineering Sigma Tau. A ICE— FORREST E, WILKE, Beatrice. Business Administration. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Scab- bard and Blade president. Law Association Board secretary. Debate— LEROY D. WILLEY. Sidney, En- gineering. Chemical Engineering Society — MARIE V ILLEY. Lincoln. Agriculture, Omicron Nu. Y.WC A-. Delian Union. Coed Counselors. Home Economics Association— ARLENE ELIZABETH WILLIAMS. Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. Barb A.W.S, League, Coed Counselors, Daily Nebraskan, W.A.A.— HARRY ROY V ILLIAMS, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Alpha Epsilon— LUCY JANE WILLIAMS, York, Arts and Sciences. Delta Gamma. Theta Sigma Phi — WIL- LIAM BEVAN WILLIAMS. Lincoln, Business Admin- istration, Phi Gomma Delta, Religious Wellare Coun- cil president, Alpha Phi Omega vice-president, Per- shing Rifles, Phalanx lieutenant commander, Av - gwan Staff, Cornhusker Staff. B Vickery M. Vogel M, Vogt H, Walker fi Weaver W, Weaver E Welborn M Werner L Westover F. Weyer D. Whitaker M. White R, White R. V. White M Whitnah E Wiecherl V Wiegert F Wiike L Willey M Willey A. Williams H. Williams L. Williams W Williams IHfil 1 CLASS OF 1339 I Willis C, Wilson M Wilson E. Wintroub M, Wiltera H. Wittmann J. Wittmann D, Woodford D. Worcester P, Worsler D. Yost G Young H. Young M- Young E. Zahm J. Zeman E. Zeorian lEflN B WILLIS, Lincoln, Business Administration. Kappa Bipha Theta, YW.C H , W H.H. sports board. Coed Counselor— CLAUDE S. WILSON, IR., Lincoln. Arts and Sciences, Alpha Tau Omega, ' Pershing Rilles. Scabbard and Blade. Red Guidon Cheer Leader— MARY lANE WILSON. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences, Pi Beta Phi president— ERNEST BER- NARD WINTROUB. Omaha, Law, Zeta Beta Tau, Scabbard and Blade, Debate Team, Long Trophy, Cheer Leader. MARY FRANCES WITTERA, Kearney, Arts and Sciences, Delta Gamma, Theta Sigma Phi Corn- husker Stall, Archery Club, YWCA— HERBERT JOSEPH WITTMANN, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences Architectural Society— JULIUS CURTIS WITTMANN, Lincoln, Engineering, " N " Club, AT E.E.— DORIS PRESCOTT WOODFORD, Sergeant Bluff, Iowa, Teachers, Pi Lambda Theta, Kappa Phi, Lincoln Cathedral Choir, Y.W.C.A., Intra-Mural Representa- tive, Barb A.W.S. Board, DEAN AMORY WORCESTER. JR.. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. Psi Chi treasurer. Palladian Literary Society. Corn Cobs, Barb Interclub Council secre- tary. Barb Union, University Y M C-A Editor " N " Book, Publication Board— PAULINE WORSTER, Lin- coln, Teachers, Sigma Eta Chi— DONALD ARNETH YOST, Sutton, Business Administration- GEORGE A YOUNG, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. HELEN V YOUNG, Stella, Teachers, Raymond Hall vice-president, Tanksterettes, Orchesis, P.E. Club— MARGUERITE M. YOUNG. Lincoln. Business Administration, Chi Omega, YWCA. Cabinet— EDWARD M ZAHM, Spalding, Agriculture, Farm House, Alpha Zeta, Block and Bridle Club, 4-H Club, Cornhusker Countryman staff. Meat Judging Team, Junior and Senior Livestock Judging Team— JOHN ANTON ZEMAN, Tekamah, Engineer- ing, Sigma Tau, Pi Mu Epsilon, ALEE., WHS. Sawyer Scholarship— ELMER CHARLES ZEORIAN, Springfield, Engineering, ISTI Stan Brewster, Innocents president, packs up kit at Fort Crook. Above, ' Rag ' editor, Morris Lipp, grins. Phyllis Cham- berlain, Mortar Board president, watches football game. Bob Simmons, barb leader and trackman. Howard Kaplan, ' Rag ' editor, and possessor of a fish hatchery. Corn Cob and Mortar Board section with Jo Rubnitz smiling broadly. Bill Kovanda, ace basketball player and senior class president. Louis Ander- son and Helen Pascoe, Mortar Board, publications and organiza- tion ' s leader at a game. Frances Boldman, Mortar Board vice- president, holds on to her hat. 188] i . BETTY lEflNNE flDfllR. Dakota City, Teachers, Delia Delta Delia— ELEANOR E AKIN. Cornmg, Iowa, Teachers, Delta Delta Delta— WARREN FRANK ALFSON. Wisner, Business Administration, Chi Phi, Football. DONALD E. ANDERSON, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Chi, Phi Mu Alpha, Sinionia, Gamma Lambda, Phalanx, Varsity Band — HELEN JANE ANDERSON, Hastings, Arts and Sciences, Delta Gamma— RICHARD HOWE ANWYL, Des Moines, Iowa, Arts and Sciences, Phi Delta Theta, Corn Cobs. ELLEN ANN ARMSTRONG, St. Paul, Agriculture, Alpha Chi Omega, Junior Farmers Fair Board, Home Economics Association — BETTY ATKIN- SON, Fremont. Teachers, Gamma Phi Beta, Y.W.C. A. —ROBERT D. BAILEY, Lincoln, Engineering, Delta Upsilon, A.S.M.E., Pershing Rifles. MARY LOUISE BAKER, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Delta Omicron, president. Alpha Lambda Delta— MONTEE ROBERT BAKER, North Platte, Agriculture, Farm House, Alpha Zeta, Block and Bridle, Cornhusker Countryman stall. Concert Bond, Orchestra, 4-H Club Scholarship Medal, A. Z. Medal— LOIS BfiLLANTYNE, Norfolk. Teachers, Y.W.C, A.. Coed Counselor. D. Anderson E. Armstrong M. L. Baker MARIAN MARGARET BEARDSLEY, Lincoln, Teachers, Alpha Lambda Delta, president, Y.W.C. A. cabinet. Sponsors Club, Coed Counselor — lUNE MARIE BIERBOWER, Giltner, Arts and Sciences, Gamma Alpha Chi, Theta Sigma Phi, Daily Nebraskan stall- THOMAS M. BODIE, Lincoln, Business Administration, Acacia, Pershing Rifles. JULIAN BORS, Wilbur, Business Administration, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Corn Cobs, Varsity Band— PAUL L. BRADLEY, Lincoln, Business Admin- istration, Beta Theta Pi, Cornhusker stall. Scabbard and Blade, Bizad Executive Council— ROY W. BRADLEY, Fort Crook, Arts and Sciences. MORION P. BROLSMA, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Nu-Med— ANNA £ BROWN, Lincoln Teachers- PAUL F. BROWN, Broken Bow, Business Administration, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. REX WENDELL BROWN. Geneva, Agriculture, Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zeta. Block and Bridle, 4-H Club, Cornhusker Countryman assistant editor— TOM MARION BROWN, Kansas City, Mo. Business Administration, Delta Upsilon— ROY FRANKLIN BROYHILL, Dakota City, Business Admlnlslralion, Beta Thela Pi, Alpha Kappa Psi. Perahing Rilles, Rlllo Club. M. Beordsley J. Bierbower T. Bodie J. Bors P. Bradley R. Bradley M. Brolsma A. Brown P. Brown R. Brown T, Brown R. Broyhili 111 " I CLASS DF 1940 LfiURENCE BULLER. Ulica, Agriculture. Alpha Zela, Block and Bridle. Junior Farmers Fair Board, Junior Livestoclc Judging Team. Senior Livestock Judging Team — CATHEFIINE LOUISE BULLOCK. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. Alpha Chi Omega. Phi Sigma Iota, Y.W.C.A., Coed Counselor, Student Council— WILLIAM A. BUTT, Unodilla, Business Administra- tion, Sigma Chi— ROSARIO F. CANIGLIA, Omaha. Law— DONALD E. CARLSON. Newman Grove. Dentistry. Delta Upsilon. Delta Sigma Delta. Kosmet Klub Show— LILLIAN LENORE CECAN, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences— CAROLINE JANE CLARK, Farragut, Iowa, Arts and Sciences— ROLLO VINCENT CLARK, Falls City, Arts and Sciences, Delta Tau Delta- f Al L. Buller C. Bullock W. Butt R Caniglia D. Carlson L Cecan C. Clark R. Clark V. Clemans H, Closs M. Clyce M. Cockle E. Cook F. Coufal P. Cowan J- Cromer D- Crosier R. Cunningham L. Curtis A. Cutler L. Davis R. Davis F. Day R. deBrown VIRGINIA WAY CLEMANS, Lincoln, Teachers, Pi Beta Phi, Tassels, Coed Counselor, Cornhusker, A. W, S, Board, YWCA., R.O.T.C- sponsor. Attendant to May Queen— HELEN MARGARET CLOSS, Wymore, Teachers, Alpha Xi Delta, YWC.fl-, Coed Counselor, Classics Club. Vespers Choir- MURIEL CLYCE. Kansas City. Mo . Arts and Sciences— MARY ANNA COCKLE. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. Delta Delta Delta. Theta Sigma Phi. Student Council— ELIZABETH JANE COOK. Scottsbluff. Business Administration. Delta Gamma. Tankstereltes— FRANCIS EDWARD COUFAL. Schuyler. Business Administration, Sigma Chi— PEGGY ANNE COWAN, Falls City. Arts and Sciences. Kappa Alpha Theta— JOHN W. CRAMER. Lincoln, Engineering. Phalanx, Sigma Tau, fl.S.C.E., R.O.T.C. colonel. DONALD ARTHUR CROSIER. Si. Edward, Agriculture, Alpha Gamma Rho— ROGER CUNNINGHAM, Gurley, Agriculture, Farm House, Block and Bridle. Corn Cobs. Agriculture. Executive Board. Tri-K Club. Student Council— LEO ARTHUR CURTIS. San Juan. Texas. Engineering, Sigma Tau, A.I.C.E., Nebraska Blue Print business manager. Engineering Executive Board— ALGEO P CUTLER, Valentine, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Nu— LOA ELIZABETH DAVIS, Murray, Agriculture, Home Economics Association, YWCA— C. ROBERT DAVIS, Lincoln, Business Administration, Alpha Tau Omega— FRANK E. DAY. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. Sigma Nu. R.O.T.C Men ' s Glee Club— RICHARD CLAIR deBROWN. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences, Beta Theta Pi, Sigma Delta Chi, Daily Nebraskan, news editor, Student Council, Kosmet Klub- [91] THE JUNIOR ELAINE E. DEYKE. Lincoln. Teachers, filpha Lambda Delta. Y.W.C.n., Coed Counselor— MHRGfiRET GRACE DICKERSON. Holdrege. Pharmacy. Pi Beta Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Epsilon, Pharmacy Club— ADNA ALLAN DOBSON, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Nu, Football, Student Union Board, Pub- lication Board— lACK R. DOWLING. Lincoln. Engineering. Kappa Sigma. A.S.M.E— BETTY ANN DUFF, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Phi Sigma Iota. Vestals ol the Lamp. A,W S Board, Barb Council. Y.WCH— LEONARD R DUNKER. Lincoln, Busi- ness Administration. Delta Upsilon. Rifle Club, Pershing Rifles, Cornhusker, Best Basic Award— BETTY JANE DUTCH, Ogallala, Teachers, Kappa Alpha Theta. Orchesis, Riding Club — DEAN WILLIAM EDEHL, Lexington, Agriculture, Block and Bridle, Cornhusker Poultry Science Club, AC. B.C., Poultry Judging Team, Ml E Deyke M. Dickerson A. Dobson J. Dowiing B. Dull L Dunker B Dutch D Kdeal D. Eggleston E, Eisenharl I. Ekblad C, Ekerolh I, Ellsworth M- Englund W. Ericksen L. Ericson D. Essam O. Eyre R. Faytinger R, Fenstermacher I. Flory R Flory J. Folsom L- Fnedebach DELLH F. EGGLESTON. Berwyn. Teachers— ELINOR H. EISENHART. Culberlson. Teachers. Alpha Chi Omega. Y.W C.A — lOHN EMANUEL EKBLAD. Lincoln. Business Administra- tion— CLARICE EKE ROTH. Wakefield. Arts and Sciences -JOHN ALFRED ELLSWORTH. Omaha. Engineering. Alpha Tnu Omeqa— MERRILL WAYNE ENGLUND. Tekamah, Arts and Sciences. Kappa Sigma. Sigma Delta Chi. Student Council. Daily Nebraskan. managing editor. Junior-Senior Prom Commillee— WILAMENE ERICKSEN, Mullen, Teachers. Chi Omega, YWCA., Cornhusker, Archery Club— LUCILLE ERICSON, Bayard, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Delia, YWCA. DUANE RAY ESSAM, Beatrice, Arts and Sciences. Red Gui- don. Barb Union president— OSWIN D EYRE. Superior. Engineering. Chi Phi, A,IEE.— RICHARD D FAYTINGER. David City. Engineering. Sigma Chi. Alpha Phi Omega n.I.E.E.. Band— ROBERT CLARK FENSTERMACHER. Sargent flrlii and Sciencen, Rifle Club. Band. Orchestra— lEAN FLORY. Columbus. Agriculture. Chi Omega. Home Economics Associa- tion. YWCA —ROBERT LEHR FLORY, Columbus, Business Administration Kappa Sigma president, Pershing Rilles, Corn Cobs, Interlraternity Council— lOHN D FOLSOM, Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. Beta Theta Pi. Pershing Rifles. Rifle Club. ■■N ■ Club- LOIS MARIE FRIEDEBACH, Kansas City. Missouri. Business Administration. Kappa Alpha Theta. [921 HOUGHTON FURR. Lincoln, Hrls and Sciences. Bela Thela Pi. Phi Sigma Iota, Pi Mu Epsilon, Sinloma— MflRJORIE ELLEN FYE. Lincoln, Bgricullure. Kappa Delta— DfiLE B. GflNZ. fllvo. Hrts and Sciences, Delta Upsilon, Gamma Lambda. Baseball. University Band. DOROTHY MfiRIE GLENN, Falls City, Teachers, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Delta Phi Delia, Student Council, Coed Counselor, Y.W.C.fl . W.fl.A.— JACK B. GLEN. Auburn. Pharmacy, Phi Kappa Psi— GEORGE V, GOOD- DING, Lincoln, Agriculture, Farm House, Tri-K, Agriculture Executive Board, Coll-Agri-Fun. WARD P GRACE. Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Delta Tau Delta —LORRAINE VIRGINIA GRANT. Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Alpha Theta. Orchesis, Rille team, captain, R.O.TC, sponsor— MAXINE GRANT. Onawa, Iowa, Teachers, Delta Gamma. PHIL E. GRANT. Mitchell. Business Administration. Phi Gamma Delta. Pershing Rifles. Rifle Team. Interfralernity Council, Corn Cob — AMY FLORENCE GRAY. Coleridge. Arts and Sciences. Chi Omega. Delta Phi Delta, Y.W.C. A— MARGARET ANN GROUND, Goodland. Kansas, Teach- ers, Y.W.C.A. CLAS iiJ H Fuir M. Fye D Ganz D Glenn |, Glen G Goodding W. Grace L. Grant M. Grant P. Grant A, Gray M. Ground M. Gustafson R. Hager M Haney M. Hawks N. Hadsell E Hakanson O. Hansen J. Haworth O Hager M Halley V Harper R Hawthorne MILTON ORRE GUSTAFSON. Phillips. Agriculture. Alpha Zeta. Delta Sigma Rho. 4-H Club, Agriculture Executive Board president. Activities Board, Debate Squad. Y M C.A, vice-president. Farmers ' Formal Manager— NEAL BURTON HADSELL, Table Rock. Business Administra- tion. University Singers. Delta Sigma Pi— ORVAL O. HAGER. JR., Lincoln, Business Administration, Beta Theta Pi, Kosmet Klub, Corn- husker managing editor, Pershing Rifles, William Gold Scholarship Key. ROBERT F HAGER. Franklin, Engineering— ELINOR F HAKANSON. Fairfield. Teachers. Alpha Chi Omega— MATILDA WOODS HALLEY. Rapid City. South Dakota Arts and Sciences. Chi Omega. W A.A.. Y WC A. MARY MAXINE HANEY. Lincoln, Arts and Sciences— ORVILLE C. HANSEN, Lincoln, Engineering, Pershing Rifles, Phalanx, R.O.T.C. captain. Band. Red Guidon, A.S.A.E — VALENA HARPER. Beaver City. Teachers. Alpha Chi Omega. Y.W.C.A. MANLEY DALLAS HAWKS. Benkelman. Business Administration. Alpha Sigma Phi, Y.M.C.A., Alpha Phi Omega, " N " Book— JOHN EMBREE HAWORTH, Aurora, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Alpha Epsilon— ROBERT JAY HAWTHORNE, Kearney. Business Administration. Sigma Chi. Corn- husker Battery, [93] THE JUMDR ESTHERMflE HELM, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Alpha Iota, Coed Counselors,, University Symphony Orches- tra— MARTIN C. HEMSWORTH, Lincoln, Engineering, Alpha Sigma Phi, AS. ME— MARY JO HENN, Lincoln, Arts and Sci- ences, Delta Delta Delta, Vestals ol the Lamp, Tassels, secretary— CHESTER HAROLD HICKMAN, Broken Bow, Business Administration, Delta Sigma Pi— ARTHUR EfiRL HILL, Lincoln, Business Administration, Sigma Alpha Mu, Delta Sigma Rho, Corn Cobs, Student Council vice-president, Wil- EVELYN HOPKINS, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Delta, Y.W.C.A— THOMAS CARL HORN, Hay Springs, Business fld- minislration, Sigma Chi— MARGUERITE FRANCES HORNUNG. Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Chi Omega— LAUREN BARGER HOUSEL, Kearney, Business Administration, Phi Gamma Delta —EDITH ELLEN HOUSTON, Lead. South Dakota, Teachers, liam Gold Scholarship Key, Alpha Phi Omega treasurer. Daily Nebraskan- GRACE ELIZABETH HILL, Omaha, Teachers, Pi Beta Phi, University Players— SELMA HILL, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Delta Tau, Vestals oi the Lamp, Tassels treasurer. Coed Counselors, Y.W.C.A. cabinet, Sigma Alpha Iota, Doily Nebraskan, Panhellenic Council— JEAN WINIFRED HOOPER, Lincoln, Teachers, Chi Omega, Tassels, Y.W.C.A., W.A.A. Chi Omega— CLOYD FRANKLIN HOYT, McCook, figriculture, A.CB.C— JEAN HUGHES, Seward, Arts and Sciences, Alpha Phi, Vestals oi the Lamp, Y., Delta Omicron, Lincoln Cathedral Choir, Freshman Cabinet, Coed Counselors — DEfiN EDWARD IRVIN, Bennet, Business Administration, Phalanx, Delta Sigma Pi E. Helm M, Homsworth M. Henn C. Hickman A. Hill G Hill S Hill J. Hooper E Hopkins T. Horn M. Hornung L. Housel E. Houston C Hoyi J. Hughes D. Irvin W, Irwin G. Jones I. O. Jones J. n, Jones D Kadavy M. Kaths A. Keith W. Kiesler WILLIAM ROBERT IRWIN, Omaha, Arts and Sciences- GORDON LEMIN JONES, Minden, Arts and Sciences- JOHN ORR JONES, Seward, Business Administration- JOSEPHINE JONES, Omaha. Arts and Scionces, Doha Gamma— DEAN G. KADfiVY. Omaha, Dentistry, Chi Phi president, Xi Pai Phi, Interlratornity Council— MARION FRANCES KATHS, Lincoln, Teachers. Tassels— ANN BETH KEITH, Kansas City, Missouri, Arts and Sciences, Pi Beta Phi— WILLIAM L KIESTER, H«m- inglord. Agriculture, Alpha Gamma Rho. I 111 I MELVH I KIME, Cody, Business fldminislration, Y.V .C.fl., fiW.S. Board secretary. Tassels, Coed Counselor— MflXINE KINGSBURY, Hol- drege. Hrls and Sciences, Delta Gamma— HNNE KINNEY. Lincoln, firts and Sciences. ROBERT KIPLINGER. Omaha. Arts and Sciences. Phi Kappa Psi— CLHRKE HELEN KNICELY. Omaha. Business fidministration- MflRlE E. KNICKREHM, Grana Island. Bgriculture. Y.WC H.. WH.fl,. Coed Coun- selor, Home Economics Rssociation. MARY VlRGINin KNOWLES. Omaha, Teachers, Kappa Kappa Gamma —HELEN M. KOVflHDfl. Elk Creeic, Teachers. Y.W.C.H., W.fl.fl. coun- cil. Tassels. Coed Counselor— ROBrRT JOHN KRlKflC. Rapid City, South Dakota, Business fidministration, Sigma Phi Epsilon. ISaBLLLE KRUMM, Neligh, Teachers, Kappa Alpha Theta— MAX LfiKE. Lincoln, flrls and Sciences. Delta Upsilon. Alpha Phi Omega. " N " Club. Nu-Meds. Pershing Ritles. Cornhusker— lEflN WlLLIfiM LAMBERT. Ewing, Agriculture. Farm House, Tri-K Club. M Kingsbury C- Kmcely K Kovanda M. Lake A Kinney M Knickrehm R. Krikac J, Lambert 1940 E. Lamphere M Larrobee H- Larson I. Lau H. Lewis L. Liagett I. Little J Lonnquist R. Luers T. Luhe F. Lukas W. Luther ELIZABETH MAE LAMPHERE. Aurora, Teachers, Alpha Phi, Y.W.C.A., H.W.S.— MARIE ISABEL LARROBEE. Norlolk. Teachers. Kappa Phi— HARRIS W LARSON, Newman Grove, Business Administration, Acacia JANET LAU. Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. Delta Gamma. A.W.S. Board, Cornhusker, Student Council, Vestals ol the Lamp, R.OT.C. Regimental Sponsor— HARRIET VIRGINIA LEWIS, Omaha, Business Administration, Y.WC. A., Phi Chi Iheta. Coed Counselor, Cornhusker, Barb Council— LEE G. LIGGETT. Utica, Arts and Sciences, Phi Kappa Psi, Alpha Kappa Psi president. JAMES D. LITTLE, Lincoln, Law, Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Delta Phi. Scabbard and Blade treasurer, Corn Cobs— JOHN HALL LONNQUIST. Waverly, Agriculture. Farm House, Block and Bridle, Tri-K Club — ROBERTA JOYCE LUERS, Lincoln, Teachers, Chi Omega THOMAS F. LUHE. Seward, Arts and Sciences. Sigma Chi, R.OT.C.— FRANCES LUKAS, Omaha. Teachers, Howard Hall, Newman Club— WALTER AARON LUTHER, Cambridge. Arts and Sciences. Delta Upsilon. Scabbard and Blade. Pershing Rides. Football. [95] LILLIE S LUTTGEN, Wichita. Kansos, Business fldminislration. Alpha Phi. YWC.fl, flWS.. Riding Club, Wflfl— CHARLES WILLIAM LYMAN. Lincoln. Business Administration, Delta Upsilon, Gamma Lambda— RACHEL MacDONALD. Tekamah. Agriculture, Home Economics Association. VICTOR B. McCLURE. Lincoln. Agriculture. Alpha Gamma Rho. Assn ot Red Guidon— GEORGENF McDOWELL, Hardy. Agriculture. Home Eco- nomics Association- MARTHA ELIZABETH McGEE, Columbus, Teachers, Delta Omicron. DAVID P. McGlLL. Waverly. Agriculture. Farm House. Tri-K Club, Block and Bridle— WILLIAM EDWARD McKEE. Clarinda, Iowa, Busi- ness Administration. Alpha Tau Omega— HELEN McPHERSON, Hastings, Teachers, Kappa Kappa Gamma. WILLIAM G. MACDOUGALL, Lincoln, Agriculture— MARGUERITE M. MALOVEC. David City, Agriculture, Kappa Delta, Coed Counselor, Uni- versity 4-H Club, Y W.C A — MARY MARGARET MALY, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. Delta Gamma, R.O.TC. sponsor. THE L Luttgen C. Lyman R MacDonald V. McClure G. McDowell M McGee D. McGill W McKee H McPherson sV. MacDougall M. Malovec M Maly O Marek M. Marko R Marnell L Matthews T. Matlley H. Maxwell F. Medlar I Meek D, Melton R, Merrick M Meyer H. Millbern - OLGA MAREK, Wahoo. Arts and Sciences. Alpha Xi Delta. Nu-Med— MflRlELLEN MARKO, Beatrice. Teachers. Alpha Omicron Pi— MARY RUTH MARNELL. Stockton. Calif.. Arts and Sciences, Kappa Alpha Theta, R.O.TC. sponsor, Lincoln Cathedral Choir. LOUISE MATTHEWS, Brownville, Agriculture. YWCA,. Home Eco- nomics Association— THEODORE SPRAGUE MATTLEY, Lincoln. Engineer- ing. AS. ME. —HENRY lAMES MAXWELL, Lincoln, Teachers. FAITH BOUTELLE MEDLAR, Lincoln. Arts and Sciences, Alpha Lambda Delta, Palladian, Coed Counselor, Y W.C A —JUNE LOUISE MEEK, Lin- coln, Teachers, Alpha Lambda Delia, Mu Phi Epsilon, Orchestra— DONALD L MELTON. Wallace. Agriculture, Phalanx. Red Guidon ROBERT B MERRICK. Hyannis. Arts and Sciences— MAX ' EARL MEYER. Alliance. Arts and Sciences. Alpha Tau Omega. A«sn ol Red Guidon— HARRIET ALENE MILLBERN. Lincoln, Agriculture, Y.W.CA,. Home Eco- nnmirj; Association. limi CLASS OF 194D MHSON FERRELL MILLER, Bealrice, Engineering— ROBERT HOLBERT MILLER, Holdrege, Business fldministration, Phi Kappa Psi, Corn Cobs— HARVEY ELLSWORTH MINNICK, Cambridge, Business fldministration, flcacia, Corn Cobs — MflRGflRET ELLEN MOHRMflN, Lincoln, Teachers, Kappa Delta, Sigma Eta Chi— fl. MILTON MONSON, Osceola, Hgri- culture, Farm House— BETTE HNN MOON, Omaha, Arts and Sciences— JEHN MORGAN, Hay Springs, Teachers, Alpha Phi, Student Council, Student Union Board, Coed Counselor — JESSICA FAAN MUTZ, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences. Kappa Alpha Theta. ROBERT ARTHUR NELSON, Omaha, Business Administration, Delta Upsilon, Pershing Rides— RILLA MAE NEVIN, Custer, South Dakota, Teachers, Alpha Xi Delta, Tassels, YWCA., University Players— VERNON WAYNE NEWBOLD, Minden, Arts and Sciences— IRVINE ALBERT OBERMILLER, Loup City. Arts and Sciences, Delta Theta Phi— lOHN WILLIAM O ' CONNOR, Kearney. Arts and Sciences, Alpha Tau Omega— MYRON EARL OSBORN, McCook, Arts and Sciences, Football, Wrestling— ELWOOD CHARLES PANKONIN, Louisville, Business Adminis- tration, Del ta Upsilon, " N " Club. Track— EDWARD PANTER, Hebron, Arts and Sciences, Nu-Med. 9 ' -3 M. Miller R. Miller H Minnick M. Mohrman A Monson B. Moon J. Morgan I. Mutz R, Nelson R. Nevin V. Newbold 1 Obermiller I- O ' Connor M. Osborn E. Pankonin E. Panter H. Paulsen fl. Pearson E. Pearson R. Petsch R. PiUsbury W. Pitner R. Pitzer F. Piatt HAROLD A, PAULSEN, Laurel, Arts and Sciences, Pi Kappa Alpha— ALLEN HUGHES PEARSON, Lingle, Wyoming, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Nu— ELAINE PEARSON, Omaha, Arts and Sci- ences. Gamma Phi Beta. YWCA— ROY ROBERT PETSCH. ScottsbluH. Teachers. Alpha Tau Omega— ROBERT DUDLEY PILLSBURY. Fort Crook. Arts and Sciences, Beta Theta Pi, Pershing Rilles— WILL JAMES PITNER, Stratton. Agriculture, Farm House, Tri-K Club, Block and Bridle, Alpha Zela, " l-H Club, Dramatics Club, Cornhusker Countryman, Junior Fair Board, Agriculture Executive Board treasurer— RUTH EVELYN PITZER, Lincoln, Agriculture. Kappa Phi. 4-H Club. Home Economics Association— FRANCES ELIZABETH PLATT, Lincoln, Teachers, Delta Delta Delta, Alpha Lambda Delta, Student Council, University Singers. [97] n Poellot M Poner R. Prollill H Prouly H. Pugsley fi, Rabeler K Ramey V. Rapp J. Rathbone V Rawalt R Ray D, Reddick DORIS MHRIE POELLOT, Coleridge, Teachers, fllpha Phi, Panhellenic Council. University Players— MflRGHRET LENORE PORTER. Creslon, Iowa, Teachers, Delta Omicron— ROY F. PROFFITT, Hastings. Business fldministration. Alpha Tau Omega, Kosmet Klub, Corn Cobs, " N " Club, Cornhusker assistant business manager, William Gold Key, Cheer Leader. HARRY DRHKE PROUTY, Lincoln, Business ndministrction. Delta Upsilon, Cornhusker assistant business manager. Glee Club, Pershing Rilles, Scabbard and Blade, Goll— HARRIET ANN PUGSLEY, Genoa, Teachers, Kappa Kappa Gamma— ALEX WILLIAM RABELER, Leigh. Agriculture, 4-H Club, Ass ' n ol Red Guidon, BOB RAMEY, Lincoln, Business Administration, Alpha Tau Omega, ' N ' club president. Football— VIRGINIA M. RAPP, Omaha, Agriculture, Alpha Omicron Pi, Y.W.C.A— JOHN H. RATHBONE, Lincoln. Business Administration, Delta Upsilon. VERNE P, RHWALT, Avoca, Business Administration, Sigma Phi Ep- silon— ROBERT HENRY RAY. Neligh. Business Administration. Kappa Sigma, Glee Club, Cornhusker Battery, Awgwan stall- DORIS ELAINE REDDICK, Lincoln. Teachers, Alpha Lambda Delta, Y.W.C.A. cabinet. I. Reed R Reed P. Reil: T. Rhoades D. Ripley I Ripley R. Rist L Roberts R Rothwell R Ryan C Samuelson C. Sandall JEAN REED. McCook. Business Administration, Kappa Alpha Theta— RALPH L. REED, Lincoln, Business Administration. Delta Upsilon, fllpha Kappa Psi, Scabbard and Blade, Kosmet Klub, Bizad Executive Council, Corn Cobs— PRISCILLA EDITH REITZ, Chadron, Business Administration, Delta Gamma, Phi Chi Theta. THELMA NF.LL RHOADES, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences— DORIS RIPLEY, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Delta, Sigma Eta Chi president. Coed Counselor, Y W C A — lOHN A. RIPLEY, Lincoln, Business Admin- istration, Delta Sigma Pi. RITA RUTH RIST. Humboldt, Business Administration, Alpha bhi Omega- LYLE THOMAS ROBERTS, Tecumsoh, Agriculture, University 4-H Club, Corn Coba. Block and Bridle— ROBERT L ROTHWELL, Hyannis, Agriculture, Kappa Sigma, Block and Bridle RICHARD N RYAN. Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Nu— CHARLES FIRMAN SAMUELSON, Franklin, Buoiness fldralnistralion, Sigma Nu, Gamma Lambda— CHARLES EDWARD SANDALL, York. Arts and Sciences. Alpha Sigma Phi. Varsity Bond 1!IS| CLASS OF 1940 L JEAN SANDERS, Superior. Arts and Sciences— JOSEPH ELMER SAUNDERS Lincoln. Business Administration, Chi Phi, Delta Sigma Pi— FRANK A SAWYER, Tornngton, Wyoming, Arts and Sciences. Delia Upsilon— FRED DAVID SCHNEIDER IR , Lincoln, Teachers, Sigma Chi, Gamma Lambda, Varsity Band, Orchestra— ESTHER SCHNEIDERWIND, Omaha, Agricul- ture, Kappa Delta, Home Economics Association, Y.WC.A., Coed Counselor— GEORGE WILLIAM SCHOCK, Falls City. Arts and Sciences, Sigma Alpha Epsilon— MARY CAROL SCHRICKER, Lincoln Agriculture, Chi Omega— HAROLD LESTER SCHUDEL, North Loup, Agriculture, Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zeta. 4-H Club, Tri-K Club, Y.M.C.A., Crops Judging Team. L Sanders I. Saunders F Sawyer F. Schneider E. Schneiderwind G Schock M Schricker H Schudel E Schuttloilel I. Scott R Seidel E, Senn K. Shawyer I Sherman A. Shuman B Simon K. Sloan B Smith R Smith M Smrha N Sommer I Spence C Spencer R. Squires EMMA MARIE SCHUTTLOFFEL. Walnut, Iowa, Teachers Sigma Kappa. Tassels, Student Council, Coed Counselor — JACK ONIEL SCOTT, Ogallala, Business Administration, Sigma Nu— ROBERT D SEIDEL, Seward, Business Administra- tion. Beta Sigma Psi, Corn Cobs, Varsity Band— E. FRANCES SENN, Lincoln, Business Administration, Phi Chi Theta treasurer, Bizad Executive Council— KATHARINE L, SHAWVER, Lincoln, Business Administration, Phi Chi Theta treasurer. YWCA— IRVIN A, SHERMAN, Omaha, Business Administra- tion, Zeta Beta Tau. Cornhusker assistant business manager, Pershing Rilles, Assn of Red Guidon— ANNE LAURIE SHU- MAN, Lincoln, Teachers, Sigma Kappa— BETTY MARION SIMON. Coleridge. Arts and Sciences, Gamma Phi Beta, Nu-Med, Coed Counselor, Y.WC.A, KENNETH SLOAN, Pawnee City, Business Administration, Chi Phi, Red Guidon— BRYCE G. SMITH, Republican City, Law, Delta Theta Phi president. Delta Sigma Rho, Varsity Debate Squad, Freshman Law Class president, Nebraska Law School Association Board— ROBERT HENRY SMITH, Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. N Club, Swimming Team— MARIAN RUTH SMRHA, Milligan, Agriculture. Home Economics Association, 4-H Club, Coll-Agri-Fun— NOLAN BEN SOMMER, Merna, Arts and Sciences, Lincoln Cathedral Choir, Band— lOHN W, SPENCE, Atlantic, Iowa, Business Administration, Sigma Nu — CRAIG LYLE SPENCER, Gladewater, Texas, Dentistry, Chi Phi, Xi Psi Phi— ROBERT S. SQUIRES. Wilcox. Arts and Sciences. Nu-Meds. Phalanx. ROT C 199) THE JUIVIDR MHXlNt; STfiLONS, Lincoln, flrls and Sciences, Pi Beta Phi, Sigma Alpha lota— MILAN VICTOR STARKS, Fairmonl, Dentistry, Xi Psi Phi— HUTH STEPHENS, Loup City, Arts and Sciences, Chi Omega. Y.W.C.A.— HOWARD RANDOLPH STEWART, Tecumseh, Arts and Sciences— MARY ELIZABETH STEWART, Randolph, Teachers, Delta Gamma, Y.W.C A — FRED K. STINER, Hastings, Arts and Sciences, Phi Kappa Psi vice-president. Scabbard and Blade, Ass ' n ol Red Guidon, Cornhusker managing editor, Junior-Senior Prom Committee, Student Union Board— F. RICHARD STRASSER, Lincoln, Busi- ness Administration, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Psi treasurer— PAUL STANLEY STRYSON, Seward, Arts and Sciences, Nu-Med. M Stolons M. Storks R. Stephens H. Stewart M, Stewart F. Stiner F. Strasser P. Stryson H Swan D Swisher D. Swoboda N. Talbot B Taylor E. Taylor C Tetherow R. Therien G Thomos C. Thompson R. Thompson T. Thompson J. Thornburg G. Thurtle M. Tolles M Trowbridge HAROLD E. SWAN, Kearney, Business Administration, Phi Kappa Psi, Alpha Kappa Psi vice-president, Cornhusker as- sistant business manager. Daily Nebraskan, Varsity Band — DOROTHY lEfiN SWISHER, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Alpha Theta. Phi Sigma Iota--DOROTHY MARIE SWOBODA, Omaha, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Delta, Gamma Alpha Chi, YWCA, W A A —NAN TALBOT, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Delta Gamma— BOWEN E TAYLOR, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Phi Gamma Delta, Pershing Rilles, Scabbard and Blade— EDDIE A. TAYLOR, Lincoln, Teachers— CLAUDE L. TETHEROW, Wood Lake, Engineering, Theta Xi, Sigma Tau, Alpha Phi Omega, A.I.E.E. secretary-treasurer— ROBERT CHARLES THERIEN, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Nu-Med, Basketball, Football B-team H GRANT THOMAS, Grand Island, Business Administration, Sigma Chi, Kosmet Klub, " N " Club, Corn Cobs, lunior Class President, Basketball, Awgwan stall, Junior-Senior Prom Com- mittbo— CAROLINE S THOMPSON, West Point, Arts and Sciences— ROBERT ARTHUR THOMPSON, Sioux City, Iowa, Business ndministralion, Sigma Nu— THEOS JARDIN THOMP- SON, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Cornhusker stall — JOHN C. THORNBURG, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Phi Gamma Delta, Red Guidon— GEORGE STEVENS THURTLE, Lincoln, Arts and Sciences, Sigma Nu— MILDRED ETHEL TOLLES, Sioux City, Iowa, Teachers— MARY JEAN TROWBRIDGE, Columbus, Arts and Sciences, Delia Gamma. I1IIIII RALPH W TYLLR Lincoln, Business fldminislration. Delta Upsilon, filpha Kappa Psi— RAYMOND FRANK UELING, Lincoln, flgncullure— FRANCES ELIZABETH VAN ANUA, Fremont, Teachers. Kappa Alpha Thela, Coed Counselor, YWCA,, W.A A. LOIS MABLE VAUGHN, Gordon, Teachers, Phi Mu, Y,V C A , Vesper Choir— GERALD S. VITAMVAS. Fremont. Law. Delta Sigma Rho. Delta Theta Phi. Student Council. Varsity Debate. Kosmet Klub. Phalanx. R-O.T.C. captain— LOIS MARIE WADLOW. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. Delta Delta Delta. YWCA. MflRIORlE E V AECHTER. Omaha, Teachers. Delta Gamma— AGNES ELIZABETH WANEK. Kansas City. Missouri. Business Administration. Pi Beta Phi— ELIZABETH WAUGH. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Vestals ol the Lamp. WA.A.. A.WS,. Y.W.CA.. Tank- sterettes. Junior-Senior Prom Committee. ROBERT HENRY WAUGH. Omaha. Engineering. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Student Council. Corn Cobs. Engineering Executive Board — MAXINE H. WERTMAN. Millord. Arts and Sciences. Gamma Phi Beta. WAA.. Rille Club. Coed Counselor. Y W C H — MARY lEAN WESTCOTT. South Sioux City, Alpha Chi Omega. Tanksterettes. Y.W.C A, CMS R. Tyler R Uelinq F. Van Anda L. Vaughn G. Vitamvas L. Wadlow M. Waechter A. Wanek E. Waugh R. Waugh M. Wertman M. Westcott 194D V. Wheeler R Wilbur S, Wiley R, Wilkinson J. Wolf B. Wolfers R, Wood F. Woodard I. Woodward K. Worland M. Wrightsman E, Young N Young R- Zoesch VIRGINIA E. WHEELER, Glenwood, Iowa, Teachers. Delta Gamma. Tassels. Coed Counselors. Awgwan. Y.W.CA. —RUTH HUTTON WILBUR. Lincoln. Arts and Sciences. Alpha Omicron Pi, Y.W.CA.— STUART PAUL WILEY. Imperial. Arts ind Sciences. Phi Gamma Delta, Corn Cobs. H. SCOTT WILKINSON. Curtis. Business Administration. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Alpha Kappa Psi— JEAN ALBERT WOLF. Lincoln. Business Ad- ministration. Sigma Nu. Alpha Kappa Psi. Kosmet Klub, Corn Cobs. Pershing Rilles. Scabbard and Blade. Bizad Executive Council. Junior- Senior Prom Committee. Daily Nebraskan staff- BETTY WOLFERS, Hop- kins, Missouri, Arts and Sciences, Kappa Alpha Theta. RICHARD W. WOOD, Fairbury. Pharmacy. Phi Gamma Delta. Pharma- ceutical Club— FRANCIS OLMSTED WOODARD. Chester. Business Ad- ministration. Corn Cobs Barb Union. Barb Council. R.OTC— ISABEL B. WOODWARD. Callaway. Agriculture. Home Economics Association — KENNETH JEROME WORLAND. Kearney. Business Administration, Phalanx. M, FRANCES WRIGHTSMAN, Auburn, Teachers. Kappa Alpha Theta— EVELYN DRISE YOUNG. Lincoln. Agriculture. Delta Gamma— NELLIE M. YOUNG. Lincoln. Teachers— ROBERT DAVIS ZOESCH. Omaha. Business Administration, Sigma Nu. tlOl] Grant Thomas, basketball star and junior class president. Arthur Hill, Corn Cob and ' Rag ' business staff member. June Bierbower, woman sports editor of the ' Rag ' . Theta ' s Gwenith Orr and Marie Anderson assume coy expression. Marg Krause, ' Rag ' society editor. Roy Proffitt, Kosmet Klub member and super gymnast. John Stoddart supposedly cares for a sorority lawn. Maryellen Osborn relaxes after trip to K. U. Mary Kline and Louise Malmberg sip cokes in Union. 11021 A s jt- -y ' Publications . . . Military Department . . . Arts . . . Queens . . . Social Life . . . This fall student publications took in a fresh breath of air m their newly equipped offices in the Student Union and made a brave attempt to turn to a new and varied program. R.O.T.C. dazzled thousands at a more-spectacular-than-ever Military Ball, and military organizations multiplied and seemed more firmly entrenched than ever in campus life. Kosmet Klub offered a Fall Revue, top-notch by comparison with past shows. Univer- sity Players tackled late Broadway hits to the delight of spec- tators. Never has the campus had such head-liners in ' name bands ' for their social calendar. Crowds turned out to hear Orrin Tucker, Frankie Trumbauer, Anson Weeks, Barnie Rapp, Johnny Hamp, and Gene Krupa. Committees on parties had made effort to bring fine entertainment worthy of the occasions. The Student Union calendar provided unheard-of-heretofore programs in social, intellectual, and amusement lines. The cam- pus seemed to be on the up-grade in activities. Publications Mililary Arts IVuhraska Women SoLial Life PUBLICATIDIV BOARD GflYLE C WALKER Chairman Eijuips IVew Puhliciitiuii Uffim j The Publications Board was created to guarantee fair and just selections of editors and business managers for the three major publications. All appointments for head positions on the " Daily Nebras- kan, " " Awgwan, " and " Cornhusker " are made by this board of eight men. The Director of the School of Journalism and the Director of Student Activities have al- ways served on the board, while three faculty members are appointed by the Chancellor. The student body elects the three student members. This group has control of the publication fund, which is made up of the profits on all student pub- lications. Last year the Publications Board pledged $10,000 of this fund to the Student Union Building; nearly $9,000 of this pledge has already been paid. Last fall the three publications moved into their new quarters in the Student Union. Since the " Nebraskan " has the largest staff, it was given the largest office space; two private offices were provided, one for the editor and one for the business manager. The " Awgwan " staff was assigned a large room adjoining the " rag " office; while the annual workers were housed in a separate room across the hall. Each of these offices was equipped with the latest type steel desks, new files, and new typewriters at a total cost of $2000. This Board also exercises the power of censorship over the student publications, and sanctions all contracts for printing and engraving. Second Row R. Fiery. W Kovanda, E. Segrist, D- Fellman. Lower Row; I. Selleck. G. C. Walker, H. E Bradford. 1108] MEMBERS GflYLE C. WALKER J. K. SELLECK H. E. BRADFORD ROBERT FLORY DflVID FELLMflN EDWARD SEGRIST l E. LAWRENCE WILLIAM KOVANDA " flwgwan " is hou.;ed 17-. nev quaners " CORNHUSKER " also rates new home and equipment. Publications ' new offices in Student Union- [1IJ9J v tS CDM ORVflL O, HflGER FRED STINER Managing Editors EDITORIAL STAFF Editor PflTRiCIfl LflHR Managing Editors ------ ORVflL HflGER FRED STINER Men ' s Organizations Editors - - - ROBERT ADEN LEONflRD DUNKER Women ' s Organization Editor - - - - MARY KLINE Assistant - - - . ALICE BLAUFUSS Fraternity Editors CARL HARNSBERGER RALPH REED Sorority Editor HORTENSE CflSflDY Assistant ----- BETTY MEYER Senior Editor - - - - MflRY FRflNCES WITTERfl flssistant - - - - LOUISE MALMBERG Junior Editor ------ WILAMENE ERICKSON Administration Editors ------ MARY DflLY HflRRIET LEWIS Studio Editors ---------- MARIAN MILLER DAVID NOBLE Feature Editor - MARY McLAUGHLIN Military Editors ------ MARTIN OELRICH CARL NORDEN flssistant BILL WILLIAMS Men ' s Sports Editor ------ JOHN MflSON Women ' s Sports Editor ----- MARY KLINE Cameramen: Feature Photography - - - - BILL BUCHANAN Action and Routine ----- ROBERT HUNT ROBERT SANDBERG ROBERT BERNING Contributor PAUL BRADLEY Third Row C. Harni berget, B Meyer, P. Bradley, C Mitchell, M. Oelrich, M. McLaughlin. I Mason, H. Casady. Second Row B Roach. R. Reed L Malmberg. R Sandberg, fl BlauiusE. R Hunl. H Lewis. C McCuistion. M. Daly. Lower Row M, Miller, B Buchanan. M. F. Witiera. P Sliner. Pat Lahr, O Hager, W trickaon. M Kline. D Noble, mill HUSKER 1939 BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager ------ MAX B HORN Assistant Business Managers - - FIRST SEMESTER: ROY PROFFITT HARRY PROUTY IRVIN SHERMAN SECOND SEMESTER: HARRY PROUTY HAROLD SWAN IRVIN SHERMAN Advertising Managers GERALD B. DAVIS flVERY FORKE ROBERT O ' CONNELL Circulation Managers V ENDELL BAYSE KEITH GILMORE HAROLD ROBBINS Volume thirty-three of the " CORN- HUSKER " has recorded an eventful year. In the new Student Union the yearbook has searched for a better expression of campus life. Surveys, photography, reports and lay-outs, as well as a mass of clerical work, have produced a 1939 edition of the University of Nebraska ' s yearbook. The business staff has functioned smoothly and efficiently to provide the necessary financial backing. An enlarged staff was tried for the first time this year, and has proved so successful that its use will be continued in the future. HAROLD SWAN ROY PROFFITT IRVIN SHERMAN HARRY PROUTY Assistant Business Managers Second Row fi. Forke. B. O ' Connell, G. Davis. Lower Row: H Prouty. M Horn. I Sherman. H Swan [Ul] . " J DAILY EDITORIAL STAFF FIRST SEMESTER Editor - MORRIS LIPP Managing Editors - - - - MflRJORIE CHURCHILL HOWARD KflPLflN News Editors - - - - MERRILL ENGLUND DICK deBROWN MARY STEUTEVILLE FERN STEUTEVILLE HAROLD NIEMANN BRUCE CAMPBELL Society Editors - ... MARGARET KRAUSE DIXIE DAVIS Sports Editor ------. NORMAN HARRIS SECOND SEMESTER Editor ..-.---- HOWARD KAPLAN Managing Editors .... - MERRILL ENGLUND HAROLD NIEMANN News Editors .----. JUNE BIERBOWER RICHARD DeBROWN NORMAN HARRIS ELLSWORTH STEELE FERN STEUTEVILLE ED WITTENBERG Society Editor -.---- MARGARET KRAUSE HOWARD KAPLAN Editor, second semester Third Row; N. Harris. E. Steele, G. Garrett. D. Thompson, D Noble, E Willenberg. Second Row: M Krause, I Davis. I. Bierbower. B. Campbell. R. deBrown. M. Steuteville. L Thomas. Lower Row: M. Englund. F Sleuleville, H. Kaplan, M Lipp, M Churchill. H. Niemann f f t ' 1 t ft! fr ■ 1 1112] IVEBRASMJV BUSINESS STAFF First Semester Business Manager ----- FRANK JOHNSON Assistant Business Managers - - - ARTHUR HILL ROBERT SEIDEL - - - STANLEY MICHAEL Circulation Manager Second Semester Business Manager Assistant Business Managers Circulation Manager RICHARD McGINNIS - - ARTHUR HILL ROBERT SEIDEL HELEN SEVERfl STANLEY MICHAEL « , S ' r During the first semester, the Ne- braskan carried on a campaign m con- junction with the Student Council to inform the State Legislature of the Uni- versity ' s dire need for a new library. Throughout the second semester, the Nebraskan took an editorial stand for improving men ' s housing conditions. The editorial columns carried discussions rep- resenting the entire student body for the purpose of creating interest in the Student Union. RICHARD McGINNIS Business Manager, second semester Seco. d Row E. Calhoun. K. Van Nes e. S, Breuer. E. Segrist, P Perkins. Lower Row H Seve-a, A. Hill, R McGinnis, F. Johnson, B. Seidcl [iiai THE VIRGINIA GEISTER Editor EDITORIAL STAFF Editor -------- VIRGINIfl GEISTER Managing Editor .... - GEORGE FRISCHER Associate Editor - BETTY ROACH ART ED SMITH JACK GELLATLY BILL BUCHflNflN MURIEL WHITE BETH HOWLEY VIRGINIA CHARNOK JEAN HOLTZ GEORGE ROSEN FASHIONS MflXINE MEYER VIRGINIA McCARTY EXCHANGES DOROTHY SWOBODA MARIAN ROBERTS VIRGINIA WHEELER BILL FOX MARGARET OWEN JIM WELDON BETTY PENDELTON lEANNE NEWELL CARL CLEVELAND RILLA MAE NEVIN RUTH KOCH FLAVIA THARP GORE SELMA ZVEITEL MAXINE FEDERLE HELEN JENNINGS EDITH HUSTON BETTY LOU GRIFFITHS BETTY MALLO CHARLOTTE UTT CONTRIBUTORS KAY BUSARD BOB GOLDSMITH CHAS. McCULLOUGH BOB HEMPHILL MARGARET KRAUSE GERALD SPAHN Second Row I Lipsey, M New- man, M Miller, D Swoboda, G Spahn, M. Tannonbaum. Lower Row G. Frischer, B Roach. V Geisler, L Friedol V. Charnock [114] AWGWAIV BUSINESS STAFF First Semester Business Manager DICK McGINNIS Assistant Business Manager - - LEONARD FRIEDEL Assistant Business Manager - - - WYNNE TOLBERT Advertising Manager - - . . GRANT THOMAS Advertising Solicitor . . . _ . JOHN DALLING Advertising Solicitor . - - . . GERALD SPAHN Circulation Manager --.... ED SEGRIST Assistant Circulation Manager - - MARTHA WHELAN Second Semester Business Manager ----- LEONARD FRIEDEL Assistant Business Manager - - - GERALD SPflHN Circulation Manager ------ ED SEGRIST Assistant Circulation Manager - - MARTHA WHELAN Advertising Solicitor ----- MELVIN NEWMAN Advertising Solicitor ----- KENNETH MILLER Advertising Solicitor ------ ED MILDER Advertising Solicitor - - - MELVIN TANNENBAUM " ' ' ' ?: ,s The publication of the " Awgwan " as the official humor magazine of the Uni- versity of Nebraska was initiated in 1912. The spearhead of tho " Awgwan ' s " attack on gloom during the past year has been Virginia Geister, editor and cartoonist. The past year saw the innovation of a plan by which students might submit articles for publication. Cash prizes were awarded to those authors whose articles were ac- cepted, .A.nother innovation was " Campus Tempo, " which consisted of editorial com- ments on school affairs and personalities. One of the most humorous contests held was the Football Players Beauty Contest. ITonors for pulchritude went to Warren Ali- son. Initiative for the development of the men ' s fashion page was taken by George Frischer, the managing editor. ' :; LEONARD FRIEDEL Business Manager, second semester BETTY ROACH Associate Editor GEORGE FRISCHER Managing Editor ED SEGRIST Circulation Manager GERALD SPAHN Assistant Business Manager tUS] CDMHUSKER CDUIVTRYMAN EDITORIAL STAFF r- ' —-■ - Editor GLENN THflCKER HB nssociale Agricultural Editor - - - - REX BROWN lEBiVi j Associate Home Economics Editor - - PflULfl SMITH . W Art Editor KEITH MOWRER } I BUSINESS STAFF I _ - jj Manager ANN GERSIB mtm -- - ▼« Associate Manager EDWIN ROUSEK fc f9 Associate Manager ----- LEO HANSMIRE H - • CIRCULATION V ' " " jkll Manager -------- MELVIN GLANTZ j Bv Associate Manager IRIS JOHNSON {ZX BROWN " " SECOND SEMESTER ■■ fl EDITORIAL STAFF Editor ---------- REX BROWN Associate Agricultural Editor - - - WILL PITNER Associate Home Economics Editor - SYLVIA ZOCHOLL BUSINESS STAFF Manager - EDWIN ROUSEK Associate Manager ----- KEITH GILMORE Associate Manager MYLAN ROSS CIRCULATION ip. Manager -------- LEO COOKSLEY Associate Home Economics Manager - HELEN THOMAS ]_EO COOKSLEY Associate Agricultural Manager - - MARVIN KRUSE r- i . i Circulation i The " Cornhusker Countryman " is the only student publication issued on the Agricultural College Campus. It contains reports of student activities, articles on work done by the various departments, and results of experimental work being carried on at the college. This year the editorial staff has en- larged the size of the magazine, increasing the number of pages from twelve to six- edwin rousek B £ teen. A new arrangement was made with Business Manager A " " the home economics department, whereby HHI the members of this department contracted to fill a certain number of pages of each issue. Fourth Row R. Wheeler M. Tesar, R, Rupp, W. Thacker, M Boone. J. Beckwilh, M Slonek Third Row, M. Newman, V. Hoder, W. Skrdla, K. Gilmore, S. Nisley, L, Daigger, D, DeLong. R Wood. Second Row; D. SchiU, P. McMohon. E. Shaw, M. Kruie. D Piiraphrey, R. fl. Sheldon, B. I. Smith. Lower Row: M. Ross, E. Rousek, S, ZochoU. R, Brown, W. Pitner, L, Cooksley, N. Thomas. jllfil PRAIRIE SCHDDIVER Editor EDITORIAL STAFF - - - - LOWRY CHARLE S WIMBERLY RUSSELL T. PRESCOTT MARTIN S, PETERSON GRACE OWENS ASSOCIATE EDITORS FREDERICK L CHRISTENSEN MAURICE O JOHNSON LOUISE PERRY LOREN C. EISELEY THOMAS M RAYSOR ROBERT D, SCOTT GAYLE C. WALKER CONTRIBUTING EDITORS WELDON KEES HONORARY EDITORS JOHN G. NIEHARDT R. P LeROSSIGNOL BUSINESS MANAGER ROBERT SEIDEL WELL-KNOWN BESS STREETER ALDRICH STANTON A COBLENTZ LOREN EISELEY ETHEL ROMIG FULLER CLIFFORD GESSLER ALBERT HALPER ROLAND E HARTLEY J. E. LeROSSIGNOL WALTER LOCKE WILLIAM MARCH CONTRIBUTORS JOHN G NEIHflRDT EDWIN FORD PIPER LOUISE POUND MARI SANDOZ WINIFRED GRAY STEWART JESSE STUART DOROTHY THOMAS HAROLD VINflL MARIE DE L. WELCH L C WIMBEhL Editor For twelve years, since its origin, the " Prairie Schooner " has been published at regular quarterly intervals and has achieved national recognition as a maga- zine of high literary standards. Great credit for its distinction comes from its publication of the early v ork of some tMrenty Vi riters who subsequently earned general acclaim. Of particular interest is the high rating which Edward J. O ' Brien gives the publica- tion, even usinq Schooner stories in his collections of Best Short Stories of the year. Well-known national magazines have called for reprints. Regular features of the magazine are Crossroads, the poetry exchange section, Bibliana, a commentary on recent books and Ox Cart, an editorial column by the editor, L. C. Wimberly. Frequently, stories or poems by university students are printed, as in the case of Weldon Kees, Fred Koch, Dwight Perkins, and Norman Bolker. The editorial board, headed by Dr. Wimberly, is composed of faculty members and students. Nebraska chapter of Sigma Upsilon, a national writers ' fraternity, founded the Schooner. Stories from the " Prairie Schooner " are produced and dramatized over KFAB and KFOR by the Radio Guild. Many of the poems are taken from the magazine and read over the NBC network by a prominent verse reader, Ted Malone. The mails bring the " Prairie Schooner " on the average of about 2,000 manuscriots a year. These manuscripts consist of poems, short stories, essays, articles, and plays, which come from all parts of the United States, as well as abroad. An edi- torial board reads and selects the material to be included in each issue. The cover of the present issues was designed by Barbara Ross, a former student of the University of Nebraska. Subscribers to the magazine are im- portant college libraries, such as Yalr University, and city libraries located m all parts of the United States. Prominent in- dividuals who subscribe are: Bess Streeter Aldrich, Mari Sandoz, and Loren Eiseley. [1171 O ee HEADLIIVES AIVD BYLIIVES Opening Ceremonies of Love Hall Beta Goes to Jail for Excessive Snowballing C. S. Boucher took over the reins of the University of Nebraska in the summer ot 1938. . Rushing closed in the fall with Tri Delts pledging a high of 34 girls and Sig Alph taking a high of 33 men. . .H. F. Schulte, former track mentor, had resigned leaving his position to Ed Weir... Don Love gave $55,000 for a new girl ' s dormi- tory in memory of his wife. . .New athletic fields were added to the north of the campus. . .250 regents scholarships were awarded this fall... A new identification card check-up made slip-ups in elections and athletics tickets almost an impossi- bility . Mortar Board held their annual leadership conference for aspiring activity women ... Every student now contributes $3.00 to the Student Union... A faculty committee made a student bookstore probe. . .Countess Tolstoi drew crowds at a university convocation. Jimmie Grier, Frankie Trumbauer, and Father Hines swung out at the Union. . .Three Nebraska Judging Teams won national rating... Almost 8,000 Nebraskans went on an exodus to Minnesota to see Cornhuskers downed. , .Sigma Delta Tau and Chi Phi made top scholastic fraternity ratings. . . Upton Close, Tony Sarg, Will Durant, and Strickland Gilliland highlighted the Union season . . . The men inaugurated an activity point system. . .P. B. K. held a fall election tor high seniors . . . Delta Gamma and Sigma Nu won the Homecoming contest for decorations. . .Indebtedness on the university coliseum was removed . . . . . . Religion and Life Week brought religious leaders to campus . . . Board of Regents submitted to the unicameral leais- lature the lowest budget since 1925. . The ' Rag ' put out an issue on the deplorable condition of the library. . Next year a Fine Arts School is to incorporate the work of the music, dramatics, and art departments . . . After Amanda Heppner ' s resignation as dean of women, Helen Hosp was named new dean. . .Ellsworth DuTeau be- came new Alumni Secretary. . .The Stu- dent Council voted to buy a movie pro- jector for the Union. . Mortar Board ond the council began a student loan fund . . February 15, 1939, marked the seventieth anniversary of this university ... ALIAS ALADDIN was set for the Kosmet Klub show . . Ivy Day and Commencement traditionally closed another school year. III8J Reporters for the ' Rag ' are heckled by deadlines. Fred Stiner and Orval Hager, " CORNHUSKER " managing editors. Richard McGinnis, " Awgwan " and ' Rag ' business manager. Fern Steuteville and Dick DeBrown, ' Rag ' news editors. Max Horn, " CORNHUSKER " business manager, and does he look guilty? Betty Roach, " Awgwan " associate editor, and Virginia Geister, editor, grin for the birdie. Frank Johnson managed the business affairs for the ' Rag ' first semester. 111 ' .!) Voting at student council fall elections brought out a record crowd. John Folsom, high rifle marksman, captured the Gardner trophy. Religion and Life Week brought these eminent religious leaders to the campus: Samuel S. Mayerberg, T. Z. Koo, Grace Overton and Sam Higgenbothom, Herrick Young in bow tie, and Father Malachy. Josephine Rubnitz, president of Sigma Delta Tau, received the Panhellenic cup awarded her sorority for high- est scholarship. 11201 MILITARY DEPARTMEIVT Gives Student Military Training Military training was established at this institution March 23, 1877, under the provisions of the Morrill Act, approved by President Abraham Lincoln. In accordance with an Act of Congress, approved June 3, 1916, and upon application of the Univer- sity authorities, there was established by the Secretary of War, on January 8, 1917, an Infantry Unit of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps at the University of Nebraska. Under authority of the War De- partment, a Field Artillery Unit and an En- gineer Unit were established at the open- ing of the Academic Year 1936-37. The purpose of the R. O. T. C. is to qualify selected students for positions of military leadership and appointment as reserve officers of the military forces of the United States. The Military Science Course in each unit is divided into two parts, basic and the advanced. The basic course includes the first two years of military instruction and is required of all physically fit male students. The advanced course leading to a commission in the Officers Reserve Corps is offered to those students with creditable records during their basic courses. This course stresses individual initiative and the development of clear-cut decisions. The professor of Military Science and Tactics is an Officer of the Regular Army and is assisted by a staff of officers and a number of qualified enlisted men. Thud Row I R. Parker, C. F McGimsey. R Schafer. C S Gage. N Nelson. C. F. Hoffman, n fi Long, C. H Clap- per. Second Row: H L. SimB. W M Smilh, R F Crune. C. C Hough, W R. Grove. I. A. Shaw H. D Forris. R. B Damon, C. E. Engle. Lower Row: J. R Green I P Horan. R G Bark olow. W H Oury. P R Hudson, I U flyollo W. R Phllp, S. W Myers I 1.121 Sliiff PGniiiiiiinl COLONEL WILLIAM H. OURY U.S.fl. Retired MAJOR R. G. BARKALOW ------ Field Artillery MAJOR PAUL R, HUDSON Infantry MAJOR JOHN P. HORAN - Infantry MAJOR JESSE P. GREEN Infantry MAJOR WM. R. PHILP - Field Artillery MAJOR SELIM W. MYERS Infantry MAJOR JOHN A. SHAW --------- Infantry CAPTAIN R. E, CRUSE -------- Engineers CAPTAIN C. C. HOUGH ------- Engineers CAPTAIN WM, R, GROVE, JR. - - - - - Field Artillery STAFF SGT, C. F. McGIMSEY D.E.M.L. SERGEANT HOMER D, FARRIS ------ D.E.M.L SERGEANT RAMOND SCHAFER ------ DEM L. SERGEANT NELS M. NELSON ------ D.E.M.L. SERGEANT CARL E. HOFFMAN - D.E ML. SERGEANT WM. M SMITH ------- D.E.M.L. SERGEANT CHARLES E. ENGLE ------ D.E.M.L. SERGEANT HAROLD L. SIMS ------ D.E.M.L. SERGEANT RALPH B. DAMON ----- - D.E.M.L. SERGEANT CHARLES S. GAGE ------ D.E.M.L. PRIVATE AARON A. LONG ------- D.E.M.L. PRIVATE JOHN R PARKER ------- D.E.M.L. PRIVATE CHARLES L. CLAPPER - D.E.M.L. " Il|, JOHN CRAMER Cadet Colonel, first semester MARTIN OELRICH Cadet Colonel, second semester Annual spring competition [123] SPDIVSDRS CLUB Members of this club are sponsors for some unit of the Cadet Corps. They are chosen by the popular vote of the unit they represent. The Honorary Colonel, who is elected by the student body, serves as the president of the club. The sponsors are present at all pa- rades of the Corps and attend all banquets given by the units. During " Compet " it is their duty to tabulate the records made by each organization and to serve refresh- ments to the cadets. Thud How P Cham. P Robinson, D Chne. O. Hedlund. R Beadle. L. Gran! ]. Biackell, M. Kidd. V. Clemans. M. Young. Second Row; H. Hollowoy, M Stone, R. Mowry, L. Wadlow, O, Spieth. M, Pyle, I, Hedelund, M. Marnell. M, Bremers. Lower .Row W. Comslock, R, filger, J, Lau, V. Fleetwood, I. Wallace, D, Bullis. B. Meyer. K, Lindblad. NOO SPONSORS JANET LfiU - - - Regimental GERflLDINE WflLLflCE - - - - Field flrtillery Unit DONNfl BULLIS ------- Engineer Unit LOIS WflDLOW First Battalion WILMfl COMSTOCK ----- Second Battalion KflTHRYN LINDBLAD ----- Third Battalion OLIVE SPIETH - - - - Field flrtillery Battalion JEAN WOODS ------ Engineer Battalion MARGARET IflNE PYLE Company fl Inf, MARGUERITE YOUNG ----- Company B Inl, MARIAN KIDD ------- Company C Inl. DOROTHY KUTCHER ----- Company D Inl, MARIAN BREMERS - Company E Inl, MARY RUTH MARNELL ----- Company F Inl, FLEETA SHERWOOD ----- Company G Inl PHYLLIS ROBINSON Company H Inl, PRISCILLA CHAIN Company I Inl, ERMA BAMESBERGER Company K Inl, LORRAINE GRANT - Company L Inl, MARY ANNA COCKLE ----- Company M Inl, ROBERTA MOWRY Company A Eng, ROWENA BEADLE Company B Eng, MARIAN STONE Company C Eng, HELEN HOLLOWAY Company D Eng, OPLE HEDLUND Battery fl. Ffl, lEANNE NEWELL Battery B, FA, JEANNETTE HEDELUND Battery C, F,fl, IflNE BRflCKETT Battery D, FA, BflRBARA MEYER Pershing Rilles DOROTHY CLINE - - - Cornhusker Field Company VIRGINIA THEDE Varsity Band VIRGINIA CLEMflNS Freshman Band RITfl flLGER Cornhusker Battery II -Ml BRIGADE STAFF S. Brewster J. Fate BRIGADE STAFF MARTIN W OELRICH - - Brigade Colonel, Commanding STANLEY M BREWSTER - Lieut. Colonel, Brigade Adjutant REX W. BESSIRE ------- Captain, S-I JACK FATE -------- Captain, S-2 CLAUDE S. WILSON ------ Captain, S-3 ROBERT CONNETT ------ Captain, S-4 INFANTRY REGIMENTAL STAFF KERMIT R- HANSEN - JESSE W. RASER - ROBERT L BEREUTER ROBERT F MILLS - - HERBERT H HEUMANN FORREST E. WILKE - LOV ELL JACKSON - GEORGE E, MEIER - - WILLIAM HERMAN - Colonel, Commanding Lieut. Colonel, Adjutant Lieut. Colonel, Executive Oflicer Major, Commanding 1st Battalion - Captain, Adjutant 1st Battalion Major, Commanding 2nd Battalion Captain, Adjutant 2nd Battalion Major, Commanding 3rd Battalion Captain, Adjutant 3rd Battalion IIVFAIVTRY REGIMEIVTAL STAFF Second Row: W. Kovanda, E. Boettner, R. Smiley, D. Bonham Lower Row F V ilke, R Bereuter, K Hansen, W. Ras r. G. Meier U25] FIELD ARTILLERY HATTALiniV STAFF Second Row: fl. Chnstensen, C. Bart , V. McClure, W, Beachly. Lower Row: C. Haynes, J. Stephens, H. Epperson, fl. Roland, J. Loos. FIELD ARTILLERY BflTTflLION STAFF HARRISON fl. EPPERSON - - Lieut. Col., Commanding lOSEPH T. STEPHENS - - Lieut. CoL, Executive Officer flULTON E. ROLAND - - - - Major, Adjutant and S-1 CHARLES HAYNES Major, S-3 JOHN C. LOOS ---------- Captain, S-2 WILLIAM L, BEACHLEY -------- Captain. S-4 ALVIN E CHRISTENSEN - Captain, Communications Officer VICTOR B. McCLURE - - - - 1st Lieutenant, Asst. S-1 ORRIN J. MARCY ----- 1st Lieutenant, Asst. S-3 ENGINEERS BflTTflLION STAFF FRANCIS R. LOETTERLE - - Lieut. Col., Commanding FRANK SCOTT - - - - Lieut. Col., Executive Officer EARL MAURER --------- Captain, Adjutant ElVGIIVEER HATTALiniV STAFF F. ScotI T. Pllueger F. Lootlerle E. Mauler [126] IIVFAIVTRY CDMPAM A RITCHIE CLARK - - - First Captain, Commanding fl. BRUCE CAMPBELL Second Captain HAROLD LEDFORD Captain EDWARD PHILLIPS ------ 1st Lieutenant ff t f • t f f t f t ♦ f f t ♦ rf f ft t ♦ » f t .t . ifl. yjt: sr;: Sixth Row J Obhink, J. Wiedman, R J, Irvin. R Garey, J. Thiessen, D Horton, W Wessels, J. Scott, B- Davison, R Keith. W. Mohr, B. Blakewell, J. Motl, L Lakin Fifth Row B. Edwards, B. Ludwick, H Stewart, B, Weygirt, I. Seber, G T Anderson. B. McKean, O. Bush, P. Duley, H LaMaster, E McCormick, J. Shelley, ft Mason, M, Meyer, D Fleming, Fourth Row F. Sienknecht. C. Kegler, R, Way, R Beethe, C- Flanigan, L. Freeouf, L Sack, S, Breuer, L. Ray, L. Tuma, R flggen, J. Ruddy, G. Borgens, I Flammang, B, Longman. Third Row B, Lashinsky, F. Vrtiska. K. Spradling, M. Mertz, L, Echelmeyer, R Poe. D. Macy, D. Penterman, J. Jen- sen, R Sullivan, M. Grouse, P.. Mills, 3 Royal, F, Coffman, D. Moore, D. Whitmore Second Row D. Tinstman, E. Doma- lakes. E Jackson. R, Rook, D, White, E, Wanek, A Pierson, R Wadley. J. Haberlan, C. McNurlin, C. Baskins. D, Ward. R. Repetto, W. Mitchell, D. Fahrenbruch. Lower Row M, Jennison, L. Wright, J. McPhail, H, Cramplon, E. Philhps, fl. Campbell, R. Clarke, H, Ledford, L H. Ouren, K. Baird, fl. Kleinhans, H, Ogden. Sixth Row: J. Carlson, D. Varner, W Nye, C, Davis, G. Davis, B- Henney, A Pitney, E. Younger, H- Brooks. Fiith Row: J, Hemsworth, W. Lovitt, J. Hughes, C. Shields, C. Smith, W. Mastin, D. Bower, F. Ericson, J. Kirkendall, S. Wisner, L. Peltier. Fourth Row: C. Johnson, H. Mulliner. D. Eberle, R, Worden, C. Fuck, H. Blocker, J. Stemper, T. Roesler, J. hisher, J, Cole, B. MacDougall, B. Maus. Third Row: F, Hewitt, W. Wood, D, Ax t helm, L. Nokes, D. Mortensen, J. Weddel, G, Gates, J Cooper. B. Petty- grove, L. Polick, C. Beggs- Second Row: S. Foster, D. Halbert, R. Manning, K. Eiler, A. Canheld, C An- derson. N Simmonds, R. Kube, L Don- ley. R, Whelan, N. Holman. Lower Row: L. Ricky. O. Zabel, R. Nye, C. Ralston, H. Pittman, W Wil- liams, L. Dirks. R. Peterson. ]. Nelson, J. Martin, G. I ichardson, F, Vidlak, %i ' CDMPAIVY B WILLIAM B. WILLIAMS - - First Captain, Commanding LEONARD DIRKS - Second Captain JAMES WEEKS Second Captain ERNEST WINTRAUB - - Captain WILLIAM JACOBS - - Captain EDWARD DODD - - Captain JOHN ENYEART 1st Lieutenant Si:- . - [1271 IIVFAIVTRY CDMP IM C I. KENT TUPPER - • - First Captain, Commanding ROBERT SCHWARTZ ----- Second Captain ROBERT flLEXflNDER 1st Lieutenant ELLSWORTH STOHLMflN 1st Lieutenant DONALD NABITY ------ 1st Lieutenant GEORGE SEEMAN ------ Isl Lieutenant RICHARD SMILEY Captain (Attached) Fiith Row R Dickson, H Knickrehm, E Lahr, Dutcher. H. C. Emrich, F. M Parker, L McMaster. Edholm, Preskorn, Hopkins. Davis, Liewer. Sather. Fourth Row: M. Schoening, T. Cady, Swanson, R Sinkey, R. Vsetecka, D. Bennett, L Kuebler, V. Cronquist, L- Neff, I Pierson, Rector, Rennick. Third Row fl, Cunningham, N Felber. W Gehrt, Clay, Feaster, Russell, Young, Walter. Aden. Gotlberg, Johnson, Schmidt. McMaster. Second Row H. Christensen, E Fuxa. C Powell, A. Jones, T. Walters. R. Tucker, D. Sulc. R. Weekly, N. Hinton, I Davis, J Matzke, F. Porter, E, Wii- liams- Lower Row: L, Farmer, D. Gray, R. Pteiiier, V. Coulter, M. Swartz, J. Fate, K Tapper, L. Jackson, H. iCauiman, B. Wedge wood. E Walla. P Adams Sixth Row: L. VanBudok. R Krause, K Langenberg, W, Lonie, O. Pedersen, I Arthur, C Walvoord. W Sullivan, D, Ziegler, K. Orth, C. Conrey. H, Seng, L Means, J. DeBusk. Fifth Row L, Paulsen, J. Richardson, I Lee, P Koenig, G. Abel, C. Erickson. D Seebohm. C Boughn. R. Searle, L, Bristol, F Hernandes, J Oder. Fourth Row: R. H- Smith, J. Cain, L Farmer, J. Stewart, E. Burchess, H. Wii- ron. F. Wieble. R. Coles, R, Ebelmg, E Donnelly, S. Jostad, O. Spelts, R Mc- Cafferty, W, Donald Third Row: W. Zimola, E. Stoneman, R Schumacher, O. Smolik, H Wat kins, C Root, D McBride. J. Donovan, R. Simon. R. Hammon, D. Laird. C. Slagle, W Phillips. W Carter, K. Ebzery, Second Row D. Bishop, W. Mertz, D " arl r A, Orr, R. Meyer. K Hueftle W. Shellhase. T, Kamas. M- Rudolph, P Donnelly, ]. Becker, R. Miller, C Noziska, D. Pankonin, G Fox. Lower Row J. Watts, J. Hay, H O ; born. W. Kiechel, C. Lauritsen, W Jacobs. A. Raber. A, Kjar, H. Rosenthal. G. Aubort, M. Wieland. ]. Carey. J. Daup. CDMPAIVY D ROBERT RABER . . - - First Captain, Commanding ALBERT KJAR Second Captain CARL LAURITSON 1st Lieutenant BUELL NAUGHTIN 1st Lieutenant JAMES SHERMAN 1st Lieutenant MAURICE FARRELL 1st Lieutenant 11281 IIVFAIVTRY CDMPAIVY E BERT VICKERY - - - - First Captain, Commanding EDWIN McDonald - Captatn RALPH GILLAN -------- Captain JOHN BROWNLEE - Captain WILLIAM ABRAHAMS 1st Lieutenant CULVER BROOKS 1st Lieutenant HERBERT ROSENTHAL 1st Lieutenant t t f • » t f t t » f t t :W. rv i i Fifth Row: V Martens, W. Bunker, F. Leik, C- Simon. W Brown, S Spahn, fi. Vance, fl. Adams, S, L Kahn, F Cohen. L B, Fenton, F. B Hudson. D- flxen, H. Goetze Fourth Row F Flood, fl- Pazen, D. Payne. W, Watson. H. Grote. H, Fair- child, E. I. Schulz. J. Westphaien, D. Bursik, N, Habberd, G Jenkin. J. H. Wachal, N. Lynn. Third Row: G. Fosler, H. Labovitz, K. Dreller, E, Hoops. B. Honna, D. fldams, I- Cotes, H. Alexis, J Armstrong. C. Buckendahl, W. Hetrick. J, McPherson. G, Joy, E Keating Second Row F. Barton, R. Martin. R Stewart. F. Wilson, R. Nicholson, C Gratopp, O Harvey, J. Clark. T. Brooks, D. Pettett, B. Barry, R. Vifquain, M. Whittaker. Lower Row D, Haas, V. Moore, F. Burdell. M, Farrell, G. Pollock. B. Vick- ery, S. Abrahams, R. Wunderlick, M. Taxman, E Chait, R Anawait, B Salem. Sixth Row J. Hudkins. H. Limprecht, E. Zajicek, R Francis. H. Wittenberger, R. DePruiter. C Parmele, C Vacanti Fifth Row W. Bosley, V Lamb, L Jacobson, I. Sirnad, D Jackson, J. Part- ington, G Wisda. J. Reams, R- Smith Fourth Row: R. Luther. B Thiel, W Morton. W. Robinson, H Barger, D Nannen, J. Caplon, 1 Brownson, R Debban, C- Miller. Third Row: E, Dosek. M. Ickes, FI. Sykes, B Landslrom, C. Banks, J. Wood- ruff, D. Murphy. R. Anderson. R Liven- good, R, Amen Second Row R, Hagelberger. C. Rich- mond, A, Crellin. C- Roper, R Radmore, B. Newman, R, Kimmer. J. Stubbs, A. Gregory. K. Windrum. Lower Row W- Smutz, L. Rahhtz. A Stevenson, D Yates. R. Hageman, T. Hicks, J. Benger, M, McLaughhn, L, Cun- ningham, J. DePutron. I Vtm Horn. CDMPAIVY F THOMAS HICKS - - - First Captain. Commanding GEORGE SVOBODA ------- Captain THOMAS LUHE 1st Lieutenant KENNETH WILSON 1st Lieutenant I129J IIVFAIVTRY CDMPAIVY G ROBERT McGEflCHIN - - First Captain, Commanding HOWARD HOHNSTEIN --.---. Captain HERBERT FITLE 1st Lieutenant RALPH DRURY - - 1st Lieutenant ROBERT WESTFALL ------ 1st Lieutenant ERNEST GROSSMAN ----- 1st Lieutenant ROBERT CARNAHAN - 1st Lieutenant CHARLES WORRALL ----- 1st Lieutenant Sixth Row. E. Newmann, D. Leuck, B. Buell, M. Cory, V. Johnson. L. Grapski, G- Benson, O Headnck, R. Crancer, D. Boyer. Fifth Row C. Herndon, W. Sandusky, R But2, S. Truhlsen, J. Carothers, R. Robinson, K, Holland, L. Buechel, I- Wertaian, Z. Carpenter. Fourth Row: V. Hartz, R Lindholm. F. Bslandig. J. Ferguson, R. Smith, W. Jensen, W. Regier, L. Coppoc, L. Peckler, H Messmore, L. Winter. Third Row: D. Hansen, 1. French, F. Hargjtt, N. Johnson, M. Johnson, D. Davis, E, Richardson, P. Schwar2, N. Anderson, L. Fleming. Second Row: R. Marcks, D. Sullivan, W Hart, N. Hesse, R. Hessner, K, Miller, R Pantel. D. Pantel, fl. Borski. Lower Row: J. Burlington, P. Griffith, F Protzman, O. Anderson, R. Mc- Geochin. F. Sukup, D. Nilsson. J. Grif- fin, G. Wilson, J. Pruden. Sixth Row: L. Prall, J. Norall, B. Corn. R. Prochaska, E Wibbels, J. Liebendor- fer, J. Prochaska, J. Stangel, R. Mc- Campbell, B. Hinricks, C. Brookley. Filth Row: D. Kreps, G. Gerlolf, P. Miller, W. Home, B. Magnusson, J Cockle, W. Moores, B. Folsom, G Cockle, E. Butler. R. Tobias, G. Klose. Fourth Row H. Bonsall, R. Bugbee, F Conn, B Fetzer, N. Hansen, F. B Sloan. M. Maydeld, fl, Gauchat. C, Hahn, Kerl, Lascoe, E. McConnell. Third Row: L. Barneby, E. Schwartz- kopl, J. Pollard, L. Tunberg, H. Cheno- weth, G Dickey, R. Herpolsheimer, K McCall, G. Trump, ]. MuUin, E. May, C. Opper. Second Row: D. Dickson, K. Gardner, R, Littler. I- Furslenberg, C. Tharp. V. Sorensen, K. Sandberg, M. Hay ward, Wilgus R, fldams, B. Metz. Lower Row D. Thiesen. W Carlisle, C. Salem. W. Kovanda. B, Hermann. W. Harris, H. Strasheim, G. Lockhart, O. McCarlnoy, R. Carnahan, N. Harris, J. Christeneen. CDMPAIVY H WILL ' flM HARRIS - - - First Captain, Commanding GERALD LOCKHART 1st Lieutenant CHARLES SMITH ----- 1st Lieutenant CHARLES SALEM 1st Lieutenant RALPH ALLELY 1st Lieutenant W. R CARLISLE 1st Lieutenant I i:iy| IHFAOTRY CDMPAM I JAMES TISDflLE - - - First Captain, Commanding HERBERT STRflSHEIM Captain JAMES STUART ------- 1st Lieutenant ROBERT LEADLEY 1st Lieutenant FRANK STEINBERGER ----- 1st Lieutenant GEORGE UHRENHOLT 1st Lieutenant f f f f f f t ♦ » » • t t t f ' ' $-- MM€% :$. - Sixth Row: C. Lavelle, V. Schleich. D. Thurman, R. Biltoft, F, Schnf ider, W. Talbott, fl. Owens, H. Siama. R. Brower, C Preuss, W, Wiley, M. Breunsbach, B. Deck, J. Dalton, Fifth Row: H- Metz. C- Dodd, K. Lamb, M. TurnbuU, W. Pierce. F. Noize, E. Geesaman, R. Pearson, E. Peterson. L. Olson, T. Seidel, W. Greene, K. Covey, J. Demers. S Kerkloli. Fourth Row: B Moore, M. Crane, M. Webb, G. Worley. D. Schmieding, fl. L, Noyes, V. Van Cleave, R. Mottett, F. Bell, W. Baker, J. MuUally, R. Schroeder. R Balliet, H. Hanson, S. Hardeman, C. Third Row: H. Phillips. W. Engdahl, K. Simmons, E. Heiser, P. Heller. Mc- Manus, J. Silverman, R. Simmons, F. Powell, F, Walker, H. Patterson, J. Fitz- gerald, R. York, J. Holl, B, Tiernan, Second Row T. Brogan, R, McConnell, N. Copple, Butler, L. Ray. D. Garst. W. Simmons, F. Henson, G. Edson. S. Salerno. G- Savery, F. Gilmore, H. Kinder, R, Hammond. Lower Row: J. Moritz, P. Karl, J. Busker. R, Leadiey. D. Petersen. D. Bon- ham, 1st Capt I Tisdale, H Uhrenholdt, F. Steinberger. J. Mackey, R. Bernstein, 1, Simon, R. Montz. Sixth Row E. Riisness, S Held, L King, D. Freeburg. C. flxtell, C. Goetow- ski, M, Campbell, L, Livingston, R. Whitehead, M. Merrill, B. Emmons, M Thompson, J. Faris. Fifth Row: D, Flack, C. Mead, H. Hunt, L. Anderson, R. Searcey. S. Broz, W. Biles, R. Elf, P. Archer, D Smith, R. Thuman, H- Hunter, fl. flrmstrong Fourth Row: C. Kemper, W. Derrick- son, E. Swartz, B Fenton. G. Kennedy, fl- Davis. R. Worthman, K, VanNeste, E. Carraher, C, Callan. R. Johns. H, Ken- nedy, J. Kerl. Third Row: D. Bowman, D. Rubottom , R Ingram, A. lessen, L. Edwards, R Schwarz. Brainard, Warren, R, Placek, F, Howard, C- Smrkovsky, fl. Lowry. Second Row: Jim Smith, Jim Jones, R Moore, W. Void. G. flUen. J. Dineen, D. Baier, P, Bordy, B. Fosbender, fl Honna. K, Smith, T. McClure, D. Horsh. G Whitham, fl, Coble Lower Row: E, Beardsley, C. Philben, R, Rolland, G. Meinberg, R. Essman, Major Meier, 1st Capt Bent ley, Capl- Boettner, Jacobson, L. Durbin, H. Over- stake, W, Basye, W. Smith. • t ■ f t f. ' CDMPMY K HARLAND BENTLEY - - First Captain, Commanding GEORGE SHACKELFORD ----- 2nd Captain .STANLEY SLOSBURG ----- 1st Lieutenant MAURICE ODVARKA ----- 1st Lieutenant P ' RED SUKUP -------- 1st Lieutenant [131] IIVFAIVTRY CDMPAIVY L EVERETT DEGER - - - First Captain, Commanding RICHARD HUTSON ------ 2nd Captain HOWARD KAPLAN ------- 2nd Captain CLAYTON HOHNSTEIN ------ Captain HOWARD AUSTIN ------ 1st Lieutenant RICHARD McGINNIS 1st Lieutenant MARVIN NELSON ------ 1st Lieutenant JOHN TANNER 1st Lieutenant Sixth Row E. Milder, W, Cook, fl. Hansen, 1 Keating. C. Jurgensen, W. Evers L. O ' Neill, H. Kelly. J. Sandall. W. Rumbolz. H. Schroeder, S. Lind, P, Mathews. G. Johnson, fl. Lawrence. Filth Row S. Wachtel. L, Burger. H. Rohn. C Gettman. R Bulz. C. Carper, K Hohlen, D. Clawson, H. Pah). G. Stearns, K Hammar, H. Bessire, J. Heming, D Chesnut, E Muir, D. Taylor. D Waddick Fourth Row E Anderson, J. Strauch, M. Prostok. J Stocker. H. DeVore, M. Bartu, I Flower, S. McCandless, M Childs. McLaughlin, C. Rosenberg. E. Egle, L, Wright, E. Chappell, F. Loibl, J Lipsey, L, Goldstein. Third Row: C, Hurley, T- Uren, D Seily, G, Trontman, W Roberts, F. Thompson. B Novicofl, C. Emerson. S May per. M Burgin, W. Rundin. W Reese, B Briggs, D. Garrels, L. Van- Boskirk Second Row: D Junkin. C Jensen, L Packard. B Witzel. L. Robertson. C Greenburg, H. Fastabend, H. Hirsh, P Anderson, L. Poaster, H. Dreyer, C MacDougall, R. Dorsey, E. Calhoun, G Nelson, W, Johnson, N. Green, J. SegO ' biano. Lower Row: J. Rea, Miller, L Lovercheck. McGinnis, J. Anderson Kaplan, C, Hohnstein, H. Austin, I Tanner, M, Newman. L. St rat ton, Vv Snocker. R- Timbers, C M Nelson, R E, Deger, H Sixth Row: D. Peters. G. Kopt, R. Gehl- ker. V. Francis, G. Knight. M. Rasmus- sen. E. Kalt, D. Munson. Filth Row: C. Bishop, H. Mallo, J Mc- Master, J. Vincent, K. Scharman. B James, A, Koenig, ' P. Svoboda, Bollard. Fourth Row: D. Christenson, D. Bell, R Van Horn, S. Markyton. J Bixler, E- Ockerman, L. Garrison, G. Franklin, R. Camp, K. Hitchcock, Third Row: M. Buchholz, G, Howard M, Kollmorgen, Lamprecht, R. Mehling C. Olenberger, W. Lawler, R. LeMa; C. Ritchie, F. Owen Second Row: S. Sleiner, J. Morn. E. Brega, L. Nekuda, R. Andersoi. R. Fillers. W, flarni, J, Sampson, I Schwartz. Lower Row: L. Miller, E. Pierce, C Miller, R. Molzer, D. Sterner, T. Cordnei W. Thorpe, C, Mariz, lUMPMY M ROBERT MOLZER - - - Fiml Captain, Commanding DWIGHT WHITTAKER 2nd Captain DEAN STERNER Captain GEORGE BRUNER 1st Lieutenant RANDAL COLVERT 1st Lieutenant TED CORDNER - - - - - . - Isl Lieutenant GORDON POLLOCK 1st Lieutenant ORLYN McCartney Lieutenant li.T. ' l FIELD ARTILLERY RATTERY A MELVIN GLflNTZ ORVILLE HANSEN JOHN F, MflYNE VICTOR CARTER PHILIP W- DENNIS - ■ lOSEPH SCHWARTZMAN Captain, Battery Commander Captain, Executive Captain, Reconnaissance Officer 1st Lieutenant, Motor Officer 1st Lieutenant, Ass ' t. Executive 1st Lieut., Ass ' t. Recon. Officer O O ri • • t. t vt t - IlV Seventh Row R. Goodding, J. Dixon. D. Chris tenson. V. Gausman, fl. Lunl, C. Kienst, P. Carper, W. Kerbel, O. Piatt, W. Bomberger, E. Sevcik, H. Jensen, D. C. Egly. Sixth Row; M. Gibson, R. Colborn, H, Fleming, E. Douglass, D. Atkinson, W. Gabetman, M, Ehlers, L, Blue. F. Evans, C- Buelhe, R. Derr, C Velte. M. Tesar, R, Zumbrunnen, H. Purtzer, R. Giltand, F. Geiger. Fiith Row L Shaughnessy, N. Zarvos, K Gilmore, R. Vakoc, E, VanBoening. I Kinney, H Gunderson, L. Cherry. W Fausch. F Hansmire. R. Matteson. R Steele. F. Floyd, C Lindgren, C. Krai. M Liebers, R Jones, K, Holm. Fourth Row J Wildhaber, D Beebe, E. Lomax, D- Coffin, I Becker, R. Low , I Laurie, D- Wheeler. C. Roubicek, G, Mda ' Rr, C. Royer, D Moravec, L. Jepson, C. Buchholz, J. Adams, M. Hoffman. M Pochup, K. Palmer. M. Jenkins. Third Row L. Thienhardt, M Rogers, H. Pinneker, H. Chapman. R. Thomas, S Davis. R. Wielnnd. R. Lamb. D. Dahl, L, Daigqer. F Cooper, D- Free. C An- thony, M McLnuqhlm. H. Bormnn, E. Lawver, G Johnson, L. Ciark, Second Row M Cavender, R Gles- mann, R, Harrington, J. McDougal, H. Domingo, F. Behm. P. Dennis, J. Mayne, O Hansen, V Carter, A. Schwartzman, D. Crock. C. Zuroske, R. Messersmith, R McKee, K Greesley. E. Collins. Lower Row: H. Tondrear, W. Becker, W. McKinzie. R. Struthers, D. Wyrens, R. Farwell, A. Estomin, D. Kohl, R, Grue- nig, R. Schroder. Seventh Row: P. Hess, G. Prior, J. Dor- rance, R, Smith, K. Basse, K. Sherburne, G- Williams, C. Kuppinger. J. Biffar, B Woodward- Sixth Row J. Judy, P. Rhodes, D. Likes, F. Pegler, J. Wilson, T Higgins, C S-?hmidt. L Barta, E Nennemcnn. L. Brown. K- Noble, R. Kennedy, Larriek, I- Schick, C. Ervin, C. McPherson, D HuegeL Fifth Row R. Fleming, R- Day, G. Mun- dorff, G. Price. A Moseman, J. Beat tie. R- Strasburaer. M McNeil, E Morgan, R Goldsmith. V. Sundslrom. B Carey. W Ziegler, E, Goble, H Kenyon. W Nielsen, R, VanEvery, N. Stevens. Fourth Row R Olson, G. Renard, H. Pierce, W, Cramer, P. Millin, O. Pfeif- fer, H Delashmutt. D, Janicek, G. Ellis ' f rrt o ' 5 f Nelson, N V. Bulling, W, Owens, Martin, F C. Petersen, L. Meyer, E Davis, B Heard, K. Day, G. Staack, H. Reif Schneider Third Row C Elwonger. R. Crom, R Wheeler. R Smiley, V. Wiebusch. J. BecV-with, D Baud. G Pester, M. Kivett, V. Kerch- berger, H. Harms, L- Harvey, H, Wilkins, K. McAferty. B Person. L Curry. Second Row S. Grosserode, R Wurtz I Wagner, J. Allen, S, Southwick, E Ginsberg, C. Grilzner. W Matschullat J, Cattle, J. Kudrna, G. Elliott. E Huwoldt, O. Indra. J. Bay, J Worrall E. Stevens Lower Row R. Gingery. R. Lindberg, J. Thomas, J Trumbie, H Bacon, L. Dorily. J Barrett, C, Gardner, R Bradley, G. Sobotka, K. Davis, R. Dickerson. A . :■ • : ■ :§•■•! • : ■. ■•■■ ' ,■: I. ' : RATTERY R JOHN W. CATTLE WAYNE MATSCHULLAT FRANK KUDRNA - - LYLE GRITZNER GLENN F. ELLIOTT - HARRY GINSBERG - - Captain, Battery Commander Captain, Executive Captain, Reconnaissance Officer 1st Lieutenant, Motor Officer 1st Lieutenant, Ass ' t. Executive 1st Lieutenant, Ass ' t. Recon. Officer [133] FIELD ARTILLERY RATTERY E PflT McNflUGHTON JOSEPH W. JOHNSON LAWRENCE I. FRISBIE LAUREN LAMPERT - ALEX W. RABELER - DENVER GRAY - - Captain, Battery Commander Captain, Executive Captain, Reconnaissance Officer 1st Lieutenant, Motor Officer 1st Lieutenant, Asst. Executive 1st Lieutenant, Asst, Recon, Officer Sixth Row: H. Anderson, M Pederson, W, MacMillan, D Weibel, F. Howard, L, Reid. W, Ruyle, D. Chaloupka, B. Moy- lield, L. Erickson, C- Yount, H. Yapp, P. Plucknelt. O. Gorman, E. Bratt. H Froman, fl. Young, R. Woods, D, Balten- sperger. Filth Row; M, Howe, F. Olson, B. Ash- worth, C. Shubert, V. Martinson, M. Ward, O, Wielage, W Pavlat, S. Elsen, R. Taylor, G- Farmer, H Waymire, C. Ground, H, Sinner, D. Hansen, R, Keech, E. filsbury. Fourth Row L. Johnson, R- Chambers, V. Huegel, H- Gaba, H- Thomson, C. Nutter, F. Coley, W. Trimble. S- Snyder, I. Miller, W, Pielstick, J. Gayer, G Died- richsen. J. Thompson, I. Gorman, M. Ross, R. P.llard. Third Row: G. Neligh, B. Eberly, I Islte, V. Beuttell. R- Grawford, T. Mc- Govorn, C Wright. R, Williams, K. Rice, C. Richardson, O. Bruss, W, Burgess, I Sullivan, R. Weaver, K. Wittstruck, D. White, P, Roettele, C. Hurlburt, Second Row. E, Liggett, W. Thacker, M. Myers, S. Prince, fl. Pine, H. Mc- Fadden, G. Glandon, L. Sorrell, D. Gon- zales, B Miller, H. Weibel, R, VanBus- kirk, I. Rishel, fi. Austin, I. Carter, W, Ghristenson, M. Kruse. Lower Row: S. Ross, C. Miller, L. Miller, F. Burge. G Wolsh, M. Plantz, H, Silvey, D. Fitzmaurice, C. Clark, R. Mecham, H. Wallup, B. Millett, O. Seventh Row. East. D. Duliield. W. Dunn, W. Barnebey, W. Oelrich, P. Green. R. McLeod, G. Kovanda, R. Hunt. L, Hokom. M, Kokjer, R. Hawthorne, W. Lyness, T. Minthorn, J. Mason, E. Golden- slein, fli Randall. Sixth Row R, Rohwer, D Stout, L Hall, I. Bryan, M Miller, H Whilmore, H Melz. R. Kiser. W, Kumpl. D. Pumphrey, W. Rosencrans. O. Glebe. E. Burnett. F. Elan, J. Armstrong, R. Ferguson. Fifth Row R. Davenport, B. Smith, V. Braasch, B Buchanan. S. White. L My- ers, W. Dunn, W James, A Baumgartner, H, Miller, H Uhrenholdl, J, Walk, D. Spahr, M Cluck, B Frank- Fourth Row R. Aldrich, R. Marquardt, P Soldan, F Fairman, G Yetter, R. But- ler. M Clinger, D Loewenstein, R- Housel, C Harnsberger, E Phelps, R- Rasmussen, W Smith, J, Lacy, K Teich Third Row C Blumhorst, I Kuppinger, W Bruce, W Jahde, R- Hunt, V. Lierk, R Grossman, E Holoch, D, Lienemann, D, Hall, I Selzer, I Adkins, H. Knox, M, Schluskebier, O. Tegtmeier. Second Row H Hill. B. Thrasher. G, Johnston, A Rabeler, J Johnson, L Fris- bie, P. I cNaughton. L. Lampert. D. Gray. C Gilna, H Patterson, S. Turnbull, R. Shirley. Lower Row C. Feber. B. LeMaster, B Staflord. Levine. P. Johnson. C. Hallo- well. L. Taylor, J. Cannell, J. Carroll. N. Allen, D. Burney, L. Sorrell. lis ei RATTERY D DONALD GONZALES LaRUE SORRELL - BYRON MILLER - HOWARD WEIBEL - CLARE E, GLANDON CHARLES BARTZ - Captain, Battery Commander Captain, Executive Officer Captain, Reconnaissance Officer Isl Lieutenant, Motor Officer 1st Lieutenant, Ass ' t. Executive Isl Lieulenanl, Ass ' t. Recon. Officer tlS4J EIVGIIVEER CnMPAM A THOMAS EDWARDS - - First Captain, Commanding ARTHUR BLECHA ------- 2nd Captain WALTER CROWLEY Captain FRED HOHLER 2nd Lieutenant BOB COHEN 2nd Lieutenant Sixth Row R Becker, D. Benson, R. Rabeler, C. Schroder, W. lohtz, E. Nuern- berg, M. Bauer, D. Schleusener, R. Orth, fl. Kersey. J. Martin, K. Andrews, M. Brehm. Fifth Row; L. Brown, G. Otte, C. Slastny, F. Klug, C. Bitner, H. Widtfeldt, fl. Harris fl. Lawson, G. Campen, W. Shaffer, B. Stafford. G. lones, D. Will- man. Fourth Row: fl. Kratochvil. fl Evers- man. E. McfluUffe, J. Catlin. L. Moomaw B. Smiley, I. flndreasen. M Green. R Bevins, R. Nispel, W. Bryant. D. Doren Third Row; C. Dyas. J. Jensen. D. Sit vers. H. Long. W. Lippitt, fl. Smith, V Bamsey, R. McDowell, D. Buhrman, C Wick, K. Husemoller, E. Hicks. C. Engle Second Row; W, Mack. P. Keller. I Carrel. J. Pearson, F. Walters. J- Buehler O Nogaard, Q. Samuelson, D. Wegner D, Jones, E. Lof, J. Snow. Lower Row: R. Cruse, J. Rohrbough. P. Nakada, F. Kohler. W. Crowley, J. Ed- wards, fl. Blecha, R. Connett, E. Maurer. F. Voigt, C. Hough. Sixth Row: J. Haacker, C. Bush, P. Graff, R, flnderson, H. Keller. R. Green. D. flbel. L. Sprandel. E. Donley, J. Mickle. Filth Row W. George. M. Gould, G. Flannigan, V. Bolstad. T. Cadigan. E. Merd, W. McDowell, fl Steinmeyer, H. Brix, R. Kelley. K, Deaver Fourth Row; R Olson. J. Nisley, M. Mayfleld. W Krouse. C Meyer, H. Saun- ders, G. Kelloga, C- Stone. E. Kindig. J. Trumble. fl. Garbers. J. Kimsey. Third Row; B Maranville. P. Schlucke- bier, R. Schlitt, N. Munhofen. R. Marlette. D. Rader, D. Versaw. J. Way. G, Schluckebier, W. Pdschke, E. Tom, H, Davies. Second Row: G. Hymer, K. Gausman, R. Bauer, K. Evans, H. Condit, E. Pence. R. Carlberg. W. Cleaver. H. fliam, E. Peterson. L. Johnson. W. Baldwin. Lower Row; C Luchsinger. K. Bames- berger. R. Voigt, J. Harris. R. Cruse, fl. Newberg. W. Meyer. P. Weber. B. Backland, D. Marchand. M. Johnson. CDMPMY B ARTHUR NEWBERG - - - First Captain, Commanding JAMES HARRIS -------- 2nd Captain FRANCIS LIBERSHAL - - Captain RUSSELL KYCKELHAHN ----- 1st Lieutenant WALTER MEYER 1st Lieutenant LEO McGOWEN ------- 1st Lieutenant MERRELL ROGERS ------ 2nd Lieutenant [135] ElVCmEER COMPANY C ARTHUR WOLVIN - - - First Captain, Commanding JOHN TOOLE - - - 2nd Captain RICHARD BUTTERY - Captain CLIFFORD THOMPSON Captain JOHN C. SCHREINER 2nd Lieutenant Sixth Row W. White, H, Schroeder, I Kersey, E Rodenburg, K flldrich, M. tCuska, I- Potts, E. Edison, W. Dalton, D, Clark, R. Phillips. Fifth Row R, Stell, G. Piphor, B. Uc- Cune, G Olson, D. Schmeeckle, 1. Dame- wood, R Penner, H- Martin, J. Gates, G Weinstein, B Fuller, fl. Mrslik. Fourth Row: D- Lynch, R h Iurphy, R- Imes, S Kaczmarek, F Wnskiewicz, I. tvlcMichail, L. Pnrrish, G, Waqner, R. Siemers, P- Smith, R. Mitchell. Third Row: W. Koons, G Strobel, G- Vogt, J flinlay, ft Johnson, D Anderson, M Davis, L Brodahl, R, Dahlstrom, H. Van Gundy, G Moon Second Row V l dams, W Day, fl. Franzon, R Wendland, I Tillma, H. fln- keny, W Metzger, D. WiUeg. L Gaven- man, R Millard, O Keller, C. Engle Lower Row R Cruse, C Leonard. E inrgensen, D. Buttery, F. Scott, fl Wol- III. J. Toole, C Thompson, W. Milek, Anderson, C. Hough. Sixth Row W Schmall, E Herzog, L lones, W. McConnaughey, C Hahn, I Welsh, J. Pollard, F. Lowell, C. flrlus. I. MacDonald, H Williams, R Morris. Filth Row: L. Foster, P. Miller, D. Parker, J. Krohn, G Condon, S, Mutz, R, Suckstorl, L. Clark, D. Metheny, fl Little, ]. Werner. Fourth Row F White, M. Kiburz, R McCoy, G- Rogers, R Woest, W. Beard G Hagerman, M. Carlson, E. Hollman V. Haynes, R. Hardy, P. Kroger. Third Row S. Gnllin, R. Silver, C Krenzien, G. Fox, H. Fonda, R. Barnes, R. Gelwick, M Bruckner, H. Lambert, R Treinen, F. Meier, D. Cook. Second Row F. Little, V. Kreycik, P Wilterdink, J. Stone, O Roe, R. Miller, P. Haswell, H. Lyie, I. Fairlield, fl. Grant L Schoenauer, L. Cornell, J. fllles. Lower Row: R. Cruse. B. Grube, K Varsaw, D Webb, H, Sampson, E. Col- lins, B Dalton, R. Bailey, H. Seagren, W. Guinan, W. Ellison, E. Eiche. CHMPAIVY D BERNARD DALTON - - - First Captain, Commanding JACOB FERGUSON 2nd Captain ELDRED COLLINS Isl Lieutenant HAROLD SAMPSON 1st Lieutenant R. D, BAILEY 2nd Lieutenant JACK O. TRAVER 2nd Lieutenant |l3t!l JUMDR IIVFAIVTRY ROBERT fl. NELSON CLARK W. FAULKNER Battalion Commander Battalion Adjutant KENNETH RAY F KROENING ■ FRANK I. PUSATERI OSCAR I. ANDERSON COMPANY fl WORLAND - - - Company Commander 1st Platoon Commander 2nd Platoon Commander 3rd Platoon Commander COMPANY B ROBERT A. EMRICH . - - - Company Commander DEAN IRVIN 1st Platoon Commander JOHN RATHBONE - - - - 2nd Platoon Commander RUSSELL A SOUCHEK - - - 3rd Platoon Commander Third Row Pusateri, R Joyce, B. Taylor, F Second Row: D Anderson, R Pillsbury. R. Carlson, J, iones- Lower Row J Baker, W Guy, P, Schu- macher, B Calhhan, I Froser- Third Row C. Ivteier, M- Raines, E, fin derson, R Squires, R. Rosser, H Mattson, J. Ward, J Grimm Second Row R. fidams, K. Olsen, R Whitlord, J. Spence, J. Kuhl, J Anderson W. Crall, R Case. R, Krcening. Lower Row H. Welte, R. Souchek, T Welton, C, Rice, J, Folsom, J, Rathbonc R. Fleetwood, C. Pillsbury The Junior Infantry Battalion is or- ganized into two companies of three pla- toons each. Since the army training regu- lations make no provision in close order drill for a unit composed of officers, they may improvise their own drill regulations and formations. Their training program includes mili- tary tactics and strategy, close order drill, and drill with trench mortars, 37 mm. guns, automatic pistols, and machine guns, preparatory to the practice with these weapons that they will receive at the summer camp. [137] JMIDR IIVFMTRY Third Row: P. Bradley, G. Porter, H. Singer, O. Anderson, L. Zurovski. Second row L, Newman, R. Brust, E. Kahna, G. Gabarron. Lower Row; M, Hulbert, G. Hutson, G. Tomes, R. Rider, J, Meyer. Third Row: fl, Sewell. J. Calnon, N. Leuthauser, R. Evans, I- Obermiller, Q. Hager, L. Pierson. Second Row: E. Smith, R. Mlinar, C. Nilz, S. Graham, R. Emrich, R. Lippett, C. West, R- Bradley. Lower Row J. Fredenhagen, R. Nelson, W. Luther, R. loyce, F. Woodard, L Salher, D. Burns. [138] JUMDR IIVFAIVTRY Third Row H. Daub, W. Oslund, E. Heinz, T. Bodie, H, Larson, C. Faulkner, P. Krasne, R. Zoesch. Second Row: L. Friedel, S, Davidson. J. Geier, R- Reed, D. Irvin, L. Clare, R. Anwyl, H. Eitel. J- Woli, Lower Row: D. Million, W. Jensen, V. Coulter, E. Yost, K. Worland, I. Dye, R. Johnson, W, Peterson. JUMDR ARTILLERY ROBERT fl. OLSON RflY L HARRISON MAX E, MEYER - Battery Comir»ander 1st Platoon Commander 2nd Platoon Commander Third Row: R. Hupp, D. Essam, M Specht, M. Ivlonson, J. Thornburg, ft. Selders, F. K. Remington, S. E. Selway. F. C. Shipman, L. Cooksley. Second Row H Ochsner, K. Wittstruck, R. W. Weaver, R. W, Wood. J. Caslle. L, Miller, G, Scott, M, Medaris, E. Sire. Lower Row: G. Thurtle, B. Dcift, I, flndreson, M. Meyer, R. Olson, R. Harri- son. E. fl Mack, F. L. Day. P. E. Miller. 1139] JUMDR EIVGIIVEERS MAX H, BfllLEY - - ELTON R WILEY - - DONALD E. DeyERMflND Company Commandei- 1st Platoon Commander 2nd Platoon Commander Third Row B. Evnns, H. Gibbon. D. Dey Ermand, R. Wilson, W. Frazier, R Baley, E. R, Wiley, fl. Martin, R. Nourse, fl Kreici. Second Row R. Barta, W. Lahr, R. D. Bailey, D. Schellberg, B. Cohen, V. Vrana, G Caldwell, H. Jones, G. Erick- son. Lower Row; L. Wachter, D. Meixel, C- Lewis, M, H- Bailey, C. C. Hough y, Dobbs, F, Kohler, D. Schroder, J, York, CDMHUSKER FIELD EDMPMY KEBMIT H. HANSEN MARTIN W. OELRICH ROBERT BEREUTER THOMAS M, HICKS - RITCHIE CLARK GEORGE MEIER - lOHN FOLSOM - - Captain, Company Com. 1st Lieutenant 2nd Lieut., Hdq. PI. Com. 2nd Lieut., 1st PI. Com. 2nd Lieut, 2nd PI. Com. 2nd Lieut. 3rd PI. Com. 1st Sergeant Sixth Row M. Rudolph. I. Liebendorier. R. Crampton, D. Kreps, C. Leonard, O. Anderson, W, Guinon. D. Clawson. C. Miller, P. C. Miller, D. Cramer, R. Rad- more. Fillh Row G. Wilson. D Chrislensen, I Buslrer, R. Haqeman. L. Lovercheck, D. Thieson, W. Nye, R. Green, D finder- son, R. Anderson. F. Woodard, J. Way, N. B Monhoten. Fourth Row: D. Vorsaw, L, Tanner, I French, C Slagic, E. Butler, W Bosley, R. Kube. R, Nev, L, Durbin, K. Huse- mollor, E Kalino, W. Shellmase, H. Van Gundy. R. Smith Third Row R. Ebehng, W Void, T Kainas, L. Oron. F, Burdell. S. Hardi man, R Peterson, L Tunborg, F. Walker N. Simmonds, V Vancloave, E. Mcfluhfle R. Simmons. Second Row R Worden, R, fidams D Wittrnan, F Protzman. R. Evans, I Fredenhagen. D Bonham, R Clarke, R Caiio. S Graham, E, Eabaron, B. Wedge wood, M, Hayward, W. flarni. Lower Row R Reed, I Eraser, E Moior, R. Berouter, K Hansen, Maj flyollo, M Oelrich, T. Hicks, |. Folsom T. Luho, C. Pillsbury, R. Plllsbury. ■■■.f-. .■.:•:•:«: IT. ■ .1 . . M iii(ii RIFLE CLUB OFFICERS President Secretary-Treasurer Coach FRED BODIE - - JOHN CATTLE CflPT C C. HOUGH VARSITY TEAM JOHN CATTLE, Captain STERLING DOBBS, Manager FRED BODIE GEORGE GflLLOWflY C, E, THOMPSON JOHN FOLSOM JflY FORRESTER ROBERT FENSTERMflCHER ROBERT BflTEY BOWEN TAYLOR GEORGE UHRENHOLDT DON MELTON EUGENE JORGENSEN Second How. G. Galloway, R- renstein iachc. ' , F Bjil.e, j: , J ro:;eGle; E. Jorgensen- Lower Row: C. Thompson, S. Dobbs I Cattle, Sgt. McGinisey, B. Taylor. Tliird Row I- Mansour, D. Versaw, W- Evers, I. Arthur, I. fl. Knotts, K. HusemoUer. Second Row: J. Burns, G. Vogt, R. Butey, W, McConnaughey, C, Leonard, D. Wegner, E. Mcfluliffe. Lower Row: C. Engle, L Sather, D, Ivlelton, ]. McPherson, J. Rathbone, Frank Scott. The Rifle club is an organization of all men interested in small bore target firing. Its membership is usually well over one hundred. Three teams are selected on the basis of scoring ability. The Freshman team is composed of the twelve highest freshmen in the club, led this year by John McPherson. The Varsity team is composed of the twelve highest men among the sophomores, juniors, and seniors in the club. The ROTC team is made up of the ten best shots among the sophomores, juniors, and seniors in the club who are also taking military science. The Varsity team this year won about three-fourths of their matches, defeating such teams as Cornell University, Kemper Military School, Fort Crook, U. S. Marine Corps Depot. In one of their matches the rifle team marked up the highest score ever made in the history of the team. tin I [142] VARSITY BAUD PERSONNEL DON fl. LENTZ, Conductor WM. T. QUICK, Assistant Conductor LYMflN SPURLOCK, Assistant Conductor FLUTE Don Hartman Richard Morse Dwight Bonham Leon Davis PICCOLO Robert Glover OBOE Edvifin Hayes CLARINET Lyman Spurlock Thomas Mendenhall Vernon Paulson Harold Bergquist Nolan Sommer William Barbour James Weldon Richardson Faytinger Don Anderson Jack Cory Glenn Graham Robert Blankenship Ivan Sunderman Walter Rundin Alan Andrews Carroll Garey Willis Skrdla David Webb Avery Forke George Slama Donald Pike Warren Hammel CLARINET Milton Mastalir Charles Sandall Pearle Finigan Robert Chambers Frank Walters Leon H. Sanders Norris E. Schick BASS CLARINET Ray Dame BASSOON Fred Schneider Paul Beezley SAXOPHONE Verne Rawalt Ray Wooster Emil Pelcak Gans Richmond Arlis Mathis Veryl Rawson ALTO SAXOPHONE George W. Mathias FRENCH HORN Richard White Edward Edison Robert Gates Ormond Schroeder Meritt Boone Calvin Gorham Robert Weekly Don Kelley CORNET Duane Harmon Robert Fenstermacher Neil Short Fred Nebe Paul Linstedt TRUMPET Roland Fricke Robert Buddenburg Robert Ellsworth Val Kleppinger Dwight W. Burney Edwin J. Finigan Earl I. Kable Milton Kuska Jean W, Lambert Francis M. Libershal Kenneth H. Longman Robert Miller C. Ward Rounds LaRue S. Sorrell Richard L, Stastny Ray H. Steinacher Keith Sturdevant Richard Thoene David H. Thompson Charles W. Tolbert Max Yates TYMPANI Warren Templeton BARITONE Clifford Meade Marion Bonham Clarence Miller Ward Griffin Luverne Smida James Kimsey Gene A, Garrett Robert K, Gill Philip Mullin Charles C. O ' Connor TROMBONE Pat McNaughton Wm. Steckelberg TROMBONE Julian Bors Frank Coffman Robert Gelwick Robert A. Bintz Alfred A. Blinde Wayne M. Bornemeier Ellis C. Dann Darrell E. Hammond Arnold O. Jones Floyd H. Morris Roy J. Volk Floyd E. Wilhelm BASS TROMBONE Herbert Cecil Al Novak BASS Monte Baker Claude Wright Dean Bixler Archie Sturdevant Herbert Bauman Erie Constable Austin Lewton Peter Donley Duane F. McKenzie STRING BASS Louis Dillman Richard Hall PERCUSSION James Jones George Splitgerber Max Cherrington Wallace Churchill Irving Spevak Charles W. Lyman L. Wharton Myers Harold K. Scholz TWIRLERS Wilford H. Clark Madsen C. Kokjer FRESHMAIV BAIVD ALTO SAXOPHONE Robert Livengood Kermit Lull BARITONE Albert M. Gregory Don M. Pankonin Sylvan P. Walgren Arlo E. Wirth J. Roger Wunner BASS Gerald J. Hagerman Paul H. Thom CLARINET Marvin C. Beuck Russel Elfers Ray Hammond Merle Hancock Richard P. Jones Donald C- Moore Warren Schroeder Keith Snyder R. Donald Steele Francis E. Wintz FLUTE AND PICCOLO Gilbert Hueftle Duane Schmeekle John Thompson FRENCH HORN Duane C. Beebe Howard W. Lorenz PERCUSSION Charles M. Jenkins Allen F. Karnik John P. Thiessen TENOR SAXOPHONE Tom Minthorn TROMBONE Merle M. Andrew Harold H. Capsey TROMBONE Donald H. Horton Warren M Jones Marlowe C. Rogers Carroll M. Schroder Richard D. Smith William D. Versaw TRUMPET Donald Chaloupka E. Franklin Gee William E. Green Harry B. Laudenschlager John I. Mackey Richard Nispel Donald Perry Leland F. Wilhelm [143] PERSHING RIFLES MfllOR HORflN Sponsor ROBERT NELSON Captain OFFICERS ROBERT NELSON - Captain, Commanding BOB PILLSBURY - ■ ■ - 1st Lieutenant CHARLES PILLSBURY - - - 2nd Lieutenant BILL ANDERSON 2nd Lieutenant JOE FRflZIER - - - - 2nd Lieutenant FRANK BURDELL ------ 1st Sergeant Sixth Row C. Leonard. I Busker, W. Guinan, O. Hn derson. L Johnson, R, Davenport. M. Roettger, M Arthur, I. Cockle. T. Higgins. R. Voigt. Filth Row I Stewart, M. Tannenbaum, L. Sprandel, O. Kiefer, W, Evers, D. Nilsson, K. Deaver, W Rumbolz, J. McPhail, K. Munhofen. Fourth Row J, Krohn, C, Martz, R. Nicholson, K, Spradling. G. Moon. O, Spelts, J. Shelley, D. Scheele, R. Woest. D. Yates. I. Mansour. G. Richardson. Third Row: G Wilson. K. Holland, W. Niebus, K. Husenmoller, E. Iwlcflulifle. H. Saunders. L. Schnoenauer. C. Ground, I. Christensen, I. Cuttell, W. Kiechel, E. Huwaldt. Second Row: J. Kuppinger. R, Rolland, H. Rinder, N, Holman. G. Hymer, H. fllexis. B Wedgwood, R. Repetlo. L Ouren. F. Protzman, J. Donovan. Lower Row: W. Day, I Rohrbaugh, G. Johnston, C. Pillsbury. R, Pillsbury. Maj. Horan. R, Nelson. W, Anderson. J. Froser, F. Burdell. M. Miiek, H. Seagren. PERSONNEL O, E. ANDERSON JACK ARTHUR HAROLD ALEXIS HOWARD BESSIRE lULES BUSKER KARL BAMESBURGER JACK CHRISTENSON JOHN CATLIN JOHN COCKLE DAVID CRAMER ROGER CRAMPTON ROBERT DAVENPORT V ARREN DAY KEITH DEAVER BRYON DECK JACK DONAVAN WILLIAM EVERS CARL GROUND WARREN GUINAN MAX HAYWARD JOHN HAY TIM HIGGENS KEN HOLLAND K, HUSEMOLLER GLENN HYMER LESLIE JOHNSON GORDON JOHNSTON EDWARD HUWALT NATE HOLMAN JOHN KUPPINGER JOE KROHEN WALT KIECHEL OSWIN KEIFER CARL LEONARD KENNETH LAMB CLYDE MARTZ BILL MILEK LESTER MITZNER GLENN MOON BLAIR MUNHOt ' EN EARL McAULIFFE JACK McPHAIL JAMES MONSOUR BILL NIEHUS ROGER NICHOLSON DON NEILSON LOUIS OUREN FRANK PROTZMAN HAROLD RINDER MORRIE ROETTGER JACK ROHRBAUGH RAY ROLLAND RUSSEL REPETTO BILL RUMBOLZ GENE RICHARDSON HARRY SAUNDERS DEAN SCHEELE HARRY SEAGREN JAMES SHELLEY ORVAL SPELTZ LOUIS SPRANDEL KEN SPRADLING JACK STEWART LYLE SCHOENAUER MELVIN TANNENBAUM TOM UREN BOB VOIGT FRED VOIGT BOB WOEST BOYD WEDGEWOOD GERALD WILSON DICK WENDLAND DEAN YATES Mill MTIDIVAL PERSHING RIFLES OFFICERS J. WflDE RflSER Colonel, Commanding ELTON K. WILEY lEflN f). WOLF Major, fldjulant HARRY PROUTY MARTIN W. OELRICH - - - Major, Publications Editor WARREN DAY - KERMIT R HANSEN -------- Major, Historian LOUIS OUREN - HARRISON EPPERSON - - - Major, Expansion Officer Captain, flss ' t. Publications Captain, Ass ' t. Expansion Master Sergeant, File Cleric Sergeant, Publications Ass ' t. Pershing Rifles, a national honorary military society, was founded on the Uni- versity of Nebraska campus in 1892, by Lieutenant John ]. Pershing, who was then commandant of the R. O. T. C. Pershing Rifles, as a national society, has enjoyed a steady growth and today is comprised of twenty-eight companies es- tablished at universities from the Atlantic to the Pacific Coasts. Pershing Rifles is an expression of the principles that figured in the renown of General John J. Pershing whose intense mterest in the organization has never sub- sided. This organization, through the lead- ership of such men, has been successful in maintaining a high standard of military service in the various R. O. T. C. units. Top How: W Day, H, Prouty, E. Wiley, L Ouien Lower Row H. Epperson, Ivl. Oelrich, W. Raser, I. Woll, K, Hansen. WADE RASER Commander MAJOR SHAW Sponsor [145] SCABBARD AlVD BLADE OFFICERS JOHN CATTLE ----- Captain, Commanding WflDE RflSER - JOHN LOOS ----- 1st Lieutenant, Adjutant KENNETH TUPPER 2nd Lieutenant, Finance Officer 1st Sergeant C-3, Scabbard and Blade, is one of the eighty-four local chapters of the national honorary military fraternity which was founded at the University of Wisconsin, m 1904. Membership in Scabbard and Blade is restricted to students in the advanced course of the R. O. T. C. who maintain an average of at least eighty-five percent in the military courses. A cadet officer wearing the " Five Stars " can be depended on to fulfill all of the obligations of an officer and a gentle- man. The object of the organization is to further military achievement and develop a high standard among officers in the military service by an intimate association with men of similar ambitions. . f t, % % ) t ' ' » t . ST. ■? %??» « m)i S sM- .- r i liKj0L n %. t nr " ir s . --ir- ■ . ' A ' toi JF .•♦ - " X , _•- - Ol ' h . r : rj " f - ' It tS " i |Pi ' Third Row: B, E, Taylor, R. D, Bailey, F, Woodard, R. Nelson, U. H Bailey, W, B. Anderson. I. I. Fraser, U Meyer, n. Barla, Second Row: H. Kammeriahr, D, Gonzales, I. Folsom, P. Bradley, fi. Roland, M Oelnch, K Hansen, B. Dallon, J. Italhbone, R. Reed. Lower How R Smiley. B Viclcery, K. Tupper, F. Wilke, I. Catlle, I Loos, B Newberg, R Clorke, F Loetlerle. MAJOR MYERS Sponsor lOHM CATTLE Captain lllfi] RED Gumniv OFFICERS MELVIN GLFINTZ CHARLES BflRTZ flULTON ROLAND Captain Finance Officer Historian i AX MEYER ----- Adjutant WAYNE MATSCHULLAT - Liaison Officer MELVIN GLANTZ Captain MAJOR BARKflLOW Sponsor A « f t 9 A •£ m. 1, y ff.t m •f • i. ¥4 ■m 1 ■. t • A • m4 wA t -■ ;v 1 " f ■. ■ -rf ' . • ' ■ ' ' ' , ' Filth Row: B. Dall, R. Rupp, F. Day, M. Monson. H. Selders, M. Specht, R Olson, 1. Sherman, Sloan. Fourth Row; G. Thurtle, H. Oelkers, E. Winter, P. Miller, R. Harrison, J. Thornburg, M. Meyer, D. Essam, E. Mack £. Sire Third Row C. E. Glando L. Sorrell. Johnson. V Carter, fl. W. Rabeler, V. McClure. H. Weibel, I. flndresen. L. Cooksley, Second Row L Gritzner, B Miller, D Gray, J. Schwartzman, C. Wilson, A. Christensen, P. Dennis, D. Gonzales. Lov er Row J Loos. J. Mayne, J. Stephens, M. Glantz, H. Epperson, A. Roland, C. Barlz, J. Cattle. Organized in 1937 for all ad- vanced students in the Field Artillery in good standing, the Red Guidon Association now has a one-hundred percent enrollment of the Field Artil- lery officers. The purpose of the organ- ization is to promote a closer relation- ship and understanding between the senior and junior officers. To accom- plish this they meet twice a month, in- viting prominent citizens to address them on many varied subjects. The members of Red Guidon are identified by the red citation cord which they wear on their left shoulder. Their social program includes a picnic in the spring, and at the end of the school year, a banquet at the Student Union. [147] PHALANX OFFICERS First Semester TED PFLUEGER ----- Commander BILL WILLIAMS Lt. Commander HflRLflND BENTLEY Adjutant LLOYD JEFFREY - - - - Finance Officer DWIGHT BONHAM Historian Second Semester BILL WILLIAMS ----- Commander BOB BEREUTER Lt. Commander ROGER EMRICH ------ Adjutant LLOYD JEFFREY - - - - Finance Officer DWIGHT BONHAM ----- Historian Founded some twelve years ago on the campus of the University of Illinois, Phalanx was first brought to the University of Nebraska in the spring of 1934, by a group of ad- vanced drill students who felt the need of a live organization to bring out the interesting points of military science that are not ordinarily found in the classroom or on the parade ground. Its purpose, to which may be attributed its success in the short five years it has been on this cam- pus, is to develop better officers and citize ns. National headquarters for the four chapters of the organization, which is in its earliest stages of expansion, are at the University of Illinois, where the national convention was held this spring. High spot of the local chapter ' s social program was the annual formal party, held early in the second semester, emphasiz- ing a military theme. Fourth Row: M. ypeclit, H. Carlson, S. Dobbs. G. Meier, tC. Worlan, R. Bessire, D. Melton. Third Row: F, Pusaleii, fl. Blecha, D. Buttery. L. lackson, R. Whitiord. I. Obermisser, C. Ourjtsen, D, Irvin. Second Row D. Hndorscn, K, Olsen, L. Wachter, M. Rogers, E. Heinz, G. Gabarron, W. Crowley, H. Weite Lower Row: W. Abrahams, L. lettrey. R. Bereuter, W. Williams, D. Bonhani, H. Bentley. T. PHueger. MAJOR GREEN Sponsor BILL WILLIAMS Commander fl48] DETDIVEERS OFFICERS R. DALE WOLVIN - - FRANCIS R. LOETTERLE HAROLD R. SAMPSON EARL E MflURER - - President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer CAPTAIN CRUSE Sponsor A. DALE WOLVIN Captain tl W- -T s ' ■- ' ■-■ ' • = ' -W .W; -■ A .v:8«i Fifth Row: D Meixel, E. Wiley, F Libershal, F M Meyer, W Bailey, Lewis, F Kohler. CoUms Fourth Row: R Bailey, W. Crowley, R, Kyckelhahn, Dey Ermand, B, Dalton, fi. Martin, I York, L. Buttery, D. Schroder Third Row: H. Kammerlahr, R Evans, G. Enckson, G- Cadwell, M Rogers, F. Scott, J. Harris, C. Thompson, Second Row: E. Parrick, fi, Krejci, R. Cohen. D. Schellberg, H. Barta, H. lones, L. Wachter. Lower Row: S. Dobbs, I Cramer, R. E, Cruse, R. D. Wolvin, F. R. Loetterle, E. E. Maurer, H, R Sampson. The Society of American Military Engineers, founded in 1920, had its inception in the experiences of the engineering profession in the World War. Membership is based on tech- nical qualifications or on experience m the forces devoted to the nation ' s defense, and nearly eighty-five per- cent of its membership is drawn from persons now in civil life, in- cluding many able and widely known engineers. The purposes of the society, in the interest of national defense, are to promote the science of military en- gineering; to preserve the memory of the services rendered by the en- gineering profession in our past wars; to encourage helpful relations between the arms of the service and between the engineering profession in civil life and in the military ser- vice; and to procure and dissemi- nate knowledge and information relating to these purposes. Local posts exist in the principal cities of the country, and student sections are authorized in colleges where there a re enough members to justify them. I MM I R.O.T.C. GOES TO CAMP From Fort Crook, R. O. T. C. hiked lost summer to the Platts- mouth rifle ranges. Here is a view of the barracks, the march, and machine gun practice. Major Horan looks far and wide. The boys relax with a water fight. K. P. duty after lunch. Drill at Plattsmouth. (Pictures taken for the " CORNHUSKER " by Stanley Brewster). I1.WJ OFFICERS DON MOSS President ROBERT I. GANNON - - Business Manager MEMBERS . I JEANNE NEWELL Nebraska Sweetheart Stanley Brewster Paul Wagner Howard Kaplan Philip Southwick Joe Stephens Frank Johnson George Rosen Jean Wolf Roy Prollitt Irvin Sherman Orval Hager Grant Thomas Ralp h Reed KDSMET KLUB Third Row, R. Proiiit, F. Johnson, G. Rosen, R. Reed, I. Wolf. Second Row: I, Sherman, G- Thomas, J . Stephens , O, Hager. Lower Row: P, South- wick. H. Kaplan, D Moss, S, Brewster, R, Gannon. 1 Tho Kosmet Klub was organized in 1911 when several members of the junior class of that year presented a play for the entertainment of the students. The original purpose of the club was to produce each year a musical comedy with an all-male cast. The club also sponsors a fall revue in which the various organized houses pre- sent a number of selected skits. Th ' s year, The Delta Gamma ' s " Awgwan " and Beta ' s " Blue Revue " took top honors. Sigma Kappa presented tho prize winning cur- tain act. The men of the student body elect a Nebraska Sweetheart who is presented at this revue. This year ' s sweetheart was Miss Jeanne Newell, a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority. Late in February the club announced that it had selected " Alias Aladdin, " written by Edmund Sleeves and Bruce Campbell, as its 1939 spring show. Work was begun immediately, and an outstand- ing performance was presented in April. Membership is limited to fifteen junior und senior men. They are chosen on the basis of work done for the club and tickets sold to the two club productions. IIM] KDSMET KLUB FALL REVUE Poker-faced master of ceremonies, Ray Ramsey, shaves before audience. Sigma Chi ' s German band burst the theater ' s walls. Kappa Delta ' s gals from the hills held the audience entranced. Delta Gamma ' s prize- winning act featured good dancing, singing, and a new song by Har- old Atherton. Sigma Al- pha Epsilon presented the dormitory aspect of fraternity life. Phi Mu gave their version of campus types. Eskimos, igloos, and penguins were the set- ting for Alpha Omicron Pi. Hill-billy Alpha Tau Omega ' s satirized fra- ternities. Zeta Beta Tau put on a minstrel show. UMVERSITY PLAYERS Is t. . L « f ri Fourth Row J, Pruden. D, Meier, E, Roeser, R Brown, H Epperson, R Alexander, P Bradley. J. Bitlner. Third Row R. Lindholm, D Hxthelm, R, Johnston. D, Peters, V. Geissinger, I- Williams, L. Sorrell. Second Row: R. M. Nevin, I- Morgan, B, Birk, D M, Poellot, M, Bannister, Lillian Elazkovec, R. fllger, T, R. Rounds, Lower Row: G, E. Hill, Libby Elazkovec, B. Rowland, M. Buchner C. Burl, V- Nolle, H French. The University of Nebraska Players were founded in 1916 by Miss H. Alice Howell, and their first production was Henrik Ibsen ' s " Ghosts. " For twenty-three consecutive seasons the Players have striven to present the best in legitimate drama, both classical and modern. Among former members are Hart Jenks, Maurice Clark, Fred McConnell, Edward Taylor, and Miss Susie Scott. Only students may participate in Players productions. Noel Coward ' s " Ways and Means " Children ' s Theater presented " Aladdin ' s Lamp " . " Fumed Oak " was another of Noel Coward ' s one-act plays Broadway success. " You Can ' t Take It With You, " delighted the campus Thiiller was production of " Night Must Fall " . Last of Noel Coward ' s one-act plays was " flslonished Heart. " " Judgment Day " was a political intrigue play Shakespeare ' s " Comedy of Errors " was am.bitious attempt of Players. " Tovarich " , not pictured here, concluded an active season VARSITY DEBATE OFFICERS ELMER M, SCHEELE President MEMBERS Wendell Bayse Howard Bessire, J Charles Carraher Frank Day ARTHUR E. HILL Vice-president flaron Finkelstein Milton Gustafson Bert Hartzell Arthur Hill JAMES R. IVINS Secretary Samuel Kirshenbaum Don Nemetz Brice Smith Elmer Scheele CARLOS E, SCHAPER Treasurer Harold Turkel Leo Turkel Gerald Vitamvas Forest Wilke Third Row H. Bessire Jr , B. Hartzell. F- Day, D- Nemetz, M. Gustalson, C Carraher Second Row: W, Basye, H. Turkel, G. Vitamvas, S- Kirshenbaum, B. Smith, Lower Row: F. Wilke, fi. Hill, H, fl. While, M. Scheele, fl. Finkelstein, L. Tuikel, Each season the University of Ne- braska engages in thirty or more inter- collegiate debates. The number has been constantly incrasing in the last few years, with a greater percentage being presented before forum and off-campus audiences. This year the team began the season with the usual trip to Topeka, Kansas, joining with colleges of five other states in the annual Student Legislative Assembly. Four Nebraska men made this trip. They also debated with Kansas State College, the University of Kansas, Hutchinson Junior College in a demonstration debate at the Hotel Kansan, and with Washburn College over the radio. Late in March, the Ne- braskans traveled to Colorado to debate with the college teams of that state. During the early days of April, they went to Chicago, meeting the University of Chi- cago, and debating many teams between Lincoln and that city. Drake University, the University of California, University of South Dakota, and Kansas State College were among the institutions that brought teams to us. For the second time, Hastings College and Nebraska exchanged argu- ments m a series of debates before high schools and forums in eastern Nebraska. Another feature was the debates before Rotar y, Advertising, and other clubs. Nebraska entertained Creighton here in a request program before the District Nurses Association, and also spoke before the Omaha Credit Men ' s Association at their convention held in February. [IS. ' i] Stiiilniils Wliu Lilii! In ' iiiii] MEMBERS Leonard Anderson John Baker Betty Bennett Don Beushausen Annette Biernbaum Eugenia Cleve Gerald Davis Kenneth Eglehoff Lois Enyeart Richard Fate Jean Fisher Margaret Forrey Paul Fuenning Shirl Graham Neal Hadsel George Hawks Imogene Holster Phyllis Ivers Richard Johns Marjorie Kelly James Kempthorne Mary Kienholz Betty Kingery Jean Kirschner Gerhart Kopf Dorothy Kutcher Richard Lee Dorothy McClelland Martha McGee Don Macy Lucille Maxwell Marjorie MoUring Lynn Myers Gwenith Orr Mary Ellen Osborn Don Pankonin Darrel Peters Madge Peterson Frances Piatt Patricia Prime Wade Raser Janet Regnier Gladys Rupert Harry Seagren Antoinette Skoda Dean Spahr Vvinona Spellman Mildred Stanek Louise Staplelon Warren Templeton Virginia Thede Richard Thiesen Frank Tremont Gladys Trnik Martha Wimberly Harriet Wood Howard Wright The University Singers was organized a year ago this semester. Its membership is limited to sixty, and is gained through application and trial. Jean Fisher serves as presi- dent of the group, and as such holds the only office. The choir is conducted by William G. Tempel. In the Singers ' repertoire are standard classics as well as more popular and familiar numbers. This group is the nucleus for the annual presentation of " The Messiah " at Christmas time. Two formal public concerts are given by the group each year, and the choir has been invited to sing on various occasions outside of Lincoln and at conven- tions in the city. Comparatively a new musical organization on the campus, the University Singers already is an essen- tial one in university activities. UIVIVERSITY SIIVGERS iinn MOW t inhnm Ifmilr.lon. Thior.on, Fnonmng. Bakei. Lee. Fate. Davis. Peters Soagion Fourth Row TremonI, Macy. Hawkos. Pankonin. Kempthorne. Egleholl, Wnghl. Raser. Johns KopI Hadseil Thirrl Row Holster. McClelland. Orr. Kulcher. Osborn. Spellman. Fisher. Wimberly. Skoda. Mollring. Bennell Thede becond Row Wood, Rupert. Biernbaum. Regnier, Stanek. Tempel, Prime. Peterson. Enyeart Ivers Maxwell Lower Row Kelly. Forrey. Staplelon, McGoo, Shulor, Kienholz. Kirschner. Cleve Plait Trnik I15G] oyyie ny Ill ■1 m 1 % i r o eAy r- i I r m i t ' ohjj, EARL CARROLL AS JUDGE Earl Carroll, Broadway showman who has forsaken the " great white way " for magnetic Hollywood, has no peer as a judge of feminine beauty, except for the late Ziegfeld. Now managing a theatre-restaurant in sunny California, he kindly consented to select Nebraska ' s most beautiful of 1939. Evidently he liked our brand, lor instead of the customary six, he picked eight queens. (Portraits were made by Townsend Studios.) Bleachers were crowded on the campus lawn on Ivy Day. The daisy chain precedes the May Queen and her court. Harold Gurske de- livered the oration. La Veto Hinthorn read her prize - winning poem. Flower bearers accom- pany the Queen. Stanley Brewster and Elmer Dohr- mann, junior and senior class presidents, leave to plant the ivy. Junior at- tendants were Phyllis Robinson and Eleanor Eiche. In the afternoon of Ivy Day Innocents were tapped. Newly masked Mortar Boards. Theta ' s again won the inter- sorority sing. Marvin Plock was tapped hard. Frances Boldman was masked by Eloise Ben- jamin. ri66i MflRTHfl MORROW 1938 May Queen IVY DAY Ctiiiiiiiis PuqL ' iiiitry Thrills Anew Hundreds of people were present at the annual Ivy Day last May to witness the coronation of the May Queen and her Royal Court. Martha Morrow presided as May Queen, with Jane Barbour as Maid of Honor. Miss Morrow ' s retmue included Elizabeth Edison, Francis Marshall, Ruth Rapalee, and Kathryn Risser, seniors. Four outstanding junior women headed the Daisy Chain, made up of freshmen, sopho- more, and junior women from each organized house on the campus. Daisy chain leaders were Eva Jane Sinclair, Marjorie Schick, Irene Sel- lers, and Elizabeth Smith. Leading the royal procession, the active chapter of Mortar Board, masked and black gowned, was followed by two pages, Marian Hoppert and Pauline Walters. The attendants from the various classes followed in couples. Freshman attendants were Marian Miller, Mary Bullock; sophomores, Virginia Clemans, Priscilla Wicks; juniors, Muriel White, Pauline Bowen, Eleanor Eiche, Phyllis Robinson seniors, Ruth Newell, Genevieve Hoff. Flower girls included Ruth Ann Hiatt, Gertrude Cherny, Berneta Rosenquist, and Phyllis Colbert. Bearer of the Royal Crown was George Wmnacker, and the train bearers were Nancy Chamberlain and David Olson. Beta Theta Pi and Kappa Alpha Theta won the cups of the Interfrater- nity and Intersorority Sing. Ivy Orator, Gurske, lashed the " Blind Spot " , and Le Veto Hinthorn was revealed as Ivy Day Poet. Cermonies of the day were climaxed in masking of the new Mortar Boards and tapping of the Innocents. Ivy was planted by the class presidents, Stanley Brewster and Elmer Dohrmann. [167] VIRGINIA FLEETWOOD Honorary Colonel MILITARY BALL COMMITTEES Introduction ol Honorary Colonel - - BRIG COLONEL JOHN W, CRAMER (chairman) COLONEL KERMIT R. HANSEN Music Committee LIEUT- COL- MARTIN W. OELRICH (chairman) MAJOR STANLEY M- BREWSTER Stage Decorations LIEUT- COL HARRISON A- EPPERSON (chairman) MAJOR ROBERT F MILLS Sale and Handling of Tickets - - - - MAJOR GEORGE E. MEIER (chairman) CAPTAIN WILLIAM E- DAVIS Main Floor Decorations - - - - MAJOR JOSEPH T STEPHENS (chairman) MAJOR AULTON E ROLAND Publicity - - - CAPTAIN JAMES R TISDALE (chairman) CAPTAIN JACK FATE Refreshments - CAPTAIN WILLIAM B- WILLIAMS (chairman) CAPTAIN ERNEST B- WINTROUB Program and Purchase ol Invitations LIEUT- COL- FRANCIS LOETTERLE (chairman) CAPTAIN THOMAS EDWARDS Honor Guests and Aid to P. M Si T - - - CAPTAIN ROBERT I MOLZER (chairman) CAPTAIN KENT TUPPER Seating Arrangement and Floor Management - - - LIEUT- COL- TED PFLUEGER (chairman) CAPTAIN BOB MEHRING Checking Wraps - - CAPTAIN ROBERT, L. McGEACHIN (chairman) CAPTAIN HOWARD KAPLAN Presentation of Honorary Colonel 10,000 people packed the coliseum Friday, December 2, to open the campus formal season, to see Virginia Fleetwood presented as the 1938 Honorary Colonel, and to watch the army go through its annual indoor dress parade. The Pershinq Rifles crack squad performed, commanded by Second Lieutenant William Andreson, and was followed by the presentation of representatives of Honor Societies. Stepping from the center of a huge facsimile of a cannon, Miss Fleetwood, dressed in a white cadet uniform, was presented to an impatient audience. As the University symphony band struck up the " Colorado March " , 350 sabers slid from sheaths, and the Grand March began. Janet Lau was presented as the regi- mental sponsor, with Geraldine Wallace and Donna Bullis as field artillery and en- gineer units sponsors. Barney Rapp and his nationally-known New Englanders fur- nished music for the colorful pageantry. 11681 JUMDR-SEMDR PRDM The Junior-Senior Prom, closing the formal season, was held March 3, at the university coliseum. At ten o ' clock trum- pets and drums announced the appear- ance of the 1939 Prom Girl. As three curtains parted on each fanfare, Miss Wal- lace was revealed in front of a seven foot drum. Bill Kovanda, Senior Class Presi- dent, and Grant Thomas, Junior Class Pres- ident, presented Miss Wallace with a bou- quet of red roses and escorted her through a path opened by the dancers on the ball- room floor. The Prom Girl is affiliated with Delta Gamma and a junior at the University of Nebraska. Gene Krupa, the nation ' s fore- most swing drummer, played for over 2,000 couples attending the event. Mr. Krupa was a great success, holding a gal- lery of swingsters in front of the orchestra all evening. The Junior-Senior Prom com- mittee commendably managed the party under the co-chairmanship of Marian Kidd and Roger Cunningham. Third Row: R Waugh, M, I Henn. F. Stiner Second How J, Wolf, E Waugh, M Engiund, V Wheeler. Lower How M SteuleviUe, R, Cunningham, M Kidd, G Thomas, V Clemans. JERRY WflLLflCE Prom Girl COMMITTEES ROGER CUNNINGHAM, MflRIflN KIDD - - Co-chairman MERRILL ENGLUND, MHRY STEUTEVILLE - - Publicity FRED STINER, ELIZABETH WflUGH - - - Presentation GRANT THOMAS. MARY lO HENN - - - - Invitations lEAN WOLF, VIRGINIA WHEELER - Tickets BOB WAUGH, VIRGINIA CLEMANS - - - - Orchestra V d ' I16DI ' FARMERS FAIR Each year the students of the College of Agriculture, managed by a board of twelve members, give a Farmer ' s Fair — the object of which is to present a complete picture of the campus activity at their col- lege. This year ' s Fair, held on May 6, took on the aspect of an open-house, with em- phasis on educational exhibits. Reigning over the show was Goddess of Agriculture, Phyllis Chamberlain. Phyllis was introduced first at the tra- ditional Ag Spring Dance on March 25. In addition to the customary parade of floats, horse show, and exhibits, the 1939 Fair in- cluded the Kampus Kapers, a program of skits; an old-fashioned rodeo; boxing and wrestling matches; and a style show. A dance in the evening, concessions, and a mid-way served as fun-makers for the more than a thousand who attended. M 9 L Third Row E. H, Armstrong, W. Pitner. L. BuUer, E. Rou r.ek, fl. Hulcheson. Second Row M. Schick, F. Mussehl. R. Miller, P, Sherburn, Lower Row: E. Thor, R Russel, R. Cruise, M. Hoppert, J. Broody. PHYLLIS CHflMBERLflIN Goddess of Agriculture t SENIOR BOARD RflY CRUISE, Manager ERIC THOR MARION HOPPERT, Sec. JEFF BROflDY, Treas. RUTHANNA RUSSEL MARIORIE SCHICK JUNIOR BOARD PEGGY SHERBURN EDWIN ROUSEK ANNABELLE HUTCHESON WILLIAM PITNER ELLEN ANN ARMSTRONG LAWRENCE BULLER I17III FARMERS FDRMAL CO-MflNflGERS ROGER CUNNINGHAM RUTHflNNFl RUSSEL CO-CHfllRMEN EDWIN ROUSEK, ANNflBELLE HUTCHESON - - Decoration WILLIAM PITNER, ANN GERSIB ----- Presentation IRIS JOHNSON, PAUL FIDLER ------- Tickets RUTH BAUDER. MILTON GUSTAFSON Publicity and Refreshments RHODA CHESLEY, GEORGE GOODDING - - - - Orchestra and Favors ANN GERSIB - - Farmer ' s Formal Queen ANN GERSIB Farmers Formal Queen Third Row: P, Fidler, W. Pitner, fl Gersib, G. Goodding, E. Rousek. Second Row R. Bauder, Miss Guthrie, Mr Hathaway, fl. Hutcheson. Lower Row R Chesley, M Gustafson, R Russel, R Cunningham, I Johnson. On October 22, two hundred and fifty students of the College of AgricuUure at- tended the Farmer ' s Formal, forsaking their respectable blue denim overalls and gingham dresses for flashy dude ranch clothes. The Student Activities hall was re- named " Suzy-Que Ranch " and snappily decorated with baled hay, log cabins, rail fences, kerosene lanterns, and cowboy regalia. A giant revolving sombrero, fifteen feet high, sat on the stage, presented one cow-girl attendant with each turn, who took her place at the edge of the broad brim waiting for the queen. The attendants were Ruth Bauder, Jane Brackett, Ruth Browne, Bonnie Brown, Phyllis Chamber- lain, Edith Filley, Dons Gray, Angelene Helleberg, Marian Hoppert, Mary Louise O ' Connell and Phyllis Robinson. Following presentation of attendants Ann Gersib, dressed in western costume, crashed through the crown of the sombrero and was claimed to be the Queen of the 1938 Farmer ' s Formal. inu HNSON WEEKS IIVTERFRATERIVITY BALL COMMITTEES BOB LEfiDLEY - - General Chairman LEWIS ANDERSON, BILL SflWTELL, BILL MOORE-Orcheslra ROBERT GUTRU, STAN SLOSBURG - - - - Publicity ERIC THOR, LOGAN SCHROFF ----- Decorations JACK BINGENHEIMER. FRANK KUDRNA - - Chaperones LESTER BURSIK. KERMIT HANSEN ----- Tickets Second Row: J, Bingenheimer, G. Schrofl, F. Kudrna, W. fl. Sawtell, S. Slosburg. Lower Row K Hansen, R Leadiey, D, Green, L, Anderson. W- Moore. A successful Interfraternity Ball from both a social and financial view was pre- sented this year on February fourth in the coliseum. Two of the nation ' s leading bands, Anson Weeks and Frankie Trum- bauer, played to a record crowd in the second " battle of music " of the year. For the first time in the history of its presenta- tion, the dance was informal, furnishing a " breather " in the formal season. An enlarged budget for the ball gave general chairman, Bob Leadiey, the oppor- tunity to present two such well known bands. Leadiey was aided by five com- mittees m charge of tickets, publicity, chaperones, decorations, and orchestra. This year ' s ball, the ninth to be held on this campus, is the only university func- tion given by the various fraternities for both affiliated and non-affiliated students. IITL ' J CDLL-AGRI-FUIV CoU-Agri-Fun, an activity on the Col- lege of Agriculture campus, yearly pre- sents a show featuring students in that college. The Board attempts to create in- terest and give an opportunity for talent m dramatics, music and leadership. In addition to the cash prizes offered for the best acts, Coll-Agri-Fun yearly awards a silver loving cup to the organi- zation presenting the winning skit. The Agriculture College Boarding Club with its " 1938 Fall Review " won the decision of the judges when the show ' s curtain went down on December 3, at the Student Ac- tivities Building. " About A Quarter to Nine " by Loomis Hall merited second Place. " When We Marry " by the Cafeteria Club and " The Creation " by Farm House took the two highest honors among the curtain acts. Each year the organization adds some useful property for future shows in the Student Activities Building. They also yearly contribute to the Coll-Agri-Fun Loan Fund which is available to all agri- cultural students. The Board is composed of three juniors, three seniors, elected each spring by the agricultural students, and four fac- ulty advisors appointed by the Dean of the College. Second How D Whelan, G Goodding, R. Cruise, fl. W. Medlar. Lower How L. Turner, C. Garey, L. Lichliter, M. Smrha. Coll-flgri-Fun Skits SENIOR MEMBERS LOIS LICHLITER ..-----. Manager CflRROLL GflREY ----- Assistant Manager RflY CRUISE JUNIOR MEMBERS LOUISE TURNER - - ----- - Secretary MflRIflN SMRHfl -------- Treasurer GEORGE GOODDING FflCULTY MEMBERS MISS EDITH CflRSE MR H W. MEDLAR Miss ETHEL ELLIFF MR D B WHELflN ri73] Lt. Col. Hansen and Janet Lau stepped out to the Military Ball. Above, the Field Artillery displays itself during the pro- gram. Honorary Colonel Virginia Fleetwood and Bob Ramey. Major Barkalow was a spectator. Cadets and their sponsors dur- ing the Grand March. Pershing Rifles crack squad performs. Mrs. Boucher and the Chancellor enjoyed the festive evening. Barney Rapp led the band. 1174] Our photographer Bill Buchanan and his escort, Marian Bradstreet, at the Mortar Board party. Above, Peggy Sherburn was Ag College Sweetheart. Men were well shaved by their escorts at the Mortar Board party. Johnny Hamp and his band played. Bob Leadley, Interfraternity Ball chairman, adds up the profits. At the Farmers Formal, Ag students went western. Men received flowers for a change when women turned escorts at Mortar Board party. [175] Gene Krupa at the Junior-Senior Prom chewed gum vigor- ously and broke many drumsticks. Above, Frankie Trumbauer at Interfroternity Ball delighted the crowd with his hot saxo- phone. Students talk with Trumbauer ' s singer. Lois Keller, Theta, and Duke Deger, inimitable Sigma Nu, at Junior-Senior Prom. A crowd jammed Anson Weeks ' band at Interfroternity Ball. Drums and Krupa again stole the Prom. Two Mortar Boards, Phyllis Chamberlain, and Ruthanna Russell, with escorts Al Moseman and Bob Avery. Frances Boldman, Mortar Board and football man. Bill Andreson, were at the Prom. |17ii| OR BAN rZ ?«1 fftJ 8 Fraternities and Sororities Honoraries and Professionals Depression years have terrorized fraternities on the campus, although they optimistically open their doors each fall m prepar- ation for rush week. But socially ambitious did pledge this year and paid into the Greeks ' coffers an average of $45-$50 per month. As a new sorority rushing plan Panhellenic voted to discontinue summer rushing after this year. The Interfraternity Council swelled its bankroll with their Anson Weeks-Frankie Trumbauer combination at the annual ball. Innocents and Mortar Boards stalked the campus m search of boyish entertain- ment and prudish, altruistic service respectively. Phi Beta Kappa this fall invited eight seniors to join its scholarly ranks in a new policy of choosing some members from their junior records. Other organizations met m a desultory or vigorous manner to carry on the torch of their ultimate aims, and students were again enmeshed in the mill of meetings and elections. FratKrnitiGS Student Union University nri|iini .:itinns IIVTERFRATEMITY CDUIVCIL Third Row. R- Jones, R. Cunningham, G- Thacker, K. Hansen, L. Leigh, H. flugustin, B. Horn, G. Schroff, D, Gonzales Second Row P. South wick, R Leadley, D, Kadavy, G, Cameron, C Telherow, D- Kavich, S Slosburg, R. Flory, R, VanNormon, Lower Row W. C Harper, C S Frankforter, E F Schramm, L Anderson, D. Green. F. Kudrna, W. fl. Saw tell, W. Moore, J Bingenheimer. OFFICERS DWPIN GREEN— Sigma Phi Epsilon - - - President FRANK KUDRNfl— Kappa Sigma Vice-president LEWIS ANDERSON— Phi Delta Theta Secretary WILLIAM SAWTELL—Deha Tau Delta Treasurer C FRANKFORTER FACULTY ADVISORS W. C, HARPER E. F. SCHRAMM MEMBERS ACflCIA - - - - ALPHA GAMMA RHO ALPHA SIGMA PHI ALPHA TAU OMEGA BETA SIGMA PSI - BETA THETA PI - CHI PHI - - ■ - DELTA TAU DELTA - DELTA UPSILON - Harold Niemann - Glenn Thacker - Don Gonzales - - John Smith Harold Augustin - Kermil Hansen - Dean Kadavy Bob Von Norman ■ - Lester Bursik FARMHOUSE - ■ Roger Cunningham KAPPA SIGMA Bob Flory LAMBDA CHI ALPHA - Harold Wolfe PHI DELTA THETA - Lewis Anderson PHI GAMMA DELTA PHI KAPPA PSI - • PHI SIGMA KAPPA PI KAPPA ALPHA - - Lewis Leigh Frederick Stiner - Robert Jones - William Horn SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Ralph Ludwick SIGMA ALPHA MU - Leo Eisenstatt SIGMA CHI - ■ William Moore Ir SIGMA NU - - - Jack Bingenheimer SIGMA PHI EPSILON - - Logan Schroll THETA CHI - - - George Cameron THETA XI - - - - lohn MacDonald ZETA BETA TAU - Stanley Slosburg Iisai OFFICERS MISS MARGUERITE KLINKER Chairman MflRIORIE SCHICK President PHYLLIS HURST - Secretary ADVISORY BOARD MEMBERS MISS MARGUERITE KLINKER MISS HORTENSE ALLEN MISS GERTRUDE BEERS MRS. J. A. McEACHEN MRS. EARL CLINE MISS MflRIORIE SCHICK MISS JOSEPHINE RUBNITZ MEMBERS ALPHA CHI OMEGA Helen Jennings, Kay Bullock ALPHA OMICRON pi - - . - - - - Elizabeth Smith, Fleeta Sherwood ALPHA PHI - - - - Marie Vogt, Doris Marie Poellot ALPHA XI DELTA ..------- Eleanor Hickman, Martha Long CHI OMEGA .------ Margaret Jane Pyle, Mary Jane McMuIIen DELTA GAMMA .----- Helen Catherine Davis, Wilma Comstock DELTA DELTA DELTA - - - Reba Bratten, Martha Whelan GAMMA PHI BETA ..---.--- Muriel White, Thais Haley KAPPA ALPHA THETA Margaret McKay, Dorothy Swisher KAPPA DELTA - . - Dorothy Swoboda, Marian Stone KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA --.---. Barbara Selleck, Louise Benson PHI MU ....-.------ Jean Frey, Lorraine Elmborg PI BETA PHI Jean Swift, Virginia Clemans SIGMA DELTA TAU .-------- Zelma Zveitel, Selma Hill SIGMA KAPPA - - - Frances Brown, Betty Lehman " We, the fraternity undergraduate members, stand tor good scholarship, for the guardians of good health, for wholesome cooperation with our college ' s ideals for student life, for the maintenance of fine social standards and serving, to the best of our ability, our college community. " Ttiird Row I Swill, D Swisher, M McKay, W Comstock, V Clemans, E. Smith, C, Bullock. M Stone Second Row M. Whelan. M. White, F. Brown, N. Lippitt, B. Lehman L. Benson. M. I. Westcott, S. Zveitel, S. Hill. Lower Row: T Haley, D. Poellot, M. Klinker, M. Schick, R Bratten, D, Swoboda, M Long, R U Nevin. PAIVHELLEIVIC CDUIVCIL [183] ACACIA OFFICERS GUY H. WILLIAMS, JR. President CLIFTON HILLEGflSS Vice-president MAX 3fl!LEY Secretary GENE BECK - - - - Treasurer ACTIVES MAX BAILEY, ' 40 Oregon, Mo EUGENE BECK, ' 39 Dayton, Ohio FRED BODIE, 39 Lincoln TOM BODIE, 40 Lincoln LOUIS DILLMAN, ' 41 Curlis JOHN GROTH, 39 Lincoln ROBERT GUTRU, ' 40 Newman Grove THOMAS HICKS, ' 39 Kingston, Pa. CLIFFORD HILLEGflSS, Grad, Rising City FRANK JOHNSON, 39 Cozad HARRIS LARSON, ' 40 Newman Grove JAMES McDOUGAL, ' 41 Tecumseh GEORGE MEIER, 39 Peoria, HI JAMES MINNICK, ' 41 Cambridge DICK MORSE, ' 41 Lincoln HAROLD NIEMANN, ' 40 Nebraska City MARK OWENS, ' 40 Nebiaska City MARVIN PLOCK, ' 39 Lincoln OMAR QUALSET, ' 41 Newman Grove RAE SIMONSON, 39 Broken Bow KEITH VAN NESTE, ' 41 flnselmo RICHARD WHITE, ' 39 Lincoln ELTON WILEY, ' 40 Lincoln GUY WILLIAMS, ' 41 Omaha PLEDGES HENRY BIXBY. ' 40 Des Moines JAMES BROWNSON, ' 42 Lincoln DAVE CRAMER, ' 41 Nonh Platte WARREN DALTON, ' 41 McCook BILL HASTINGS, ' 42 Newman Grove GLEN HYMER, ' 42 Lincoln HOWARD KETTELHUT, ' 42 Omaha DICK LEVERTON. ' 40 Lincoln VAL KLEPPINGER, ' 42 David City GORDON MILLIGAN, ' 40 McCcok HARVEY MINNICK, ' 40 Cambridge BILL MORTON, ' 42 Lincoln LOUIS OUREN, ' 42 Omaha HAROLD PATTERSON, York FRED PEGLER, ' 42 Omaha CARL ROYER, ' 41 Lincoln ELBERT SCHMIDT, 40 Wisner JIM SMITH, ' 41 fllbion BILL STAFFORD, ' 42 Oxford BURTON THEIL, ' 42 Stanton JIM WERTMAN, ' 42 Vilhsca, la. ' 41 Top Row M Bailoy. E. Bock. F Bodie. T. Bodio. D Cramor. Second Row L. Dillman, R. Gulru, W. Hastings. C. Hillegass. Third Row: F. lohnson, H Ketlolhut. H. Larson, J. McDougaL Fourih Row G Meior. C. Milligan, H, Minnick, ]. Minnick. Fillh How; R. Morse, W, Morton. H. Niemann, L. Quran. Sixih how M Owens. P. Pegler, M. Plock. O. Quolset Seventh Row: C. Royer, E. Schmidl. R. Simonson. R. Smith. Fighth Row: B Stallord. B Thiel, K Van Neste. I Wertman. Ninth Row R. White. E. Wiley, G, Wilhams. Mrs. W. Brown. I1H1I In 1904, at Ann Arbor, Michigan, the brotherhood of Acacia was founded, a brotherhood which is deeply imbued with the traditions of Masonry. Nebraska Chap- ter of Acacia was the fourth petitioning group to be admitted to the brotherhood, being admitted m the year of the fraternity founding, 1904. Prior to Acacia ' s admittance to the National Interfraternity Council in 1910, dual membership was abolished, restrict- ing membership to Masons who were not affiliated with any other national fratern- ity. Membership requirements have been affected due to the fact that the average age of men enrolling in the universities is much lower than twenty-one years of age, that required for Masonry. In 1933 mem- bership requirements were changed to " Masons, sons or brothers of Masons, or any man vouched for by two Masons. " Although membership is not now restricted to Masons, the ideals of Masonry continue with a broader field in which to expand. Outstanding event of the social season, Acacia ' s Biennial Bowery Ball, was held this year. Other events on Acacia ' s social calendar were the Halloween party; a spring house party; the annual Founder ' s Day banquet in February; and the re- gional conclave which was held at the chapter house. The Nebraska Chapter of Acacia is one of twenty-eight chapters. These chap- ters are located in educational institutions in the east, midwest, southwest, and west, forming a broad band across the United States. All of these chapters take great pnde in the participation of Acacia in the various phases of campus life where they are located. Nebraska chapter of Acacia has fulfilled the expectations of the na- tional organization since its installation on this campus. Acacias were instrumental in the founding of the Innocents Society on this campus. Acacia has always main- tained an enviable record in this organ- ization. Last spring on Ivy Day a member of the varsity backfield was tapped for membership in Innocents Socie ty. Among the proud brothers present to congratulate him were the business manager of the " Daily Nebraskan " for the first semester; a managing editor of the " Daily Nebraskan; " two members of Kosmet Klub; a member of the Track squad,- a national officer and three members of Pershing Rifles; two members of Scabbard and Blade; a major and three captains in the R. O. T. C; five members of the Cornhusker Battery; four members of the Cornhusker Field Com- pany; two pledges of Corn Cobs; two members of the Varsity Band; and mem- bers of such honoraries as A. S. M. E., Sigma Gamma, and Nu-Med. Guy Williams, president Esquire may teach many things [185] ALPHA CHI DMEGA OFFICERS MARY JEAN WESTCOTT President CATHERINE BULLOCK Vice-president MARY LOUISE O ' CONNELL Secretary RITA RIST Treasurer g gg 2gg3|ggj|i TOP ROW E. Hrmstrong, B. Bachman. I. Bird, D. Bors, C. Brown. C, Bullock. M, Bullock. M. Gushing. R. DiUer, B. Eginlon, £. Eisentiart. M. Eisentiart. I Fncke, fl. Grandmougin. P. Gnswold, E. Hakanson, E. Halm. SECOND ROW M. Harper, V. Harper. I, Holster. J. Holtz, M. Hopperl, I. Hoyl, E. Inhelder, H. Jennings, fl Jordan, E, Jordan, J. Jordan, M, lorgenson, J. Kovando, B. Kuhns, E. Leisy. P. Long. THIRD ROW: N, Mauck. D Moullon, B. Mueller, B Myers, M. OConnell, M Osborn, R. RisI, P. Robmson, M Sleburg, B. Stewart, P. Taylor, L. Thomas, B. Turner, M. Westcott, D. Wind, Mrs. Bishop- ACTIVES RITA RIST, -40 LUCILE THOMAS, ' 41 Humboldt Lincoln ELLEN ANN VALENA HARPER, ' 40 PHYLLIS ROBINSON, 39 BETTE J, TURNER, 41 ARMSTRONG, ' 40 Beaver City Lincoln Thedlord Si, Paul. Neb, PAULINE BARTA. 41 IMOGENE HOLSTER, 39 Callaway BETTY STEWART, 39 Omaha MARY JEAN WESTCOTT, 40 South Sioux City Lincoln MARIAN HOPPERT, 39 DeLORIS BORS, ' 39 Lincoln Wilber JOSEPHINE HOYT, 40 PLEDGES CATHERINE BULLOCK, •40 Coming, la Lincoln HELEN JENNINGS, 39 BETTY JANE BACHMAN, 41 ARLENE lORDflN. 39 MARY BULLOCK, ' 41 Davenport Omaha Lincoln Lincoln JOYCE KOVANDA, 39 JANE BIRD, 42 ELAINE JORDAN, ' 42 MARIAN CUSHING, ' 39 Exeter Scottsblull Lincoln Lincoln BETTY ELLEN KUHNS, ■41 CAROLE BROWN, 42 JANE JORDAN, ' 42 RACHEL DILLER, ' 41 Bereslord, So, Dak. Beaver City Gordon Diller BETTY ANN EGINTON, Paxton •41 EDITH LEISY, ' 39 Lincoln ELINOR EISENHART, 40 Culbertson MARION JORGENSEN, ' 42 Omaha PHYLLIS LONG, 41 MflRJORIE EISENHART, •39 Grand Island JOHANNA FRICKE, ' 41 NANCY MAUCK, 42 CuIberlBon DOROTHY MOULTON, ■39 Bayard Lincoln VIRGINIA FRUM, 39 Lincoln PATRICIA GRISWOLD, ' 42 BETTY SUE MYERS, 42 South Sioux City BETTY MUELLER, 41 Lincoln Lincoln ARLENE GRANDMOUGIN, ' 40 Lincoln MARILYNN HARPKR, ' 42 MARGARET STEBURG, ' 41 Lincoln MARY LOUISE Lincoln Arnold ELINOR HAKANSON, ' 40 OCONNELL, ' 39 JEAN HOLTZ, 42 POLLY JO TAYLOR, ' 42 Faiiliold Sterling, Colo. Lincoln Lincoln EUNICE HALM, ' 39 MARY-ELLEN OSBORN, ■40 ELIZABETH INHELDER, ' 42 DOROTHY WIND. ' 42 Humboldt Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln U861 Mary Jean Wescott. president Never trump a sister ' s ace The fifty members of Alplia Clii Omega celebrated the sorority ' s fifty-fourth birthday last October 15. Xi, the local chapter, is only twenty-two years younger than the oldest chapter of Alpha Chi Omega; this d oes not mean that Nebraska ' s chapter takes any less prominent part in the social whirl, or in activity and organization participation. The formal and annual house parties of Alpha Chi Omega are well known on the Nebraska campus. This year the annual " Cord and Cotton " party, the Christmas " Blue and Silver " party, their formal at the Cornhusker early in 1939, and the costume Insane Asylum party all added to the fun and memories of the campus social ' jitterbugs. ' The yearly alumnae banquet in the spring and the celebration of Hera Day on March 1, complete the round of the lyre-wearers ' main social events. No less active are the Alpha Chis in activities and m honorary organizations. The " Y " Cabinet includes two wearers of the lyre as does the Farmers Fair Board. A. W. S. Board; Coed Counselor Board; Tassels; Or- chesis; and Tanksterettes all include Alpha Chi Omega representatives. The sorority lends support through publications through staff members of the " Daily Ne- braskan " and the " Awgwan. " The names of talented Alpha Chis appear on the rolls of Phi Sigma Iota, Phi Upsilon, Vestals of the Lamp, and Omicron Nu. Two Phi Beta Kappas were honored last spring at the Honors Convocation. Xi chapter proves its unity in its group successes. Ivy Day last spring meant third place in the intersoroity sing for Alpha Chi Omega, and having a page and two attendants in the Queen ' s court. The Alpha Chis made themselves known in the athletic world, providing stiff competition in intramurals. Last fall their ingenuity brought them honorable mention in the Homecoming decorations contest. Xi chapter is proud of her alumnae. Among those nationally known are a lecturer on international affairs, a novelist, and a concert pianist. A [187] Alpha Gamma Rho was organized at Ohio State University in the fall of 1904. Nine men, having a common bond of friendship, met in Columbus, Ohio, and organized a local fraternity which at the suggestion of one, they called Alpha Gamma Rho, the name being obviously derived from the word ' agriculture. ' One year later, in 1905, nine students of the College of Agriculture of the University of Illinois organized an agricultural inter- fraternity society at Champaign, Illinois, giving it the name of Delta Rho Sigma. Immediately following the organization of Delta Rho Sigma, correspondence was opened between the two societies looking toward amalgamation. Later in the year the constitution was signed which estab- lished Alpha Gamma Rho as a national agricultural fraternity. Kappa Chapter was added to the Alpha Gamma Rho chapter roll on April 11, 1917. Several members of Kappa Chapter attended the National Convention of Alpha Gamma Rho at Boze- man, Montana. Last year Kappa was host to chapters representing seven states, the occasion being the district convention. The Annual Founder ' s Day Banquet was held here on Sunday, April 2, 1939, preceded by the Annual Spring Party the night before. This dual celebration is an annual affair and marks the highlight of the social season for Alpha Gamma Rho. Being on the " ag " campus, Alpha Gamma Rho is of course primarily in- terested in its activities, but they also par- ticipate in activities on the city campus. Alpha Gamma Rho has maintained an enviable record both in intramurals and in scholarship. Five A. G. R. ' s are members of Alpha Zeta. The President and vice- Glenn Thacker, president The boys crack wise. president of the Varsity Dairy Club and six other members are A. G. R. ' s, as are the President and secretary of the Poultry Club and six additional members. Twenty- six are members of the 4-H Club. Other organizations in which Alpha Gamma Rho is represented are A. S. A. E.; Tri-K; Sigma Tau; and the Block and Bridle Club. In publications Alpha Gamma Rho is ably represented. The editor of the CORN- HUSKER COUNTRYMAN for both semes- ters and the business and circulation man- agers for the second semester are A. G. R. ' s. IISNl ALPHA GAMMA RHD OFFICERS GLENN THflCKER President HAROLD SHUDEL ------- Vice-president LEO HflNSMIRE - - Secretary HflRLEY DOLD - Treasurer ACTIVES ■4! 39 •40 ■39 MERRITT BOONE, Fairbury RUSSELL BIERMflN. Hastings BRYCE BRODRICK Fairfield REX BROWN. ' 40 Geneva RYNOLD CIMFEL, Clarkson LYLE CLARK, ' 41 Fairmont FLOYD COLEY, 40 Pilger LEO COOKSLEY, 40 Berwyn DONALD CROSIER, ' 40 St Edward lAMES DIXON, ' 41 Blair HARLEY DOLD, ' 40 Maywood HAROLD FAUSCH, Guide Rock KEITH GILMORE, ' 41 Callaway ' 39 ' 41 CLARE GLANDON. ' 39 Wilcox LEO HANSMIRE, ' 39 Reynolds VERN KERCHBERGER, ' 41 Hay Springs WILLIAM KEISTER, Hemmgtord HOWARD KRIZ, ' 41 Callaway ALFRED KUPER, ' 39 Nelson ORRIN MARCY, ' 39 Hay Springs FLOYD MECHAM, ' 39 Grand Island MALCOLM McMillan Crele VICTOR McCLURE, Lincoln MERLE PETERSON, Herman RUSSELL PFEIFFER Elkhorn OTTO PFEIFEER, ' 41 Elkhorn ' 40 ' 40 ' 39 ' 40 ROBERT PELKEY, ' 40 Broken Bow EDWIN ROUSEK. ' 41 Burwell HAROLD SCHUDEL, ' 40 North Loup WILLIS SKRDLA, ' 41 DeWilt MILLARD STANEK, ' 40 ■Waithill FRANK SHIPMAN, 40 Nelson GLENN THACKER, ' 39 Dawson WENDELL THACKER, Dawson ERIC THOR, ' 41 Stanton ARCHIE TRIMBLE, ' 41 Gothenberg DONALD VAN HORN, North Loup EDGAR VAN BOENING, Blue Hill PALMER WELSH, ' 39 Seward 41 ' 39 ■41 PLEDGES ANDREW ANDRESEN Omaha MARVIN BEUCK, 42 Millord WAYNE BLUE, ' 42 Tecumseh lOHN BIFFAR 42 Blair RAE BEINS, ' 40 flurora CLARENCE BUCKHOLZ, Bancroft DWIGHT CHERRY, ' 42 Cortland EARL COX, ' 40 Oconto RAYMOND CRAWFORD, fllliance PHILIP DENNIS, ' 39 Coleridge WALLACE FAUSCH, ' 42 Guide Rock 40 FLOYD HANSMIRE, ' 42 Reynolds KLENN KAVANDA, ' 41 Exeter CREIGHTON KRAL, ' 42 Bladen CHARLES LINDGREN, Campbell WILLIAM NIELSEN, ' 42 North Platte ' 42 KENNETH PALMER, ' 42 Red Cloud LESTER REID, ' 40 Swanlon EUGENE SHAW, ' 40 Bostwick ' 42 JOHN SCHICK, ' 42 Curtis DONALD STEELE, ' 42 Valley 42 Tod Row R, Bierman, J. Billar, M- Boone, B. Brodrick, R, Brown, R. Cimlel, L. Clark, L. Cooksley. E. Cox, R Crawtord Second Row: D. Crosier, H. Dold, I. Dixon, H. Fausch, H. W. Fausch, K. Gilmore. C. Glondon, F Hansmire, L. Hansmire, V. Kerchberger. Third Row W. Kiester, ' V, McClure, M. McMillan, O, Marcy, F. Mecham, O, Pteiller, R. Pfeifler, E, Rousek, H. Schudel, E, Shaw, Fourth Row W. Skrdla. M. Stanek, R. Steele, G. Thacker. W, Thacker, E. Thor, fl, Trimble, E. ■ an Boening, D, Van Horn, Mrs. Weibusch. [189] lop now ii Barifll B Bij:grn;i B Clarko. M Ciitos t. 1JibI.:i. ' Second Row: I Etiingar, H. Eversman, D Farmer. M. Foster R. Franklin. Third Row L. Harp«ter, H. Humphrey. N fohn on. J, Ley N. Lippill. Fourth Row R McGee. R McKnight. M Marko. M Miller M. Neumann. Filth Row E Paepor, S Pickering. | Prall. V Rapp. F. Sherwood. Sixth Row P Slallery. D Smith. E Smith. L Stepanek. I Sundell. Seventh Row M Sweeney. M Tooey. C Ull, D Voigl, 1. Wade Eighth Row R. Wilbur. H Wisner H Youid Mm Myra Lyons fTnJ OFFICERS NELLELIPPITT ■ - Resident ELIZABETH SMITH Vice-president lEflNWflDE Secretary IflNE ETTINGER ----.... Treasurer ACTIVES MflRJORIE BANNISTER. 39 JANE PRATT 41 Lincoln Omaha BETTY ANN CLARKE. 41 VIRGINIA RAPP 40 Lincoln Omaha ELIZABETH DIETZE, 41 FLEETA SHERWOOD ' 41 Lincoln Beatrice JANE ETTINGER. 39 DORIS SMITH. ' 39 Omaha Lincoln MARGARET FOSTER. 39 ELIZABETH SMITH 39 Omaha Omaha LOIS HARPSTER. ' 39 MARY HELEN SWEENEY ' 40 Beatrice Lincoln JOSEPHINE LEY, ' 39 MARY TOOEY. ' 39 Wayne Lincoln NELLE LIPPITT. ' 40 CHARLOTTE UTT. ' 41 Meadville. Mo Omaha RUBY McGEE, ' 41 JEAN WADE. ' 39 Omaha Nebraska City MARIAN MILLER, ' 41 RUTH WILBUR. ' 40 Lincoln Lincoln SUE PICKERING. ' 40 RUTH YOURD. ' 41 Lincoln Lincoln PLEDGES NEOMAH BARRETT. ' 42 MARY LOUISE ' - ' " ' =° ' " NEUMANN. ' 42 BETTY JANE BURGNER. ' 41 Chappell fall ' s " y EVELYN PAEPER. ' 42 MARY ELLEN CRITES, ' 41 Omaha ° " ' ° ' ° LILY AN RYAN, ' 41 HELEN EVERSMAN, ' 41 Loup City lulesburg. Colo PATRICIA SLATTERY ' 42 DOROTHY FARMER. ' 42 Lincoln Exe ' - ' LUCILLE STEPANEK. ' 42 VIRGINIA FRANKLIN. ' 42 Omaha Council Blulls, la JEAN SUNDELL ' 41 ALICE JEAN HUMPHREY, ' 42 Wakeheld Lincoln DORIS VOIGT ' 42 NATALIE JOHNSON, ' 42 Lincoln 0 ' " ha HAZEL WISNER ' 41 ROSEMARY McKNIGHT. ' 42 North Platte HIbion MARIELLEN MARKO. ' 40 Beatrice IJ. ' U. ' Ll] I lit, iro:-.idi nl 119111 ALPHA D MICRDN PI Last December some fifty-odd girls, members of Alpha Omicron Pi, gathered to hold their annual Founders Day banquet. The purpose was to celebrate the founding of their chapter, Zeta, on the Nebraska campus in 1903, only six years after the origin of Alpha Omicron Pi itself in 1897. Among the group honoring the eleven girls of the first Zeta chapter could have been found numerous notables on the campus. A senior member of the Coed Counselor Board was there with several sister Coed Counselors. Others present in- cluded various members of the Y. W. C. A. and a " CORNHUSKER " staff member. The Alpha Omicron Pi representatives of honoraries Iota Sigma Pi and Phi Sigma lota were also there. Two of the wearers of the Cardinal had been honored at the Ivy Day festivities the preceding spring. One was a freshman attendant to the May Queen, and the other, a leader of the daisy chain. The girls of 1541 " S " are active in campus social life. Their annual fall party was held last October with decorations in the chapter house carrying out, appropri- ately enough, the Halloween theme. Con- trasting with the informal black cats and yellow pumpkins, the AOPi ' s were hos- tesses to about three hundred couples at their formal on January 13, a lucky Friday for the socially inclined formal attenders. The other main social event of the Nebraska Zetas was the initiation banquet last spring. At that time fifteen pledges be- came officially AOPi ' s. Alpha Omicron Pi holds its national conventions biennially. This summer rep- resentatives of the Nebraska chapter will journey to Pasadena, California, for the national conclave, to meet with fellow AOPi ' s from all over the United States and Canada, and to exchange ideas and news of their forty-eight chapters. Zeta chapter boasts of several dis- tinguished alumnae. The acting dean of women of University of Nebraska, and the president of the Nebraska Geneological Society and an officer in the D. A. R. wear AOPi pins. In the music field, Nebraska chapter claims a protege of the late Madame Schumann-Heink. nsn ALPHA PHI OFFICERS MARIE VOGT - - - President PHYLLIS BAKER ------- i ice-presideni MARY RUTH RHODES - - Secretary PATRICIA JENSEN Treasurer nCTIVES HELEN ABEl, 41 Lincoln BEATRICE ANDREV S, ' 40 Lincoln COURTNEY flSHTON. ' 41 Lincoln lEAN BAKER, ' 41 Lincoln PHYLLIS BAKER, 39 Curtis BETTY BEATY, ' 40 Blair PHYLLIS BEERMAN, ' 41 Lincoln ELEANORE BERNER, ' 41 Omaha ELEANOR BOYD, ' 41 Lincoln MARIAN BREMERS, ' 41 Omaha DONNA BULLIS, ' 41 Norlolk MARY LOU DALY, 41 Cambridge ELIZABETH DAY, ' 39 Superior THEODA ERICKSON, ' 39 Lincoln MARIORIE GRIESS, ' 41 Lincoln JEANETTE HEDELUND, ' 41 Blair ' 40 JEAN HUGHES, ' 40 Seward PATRICIA JENSEN, ' 39 Deadwood, So. Dak, GENEVIEVE JOHNSON, Wahoo MARY ELIZABETH KEINHOLZ, ' 39 Pierre, So Dak BETTY LAMPHERE. ' 40 Aurora JEAN MORGAN, ' 40 Hay Springs DORIS POELLOT, ' 40 Uoiendge ANN PATRICIA PRIME, ' ll i_»maha MARY-RUTH RHODES, ' 41 Osceola JANET STECKLEBERG, ' 41 Lincoln PHYLLIS TAYLOR, ' 40 Lincoln MARIE ANNE VOGT, ' 39 Ilebiaska City MAXINE WAGNER, ' 41 Columbus MARY FRANCES Vi ' ILSON, ' 41 Lincoln PLEDGES MARY ALEXANDER, 42 Lincoln DOROTHY flSKEY, ' 42 Lincoln BflRBflRfl BEERMflN, ' 42 Lincoln BETTY BENSON, ' 42 Lincoln GERTRUDE BER3GREN, ' 41 Wahoo HARRIET BOV MfiN, 42 Lincoln RUTH CHflPMflN, ' 42 Aurora PHYLLIS CURTIS, ' 42 V hilman MARIAN DOBNEY, ' 42 Norlolk HELEN GARTNER, ' 42 Lincoln MARGARET GRIGGS, 42 Bullalo, Wyo. BETTY GROTH, 41 Lincoln VIONfl HflDER. 41 Holdroge DORIS HflLLSTED, ' 41 C.Gwiord MARY FRANCES KIER. ' 42 Lincoln LILLIE LUTTGEH, ' 40 V ichita, Kans. MARION LYDICK, ' 41 Valley FLORENCE MOLL, ' 42 Lincoln JANICE LEE MORRISON, ' 42 Lincoln ROZANNE PURDHAM, ' 41 Omaha MARGARET RANDALL, ' 42 Norfolk HOLLY SHURTLEFF, ' 42 Lincoln MARY STODDART, ' 41 Lincoln VIRGINIA VAN HORN, ' 42 Lincoln BETTY LOU WENTZ, ' 42 Lincoln RUTHE ELINOR WINKLER, ' 41 Lincoln ELEANOR WINSLOW, 40 Lincoln Top How. 11, flbel, M. flloxa.ndei, C. nihlcn, D. Hskey, ) Daker, H Baker. Soccnd Row B Bealy. B Bsermon, P. Boorman, B Benson, G Borggren, E. Bernor. Thud How; H Bowman, E. Boyd, M Bromers, D. Bullis. R. Chapman, P Curtis. „ „ , Fourth Row M Daly, E. Day, M. Dobney, T Erickson, H Gartner. M Griggs. Filih Row: B Groth, V Hador, D Hallsted, I Hedelund, 1 Hughes, P Jensen. , , , Sixth Row G lohnson, M Kier, E Laraphere, L Lullgen. M Lydick, F Moll, „ , „ „ Sevonlh Row J. Morgan, I Morrison, D. Poellol, H Prime, R Purdham. Eighth Row M Randall, M. Rhodes, H Shurllell, M Vogt, M Wagner Ninth Row B Woniz M Wilson, R Winkler, E. Winslow, Mrs Quick |1 ' .I ' J1 As rush week closed last fall, twenty- six girls donned the silver and bordeau colors as pledges of Nu chapter of Alpha Phi. The Nebraska chapter was founded thirty-three years ago on the Nebraska campus. Alpha Phi was founded in 1872 at Syracuse University. Last spring, the sorority again won second place in the Ivy Day song competition. Later in the spring, two Alpha Phis were presented in the " CORNHUSKER " as Beauty Queens, a dis- tinction of which Alpha Phi can well be proud. Alpha Phi retained its position in social events this year by holding the first formal of the season at the Cornhusker ballroom the night after the Military Ball. A week later, they gave a dinner party for their escorts to the Mortar Board party. The annual house party, in the form of a barn dance, v as held earlier in the fall. Nu chapter is particularly proud of her pledges. Three of them walked off with top honors in the Riding club horse show, add- ing a silver trophy and two blue ribbons to the Alpha Phi award case. Two others were awarded gold " N ' s " by A. W. S. for being winners m " N " stamp sales. Nu chapter also has the distinction of being the only sorority to have three members of the pledge class on the Y. W. C. A. Fresh- man Cabinet. Three Alpha Phis are Coed Counselors. Another is a member of the Student Council and is also on the Student Union Board. Two others are members of the Home Economics Association. In sports, two have been placed on intra- mural honor teams, and several have re- ceived honorable mention. On December 3 Alpha Phis saw three of their sorority sisters march as sponsors at the Military Ball. One Alpha Phi is Administration Editor on the " CORNHUSKER, " and an- other is an assistant editor of the " Corn- husker Countryman. " At Honors Convoca- tion last spring, two Phi Beta Kappas were announced who wore the Alpha Phi pin, while four girls were on the honor roll. The silver and bordeau is represented in several honorary organizations including Delta Phi Delta; Phi Lambda Delta,- Delta Omicron; and Vestals of the Lamp. Marie Vogt, president Waiting (or lunch [193] ALPHA SIGMA PHI OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester DON GONZfiLES - President - HflL HfiLSTED ELBERT PHELPS - Vice-president - PAUL WAGNER DALE TINSTMflN - Secretary - DALE TINSTMAN BILL MOORES - Treasurer - BILL MOORES Top Row: R. flldrich, O. Anderson, R. Bradley. I Carey, W Cropper, R Denning, W 1. lui.i. VV H Dunn. F. Foral, I Foral, I, Gayer Second Row D. Gonzales, G. Graham, H. Hoisted. M Hawks, M Hemsworth. G Holland, I. Jackson, D. Jones, F. Lof, D, Logan, McGinnis. Third How L, Miller. W. Moores. I, Ivlueller, E. Phelps, C. Sandall, J Sandall, D, Simon, D. Tinstman, P Wagner, Mrs. Nash ACTIVES PLEDGES WALTER CROPPER, ' 39 Omaha BILL MOORES, ' -ll Benkelman ROBERT flLDRICH. ' 42 Elmwood MARTIN C HEMSWORTH, Lincoln REUBEN DENNING, ' 39 Lincoln JOHN MUELLER, ' 39 Lincoln ORPHfl ANDERSON. ' 41 Lincoln GUY HOLLAND, ' 40 Omaha JOHN GAYER. ' 41 Platlsmoulh ELBERT PHELPS, ' 41 Omaha RAY BRADLEY, ' 42 Lincoln GRANT HOWARD, ' 42 Plaltsmouth DONALD GONZALES, 39 Elmwood CHARLES SANDALL, 40 York JOE CAREY, ' 42 Homer DEAN JONES, 42 Lincoln HAL HALSTED, 40 Omaha DICK SIMON, ' 40 Lincoln WALTER DUNN, ' 42 Benkelman EDWARD LOF. ' 42 Omaha MANLEY HAWKS, 40 Benkelman DALE TINSTMAN, ' 41 Lincoln WARREN DUNN, ' 42 Benkelman DICK LOGAN, ' 42 Lincoln JACK JACKSON, 39 Omaha PAUL WAGNER, ' 39 Homer FRANK FORAL, ' 39 Omaha LYNN MILLER. ' 42 Omaha KENNETH McGINNIS, ' 39 Otd JOE FORAL, ' 39 Omaha JOHN SANDALL, ' 42 York GLEN GRAHAM, 42 BOB THERIEN, 40 Lincoln Lincoln •40 I 111 II Don Gonzales, president Boys and mascot Alpha Sigma Phi was first established on the Yale campus, December 6, 1845, as a sophomore society. The story of its development and growth is one of great interest to the modern organizations which are con- fronted with little opposition to their existence. Delta Kappa Epsilon, then a junior organization at Yale, went hand in hand with Alpha Sigma Phi in staging their struggle for existence against faculty opposition and restrictions. After 1907, a new period of expansion began. The national organization was devised, and the convention and alumni system of control was in- augurated. In the spring of 1913, the local fraternity, Bushnell Guild, at the University of Nebraska, made application to the National Executive Secretary of Alpha Sigma Phi for the charter which authorized them to become Xi chapter. Since the purchase of the chapter house at 544 South 17th Street in 1937, Xi chapter has been looking forward to bigger things year by year, and all are swiftly being realized. Xi chapter celebrated its twenty- fifth anniversary on April 25, 1939, at the Lincoln Hotel. This celebration was attended by a great many of the 360 men on the Nebraska alumni roster. Xi chapter plans to send delegates to the National Convention at San Francisco this spring. The chapter had an informal party early in the fall which marked the opening of their social season. Going into the swing of the formal season, they entertained at the Student Union on March 18, with the music of Nat Towles and his orches- tra. The party was given m the traditional Alpha Sig Hawaiian style. House parties throughout the school year helped to give diversion to these men who actively engage m every phase of campus life. Alpha Sigma Phi has two men in the " N " Club; a member of Sigma Tau; two members of the Great Cathedral Choir; three mem- bers of Alpha Phi Omega; and in such R. O. T. C. organ- izations as Scabbard and Blade and Red Guidon. For several years, a member of Xi chapter has been the national winner in the Fisher Body contests and early in the fall was called to New York to apply his skill to a project at the World ' s Fair. Alpha Sigma Phi also presented a skit in Kosmet Klub ' s " Fall Revue. " tl95J Alpha Tau Omega was founded at Richmond, Virginia, September 11, 1865, and its first chapter was established at the Virginia Military Institute at Lexington, Vir- ginia. V ith this beautiful country as a background, the founders, Otis Allen Glazebrook, Alfred Marshall, and Erskm Mayo Ross began an organization which was destined to grow beyond their fondest hopes. The prime object of the organization was to unite fraternally the young men of the South with those of the North. There are ninety-eight active chapters dislributed in the North and South. The first chapter to be established in the North wa3 at the University of Pennsylvania m 1881. Nebraska Gamma Theta chapter of Alpha Tau Omega was installed at the University of Nebraska May 29, 1897, by Edward J. Shives of Wittenberg College. The local organization which was dis- placed by Gamma Theta chapter v as known as the Olympic Club. Gamma Theta chapter has been one of the leaders in fraternity life since its inception on this campus. This is evidenced by the impres- sive alumni roster of this chapter. It in- cludes the names of such men as Governor R. L. Cochran, Dwight Griswold; Senator Harry B. Coffee; R. E. Campbell, president of Miller and Paine; and Guy Reed, vice- president of the Harris Trust Company. Several members and alumni of Gamma Theta chapter of A. T. O. are planning to attend the national convention this June. It is to be held at Richmond, Virginia, the birthplace of the fraternity. The men who were initiated into Gamma Theta chapter of Alpha Tau Omega this year are looking forward to the " Story Book Ball, " a biennial affair to be held next year. This year the chapter John Smilh, president Bridge has its fans held a few house parties, banquets, and their dinner-dance at the Cornhusker Hotel on the twenty-fourth of February. A. T. O. is well represented in activities, intramurals, and scholarship. Among the men who lead the fraternity in the achieve- ment of its ambitions and in upholding its traditions arc the president of " N " Club; an assistant business manager and a staff member of the " CORNHUSKER; " the Cap- tain of the Gym team; two Cheerleaders; three workers in Corn Cobs; and the presi- dent, an Innocent, and a member of Kos- met Klub. HI " ! I ALPHA TAU HMEGA OFFICERS DAVID THOMPSON, ' 41 BILL WAHL, ' 41 Lincoln Lincoln First Semester Second Semesiei KENT TUPPER, ' 39 RALPH WORDEN, ' 41 DON MOSS - - - Pre sident - - JOHN D. SMITH Lincoln Alliance FRANKLIN HAMILTON Vice -president - - - KENT TUPPER JIM VIEREGG, ' 41 CLAUDE WILSON, ' 39 JAMES DAVIDSON - Secretary - - - DANA KOHL Grand Island Lincoln BOB HOWE - - - Treasurer - - - BOB HOWE BOB VOIGT, ' 41 EVELLE YOUNGER, ' 41 Lincoln Lincoln ACTIVES GEORGE AYERS, 40 GEORGE KIRK, ' 39 PLEDGES Lincoln Falls City DON BARTH, ' 40 CLARK KUPPINGER, ' 41 JACK ARTHUR, ' 42 JOE LAUGHLIN, ' 41 Lincoln Omaha Omatia Grand Island WENDELL BAYSE, ' 41 BUD LAMPERT, ' 39 ED CALHOUN, ' 42 FRANCES LEIK, 41 Lincoln Lincoln Grand Island Grand Island ROBERT BUTLER, ' 42 BOB LEADLEY, ' 39 CHARLES CARPER, ' 42 LES LOVERCHECK, ' 41 Bayard Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln BUD GATHER, 39 FRANCIS LOETTERLE , ' 39 DAVID CHRISTIE, ' 42 NED LYNN, ' 42 Lincoln Deshler Omaha Omaha WAYNE CRAMER, ' 41 JOHN MASON, ' 41 ROBERT COBB, ' 42 ED McKEE, ' 40 Fremont Lincoln Alliance Ciarinda, Iowa JIM DAVIDSON, -39 DON MOSS, ' 39 BOB DAVIS, ' 40 DON METHENEY, ' 42 Hastings Lincoln Lincoln Savannah, Mo. TOM DAVIES, 41 JOHN ODER, ' 41 CHARLES DAVIS, ' 41 MAX MEYER, ' 40 Falls City Hastings Falls City Alliance BILL DAVIS, 39 BILL O ' CONNOR, ' 41 TOM EDWARDS, ' 39 PAUL MILLER, ' 41 Brock Kearney Omatia Lincoln DICK DAVIS, ' 39 ROY PETSCH, 40 BOB FENTON, ' 42 ART PIERSON, ' 42 Lincoln ScottsblufI Lincoln Lincoln FRED EGLEY, ' 39 FRANK PRIME, ' 41 BOB FERGUSON, ' 41 WARD REESE, ' 42 Lincoln Seward Grand Island Nebraska City JACK ELLSWORTH, ' 40 ROY PROFFITT, ' 40 JACK GAECKLER, ' 41 RAY ROLLAND, ' 42 Omaha Hastings McCook Lincoln FRANKLIN HAMILTON, ' 39 BOB RAMEY, ' 40 BILL GOLDING, ' 42 BILL TALBOT, ' 42 Lincoln Lincoln Alliance St Louis. Mo- BEN HEARD, 41 WILBUR ROGERS, ' 39 BILL HORNE, ' 42 SID WHITE, ' 42 Lincoln flinsworth Lincoln Grand Island BOB HOWE, 39 BOB SANDBERG, ' 41 GEORGE JOY, ' 42 BILL WILEY, ' 42 Humboldt Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln DfiNfl KOHL, ' 41 JOHN SMITH, 39 JOHN KUPPINGER, ' 42 Hastings Livingston I onl Omaha SIIMS llMSMM Q -Q .O .q Q q i: n ' : o Top Row D Barlh W Basye, R Butler, E. Calhoun. C. Carper, D. Chnslie, R- Cobb, W. Cramer, ]. Davidson, T. Davies. C. Davis, C. C. Davis, i Davis, W Davis, T. Edwards. F. Egley. Second Row ■ I. Ellsworth. B Fenton. R Ferguson. W. Golding, F. Hamilton, B. Heard. W. Home, R. Howe, G. loy. G. Kirk, D. Kohl, I Kuppinger, L. Lampert. J Laughlin, R, Leadley. Third Row: F. Leik. F. Loetterle. N Lynn. W. McKee, J. Mason. D. Metheny. M. Meyer. P. Miller, D, Moss, I. O ' Connor, R. Petsch, F. Pierson, R. Prollitt, B. Romey, W. Reese. Fourth Row: R. Holland, J. Sandberg, J. Smith, W. Talbott, D. Tompson, K, Tupper, I Vieregg. R. Voigt. B Wahl. W. Wiley, C Wilson, F. While, R. Worden, E. Younger, Mrs. Maude flten. [197] I ' -.i- i-ow H Bcdci:, H- bicj.-itajra, M- Bnon. R Clark, li Cloas. E. Collier. Socnnd Row B. Conway, C Cook, L Cooper, I. Courlenay. B Day Third Row M Donnolly, B. preen, B Gronquist, M Ground, K. Horngan. fourth Row K Hyndnhaw, H Lively, M Long, M Manchester, O Marek. Filth Row R Nevin. fl Oicull, L Owens, E. Patrick. Sixth Row. ) Pennington, B Rosewoter, G Rupert, fl. Ruth. Seventh Row D Schlll. I Sellers. H Severa, G Smith Eighth Row F Steuleville, M Steuteville, E. Taylor. M Tucker Ninth Row M While, H. Wood, H. Yaggie. Mrs Gibson OFFICERS MflRTHfl LONG President KflTHRYN HORRIGflN Vice-president RUTH CLARK - Secretary ANNA MARIE RUTH Treasurer ACTIVES ALICE ANN BEDELL, ' 41 ARLENE ORCUTT, ' 39 Omohc Lincoln ANNETTE BIERNBAUM, ' 41 LOIS OWENS, AO Rapid City, S, Dak, Nonh Platte MARY BRION, ' 41 JANE PENNINGTON, 39 Ewing Wymore RUTH CLARK, 41 BARBARA ROSEWATER, ' 39 Tacoma, Wash Omaha ELEANOR COLLIER, ' 41 GLADYS RUPERT, ' 40 Stapleton Lincoln BETTY ROSE CONWAY, ' 40 ANNA MARIE RUTH, ' 41 York Beatrice CATHERINE COOK. ' 39 DEE SCHILL, ' 41 Omaha fllliance LOIS COOPER, ' 39 IRENE SELLERS, ' 39 Lead, S Dak Custer. S Dak IRENE COURTENAY, -41 HELEN SEVERA, ' 40 Lincoln Lincoln BETTY GRONQUIST, ' 39 GENEVIEVE SMITH, ' 41 Lincoln Lincoln KATHRYN HORRIGAN, ' 39 FERN STEUTEVILLE, ' 40 Sioux City. Iowa South Sioux City HELEN LIVELY, ' 39 MARY STEUTEVILLE, ' 40 Wymore South Sioux City MARTHA LONG, ' 40 EVELYN TAYLOR, ' 39 Custer, S Dak Lincoln MARGERY MANCHESTER, ' 40 MARY ALICE TUCKER, ' 39 Omaha York OLGA MAREK, ' 40 MARION WHITE, ' 41 Wahoo Lincoln RILLA MAE NEVIN, ' 40 ALICE YAGGIE, ' 39 Custer, S Dak. Yankton, S Dak. PLEDGES HELEN CLOSS, ' 40 KATHLEEN HYNDSHAW, ' 42 Wymore B.-idgeport BENALICE DAY. ' 42 bETTY KLINGEL, 42 Lincoln Lincoln f «R ' i DONNELLY, ' 41 ELIZABETH PATRICK, 42 Lincoln II BETH GREENE, ' 42 ' " " " Lincoln HARRIETT WOOD, ' 42 MARGARET ANN Sturgis, S. Dak. GROUND, ' 40 Goodland, Kans. Mo . c.- ' SeC--- [198] ALPHA XI DELTA Last November saw the presiclint and another member of Rho chapter of Alpha Xi Delta attending a province- convention at the University of Oklahoma, in Norman, Oklahoma. Besides attending meetings, these two were congratulated for their part in keeping the sorority in second place in scholarship. Alpha Xi Delta is one of the younger members of the campus set, hav- ing been founded at the University of Ne- braska, on June 5, 1912. The local chapter, Rho, in the seventh province, was organ- ized with the help of a chapter of P. E. O., which later became Beta chapter of Alpha Xi Delta. Every year a list of " ten greatest living Greeks " is compiled, and in ito ranks one finds the Alpha Xi Delta Na- tional Executive Secretary. When the " New York News " gets a " scoop, " it is often through the efforts of an Alpha Xi Delta alum, a reporter for this daily. Homecoming on October 29 brought to the campus not only the grads, and the usual assortment of friends and relatives, but to the house at 1619 R it brought numerous " hillbillies. " Th ' s was the theme for the Alpha Xi house party, which fitted in with the decorations thanks to the " Lil ' Abners " and the " Daisy Maes. " The snows of January 14 inconvenienced many Alpha Xis on their way to their winter formal. April 17 was the date for the Alpha Xi Delta annual Founders Day banquet. They may burn the midnight oil or the proverbial candle at both ends to maintain their excellent scholarship, but the Alpha Xis always have the pep and push to take an outstanding part in extra-curricular ac- tivities. First and foremost is their member of Phi Beta Kappa. One notable Alpha Xi, masked Mortar Board at the Ivy Day festiv- ities last May, is a member of the Student Council. The Alpha Xi twins have more than aided and abetted each other. Both were news editors for the " Daily Ne- braskan. " One added to this membership on the Junior-Senior Prom committee, and the other assisted a sorority sister on the Coed Counselor Board. The president of Phi Chi Theta and president of Theta Sigma Phi have come from their ranks. Still another Alpha Xi is on the A. W. S. Board and on the Bizad Executive Board. ■m ri99j BETA SIGMA PSI First Semester HAROLD flUGUSTIN CHARLES OTTO - - DONALD MEIXEL - ELDRED WINTER - OFFICERS - President Vice-president Secretary - Treasurer - Second Semeste. - CHARLES OTTO HAROLD HORMANN - ROSCOE HEINS - ELDRED WINTER ACTIVES HAROLD flUGUSTIN, 39 Kenesaw HERBERT BflUMANN, ' 40 Gralton ROSCOE HEINS, 39 Ruskin HAROLD HORMflNN, ' 40 Malmo CLftUS JOHNSON, ' 40 Lincoln MARVIN R. JOHNSON, -41 Columbus HARRY KAMMERLOHR, ' 40 Kenesaw LEROY KRAMER. ' 40 Schuyler DELMAR LEINEMANN, ' 41 Papillion DONALD MEIXEL, 40 Waco HAROLD OELKERS, ' 40 Hvoca MARTIN OELRICH, ' 39 Omaha RICHARD OSTWALD, ' 39 Omaha CHARLES L OTTO, ' 40 Hampion KERMIT ROSENBERG, 39 Lincoln ROBERT SEIDEL, 40 Seward VYRLE M UEHLING, ' 39 Fremont ELDRED M. WINTER, ' 41 Norlolk MARVIN WITTMAN, 40 Hooper PLEDGES KARL BAMESBERGER, 41 Memo GLEN BERG. ' 40 Wahoo EDWARD CHINDVALL, 41 Osmond KENNETH GflUSMAN, 42 Ravenna THEODORE HOEMANN, ' 42 Adair. la. WILLIS JAHDE, ' 42 Albion CARL KRENZIEN, ' 42 Norlolk RICHARD LUNDGREN. ' 40 Fremont WILFRED OELRICH, ' 42 Omaha LOUIS SPRANDEL. ' 42 Beatrice FLOYD WALTER, ' 42 Chambers FRED WORTHMANN, 41 Lincoln Mi Top Row H. fiugustin, K Bamesberger, H, Baumann, E Chindvall. Second Row K. Gausman, H. Heins. H, Hormann, W lahde Third Row. C lohnson, M, lohnson, H, Kammorlohr. L Kramer FouMh Row C. Krenzion, D. Lionemann. R Lundgron. D, Moixel. Filih How H. Oelkers. M. Oelrich. W. Oolrich, R. Ostwald. Sixth Row C. Otio, R Seide), L Sprandel. V. Uehting. Sovonlh Row P Walter, E. Winter. M. Wittmann. I I ' On t Beta Sigma Psi was originally founded at the University of Illinois, at Champaign, in 1920. Upon learning of the presence oi similar organizations at Purdue University and the University of Michigan, it was deemed advisable to form a national traternity. The national fraternuy was founded at the University of Illinois, on April 17, 1925. The purpose of the organ- ization is to promote a fraternal society for Lutheran men students at universities and colleges. Delta Chapter of Beta Sigma Psi de- veloped from a Lutheran men ' s organiza- tion known as Concordia Club. Concordia Club was organized on this campus on April 15, 1926. Various attempts were made by this organization to locate a chapter house, but each attempt met with compli- cations until early in 1929. On December 14, 1929, Concordia Club was chartered into the national organization of Beta Sigma Psi as Delta chapter. At the present time ther e are three active chapters. Government of the fraternity is vested in a council consisting of one member and one alumnus from each active chapter, the national officers being elected at the an- nual convention. ♦ This year the National Convention was held at Alpha chapter at the Univer- sity of Illinois, in February, with a large representation attending from Delta chap- ter. Last year the National Convention was held at St. Louis and was attended by six- teen men from Delta chapter. The chapter has held a number of house parties during the year. Their Fall Party was held at the Lincoln Hotel on November 4. One of the most enjoyable occasions at the Beta Sig house is the Annual Mother ' s Day Banquet, which is attended by the parents of the members. Among the sons whom these parents visit on this day are an assistant business man- a ger of the " Daily Nebraskan,- " the busi- ness manager of the " Prairie Schooner, " tv o members of the " Blue Print " staff; a member of the Student Council; two mem- bers of Sigma Tau; two members of Pi Tau Sigma; the secretary of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers; a Major in Pershing Rifles; a Cadet Colonel in the R. O. T. C; two members of the Engineer- ing Executive Board; the president of Pi Tau Sigma; and one of the Cheer Leaders. Harold fluguslin, president Cant get away Irom cards 12011 BETA THETA PI OFFICERS KERMIT HANSEN - - President BOB GANNON Vice-president TED WELTON Secretary FRED KIECHEL Treasurer lop Row: R. Aaen, H. Hrmbruster, J- Armstrong, P, Bradley, R Brodnck, J. Browniee, R. Broyhill, H Chambers, G. Cockle, I. Cockle, H, Crosby, I. Davis, L. Davis, R. de Brown. Second Row R- Doty, W. Edwards, J. Folsom, W. Folsom, H. Furr, R Gannon, W. Gish, H, Glover, O. Hager, K, Hansen, S. Hardeman. S. Held, E. Huwaldt, F. Kiectiel. Third Row W Kiechel, O. Keiier, R. Kube, fi. McCue, W. luIacMillan, I. Magher, L. Meyer, D. Miller, J. Mullin, L, Nordgren, C. Pillsbury, R Pillsbury, fl. Haber, C. Rice. Fourth Row: H. Hinder, D. Selders, W. Shofstall, G Souders, G. Sleinmeyer, J. Stewart, I Stoddart, F. Tollman, L. Taylor, J. Wied- man, I. Weingarten, I. Welden, T. Wellon, Mrs. J. S. Pierce. ACTIVES CHARLES RICE, 40 JAMES WELDEN, ' 39 Omaha Cozad ALLEN ARMBRUSTER, ■39 HERBERT GLOVER, 41 GEORGE SOUDERS, 40 TED WELTON, ' 40 Cozad Granid Island Nebraska City Sioux City. la JAMES ARMSTRONG, ■41 ORVAL HAGER, ' 40 JOHN STODDART, ' 41 JOHN WEINGARTEN, ' 40 Auburn Lincoln Hiawatha, Kan. Omaha lEFF BROADY, 39 KERMIT HANSEN, ' 39 FRANK TALLMAN, 40 Lincoln Omaha Creston, la. JOHN BROWNLEE, 39 SID HARDEMAN, 41 Omaha Grand Island PLEDGES ROY BROYHILL, ' 40 SID HELD, 41 ROBERT ADEN, 41 WILLIAM MacMILLAN. ' 4 Dakola City Lincoln Sioux Falls. S. D Lincoln PAUL BRADLEY, 40 EDWARD HUWALDT, 41 RONALD BRODRICK, 41 JAMES MAGHER, ' 42 Lincoln Grand Island Fairheld Fremont ROBERT CHAMBERS, ' 39 FRED KIECHEL, 39 EUGENE BURCHESS, 42 LOUIS MEYER, 41 Norlh Plolto Tocumseh Hastings Lincoln HORACE CROSBY, 39 WALT KIECHEL, 41 GEORGE COCKLE, ' 42 DEAN MILLER, 42 North Plane Tecumseh Omaha Harlan, la LEON DAVIS, -ll OSWIN KEIFER, -41 JOHN COCKLE, 42 JACK RICE, ' 42 Hastings Bostwick Omaha Norlolk RICHARD DOTY, 39 ROBERT KUBE, 41 JERALD DAVIS, 41 HARRY RINDER, 42 Lincoln Bullalo. Wyo Sioux Falls. S. D. Columbuii RICHARD DE BROWN, ■40 lAMES MULLIN, ' 41 JAMES DORRIS, ' 42 DAVID SELDERS, 42 Lincoln Blair Norlolk Kansas City, Mo, JOHN FOLSOM, ' 40 LEWELLYN NORDGREN, ' 39 WILLIAM EDWARDS, ' 42 GEORGE STEINMEYER. Lincoln Waterloo Lincoln Beatrice HOUGHTON FURR, ' 40 CHARLES PILLSBURY, ' 40 WILLARD FOLSOM, ' 42 JACK STEWART, 42 Lincoln Fori Crook Lincoln Lincoln ROBERT GANNON, 39 ROBERT PILLSBURY, 40 JACK HYLAND, ' 41 LELAND TAYLOR, 42 Fremont Fori Crook Lincoln St Paul WILLIAM GISH, 39 ARTHUR RABER, ' 39 ALLEN McCUE, ' 41 JACK WIEDMAN, ' 42 Beatrice Mucholl, S. D. Boalnco Lincoln ■42 •42 U ' liuj u Beta Theta Pi was founded August 8, 1839, at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. The membership was formed from a few chosen members of the Union Literary Society. Due to the unpopular attitude toward secret societies by both students and professors at that time, the existence of such an organization was kept in absolute secrecy, membership being restricted to only those who could be absolutely trusted. The main work of establishing the fraternity was done by John Reilly Knox, the founder of the fraternity, and Samuel Taylor Marshall. A member of the Miami Triad, Beta Theta Pi will celebrate its Centennial at Miami University, its birth- place, in August, 1939, of this year. Among the promi- nent alumni who will be present at the Centennial cele- bration will be such men as Owen D. Young, Senator William Borah, Charles Taft, and retired Justice Van Devanter of the Supreme Court. Alpha Tau chapter of Beta Theta Pi, the second fraternity established on this campus, was founded on September 13, 1888, under the direction of William B. McArthur, a member of the Ohio Wesleyan chapter. The members of Alpha Tau chapter celebrated their Semi-centennial in April, m connection with the initiation ceremony. Over 300 alumni of the chapter attended. For the second consecutive time the Betas won the annual Ivy Day Interfraternity Sing, and their musical production, " Blue Revue, " received first honors in the Kosmet Klub Fall Revue. Beta has always maintained an enviable place in every phase of campus life. Among the men who are now representing Alpha Tau chapter are two members of Sigma Xi; a member of Alpha Kappa Psi; a member of the Innocents Society,- the business manager and a member of Kosmet Klub; a managing editor of the CORNHUSKER; a Regimental Colonel in the R. O. T. C; a member of the Student Council; a member of the Biz-Ad Executive Board; a member of the swimming team; two members of the Varsity track team; a member of the tennis team; six members of Scabbard and Blade; three members of the Red Guidon; a member of the Varsity basketball team; the captain of the Cornhusker Field Company; and four captains in the infantry. Kermit Hansen, president It ' s tune-up time [203] T • • " , iielen Pascoe, piesident Music hath charms No less a personage than the First Lady of the land made the presentation of the Chi Omega national achievement award this year. The recipient, Judge Frances Allen, was thus honored at the Chi Omega national convention held at Lake George, New York, June, 1938. Annually, Kappa chapter of Chi Omega on this campus awards a scholarship to some woman stu- dent outstanding in the field of political science, sociology, or psychology. Hearts and flowers seem to go hand in hand with Kappa chapter as it shares honors with Saint Valentine and his cupids. The chapter was founded on February 14, 1903. Since that lime the sorority has grown until now it numbers fifty-seven chap ' ers throughout the nation. Everyone got out their rusty " B-B " guns and went hunting at the Chi house party in October. Although the actives gave the party, no pledge casualties were reported. The Chi Omegas this year were first in the field with new ideas for Greek formals. They revived the old custom of giving dance program favors and featured program dancing throughout the evening. A Founders Day banquet completed the round of Chi Omega ' s social events. On the membership roll of most of the activities on the campus is the name of a Chi Omega. The society editor of the " Daily Nebraskan " and several reporters could write about their sister who proudly wears the black mask of Mortar Board. They also could tell about their member of Phi Beta Kappa. Two Vestals of the Lamp call 480 North 16th street home, as do a Theta Sigma Chi; a Delta Phi Delta; a Pi Lambda Theta; and a Phi Sigma Iota. Chi Omega has two representatives in both Sigma Alpha Iota and Phi Chi Theta. The girls are always sure of obeying campus regulations with the A. W. S. Board president among them. The pledges keep lively to satisfy the vice-president of the W. A. A. Council. All may well look with pride on a member of the Student Council and one of the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet members. Chi Omega is represented in the University Symphony Orchestra. On Ivy Day last May mid flowers and sunshine — or was it rain? — a Chi Omega was a junior attendant in the May Queen ' s court. As a final honor, two members of Chi Omega received two of the six scholar- ships awarded at the Panheilenic tea. (M4) CHI OMEGA OFFICERS HELEN PflSCOE ------- President PHYLLIS JENSEN ------ Vice-president BETTY CLIZBE .,-------- Secretary MARGUERITE YOUNG ------ Treasurer FRANCES SPENCER, ' 39 Lincoln VIRGINIA STALDER. 39 Salem RUTH STEPHENS, ' 40 Loup City MILDRED STROUGH. ' 39 Lincoln FRANCES WEYER, ' 39 flinsworth MARGUERITE YOUNG. ' 39 Lincoln nCTIVES PLEDGES PAULINE BOWEN, ' 39 Lincoln LEONA BRANT, ' 41 Lincoln SETHYNE BRANT, ' 41 Lincoln DOROTHY CARD, ' 39 Lincoln MARY ELIZABETH CLIZBE, ' 39 Valentine LUCILLE COX. ' 41 Mullen HELEN ANN DALY, ' 39 LENORE DALY, 41 Fremont JANET DAVIS, ' 41 Rock Island, 111 WILAMENE FRICKSEN, ' 40 l ullen BETTY JEAN FERGUSON, ' 41 fturora BETTY FLORY, ' 40 Columbus AMY GRAY, ' 40 Coleridge HELEN HEWETT, ' 39 Hastings LILA HILLMAN, ' 41 Otoe JEAN HOOPER, ' 40 Lincoln MARGUERITE HORNUNG, ' 40 Lincoln EDITH HOUSTON, ' 40 Lead, So- Dak. RUTH HYLAND. ' 41 North Platte PHYLLIS JENSEN. ' 39 Neligh BERNICE LOOMIS. ' 40 Topeka, Kans. MAXINE LOWE, ' 41 Mullen MARY JANE McMULLIN, ' 40 C:aig MARGARET MUNGER, ' 39 Lincoln HELEN PASCOE, ' 39 Fremont MARGARET JANE PYLE, ' 39 Wray, Colo, MARGERY BROWN, ' 42 Lincoln JEAN CflRNAHAN, ' 42 Lincoln MARY CHASE, Lincoln ' 42 MARY ELLEN COMERFORD, ' 42 Lincoln YVONNE COSTELLO. ' 42 V althill BARBARA DALE. ' 41 Ord LOIS DRAKE. ' 42 Beatrice HOPE DRUMMOND. ' 42 Lincoln JOAN GREEN. ' 42 Lincoln V ILMA GRINSTED. ' 41 Lincoln MATILDA HALLEY. ' 40 Rapid City, So. Dak. GLORIA HANSON, ' 41 Orleans VIRGINIA JONES. ' 42 Lincoln FAYE LAMBERT. ' 42 fiinsworlh BARBARA LEE. ' 42 Shellon ROBERTA JOYCE LUERS. ' 40 Lincoln LENORE MANSFIELD. Malvern. la ELAINE MARQUIS, ' 42 Central City MARY ELIZABETH O ' CONNELL. ' 41 Cassville, Mo MARY SCHRICKER. ' 40 Lincoln ' 42 MABLE SECUND. Lincoln ' 41 RUTH ANN WALKER. Lincoln DOROTHY WEAR. 41 Lincoln ' 42 Top Row P. Bowen. L Brant. S Brant. M- Brown. D. Card. I. Carnahan. M Chase, M Clizbe, M Comerlord. L, Cox. B, Dale. H. Daly. L. Daly Second Row L Davis. H. Drummond. W- Ericksen. B Ferguson. B Flory. fl Gray. I- Green. W Gnnsted. M Halley, G Hanson H Hewelt. L, Hiliman. ]. Hooper, Third Rov : M Hornung. E. Houston. R- Hyland. P lensen. V lones. F Lambert. B. Lee, B. Looms. M. Lowe. R- Luers. M. McMullin. L, Manslield. M Munger Fourth Row H. Pascoe. M Pyle. M Schricker, M Secund. F. Spencer. R. Stephens. M Strough. R. Walker. D Wear, F. Weyer. M. Young. Mrs. Prouty f205] First How; W fllmon, j ballmrj, u Lyro, C OriHin Second Row R Grillin, C Hallowoil, L. Harmon. G Johnson Third Row: D Kadavy, H. Kreb»bach, G Lyon. W McDowell, Fourth Row R McGinnit, I. B. Naughlon, D Olson, ) Saunders Flllh Row E Sogrlsl, K Sloan. B Spencer. C Spencer Sixth How K Teich. K Winhoim. R Woodrull. Mrs L J Hollingewortli First Semester DEAN KflDflVY - - RICHARD McGINNIS KENNETH TEICH - BILL SPENCER • - OFFICERS - President - Vice-president Secretary Treasurer - Second Semester - DEAN KADAVY EDWARD SEGRIST KENNETH TEICH - BILL SPENCER ACTIVES TOM G- AITOREWS, Grad. Minden JOHN DALLING. ' 39 Lincoln CECIL R. HALLOWELL, ■41 Omaha GEORGE JOHNSON. ' 41 Superior DEAN KADAVY. ' 40 Omaha RAY KREBSBACH. ' 39 Virginia GEORGE LYON, ' 39 Nelson DICK McGINNIS, ' 39 Humboldt PAT McNAUGHTON, ' 39 Omaha Vi AYNE MULLET, ' 39 Superior BUELL NAUGHTON. 39 Omaha EDWARD SEGRIST, ' 41 Humboldt GEORGE SHACKELFORD, ' 40 Omaha BILL SPENCER, ' 40 Gladewater, Texas CRfllG SPENCER, ' 40 Gladewater, Texas KENNETH TEICH, 41 Columbus ERNEST TULLIS, ' 40 Omaha RALPH WOODRUFF, Grad. Grand Island PLEDGES VAYDEN ADAMS. -41 Nelson WARREN ALFSON, ' 40 Wisner ED BOYLES TON, ' 41 Chester OSWIN EYRE, ' 40 Superior WARD GRIFFIN, ' 41 Lincoln LEO HARMAN, ' 41 Pawnee City WILFRED McDowell, Hardy DON OLSON, ' 40 Lincoln REESE RADMORE, ' 40 Lincoln JOSEPH SAUNDERS, ' 40 Lincoln KENNETH SLOAN, ' 40 Pawnee City BILL WADE, -40 ' Jelson KEITH WINHEIM, ' 42 Humboldt ■42 . pvos d« " taoB] CHI PHI Chi Phi IS the oldest national fraternity represented on the Nebraska campus. It was founded at Princeton in 1824 by the Rev. Dr. Robert Baird. The fraternity took its name and motto from the ancient organ- izations known as " Chapels " of Chi Phi, which existed in Europe during the reform- ation to promote religious freedom. The original chapter later merged into a liter- ary society, but was reestablished in 1854 by John MacLean, Jr., a nephew of Dr. Baird. As it exists today, the Chi Phi fra- ternity represents the union of three fraternities with the name of the original Princeton branch. It has followed a policy of limited national expansion, selecting only those chapters that are worthy of its great name. The Zeta Delta chapter of Chi Phi was established on the University of Nebraska campus in the year 1932. The lo- cal chapter of Chi Phi, prior to 1932, was a local fraternity on the University campus, being known as Alpha Theta Chi. Alpha Theta Chi was founded on this campus. May 9, 1895, and the sixth fraternity to be established here. At the time of its installa- tion into Chi Phi, Alpha Chi was known as one of the oldest local fraternities in America. The standards set by the early members were so high that growth was slow, but now the fraternity has become well established and has a large alumni chapter. Chi Phi is accordingly known for its high scholarship. As one of the rank- ing fraternities, Chi Phi held its annual house party which is known as the " Har- lem Strutters Ball. " Not confining ils social functions to this campus, Chi Phi, each spring in the early part of May holds its annual Alumni Dinner in Omaha. Always mindful of their campus standing, and with an eye upon activities and achievements, Chi Phi has had many an honor bestowed upon them. Three of the men elected to Phi Beta Kappa last spring were Chi Phis. One of these was also awarded a Rhodes Scholarship at Oxford, m England; still an- other was elected to the national honorary fraternity, Sigma Xi. Other scholastic achievements are: three members of Beta Gamma Sigma and one award of the Gold Scholarship Key, an honor which is awarded to only the ten top ranking fresh- men of the Business Administration college at the close of the year. Chi Phi is repre- sented in numerous other honoraries and professional fraternities. Publications also list several Chi Phi ' s among their great. The present business manager of the Daily Nebraskan, and former business manager of the Awgwan, is a Chi Phi. Politically, the Chi Phi ' s were not to be outdone, list- ing the treasurer of the Student Council and a sophomore member on the Publica- tions Board. Joining in the spirit of the school, Chi Phi numbers a Drum Major; several members of the Varsity Band; Corn Cobs; members of Pershing Rifles; Corn- husker Battery; and a major letterman in football, voted as the " Handsomest Man on the Squad. " M1 DELTA DELTA DELTA OFFICERS LOIS ENYEflRT -.----.. President SflRfl FIELDS .--.--. Vice-president MARY JO HENN -.--.--. Secretary REBfl BRflTTEN Treasurer ACTIVES REBfl BRflTTEN ' 39 ROBERTA MOWRY ' 39 McCook Humboldt CLflUDINE BURT ' 39 ELIZABETH NEELY ' 39 Lincoln Lincoln MARY ANNA COCKLE ' 40 BETTY ANN PATTON ' 41 Omaha Lincoln ELIZABETH CROSS ' 41 FRANCES PLATT 40 Lincoln Lincoln DORIS DeLONG ' 4I JANET REGNIER ' 4I Ft, Morgan, Colo. Lincoln IflNEELLIS ' 41 LEOLA SCHAPER ' 41 Lincoln Broken Bow LOIS ENYEART ' 40 JEAN SIMMONS ' 41 Bellwood Lincoln SflRfl FIELDS ' 40 OLIVE SPIETH ' 41 Omaha Omaha MARY JO HENN ' 40 MAXINE TAYLOR ' 41 Lincoln Lincoln MARIAN INHELDER ' 41 LOIS WADLOW ' 40 Lincoln Lincoln ELLENOR BETTY JANE WELCH ' 42 ISAACSON ' 41 Lincoln No ' olk MINNILOLA WEST ' 40 JEANETTE LeMflSTER ' 39 L-ncoln North Platte MARTHA WHELflN ' 41 GERTRUDE McARTHUR ' 41 Lincoln L ' ncoln PRISCILLA WICKS ' 40 DOROTHY DELL Fremont McClelland 39 leone wilson ' 40 Corning, la. Dow City, la. PLEDGES BETTY ADAIR ' 40 DORIS HARBERG ' 42 Dakota City Springfield ELEANOR akin ' 40 DOROTHY HATHAWAY 41 Corning, la. Beatrice JANE ALLEN ' 42 RUTH IVERSON ' 42 Lincoln Lincoln ETHEL BEESON ' 42 FRANCES KEEFER ' 42 Geneva Lincoln LOUISE BIGNELL ' 42 BETTY LEONARD ' 42 Lincoln Denver, Colo. MARTHA EDNA BIRCH ' 42 MARJORIE LINDQUIST ' 41 Lincoln Omaha ALICE BLACKSTONE ' 42 BETTY JANE MALLAT ' 42 Lincoln Lincoln SARAH BUCKMAN ' 41 JEANETTE MICKEY ' 42 Beatrice Lincoln DORIS CASFORD ' 40 DORIS PATTERSON ' 41 McCook Fonda, la CATHERINE DEURMYER VIRGINIA PATTERSON ' 42 ' 42 Fonda, la L ' " " ! " LILLIAN ROBERTS ' 41 PEARLE DORBflNDT ' 40 Lincoln fithons, Toxas RACHEL ROBERTSON ' 42 BETTY DUNN ' 41 Plattsmouth L ' " " ! " MARY ROKAHR ' 42 LORAYNE FRICKEY ' 42 Lincoln Galosburg, 111 GERTRUDE SLAUGHTER MARY GAYER ' 42 ' 42 Plattsmouth flllianco LORRAINE GRANT ' 42 FRANELL TIMBERS ' 41 Lincoln Topoka, Kan ELIZABETH ANN GREEN RUTH TISDALE ' 42 ' 42 Ft Smith, flfk ' - ' " =° ' " ROSflLEE TOWSE ' 40 PATRICIA GREEN 42 Mncholl ' ■ ' " " oi " MARY MARTIN TUNKS ' 42 CAROL HALL ' 42 Shondan Wyo Hot Spnngn, So, Dak. Ili i i Q Oi i ' lqi i lop How B, Hdair, K Hkin, I, Hllen, E, Beeson, L, Bignoll, M Birch, H, Blackstone, R Bratten, Second Row: S Buckman, C Burt, D. Caslord, M. Cockle. E. Cross, D DeLong, C, Deurmyer, P. Dorbrandl. Thud Row B Dunn, I Ellis, S Enyeart, S Fields, L. Fricke, M. Gayer, L. Grant, E. Green, Fourth Row P Green, C Hall, D Harberg, D, Hathaway, M Henn, M Inhelder, E, Isaacson, R Iverson, Filth How F Keoler, B Leonard, M Lindquisl, G, McOrthur, D. McClelland, B Mallat, I Mickey, H Mowry Sixth Row E Neely. D Patterson, V. Patterson, B Patlon, F. Piatt, L Roberts, R Robertson, M Rokahr Seventh Row; L Schaper, I Simmons, G. Slaughter, O. Spieth, M Taylor, F. Timbers. R, Tisdalo, R Towse, Eighth How M Tunks, L Wadlow, | Welch, M West. M. Wholan, P Wicks, L Wilson, Mrs P Reams laiKl Delta Delta Delta held its golden anniversary convention last summer in Boston, Massachusetts, the site of the founding of the national sorority. There to celebrate that Thanksgiving Eve of 1888 were seven actives and seven alumna of the forty-four-year-old Nebraska Kappa chapter. Although the national convention was the crowning event of the year, the 1938-39 season was not at all lacking in social events for the Nebraska Tri-Delts. On February 17, the sixty-four members held their yearly winter formal, and in October the actives entertained the pledges at a house party. The Founders Day banquet was on Friday evening, November 18. The theme this year was " The Pine Tree, " and decorations were pl anned around that theme and the sorority colors, silver, gold, and blue. The wearers of the trident were well represented in campus activities this year, not only individually, but also as a group. One member of the sorority was on the Junior-Senior Prom committee, was secre- tary of Y. W. C. A., and a Tassel. Another was elected president of the Y. W. C. A at the beginning of the second semester and served as Tassels secretary for the entire year. Two Tri-Delts were on the Student Council, and there were representatives on A the A. W.S. Board; the Freshman Y. W. Cabinet; and the Religious Welfare Coun- cil. In publications, the Delta Delta Delta girls won positions on the editorial staffs of the " Daily Nebraskan " and the " Corn- husker Countryman. " The vice-president of the honorary music sorority, Sigma Alpha Iota, was of the Triple-D clan, as was the secretary of Vestals of the Lamp. Other campus honoraries to which Tri-Delts be- long are Alpha Lambda Delta and Theta Sigma Phi. Last spring four Tri-Delts were honored at the annual Honors Convocation, and one of the four was on the list of the ten highest m the class of 1941. Shortly after that the Tri-Delts again found reason to cheer when one of their number was re- vealed as a sophomore attendant to the May Queen. To the Delta Delta Deltas as a whole went several honors for athletics and scholarship. In the halls of the house at 1601 R hang honor plaques for winning the intramural singles and doubles titles in ping pong; the W. A. A. intramural plaque for making the most points in intramurals for the entire year; and a scholarship plaque for seventh place among the or- ganized houses on the Nebraska campus. Lois Enyeart, president Porches are always crowded [209] DELTA GAMMA OFFICERS - - HELEN CATHERINE DflVIS President Hpl MflRGflRET WERNER Vice-president i.. ' - . ERNESTINE JONES ------- Secretary " - ' ' - ' " ' ■ ELEANOR ANDERSON Treasurers CATHERINE HUWALDT Top Row E. Anderson. H Hnderson, I Austin, J. Beltzer, F. Boldman. H Burnhara, W, Comstock, E. Cook, P. Cooper B Davidson H. Davis, P. Frank, M Gibson, M Grant, Second Row: I Gutzmer, G Harmon, I Hinman, K Horner, B Huffaker, C- Huwaldt, E. Jones, J. Jones M King M Kingsbury M Kline, B, Koehler, M. Krause. ' - • ■ Third Row: M Langjahr, J Lau, L. Malmberg, M Maly, B Meyer, M Moyer, P Perkins, B Rathburn, B Reese, N, Rehlaender, P Heitz, B. Schroeder, M. Stewart. Fourth Row: H. Talbot, N. Talbot, M. Trowbridge, M. Waechter, G. Wallace, E, Welborn, M Werner, V Wheeler, J Williams, L. Williams, M. Wittera, E. Young, Miss Haubensac, fiCTIVES EDNA WELBORN ' 39 LUCY JANE WILLIAM 39 " ffoK " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ° ' ' ' ' " i ' dlo ' ; ' ' " ' ' ' ' MARGARET WERNER 3 MARY FRANCES WITTERA ToS ° ' ' " ' ' ' ' MARGARET KRAUSE ' 4 1 VIRGINIA WHEELER ' 40 Kearney WILMfl COMSTOCK .0 MAXINE LANGJAHR .1 JoTf wrLLTAMS .I H ' l ' °™ ' ' JANE COOK ' 40 lANET LAU 40 Scottsblull Lincoln p. p_ p„ BETTY lEAN DAVIDSON LOUISE MALMBERG ' 41 ■40 O -aha HELEN lANE ANDERSON BETTY JOE KOEHLER ' 41 Casper Wyo MARY MARGARET MALY ' 40 Lincoln HELEN CATHERINE DAVIS ' O iQMr ' QHQTtM m, MARGARET ANN MOYER .jg Lincoln JANE AUSTIN 41 42 Lincoln FRANCES MARSHALL ' 39 Beatrice Madison x tQYiMr r-RQMT ' in Hrlington JOANNE BELTZER 42 POLLY PERKINS 42 Onawa la BARBARA MEYER ' 40 Grand Island Columbus „„.,„,, „,.,_„ ... Omaha HELEN BURNHAM ' 41 BETTE RATHBURN ' 42 r H 1 1 d BETTY REESE ' 41 Lincoln Lincoln rr ur J.mwnM..i ' " ' =° " PATRICIA COOPER 42 BETTY JEAN SCHROEDER JHNLT HINMHN 41 NATALIE REHLAENDER 39 Lincoln 41 " " ' ° ' " Lincoln PATRICIA FRANK ' 42 Curtis BARBARA HUFFAKER 41 PRISCILLA REITZ 40 Scottsblull MARY ELIZABETH Now Berlin, 111 Chodron MARION GIBSON ' 41 STEWART 40 CATHERINE HUWALDT ' 39 VIRGINIA SMYTH ' 39 Foirbury Randolph Grand Island St losoph. Mo GENEVIEVE HARMON 4 1 HARRIET TALBOT 42 ERNESTINE JONES ' 39 man TALBOT ' 40 Boalnco Lincoln ° " ' ° ' ° Lincoln KATHERINE ANN HORNER MARY JEAN TROWBRIDGE JOSEPHINE JONES -40 MARJORIE WAECHTER 40 ' 41 40 Omaha Omaha Beatrice Columbus MAXINE KINGSBURY 40 GERALDINE WALLACE 40 MARGIE BELLE KING ' 42 lioldrogo Gibbon hivoiton. Wyo Helen Ci : ' - jvis, president On the terrace If the fifty-odd Delta Gammas were delighted to see a sorority sister m the Queen ' s court last Ivy Day, they were overjoyed when another sister was masked Mortar Board later in the day. This girl served as vice- president of both Mortar Board and the Y. W. C. A. this year. The 1939 Prom girl was a wearer of the anchor. Last spring scholarship honors came to Delta Gamma when one was elected to Phi Beta Kappa. This fall Delta Gamma stood sixth in scholarship among the sororities on the campus. Membership in campus honoraries is common among the DG ' s. They are represented by one or more members in Theta Sigma Phi; Gamma Alpha Chi; Phi Chi Theta; Pi Lambda Theta; Vestals of the Lamp; Delta Phi Delta; and Sigma Alpha Iota. Three of the campus publications, the " CORNHUSKER, " the " Daily Nebraskan, " and the " Awgwan " have Delta Gams on their staffs. Senior and woman ' s organization editors of the " CORNHUSKER " are both DG ' s; as are the society and gore editors of the " Daily Nebraskan " and the " Awgwan ' respectively. The " CORNHUSKER " or- ganization editor also serves on the W. A. A. Council, and another DG belongs both to the A. W. S. Board and the Student Council. Membership m Tassels and on the Junior-Senior Prom committee is claimed by still an- other Delta Gamma. The secretary of the Student Coun- cil and president of Tanksterettes are positions held by Delta Gams this year. The social calendar of Kappa chapter on this campus, founded fifty-one years ago, is a full one. The chapter as a group entertained their escorts at a dinner preceding their annual formal, this year held on January 21. The fiftieth birthday of Kappa chapter was celebrated in the Cornhusker ballroom last March, the usual time for the annual DG banquet. In the fall the Delta Gamma freshmen entertained the actives at a house party with the chapter house decorated as the deep sea. First place in the fall Kosmet Klub Revue and in the Homecoming decorations contest went to Delta Gamma this year. In intramurals, the girls of 400 Uni Terrace placed third. Two local Delta Gamma alums are noteworthy. The former minister to Denmark and the national secretary of Delta Gamma are both alums of Kappa chapter. [211] Bob Van Norman, president The Delts don ' t look serious Delta Tau Delta was founded at Bethany College, West Virginia. The fra- ternity was informally organized in the spring of 1855, but the formal adoption of the motto, badge, and constitution was not completed until early m 1859. In 1886, the Rainbow united with Delta Tau Delta. The Rainbow is the oldest southern fraternity, and was founded at the University of Mississippi in 1848. The name of the official journal of Delta Tau Delta was changed from the " Crescent " to the " Rainbow " in compliment to the older fraternity. Beta Tau chapter of Delta Tau Delta was chart- ered at the University of Nebraska, April 7, 1894, the fourth national fraternity to be represented at Nebraska. More than five hundred members have been initiated into the chapter since that time. All of these men are proud to be part of a naiional or- ganization that boasted a larger attend- ance than that of any other national social fraternity at its national convention in 1938. The Nebraska chapter of Delta Tau Delta IS proud of its origin, smce it was formed by alumni members who had graduated from other schools and settled in Lincoln, Om- aha, Beatrice, and other towns of eastern Nebraska. These men formed an Alumni Chapter of Delta Tau Delta. After the alumni chapter was organized, they had a desire to have an undergraduate chapter in the University of Nebraska. They ob- tained a charter from the arch chap ' er and carefully selected a representative group of non-fraternity men to become charter members. To meet with the remarkable record set in 1938, the cry around the Delt house is " See you in Estes, " since a large majority of the many Nebraska Delts plan to attend the next national convention which IS to be held in Estes Park in Colorado. As representative of the national or- ganization, the Delts of Nebraska have always held a prominent position on the campus in honorary organizations. They have always been consistent in having one or more members in the Innocents Society; it is almost a policy not to let this record slip. During this year, besides the usual Innocent, the Delts are represented in Sigma Tau, honorary engineering fra- ternity and Sigma Gamma Eps ilon, honor- ary geology fraternity. The Delts have been interested in other activities as well as in honoraries, as shown by their promi- nent positions on the Awgwan; Blue Print staff; Kosmet Klub; Men ' s Activity Board; presidents of Pharmacy Club and Corn Cobs and Varsity Cheerleader. So when good fellows got together for the Annual Hard Times party at the Delta shelter in October, it was really the beginning of the season for socialites, scholars, and activi- ties men alike. 1211 ' J DELTA TAU DELTA OFFICERS ROBERT VAN NORMAN President DOW WILSON Vice-president CHET BROV N Secretary D. D. BflYLES Treasurer ACTIVES JOHN ANDERSON ' 39 WARD GRACE 41 Omaha Omaha DONBAYLES ' 4I ALBERT KIAR ' 39 Lexington Lexington WILBUR BEEZLEY ' 39 ROBERT MIDDLEBROOK ' 39 Lincoln York BARTON BERG ' 39 ANGUS NICOLL ' 40 Stella Casper, Wyo. LEO BLOOM ' 39 GEORGE ROSEN ' 39 Lincoln Oakland RICHARD BOYER ' 41 ROBERT VAN NORMAN ' 39 Omaha Bassett CHESTER BROWN ' 40 DOW WILSON ' 40 Overton Dow City, la. HOLLO CLARK ' 40 EMIL WOLF ' 40 Falls City Ivlorse Blufl JACK GELLATLY ' 41 Lincoln PLEDGES EDWIN DOSEK ' 42 Lincoln ROBERT McCAMPBELL ' 41 Omaha KEITH EVANS ' 42 Shubert ERNEST NENNEMANN ' 41 Sidney, la HAROLD HIRSH ' 42 Lexington HAROLD ROHDE ' 41 Omaha JIM HOGAN ' 42 Omaha ROBERT SMITH ' 40 Los flngeles, Calit, DOUGLAS HUDSON ' 42 Curtis CHARLES WEST ' 41 Oakland GORDON JONES ' 40 Minden M Top Row I. Anderson. D. Bayles, W. Beezley, W. B. Berg, L. Bloom, R. Boyer, C. Brown, R, Clark, E. Dosek. K. Evans, J. Gellatly. Second Row; W. Grace, H. Hirsh, fl. Kjar, R. Middlebrook, fl. Nicoll, H. Rohde, G. Rosen, R. Smith, R, Van Norman, D. Wilson, E. ' Woll. [213] _; »r.;, [ Hdkitr. ■ Hi, i.i;.on, W HnJorson, H Hnkeny il Hailcy. T Brown, L. Bursik. Second Row D Carlson. R Colverl, W Day, I DePulron, L Dunker, H Lpperson, R, Evans, Third Row N Folber, D, Kisher. fl Forke, I Frasor, D Ganz, L Gnmm, W Haskoll, Fourth Row R Hunt, H Knox, W. Knox, M Lake, R Luther, W Luther, C Lyman Filth Row W McConnoughey, E. McConnell, R McConnell, I McPhail, M Mauk, E Moy, F Meier. Sixth Row D. Nabity. I Nelson. H, Nelson. R Neu. W. Niehus, C Nordon. E- Pankonin. I Phillips. Seventh Row H Prouly. W Raser, | Halhbone, R Reed, M Roettger, F Sawyer, J Shelley, R Smiley Eighth Row: E. Smith. I, Stephens, R Tyler, B Wokossor M Wioland, H. Wilkins, D. Yoles, Mrs. C. Phillips. V » First Semester LESTER BURSIK - HARRY EPPERSON ROBERT NELSON NEflL FELBER - - OFFICERS President Vice-president Sleward - Secretary - Second Semester CARL I NORDEN ■ - WfiDE RflSER ROBERT NELSON - JOE STEPHENS fiCTIVES JOHN flDKINS ' 41 Norfolk EDWARD ANDERSON ' 40 Omaha ROBERT BAILEY ' 40 Lincoln LESTER BURSIK 39 Ravenna DON CARLSON 39 Newman Grove RAMON COLVERT ' 39 Omaha SMITH DAVIS ' 39 Lincoln WARREN DAY ' 41 Lincoln LEONARD DUNKER ' 40 Lincoln HARRY EPPERSON ' 39 Sioux City, la. ROBERT EVANS ' 40 Lincoln NEAL FELBER ' 41 Laurel fiVERY FORKE ' 41 Lincoln DALE GANZ ' 40 filvc LLOYD GRIMM ' 39 Omaha WILLIAM HASKEL ' 4I Laurel ROBERT HUNT ' 41 Blair EUGENE W. KNOX ' 39 McCook HOWARD LINCH ' 39 Lincoln MAX LAKE ' 40 Lincoln WILLIAM LYMAN ' 40 Lincoln WALTER LUTHER ' 40 Cambridge EDWARD McCONNELL ' 4I Lincoln MYRON GRANT MAUK ' 39 Tabor, la EDWARD MAY ' 41 Shenandoah, la DON NABITY ' 39 David Cily ROBERT NELSON ' 40 Omaha CARL NORDEN ' 39 Lincoln RICHARD NEU 41 Lincoln ELDON NEURENBERGER ■41 ■Wakelield WILLIAM NIEHUS -41 Valentine ELwooD pnnr.oniri ■■:n Louisville HARRY PROUTY ' 40 Lincoln WADE RASER ' 39 Gering RALPH L. REED ' 40 Lincoln JOHN RATHBONE ' 40 Lincoln FRANK SAWYER ' 40 Torrington, Wyo, RICHARD SMILEY ' 39 Lincoln ORVA ' . SPELTS ■ ' ' .I Lincoln JOSEPH STEVENS ' 39 Clarinda, la. RALPH TYLER ' 40 Lincoln WILLIAM ANDERSON ' 4 Omaha HARRY flNKENY ' 41 Lincoln FORREST BEHM ' 4I Lincoln TOM BROWN ' 40 Kansas Cily , Mo BILL DONALD ' 41 Lincoln JOHN DePUTRON ' 42 Lincoln DANIEL FISHER ' 42 Omaha JOSEPH FRflSER ' 41 Omaha WALTER GEHRT ' 42 Omaha WALTER JOHNSON ' 42 Lincoln HERTZLER KNOX ' 41 McCook RICHARD LUTHER ' 42 Cambridge BOB McCAFFERTY-42 LouisviUq PLEDGES I WILLIAM McCONNAUGHY ■42 Lincoln DICK McCONNELL ' 42 Lincoln JACK McPHAIL ' 42 Omaha FRED MEIER 41 Lincoln IflCK NELSON ' 42 Omaha THOMAS PHILLIPS ' 42 Rapid City. S D MORRIS ROETTGER ' 42 Omaha JAMES SHELLEY 42 Lincoln EDWIN SMITH 42 Lincoln ROBERT WEKESSER-40 Lincoln MAX WIELAND ' 42 Callaway HUGH WILKINS ' 42 Geneva DEAN YATES 42 Callaway U ' lll DELTA UPSILDIV Stressing diversification, Delta Upsilon has representatives in almost every activ- ity on the campus. In the military depart- ment, Delta Upsilon has ten members of Pershing Rifles and eight members of Scabbard and Blade. The national com- mander of Pershing Rifles is a D. U. as are the captain and two lieutenants of the local company. Delta Upsilon also has the majority of officers in the active and pledge groups of Scabbard and Blade. D. U. has not neglected athletics, for it boasts three major letters in football and representa- tives on the swimming, track, basketball, and baseball teams. In scholarship D. U. has consistently ranked among the upper five and has representatives in many of the honorary and professional organizations. D. U. holds a prominent place in musical activity on the campus as shown by five members in the Lincoln Cathedral Choir, a lead in the Messiah, and several members of the Varsity Band, including the baton twirlers. D. U. has two members of Corn Cobs and two members of Kosmet Klub. In publications, D. U. boasts four members of the " CORNHUSKER " staff and an assis- tant business manager. It is evident that the Nebraska chapter of Delta Upsilon is striving to uphold one outstanding word of its constitution — " progress. " Delta Upsilon chapters can well be proud of the splendid record of the fra- ternity since its foundation at Williams Col- lege, November 4, 1834. At this college a group of young men banded together to form an organization to carry on a fight with secret societies. Later, the policy of the ' frat ' changed from one of opposition to non-secrecy. Thus, Delta Upsilon has de- veloped into one of very few non-secret organizations in fraternity life. With the passage of time new chapters were added to the organization. One of these local or- ganizations was Tau Delta Omicron at the University of Nebraska, which was admit- ted to the national organization in a cere- mony in the assembly hall of Brace Labor- atory, where the new organization held its first meetings. Thus, the thirty-eighth chap- ter of Delta Upsilon was founded December 9, 1898. The Nebraska chapter of Delta Upsilon has maintained an enviable record since its admittance to the national organ- ization. In accord with its splendid record and prestige on the campus, it was awarded the honor of being host to the National Convention of Delta Upsilon. This honor has been awarded to few chapters m this district. At the fortieth anniversary of the Nebraska chapter 150 alumni were present to celebrate the occasion. The ac- tive chapter showing the same fine co- operative spirit as the alumni, two out- standing formals of the year were held, the annual winter and spring formals. In addi- tion to the formals, four house parties and several buffet suppers were held at the chapter house. The Mother ' s Club deserves much praise for the success of the buffet suppers. The working together of these three loyal D. U. groups; namely, the Mother ' s Club, the Alumni, and the active chapter have only one thing in mind — " progress. " The brothers seem to be amused Lester Bursik, president [215] FARM HOUSE OFFICERS HAROLD BENN President EDWARD ZAHM - - - - - Business Manager RAY CRUISE Treasurer RUNDALL PETERSON - Secretary ACTIVES WILSON ANDREWS 39 TOM KING ' 39 Ponca filbion DON BAIRD ' 41 MELVIN KRIEFELS ' 39 Wayne York MONTEE BAKER 40 MARVIN KRUSE-4I North Platte Loretto JOHN BECKWITH ' 41 JEAN LAMBERT ' 40 Loretto Ewing WILLIAM BEECHELL-39 JOHN LONNQUIST ' 40 Grant Waverly HAROLD BENN ' 39 ADRIAN LYNN ' 39 Ord Minden LOREN BIGGS 39 DAVID McGILL ' 40 Humboldt Waverly LYLE CHOATE ' 41 BOYD MAYFIELD ' 4I Boone Weeping Water ALVIN CHRISTENSON ' 39 MILTON MONSON ' 40 St. Paul Osceola RAY CRUISE 39 ARTHUR MOSEMAN ' 41 Sidney Oakland ROGER CUNNINGHAM ' 40 KENNETH PETERSON ' 40 Gurley Sterling PAUL FIDLER ' 39 RUNDALL PETERSON ' 39 Melrose, Mont. Grant DON FITZ ' 4I WILL PITNER ' 40 Lincoln Siratton LAURENCE FRISBIE -39 MYLAN ROSS ' 41 Lincoln Lyons CHARLES GARDNER ' 41 JAMES SANDERS ' 39 Tecumseh Lindsay CARROL GAREY ' 39 LLOYD SCHMADEKE ' 39 Lincoln Bradish MELVIN GLflNTZ ' 39 JESS SKINNER 39 Kearney Wisner GEORGE GOODDING ' 40 WILFRED STONEBRAKER Lincoln ■39 WINSTON HEDGES ' 40 Neligh Indianola DON STOUT ' 41 RAYMOND HELLER 40 Grant Fremont MILO TESAR ' 4I CLIFFORD HEYNE 39 Tobias Wisner ROBERT WHEELER ' 41 KENNETH HOLLAND ' 41 Nemaha Lincoln EDWARD ZAHM ' 39 RUSSELL lACOBSON 39 Spalding St Edward PLEDGES EVERETT ALSBURY 41 MARION PEDERSON ' 4I Parks Hardy HAROLD BACON 42 FRED PRESTON ' 41 Lexington Fairbury NORM DAVIS 42 DeFORREST Mitchell ROGGENBACH ' 42 ROBERT LAMB 42 Wisner Farwoll PAUL SINDT ' 40 RAY McKEE ' 41 Naponoo Lexington CHARLES VELTE ' 42 EMERY NELSON 42 Crete Sidney HOWARD ZORN ' 42 SAM NISLEY41 Dolton Lexington Top How; E. fllsbury, W Andrews, H, Bacon, D. Baird, M. Baker, W. Beachell. J. Beckwith, H. Benn. Second Row R. Biggs, L. Choat, H Chrislonssn, L. Clymer, R Cruise, R. Cunningham, N. Davis, P Fidler Third Row D. Filz, L. Frisbie, C. Gardner, C. Garey, M, Glaniz, G. Goodding, W. Hedges. Fourth Row R Heller, C. Heyne, K, Holland. R. lacobson, T. King, M. Kreilels, M. Kruse. Fillh Row: ]. Lambert, I. LonnquisI, fl. Lynn. D. McGill, B. Maylield, fl Monson, fl, Moseman. Sixth Row E Nelson, S. Nisley, K Peterson, W, Peterson. W, Pitner, F. Preston, D. Roggenbach. Seventh Row: M, Ross, I. Sanders, L, Schmadeke, P. Sindt. J. Skinner, W Slonebraker, D, Stout. Eighth Row M. Tesar. C. Velte, R. Wheeler. R, Wilburn. E. Zahm. H Zorn. Mrs. F. Penton. I21BJ Farm House fraternity was founded at the University of Missouri in 1905. Since that time eight chapters have been estab- lished. The other chapters are located at the University of Illinois; Oklahoma A. M.; University of Wisconsin; Kansas State; Iowa State; University of Minnesota; and University of Nebraska. All chapters are active at the present time. The purpose of the fraternity is to extend bonds of brother- hood among its members, to establish a home for worthwhile agricultural s ' .udents, and to promote social, moral, and intellec- tual welfare among its members. A na- tional conclave is held every two years to organize and direct the activities of the chapters. The finances ol qanization are budgeted Fraternity Management braska chapter of Farm ganized May 20, 1911. In moved to 2545 O Street Ol the national or- by the Freeark Plan. The Ne- House was or- 1922, the chapter where it is at the present time. The Nebraska chaoter has consistently stood by the standards set by the seventeen charter members. When the members of the Nebraska chapter of Farm House journey to East Lansing, Michigan, this year, they will have an outstanding report to present at the biennial conclave. This report will disclose to the seven other chapters, there assembled, that the Ne- braska chapter is fulfilling the purpose of this national fraternity — " to build men. " The scholarship cup, given to the fraternity ranking highest in scholarship. v has been in the possession of Farm House six times in the seven years that it has been awarded. Contributing to this outstanding record of Farm House were the average of the highest freshman in the college of agriculture, of the winner of the Stuart Scholarship, and the averages of seven- teen members of Alpha Zeta. Farm House had this cup in their possession both semesters of 1937-38. Scholarship, however, is not the only strong suit that Farm House holds. Members of Farm House have also permeated every phase of extracurricu ' ar activities on both the " Ag " and City campuses. Last spring on Ivy Day two members of Farm House were tapped for membership in the Innocents Society, one of them serving as secretary. One of these men holds the office of President of the Student Council; the other is manager of the Farmer ' s Fair Board. These men watch the progress of the younger brothers with pride as they attain such honors as mem- bership on the Student Council; co-chair- man of the Junior-Senior Prom cimm ' ttee; and Battery Commander m the R. O. T. C. On the " Ag " campus Farm House members hold such positions as President of the Block and Bridle Club; President of Tri-K; Co-chairman of the Farmer ' s For mal Com- mittee; and manager of the junior Ak-Sar- Ben. The majority of the men on judging teams which won four national champion- ships in 1938 were members of Farm House. Pledges relax temporarily Harold Benn, president [217] GAMMA PHI BETA OFFICERS qNNflMPlRY REED President HELEN KOVflNDfi Vice-president BETTY ANN CflRY Secretary THfllS ANNE HALEY Treasurer |2 2 Top Row 1 fidams, P firmslrong, L. Besch, M. Bradslreet, B Caiy, R, Coordes, B Gibson, D, Grewell. T Haley, 1 Hollenbeck. Second Row C Kennedy. H Kovanda, M, McGee, M. Meyers, G. Miller. L. Oakley, E. Pearson, B. Reed, M. Robison, Third Row B. Rost. H. Running, I. Russell, B. Simon, M. Spells, M, Wertman, P. West, M. While, Mrs. R. Wicks. ACTIVES PLEDGES PHYLLIS JEAN ARMSTRONG, Grad Strealor, 11 1. LUCILE BESCH, 40 Lincoln MARIAN BRADSTREET, Grand Island BETTY ANN CflRY. 40 Lincoln DORIS GREWELL, 40 York THAIS ANN HALEY, 39 Holbrook IRENE HOLLENBECK, 41 Omaha MAXINE MEYERS, ' 39 Fremont GEAN MILLER, 41 Lincoln LaVARA OAKLEY, ' 41 ' 41 Sterling ANNAMARY REED. ' 39 Hoxio, Kans. ADA MARGARET ROST, Grad Minier. Ill BETTY SIMON, ' 40 Colondge THERESA STAVA. ' 39 Lincoln CAROLYN KENNEDY, Sidney HELEN KOVANDA. ' 40 LIk Crook 39 MAXINE WERTMAN. MiUord MURIEL WHITE. ' 39 Lincoln ■40 lANlS ADAMS, ' 40 Shenandoah, la BETTY ATKINSON. ' 42 Lincoln RUTH COORDES, ' 42 Omaha BETTY FOSBURY. 42 Lincoln BETTY GIBSON. 40 Gibbon MARY ELLEN McKEE, ' 42 Atkinson, MILDRED MANNING. ' 42 Lincoln ELAINE PEARSON. ' 40 Omaha MARYELLEN ROBISON. ' 42 Elk Creek HELGA RUNNING. ' 39 Gregory. So Dak lEAN RUSSELL, ' 40 Fiillerton MYLDfl SPELTS. ' 40 Loup City PEGGY WEST. ' 40 Red Oak, la. [218J Anna Mary Reed, president Juliets on the stairway Pi Chapter of Gamma Phi Beta was founded on the Nebraska campus twenty-six years ago, and since that time has won outstanding recognition in many campus activities. This year the chapter was represented by two presidents, one of the Y. W, C. A., and the other of Mu Phi Epsilon, honorary music sorority. Other positions held by Gamma Phis were those of Y. W. C. A. Secre- tary; W. A. A. Council member; secretary of A. W. S.; Coed Counselors; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet member; and fashion editor of the " Awgwan. " Honoraries to which Gamma Phi Betas belong include Nu-Med, Pharma- ceutical Club, Sigma Alpha lota, Pi Lambda Delta, and Psi Chi. Evidence of the sorority ' s interest m campus sports is the intramural award for Nebraska Ball, won for the second consecutive time this year. Gamma Phi Beta also claimed the Rifle Club manager; two members of the W. A. A. Sports Board; and several Tanksterettes. Last spring at the Ivy Day ceremonies Gamma Phi Beta v as honored with a junior attendant to the May Queen. Also last spring, several members were honored for high scholarship at the annual Honors Convocation. In campus competition they placed for the second time in the Coed Counselor ' s Penny Carnival, and took second place in the Coed Follies. The distinction of being the first sorority to hold its formal at the Student Union came to the Gamma Phis this last formal season. In addition to that, their social functions included fall and spring house parties, and the annual Founders Day banquet, attended by over a hundred actives and alums. Last summer several members of Nebraska ' s Gamma Phi Beta attended their national convention at Del Monte, California. There, together with girls from other chapters in the United States and Canada, they celebrated the founding of Gamma Phi Beta on November 18, 1874, in Syracuse, New York. In March, Pi chapter was hostess to the various other chapters in the province, which includes chapters in five states i:;i!)| ♦ Pledges lutn bndge-tiends Last summer Rho chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta was represented at their national convention in Spring Lake, N. J., by one active and several alumna mem- bers. These representatives could tell their sisters from other Theta chapters that for the second year in succession Nebraska ' s Thetas took first honors on Ivy Day in the intersorority sing. This fall, because of their victory, the Thetas were guests on one of Link Lyman ' s " Following the Huskers " programs. On the same Ivy Day two Thetas were masked members of Mortar Board. One of these two spent her senior year m the " CORNHUSKER " office as ed- itor-in-chief of the annual, and the other served as Coed Counselor president. Later last spring one wearer of the kite was pre- sented as a Beauty Queen in the " CORN- HUSKER. " On January 28, a buffet supper for the active and alumna chapters celebrated the sixty-ninth birthday of Kappa Alpha Theta, founded in Greencastle, Indiana, in 1870. Rho chapter was fifty-two years old this spring, and that birthday inspired the in- itiation banquet held in Ivlarch. On Home- coming week-end, Theta gave a Fireman ' s Ball, at which guests entered and left through a window. The Homecoming dec- orations, coinciding with the party ' s fire theme, took s econd place in the contest. Kappa Alpha Theta was hostess to 300 couples at its formal on February 18. The girls of 1545 " S " play a prominent part in honorary organizations and in ac- tivities. One of their two Mortar Boards served on the Student Council, and after an all-campus election was presented at the Military Ball as the 1938 Honorary Colonel. The other belongs to the W. A. A. Council with a fellow sorority sister, and was elected to Phi Beta Kappa last fall. Last spring she received the Panhellenic award as high junior woman in scholarship. She also is senior advisor for Alpha Lambda Delta. Other Thetas are members of the A. W. S. Board; the " CORNHUSKER " staff; Student Council; Y. W. C. A.; Tassels; Sports Board; Tanksterettes; and Orchesis. The Theta co-chairman of the Prom com- mittee was a winner in the Riding show and serves as president of the Riding club. Honoraries which have Thetas on their rolls include Vestals of the Lamp; Phi Sigma lota; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; and Delta Phi Delta. (220J KAPPA ALPHA THETA OFFICERS DOROTHY SWISHER, ' 40 MARY VOGEL, ' 39 Lincoln Omaha VIRGINIA SMITH President FRANCES VAN ANDA, ' 40 MILDRED WEKESSER, ' 41 JEAN COOK -------- Vice-president Fremont Lmcoln VIRGINIA FLEETWOOD Secretary DOROTHY VAN PATTEN. 39 JEAN WILLIS, ' 39 ■ Lincoln Lincoln BETTY JANE DUTCH Treasurer PLEDGES ACTIVES f NN BEARD, ' 42 RUTH McMILLAN, ' 42 Lincoln Lmcoln ALICE ANDERSON, ' 40 LOIS KELLER, ' 41 MARIAN BENNISON, ' 42 BETTY O ' SHEA, ' 42 Lincoln Omaha Lincoln Lincoln MARIE ANDERSON, ' 41 MARIAN KIDD, ' 40 MAVIS BISHOP, ' 39 BETTY JEAN PETERSON, ' 41 Lincoln Lincoln Omaha Nebraska City MARTHA BEGHTOL, ' 40 EDITH KNIGHT, ' 41 BETTE BROWN, ' 41 DORIS ROGERS, ' 40 Lincoln Alliance Central City flinswonh JANE BOUCHER, Grad. ISABELLE KRUMM, ' 40 DOROTHY CHACE, ' 41 MARY ROSBOROUGH, ' 42 Lincoln Neligh Stanton Lincoln HORTENSE CASADY, ' 41 PATRICIA LAHR, ' 39 PEGGY COWAN, ' 40 BARBARA SCOTT, ' 42 Des Moines, Iowa Lincoln Fails City Lincoln PRISCILLA CHAIN, ' 41 MARGARET McKAY, ' 39 EUGENIA FAULKNER, ' 42 WANDA SEATON, ' 42 Seward Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln DOROTHY CLINE, ' 41 MARY McLAUGHLIN, 40 LOIS FRIEDEBACH, ' 40 JANET SMITH, ' 42 Bloomfield Grand Island Kansas City, Mo Lincoln JEAN COOK, ' 39 LOUISE MACKEY, ' 40 BETTY LOU GRIFFITHS, ' 42 ALICE STEINMEYER, ' 42 Wausa flnsley Omaha Clatonia BETTY JANE DUTCH, ' 41 MARY MARNELL, ' 40 BILLIE HEGENBERGER, ' 42 VIRGINIA STODDART, ' 42 Ogallala Stockton, Calil " McCook Hiawatha, Kans. VIRGINIA FLEETWOOD, ' 39 JESSICA MUTZ, ' 40 HELEN HENRICH, ' 42 BETTY WOLFERS, ' 40 Lincoln Lincoln Hemingford Hopkins, Mo. LORRAINE GRANT, ' 41 GWENITH ORR. ' 41 EMILY HESS, ' 41 MARILYN WOODS, ' 42 Omaha Lincoln Hebron Lincoln BETTY HILLYER, ' 39 JEAN REED. ' 40 ESTHER LOUISE LEFLER, ' 42 FRANCES WRIGHTSMAN, Lmcoin McCook Lincoln ' 40 MARJORIE HOUSER, ' 39 VIRGINIA SMITH, ' 39 JEAN LOBDELL, ' 42 Auburn Omaha Lincoln Lincoln Top Row: fi Rnderson, M Anderson, R Beard, M Beghtol, M Bennison, M Bishop, I. Boucher, B Brown, H. Casady, D- Chac- , P. Chain, D, Cline, J, Cook, P Cowan, Second Row B, Dutch, V, Fleetwood, L. Friedebach, L. Grant, B. Griiliths, B, Hegenberger, H, Henrich, E. Hess, B. Hillyer, L, Keller, M Kidd, E, Knight, I, Krumm, P, Lahr Third Row; E. Letter, J. Lobdell, M McKay, M McLaughlin. R, McMillan. L. Mackey, M, Marnell, I, Mulz. G- Orr, B. O ' Shea, B, Peterson, I. Reed, M. Rosborough, B. Scott. Fourth Row: ' W. Seaton. J- Smith. V. Smith, H. Steinmeyer, V. Sloddart, D, Swisher, F, Van Anda, D Van Patten, M Vogel, M. Wekesser, I. Willis, B. Wolters, M, Woods, M. Wrightsman, Mrs. Cox. [221] ' Top Row R fldoms, M Boll, C Cahill. V Charnock, M Dionsl Second Row B. Douglas. M. Douglas, L. Encson, M. Federle, G. Ferguson. Third Row M Foaler. M Fye, D. Grabow, R. Hanson, E. Hopkins. Fourth Row D iverson, L. McCauley, M. McMaster, M. Malovoc, M Mohrman. Filth How n Nemec, L Potlil, F. Price, D. Ripley, B Rixstino Sixth Row: I. Robeck, T. Hounds, M. Schick, E. Schneiderwind. M Sherburne. Seventh Row L. Shinn, H Soukup. M. Stone, B Suing, D Swoboda. Eighth Row H Theobald. L Wilke. E. Wllkens. Mrs McGuire OFFICERS MflXINE FEDERLE - - - President DOROTHY IVERSON - . . . . Vice-president ESTHER SCHNEIDERWIND Secretary FRANCES PRICE - Treasurer ACTIVES RUTH flDflMS, 39 LETHfl PETTIT, 40 Li ncoln Lincoln MARGUERITE BELL, ' 42 FRANCES PRICE. 39 Lincoln Newman Grove CATHERINE CAHILL, 39 DORIS RIPLEY, Q Lincoln Lincoln VIRGINIA CHARNOCK, 41 JOSEPHINE ROBECK, ' 41 Omaha Lincoln MARIAN JEAN DIENST, 40 TEX-ROZELLE ROUNDS, ' 39 Lincoln Lincoln MAXINE FEDERLE, 39 MARIORIE SCHICK, 39 Harrison Curtis MARIORIE FYE, ' 40 ESTHER SCHNEIDERWIND, Lincoln ' 4Q DOROTHY IVERSON, 39 Omaha Lincoln flNN SOUKUP, ' 39 LORRAINE McCAULEY. ' 40 Lincoln Lincoln MARION STONE, ' 41 MARGARET McMASTER, ' 39 Omaha Lincoln BILLIE SUING, ' 41 MARGUERITE MALOVEC, 40 Omaha David City DOROTHY SWOBODA, •40 MILDRED MANSKE. 40 Omaha Lincoln LOUISE WILKE, ' 41 MARGARET MOHRMAN, 40 Lincoln Lincoln ALICE NEMEC, ' 39 Omaha PLEDGES BETH DOUGLAS, ' 42 EVELYN HOPKINS, ' 40 Crete Lincoln MARIORIE DOUGLAS, 41 BONNIE BELLE RIXSTINE, Crete ' 42 LUCILLE ERICSON, ' 40 Lincoln Bayard MARY SHERBURNE, ' 40 GAIL FERGUSON, ' 42 Lincoln Lincoln LILLIAN SHINN, ' 42 MflRCIA JANE FOSTER. ' 40 Lincoln Lincoln HELEN THEOBALD, ' 42 DORIS GRABOW, ' 42 Lincoln Omaha ELLEN WILKENS, ' 42 RAMONA HANSON, ' 42 DeWm Harrison ■r II i Sunninq themselves M I ' lM- t ■■ !■■ ' !•■ I resident imj KAPPA DELTA Virginia State Normal school m Farm- ville, Virginia, was the site of the founding of Kappa Delta on October 23, 1897. A lov- ing cup service held traditionally on this date commemorates the founding. Pi chapter on the University of Nebraska campus, one of sixty-eight chapters, is some twenty-three years younger than the sorority itself, going back to 1910 for its origin. This chapter actively participates in the campus social whirl and numbers membership of individual KD ' s in activities and honorary organizations. Representatives of the thirty-nine mem- bers of Pi chapter attending the twenty- fourth biennial convention, to be held this summer in Yellowstone National Park, will be proud to tell of the accomplishments of the Nebraska Kappa Delts. Second place in intramurals this year is proof of their interest in athletics, as well as of hard work. At the same time the KD ' s raised their position in scholarship rating to eighth place. At the annual Kosmet Klub Revue last fall, Kappa Delta was one of five sororities allowed to present a skit. Theirs was entitled " Kentucky Kuties. " The convention delegates can also tell their sisters from other chapters about Pi ' s social calendar. The " Horn of Plenty " furnished the theme for the fall house party given by the actives on Homecoming night. The pledges had their turn in the spring when they returned the favor and gave the ac- tives a party. The KD formal is traditionally the last of the formal season, immediately preceding the Junior-Senior Prom. This year its date was February 25, and its place, the Cornhusker ballroom. An alum- na banquet and a chapter picnic are annual events of Kappa Delta, occurring in the spring. Honoraries are not neglected by KD ' s. Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Kappa Delta, Gamma Alpha Chi, Phi Chi Theta, and Theta Sigma Phi all claim girls of 405 Uni Terrace among their members. The presi- dent of Sigma Eta Chi is a Kappa Delt. In publications the KD ' s are represented by the Fashion and Exchange editors of the " Awgwan " and on the editorial staff of " Cornhusker Countryman. " Pi chapter claims both the leader and the pianist of the Y. W. C. A. Vesper Choir, and seven Coed Counselors are Kappa Delts. A KD directs the social events of the W. A. A. Council, and two others swim with the Tanksterettes. Kappa Delta was victorious in elections for the vice-president of Coed Counselors, a member of Farmers Fair Board, and president of Panhellenic Coun- cil. On Ivy Day last year, the KD ' s were proud of their sorority sister who led the daisy chain. Pi chapter can well boast of their alumna among whom are a musician, a prominent painter, and the head techni- cian of a hospital. With her sixty-seven sister chapters. Pi joined in the celebration of the Nobel Prize for literature given last year to Mrs. Pearl Buck, a Kappa Delta. [223J KAPPA MPPA GAMMA OFFICERS BETTY IflNE HOPEWELL - President DOROTHY KUTCHER Vice-president RUTH ANN BURNS Secretary HARRIET CUMMER - - Treasurer ACTIVES MARY AUSTIN, 39 Lincoln LOUISE BENSON, ' 40 Oakland flLYCE BLfiUFUSS. " 41 Omaha MflRIAN BOWERS, ' 41 Lincoln PAULINE BOYD, ' 41 Lincoln SUSETTE BRADFORD. 41 Omaha CHARLOTTE BRIDGE, ' 40 tJorlolk RUTH ANN BURNS, ' 39 Lincoln DOROTHY CAMPBELL, 41 Lincoln HARRIET CUMMER, 39 flshland ■41 LULUBEL EMERSON, Lincoln DOROTHY GLENN, ' 40 Falls Cily ELIZABETH HEDGE, ' 39 Lincoln BETTY JANE HOPEWELL, Tekamah ANN HUSTEAD, ' 41 Lincoln DOROTHY KUTCHER, ' 39 Sheridan, Wyo. ELEANOR LUTZ, ' 41 Council Blulls. la- ■39 HELEN Mclaughlin, ' 39 Lincoln HELEN McPHERSON, ' 40 Hastings BETTY MEYER, ' 41 Lincoln CECILE MITCHELL, ' 41 Nehawka MflRJORlE MOLLER. ' 39 Lincoln IRENE NEVILLE, ' 39 North Plalle JEANNE NEWELL, ' 40 Omaha HARRIET PUGSLEY, ' 40 Genoa BETTY JEAN RAY, ' 4! Des Moines, la. VERNA RAY, ' 41 Des Moines. la. CLAIRE RUBENDALL. ' 39 Omaha BARBARA SELLECK. 39 Lincoln MARION STENTEN, ' 41 Lincoln JEAN SWAINSON, ' 41 Cheyenne. Wyo JANET WARFIELD. ' 41 Beatrice ELIZABETH WAUGH. ' 40 Lincoln JEAN WOODS, ' 41 Council Blulls. la- PLEDGES MARY LOU BALL, ' 42 Omaha MARY ELLA BENNETT, ' 42 Lincoln BETTY IflNE BURGESS, ' 42 Omaha MARY JANE CHAMBERS. ' 42 Morlh Platte MARION CRAMER, ' 42 Galesburg. III. ESTHER EILERS, ' 41 Omaha BETTY LU ELLIOTT, 42 Scottsblull JEAN HUMPHREY, 42 Junction City, Kans. MARY-LOUISE KELLY, 41 Omaha BETTE KENNEDY, ' 41 Omoha MARY VIRGINIA KNOWLES, 40 Omaha JOANNE LYMAN, ' 42 Lincoln MARY LOUISE MORROW, ' 41 Scottsblull BETTY ANN NICHOLS, ' 42 Omaha MARJORIE RUNYAN. ' 42 Omaha ROSANNE SHEEHAN, ' 42 Council Blulls. la. VIRGINIA STUHT, ' 42 Omoha SUZANNE WOODRUFF, ' 42 Lincoln MARY LOUISE WOODWARD, 42 Lincoln a| |K( miMii Top How M ftustin, M Ball, M Bennett, L. Benson, fl Blaukiss, M Bowers- Second Row P Boyd, C. Bridge. B- Burgess. D. Campbell. M Chambers, M. Cramer. Third Row: H. Cummer, E. Eilers. B. Elliolt. L, Emerson, D Glenn, E Hedge. Fourth Row. B. Hopewell. ] Humphrey, fl. Husleod, M Kelly, B Kennedy, M. Knowles. Filth Row: D, Kulcher, E. Lutz, ]. Lyman, H. McLaughlin. H. McPherson, B Meyer. Sixth Row C. Mitchell, M. Morrow. I Neville. I Newell. B. IJichols. H, Pugsley. B. Roy. Seventh Row V Roy, C Rubendall, M, Runyan, B. Selleck. H Sheohan, M Stonlon, V Sluhl. Eighth Row ] Swamson. ) W arlield. E Waugh, S Woodrull, J. Woods, M. Woodward. Mtss Munshaw •J ' J 1 I A flS£ IkU.i Sigma chapter of Kappa Kappa Gam- ma was founded in 1884, and has the dis- tinction of being the first women ' s fratern- ity on the Nebraska campus. From the chapter ' s twelve founders, the group has grown to its present membership of fifty- five. These fifty-five were well represented at the biennial national convention held in Hot Springs, Virginia, last summer. In the audience at the fall Kosmet Klub Revue where one of their sorority sisters was presented as Nebraska Sweet- heart were to be found Kappa representa- tives of many campus activities and hon- orary organizations. The Phi Beta Kappa with the highest four-year average was there with two other sister Phi Beta Kappas. Representatives of two other honoraries, Alpha Lambda Delta and Vestals of the Lamp, were from this chapter. The chapter as a whole placed third in scholarship among the sororities on the campus. At the Ivy Day celebration last May, one member of Kappa Kappa Gamma was masked as Mortar Board secretary, and two served as attendants to the May Queen. The Mortar Board spent the year as a Tassel and served on the W. A. A. Coun- cil. The Student Council membership list includes the name of a Kappa, as does the Junior-Senior Prom committee and the Sponsors Club. One KKG was installed as both secretary of A. W. S. Board and treasurer of the W. A. A. Council. Another served as treasurer of the Y. W. C. A., and a third belonged to the Freshman Cabinet of that organization. The Kappas were rep- resented in publications by three members on the " CORNHUSKER " staff. Fourth place in intramurals was awarded to Sigma chapter. Armistice Day furnished the theme for the fall house party given by the actives for the pledges. In the spring, the pledges reciprocated with a party for the actives. Also m the spring, the annual initiation banquet was held when the " Kappa Key- hole, " a chapter publication, was dis- tributed to all the members and alumnae present. Children of the alums were enter- tained at the traditional Christmas party. December 10 is the date Kappas remember as the date of their winter formal this year. Prominent alumnae of Kappa Kappa Gamma include a noted author, a well- known professor, and an international tennis champion. Betty lane Hopewell, president Kappas congregate [225] KAPPA SIGMA ; First Semester ROBERT FLORY - YALE WIEGflRDT DOUGLAS HALL - FRANK KUDRNA OFFICERS Second Semester - Grand Master - - FRANK KUDRNA Grand Procurator • ROBERT RAY - Grand Scribe - - JACK DOWLING Grand Treasurer - DONALD SIEMSEN Top Row D flbel, E. Bignell, D Bisgard. W Calhhan. R Clarke, H Curtiss, fl Davis, C Davison, I. Dowling, M Engiund, 1 Evinger, R. Flory, J Fredenhogen, R, Haqeman, H, Hall, Second Row: I, Haney. D, Hansen, I, Heizer, R. Hitchcock, H, Hopkins, W Kerl, T, Koeloot, V Kreycik, I. Kudrno. W McDonald, W Mack, R- Miller, D. Moore. M Osborn, H. Porter Thud Row R, Ray, R. Rothwell, D Schuiz, W Seaman, D, Siemsen, R, Sinkey, G Spradling, I Sullivan, R, Turner, L Van Buskirk. R. Van Buskirk, R, Weaver. K Wilgus, W, Zimola, Mrs, Palmer-Smilh. ACTIVES PLE DGES IIM SELTZER, 40 VERNON KREYCIK, ' 41 DWIGHT ABEL. 42 THEODORE KOEFOOT Grand Island Woodlake Lincoln Broken Bow EDWARD BIGNELL, ' 40 FRANK KUDRNA, 39 RICHARD BISGflRD ' 41 WILLIAM McDonald ■■ Lincoln Mullen Harlan, la. Omaha HOWARD CURTISS, 39 WAYNE MACK, ' 41 BILL CALLIHAN ' 39 RICHARD MILLER ' 41 Hyannis Denver, Colo. Grand Island Lincoln THANE DAVIS, ' 39 DONALD MOORE, ' 40 RITCHIE CLARKE ' 39 MYRON OSBURN ' 40 Hyonnis Okelo, Kans Lincoln McCook JACK DOWLING, 40 Lincoln ROBERT RAY, 41 Nehgh WILLIflM DflVISON ' 42 Lincoln ALFRED PORTER 42 Broken Bow MERRILL ENGLUND, ' 40 ROBERT ROTHWELL, 41 JAMES EVINGER ' 41 DONALD SCHULZ ' 41 Tokamah Hyannis Lincoln Beloil. Kans ROBERT FLORY, 40 DONALD SIEMSEN, 40 ROBERT HAGEMflN ' 41 WRIGHT SEAMAN 42 Columbus Omaha Lincoln Faulklon. S D, JOHN FREDENHflGEN, Lincoln ■40 ROBERT TURNER, ' 40 Wymore GORDON HANEY 41 Whitman ROBERT SINKEY 41 Lincoln DOUGLAS HALL, 39 LEONARD VAN DEAN HANSEN 42 KENNETH SPRADLING Lincoln BUSKIRK, ' 41 Cheyenne Wyo Lincoln JOSEPH HEIZER. 41 Wo. land. Wyo FRED HARMS ' 40 JOHN SULLIVAN ' 42 Hubboll ROGER VAN BUSKIRK, ' 40 Lincoln Cheyenne. Wyo RICHARD HITCHCOCK, ■41 Worland. Wyo CLARENCE HERNDON 42 REX WEAVER 41 Lincoln YALE WIEGARDT. 40 Grand Island Lincoln ROBERT KERL, 41 W«8l Point Lincoln HAROLD HOPKINS ' 42 Lincoln HAROLD KELLY 42 Grand Island KENNETH WILGUS ' 41 Crawford WflLLflCE ZIMOLfl ' 41 Schuyler ■40 ■42 (226] Frank Kudrna. president When is the pay-off? Kappa Sigma fraternity was founded on Decem- ber 10, 1869, at the University of Virginia, Charlottsville, Virginia. The formal organization was the culmination of the friendship of five founders, best known of whom were William Gngsby McCormick, whose family in- vented the McCormick reaper, and John Covert Boyd, U. S. N., one of the incorporators of the American Red Cross. On February 10, 1897, Alpha Psi Chapter was founded on the University of Nebraska campus. Nine men composed this nucleus which has since developed into the present chapter of forty-eight men, with an alumni roster of over five hundred. Ever since its founding. Kappa Sigma has been a leader in various phases of campus life. The fraternity has been consistently represented m honorary scholas- tic organizations, and is now represented in Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, and Sigma Delta Chi. In athletics. Kappa Sigma is a leading contender in the intramural race, and is represented by the fullback on the varsity football team; two men on the " B " basketball squad; and in the " N " Club. In other campus activities one finds Kappa Sigma well represented by a member of the Student Council; a member of the Junior - Senior Prom Committee; three members of the University Glee Club; three members of the Block and Bridle Club; offi- cers in the R.O.T.C; in Scabbard and Blade; and Pershing Rifles. Among the well-known men on their alumni roster are Colonel Clarence C. Culver; Fred Ballard, play- wright; and Verne Hedge, national President of Sigma Tau, Worthy Grand Master of Ceremonies, Worthy Grand Procurator; and the late Harry P. Letton of the New Jersey State Board of Health and the United States public health service. Other distinguished alumni in- clude Senator William G. McAdoo, former secretary of the Treasury; Lowell Thomas, author and lecturer; William Powell and John Mack Brown, screen stars; and George Jean Nathan, author, editor, and critic. w [227] Lambda Chi Alpha was founded on November 2, 1909, at the University of Boston, Boston, Massachusetts. The fra- ternity grew out of the Cosmopolitan Law Club. Although Lambda Chi Alpha is one of the younger fraternities, it has estab- lished the reputation of being one of the most progressive of all college fraternities. This is evidenced by the installment of its ninety-first chapter at Mississippi State, on April 27th, 1939. The local chapter. Gamma Beta Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha, was founded December 18, 1919. The local soc ' ety from which Gamma Beta Zeta chapter was chartered was Kappa Delta Phi. The National Assembly of Lambda Chi Alpha is held biennially, this year at San Francisco, California, in August. A list of the prominent Lambda Chi alumni attending the National Assembly may in- clude such men as Bruce H. Mcintosh; Donald Deskey, interior decorator of Rock- efeller Center; Mickey Cochran, baseball player ;and General John J. Pershing, as an honorary member of the chapter at the Missouri School of Mines. March 22 marks a day of commemora- tion to the leaders of the national fraternity who in 1913 revised the organization and gave it that impetus which accounts for its rapid expansion and its present reputable standing. Up to this time, only four chap- ters of Lambda Chi Alpha had been chart- ered in the national organization, and it was this reorganization, a clear re-state- . ment of principles, and the establishment of a ritual, that helped place Lambda Chi Alpha in its present position. The high-light of the social season of Lambda Chi Alpha is their Annual Spring Balloon Party, The remainder of their social calendar is open for house parties, stag parties, and picnics. At the end of the school year the All-State Alumni Banquet DiBQ Harry Wolf, president Grads look down on actives ' bridge game is held. The chapter keeps in close contact with their alumni by complying with the national fraternity requirement that each chapter shall publish a chapter periodical quarterly. Gamma Beta Zeta ' s publication is known as the " Gamma Beta Gab. " Names that frequently appear in this periodical are those of officers in the R. O. T. C. Infantry and Artillery units; the assistant business manager of the " Aw- gwan; " a reporter on the " Daily Ne- braskan " staff; a member of the " Blue Print " staff; the president of Y. M. C. A.; a member of the Varsity band; a member of the swimming team; and members of law, engineering, and musical honoraries. 1228) LAMBDA CHI ALPHA OFFICERS FREDERICK RUEBSAMEN ' 39 JAMES TISDALE ' 39 First Semester Second Semester Harvard Lincoln WYNNE TOLBERT - - President - - - HAROLD WOLF ROBERT SCHRICKER ' 39 Lincoln WYNNE TOLBERT ' 39 Concordia, Kans, GEORGE RICHARDS - Vice-president - GEORGE RICHARDS FRED RUEBSflMEN - - Secretary - - WYNNE TOLBERT GARLAND SLOAN ' 39 Hayes Center HAROLD WOLF ' 41 Pierce DEAN LESLER - - - Treasurer - FRED RUEBSflMEN ACTIVES PLEDGES KEITH ALLEN ' 39 JAMES LITTLE ' 40 HARVEY BIERMAN ' 42 MILO POCHUP ' 42 Lincoln Lincoln Holdrege Osmond E. V. CUNNINGHAM ■39 RICHARD MARTIN 41 EUGENE EGLE ' 42 GORDON SHIPLEY ' 42 York Colorado Springs, Colo- Palisade Palisade MERLYN FINCH 41 GEORGE RICHARDS ' 39 ARDRA FRANZEN ' 42 ROYAL WILLIAMS ' 42 Cambridge Oregon, Mo Holdrege Holdrege DEAN LEFFLER ' 39 MARK RICHARDS 39 LLOYD O ' NEILL ' 41 Hayes Center Oregon, Mo. Naponee Top Row H Bierman, E. Cunningham. E. Egle, fl. Franzen, M. Finch, D. Leffler, ]. Little, R Martin, L O ' Neill, M Pochop Second Row: G. Richards, M. Richards, F. Ruebsamen, G. Schricker. G. Sloan. I. Tisdale, C Tolbert, R. Williams, H, Wolf. [229] Q CjL - C I- j[ .-J,: rvjw G Hbel, L Hnden:on, W HndroHOn, h Anwyl, H HBhwonh. Second Row B Baclclund, W. Barbour, C Baskins. B Bieber, L. Brega. Third Row C B.-ookB. T. Brooks. I. Brown, F. Burdell, I. Cain Fourth Row D. Chan«y, F. Crah, F. Elam, F Fairman, C Faulkner. Fillh Row: W Fox. H. Goeize, I Goelza, I Hay Sixih Row: I HebenBtroil. R Hiall, K. Hohlen, B. lomes. Seventh Row C lohnnon, L King, fl Mausl. H. Meier Eighth Row D Mohr. J Moll, R Nicholson, F Owen Ninth Row R Poo, H Hurtzer. G Roclor, C Roberta Tenth Row W Ryan, H Stowort, I Stuart, Mrs Potormicheal First Semester BILL flNDRESON HAROLD BROWN FRED FfilRMflN - ALBERT MAUST OFFICERS President Vice-president - Secretary - Treasurer Second Semester - - FRED CRAFT HERBERT STEWART ■ - FRED FAIRMAN - ALBERT MAUST ACTIVES •40 39 LEWIS ANDERSON Lincoln WILLIAM ANDRESON, Plainville, Kans ALLAN ASHWORTH, ' 41 Lincoln BRANDON BACKLUND, 41 Omaha WILBURN BARBOUR, ' 41 Omaha BRUCE BIEBER, ' 41 Omaha CULVER BROOKS, ' 39 Omaha THEODORE BROOKS Omaha HAROLD BROWN, Chester lAMES CAIN, 41 Falls City DAN CHANEY, ' 41 Falls Guy FRED CRAFT, 40 Aurora FRED FAIRMAN, ' 41 Manila, Philippine Is ' 41 ' 39 JOHN GOETZE, 40 St Joseph, Mo RICHARD HIATT, ' 40 Lincoln BEN JAMES, ' 41 Litchlield. III- CEDRIC JOHNSON, ' 41 Omaha ALBERT MAUST, ' 39 Falls Cily DEAN MOHR, ' 40 Lincoln FRANK OWEN, ' 41 Omaha GORDON RECTOR, ' 40 North Plalte WILLIAM RYAN, ' 40 Tilden HERBERT STEWART, ' 41 Lincoln JAMES STUART, ' 39 Lincoln DONALD WYRENS, ' 41 ScotlsblutI PLEDGES GEORGE ABEL, ' 42 Lincoln RICHARD ANWYL. ' 40 Des Moines, la CHARLES BASKINS. ' 42 North Platte EDWIN BREGA. ' 42 Callaway JOE C. BROWN. ' 39 Lincoln FRANK BURDELL. ' 41 Lincoln JACK CLARK, ' 41 Omaha FRANK ELAM, ' 41 Falls City CLARKE FAULKNER, ' 41 Lincoln WILLIAM FOX, ' 41 Omaha HARTMAN GOETZE, ' 42 St- los eph, Mo JOHN HAY, 42 Lincoln JACK HEBENSTREIT, ' 40 Falls City DEAN JACKSON, ' 43 Lincoln LYLE KING, ' 42 Lincoln CLIFFORD MEIER, 42 Omaha JOHN MOTL, ' 42 Mullen ROGER NICHOLSON, ' 41 Omaha ROBERT POE, ' 42 North Platte HORACE PURTZER, ' 42 Madison CHARLES ROBERTS, ' 40 Lincoln Froa Crall, pieaidont 123(1] PHI DELTA THETA Phi Delta Theta was founded Decem- ber 26, 1848, at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. By 1850 four chapters had been founded in neighboring states, until now there are 102 chapters distributed from British Columbia to Florida, dotting the United States and Canada. In the spring of each year Phi Delta Theta collaborates with Sigma Chi and Beta Theta Pi in hold- ing the Miami Triad celebration. The sig- nificance and purpose of this event in which these three fraternities participate is the celebration of their founding at Miami University. More men have been initiated through the chapters of Phi Delta Theta than m any other fraternity. Numbered among the more prominent of these alumni are the late Benjamin Harrison, former President of the United States; Will Hays; Tom Connolly; Grantland Rice; Duncan Fletcher; W. G. Bankhead; Chick Evans; Lou Gehrig; Harry Kipke; and Secretary of the Interior Ickes. Nebraska Alpha chapter of Phi Delta Theta was chartered on March 16, 1875. At this time the University of Nebraska was still in its infancy. Phi Deft, as the first fraternity on the campus, experienced much faculty opposition and restrictions which caused the chapter to close early in 1883. The pledging activities of A. E. Anderson, initiated in Indiana Gamma, who entered Nebraska in the fall of the same year and immediately began to pledge men for the chapter ' s revival, caused the faculty board to reconsider its action. The result was that a new charter was granted on December 14, 1883. In March, Nebraska Alpha of Phi Delta Theta, observing annual tradition, held its dance opening the spring formal season. Other annual events of the social season held by the Phi Delts were the fall party, the Christmas dinner dance, and the Miami Triad. This year has witnessed an even greater participation of Phi Delts in both curricular and extracurricular activities. With the stroke of the gavel, marking the first meeting at the close of rush week, the gathered throng recalled the pleasant memories of the preceding year, when they had moved into their new chapter house. Among those present were the Chairman of the Board of Directors of the Law Association; the president of Phi Delta Phi; five members of Pershing Rifles; two members of Scabbard and Blade; six offi- cers in the R. O. T. C; two varsity foot- ballers,- a member of Corn Cobs; two varsity track men; a varsity baseball player; a member of the " Awgwan " staff; a member of the Varsity Band; the presi- dent of A. S. M. E.; the Secretary of the Interfraternity Council; the Secretary of Corn Cobs; and a Varsity football manager. " I T 1231] PHI GAMMA DELTA OFFICERS LEWIS LEIGH President BILL GRAVES Treasurer PHIL GRANT ....-- Recording Secretary BILL WAGNER Corresponding Secretary BERNARD INGRAM ------- Historian ACTIVES MILTON BENJAMIN 40 CLAUDE LUTTON 39 Sterling, Colo, Bshland ROBERT CHflTT ' 40 ROBERT McGEACHIN ' 39 Tekamah Lincoln RAY GRANGER ' 41 WILLARD MERTZ ' 41 Lincoln Lincoln KENNETH EISENHART ■37 PAUL REDDY ' 39 Culbertson Kearney HUGH EISENHART 37 GRANT REED ' 40 Culbertson Lincoln WALDO DECK 38 JACK ROHRBAUGH ' 41 Lincoln Lincoln KENNETH ELLIS 40 DALE RUSER ' 41 Deadwood, S, D, Omaha JOE ELLIOTT ' 39 GERALD SPAHN ' 41 Kearney Culbertson PHIL GRANT ' 40 BOWEN TAYLOR ' 40 Mitchell Lincoln WILLIAM GRAVES 39 JOHN THORNBURG ' 40 Beatrice Lincoln PAUL HESS JR, ' 41 ROBERT TOLLEFSON ' 39 Omaha Kearney HERBERT HILLMAN ' 40 WILLIAM WAGNER ' 40 Kearney Omaha LLOYD HILL 39 STUART WILEY ' 40 Deadwood, S, D Imperial BERNARD INGRAM ' 39 WILLIAM WILLIAMS 39 Nelson Lincoln HOWARD KOENEKE ' 39 GERARD PUTNAM ' 38 Odell Lincoln LEWIS LEIGH 38 JOHN VOGLER ' 38 Omaha Scotlsblull PLEDGES ALFRED BflUM ' 40 EUGENE LITTLER ' 42 Culberlson l itchell CHARLES BROCK ' 39 CHARLES McCULLOCH ' 3 ' Columbus Omaha ROBERT BUTZ 42 TOM MINTHORN ' 42 Lincoln Lincoln BOB DAVENPORT 42 CARL OLENBURGER ' 41 Valentine Lincoln BYRON DECK 42 DON POLLACK ' 41 Lincoln Fremont SPENCER ELLIOTT 40 GENE SCHROEDER 42 Kearney Imperial LOUIS FLOWER 42 MARVIN THOMPSON ' 42 Mmalarc Mitchell CURTIS GETTMflN ' 42 DWIGHT WHITAKER ' 39 Lincoln Lincoln ROBERT GOLDSMITH ' 41 SCOTT WISNER ' 42 Falls City North Platte LfiUREN HOUSEL 40 CLAUDE WRIGHT ' 42 Kearney Mitchell JOHN KERL 42 Oakland lop How M beniamin ti Bui.:, h Chall, h l avoiipoit, W Deck, K, Eisenhart, Second Row I Elliott, T Ellioll. K, Ellis, C, Freed, C Geltman, R Goldsmith, Third Row P Grant, W Grames, P Hess, L, Hill, H Hillman. L Housel, Fourth Row B Ingrarm, I Kerl, W, Koeneke. L Leigh, C. Littler. C Lullon Filth Row C McCulloch, W Merlz, T Minlhorn, C Olenberger. D Pollock. P, Reddy, Sixth Row G. Heed, I. Rohrbough, D, Ruser, E. Schroedor, G. Spahn, R Strough Seventh Aow: B Taylor, M. Thompson, I Thornburg, R, ToUel- 80n, W Wagner. D Whilakor Eighth Row; S Wiley. W Williams, S. Wisnor. R. Wood, C. Wiight. Mrs. Mao Minior. USlil A Phi Gamma Delta was founded in the room of John Templeton McCarty in " Fort Armstrong, " a dormitory room at Jefferson College, Cannonsburg, Pennsylvania, April 22, 1848. A constitution was adopted on May 1, 1848, which day is recognized as founder ' s day. In September, 1938, the ninetieth annual Ekklesia was held in Portla nd, Oregon. Two members of the local chapter attended this convention. At the present time there are seventy-two chapters spread over the United Stales and Canada. Until 1868, when the faculty abolished secret fraternities. Alpha at Jofforson Col- lege was the center of government during the recess of the conventions. At this timo, however, the grand chapter v as trans- ferred to New York City. In 1898 the system of government was entirely changed. Always a progressive fraternity, it is interesting to note that Phi Gamma Delta introduced the traveling secretary and the resident house tutor into the fraternity system. Lambda Nu chapter of Phi Gamma Delta was established at the University of Nebraska in 1898. The founders of the chapter were Floyd Van Vallin, Arthur C. Pancoast, Edward Harvey, George W. Porter, and William H. Hunter. In the year 1936, Lambda Nu of Phi Gamma Delta merged with Delta Sigma Lambda, a col- lege fraternity composed entirely of mem- bers of the Order of DeMolay. The mem- bers of Delta Sigma Lambda were initiated into Phi Gamma Delta. Lambda Nu of Phi Gamma Delta numbers among its promi- nent alumni such men as John Champe, Jefferson Machamer, Roland Locke, Wil- liam Aitken, Leonard Hurtz, Antony Blish, and John Sanders. The Phi Gams ' formal dance, preceded by a dinner at the chapter house, was held m the Student Union Ballroom Feb- ruary 11. The Annual Pig Dinner, held on Homecoming in honor of alumni, was held at the Lincoln Hotel. The Omaha Alumni Club annually sponsors an init ' ation ban- guet in honor of the new members at the Blackstone Hotel in Omaha. Last year one of the members of Phi Gam was awarded the prize for maintaining the highest av- erage in Chemistry in the Freshman class. Other members of Phi Gam who uphold the fraternity standing scholastically, athlet- ically, and in extra-curricular activities are a member of the swimming team; the Pres- ident of Alpha Kappa Psi; the President of the Bizad Executive Board; the secretary of Phi Delta Phi; three members of Pershing Rifles; one member of the Crack Sguad; one freshman football player; two fresh- men basketball players; a reporter for the " Daily Nebraskan; " an assistant business manager of the " Awgwan, " and a member of Scabbard and Blade. Lewis Leigh, president They posed willingly [233] PHI MPPA PSI OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester THURSTON PHELPS President PHIL SOUTHWICK FRED STINER - - Vice-president - ROBERT MILLER BERT VICKERY - - - Treasurer - - - BERT VICKERY ROBERT OCOMNELL - Secretary - ROBERT OCONNELL Top Row: J. Baker, L. Ball. R. Bauer, F. Bell, L Boslaugh, i Brush, W, Buch. R. Byers, R, Cady. T Gushing, I Glen, R Gruenig, Harnsberger Jr., W. Jensen. Second Row: G Johnston, R, Joyce, J. Judy, D. Kastrup, R. Kiplmger. L, Liggett. R. McClyraont, fl, Madgett. R, Miller D Moravec OConnell. T Phelps. W, Sample, J, Selzer Third Row C Sheldon. B Smith. D Smith, P. Southwick, S. Southwick. F. Sliner. B. Sturdevant, K. Sturdevant H Swan B Vickery Weaver, G. Yetter, B, Yoder, Mrs, Gaither. ACTIVES PLEDGES LOUIS CHflNNING BALL ■40 Omaha RAYMOND BflUER ' 39 Lincoln LESLIE BOSLflUGH ' 41 Hastings JOHN BRUSH 40 Norfolk ROBERT BRUST ' 40 Nebraska City ROBERT BYERS 40 Fremont RICHfiRD CflDY 39 Arlington TOM GUSHING 39 Kearney JACK GLEN 40 fluburn CfiRL HfiRNSBERGER ' 41 flshland GORDON JOHNSTON 41 Omaha RICHARD JOYCE 40 Lincoln LEE LIGGETT 40 Utica RICHfiRD McCLYMONT ■39 Holdrege ROBERT MILLER 40 Holdrege ROBERT 0 ' C0NNELL ' 41 Sterling, Colo THURSTON PHELPS 39 Exeter PHILIP SOUTHWICK ' 41 Friend STANLEY SOUTHWICK 41 Friend FREDERICK STINER 40 Hastings HAROLD SWfir-J 40 Kearney BYRON YODER ' 40 Lincoln CHAUNCEY SHELDON ' 40 Columbus WILLIAM CLAYTON 39 Grand Island RAYMOND MATTESON ' 41 Sterling, Colo WILLIAM PUGSLEY 42 Genoa JOHN REDDICK 40 Omaha BERT VICKERY 39 Omaha WILLIAM wr:nvER ' 39 Exotttr IIM BAKER 42 Kearney WARREN RADTKE ' 4I Council Blulls la CHESTER BOWERS 42 Council Blutis, Iowa BILL SAMPLE 42 Omaha WERNER BUCH 40 Berlin, Germany JAMES SELZER 42 Scollsblull ROBERT GRUENIG 42 Omaha BERT SMITH ' 42 Auburn JACK JUDY 42 Hshland DELBERT SMITH 42 Auburn WARREN K. IENSEN ' 42 Council Blutis, la ARCHIE STURDEVANT ' 41 David City DWIGHT KASTRUP 42 HaslincjK KEITH STURDEVANT 42 David City ROBERT KIPLINGER ' 40 Omaha GEORGE YETTER 42 Winnetka, 111 DAN MORAVEC ' 41 St Paul U ' 3)l Phil Soulhwick. president We don ' t know what they were doing Phi Kappa Psi was the sixth fraternity to have a chapter on the University of Nebraska campus. The groups of undergraduates petitioning Phi Psi was an organized group which had formally selected the Greek letters Zeta Theta for the name The eighteen members of Zeta Theta worked hard for over a year and were finally granted a charter on the twenty-third of March, 1895. Phi Kappa Psi was founded in 1852. The Fortieth Grand Arch Council of Phi Kappa Psi was held at the Edgewater Beach Hotel in Chicago on June 22-25, 1938. The GAC was attended by six Ne- braska Alpha members. The District Council was held April 14-15, of this year, at Iowa City, Iowa. Phi Psi has always ranked high m scholarship and intramurals, this year being no exception. Among the honoraries represented by Phi Psis are Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Pi Mu Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Psi, and Beta Gamma Sigma. Phi Psis permeated every phase of athletics and activities. Phi Psi is repre- sented by the Vice-president of the Innocents Society; the Vice-president of Corn Cobs; the secretary of Kosmet Klub; two members of the Great Cathedral Choir, and an alumnus business manager of this organization; two members of the " N " Club; members of such R. O. T. C. honoraries as Scabbard and Blade and Red Guidon; members of the Symphonic and Varsity Bands; a member of the Junior-Senior Prom Committee; eight R. O. T. C. officers ;and a managing editor, an assistant business manager, and a staff member of the " CORN- HUSKER. " Phi Psi is also ably and notably represented in athletics by two Varsity footballers,- a Varsity Basket- ball player; the all-University Gym. champion for 1938; a member of the Wrestling team; a member of the Base- ball team; the Senior football manager; two Junior foot- ball managers; and a Freshman manager. [235] The numerous spectators of the Home- coming decorations along fraternity and sorority row last fall saw in front of the house at 1520 R a huge box of Lux, presum- ably to stop Missouri ' s runs, and a box of powder to blow them up. But the spectators did not all know that behind the " Nebraska Drugs Mizzou " decoration was the house of Zeta Gamma chapter of Phi Mu. Phi Mu claims to be the second oldest secret organization for women in the United States. Founded on January 4, 1852, at Wesleyan College in Macon, Georgia, Phi Mu is governed by the same constitu- tion, the same ideals and standards, and the same ritual that its founders established eighty-seven years ago. But from a single chapter, it has grown until there are now Phi Mu chapters over the whole nation. The Nebraska chapter was founded in 1920 and was installed as Zeta Gamma of Phi Mu the following year. Phi Mus from every state in the union attended their sixteenth national convention at Asheville, North Carolina. Nebraska delegates present could have done their share in telling of Phi Mu activities on this campus. This year Phi Mu added to the social festivities by their formal, fall and spring house parties, and a Christmas party. The Valentine Date-dinner is traditional with the Zeta Gamma chapter. Several Phi Mus are prominent in campus activities. On Ivy Day last spring, the hearts of all Phi Mus leaped with joy when a sorority sister was masked a mem- ber of Mortar Board. This same girl headed the activities of the W. A. A. Council and as a member of it, went to the district con- vention in Ames last spring. Phi Mu ' s Mor- tar Board serves on the Coed Counselor Board, is active in Pi Lambda Theta, edu- cation honorary fraternity, belongs to Alpha Lambda Delta; and to Vestals of the Lamp with a sorority sister At the Pan- Lonaine Elmborg. pre ii ' Moment of relaxation hellenic scholarship tea this year a mem- ber of Zeta Gamma chapter received one of the two scholarships given to sorority girls. Other Phi Mus are on the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; in Tanksterettes; and in Orchesis. Tassels and Coed Counselors have Phi Mus among their members, as does Phi Chi Theta. Among this chapter ' s alumnae are a nationally known writer, a noted judge, and a well-known lawyer. The national president of Phi Mu is an alum of this chapter. U ' MI PHIMU OFFICERS LORfllNE ELMBORG - President KflY LlNDBLflD Vice-president MARY LflURfl BEAVERS - Secretary ELLflJO MflRSHflLL ------- Treasurer KflTHRYN LINDBLfiD39 Lincoln ELLflJO MflRSHflLL 41 Douglas GLADYS TRNIK-41 Crete FRANCES VflUGHN ' 41 Lincoln LOIS VflUGHN ' 40 Gordon LOUISE WENZLAFF -40 Lincoln ACTIVES PLEDGES DOROTHY ALLEN 41 North Platte IMOGENE BAUMGARTNER 39 Kearney MARY LflURA BEAVERS ■39 Omaha MARY LOU BLOOMINGDALE 39 Nebraska City EDDITH BUIS ' 39 Pender BONNIE BURN 39 Lincoln SARA W. CAMPBELL ' 39 Columbus, Ga. KATHRYN DONOVAN 41 Lincoln LORHINE ELMBORG ' 39 Lincoln JEAN FREY ' 40 Lincoln LUCILE FRY ' 39 Clay Center ELEANOR GREUSEL ' 39 Omaha MARY JANE HANEY ' 39 Lincoln JANET HOEVET-39 Lincoln PHYLLIS JEAN HURST ' 41 Lincoln ELIZABETH lONES ' 39 Lincoln HENRIETTA KORTLANG •41 Lincoln MARIE APGAR ' 42 Lincoln BETH BRIGHAM ' 42 Lincoln NATALIE BURN 42 Lincoln VIRGINIA COLEMAN ' 42 Danville, Kans. VERNA CORDES ' 42 Ulysses LOIS CRAWFORD ' 42 Papillion DOROTHY EVANS ' 42 Lincoln BONNIE HUBBARD ' 42 Gann Valley, So Dak RUTH HULT ' 42 Lincoln DELORES LOGUE ' 42 Sack City, la DOROTHY McCartney ■42 Lincoln MARY ELLEN McMASTERS ■42 Lincoln BARBARA MANNING ' 42 Lincoln MARIAN OLSON ' 41 Lincoln ELEANOR VEITH 41 Lincoln BETTY VLASNIK ' 42 Lincoln LILLIAN WILLIAMSON ' 42 Lincoln Top Row D fillen. U. fipgar, J, Baumgarlner. M. Beavers, M B loomingdale. B Bngham, B Burn, N Burn, S Campbell. V, Cole- man, V. Cordes, L, Crawlord, K. Donovan, L Elmborg Second Row D, Evans, J. Frey, L, Fry, E, Greusel, M, Honey, J. Hoevet, B, Hubbard, R, Hull, P, Hurst, E. lones, H. Kortlang. K. Lindblad, D, Logue, E- Lucas. Third Row: D McCartney. M, McMaster, B. Manning, E. Marshall, M. Olson, G. Trnik, F, Vaughn, L. Vaughn. E. Veilh, B. Vlasnik. L Wenzlali. L. Williainson. Mrs- N. Stewart. [237] Top Bow: R Carlson. K Fnlzlor. G Hall Socond Row R. |on»B, C. Kegter, M. Ku ka. Third Row R. LeMar. ). Moron. Fourth Row D Schsele. W. Schroeder. Fifth Row: I. Snydor, ]. Swanson. OFFICERS R. GLEN JONES PresidenI MILTON KUSKfl Vice-president lEflN SWflNSON - - Secretary DEAN SCHEELE - - - Treasurer ACTIVES TED ALLELy41 MILTON KUSKA 41 Lincoln Colby GEORGE BRUNER ' 39 DEAN SCHEELE ' 41 Loretto D.x KENNETH FRITZLER 39 JOE SNYDER ' 39 Lincoln Fairbury R. GLEN JONES 40 JEAN SWANSON ' 39 Bridgeport Lincoln WILLIAM KRflLIK ' 39 Weston PLEDGES RAYMOND CARLSON ' 40 RICHARD LeMAR 41 Omaha Bradshaw EUGENE DODD ' 42 JACK MORAN 42 Fairbury Omaha GEORGE HALL 41 WARREN SCHROEDER ' 42 Goodland, Kan. Fairbury CLARENCE KEGLER ' 42 CHARLES STASTNY ' 42 Cheyenne. Wyo. Crete Wilhiii Ihr bonds Robert lones. f.immi.. [288] PHI SIGMA KAPPA The National Convention of Phi Sigma Kappa was attended by delegates of Sigma Deuteron Chapter at San Francisco m August las t summer. The high-light of the Phi Sigs ' social season is always the annual dinner dance given at the Lincoln Country Club m the spring. Four special banquets were held during the school year which were attended by a number of the alumni of Phi Sigma Kappa. These ban- quets were the annual fall round-up the evening of the Pittsburgh game, the annual Christmas Banquet, the Founders ' Day Banquet, and the Spring Alumni Round-up which was held in May. A number of house parties, stag smokers, and general mixers were held at the chapter house throughout the course of the year. They entered the Homecoming Day decoration contest, sub- mitting a clever display which had been completely built and worked out by the members. Among the men who hold Phi Sigma Kappa in her present position are a member of Phalanx; a member of the wrestling team; a member of the Varsity Band; a member of the Freshman Band; and two members of Pershing Rifles. Phi Sigma Kappa was founded in 1873 at the Massachusetts State College. The founders and their successors toiled quietly for fifteen years laying the foundation upon which was to be built a new fraternal order. The nationalization of Phi Sigma Kappa began in 1888, when the first branch chapter was established at Albany Medi- cal School. The twelve years following the first step toward that goal constituted a most critical period. As is generally known among men of the older fraternities, during this period from 1888 to 1900, every conceiv- able obstacle was encountered due to the general public distrust of the entire fra- ternity system. In the main, the difficulties of establishing a great national organiza- tion were overcome by 1900. At that time there were twelve well organized chapters in the national fraternity. Sigma Deuteron chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa existed until 1925 as a local fra- ternity known as the Silver Lynx. Silver Lynx was founded as a club in 1911, orig- inally intended for unaffiliated Omaha men. As Silver Lynx grew, membership was not restricted. Sixty-nine members of Silver Lynx were initiated into Phi Sigma Kappa on April 11, 1925, forming Sigma Deuteron chapter. At the present time there are forty-nine chapters spread over all sec- tions of the country. Phi Sigma Kappa points with pride to the fact that it has con- sistently kept its scholastic rating high above that of the average university student. [239J PI BETA PHI OFFICERS MARY JHNE V ILSON President JEfiN SWIFT - - - Vice-president VIRGINIA CLEMflNS ----..- Secretary MflXINE STflLONS - Treasurer ACTIVES RITfl ALGER ' 39 CI AIRE HUSTEAD ' 39 Lincoln Falls City MARJORY BARNETT ' 41 KAY JOHNSON 40 Bronxville. N Y. Lincoln MARY BELLE BATES ' 39 BETTY McGEACHIN ' 41 Rushville Lincoln KATHERINE JANE BIXBY MARGARET OWEN ' 41 ' 41 David City L ' " = °l " BETTY PENDLETON -41 KATHRYN BUSARD ' 41 Lincoln Rushville, Ind PATRICIA PETERSON ' 40 PATRICIA CAIN 39 Holdrege Falls City BETTY ROACH ' 4! VIRGINIA CLEMANS ' 40 Scoitsbluii Lincoln JANE SHAW ' 41 MARGARET DICKERSON David Cny ' 40 BETTY SHERWOOD ' 41 Holdrege Red Cloud MARJORIE DIRKS ' 40 MAXINE STALONS ' 40 Auburn Lincoln JEANNE FETTER 39 JUNE STEBBINS ' 40 North Plane Lincoln KATHERINE GARNAND ' 39 JEAN SWIFT ' 39 Garden City, Kans Lincoln VIRGINIA GEISTER ' 39 PEGGY WEAVERLING ' 41 Garland Kansas City, Mo. VIRGINIA HANEY ' 41 MARY KAY WILES ' 41 Lincoln Plattsmoulti ■ GRACE ELIZABETH HILL FRANCES WILLIAMS ' 40 ' 40 Omaha O-naha MARTHA WILLIAMSON ' 39 Rushville, Ind. PLEDGES BETTY LEE CARTER ' 42 MARIAN ROBERTS ' 42 Sioux City, la. Oakland NELLIE GADEN ' 42 BEVERLE SISTEK ' 42 Omaha Omaha RUTH HARVEY ' 42 CHARLOTTE STAHL ' 42 Lincoln Lincoln RUTH HOLLAND ' 42 OPAL STEBBINS ' 41 Lincoln Lincoln VIRGINIA HORNER ' 40 FLAVIA ANN THARP ' 42 Lincoln Kansas City, Mo. ZORA HORNER ' 39 VIRGINIA TOWLE ' 41 Lincoln Lincoln ANN BETH KEITH ' 40 AGNES WANEK ' 40 Omaha Kansas City, Mo, EVELYN LEAVITT ' 42 Lincoln .ntiOi Top Row R niger, M Baniett, M Bales, K Bixby, K Busaid H. Cain, B. Carter, Second Rov : V demons, M. DicKorson. M. Dirks, I. Fetter. N, Gaden. V. Geister, V. Hanoy. Third How R Harvey G Hill, R Holland, V Horner, Z Horner C. Husteod, K. Johnson. Fourth Row: fl. Keith. E, Leavitt, B. McGoachin, M Owon D. Pendleton. P. Petersen. B Roach. Filth Row M Roberts. I Shaw, B Sherwood. B Sistek, C Hlahl, M Stolons. Sixth How I Stebbins. O. Slebbins. J, Swiil, F. Tharp, V. Towie, II Wonok. Seventh Row P. Weaverling. M Wilos. F Williams. M William- son, M Wilson. Mrs. Barnes. 1240] SS =rS Five years before the turn of the new century, Nebraska Beta chapter of Pi Beta Phi was founded on this campus. Pi Beta Phi was founded in 1887, at Monmouth College in Monmouth, Illinois. From a single chapter, the sorority has grown to include eighty chapters throughout the nation. Last fall the actives turned their house at 426 North 16th into a jail when they hon- ored the pledges at a house party. The night of January 27 was another gay occa- sion for the Pi Phis. On this night their an- nual winter formal was held at the Corn- husker. A banquet honoring the new in- itiates, and a Founders Day banquet com- plete Pi Beta Phi ' s social calendar. Among the forty-nine members of Ne- braska Beta chapter are many girls claim- ing membership in various campus hon- oraries and activities. Last spring at the Honors Convocation a wearer of the arrow received a William Gold scholarship key award. Another Pi Phi was elected last fall to Phi Beta Kappa. Pi Lambda Theta; Phi Chi Theta; Chi Delta Phi; and Phi Sigma Chi all have Pi Phis on their membership lists. In publications Pi Beta Phi claims the editor of the " Awgwan, " and on her staff served four of her sorority sisters. A " CORNHUSKER " staff member also wears the Pi Phi arrow. The Student Council elec- tion last spring chose a Pi Phi as a member of the student governing body. The A. W. S. Board meetings are witnessed by a mem- ber of the sorority. At athletic contests and as ushers at convocations can be seen two Tassels who are members of Pi Beta Phi. At the annual Ivy Day festivities last May a Pi Phi served as an attendant to the Queen in her court, and her sorority sisters sang themselves to fourth place in the tra- ditional Ivy Day intersorority sing. Mary Jane Wilson, president Swing fans [241J PI KAPPA ALPHA OFFICERS BILL HORN President BILL HflWORTH Vice-president DON DERR - . . . . Treasurer ALLEN FREI Secretary lop Row F- Anderson. W. flndeicon, C Erookley, D. Burnsy, D, Derr, ]. Dodd, H, Dow, W. Fager, fl. F:ei, fl. Hanna. R. Hanna. Second Row: H. Harms, W, Haworth, W. Horn, R. Kemp, R. Larson, F. Lawler, J. Lefiler, G. Lockhart, H. Paulsen, L. Paulsen, D, Peters. Third Row W. Randall, C. Rapp, L. Schneider, K. Simmons, W. Simmons. B. Smith, K. Smith, R. Thuman, C. Vallentine, M-£. Margaret Davis. ACTIVES V ILBUR SIMMONS ' 41 ROGER THUMAN ' 39 Lexington Trenton FORREST ANDERSON ' 40 BILL HORN ' 39 Paxton Lpxinaton BERNARD SMITH ' 39 COURTNEY VALLENTir. Lexington ' 39 WAYNE ANDERSON -41 ROBERT LARSON ' 39 Seneca Laurel Omaha KENNETH SMITH ' 39 DWIGHT BURNEy4I FRANK LRWLER ' 40 Coleridge Harlington Paxton CHARLES DeFORD 39 JAMES LEFFLER ' 39 Lincoln Omaha PLEDGES DON DERR 40 GERALD LOCKHART 39 tMdim tm w LJ Dodge Lexington CHARLES BROOKLEY ' 42 HAROLD PAULSEN ' 40 JACK DODD 39 ROBERT MATISEN ' 40 Ravenna Laurel Gothenburg Lincoln HERBERT D0W41 BILL PETERSEN ' 40 ARCH HANNA ' 42 LESLIE PAULSEN ' 42 Lexington Omaha Wood Lake Laurel WARREN FAGER 40 flvoca BILL RANDALL ' 39 Omaha ROBERT HANNA ' 42 DARRELL PETERS ' 41 Biownlee Lexington ARCH FLETCHER 39 CARL RAPP ' 41 Orchard Omaha HOWARD HARMS ' 42 GALVIN PERATT ' 4I ALLEN FREr4a LOUIS SCHNEIDER ' 39 BrownloG Fairbury Omaha Lincoln BILL HAWORTH 40 KENNETH SIMMONS ' 41 ROBERT KEMP ' 40 OTIS PLflTT ' 41 Lexington Valentino Omaha North Plallo Vl 1 William Horn, president Relaxation for Pi K fl ' s. Pi Kappa Alpha was founded at the University of Virginia, on March 1, 1868. Expansion was limited to the southern states until 1869 to permit concentrated de- velopment. In 1904 the limit was enlarged to include the Southwest. In 1919 the remaining ban was removed, and charters were granted anywhere in the United States, and in 1933 the bonds were further enlarged to permit expansion into Canada. A group of male Congregational students organized as Bushnell Brotherhood on September 26, 1910. Bush- nell Brotherhood began negotiations to become a Greek fraternity in the fall of 1922. After looking over the field of fraternities not already represented on the campus. Pi Kappa Alpha loomed as the most logical choice. The charter was granted, and initiation of active and alumni members of Bushnell Brotherhood took place on the nmeteenth of April, 1924. Following this nationaliza- tion the chapter became known as Gamma Beta chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. One of the most unique and colorful house parties of the year was the Pi K.As ' , " 12th Street Brawl. " Their formal dance was held at the Lincoln Hotel on Decem- ber 10. Among the other social functions of Pi K. A. were the Spring party at the Cornhusker Hotel; the Alumni Banquet at the Cornhusker hotel; the annual Christmas Banquet at tho chapter house; and numerous buffet suppers and house parties. Pi Kappa Alpha has always been active in intramural competition and other phases of fraternity life. They ranked third in scholarship for the second semester of the school year 1937-38. Gamma Beta chapter was honored as the best chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha in this district. One of the members, a member of the Big Six football team, was chosen as a member of the all Pi K. A. team. Pi K. A. also boasts a member of Alpha Kappa Psi; a member of the University Singers; a member of the Glee Club; a member of the University Players; two members of the varsity football squad; and two members of Pershing Rifles. [243] Sigma Alpha Epsilon was born in the old city of Tuscaloosa, at the University of Alabama, in 1856. Noble Leslie De Votie was its founder, and associated with him were seven others, who also were students at the university. These eight students had been fast friends, but were about to be graduated and possibly separated. They desired a bond stronger than friendship. The intent of the founders, that Sigma Alpha Epsilon should become a general fraternity, was one of the foremost thoughts of the members m the early months. At the present time the fraternity has 108 active chapters and numerous alumni associa- tions. The Nebraska Chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon was organized on May 26, 1893. Arthur J. Tuttle, then a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon at the University of Mich- igan, received a letter from Miss Lola Pad- dock urging that a Sig Alph chapter be located at Nebraska. Mr. Tuttle then open- ed a correspondence with Willard P. Bross, whose name Miss Paddock had sent him. Bross gathered his friends, and the chap- ter was founded. The name, Nebraska Lambda Pi, was chosen, because they formed the initial letters of Lola Paddock. The Sig Alph ' s held their winter formal at the Cornhusker Hotel on December 16,- their Spring dinner dance was held at the University Club. The Bowery party, another Sig Alph social season highlight, was held at the Chapter house. The new initiates of Sigma Alpha Epsilon enjoyed their Founder ' s Day Ban- quet, held after the initiation at the Corn- husker Hotel. The Sig Alphs reaped many honors during the year of which they may well be proud. They won second place in the Homecoming Decoration contest; third place in intramural athletics in 1938; and Bill Haney, president Customary after-dinner lounge their " Dormitory Scene " in the Kosmet Klub Fall Revue was almost a first-class produc- tion. Among the men who helped make these chapter honors possible are the pres- ident of the Innocents Society; the presi- dent of Scabbard and Blade; three letter- men in football; two lettermen in swim- ming; two members of Corn Cobs; a mem- ber of Kosmet Klub; two members of the Student Council; a member of the Junior- Senior Prom Committee; two members of Alpha Kappa Psi; a member of the CORN- HUSKER staff, and the head feature pho- tographer for the yearbook. I -■ 11 1 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILDIV First Semester RHLPH LUDWICK WILLIAM HflNEY IIM DEWOLF - - WEB MILLS - - BILL BEflCHLEY ' 39 Lincoln STANLEY BREWSTER Lincoln PAUL BROWN 40 Broken Bow BILL BUCHANAN ' 41 Grand Island BOB BURRUSS ' 40 Omotia JOSEPH CARLSEN ' 41 Lincoln JIM DeWOLF ' 41 Kearney BRUCE DUNCAN 40 Broken Bow JOSEPH DYE ' 41 Omaha ROBERT EVANS ' 39 Lincoln CHET FLIESBACH ' 39 Scotlsblull JACK FATE ' 39 Lincoln JOHN GUTHERY ' 40 Broken Bow BILL HflNEY ' 39 Omaha JOHN HflWORTH 40 Au rora JOHN HOPPE ' 39 Lincoln OFFICERS President Vice-president - Secretary - - Treasurer - Second Semester WILLIAM HANEY FORREST WILKE - - JIM DEWOLF - - WEB MILLS ACTIVES LEONARD JACOBSON ' 41 Omaha 39 TED LEGATE ' 41 Beatrice RALPH LUDWICK ' 39 Lincoln ROBERT MARTIN ' 40 Lincoln WALT MEYER 39 Lincoln WEBB MILLS ' 39 Omaha DAVID NOBLE ' 41 Sioux City, la, ELMER PIERCE ' 39 Shellon CLARK 0 ' HANL0N ' 41 Blair WALLY REUSCH ' 39 Lincoln FRANK ROTH ' 41 Lincoln TOM SHAFFER ' 40 Spencer, la. GEORGE SCHOCK ' 40 Falls City DICK STRASSER ' 40 Lincoln ROBERT WAUGH ' 40 Omaha BILL WELLINGER ' 41 Detroit, Mich. SCOTT WILKINSON ' 40 Curtis HARRY WILLIAMS ' 39 Lincoln FORREST WILKE ' 39 Beatrice LLOYD WRIGHT ' 40 Beatrice BOB WUNDERLICH 40 Nohawka PLEDGES CHARLES BEEDE ' 42 David City DOUGLAS CAMPBELL ' 40 Norlolk JOHN CATLIN ' 42 Omaha MILLARD CLUCK ' 42 Scottsblufl IVAN DAMEWOOD ' 42 Lincoln BILL FRANK ' 41 Scott=blulf JACK FURSTENBERG ' 42 Omaha LEE GLISSMAN ' 41 Omaha BOB HEMPHILL ' 40 Blair BILL HINRICHS ' 41 flurora JOHN HUSTON ' 42 Lincoln JOHN KEATING ' 42 Curtis BOB LUDWICK ' 42 Lincoln DON MACY ' 42 Superior WESLEY MASTIN ' 42 Lincoln HIRAM MESSMORE ' 41 Beatrice ALEX MILLS ' 42 Osceola DON NILSSON ' 42 Omaha HAROLD OSBORN ' 42 Lincoln JACK RAE ' 42 Lincoln WALT RUNDIN ' 42 Wahoo HOMER SCHWnRZ ' 42 Grand Island DON SELBY ' 42 Lincoln RAY SMITH ' 42 Omaha WENDELL SMITH ' 42 Lincoln VIC SORENSEN ' 42 Omaha TOM UREN ' 42 Omaha RAY TIMBERS ' 42 Kansas Cily Mo BURDETTE WERTMAN ' 42 David City FRED WITT ' 41 Nebraska City JOE WOOD ' 42 Lincoln 4 M Jill Ox t n w i?°o rJ " Beachley, C Eeede. S Brewster. P Brown, B Buchanan. R. Burruss, S. Campbell. I Carlsen. I Catlin. M. Cluck, I. DeWoll. B, Duncan, I. Dye, R, Evans. I Fate. C, Fliesbach. Second Row B Frank. I Furstenberg. J Guthery, W Haney. 1 Haworth. R, Hemphill. W. Hinrichs. I. Hoppe, L, Jacobson. I- Seating. T Legate. B Ludwick. R Ludwick. W Ludwick, D. Macy, R Martin, I J " r.! ° ' 1 Mastin. H Messraore, W Meyer, M. Mills, W Mills, D. Nibson, D, Noble, C, O ' Hanlon, L, Osborn E, Pierce, I Rea, W Reusch. F Roth, W, Rundin, S Schock, H Schwarz. D Selby a Z°n " ' ' °Y, T, Shaller, R Smith. V Sorensen, R Sirasser. R. Timbers, T Uren R. V augh, B. Wellinger. B. Wertman, F, ' Wilke, R Wilkinson, H Williams, F Witt, J. Wood, L, Wright, R Wunderlich, Mrs. fldams. " [245! IgllA Top Row, 11 Bordy, P. Bordy, K brown, F Cohnn Second Row L. ElBonolall, S. Frasnkel. H Ginsberg, N Green. H, Greonberger, Third Row N Harris. B, Hill. S Kalin, D. Kavich Fourlh Row H Labovilz, M. Llpp, M. Margolin. S, Mayper, Fillh Row B Novicolf, M Proslok, C Shindler, M, Tonnonbaum. Sixlh Row H, Turkol, L Turkel. I, Yallo. I. Younger, V - OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester LEO EISENSTflTT - - - Prior - - - - DflVID KflVICH IRVIN YflFFE - - - Recorder - - - 1RV!N YflFFE HENRY GREENBERGER Exchequer HENRY GREENBERGER ACTIVES NORMAN BORDY ' 40 Omaha RAYMOND BROWN ' 39 Kansas City, Mo EDWARD CHAIT ' 41 Omaha FLOYD COHEN ' 41 Omaha LEO EISENSTATT 39 Omaha HARRY GINSBERG ' 39 Dakota City HENRY GREENBERGER ' 39 Grand Island NORMAN HARRIS ' 41 Omaha ARTHUR HILL ' 40 Lincoln SIDNEY KALIN ' 41 Sioux City, la. DAVID KAVICH ' 39 Fremont MORRIS LIPP ' 39 North Platte HAROLD TURKEL ' 41 Lincoln LEO TURKEL ' 39 Lincoln IRVIN YAFFE ' 40 Omaha PLEDGES PHILLIP BORDY ' 42 Silver Creek STEFAN FRAENKEL Guest Student Lincoln NORMAN GREEN ' 42 llorfolk HOMER LABOVITZ ' 41 Lincoln STANLEY MAYPER ' 42 Omaha MORTON MARGOLIN ' 42 Omaha BEN NOVICOFF ' 42 Lincoln MAX PROSTOK 42 Omaha CHARLES SHINDLER ' 42 Omaha MELVIN TANNENBAUM ■42 Omaha JESSE YOUNGER ' 42 New York City. N. Y. iiui iiu aiways has a crowd around I.Vivid Kavigh, piosidoni [246] SIGMA ALPHA MU Sigma Alpha Mu fraternity was found- ed at the College of the City of New York on Thanksgiving Eve, November 26, 1909. Founder ' s Day is celebrated annually by all of the chapters in the fraternity. The inception of this fraternity was due princi- pally to the desire of its founders to band together Jewish students of worthy char- acter for the spreading of the fraternalism, for self-development, and for activity for their Alma Mater. There was little thought of nationalism at first and there was no chapter extension outside of New York State until 1913. Sigma Omicron chapter of Sigma Alpha Mu obtained a charter from the national organization in December, 1926. This chapter was a local organiza- tion on the Nebraska campus known as Kimett until it was installed in the national organization of S. A. M. Since its founding on this campus, Sigma Omicron chapter of Sigma Alpha Mu has had a phenomenal growth. It has had a steady increase in membership and it holds the highest aver- age ever made on this campus by a non- professional fraternity. Furthermore, Sigma Omicron won the Founder ' s Cup which is awarded to the outstanding chapter of the national organization on the basis of schol- arship, activities, and fraternal relations. This chapter is also permitted to conduct Fireside Culture hours as an experiment, a privilege denied many of the other chap- ters This year Sigma Alpha Mu had the honor of holding the first formal in the new Student Union Ballroom. They danced to the music of Carl Colby and his orchestra. The chapter also held four outstanding house parties during the year. Sigma Om- icron chapter is an asset to Sigma Alpha Mu. This chapter was first in scholarship last year, and the national organization A, ' -as third among all the fraternities in the United States. Each year, Sigma Omicron chapter of Sigma Alpha Mu observes Founder ' s Day, Mother ' s Day, and Memorial Day with a banquet. This chapter is prominent soc- cially, scholastically, and in activities. Among the men who uphold the traditions and ambitions of the fraternity on this campus are the editor, assistant business manager, sports editor, news editor, and a reporter of the " Daily Nebraskan; " an ad- vertising salesman of the " Awgwan; " a member of the Sigma Delta Chi Advisory Board for the " Awgwan; " the Treasurer of the Innocent ' s Society; the President of Delta Sigma Rho; the Historian of Alpha Phi Omega; two Cheerleaders; a member of the Student Union Board; a member of the Student Council; the Vice-chairman of the Men ' s Activity Point Board; a numeral winner in Freshmen football; a member of the Varsity basketball squad; two mem- bers of Beta Gamma Sigma; five members of Delta Sigma Rho; the winner of a Wil- liam Gold key; two members of Alpha Phi Omega; two members of Pershing Rifles; and a member of Sigma Tau. Among the outstanding alumni of this organization are such men as Dr. David Fellman, in- structor at the University of Nebraska; Harry B. Cohen, Vice Supreme Prior of the national organization; and Zolley Lerner, director of the Kansas City Playhouse. 1247J SIGMA CHI First Semester WILLIfiM MOORE GRflNT THOMAS JOHN lONES - - MAX HORN - OFFICERS Second Semester - President - ■ WILLIAM MOORE Vice-president - FRANK COUFAL - Secretary - ROBERT MARQUARDT Treasurer - - - DON MEYER ACTIVES WILLIAM BUTT ' 40 Unadilla JOHN CARTER 40 Omaha JOHN CATTLE 39 Seward CARL CLEVELAND ' 39 Kansos City, Mo FRANCI S COUFAL ' 40 Schuyler RICHARD FAYTINGER ' 40 David City ROBERT FENTON 39 Lincoln IIM FOREMAN ' 41 David City MAX HORN ' 39 Hay Springs ROBERT HOUTCHENS ' 39 Greeley lOHN ORR JONES ' 40 Seward MflDSEN C-KOKJER ' 41 Kearney DALE KREPS ' 41 Lincoln ALLEN LEFFERDINK ' 40 Lincoln WARREN LIPP1TT ' 41 MeodviUe KENNETH LONGMAN ' 41 Lincoln ROBERT MARQUARDT ' 41 Creighton DONALD MEIER ' 40 Oshkosh BURDETTE MILLER ' 39 Lincoln KENNETH MILLER ' 41 Lincoln CORWIN MOORE ' 39 Oregon, Mo. JOHN MOORE ' 41 Oregon, Mo. WILLIAM MOORE ' 38 Oregon, Mo BERNARD MORRIS ' 39 Kearney HAROLD ROBBINS ' 41 Kearney ROBERT RONNE ' 39 Lincoln WILLIAM SANDUSKY ' 41 Seward GRANT THOMAS ' 40 Kearney NEAL YOUMANS ' 39 Minatare PLEDGES DONALD ANDERSON ' 40 Lincoln ALBERT BAUMGARTNER ■42 Kearney FREDERICK BOOTH 42 Baton Rouge, La WILLflRD CARTER ' 42 Waukee, la LEONARD EAST ' 42 Lincoln GID GATES ' 42 David City JAMES HALL 42 Alliance DONALD HARTMAN ' 42 Vermillion, S D. ROBERT HAWTHORNE ' 40 Kearney THOMAS LUHE ' 40 Seward DONALD MARLER ' 4I Lincoln ARTHUR MASON ' 42 Lincoln DALLAS MOORE ' 42 Alliance PHILLIP MULLIN ' 41 Friend CALVIN PARMELE ' 42 Lincoln LEONARD PELTIER ' 41 Lincoln FRED SCHNEIDER ' 40 Kearney ROBERT THOMAS ' 42 Morrill Top Hovir D, HnduK on, 1 " , Bootho. fl, Boumgartnor, W, Butt, J Carter, W Carter. Second Row I Cattle. C. Cleveland, F. Couial. L East, R Faytlnger. R Fenton. Third Row; ) Foreman, G Gales, I Hall, R Hawthorne, M Horn, T Horn, Fourlh Row S, R Houtchens, I, lones, M Kokjer, D, Kreps, fl Leilordink, W Lippitt. Fillh How K Longman, T, Luho, D. Morler, R, Marquardl, fl. Mason, D Meier, Sixth Row B Miller, K Miller, C Moore, D Moore. I, Moore. W Moore Seventh Row P Mullin, C Parmele, L, Peltier. H, Robbins. R, Ronne. W, Sandusky, F.iohlh Row F Schneider, G Thomas. R, Thomas, R Van Horn, R, Wilcox, Mrs Benlley. i:;isi Sigma Chi looks upon its history and rapid development with great pride. On June 28, 1855, Sigma Chi was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. Its found- ing was the result of a dispute in the Delta Kappa Epsilon chapter at that school over the results of a campus election, after which several members withdrew and founded a new fraternity which they called Sigma Phi. The present name of Sigma Chi was adopted because of names con- flictmg with an eastern fraternity. Sigma Chi has the distinction of having a chapter of Sigma Chi active in the confederate army during the Civil War. Since that time the national group has added over ninety- three outstanding chapters. The Alpha Ep- silon chapter of Sigma Chi was founded January 11, 1883, and has maintained a longer continuous existence than any other chapter on the campus. This can be cred- ited in no small part to the solid foundation which the charter members laid for them. The charter members are: W. H. Lichty, C. Clement Chase, Myron E. Wheeler, Frank Wheeler, and Frank Woods. In coopera- tion with other fraternities, the Sigma Chi chapter of Nebraska is a member of the Miami Triad, with Phi Delta Theta, and Beta Theta Pi. Each spring this group pre- sent the Triad party, highlight of the school year. Socially, Sigma Chi can list, in addi- tion to the Triad party, many other social functions. Two informal parties were held at the chapter house this year. The first of these was the " Dog-Catchers ' Ball, " at which dog-collars were given as favors to the girls. The second party was an Armis- tice Day party with such a realistic air-raid that war helmets were issued to those pres- ent. As an annual affair, the Sigma Chi Dinner Dance was held at the Hotel Lincoln on December 16, 1938. The theme of the decorations were the fraternity ' s colors, blue and gold. To the dates were given crested crosses of mother-of-pearl. Show- ing its prestige in other lines, Sigma Chi jumped from the bottom position to one of the ranking scholastic fraternities. Not to be restrained, Sigma Chi has attained many of the higher positions in activities. To mention a few are: Business manager of the CORNHUSKER, president of the Jun- ior Class; president of Scabbard and Blade; and one of the leaders of the Lincoln Ca- thedral Choir. Also, Sigma Chi has shown a wide diversification in activities, such as members in Corncobs; " N " CIuId; Pi Mu Epsilon; Gamma Lambda; Theta Nu; The University Players; the " Daily Nebraskan " staff; and m Kosmet Klub. Bill Moore, president We don ' t trust you, brother! |2«1 SIGMA DELTA TAU Y OFFICERS JOSEPHINE RUBNITZ ------- President MARY flRBITMflN ------ Vice-president JUDITH LEVENSON Secretary MURIEL FRANK Treasurer Top Row M, flrbitman, B. Beeson, H. Byron, M, Elmnn, S, Epstein, M. Frank, I, Goetz, B. Hirschleld, R. lierzmark, S Hill Second Row J. Levenson, F. Meyerson, S. Miller, M, Moskovitz, S, Nelson, I. Polonsky, S. Polsky, I. Rubnilz, M. Rubnitz, H. Salzman, Third Row P. Schwartz, B. Silverblatt, S. Sraeerin, R. Sobel, R. Somberg, B, Sommer, G. Stein. M. Stettheimer, Z, Swimmer. S. Zveitel, Mrs- Goetz. ACTIVES PLEDGES MARY flRBITMAN ' 39 Omaha SYLVIA NELSON ' 40 St, Joseph, Mo SHIRLEY EPSTEIN ' 42 Omaha HARRIET SALZMAN ' 42 Omaha BETTY BEESON ' 39 Omaha JEANETTE POLONSKY 40 Omaha ROSEMARY HERZMARK BETTE SILVERBLATT 42 HflRIETT BYRON ' 39 Lincoln MflRTELLE ELMAN ' 39 Dos MoinoB, la SHIRLEY POLSKY 41 Lincoln JOSEPHINE RUBNITZ 39 Omaha ■42 Kansas City, Mo FLORENCE MEYERSON ■42 Cheyenne, Wyo. RUTH SOMBERG 42 Omaha MURIEL FRANK ' 40 Omaha JANE GOETZ -39 Omaha PAULINE SCHWARTZ ' 40 Omaha SARA SMEERIN ' 4I Woodbine, la Council BluHs, la. MARJORIE MOSKOVITZ ■42 GENEVIEVE STEIN 42 Omaha MARIAN STETTHEIMER ' 42 BETTY LOU HERSCHFELD RUTH SOBEL 40 Omaha Wichita, Kans ' 41 North Platte SELMfl HILL 40 Scoltsblull BEATRICE SOMMER 39 Omaha MIRIAM RUBNITZ ' 42 Omaha ZELDfl SWIMMER 42 Aurora, III. Lincoln JUDITH LEVENSON 41 Omaha SELMA ZVEITEL ' 40 Grand Island SARAH MILLER 40 Wall Lake, la 12601 Josephine Rubnitz, president Lined up for the photographer The member of Sigma Delta Tau who attended the national convention in Montreal, Canada, last summer took with her news of Theta chapter on this campus, and brought back with her news of the sister chapters. This spring, several delegates from the local chapter at- tended a newly inaugurated regional convention at the University of Illinois. Theta chapter of Sigma Delta Tau was founded by ten girls on March 25, 1925. Since that date, membership has increased until now the chapter numbers thirty members. These thirty members of Sigma Delta Tau belong to various honorary organizations, and several take an active part in campus activities. Last May on Ivy Day, a SDT was masked a member of Mortar Board, and she manages the finances of that organization as treasurer. The vice-president of Gamma Al pha Chi, and the treas- urer of Theta Sigma Phi are both Sigma Delta Taus. Other SDT ' s belong also to these organizations. Pi Lambda Theta ' s secretary wears the Sigma Delta Tau pm, and the sorority is represented in Alpha Lambda Delta, and Sigma Alpha Iota. Councils and boards at- tract the SDT ' s, for members of the sorority can be found on the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; on the A. W. S. Board,- and on the Panhellenic Board. Several among the Sigma Delta Taus are Coed Counselors, and the organization is represented in Orchesis and in Tassels. The SDT ' s can well be proud of the three new cups that adorn their mantel this year. Two of these were acquired at the Panhellenic tea last fall when Sigma Delta Tau was presented with a cup for the highest scholastic average among the sororities on the campus. The other cup signified that this sorority had made the greatest improvement in scholarship during the preced- ing year. At the national convention last summer, Theta chapter received the third cup for having maintained the highest scholastic average of all the Sigma Delta Tau chapters for the past two years. However, the SDT ' s do not confine themselves to scholarship achievements. At their annual formal given in the Cornhusker ballroom this year, Sigma Delta Tau was hostess to the campus. [251] MJ|j |f|»V ' 4Kb3ifi - Barbara Marston. president Bull session Attending the fiftieth international con- vention of Sigma Kappa in San Francisco, will be members of Alpha Kappa chapter on the Nebraska campus. Fifty years ago the sorority became international with the addition of a Canadian chapter. Colby College in Waterville, Maine, was the site of Sigma Kappa ' s founding in 1874. This early date makes it among the first five sor- orities to be founded. Alpha Kappa chap- ter on the Nebraska campus was founded in 1923, the youngest sorority on our campus. Though Sigma Kappa is the baby on sorority row, it does its share toward mak- ing the social life gay. A Hades party at the chapter house last November, and a formal in the middle of the formal season at the Student Union are memorable for the campus socialites. Before their formal, the members of Alpha Kappa chapter tra- ditionally have their Elk Dinner. An initi- ation banquet, and a chapter birthday din- ner complete their social schedule. Sigma Kappa was a winner of one of the Panhellenic scholarship awards last year. On Ivy Day last spring a Sigma Kappa served in the Queen ' s court as a senior attendant. Elections last year resulted in a wearer of the triangle on the Student Council. Gamma Alpha Chi, and Pi Lambda Theta, advertising sorority and educational honorary, respectively, have Sigma Kappas on their rolls. Others of Alpha Kappa chapter serve as Freshman Commission group leaders, help the fresh- men in their positions as Coed Counselors, and rally the athletic contests with spirit as Tassels. Sister Sigma Kappas can give voice to their opinions through the " Aw- gwan " staff member of the group. Individ- ual honors for the athletically-inclined Uni Terrace girls have been given them for their participation in intramurals. In the Kosmet Klub Revue last Thanksgiving morning, the curtain skit, presented by Alpha Kappa chapter, entitled " Fooferaw, " won the cup. Worth mentioning is Sigma Kappa ' s national philanthropy which consists of the educational work in the Maine Sea Coast Mission. 1252] SIGMA KAPPA OFFICERS PLEDGES BHRBFlRfl MflRSTON JEflNNETTE CLAYTON MflRGflRET EATON ELSIE JEVONS President Vice-president -- Secretary Treasurer ACTIVES LORRAINE BARTLING ' 41 Lincoln FRANCES BROWN 40 Haigler JEANNETTE CLAYTON ' 40 Lander, Wyo. MARGARET EATON ' 40 Lincoln WINIFRED HENKE ' 39 Wray. Colo HELEN HIGGINS ' 41 Brownlee GERflLDINE HUBBARD ' 40 flshby WILMA JONES ' 40 Lincoln ANNABEL LEE ' 40 Brownlee BETTY LEHMAN ' 41 fivoca, la. BARBARA MARSTON ' 39 Chadron LOUISE ODDO ' 39 Omaha EMMA MARIE SCHUTTLOF- FEL ' 40 MAXINE ARMSTRONG ' 40 Beatrice BEATRICE BARTLING ' 41 Lincoln HOLLIS EGGERS ' 42 Lincoln GENEVIEVE EUBANK ' 42 flUiance MARION FULTON ' 40 Beatrice DOROTHY LEWELLEN ' 42 Lincoln GERALDINE NELSON ' 41 Lincoln ANNE SHUMAN 40 Lincoln DELORIS STORIOHANN ' 40 O ' Neill Top Row M- firmstrong, B- Bortling, L- Bartling, F. Brown, I, Clayton, M Eaton, H Eggers. Second Row G. Eubank, M. Fulton, H Higgins, G Hubbard, V [ones, fl Lee, B Lehman Third How: D- Lewellen, B. Marslon, G Nelson, L. Oddo, A. Shuman, £ Shuttlollel, D Storjohann, Mrs Schroder. [2531 m Top f ow G ft inlay. ]. Hinlay, R Hlexandor, R. ftnawall, J, Hnderson, C. Banks, C Bennetl, J Bingenheimer, H. Bonsall. Second Row: R, Brownell, B. Campbell, I. Cole, V. Coulter, ft. Cutler, R. Dame, F. Day, H. De Lashmult. Third Row, E. Deger, L, Dirks, ft. Dobaon, K. Ebzery, R, Ellors, W. Lngdahl, G. Galloway, K, Holm. Fourth Row N. Holman, R. Hutson, L, Johnson, M. Johnsen, J, lonoB, I, Kirkendall, G. Knighl, R, Krauso. Filth Row. B. Kurtz, H. Laudenschloger, H. Ledlord, J. Lee. R. Livengood, ] McNish. I. Mackoy. H, Marshall Sixth Row R, Metz, M. Mitchell, R. Mollett. I Mowbray. R Neuman, ft. Pearson, fl Perry, C. Ralston Seventh Row R Roichstadt, G. Richardson, J. Richardson, R. Robinson, H Ryan, C Samuelson, J. Scott, I, Simmons- Eighth Row R Simmons. I Sponco, W. Steckelberg, E. Steeves, G Svoboda. P. Svoboda. R Thompson, G Thurtle. Ninth Row: F. Tremont, S Truhlten, H, Vilquain, R Voigl, I Wildhab«r, I, Wolf, B. Zoesch, Mrs. O. J. Fee, OFFICERS JfiCK BINGENHEIMER President EVERETT DEGER Vice-president ROBERT ZOESCH ..._ Secretary IflMES SIMONS.- Treasurer ACTIVES ROGER flNfiWflLT 41 HAMMOND McNISH ' 39 Lincoln Sidney IflMES ANDERSON 39 WILLIAM MOV BRflY ' 40 Lincoln Lincoln HOWARD AUSTIN ' 40 ROBERT METZ -41 Lincoln Omaha lACK BINGENHEIMER ' 39 ROBERT NEUMAN ' 40 Casper, Wyo. Chapoeil BRUCE CAMPBELL 39 ALLAN PEARSON ' 40 Lincoln Lingle, Wyo JACK COLE 41 ARTHUR PERRY 40 Lincoln Monarch, Wyo VICTOR COULTER ' 40 ROBERT REICHSTADT ' 39 Syracuse Omaha FRANK DAY 41 GENE RICHARDSON ' 41 Lincoln Omaha EVERETT DEGER 39 FIRMAN SAMUELSON 40 Faubury Franklin LEONARD DIRKS 39 JACK O, SCOTT ' 39 fikron, la- Ogallala ADNA DOBSON ' 40 JAMES L, SIMMONS ' 39 Lincoln Chicago KENNETH EBZERY ' 41 ROBERT F, SIMONS ' 41 Sheridan, Wyo Chicago GEORGE GALLOWAY ' 39 WILLIAM STECKELBERG ' 41 Lincoln Stanton NATE HOLMAN ' 41 EDMUND STEEVES ' 39 Lincoln Lincoln MILES JOHNSON ' 39 GEORGE SVOBODA ' 39 Lincoln Lincoln HAROLD LEDFORD ' 39 FRANK TREMONT ' 40 Lincoln Sioux Falls, S D GEORGE KNIGHT ' 41 JEAN WOLF ' 40 Lincoln Lincoln RICHARD KURTZ ' 39 ROBERT ZOESCH ' 40 Trenton, Mo Omaha HOWARD MARSHALL ' 41 fltlanlic City, la, PLEDGES ELVAN ADAMSON ' 40 HARRY LAUDENSCHLAGER Cody 42 HAROLD D, ATHERTON ' 41 Nebraska City Beatrice JflCK LEE ' 42 GEORGE W, AINLAY ' 40 Fairbury Fairbury BOB LIVENGOOD ' 42 JOHN AINLAY ' 42 Woodbine, la Fairbury JOHN MACKEY ' 42 CLINTON BANKS ' 42 fins ' ey Lexington MASON MITCHELL ' 42 DONALD BENNETT ' 42 Fairbury Siiomsburg ROBERT MOFFETT ' 42 HAROLD M, BONSALL ' 42 Franklin F-ciirbury BUD PERRY ' 41 ROBERT W. BROWNELL ' 40 Shendan, Wyo Burwell ROBERT PHILLIPS ' 42 ALGEO CUTLER ' 40 York Alliance DICK ROBINSON ' 42 RAY DAME ' 41 Fairbmy Casper, Wyo JIM RICHARDSON ' 42 ROBERT DAY ' 42 Fairbury Lincoln JflCK RILEY ' 40 HARRY De LASHMUTT 41 G ' and Island Burwell JOHN SPENCE ' 40 RUSSELL ELFORS ' 42 flilaniic, la Stromsburg PAUL SVOBODA ' 42 WALLACE ENGDAHL ' 39 Lincoln Omaha BOB THOMPSON ' 41 KEN HOLM ' 42 Sioux City, la. Omaha GEORGE THURTLE ' 42 RICHARD HUTSON ' 39 Lincoln Fairbury STAN TRUHLSEN ' 41 LESLIE JOHNSON ' 42 Herman Omaha HAROLD VIFQUAIN ' 42 JAMES JONES ' 42 Lincoln Casper. Wyo JQE WILDHABER ' 41 JIM KIRKENDALL ' 41 Fairbury Sioux Cily, la FRED VOIGT ' 40 BOB KRAUSE ' 42 Lincoln Fairbury I- ' M) SIGMA IVU Sigma Nu fraternity was founded in Virginia Military Institute at Lexington, Vir- ginia, on thie first day of January, 1869. Vir- ginia Military Institute was established by an act of the Virginia legislature m 1839, authorizing its organization. From the be- ginning it was modeled after the United States Military Academy and attained a reputation second only to that institution. Sigma Nu had its beginning m this pictur- esque and historic part of the South when James F. Hopkins, Greenfield Quarles, and James M. Riley effected its organization in the early years following the Civil War. The first years of Sigma Nu ' s existence were difficult for fraternities, many of the universities of the country having strong opposition to secret organizations. Within a few years, however, college fraternities overcame this opposition, and with this change Sigma Nu began to expand until now it has ninety-four active chapters on its roll. Delta Eta chapter of the Sigma Nu fra- ternity was established on this campus on the sixteenth day of June, 1909, just thirty years ago. As the seventy-seventh chap- ter of the fraternity, it had its beginning when a group of eleven men petitioned the national organization for a charter of Sigma Nu. The petitioning group was not a local organization. At the time that Delta Eta chapter of Sigma Nu was established there were eight national fraternities re- presented on this campus. Since its installation, Delta Eta chap- ter has maintained an enviable position among fraternities on this campus. Last year the stalwarts of Sigma Nu won the Jack Best trophy in intramural athletics. They also won first place in the Homecom- ing decorations contest. Sigma Nu has established many unique traditions for itself on the campus. One of the most hilarious parties of the social season is the Sigma Nu " Gold Rush " party. The " Pig Dinner " is, perhaps, the most lavish affair on the fraternity social calendar. In addition to these high lights, Sigma Nu holds other house parties and participates in the other activities of the social season. Among the members of Sigma Nu who help maintain an eminent position in all phases of campus life are two members of the Innocents Society. Sigma Nu is the only fraternity on the campus to have two members of this or- ganization on their roster. Sigma Nu also has two members of the Student Council; a member of Corn Cobs; three men on the staff of the " Daily Nebraskan " ; a member of the staff of the " Awgwan " ; the Vice- president of Sigma Delta Chi and two members of the same organization,- a member of Kosmet Klub; three men on the varsity football squad; a member of the Engineering Executive Board; a member of Sigma Gamma Epsilon; a member of the national staff of Pershing Rifles; several members of Pershing Rifles; and the au- thors of the Kosmet Klub production, " Alias Aladdin. ' r:!55] SIGMA PHI EPSILDIV ( OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester DWflN GREEN President DWAN GREEN JOHN SCOFIELD. Vice-president HARRY SEflGREN LOGAN SCHROFF Treasurer FRANCIS MORRIS HARRY SEAGREN Historian JULIAN BORS ACTIVES VAN ALEXANDER ' 40 Concordia. Kans J. FRANCIS MORRIS ' 39 Stemauer lOHN E. BROWN 39 Norlolk AL NOVAK ' 41 Wilber JULIAN BORS 40 Wilber BRUCE PERSON ' 41 Wauneta ROGER CHARLES -39 Coon Rapids. la. HARRY REED ' 39 Lincoln FRANK COLE ' 39 Aurora BILL PFEIFF ' 40 Lincoln ROBERT DRIEBUS ' 39 Lincoln DEAN POHLENZ ' 41 Lincoln RONALD DOUGLAS 39 Crete VERNE RAWALT ' 40 fivoca ROBERT ELLIOTT ' 39 Wesl Point LOGAN SCHROFF ' 39 Steinauer DWAN GREEN ' 39 Lincoln JOHN SCOFIELD ' 39 Lincoln ERNEST JAEGGI 39 North Platte MILO JENSEN ' 39 Denison PAUL JONES JR. 39 Lincoln WILLIAM KOVANDA ' 39 i;ik Creek HAROLD MALLO 41 Sterling. Colo. HARRY SEAGREN ' 41 Omaha LARRY SWEDLUND ' 39 Sterling, Colo. GENE WALTERS ' 39 Humphrey PAUL WENKE ' 40 Pender FOREST WILSON ' 41 MILTON MASTflLIR 39 Pierce Norlolk GENE ZUSPANN ' 39 ROBERT McCORKINDALE Goodlond. Kans. ■39 Bellevue PLEDGES DILL flSHCRAFT 42 Omaha CUNT JURGENSON ' 42 lulesburg GEORGE AUBERT ' 42 Browning, Mont. BOB KRIKAC ' 41 Rapid City, S. D. DILL BILES 41 Ponder JEAN LACY ' 42 Wymore CHARLES BITNER 42 HarriBburg KEITH I.ANGENBERG 42 Wallhill JACK BURNS 42 Cheyenne, Wyo. HOWARD LISTON ' 42 Clmwood DWIGHT CLEMENTS 42 Clmwood WALT OSLUND ' 42 Choyonne BILL EYNON ' 41 Bancroli BOB SEflRLE ' 41 Bellevue BOB GELWICK 42 FallB Ciiy LYLE STONE ' 41 Sterling, Colo. Top Row; W. filexonder, W flshcraft. W Biles. I Bors. I Brown. Second Row I. Burns. D. Cloments, R. Dreibus, R. Elholt. W. Eynon. Third Row R. Golwick. D. Green. E. laeggi. P. Jones, C lurgensen. Fourth Row W. Kovonda, R Krikac, I Lacy, P Langenborg, H Liston. Filth Row: C, Long, R McCorkindale. H. Malic. M. Mastahr. J Morns. Sixth Row: ft. Novak, W. Oslund. B. Person, V, Rawalt, H. Reed. Seventh Row; G. Schrotl, J. Scofield, H. Seagren, R. Searle. L Stone Eighth Row I. Taylor. G. Walters, V. Wilson. Mrs Boyles. I25CI fBtm ; :S77 h This year seventy-three chapters ol Sigma Phi Epsilon are celebrating the thirty-eighth anniversary of the founding of their fraternity at Richmond College, now the University of Richmond, Richmond, Vir- ginia. At its inception, few, if any, min- isterial students were made fraternity men at Richmond. Sigma Phi Epsilon admitted several to membership. This departure, coupled with the fact that their badge is heartshaped, inspired the name of " Sacred Hearts. " The six stout-hearted men who founded the first chapter at Richmond saw their brothierhood become influential in the fraternity world. Nebraska Alpha Chap- ter of Sigma Phi Epsilon was installed at the University of Nebraska on April 15, 1911. The name of the local fraternity from which this chapter was established was Kappa Tau Epsilon. One of the outstanding social func- tions of the year, the " Sig Ep Blue Party, " has been an annual affair since 1930. The Sig Eps also held a fall house party at the chapter house on the eve of the Indiana game and a Christmas Banquet at the University Club. At the Conclave of Sigma Phi Epsilon, to be held this summer at Los Angeles, Sigma Phi Epsilon will look back upon a year that has brought ever increas- ing glory to the name of the fraternity. Members of Nebraska Alpha may be par- ticularly proud of their accomplishments during this year. The chapter won the in- tramural football contest and placed sec- ond in volleyball. Sig Ep has always been a strong contender for the Jack Best trophy. For twenty-eight years Nebraska Alpha has produced men distinguished in schol- arship, athletics, and social life. It has a record of having a man on every football team since its foundation at this institu- tion. This year among the members of Ne- braska Alpha of Sigma Phi Epsilon are: the President of the Senior Class; the Presi- dent of the Interfraternity Council; several members of the Varsity football and bas- ketball teams; and representatives in Per- shing Rifles; Crack Squad,- the Varsity track team; the Publication Board; the Student Council; Corn Cobs; Varsity Glee Club; University Singers; the Symphonic Band; Red Guidon; A. S. M. E.; A. S. Ch. E.; and the Varsity Band. Dwan Green, president Sig Eps hold conllab [257] THETA XI OFFICERS JOHN MflCDONflLD - PresidfenI ORVILLE KINGERY Vice President RICHARD THOENE Secretary JOHN NOTTELMflNN - Treasurer I op Row R Bereuter W Bunker H Daub, W Fullen D Gatlney, O Kinqery, F, Klug, F Kohler, fi. Lien, I MacDonald, J. MacDonald. Second Row S Michael, I Nottelmann, W, Reichardt, G, Schluckebier, H, Schneider, F, Scott, J, Snow, C Tetherow R Thoene, G Worley, Mrs, Hyland, ACTIVES PLi EDGES ROBERT BEREUTER, ' 40 JOHN MACDONALD, ' 39 WILLIAM BUNKER, ' 42 GIFFORD ROGERS, ' 42 Utica Telcamah Lincoln Grand Island HAROLD DRUB, ' 40 STANLEY MICHAEL, ' 39 JACK DONOVAN, ' 42 GLEN SCHLUCKEBIER, Beatrice Lincoln Lincoln Utica DONALD DESIARDIEN, 39 JOHN NOTTELMANN, ' 40 WILLIAM lOLITZ, ' 41 FRANK SCOTT, ' 39 Lincoln Plaltsmoulh Lincoln McCook WOODROW FULLEN, 41 WILLIAM REICHARDT, ' 39 FRIEDRICH KLUG, ' 42 JOHN SNOW, 42 Goring Sutton Nortolk Tekamah DONALD GflFFNEY, 39 HERBERT SCHNEIDER, 39 ARTHUR LIEN, 39 GORDON WORLEY. -41 MadlBOn Sutton Fairbury Lincoln ORVILLE KINGERY, 39 CLAUDE TETHEROW, 40 IVflN MACDONALD. ' 42 Lincoln Woodloke Tekamah FRED KOHLER, 41 RICHARD THOENE. 40 Lincoln Utica •41 I ass I John MacDonald. president Fraternity life means bridge tables Theta Xi was founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute April 29, 1864, when eight students formally took the oath of initiation and signed the constitution by classes. It was the only fraternity to be founded dur- ing the period of the Civil War, when fraternity activity everywhere was almost suspended. After the organiza- tion was perfected, negotiations were started with a group of friends at Yale. As a result the second chapter was installed early the next spring. Because of their close friendship these two chapters formed the nucleus from which later activities of the organization were di- rected. Although Theta Xi was founded as an engineer- ing fraternity, it has firmly established itself at thirty-six universities as a social fraternity. Every April a Found- ers Day banquet is held in celebration of the birth of the fraternity seventy-four years ago. Among the chapters that celebrated " 6294 " this year is Alpha Epsilon of Theta Xi. This chapter was established on this campus m 1927. Before that year. Alpha Epsilon of Theta Xi was a local social fraternity known as Mu Sigma. The chap- ter has continued to supplement their activities with a successful social season that included several house parties, stag smokers, and climaxed with the big event of the social season — the annual Spring Formal. It is true that most of the members of Theta Xi are enrolled in the Engineering College. Diligent work has attained pr ominent positions for some of its members. The fraternity is well represented in honoraries such as A. S. C. E.; A. I. E. E.; and A. I. M. E. Several members of Theta Xi are officers in the R. O. T. C. units, and one is a Lieutenant Colonel in this department. Another out- standing individual achievement is the fact that one is a member of Sigma Tau, honorary engineering fratern- ity. [250] Zeta Beta Tau was conceived by some fourteen men in the year 1898. Their first meetings and business was transacted ir- regularly until news of the organization had spread to a local group on the campus of the College of the City of New York. This group petitioned the original founders of the organization for membership in 1902, and thus Alpha chapter was founded, marking the organization of the first chap- ter of Zeta Beta Tau. Since that time the fraternity has experienced rapid growth until now it has thirty-four active chapters on its roster, which are located at all lead- ing educational institutions in the United States and Canada. All affairs of the fra- ternity are handled through the agency of a central office located in New York. The fraternity is a member of the National In- terfraternity Council of which fiarold Reigleman, a prominent Zeta Beta Tau alumnus, served as president for several terms. Zeta Beta Tau at Nebraska is an out- growth of the Bedford Club. The local chapter, Alpha Theta, was installed by a group from the University of Missouri in 1922. Last year at the Founder ' s Day Ban- quet, one of the outstanding events of the year took place. The ceremony was the burning of the mortgage on the chapter house which made Zeta Beta Tau the only fraternity on the campus to own an un- mortgaged house. The National Convention of Zeta Beta Tau was held December 28 to January 1, at New York City. Alpha Theta chapter was represented by three delegates from the active chapter and several alumni. Zeta Beta Tau, from its founding on this campus has delved into every phase of activity. It has maintained a consistent scholastic rating considerable above aver- age and has carried this standard to other Stanley Slosburg. president Someone sent Ihem food! fields such as athletics, activities, and all forms of interfraternity competition. At the present time Zeta Beta Tau has on its mem- bership roll the editor of the " Daily Ne- braskan " ; a member of the Innocents So- ciety; a member of Kosmet Klub; the busi- ness manager of the " Awgwan " ; a news editor of the " Daily Nebraskan " ,- a manag- ing editor of the " Awgwan " ; a member of the Interfraternity Ball Committee; one of the co-captains of the Cheerleaders; mem- bers of such honoraries as Scabbard and Blade, Nu-Med, Sigma Delta Chi; and De- toneers. One man has lettered three years on the tennis squad, and another is a var- sity football player. I ' IWI ZETA BETA TAU OFFICERS STANLEY SLOSBURG _ . . President JEROME MILDER -------- Vice-president ERNEST WINTROUB ---------- Treasurer ROBERT COHEN ---.-------- Secretary MEMBERS PLEDGES ROBERT COHEN, ' 40 Omaha SAMUEL DAVIDSON, ' 41 Si Joseph, Mo- MORTON EISEN. ' 41 WesI New York, N, J. LEONARD FRIEDEL, ' 40 Omaha GEORGE FRISCHER, ' 41 Kansas Cily, Mo STUART GflNZ, ' 41 Omaha HOWARD KAPLAN, ' 39 Omaha PAUL KRASNE. ' 41 Council Bluifc, la. IRVING KUKLIN, 39 Lincoln JEROME MILDER, ' 39 Omaha LEONARD MUSKIN, ' 39 Omaha ROBERT SILVERMAN, ' 40 Omaha IRVIN SHERMAN, ' 40 Omaha STANLEY SLOSBURG. ' 39 Omaha ERNEST WINTROUB, ' 39 Omaha EDWIN WITTENBERG, ' 41 Lincoln LAWRENCE COHEN, ' 42 Cheyenne, Wyo LEONARD COHN, ' 40 Omaha ROBERT EDELSTEIN, ' 41 New York, N Y LAWRENCE GAVENMAN, ' 42 Hastings LEONARD GOLDSTEIN. ' 42 Omaha JOE KIRSHENBAUM, ' 42 Omaha BERNARD LHSHINSKY. ' 42 Lincoln JAMES LIPSEY. ' 42 Omaha EDWIN MILDER, ' 42 Omaha HUBERT MONSKY, 41 Omaha MELVIN NEWMAN. ' 42 Omaha NORMAN RIPS, 42 Omaha MARVIN TAXMAN, ' 42 Omaha 1 1 1 ±± 13JL Top Row, L Cohen, R. Cohen, L, Cohn, S Davidson, R Edelstein, M, Eisen, L. Fnedel, G Fnscher, S. Ganz, L. Gavenmon. Second Row: L Goldstein, H. Kaplan, J. Kirshenbaum, P. Krasne, B, Lashinsky, J. Lipsey. E. Milder, I. Milder, H. Monsky, L, Muskin. Third Row M. Newman, N. Rips, I. Sherman, R. Silverman, S. Slosburg, M. Taxman, E. Wintroub, Wittenberg, (2611 OFFICERS LELfl CURRY President HELEN YOUNG Vice-president BETTY McKINNIF Secretary MELVfl KIME Treasurer Top Row Margarol flbbotl. ' 39. David City; Bernica flskoy, A2. Omaha, Rjlh Balz, ' 39. York; Virginia Bergman, ' 41, Omaha; Lor- lainB Bon. ' 42. Cheyenne, Wyo : Beverly Brown, Spec, Omaha, Blice Churchill. 39, Wessinglon Springn, So Dak Second Row Belly ClemenU. ' 39. Elmwood; Muriel Clyco. 40. Kansas Cily. Mo . Barbara Cook. ' 42, Lexington; Lela Curry, ' 39, firapahoe, lacquelme Davey, ' 42, Valentine; Clarice Ekerolh, ' 40. Wakeheld, Lillian Eriksen 1 Cnm Third Row M Mollis French. ' 39. Concordia; Louise Frolich. ' 42. Louisville; Geraldine Haley. ' 41, Pawnee City: Helen Halley. ' 41, Keystone. So Dak ; Lois Harris. ' 42. Fairbury; Alice Holmes, ' 42, Hshland; Bolh Howley. ' 41. Omaha Fourth Row: Mary Hullmap ' 42, Elgin; Melva Kime, ' 40, Cody; Marie Knickrehm, ' 40, Grand Island; Rita Kreilels, ' 41. Paul; Lois Lotto, ' 39, Hastings; Grace Leaders, ' 42. Papillion; Dolores Logue. ' 42, Sac City. i: ' 62] CARRIE RELLE RAYMDIVH Top Row Elizabeth McCrady, ' 39. Grass Creek, Wyo , Martha McGee, ' 40, Columbas, Louise McPherson, ' 4 ' , Nehgh; Betty Mallo, ' 42, Omaha; Louise Matthews, ' 40, Brownville; Grace Miller. ' 39, Omaha, Esther Patterson. ' 42, Grand Island; Phillys Person. 39, Wauneta; Louise Peterson, ' 42, St. Edwards. Second Row: Josephine Pheasant, ' 42, BuHalo, Wyo ; Elizabeth Pierce. ' 41 , Westfield. N. J.; Margaret Porter, 40, Creston, la.; lone Rossmiller, ' 41. Deshler; Phyllis Roth well, ' 39, Hyonnis. Marjorie Rouse, ' 33. Chadron, Margaret Saxton ' 39 Omaha: Patricia Sternberg, ' 41. Creston, la ; Dorothy Slotts, ' 42. Cody Bottom Row Florence Surber, ' 39, Omaha; Caroline Thompson, ' 40, West Point; Edna Thompson, ' 42, Arlington, Margaret Wotkms ' 42, Omaha; Leola Westover, ' 39, Valentine; Doris Woodford, ' 39, Sergeant Bluff, la.; Helen Young, ' 39, Stella; Miss Newman. [263] RDSA BDUTDIV OFFICERS GERTRUDE MICHEELS - - President MftRlORIE CLANEY - - Sec ' y-Treas, IfiNE MAINS - - Social Chairman ' J ' op Row: Barbara Brown ' 42, Lincoln; Marjorie Claney ' 41, Newman Grove; Ethel Flannigan ' 42, Stuart; Elizabeth Hanson ' 41, Oakland; }ane Mains ' 41, O ' Neill; M. Imogene Maslin ' 41, Seward. Second Row. Gertrude Micheels ' 41, Omaha; Ida Scweiger ' 41, Grand Island; Jeanet Swenson 41, Wausa; Mary Winter ' 41, Lincoln; Miss Cleland, Housemother. HOWARD HALL OFFICERS IRENE EDEN - - . - President LOIS BflLLflNTYNE - - Sec ' y-Treas. ROSALIE STUfiRT - Social Chairman Q ' : n lop how Lois Ballantyne 40, Norfolk, June Bierbowet ' 40, Giltner, Irene Eden ' 39, Burr; Helen Eighmy ' 40, Broken Bow: Rosemtiry Emmell 40. Omahn: Frances Lukas ' 40, Omaha: Belly Jane McDermand ' 39, Crete- Second How: Mary Matteson ' 40, Sutton; Lotus Nicholas 39, Dewilt; Barbara Romine ' 40, Creigh- lon: Dorothy Sandfort ' 39, Humboldl: Marjorie Staab ' 40, Newman Grove: Mildred Tolles ' 40, Sioux City, Iowa; Mrs D. Finch. WILSDN HALL OFFICERS SHIRLEY BONHflM President RUTH SMITH - - - Sec ' y-Treas. CHflRMIflN BLOOM -Social Chmn. Charmian Bloom ' ' li, FallB Cily: Shirley Bonham ' 4i, rable Roclc; DoriB DoLonq ' 42. Syracuse, Uoreen Flihor ' 42. Lewellen; Mr«, H. Hill. e ' en LDOMIS HALL Top How E. Hornung, B Ciandail, O Hedlund, B Smith, G lack. Second Row M Hitchman. R, Bauder, M Bauder, M. Lloyd, W White, F Simon Bottom Row L, Riggs, R. Brown, Mrs. Atkinson. R. Sheldon, C. Peckham. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester RUTHE BROWNE President MARY LLOYD RUTH ANN SHELDON Vice-president OPLE HEDLUND LOIS RIGGS Secretary MILDRED BflUDER CHARLOTTE PECKHAM Treasurer - - - LOIS RIGGS OPLE HEDLUND - - Social Chairman ■ RUTH ANN SHELDON MEMBERS MILDRED BAUDER, ' 41 Glenvil RUTH BAUDER, ' 39 Glenvil RUTHE BROWNE, ' 39 Thermopolis, Wyo BARBARA CRANDALL, ' 42 Curtis OPLE HEDLUND. ' 41 Chappell MARY BETH HITCHMAN, ' 39 Ord ELIZABETH HORNUNG, Grad. Roca GWEN JACK, 40 Tekamah MARY LLOYD, ' 40 Mankato, Minn. CHARLOTTE PECKHAM, ' 40 Hardy LOIS RIGGS, ' 42 Bismarck, No Dak RUTH ANN SHELDON, ' 41 Nehawka FRANCES SIMON, ' 42 Geneva BETTY JO SMITH, ' 41 flshland WINIFRED WHITE, Big Springs ■42 Since its beginning in the fall of 1937, Loomis Hall, one of several campus coop- erative houses, has taken an active place in both Ag and City campus activities. Among its fourteen members, all Home Economics majors selected by the depart- ment on the basis of character and schol- arship, can be found the president and five members of the Home Economics honor- ary. Phi Upsilon Omicron; the acting presi- dent of Omicron Nu; Ag Executive and Home Economics Board members; and sev- eral members of the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. There are also a number of representa- tives of Loomis Hall in Tassels; Coed Coun- selors; and on the Ag Social Council. This year for the first time Loomis Hall, in conjunction with other cooperative houses, held a winter formal at the Student Union. Besides that, other social events in- cluded numerous teas, hour dances, and exchange dinners. To Loomis Hall as a group went the prize for the second best skit in the Coll-Agri-Fun competition last December. In April of last year two of the freshmen placed on the list of the ten Agri- cultural College freshman girls with the highest average. [265] I op now -J ' aniurori y uonni-lly (J l.nclciion Sacond Bow R Hesiner. fl Kerr, G McMurlrey Third Row L Sandsra. R Slalbaum. I Vallary. Fourlh Row L WilkinB. O ZInn, Mr» Knapp, THETA CHI OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester GEORGE CAMERON - - President - - - LOUIS WILKINS JOY K VflLLERY - - Vice-president - - BEN L. FOSTER EDWARD KIRBY - - - Secretary - - - EDWARD KIRBY GEORGE McMURTREY - Treasurer - GEORGE McMURTREY fiCTIVES CHARLES BURDELL, ' 39 Lincoln GEORGE CAMERON, ' 40 Great Falls. Mont GERALD E. ERICKSON, 40 Wahoo BEN L, FOSTER, ' 40 Falls City EDWARD W, KIRBY, 39 Lincoln GEORGE B McMURTREY, ' 41 Cody LEON H. SANDERS, ' 39 Superior RALPH H. STALBAUM, ' 39 Minatare JOY K. VflLLERY. ' 39 Platlsmouth LOUIS WILKINS, ' 40 Fremont PLEDGES DONNELLY, ' 42 PETER I- Columbus LARRY B. FENTON, ' 42 Lincoln LEONARD GAUGER, ' 41 Wauneta ROBERT E, HESSNER, ' 42 Lincoln ALAN STUART KERR, 41 Great Falls, Monl ORVILLE p. ZINN, 42 Beatrice Theta Chi was founded on Apr ' l 10, 1856, at Norwich University in Northfield, New Hampshire. A conservative expan- sion policy was adopted by the fraternity as is shown by the fact that between 1856 and 1902 no new chapters were founded. In 1902 a second chapter was founded at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Since that time the fraternity has grown rapidly. The national chapter roll now in- cludes fifty chapters, well distributed over the country. Alpha Upsilon chapter of Theta Chi was established on the Ne- braska campus in the fall of 1925. It was formed a local fraternity, Phi Tau Epsilon. Alpha Upsilon was awarded the coveted Lewis trophy by the grand chapter of Theta Chi for the school year 1934-1935, This trophy is awarded to the chapter of Theta Chi which has experienced the greatest achievement and advancement in the preceding year. [26(;i XI PSI PHI First Semester DWIGHT LANG MILAN STflRKS ART PLITH - - HARLAN MUTH OFFICERS - President - Vice-president - Secretary - - Treasurer Second Semester - MILAN STARKS - RALPH LUDWICK TED MOELLERING ROBERT DREWES ACTIVES ■39 ■39 ■41 ■39 ROBERT CHAPIN, Nebraska City ORMOND CROSS, Lincoln WELLS DAILEY, ' 41 Lincoln ROBERT DREWES, Greeley, Colo, MICHAEL EVEN, Lincoln JOHN FERRIS, ' 39 Lincoln DONALD JIROVEC, 40 Ciarkson ORVAL KILDEBECK, 39 Lincoln DWIGHT LANG, ' 39 Falls City ROBERT LYTLE, ' 39 Pollt ' 40 RALPH LUDWICK, Lincoln WILLIAM LUDWICK, Lincoln THEODORE MOELLERING, ■40 Seward ROY NEUMEISTER, Nebraska City ARTHUR PLITH, ' 39 Grand Island WILLIAM RADNALL, Omaha CRAIG SPENCER, ' 40 Gladewater, Texas MILAN STARKS, ' 40 Fairmont RICHARD TUMA, 39 Lincoln 39 ' 39 ' 40 PLEDGES ILER AN DERSON, ' 39 Lincoln WILLIAM BAKER, ' 40 Hildreth HARLAN BLflCKSTONE, ' 40 Lincoln JAMES BURLINGTON, ' 43 Creston, la. JAMES CHAPIN, ' 42 Nebraska City THEODORE CORDES, ' 42 Lincolri JOHN CRAWFORD, ' 42 New Rocklord, N D. KENNETH DROWN, ' 40 Seward ARCH FLETCHER, ' 42 Orchard ' 42 MILTON GATES, Orchard RAYMOND HOUSEL, ' 43 Broken Bow FREDERICK HUDSON, 44 Lincoln DEAN KADAVY, ' 40 Omaha DONALD LYON, ' 42 Denver. Colo LELAND LYNN, ' 42 Ohiowa ROBERT ROEMMECH, ' 42 Lincoln DONALD TAYLOR, ' 41 Lincoln Xi Psi Phi fraternity was organized February 8, 1889, at the University of Michigan, The government of the fraternity is vested m the convention called the " Su- preme Chapter " which meets in February, biennially. The " Supreme Chapter " was held at Ann Arbor, Michigan, the birth- place of Xi Psi Phi. Xi Psi Phi has done much to create an interest m dentistry, and has brought a closer fellowship between students and faculty. Tcp Row I Anderson, H. Blackstone, ). Chopin, R. Cliapin, T. Cordes. Second Row I Crawlord, O Cross, W- Daly, R. Drews, K. Drown. Third Row; M, Eyen, I. Ferris, fl. Fletcher, R. House!, F. Hudson. Fourth Row: O. Kildebeck, D, Lang, R. Ludwick, W. Ludwiclc, L. Lynn. Filth Row: D. Lyon. R. Lyile. E Moellering, H. Muth, R. Neu- meisler, fl. Plith. Sixth Row W. Randall, R. Roemmioh, C Spencer. M. Storks, R. ' fuma, Mrs. Blackstone, housemother 1267] Delta Upsilon gave a Christmas party for some children. Scenes from the Penny Carnival include Betty Groth in the Alpha Phi circus, Alpha Chi Pat Griswold and John Keating before the Alpha Chi date bureau, and the Pi Phi mind reader looking amused. D. U. house party. Tri Delta had a candy passing. Bud Cather makes a Homecominq decoration. Sue Woodruff and Dick Joyce pitch pennies at the Carnival. A. T. O. formal scene. [2G8J STUDENT UMDN IVEW MECCA FDR CAMPUS LIFE Embryonic drive for a Student Union Building was pushed in 1930 by alumni secretary, Ray Ramsay. A student union committee, alumnus-appointed, carried on the torch with the " Daily Nebraskan " , and the Innocents Society arousing stu- dent opinion. Irving Hill, student council president in 1936, opened discussion and debate among council members When the Board of Regents sanctioned investi- gation, a student union executive com- mittee was appointed. On October 23, 1936, a P.W.A. grant of $180,000 was ap- proved. Ivy Day of May, 1938, marked the formal opening of the completed building. [269] Approach to Student Union View of the Lounge Students congregate beside the radio Every student pays a Student Union fee ol three dollars per semester. (Faculty members who use the building also contribute). The building ' s budget pays the principle and interest on the building debt; cares for necessary insurance; pays the salaries of employees; mainta ' ns equipment; pays office expenses; and promotes Union activity. The Union aims to develop social intelligence, to broaden interests, and to furnish a recreational center. No definite program of events has been estab- lished, but the Union has offered, at least, one dance per week in the ballroom. Name bands like Orrin Tucker, Frankie Trumbauer, Jimmie Grier, and Earl Hines were also sponsored. One matinee dance per week was heavily attended. Harmony Hours, Forums, Sunday Laugh Sessions, and Celebrity Series were presented. Upton Close, Tony Sarg, Will Durant, and Theos Bernard high-lighted the lecture season. Rubinoff and his violin played at the Coliseum in celebration of the Union ' s first anniversary. Kenneth Van Sont. director ol the Student Union Miss Nims and Miss Thomas, bock to camera, in Ollice Popular Corn Crib grill Attractive cafeteria dining room Students popularize cafeteria Chefs in Union kitchen Ping Pong room sees heavy service Facuhy lounge No building entrance count being accurate, it is difficult to determine the extensive use of the Union, but 50,000 is the average number per month, (repeated use), of the dining rooms and the meet- ing parlors. Dining facilities serve per day 1,350 people. " Corn Crib cakers " imbibe 700 ' cokes ' a day. Approximately, 100 students work at the Union for meals and wages. Intellectual pursuits have been encouraged by book purchases for the Book Nook. J. C. Seacrest donated a fund. The Union has provided a social outlet for un- affiliated students. The Barb Council is installed in the Union and holds hour dances weekly. A Town Club of unaffiliated Lincoln coeds meets once a week, although barb coed groups in bridge lessons, knitting, and reading have not been successful as yet. Drawback of the Union is the lack of an audi- torium with the capacity to accommodate most of the students and lack of recreational space for bowling, billiards, etc. With efficient management and more active student participation. Union possi- bilities are infinite. Mrs. Quisenberry, Foods Director Mrs Yinger and Mrs. Romans, Social Directors Corn Cobs hold meeting in the Union In Rv gv an office, students publish humor magazine fllumni Secretary ' s office is also in Union Molly Woodward and Mary Ella Bennett. Above, Jack Stew- art plays monkey-man. Wendall Bayse, A. T. O. Will Durant spoke at the Union on marriage. Jessica Mutz on way to class. Bill Davis. Avery Forke sold advertising for " CORNHUSKER " . Harry Epperson, Sigma Xi and P. B. K. gives studies up. Theos Bernard, author of " Penthouse of the Gods " , spoke on life in Tibet to Union audience. l2Ti I IMDCEMTS SnCIETY OFFICERS STANLEY BREWSTER - - - President PHILIP SOUTHWICK - - Vice-president HAROLD BENN Secretary MORRIS LIPP ------ Treasurer EDWARD STEEVES - Sergeant-at-Arms Top How H. Kaplan, R. Cruise, B. Campbell, R, Gannon, R. Simmons, G. Rosen, D. Moss. Second Row; M. Plock, E. Steeves, P. Southwick, S. Brewster, H. Bonn, M. Lipp. " tanleu USrewiter f obeft Ljannon j- ' klup )outkwlck J oward apian VlHorni =JLlpp (L-dward - teeues 1 2)onald %.. Iviar ' uin f iock i5fuce L ampheU Ljeorge i o5en i au L niiie f oDeft J immoni I 274 1 Biq Wiqs Tap Chancellor Boucher Founded on April 24, 1903, the Innocents Society has come to be recognized as the foremost society for men on the Nebraska campus. To wear the red robe, the red band, the red devil ' s-head key is the ambition of every ' activity ' man in school. The thirteen men who were ' tapped ' into Innocents last Ivy Day unexpectedly ' tapped ' Nebraska ' s new Chancellor C. S. Boucher this Ivy Day without a word of warning. In their capuchins, the campus ' big-wigs ' inducted the Chancellor into their organ- ization before a large campus crowd. In the fall the club had begun its program. Football rallies were planned and organized. Cheerleaders were trained. They sold red ' beanies ' to freshmen. They assisted with all freshman convocations, making speeches and introducing newcomers to life at Nebraska. Homecoming is an event for alumni and under- graduates alike. The Innocents had always added much to this occasion by the sponsoring of the Homecoming Decorations Contest for social organizations on the campus. " This year awards were presented to Delta Gamma ' s ice display and to Sigma Nu ' s ' Tarzan ' . The Innocents sponsor Dad ' s Day, when fathers of students are honored at a special luncheon and at a football game. Improvement in the extra-curricular activity program, the men ' s point system, was devised by this organization. Under this system, each activity and office are valuated at a certain number of points. Men are prohibited from carrying more than a stated amount, depending on the classification of the student. The plan was pre- sented through the Student Council. In February the Innocents revised the system to provide stricter regulation. The drive for clean politics was jointly sponsored by the Innocents and the Student Council. Unlike most men ' s senior honorary societies, the Innocents are not affiliated with any national honorary. They are a Nebraska organization forming a " working con- necting link between the university administration and faculty and the student body, functioning as the chief inspiration of Cornhusker sportsmanship and as guardian of significant Nebraska tradition " . [275] MDRTAR BOARD OFFICERS PHYLLIS CHflMBERLflIN President FRANCES BOLDMflN Vice-president HARRIET CUMMER - - - - Secretary JOSEPHINE RUBNITZ - - - Treasurer BARBARA ROSEWflTER - - - Historian lop How V Fleetwood, B, Burns, Nolle, B, Clemenls, P. Lahr, V. Ekwall, H. Pascoe. Second Row R, Russel, J. Rubnilz, H- Cummer, P. Chamberlain, F. Boldman, B. Rosewater. l- kuUis K kambenc am rancei ( - oldman ummef yoiepklne f ubnitz Hjamara f oie water Uirainla r lolte djonnie ll5u fKutnanna iKuiiei J- atncla cJLakif i5ettu L lements Uirainia Fleetwood Uelma (L-kwali mnii J eten j- c aicoe |27(!| v Fiii:jiiLus iMuw Stuiluiil Luuu Fuiiil Among its many services on the campus, the Black Masque chapter of Mortar Board at the Uni- versity of Nebraska traditionally sponsors a leader- ship conference each fall. In the spring, the organ- ization presents a scholarship tea honoring high scholastic standing of university women. This year. Mortar Board entertained 550 at the tea. Irene Sel- lers, Marian Hoppert, and Pauline Bowen received engraved bracelets at this event as the three senior women chosen for service, scholarship and leader- ship. Another scholarship of $150 is presented at the Honors Convocation to a graduating senior woman for the purpose of taking graduate work at the university. Muriel Line was the choice. Since 1932, the organization has sponsored the " Vice Versa " party in the coliseum. This year, the dance was held on December 9, and Johnnie Hamp of Rainbow Grill fame played. The Black Masque chapter on the Nebraska campus is one of the oldest chapters of Mortar Board. Organized in 1905 as a local honorary. Black Masque became af- filiated with the national organization in 1921. The national group was established in 1918, and at present has sixty-nine active chapters. Members of Mortar Board are selected from the outstanding junior women on the campus on the basis of scholarship, leadership, and service. The thirty junior women chosen from the class by a vote of all senior and junior women are proposed candi- dates. From this group, members of Mortar Board ' s active chapter select any num- ber from five to twenty to perpetuate their group. Thirteen has been the average number masked. In the spring. Mortar Board has charge of presenting the May Queen and the masking of new Mortar Board members. In order of their masking, old Mortar Board members go in turn through the Ivy Day crowd and put a black masque over the girls who are to take their place. Newest addition to the organization ' s service program is the management of the Student Loan Fund, providing for emergency short time loans without interest to the students. This fund was inspired by the suggestions of the university administration and from discussion by the Student Council. Mortar Board took over the responsi- bility and enlisted organizations for donations. The chapter has agreed to keep the fund, once established, up to the sum of $1,000. 12771 PHI BETA KAPPA FALL INITIflTES PflTRICIfl CflIN IRENE EDEN EVAN EVANS PATRICIA LAHR HELEN PASCOE JANE PENNINGTON WALTER SCHROEDER KATHRYN WERNER f;=S=n SPRING INITIATES PERRY W. BEACH PAUL J. BSTANDIG MINNIE V. CHRESTENSON HARRISON A. EPPERSON JANE M. ETTINGER ELMER E. GLENN GEORGE R. HAWKES HELEN E. HEWITT MARJORIE M. JOHNSTON ROBERT A. JOHNSTON ELEANOR E. JONES RAYMOND R. KREBSBACH CLARENCE C. KUNC MURIEL E. LINE JOHN L LOOS CLARENCE A. LUCKEY RALPH E. MIEGEL BYRON S. MILLER DONALD E. NEMETZ LOTUS E. NICHOLAS VIVIAN H. NOH DEBORAH M. PHILIPP DONALD T. RICE MARGARET P. SAXTON ROBERT G. SIMMONS PHILIP L. SOUTHWICK MARIAN L. STALEY ROBERT W. STOOKEY CLEMENT W. THEOBALD LOTUS J. THERKELSEN VIRGINIA M. TOOKEY MARIE A. VOGT ROBERT J. WEAVER MARGARET E. WERNER MARY K. WOOLERY DEAN A. WORCESTER, JR. [278] SIGMA XI ASSOCIATE MEMBERS RAYMOND E. BAILEY HAROLD W.. BENN WILLIAM B. BERG HARRISON A. EPPERSON JANE M, ETTINGER EVAN F. EVANS JAY W. FORRESTER PAUL FUENNING ELMER E. GLENN HAROLD E. HAYNES HELEN E. HEWITT GORDON H. JONES HARRY G. LAMMEL JAMES LAURIDSEN GEORGE S. MAPES RALPH E, MIEGEL BYRON S. MILLER PERRY NEWELL FREDERICK M. NEBE EMMETT C. RANKIN WILLIAM W. REEDY HOWARD C. REYNOLDS DONALD T. RICE WALTER A. SCHROEDER PHILIP L. SOUTHWICK CLEMENT W. THEOBALD ROBERT J. WEAVER [279] 1 f »» ' ytyf f. Top Row G. Mundodt, W. James, D. Atkinson, ft- Lunt, L. Buiier, G. Richmond, H. Froman, L. Knoiiicek, R. Derr, D, Edeal, D. Lancaster. Fourth Row H. Chapman, H Borman, P. Robertson, G. Barrows, W. Pielstick, W. Gorman, O. Gorman, C. Roubicek, D Coif in, I. Gorman, L, Petersen, O. Testmeir. Third Row J Carter, M. Newberry, H. Smiley. P. Miller, D. Wheeler. B. Colborn, G. Hokanson. L. Roberts, C Fenster, C. Buethe. L. Tupper, W. Smiley. Second Row f Whitney, C. Hoyt, G. Diedrichsen, W. Jacobsen, R Milnar, O, Meierhenry, R- Hammond, L. Lux E. Bever. R. Wilson, E. Stevens. First Row: D. Sundberg, R. White, G. Khngman, R. Hougland, fl. Rippen. L Klein, Mrs- Wilson. PI Carlson. D Harris, G. Jones, H. Knoche, H. Kivett. AG COLLEGE BDAflDIlVG CLUB Biiih i ' Aq Campus CIuIj OFFICERS LEWIS KLEIN - - - - - President DELL HARRIS ----- Steward ARNOLD CARLSON - Vice-president ALVIN MEMBERS RIPPEN . - - - Secretary DON ATKINSON DEL HARRIS MAC NEWBERRY GILBERT BARROWS GUS HOKANSON LAWRENCE PETERSEN ELDRIDGE BEVER RICHARD HOUGLAND WESTON PIELSTICK CLARION BIETHE CLOYD HOYT GANIS RICHMOND HAROLD BORMAN WINFRED JACOBSEN ALVIN RIPPEN LAWRENCE BULLER WILLIAM lAMES LYLE ROBERTS ARNOLD CARLSON GORDON JONES PAUL ROBERTSON lACK CARTER LEWIS KLEIN CARL ROUBICEK HAROLD CHAPMAN HARRY KIVETT HERBERT SMILEY DALLAS COFFIN GLENN KLINGMAN WAYNE SMILEY ROBERT COLBORN HARLAN KNOCHE EARL STEVENS IRVIN GORMAN LOUIS KNOFLICEK DONALD SUNDBERG ORRIS GORMAN DEAN LANCASTER OSCAR TEGTMEIER ROBERT DERR ALBERT LUNT LEO TUPPER GEORGE DIEDRICHSEN IVAN LUX DONALD WHEELER DEAN EDEAL ORVIN MEIERHENRY ROBERT WHITE CHARLES FENSTER PAUL MILLER FRED WHITNEY HAROLD FROMAN RAYMOND MILNAR ROBERT WILSON ROBERT HAMMOND GENE MUNDORFF To provide an economical means of living, and to fur- nish social life for barb men is the purpose of the Ag College Boarding Club. It was founded nine years ago by a group of students enrolled in the College of Agriculture, and has steadily grown since that time. In the 1938 Coll-Agri-Fun competition, the club won first place. Besides the big fall party, there are frequent house parties throughout the school year. I2KIII Honorary Totors Failinq Students ELNORfl SPRflGUE - ETHEL DIEDRICHSEN OFFICERS - - President JEfiNET SWENSON - - Vice-president HELEN E. CLflYBflUGH Secretary Treasurer MRS JESSIE BONNELL DOROTHY CAMPBELL HELEN CLflYBflUGH ETHEL DIEDRICHSEN ETHEL MflRES ACTIVE MEMBERS flDfl MILLER MONETHfl NEWMflN PHYLLIS PLfiTZ DORETTfl SCHLflPHOFF lEflN SIMMONS ELNORfl SPRflGUE JEflNET SWENSON LUCILE THOMflS PflTRICIfl WflTSON LOUISE WILKE Alpha Lambda Delta, the national scholastic honorary, was established to stimulate greater scholastic achievement among the girls of the freshman class and to recognize and reward those who meet this high standard of scholarship. The organization aids the students in adapting themselves more readily to class work in the university. The Nebraska chapter of Alpha Lambda Delta was installed in January, 1931, through the efforts of Dean Heppner and the Black Masque chapter of Mortar Board. Any freshman woman of high character enrolled in the University of Nebraska carrying twelve or more credit hours and making an average of ninety or above during her first semester or year is eligible for membership in this organiza- tion. Members are active during their sophomore year, and become collegiate members during their remaining two years at the university. At the present time, there are fifteen active and forty-nine collegiate members in the Nebraska chapter. The faculty advisor for the group is Dr. Winona M. Perry. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Top HoiA K. Werner, P. Lahr, L. Therkelsen, M. Smrt h, M. Line, I. Eden, M. Dahl, Fourth Row; M Gushing, M. Staley, F. Medlar, M, Speidell, L. Nicholas, V. Tookey, M Saxlon, R Bauder. Third Row: I. Meek, I. Polonsky, P. Schwartz, H. Casady, H. Kilmer, H. Hansen, M Dolezal, C. Sterner. Second Row: P. Plalz, J. Simmons, D. Watson, I. Bonnell. fl. C. Miller, L. Thomas, W. Perry First Row: D. Schlaphoif, M. Newman, H, Claybaugh, E. Sprague, I. Swenson, E. Mares, L. Wilke 1 281] ALPHA KAPPA PSI Second Row C Spongier, R Broyhill, B. Ingram, G. Spahn, R. Reed. Lower Row R. Strasser, S. Wilkinson, K. Ellis, H. Swan. Inspects Business Drganizatinns KENNETH ELLIS HAROLD SWAN OFFICERS - - President Vice-president SCOTT WILKINSON RICHARD STRASSER Secretary Treasurer ROY BROYHILL KENNETH ELLIS BERNARD INGRAM MILES JOHNSON MEMBERS CARL RAPP RALPH REED GERALD SPAHN RICHARD STRASSER HAROLD SWAN RALPH TYLER JR. SCOTT WILKINSON JEAN WOLF The commercial fraternity, Alpha Kappa Psi, meets twice a month throughout the school year. At these meet- ings prominent business men and professors give lectures on subjects of particular interest to the club. Each spring the club makes a trip to Omaha, inspecting the larger indus- trial plants and business organizations. Every other Friday afternoon the members are privileged to visit some business house here in Lincoln. This trip is taken jointly with the Junior Chamber of Commerce. The Alpha Kappa Psi Medallion is presented to the sen- ior man in the College of Business Administration who stands highest in scholarship and activities. This is one of the highest awards presented at the Bizad Honors Convo- cation. The fraternity was founded in 1904, at New York Uni- versity. The Nebraska chapter, created in 1914, is only one of the forty-six chapters added to the chapter rolls. To qualify for membership in this organization the stu- dent must be working for a degree in Business Administra- tion and have a scholarship average of seventy-five. [282] Aciiimiiits Students with Aqi iiiulturnl RfiSKarcli OFFICERS GORDON lONES - - - Chancellor CLIFFORD HEYNE - - - Treasurer RAYMOND CRUISE - Censor ELDRIDGE BEVER - - - Chronicler GLENN THflCKER - - - - Scribe As an honorary agricultural fraternity, Alpha Zeta has a heavy program of activities. Each year tours are arranged and conducted through buildings and laboratories to ac- quaint students with the latest research conducted in the College of Agriculture. At the fraternity ' s meetings prom- inent agricultural speakers lecture on current agricultural problems. To promote scholarship the club gives a gold medal to the highest ranking freshman student in the Agri- culture College. This presentation is made at the annual College of Agriculture Honors Convocation. The first chapter of Alpha Zeta was established in 1897, at Ohio State University. It was founded for the purpose of promoting the agricultural profession. The fraternity at- tempts to create and develop high standards of character, scholarship, leadership, and fellowship for its members. The Nebraska chapter was installed in 1904, only seven years after the founding of the national fraternity. Top Row I flndresen, T King, W. Pitner. L Buller. R. Brown. L Treakle, O. Meierhenry, L Camp. Third Row: M. Baker, L. Klein, I. Franiz, A. Rippen, H. Schudel, C. Garey, I. Lonnquist. Second How: L, Biggs, W. Stonebraker, D. VanHorn, M. Kreifels, R JacobEon, G. Goodding, E. Zahm, fl. First Row M Gustalson, R. Hougland, C. Heyne, G., E. Sever, G. Thacker, R. Cruise, H. Frolik, Peterson. ALPHA ZETA [2g3] Promotes Business Administratioo Scholarship MflRIORIE E. FREDENHPIGEN President KARL M. flRNDT - - - Treasurer OFFICERS EflRL S FULLBROOK - Secretary PROF. KARL M. flRNDT ERVEN E. BOETTNER MARION BONHflM LESLIE BOSLOUGH PAUL J. BSTANDIG PROF- T. T, BULLOCK EVELYN M. CARLSON MARY ELIZABETH CLIZBE ERLE M. CONSTABLE KENNETH L EKWALL VELMA L. EKWALL MEMBERS MARJORIE E. FREDENHAGEN KENNETH C FRITZLER PROF. EARL S. FULLBROOK KENNETH S. GRIFFEN WILLIAM T. HARRIS GEORGE R. HAWKES PROF, CLIFFORD M. HICKS PROF J. E. KIRSHMAN DEAN I E, LeROSSIGNOL PROF C, E, McNEILL PROF O. R MARTIN KATHERINE K. SCHIEFEN PROF CLIFFORD D. SPANGLER MARIAN L. STALEY MARION J. STOCK PROF. C. O SWAYZEE PROF G. O. VIRTUE FRANCES EILINE WEYER RICHARD L, WHITE WILLIAM B WILLIAMS Beta Gamma Sigma is a scholastic honorary in the field of Business Administration. The national organization v as formed in 1913, and at present there are forty-three chapters v rith a total membership of over 8,000. Alpha chapter of Nebraska was organized in 1924. The purpose of the fraternity is " to encourage and re- ward scholarship and accomplishment along the lines of business activity among students and graduates of colleges or courses in commerce or in business administration in American colleges and universities,- to promote the ad- vancement and spread of education in the science of busi- ness; to foster principles of honesty and integrity in business practice; and to encourage a more friendly attitude of the business public toward graduates of commercial courses. " To be eligible for election to membership in Beta Gamma Sigma a student must be in the upper ten per cent of the graduating class. Only seniors are elected at Ne- braska. BETA GAMMA SIGMA Top Row: r. Con«lable, K. Ekwall, M. Slock, W. T. Harris. P. Bstandig. G Hawkes. Lower Row C. O. Swayzee, M Slaley. E, S. Fullbrook. K, M. firndl, V Fkwall. C. E. McNeill. |2M| Top Row; R. Waugh. R J .:.:..:, j:.jiti, I Sherman. G lh;::..-j. R. Seidel. E Rousek, L Roberts. I, Woll Second Row: R. Miller, R. Flory, R. Prollitt, fl. Hill. F. Woodard. R. Reed. G. Cameron. I Bors. First How: P. Southwick, G. Rosen. Col. Frankforter. L, Anderson. D Gray. COM CDBS Spirit-HnnstGrs Serve Everywhere OFFICERS GEORGE ROSEN - - - President LEWIS ANDERSON - - - Treasurer PHILIP SOUTHWICK - Vice-president DENVER GRAY - - - - Secretary MEMBERS LEWIS ANDERSON ROBERT MIL LER IRVIN SHERMAN lULIFlN BORS ROY PROFFITT PHIL SOUTHWICK GEORGE CAMERON RALPH REED GRANT THOMAS ROGER CUNNINGHAM LYLE ROBERTS ROBERT WAUGH ROBERT FLORY GEORGE ROSEN JEAN WOLF DENVER GRAY EDWIN ROUSEK FRANCIS WOODARD ARTHUR HILL ROBERT SEIDEL Originally organized as a pep and cheering club, the Corn Cobs now function as a service organization acting as ushers at convocations, selling tickets for university parties, and leading the pre-game rallies. In addition, the club has sold novelties at all home athletic games, helped sponsor the annual Tassel-Corn Cob Ball, and the all-university trip to the Kansas State-Nebraska football game at Lawrence. The Corn Cob Club was organized on this campus in 1921. In later years the officers of the club organized a na- tional cheering organization and titled it Pi Epsilon Pi, with the local chapter of Corn Cobs as charter chapter. The Corn Cobs have as sponsor. Col. C. J. Frankforter, who has been very instrumental in the success of the club. [2SS] Big Sisters Orient Frestiman Wnmen VIRGINIA FLEETWOOD - - President MARY SHERBURNE - - Vice-president OFFICERS RUTH CLARK Secretary-Treasurer SENIOR MEMBERS BONNIE BURN PHYLLIS CHAMBERLAIN MARJORIE CHURCHILL VIRGINIA FLEETWOOD MEMBERS VIRGINIA NOLTE ELIZABETH SMITH JUNIOR MEMBERS MAXINE LAKE FAITH MEDLAR MARY SHERBURNE FERN STEUTEVILLE SOPHOMORE MEMBERS MARY BULLOCK RUTH CLARK The Coed Counselors are the Big Sisters to all unaffili- ated freshmen women at the University of Nebraska. Their aim is to promote friendship between the freshmen and the upper classmen on the campus. The organization is headed by the Board which supervises over 100 girls who have vol- unteered to aid in orienting the freshmen. A party is sponsored by the Board during the first week of school, at which all unaffiliated women get acquainted. In November, a friendship dinner is given for all freshmen on the campus and their big sisters. A Penny Carnival is held early in the spring, and a cup is awarded to the soror- ity booth judged as the best. The Board also sponsors five hobby groups; charm school, knitting, scrapbook, tap, and dramatics. Third How: M, Churchill, B. Burn, P. Chamberlain, L. S milh, M. Bullock. Second Row. F. Medlar, L. Clark, E. F. Piper, F. Steulevillo. Lower Row M. Lake, V Nolle, V. Floolwood. M, Sherburne, R. Clark. COED CDUIVSELDR BOARD IliStiJ CDUIVCIL DF RELIGIOUS WELFARE Top Row W S Emerson F. Hallgren, F. Hayes, C- Foibes, D- Rice, I, Forrester, P D Rippe, W. H. Wermmont, P. H. Thorn. Fourth Row E, Steele F. Rodenbeck. E. Glenn, R- Schricker, B. fleschbacher. B. S. Anderson, L C Johnson. M. I. Stock, P. L, Schell. Third Row fl. Cope, L. Pettit, M. I. Dienst, K. Shawver, H. Kilmer, V. Tookey, M Freeman, I. Delatour, V Ekblad, Second Row: E Hakanson, E. Osllund, W. Gerhard, fl. fl. Reed, G. T. Savery, L. M. Hill, C D. Hayes, D fl Worcester, R E. Rangeler, M E Osborn. Lower Row F, L, Rodenbeck. H, Erck, G, Savery, W. E. Lewellen, R. B. Henry, R, E. Drew, O. H. Werner, C E. Murphy, O. I Ferguson. HrDuqht RGligious Leaders tu Campus OFFICERS R, B- HENRY ----- President DR. D. fl WORCESTER - Vice-president MfiRY ELLEN LEWELLEN - - - - Secretary-treasurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN REV. R. E, DREW - Survey and Study DR. CHARLES H, PATTERSON - - Speakers and Counselors BILL AESCHBACHER - - Deputations LOIS WflDLOW - LOUIS ANDERSON HELEN PflSCOE - Special Events Conferences - - Publicity Most outstanding religious program ever conducted on the university campus was sponsored by the Religious Wel- fare Council during the past year. A " Religion and Life Week, " held November 13-18, brought to the university nine- teen outstanding speakers, such as E Stanley Jones, T. Z. Koo, Mrs. Grace Sloane Overton, Sam Higginbottom, Ben- jamin Mays, Albert Palmer, and Jesse Bader. Members of the Religious Welfare Council represent the various religious groups on the campus which together promote a coherent and effective university religious pro- gram. The three main divisions of the Council include: Group A, consisting of faculty members who have been appointed by the Chancellor; group B, composed of university pastors, the secretaries of the University Y. W. C. A., and Y. M. C. A., and representatives of the various campus religious organ- izations; group C, made up of student representatives from the religious organizations, as well as the Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. [2S7] R. Brokaw M. McGee J. Welch DELTA DMICRDIV 4) OFFICERS MflRYLOUISE BAKER ----- President RUTH BROKflW ----- Vice-president MARTHA McGEE Secretary MARGARET PORTER ----- Treasurer This year, Delta Omicron and Sigma Iota sponsored the Sunday Afternoon Concert Series. The series, which was for the benefit of a scholarship fund, included concerts by Emanuel Feuermann, world famous ' cellist; the Gordon String Quartet; and the Lincoln String Orchestra, which is conducted by a Delta Omicron alumna, Miss Dorothy Holcomb. These concerts were all held in the Student Union ballroom. In addition to four regular meetings each month, the local chapter observes Founders ' Day with a banquet and program. Also, Delta Omicron contributes to the MacDowell Colony, a foundation encouraging creative work in music at Peterborough, New Hampshire. Delta Omicron was founded at the Conservatory of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio, in 1895. It is the only music sorority that re- quires its members to take a full course in her chosen field. Theta chapter at Nebraska was installed in the Fine Arts Col- lege of Nebraska, on October 22, 1921. U ' SSl Fraternity Has Industria l Tnurs OFFICERS LLOYD JEFFREY - - - Headmaster DEAN IRVIN Scribe JAMES CROCKETT - Senior Warden ORLYN M McCartney - - Treasurer NEflL HflDSELL Junior Warden MEMBERS WILLIAM flLBRECHT WAYNE GALYEN ORLYN McCartney JOSEPH ANDERSON KENNETH GIFFEN AUGUST MORELL PAUL BSTANDIG NEAL HADSELL JACK NOBLE LESLIE CALLAHAN GEORGE HAWKES JAMES PITTINGER JACK CORY CHESTER HICKMAN JOSEPH PUSATERI JAMES CROCKETT DEAN HLAVA JOHN RIPLEY ROBERT DILL DEAN IRVIN JOSEPH SAUNDERS KENNETH EGGER LLOYD JEFFREY JAMES SEDLACEK KENNETH EKWALL WILLIAM JOHN Members of Delta Sigma Pi, an international commer- cial fraternity, are given the opportunity of hearing inter- esting talks by faculty members and business men. Indus- trial films shown by business concerns and industrial tours to surrounding business houses constitute educational pro- grams. Many social activities are also offered throughout the year. The Delta Sigma Pi scholarship key is given each year to the senior having the highest average in the College of Business Administration. Delta Sigma Pi was founded in 1907, and the Nebraska chapter received its charter in 1924. To be eligible for mem- bership, the student must be registered in the College of Business Administration, and must have maintained a high scholastic average. DELTA SIGMA PI Top Row D. Hlava. T. j. Noble, C. Deals, F, Pusale n, I Galyen, L Callahan, K Gillen, J Pitlenger. I Saunders. Second Row B. Morrell, C. Hickman, K. Egger, I. find erson, P. Bstandig, L Marmo, R. Dill, D Irvine ' ower Row; I. Cory, I. Crockell, O. McCartney, J. Sedla cek. K. Ekwall, N, Hadsell, L. Jellrey, I. Ripley. G. Hawkes. [2S9] DELTA THETA PHI • 9 i t ft f ' t « 9 Fourth Row. E, F. Slohlmann, I. A, Bollorl, J. T Nelson, R. S. Totpin, C. R. Laurilsen, ], H. Kelly, C- S West, E. fl- Getscher. Third Row D Horsh I, Obermiller, N C- Johnson, M, Bixler, W. Jacobs, F, Koch, V. Kilmer. R. Florance Second Row: F. Jaworski. L. Jackson, W. Metschullal, J. Prokop, J, Alien, F. W. Carslens, J. Holtorl, J, D. Anderson, S, D Farrens. Lower Row R. BUxt. L. Hendricks. R. Gillan, G. Vitamvas, B. G. Smilh, D W. Cox, J. M. Eyen. D. Lowe, Wins ]VatiDnal Schnlarship Cup OFFICERS BRYCE SMITH ------ Dean JEROME PROKOP - Cleric of Exchequer DONALD W, COX - - - Vice-dean GERALD S. VITAMVAS - - Tribune JOE M, EYEN - - - Master of Ritual LOWELL JACKSON - Social Chairman RALPH H, GILLAN Clerk of Rolls ROY E. BLIXT ----- Bailiff JACK ALLEN WILLIAM ASHFORD ROY E. BLIXT JOHN A. BOTTORF FREDERICK W, CARSTENS DONALD W. COX JOSEPH M. EVEN RONALD K, FLORANCE MEMBERS EDWIN A, GETSCHER RALPH GILLAN LLOYD HENDRICKS HANS I HOLTORF LOWELL JACKSON WILLIAM JACOBS FREDERICK W. KOCH CARL LAURITSEN DONALD V. LOWE HAROLD M. NELSON JAMES T. NELSON JEROME PROKOP BRYCE SMITH ELLSWORTH STOHLMAN GERALD VITAMVAS Delta Theta Phi law fraternity sponsored during the last year an interesting series of smokers at which judges, law professors, and practicing lawyers were the featured speakers. The national fraternity awards a scholarship cup each year to the local chapter which has maintained the highest average in relation to the average of its law school. Last spring the Nebraska organization was presented with this cup, winning it in competition with fifty-three other chap- ters throughout the United States, Delta Theta Phi law fraternity was formed in 1913 through an amalgamation of three other law fraternities. Maxwell Senate was formed on the Nebraska campus in 1922, and today boasts a membership of forty actives and pledges. 12901 GAMMA ALPHA CHI Fromoters of Advertisiny OFFICERS CHflRLINE DEIN - - - - President BETTY BEESON - - - Vice-president ELINOR NELSON - Secretary-Treasurer JUNE BIERBOWER - PROF. F. C, BLOOD - - - Reporter Faculty Advisor MARY HRBITMflN BETTY BEESON JUNE BIERBOWER CHflRLINE DEIN DflRLENE HANSEN MEMBERS ELVfl HEWITT EVELYN HERVERT SflRfl ANNE KflUFFMflN ELINOR NELSON LOTUS NICHOLAS LOUISE ODDO lEflNNETTE POLONSKY MILDRED STORER ROSflLIE STUART DOROTHY SWOBODA This year Gamma Alpha Chi, a national professional and honorary advertising sorority, distributed notebook folders on the campus. Advertising space was sold to the local firms, and the dividers were prepared by members of the organization. The sorority conducted several surveys for national advertisers, and presented speakers prominent in the various fields of advertising. Gamma Alpha Chi was founded at the University of Missouri in 1920. Epsilon chapter was installed at the Uni- versity of Nebraska in 1929, under the direction of F. C. Blood, the present faculty sponsor. The purpose of the or- ganization is to foster interest and provide practice for women in the field of advertising. Many contacts are made by the advertising students through this organization. Those eligible for membership in Gamma Alpha Chi must be recommended by Professor F. C. Blood, receive a unanimous vote of the active chapter, and must have been registered for a course in advertising at the university. Third Row D Hansen, D Swoboda, 1 Polonsky, E Hewett, M. Storer, M, flrbitman. Second Row S. Kaudman, L. Oddo, B, Meyer, L. Nicholas, E. Herverl. Lower Row B. Beeson, C, Dein, E, Nelson, f, Bierbower. [291] OFFICERS WARREN HflMMEL - - - President ALLAN A. LEFFERDINK - Secy-Treas. CHARLES W. LYMAN - Vice-president GAMMA LAMBDA Third Row; D. Webb, R, Blankenship, R. Ellsworth, F. Schneider, R- Miller, G, Mathias, E. Hayes. Second Row: L. Davis, M. Bonham, H. Bergquisl, F. Libershal R, Gates, E. Constable, W. Clark, C. Mil Lower Row: D. Lentz, I. Welden, D Bonham, W. Hammel, D. Anderson, W. Enyeart, W- Quick. Band FralGrnity Arranqes Himtiiie Drills DONALD ANDERSON HAROLD BERGQUIST DWIGHT BONHAM MARION BONHAM ROBERT CHAMBERS ERLE CONSTABLE MEMBERS WAYNE ENYEART DALE GANZ ROBERT GATES WARREN HAMMEL ALLEN LEFFERDINK FRANCIS LIBERSHAL CLIFFORD MEAD FRED SCHNEIDER CHARLES TOLBERT lAMES WALDEN Gamma Lambda, honorary band fraternity, promotes the interests of the band as an organization. The members play an important part in arranging for all band trips and aid in working out those complex formations which provide the half-time entertainment at home football games. During the year the club sponsors numerous smokers, climaxed by the annual all-band banquet in the spring. The fraternity was founded on the university campus in 1912, Its purposes are three: first, to aid in bringing about better organization of the R. O. T. C. band,- second, to in- crease individual efficiency in the use of musical instru- ments; and third, to promote a feeling of brotherhood be- tween members of the fraternity and the band as a whole. [293] Top Row fl Newell. G McDowell. J Brinega.. W White. E, Klatt. M, Rondel. E Cook. R fl Sh»ldon L Hunt . Bracket!. L, Schlictman. Fiilh Row M- Shannon, B. J. Smith, L. Lichliter, M, Smeba. D. Peters. M, Willey. P. Smith H Klatt E fl firm- strong, C Heist. C. Perkham, R. MacDonald. Fourth Row I Johnstone, L. Matthews, F. Simon, E. Etmund, R. Pitzer, P. Curtis, B. Crandall, B. Koutsky M Brion V. Hader. L. Burke. L. Riggs. Third Row E. Scow, F. Glenn. M. Wilson. I. Johnson, E, Schlictman. L. Frolich, D. Grilfen. M. Eveland D Schlaohoff L Riemers E. Wiechert, L. Davis. R. Bauder. ,.r Second Row, M Hoppert. M. Ohrt, K. Kilmer, E. Berggren. M, L. OConnell. M. Lloyd, O Hedlund D DeLong R Wood. B. J. Spalding. H. Timmos, H. Chrislianson. Lower Row H. Novacek. fl. Hutcheson. M. Cushing, R, Chesley. H. Kilmer, R. Madsen. G, Marlon, H, Holloway H. Claybaugh, E. FiUey, R, Browne. HOME ECDIVDMICS ASSOCIATIDIV Aims to Acquaint Home Ec Students OFFICERS RUTH MflDSEN - - - - President HELEN KILMER - - HELEN HOLLOWflY - - Vice-president HELEN CLflYBHUGH RHODfl CHESLEY - - - Secretary BOARD MEMBERS Treasurer Historian MflRIflN CUSHING - - Omicron Nu HELEN CHRISTIflNSON Y W C fl HELEN KREJCI ------ Barb HELEN SCHEVE - - Creative Activities RflMONfl WOOD ------ 4-H RUTHE BROWN - - Co-Ed Counselor EDITH FILLEY ----- Tassel ANN GERSIB - Goddess of Agriculture LOIS HAMMOND - - Ellen H. Richards Dinner Chmn. MARION HOPPERT - - Hospitality Day Chairman ANNABELLE HUTCHESON - - - Ag Picnic Chairman HELEN NOVflCEK - - Tea Chairman Activity in v hich the Home Economics Association on the Agricuhural Campus participates is a Hospitality Day every spring for high school Home Economics students to acquaint them v rith the Home Economics students of the Agricultural college. One of the outstanding services pro- moted by the Home Economics Association is the loan fund which has served fifty girls since its establishment. Dr. Re- gina E. Westcott Wieman vi as the speaker at the convoca- tion m May, 1938, sponsored by the organization. Honors have been received during the past year by several girls representing the group. Helen Holloway represented the Home Economics Association at the State Convention at Hastings in April, 1938. Helen Holloway and Annabelle Hutcheson were appointed to the State Council of Student Home Economics Clubs, and Phyllis Robinson is the representative from the group serving on the convo- cation committee. [293] IVatianiil Methodist fjornrity OFFICERS HlVfl MILLS - - - . - President HELEN EIGHMY - - - Vice-president VIRGINIA OSTERGflRD Recording Secretary EMILY FRflNDSEN - - - Treasurer LILHH JENSEN - Corresponding Sec ' y MADGE PETERSON - - - Historian MISS LUVICY M. HILL - - Sponsor MISS RUBY WATTERS Associate Sponsor HARRIET ADAMS MARJORIE BALL BEULA BRIGHAM RUTH CLARK MAXINE CLOPINE MAE COOPER EVA MAE CROMWELL ESTHER DAVIS LEOTA DENNIS HELEN EIGHMY GERALDINE EKHOFF EMILY FRANDSEN MARGARET GALBRAITH LOLA ARTERBURN CLAUDIA BAKER THELMA DEFOREST CHARLOTTE DUDLEY THEDA GANNON HAZEL GEE RUTH GREEN EILEEN HUNT PATRICIA lACKSON UDELLE JENSEN MEMBERS FRANCES GOTH DARLENE HANSEN EMMA HORMEL LUELLA HUNT WILMA FAY JACKSON LILAH JENSEN LUCILLE MARKER JEANETTE MARTIN ADA CHARLOTTE MILLER HIVA MILLS ETHEL MOOK ELINOR NELSON PLEDGES MARGARET LAMBRECHT MARIE LARRABEE ETHEL McCAMLEY BETTY McDERMflND MAXINE MADDY MIRIAM MARTIN MILDRED MILLER MARJORIE MULL ELIJEAN PAULSON TEX-ROZELLE ROUNDS VIRGINIA OSTERGARD MADGE PETERSON RUTH PITZER Vt ' ILLA REED MARGARET ROBBINS MARIAN SADLE DOROTHY SANDFORT MARY SATO MARJORIE SMITH RUTH SURBER LOTUS THERKLESEN MAXINE THOMAS LUCILLE RUMERY ADELINE SJOHOLM RUTH SMITH BETTY JEANNE SPALDING PATRICIA STERNBERG MARGARET JEAN STROEMER JEAN THOMPSON MARJORIE YOUNG The program of the year for Kappa Phi, national Methodist girls ' organization, is published m a yearbook early in the fall. This theme is developed m the semi- monthly meetings of the club, and its purpose is to encour- age the members of Kappa Phi in the development of their aims in religious training, in scholastic, social and spiritual life. The closer association of Methodist women on the campus and training for religious leadership are the objec- tives of Kappa Phi. Kappa Phi is one of twenty-six chapters located on the campi of state colleges and universities. Filth Row, E. Hunt, P Jackson, M Mollell, E, Bond, L, Dennis, B, I, Spalding, fl. C, Miller. M, Martin, D. Hansen. M Ball. V. lensen. Fourlh Row W laclcson , C Dudley. R Surber. M Maddy, E. Paulson. M. Mull. B S)oholm, M Stroemer. H Gee, I. ThompBon. Third Row E R Moot, L. Rumery. T R. Rounds. M Miller, E Nelson L. Hunt. I Martin. L. flrterburn. P. Sternberg Second Row C Baiter. R Green. M. Clopine. M Robbins. I. deForest. E McCamley. L. Therkelsen, B. McDermond, M Larrabee, D Hansen, Lower Row R Clark, D Sandfort, M Smith, E Frandsen, H- Mills, L. Marker, B. Brigham, H. Eighmy, L, lensen KAITA Pill U ' tilJ M-MEDS FiHh Row R Lmn, C Kleager, E Radclille, T Hndersoi, L Meyer, D Rice, C, Hramac, C. Root, F. Glenn, E. Young, C. Frank Fourth Rov,- F Walter, C. Nilz, G Gostas, M, Brolsma, H Wotkins, D. Kreps, C. Walvoord, F. Conn. I. Selzer, O. Horak, L Winter. Third Row B Hdams. R Herpolsheimer, H. Hermann, K. Wittstruck, L, Tunberg, E. Villats. M flthey, M Stanek, P. Leonard, L Liggett. R Byers. M Hoyt- Second Row M Fray. E, Christiansen, J. Marvin, S Bonham, H. Lavender, fl. E. Mutz, C. R Noziska. R Holland, n, Sohl, H Smith. M Korol, I, Lipsey. Lower Row 1 fldamson, D White. L Blazkovec, C Petersen, M C Johnson. R, Cashen. O. Wade. K Wickman, E. Smith. E. R, Chappell, W. Hazelrigg. Visits Dmatia Pre-MEilic Day RICHARD LINN - LEONARD PELTIER ALICE SOHL - - OFFICERS - - President KATHLEEN WICKMAN Treasurer Vice-president AUSTIN MUTZ - - Publicity Manager - - Secretary The first meeting of Nu-Meds, an organization of pre- med students, featured Dean Poynter as the principal speaker. He gave suggestions on the planning of courses and told the future doctors what would be expected of them in medical school. At the regular monthly banquet-meetings, prominent physicians and surgeons lecture on specialized studies and the various fields of medicine. With the knowl- edge gamed at these meetings, the student is better quali- fied to choose his own specialized field when he enters medical school. In the spring this organization is invited to Omaha as guests of the Medical School. On this day, known as Pre- Medic Day, the members are shown through the buildings and given demonstrations of the school ' s equipment. They are also given the opportunity of watching prominent physicians perform actual operations. Each year Nu-Meds presents a gold key, known as the Nu-Med Award, to the outstanding pre-med freshman. In 1894 the forerunner of Nu-Meds was established and was known as the University Medical Society, This society was founded to create and stimulate interest in the medical field. Later the name and organization of the club was changed to its present form. 1295] PALLADIAIV fa ' 4.-!4 ? !» t 1 « v I Top Row: S. DeTar. C. Domingo, M Hayes, H fiiexis, V Wiebusch, E. Eiche, R Holland, G. Jameson, J DeLalour, H. Lewis. Fourth Row: M. Piazza, F. Medlar, E. flckerman. B. Anderson, R Simmons, W, Stuart, P. Lindstedt, E. Steele, R, Pestai. V. Ekblad, R. Bauder. Third Row. E- Holcomb, V. Mutz, E. Rnsness, D Rice, L. Warren, fl. Mutz, ]. Harrison, J. Stuart, K. Nelson, G. Swift. Second Row B. Ekblad, A, McKay, J. Swenson, I- French, R. McDermand, M, Staley, I. Riisness, L, Lundstrom, V. Ekwall, fl. Kelienbarger, E Hanson. Lower Row: G. Jack, D Worcester. H. E. Claybaugh, K Ekwal!, R, Stuait, W. Reedy, E. Filley, J. Hush, E. Carlson, J. Pestai. Illiliist Liiniiius Snriiil Fr»tnriiity OFFICERS First Semester WILL REEDY. President EDITH FILLEY Vice-president JAMES HUSH ..Critic JOY PESTflL Secretary KENNETH EKWflLL. . . Treasurer HELEN E. CLflYBflUGH Corresponding Secretary ROSALIE STUART Program Secretary EVELYN CARLSON Historian Second Semester BEATRICE EKBLAD . President DEAN WORCESTER .Vice-president WILL REEDY Critic FAITH MEDLAR Secretary VERNON WIEBUSH ......Treasurer JEANET SWENSON . Corresponding Secretary HELEN E CLAYBAUGH Program Secretary EVELYN CARLSON Historian ELINOR ACKERMAN RUTH BAUDER HAROLD BUXTON EVELYN CARLSON HELEN E, CLAYBAUGH CHARLES CLEVELAND JANE DE LATOUR STEVIA DE TAR CLIFFORD DOMINGO BEATRICE EKBLAD KENNETH EKWflLL WAYNE ELLISON EDITH FILLEY IVflN FRENCH MEMBERS LOIS GILES ELIZABETH HANSON JEAN HARRISON MALCOLM HAYES ELAINE HOLCOMB lAMES HUSH GWEN JACK WYONA KEIM ARLENE KELLERBARGER PAUL LINDSTEDT ALBERT McDERMAND ARMOLINE McKAY FAITH MEDLAR AUSTIN MUTZ JOY PESTAL RUTH MAE PESTAL ERIC RIISNESS ROBERT SIMMONS, MARION STALEY JOHN STUART ROSALIE STUART BILL STUART JEANET SWENSON GLADYS SWIFT WILL REEDY DON RICE VERNON WIEBUSH DEAN WORCESTER JR. The weekly meetings of the Palladian Literary Society, held ot Palladian Hall in the Temple, feature members with ability in music, dramatics, and writing. Literary ability is encouraged through the annual contests in oratory, essay, short story, and verse. Numerous banquets and parties promote fellowship and furnish social recreation. This society is the oldest social group on the campus, being organized in 1871. It still retains the active enthusiasm and interest present during its earliest years. Membership is limited to students who are not affiliated with a Greek social group. r2961 Largest PrDfessional Student Drqanization OFFICERS ROBERT VAN NORMAN President ROBERT BELLAMY ROBERT McCAULEY Vice-president PHYLLIS TAYLOR Secretary Treasurer Important activity of the Pharmaceutical Club of the College of Pharmacy is the Annual Pharmacy Night Exhibit, established in 1921, and held on the evening of Ivy Day. This IS an educational program intended to give to laymen a better insight into the duties, responsibilities and scientific background of the pharmacist. The annual picnic held early in the school year, in honor of the freshmen, has become a well-established custom, and serves the purpose of getting the new students acquainted with the upperclassmen. Climax of the school year is the annual banquet of the Pharmaceutical Club. The banquet has been combined with the Pharmaceutical Club Spring Party, when the students of the College of Pharmacy become hosts to students of other colleges. This event has become prominent in the social calendar of the university. In recent years, the Pharma- ceutical Club has also been active in sponsoring inspection trips to the laboratories of the larger pharmaceutical manu- facturers. Although composed of members of the smallest college on the campus, the Pharmaceutical Club is the largest pro- fessional student organization in the university. The club was organized in 1908 and has been engaged in activities directed at building professional interests. PMRMACEUTICAL CLUB Fifth Row: fldams, Leulhauser, Rogers, Lonie, Barger, Irwin, Fisher, R Wieland, Churchill, Weeks, Hartz, Vidlak. Fourth Row: fl. Grovert, Grovert, Gibson, Pochop, Sigman, Lierk, Corey, M. Wieland, Alien, Kohl, O ' Conner, Hol- land, Fink. Third Row: Manley, Anderson, Wanek. Wintz, Eberle, Goetz, Motl, Wooster, Foster, Jensen, Feelhaver, Glen. Second Row Speier, Pappas, Ritz, Seberg, Hargitt, flxtell. Laudenschlager, McCalferty, Leuthouser, Roberts, Plalz, Hopkins. Bottom Row: Lyman, Mills, Bukey, Macy, VanNorman, McCauley, Rediord, Burt, Wible, Penterraan, Martin. [297 J PHI CHI THETA Top Row E. L. Bonnell, E. Kernodle, fl Van Denbaik, fl- Yaggie, M. Poyer, M. Williamson, E. Brown. Second Row; M L. Bloomingdale. P Burkhalter, H. Lewis, E, Carlson, E flckerman, P. Reitz. Lower Row H. Rosker. F. Senn, D, Peterson, 1. Sellers, K. Shawver, M, Whitnah, J. Shuler. Wnmen ' s Prnfessinnal Cammercial Fraternity OFFICERS IRENE SELLERS. DORIS PETERSON V FRANCIS SENN President KATHARINE SHAWVER Secretary ce-president MAYDENE WHITNAH ' Treasurei Corresponding Secretary MEMBERS ELINOR ACKERMAN MARY LOU BLOOMING- DALE ESTHER LEE BONNELL EVELYN BROWN PHYLLIS BURKHALTER EVELYN CARLSON ELIZABETH KERNODLE HARRIETT LEWIS DORIS PETERSON MARGARET POYER HELEN ROSKER JOSEPHINE ROBECK IRENE SELLERS FRANCIS SENN KATHARINE SHAWVER JEAN SHULER PEARL STUHR ANNE VAN DENBARK MAYDENE WHITNAH MARTHA WILLIAMSON ALICE YAGGIE The outstanding event of the year presented by Phi Chi Theta, national women ' s professional commercial fraternity, is the Founders ' Day Banquet held in March, when both the active chapter and the Lincoln Alumnae participate. This year ' s projects included promotion of the Business Admin- istration Banquet, and a program of market research for the Towle Silversmiths. Rho chapter of Phi Chi Theta at Nebraska is one of twenty-three active chapters. The national organization is a member of the Women ' s Professional Panhellenic Associa- tion. The local chapter is represented on the Business Exe- cutive Council. Candidates for membership, who are selected each semester, must be at least sophomores working for a degree, and must have an average of seventy-eight. Each year Phi Chi Theta awards a key to the senior girl in the College of Business Administration who has achieved the highest scholarship and fulfilled the requirements of outstanding character and leadership in college activities. |3S| Lawyer Alumni Give Counsel In Forums ALBERT MflUST LEWIS LEIGH ELMER SCHEELE OFFICERS Magister EDWIN VfllL. Tribune Clerk CHflUNCEY BARNEY Historian Exchequer CHARLES BURDELL Gladiator FRED BARRY CHAUNCEY BARNEY CHARLES BURDELL HORACE CROSBY MARTIN ERCK DORAN HILDEBRAND MEMBERS JAMES IVINS LEWIS LEIGH JAMES LITTLE ALBERT MAUST JOHN NIMOCKS ELMER PIERCE ELMER SCHEELE CHAUNCEY SHELDON W. JAMES TURPIT EDWIN VAIL Phi Delta Phi, legal fraternity, held an interesting series oi meetings at which alumni members who had distin- guished themselves as members of the bar were called upon to give practical advice upon pertinent legal problems. Student reports, followed by open forum discussion, served as an incentive for the development of legal skills. Student members are active during the year in the various activities of the Law School. Several aid in the pub- lication of the Nebraska Law Bulletin, official organ of the Nebraska Bar Association. In the internal organization of the school, one has served as president of the Law School Association, while another was chosen to head the senior class. Three members of the Association were chosen from the ranks of Phi Delta Phi. A pioneer in the field of professional Greek-letter fra- ternities, Phi Delta Phi was founded at the University of Michigan, in 1869. Its memers strive to promote a higher standard of professional ethics and culture in school and the legal profession at large. Third Row L. Leigh, C. Sheldon. I, Ivins, D, Hiidebrand, E. Scheele. Second Row E. Fierce, C. Barney. H. Crosby, C. Burdell. Lower Row I Little, M Erck, fl. Maust, L, Marti, I. Turpit PHI DELTA PHI 1 2991 Top Row. M iloppetl, fl. Helleberg, M Childs, M. Cush ng, R, Madsen, M Willey Lower Row H Chamberlain. D Gray. R. Bouder, I. Roscoe, G. Swill. Diiiir.ran IVu Activities carried on by Omicron Nu, national home economics fraternity, are various. Early in the school year the group with Phi Upsilon Omicron spon- sors a tea for students who have newly transferred to the agricultural college from other schools or from other colleges of this university. The purpose of the organization is to acquaint the new stu- dents with agricultural campus activities. The group yearly gives a buffet supper for the ten sophomore girls who have ranked highest scholastically during their freshman year. Zeta chapter of Omicron Nu was organized on the Ne- braska University campus in 1914. Its officers are Lois Giles, president; Ruth Bauder, vice-president; Doris Gray, sec- retary; Marian Gushing, treasurer; and Gladys Swift, editor. This past year Phi Upsilon has car- ried on the tradition of the Alumnae Ban- quet, and with Omicron Nu, the Spring Tea, honoring Home Economics girls with high scholarship. The spring party was one of the outstanding campus af- fairs of the year. Included in their pro- gram of year year was a for transfer students of the Home Economics department and studies of national and home problems and their rela ' ion to Home Economics and homemaking. Xi chapter of Phi Upsilon Omicron has been active on the Nebraska cam- pus since 1925. Officers are Mary Beth Hitchman, president; Esther Wiechert, vice president; Amolie Svoboda, secre- tary; and Luella Hunt, treasurer. Phi Upsilon DmicrDn Top Row P Chamberlain, H. Schove. L Backemoyer, H Nowell, H Browno. I Brockolt. M Smrha, H. Rusasl. Third Row H. Kilmer, L. Hammond. D. Gray. H Thomaa, M Gushing, M Wilson, M Childs Second Row C Fockham. G lock, G Swilt, E Hornung. I Ericaon, I. Kovanda, E, Filley, M. Hoppert. Lower Row R Bauder L. Hunt, E. Wlecherl. M B Hilchman, R Madsen. I Roscoe, H. Holloway. [3(10) PI LAMBDA THETA Top Row M, Dickson, M. Olson. M, Peterson, C. Huwaldt. F. Spencer, M, Smith, M. Line, R. Hodtwalker, T. DeForesl. Second Row: C. Kennedy, D, Sandtort, H, Goodman, M. Dahl, M, Schhchting, L. Hill, M Dirks. V. Geister, M. Mielenz, M Mason. Lower Row L Clark, G. Goeiing, H. Davis, 1. Eden, L, Jensen, J Goetz, I. Neville, E. Jevons, B Burn. JMational Education Honnrary OFFICERS LILflH JENSEN __ President IRENE EDEN Vice-president JANE GOETZ.__ Secretary GERTRUDE GOERING Corresponding Secretary HflZEL DflVIS-. - Treasurer ELSIE JEVONS Keeper oi Records IRENE NEVILLE Reporter SflRflH flPPERSON BONNIE BURN MARVEL DflHL THELMfl DE FOREST MflRGflRET DICKSON MflRIORIE DIRKS IRENE EDEN VIRGINIA GEISTER JANE GOETZ HELEN GOODMAN MEMBERS RUBY HODTWALKER GENEVIEVE HOFF CATHERINE HUWALDT IDELLfl IVERSON LILAH JENSEN CAROLYN KENNEDY MURIEL LINE JUNE MEDLAR MARY MIELENZ IRENE NEVILLE MARGARET OLSON MADGE PETERSON JEAN ROWE DOROTHY SANDFORT MARJORIE SMITH FRANCES SPENCER MARIE VOGT MARGARET WERNER DORIS WOODFORD The national fraternity of Pi Lambda Theta, senior honorary society, gives concrete encouragement to graduate study for women through its annual Fellowship award of $1,000 to further current educational investigation and re- search. The main purposes of the Nebraska chapter are: to foster professional spirit and training, to encourage and interest the student in all educational affairs, to inspire good work at the university and to promote a feeling of good fel- lowship among the women of Teachers College. Pi Lambda Theta was founded at the University of Mis- souri in 1910, with the purpose to honor women students in education and to foster in them professional spirit and pride. Omicron chapter at the University of Nebraska was founded in 1923 and installed at that time by Ella Victoria Dobbs. [301] iop MOW ri Byron, t. Helm, S Hill, B Koefiier, D. McClelland, C. Moore Second Row M. Pyle, J, Smith. A Sohl, F. Spencer, R. Towse, P. West. SIGMA ALPHA IDTA Presents Monthly Musicale OFFICERS y l f SELMfl HILL. President ©||o||IQ DOROTHY DELL McCLELLflND.. Vice-president lUilrn MflRGflRET JANE PYLE -- Secretary CLflRfl MOORE Treasurer HARRIET BRYON BETTY DOLPHIN ESTERMflE HELM RUTH FOX BETTY JO KOEHLER ACTIVES SELMfl HILL CLflRfl MOORE DOROTHY DELL PLEDGES MflXINE STflLONS ROSALIE TOWSE MARGARET JANE PYLE ALICE SOHL FRANCES SPENCER PEGGY WEST Each month, the active and pledge groups of Sigma Alpha Iota, largest national musical fraternity for women, present a musicale in order that members may gain poise in performance. During the year, the alumnae chapter also gives a formal musicale. Sigma Alpha Iota was founded in 1903, at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan. It is the object and purpose of the sixty-five chapters organized on various campi to aid serious-minded musical students in developing the most possible musical advancement. Sigma Alpha Iota was the first musical group nationally organized, and Kappa chapter was the first musical group organized on the Nebraska campus. A musician who has established and maintained an out- standing reputation for hig h musical standards may be invited to become an honorary member. Among their number are Lucrezio Bori, Myra Hess, Lily Pons and Gladys Swarthout. MU ' lil Top Row M. Wit lei a, B. Rosewater, M. Steuteville, M Churchill, F Steuteville. Second Row E. Nelson, J. Bierbower, H. Pascoe, M Reiser, Lower Row: J Rubnitz, E. Taylor, B. Meyer. Theta Siqma Phi Theta Sigma Phi, national honorary and professional organization for women in journalism, sponsors the Women ' s Journalistic Register, and many members have received their first jobs through this clearing house. The officers are as fol- lows: Evelyn Taylor, president; Lucy Jane Williams, vice-president; Barbara Meyer, secretary; and Josephine Rubnitz, treas- urer. Each year Theta Sigma Phi assists Sigma Delta Chi with the Gridiron Din- ner. The " Matrix " is the publication and is highly valued for its stimulating ar- ticles on journalism. Theta Sigma Phi was founded thirty years ago, and now has forty active chapters. Prominent members of the Nebraska chapter are Bess Streeter Aldrich, Marie Sandoz, Dorothy Thomas, and Louise Pound. The first school of journalism in the United States enrolled its first class in 1910. Sigma Delta Chi was founded at DePauw University, m Indiana, on April 17, 1909 and on the Nebraska campus m 1915. It ranks scholastically above all other fraternities on this campus. Annually it sponsors a number of smokers; brings students in the school of journalism into contact with recognized leaders in the newspaper field; sponsors the Nebraska High School Press Asso- ciation convention, and is responsible for the publication of the " Awgwan. " The officers for this year are: Morris Lipp, president; Ed Steeves, vice-presi- dent; Merrill Englund, secretary; Dick deBrown, treasurer. Siqma Dnlta Ctii Top Row: J, Stuart, L GnUing, H Niemann, G- Garrett, F Harms, R Rupp Second Row: D Anderson. N Harris. D- Johns. D, Haley, E. Wittenberg. Lower Row: B. Campbell, M. Englund. M. Lipp, G. Wal :er, R. deBrown, H, Kaplan. [303] Top Row L. Gurney, E. Buckendahl, R Schleiger, H. Thomas, R, Hershner, M, Sherburne, M. Carlton, R, Dale. M Adams. Second Row: F Ramey, ft. Sohl, P, Worster, P. Rothwell, D. Vernon, L. Kleinschmidt, F. Stern, B. Pierce. Lower Row; L. Schwedhelm, F. Miller. B. Brown, D. Ripley, M. Randel, G. Schleiger, L. Shcrrick. SIGMA ETA CHI IVatianal Conqreqatianal Sorority DORIS RIPLEY .President BETTY BROWN.. Vice-president MFlRGflRET RflNDEL Treasurer GLORIA SCHLEIGER Recording Secretary OFFICERS FERNE BORNEMEIER Corresponding Secretary FLORENCE MILLER. Editor and Historian FRANCES RAMEY Chaplain NATALIE STROMBERGER Sponsor MARGARET ADAMS FERNE BORNEMEIER BETTY BROWN BONNIE BROWN STELLA BUCKENDAHL MARTHA CARLTON RUTH DALE JULIA GILLETTE LUCILLE GURNEY RUTH HERSHNER LOIS KLEINSCHMIDT MARGARET McMASTERS MEMBERS FLORENCE MILLER lOY MILLER MARGARET MOHRMAN AVLONA MOYER ELIZABETH PATRICK BETTY PIERCE FRANCES RAMEY MARGARET RANDEL DORIS RIPLEY PHYLLIS ROTHWELL GLORIA SCHLEIGER RUTH SCHLEIGER LORRAINE SCHWEDHELM LORRAINE SHARRICK MARY SHERBURNE ALICE SOHL FLORENCE STEARN JANE STEARNS HELEN THOMAS RUTH WILLIAMS PAULINE WORSTER DORIS VERNON Aim of Sigma Eta Chi, notional Congregational girls ' sorority, is to form a social group among women students whose ideals are in harmony with the aims of the Congre- gational Christian Church. The organization wants to ad- vance spiritual development with education so that women of this church may be both broadminded and loyal. Epsilon chapter of Sigma Eta Chi was founded on Feb- ruary 22, 1928, at the University of Nebraska, with fifteen charter members. Epsilon with thirty-four active members is now the largest of seven chapters. Membership is open to all women students of the Uni- versity who have completed a course in Congregational his- tory and Christian principles. During her pledge period, a candidate must maintain a high scholarship and acquaint herself thoroughly with the management of the organization. I3U4I Eiujiiiijurs Miiiiilaiii Sluduul Luiiii Ymuh OFFICERS RflY BfllLEY President BARTON BERG WILL REEDY _________ Vice-president , , , c-u,tu ' ° ' ' " ° " ' ' " Secretary ELLIS SMITH Treasurer IflMES RIISNESS -Recording Secretary IflY FORRESTER Historian J. BRUCE fiLEXflNDER RAYMOND E. BfilLEY W. BARTON BERG REX W. BESSIRE LINDEN F. BOCK PETE BURNS R. N. COLEMAN JOHN W. CRAMER LEO A, CURTIS HARRY LEE DOBBINS KIRK FLORANCE lAY W. FORRESTER STEFFAN J. FRAENKEL GERALD K. GILLAN FRANK GOODMAN CHARLES W- HAYNES HAROLD E, HAYNES MEMBERS FRANK C. HOWARD lACK C lACKSON GLENN R JAMESON ROBERT C LACALLI PAUL M. LINDSTEDT FRANCIS R- LOETTERLE LOUIS C. LUNDSTROM GEORGE C. MALLON RICHARD M, MARTIN CLAUDE L. McGONEGAL GEORGE D. MEIXEL HALLARD C MOYER ARTHUR H, NEWBURG PAUL A. OWEN RICHARD OSTWALD VERNON H. A, PAULSON WILLIAM REEDY JAMES RIISNESS EDWARD RUTH ROBERT SCHLUCKEBIER THURMAN SIPP JOHN D SMITH ELLIS S. SMITH MILTON STAAB NEAL STARKEY CLAUDE TETHEROW CLIFFORD THOMPSON J CLYDE THOMPSON ROLAND WHITE WAYNE WIEGERT A. DALE WOLVIN JOHN ZEMAN Sigma Tau, honorary engineering fraternity, has al- ways tried to aid and reward worthy engineering students, and has maintained a student loan fund for that purpose. Plans are now being formulated for the establishment of a senior engineering scholarship from the interest received on these loans. The O. J. Fee Award is annually presented to the outstanding senior in Engineering College. Last year, Harry W. Brown won this award. At the same time a Fresh- man Medal is given to the freshman who has made the best scholastic record. This medal was won by Richard E. Schlueter. Bi-monthly dinner meetings feature outside speakers who report recent engineering developments to the club. SIGMA TAU t f t f t f ' ,i.f Top Row: R Coleman, G. Jameson, C. Tetherow, H. Dobbins, E, Fourth Row: V, Paulson, K. Florance, D, Walnn, fl. Newberg, R. Froenkel, H. E. Haynes. Third Row; C. Thompson, F. Howard, H. Meyer, H, Wiegert, F. Loelterle, J son, J. Zeman. Second Row L. Curtis, L. Lundslrom, D. Meixel, R. Ostwald, L. Bock, P. Owen Lindstedt, R. W. Bessire. Bollom Row, G. Mallon, Edison, J. Riisness, W. Reedy, R.Bailey, J. Forrester, E. Smith, R Ruth, C. McGonegal, C. Haynes, R. Martin, V. White, J. B. Alexander, N. Starkey, S. J. D. Smith, J, W. Cromer, J. C, Thomp- R. Schluckebier, P. Burns, P. Berg, G- Gillan. [305] TASSELS Top Row M Miller, V Wheeler, R. Nevin, E Marshall, fl. Kellenbaiger. M. Osborn, F. Vaughn, M. Krause, E. Filley, D Pierce. Fourth Row H. Eighmy. C. Ult. fl. Kellenbarger. P Cham. I Shaw, M, Bradstreet. M. Federle, H. Danner, G- Hurley. Third Row; V Ekblad. L. Thomas. M. L. Daly, M. Bremers. J. DeLatour, E. Sprague, O. Hedlund, M. Bauder. M ICaths. G. Orr. Second Row S. Smeerin. J. Hooper, R, Chesley. L. Hammond, B. Lehman, J. Harris, I. Johnson, fl. Sheldon, fl. Hustead. Bottom Row I. Davis. M I Henn. H Kovanda. S. Hill, H. Cummer, V. Nolte, P. Wicks, M. Steuteville, V. Clemans, E. M, Schultlollel. Hard-workinq Coed Pepstt rs OFFICERS VIRGINIA NOLTE President HELEN KOVPlNDfl HARRIET CUMMER Vice-president Notification Chairman PRISCILLfl WICKS Secretary MARY STEUTEVILLE SELMA HILL - Treasurer Publicity Chairman MILDRED BAUDER MARIAN BREMERS MARIAN BRADSTREET PRISCILLA CHAIN VIRGINIA CLEMANS JUNE CRITCHFIELD RHODA CHESLEY HELEN DANNER JANET DAVIS lANE DeLATOUR MARY LOU DALY HELEN EIGHMY VICTORIA EKBLAD MAXINE FEDERLE EDITH FILLEY MEMBERS LOIS HAMMOND JANET HARRIS OPLE HEDLUND MARY JO HENN JEAN HOOPER GWENDOLYN HURLEY ANN HUSTEAD IRIS JOHNSON MARIAN KATHS MELVA KIME MARGARET KRAUSE BETTY LEHMAN ARLENE KELLENBARGER BETTY McKINNEY ELLA JO MARSHALL MARIAN MILLER RILLA MAE NEVIN GWENITH ORR MARY ELLEN OSBORNE BETTY PIERCE RUTH ANN SHELDON MARY SHERBURNE SARA SMEERIN ELNORA SPRAGUE EMMA SCHUTTLOFFEL JANE SHAW LUCILLE THOMAS CHARLOTTE UTT FRANCES VAUGHN VIRGINIA WHEELER Services of Tassels are many. They attend all basketball and football games in a body and choose two from their membership to serve on the committee in charge of organizing rallies. The group also offers their serv- ices as ushers for all musical concerts and university convo- cations. Tassels maintains itself financially by promoting the sale of University Players tickets, Mortar Board tickets; and " CORNHUSKERS. " Traditionally their organization sells " N " balloons at the Homecoming game each football season and sponsors a joint party with the Corn Cobs each year in the coliseum. It is the custom of the group to pay the expenses of all deserving members to attend an out-of-state football game. This year over thirty attended the Kansas-Nebraska game. Tassels were organized on the Nebraska campus in 1924 by Mortar Board with the purpose of promoting school spirit in athletic contests. (aocj PrG-MGdics Organize For Prafessinnal Aid OFFICERS CLYDE KLEflGER _ President RICHARD LINN Secretary-treasurer EUGENE KNOX Vice-president ACTIVE MEMBERS RUSSELL CflSHEN MYRON JOHNSON AUSTIN MUTZ ELMER GLENN CLYDE KLEAGER FRED NEBE KENNETH HflMMEL EUGENE KNOX WAGNER NELSON ROBERT HOLLAND RICHARD LINN CLAIR RANKIN CHARLES HRANAC MERLE MAHR INITIATES DONALD RICE CARL FRANK HARLAND HERMANN HARRY PITCAITHLEY LOUIS GILBERT LEONARD PELTIER Theta Nu is a national pre-medic fraternity. As such, it is largely responsible for all the arrangements of Pre- Medic Day. On this day all pre-medic students are invited to Omaha to be guests of the University Medical School at Omaha. Here the pre-meds spend the day touring the var- ious buildings and getting acquainted with the Medical School program. This organization also publishes the pro- fessional bulletin of the pre-medic college, " Nu-Med News " . Election to Theta Nu is held by the active chapter twice a year, once at the end of the first semester, and again in May. New members are announced in an impressive cere- mony at the Nu-Med banquet. Membership is based upon high standards of scholarship, leadership, personality, and general ability. The purpose of Theta Nu is primarily the promotion of high standards of scholarship among the pre-meds. It also assists in the extra-curricular activities of the larger group. THETA IVU Top Row H Cashen, F. Nebe, C Hranac, C. Frank. Second Row: H. Hemann, R. Holland, M. lohnson, L Tunberg, L. Peltier. Lower Row: E. Knox, C. Kleager, R. Linn, O. Wade. [307] ft f f.f s 0tt t Kt, • ■■ - • ft f : Third Row P. Rinne, L. E. Kiein, A, F. Detmer, M. fl Boone, N. Dawes, R Bierman. Second Row; Q. H. Bierman, P. S. Schneider, W. Thac ker, F. E. Mussehl, L. M. Tupper. Lower Row, M. E. Newberry, M. L. Vaughn, R. F. Doyle, L. F. Clark. Poultry Science Club Every fall, the Cornhusker Poultry Science Club sponsors a poultry judging contest as a starter for its year ' s work. Dur- ing the year, it cooperates with the poultry department in promoting worthwhile enter- prises and carrying on an educational pro- gram. The club plans to make its spring egg show an annual event. They also sponsor the Poultry Judging Team, paying part of its expenses at the various contests. The club was organized twenty-three years ago for the purpose of creating in- terest in poultry and poultry enterprises. Officers for the past year included Marven Vaughn, president; Mac New- berry, vice-president; Lyle Clark, treasurer; and Raymond Doyle, secretary. As coach of the 1938 Poultry Judging team. Professor H. E. Alder selected Dean Edeal, Lloyd Schmadeke, and Raymond Doyle as members. These men were chosen from a class of students who had received three months ' training under Coach Alder. In November the team went to Chi- cago to take part in the Poultry Judging Contest held in conjunction with the Inter- national Livestock Exposition. With Dean Edeal, as high man for Nebraska, the team placed seventh in the contest. While in Chicago, the members were taken on a marketing inspection tour of the city. This trip was one of the highlights of the season, and each member felt that it was of great value and experience. Poultry Judqinq Tciiui Socond Row H E, flldor, R, DoyK. Lower Row L Schmodeke, D. Edoal I SON I ■j PnHHH ■ HE ' B K ' I V ' L aI V V L 1 Kfll r ' H I i H jPK , V 1 H - B HB K B B ET -T pV P ' j l- ' T 1 I B ■ W. ■ H H K fll . K K ' - p M M " it ' mt F m B K. JV ' 1 M H HTVt t- J- ' IL Bjart il lHI L K ' J IV H l " KI MI S kj I ■ f 1 mumi im i n mi i {m Sixth Row M. Myeis, S- Elsen, L Cooksley, M, Boone, E- Cox, Biffar, E. fllsbury, R. Peterson, P. Sindt, Filth Row: R, Steele, C Gardner, M. Kreiiels, H. Fausch, D. Coliin. E. Van Boening, W. Fausch, B. Gingery, H. Uhrenholdt, R. Cruise, W. Beachell. Fourth Row: C. Heyne, T. Roscoe, E. Findlay, C. Fenster, D. Stout, W, Pitner, T. Johnston, L. Johnson, H. Thomas, H. Novocek, J. Bay. Third Row; E. Buckendahl, M- Smrha, K Gilmore, F. Rohmeier, R. fl. Sheldon. M. Eveland, M. Houmont. fl. Robeler, B. Fairley, R. Wood. N. Stevens. Second Row D. Lerake, C- Pauley, M Tesor, M. Kruse, H. Schudel, E, Wiechert, R. Pitzer, J. Bockwith. fl. Moseman, M. Shannon. Lower Row; M. Huffman. R. Crawford, E. Rousek, M. Randel, E. Thor, L. Lichliter, R, Brown, F, Glenn, M. Ross, R. Wheeler, fl. Gill. UNIVERSITY 4-H CLUB Aims Td Train Model Farmers ERIC THOR President LOIS LICHLITER Vice-president REX BROWN Secretary EDWIN ROUSEK .Treasurer MflRGflRET RflNDEL News Reporter The University 4-H Club assists the Extension Depart- ment and sponsors the annual 4-H Club week, which is attended by three to four hundred 4-H members from all parts of the state. The aims of the organization are to broaden acquaintances,- promote good fellowship and co- operation among former 4-H Club members; and to carry on 4-H work in their home communities. The club aims to interest students in agricultural subjects with the view of developing skills in all fields of agronomy. The group was organized on the Nebraska campus in 1923, by former 4-H Club members and leaders, under the sponsorship of the University Extension Department. It is one of hundreds of similar clubs under the national movement. Annual scholarship medals are awarded by the organi- zation to the highest ranking 4-H member in his respective class in the College of Agriculture. Monthly meetings are held in Agricultural Hall. [309] Fourth Row P. Fidier, T. King, M, Glantz, W. Pit ler. L. Buller. R C. Moore. Third Row S, Essman, E. Bever, T Brinegar, D. Lancaster, T, Davis W- Smiley. Second Row: fl, Christensen, L. Biggs, P. Sindt, H. Benn, L- Klein, W Skinner, M. Vaughn. Lower Row E, Zahm, L. Roberts, H, Knoche, J. Sanders. R. Cruise, M. fllexande Cunninghcn:. irown, F. Shipmon. L. Cooksley, M- Baker, E. Dodge, J- Broady, Stonebraker, L. Tupper, ]. R. Hougland. R. Black And Bridle Clu li Block and Bridle Club, an honorary for animal husbandry students, has as its chief activity the sponsorship of the Livestock Judging Team. Under the leadership of James Sanders, president; Ray Cruise, vice- president; and Harlan Knoche, secretary- treasurer, the club also sponsored a pro- gram of activities which were aimed to develop the skill and knowledge of each individual member of the club. The Block and Bridle Club is a national organization founded by the animal hus- bandry clubs in midwestern agricultural colleges. It holds its yearly meeting during the International Livestock Exposition. The Nebraska chapter was one of the first mem- bers of this organization, and since its foundmg has taken an active part in both local and national activities. With a higher record for the year than any other team in the United States, the Nebraska Livestock Judging Team of 1938-39 was undisputed national cham- pion. Professor M. A. Alexander began training eight men for the team when school opened in the fall. Out of this group he chose Tom King, Paul Fidler, James Sanders, Edward Zahm, and Laurence Buller, with Richard Hougland as alternate. This group participated in contests at Fort Worth, Texas; Waterloo, Iowa; Kansas City, Missouri; and the International Live- stock Exposition at Chicago, Illinois. Twenty-seven teams from agricultural col- leges of the United States and Canada competed in this major event. They placed first also in the American Royal Livestock show at Kansas City. Livestnck Judqinq Tuani E H „ w K K H H ■Ji T I nmH r H B 1 B ' l K U T k V mH H Socond How M HI.-yiriHor P. Fidtor. ) Sandori; Lowor Row: T. King, L. Buller, D. Hougland t. Zohni I310J Third Row G- Goodding, G, Jones, W. Pitner, L, Treakle, G. Richmond, O, Meierhenry, N. Dawes. Second Row W. Shepherd, R. Hammond, fl. Carlson, R. Hougland, G, KHngman, D. Van Horn, H. Wiebet, D. McGiU. Lower Row R. Peterson, H. Schudel, J. Lonnquist, M. Kreifels, C. Heyne, T. Johnston, L. Camp, fi, Frolik. Tri-K Club The Klod and Kernel Klub, familiarly known as the Tri-K Club, is an honorary for agronomy students. Sponsoring the Crops Judging Team is its big activity. Throughout the year, the members hold a series of Ag " mixers " and informal sup- pers. They are also responsible for the crops judging contest held in the spring and open to all students enrolled in the Agricultural College. Tri-K was founded m 1931, and since that time has strived to develop a spirit of fellowship among students and faculty members of the agronomy department. This year ' s officers included Clifford Heyne, president; Lewis Camp, vice-presi- dent; Ted Johnston, secretary; Melvin Kneifels, treasurer. The 1938 Nebraska Crops Judging and Identification Team was composed of David McGill, Harold Schudel, and Rundall Peterson, with Theodore Johnston and Lawrence Treakle as alternates. In its first competition at Kansas City these men competed against eight other teams and won second place. Competing against twelve teams in the National Inter- collegiate Crops Judging Contest at Chi- cago, the Nebraskans won first place. With a score which was the second highest ever made in the contest, this team also won the first leg on a silver cup. The team owes much of its success to the able coaching of Dr. A. L. Frolik. Craps Judging Team Second Row: L. Treakle, fl. Frolik, T. Johnston. Lower Row: D. McGill. H. Schudel. R. Peterson. lanj Top Row D. Lancaster, W James, D. Stout, D. Christen son, F. Mecham, L. J. Zook. 3 Maylield. B. Woodward, h. Qualset. R. Hammond Second Row H Smiley. L- Wasson, H, Bormon, W, Nielsen, O. Pfeiffer, H. Uhrenholdt. C Glandon. H. Silver, H. Kivett, First Row I. Franlz, E. Van Boening, D. McGill, E. Bever. ft. Rippen, W. Jacobsen, L, K. Crowe, R. Pfeiffer. VARSITY DAIRY CLUH Spansors Dairy Judging Teams OFFICERS First Semester ELDRIDGE BEVER President DPIVID McGILL Secretary-treasurer flLVIN RIPPEN... Vice-president WINIFRED JflCOBSEN.. News Reporter Second Semester CLARE GLflNDON ...President HAROLD BORMAN News Reporter RUSSEL PFEIFFER Vice-president PROFESSOR L. K. CROWE Sponsor HERBERT SMILEY Secretary-treasurer MEMBERS WALKER BARNABY DEAN LANCASTER HERBERT SMILEY ELDRIDGE BEVER DAVID McGILL DONALD STOUT HAROLD BORMAN BOYD MAYFIELD HARRY UHRENHOLT DONALD CHRISTENSON FLOYD MECHAM EDGAR VAN BOENING IVAN FRANTZ WILLIAM NIELSEN LEE WASSON CLARE GLANDON OTTO PFEIFFER PALMER WELCH ROBERT HAMMOND RUSSEL QUALSET BURNS WOODWARD WINIFRED JACOBSEN ALVIN RIPPEN LOREN ZOOK WILLIAM JAMES WILLIAM SCHNUFLOCK HARRY KIVETT HARRY SILVEY The Varsity Dairy Club presents a varied program of activities throughout the year. In the fall the club holds an Ag Mixer to which all Agriculture College students are in- vited. It also sponsors a convocation and a Dairyland Cafeteria. The major activity, however, is the sponsoring and financing of two judging teams, the Dairy Cattle and the Dairy Products Teams. The Dairy Cattle Judging Team, com- posed of Ray Cruise, Russell Jacobson, and Ivan Frantz, traveled to Columbus, Ohio, for the national contest. The Dairy Products Judging Team — Floyd Mecham, Winifred Jacobson, Harry Kivett, and Marshal Welsh took part in the national competition at Cleveland, Ohio. Both teams placed high in their respective contests. Every year the Dairy Club awards each of these team members a gold medal in recog- nition of his work. The Varsity Dairy Club was organized in 1915 and since that time has attempted to stimulate and promote interest in dairying. 13)21 Top Row: M. Beardsley. M- Young, M. Osborn. P. Wicks, J. Pestal, M. Lake. Second Row D. Glenn, B, Meyer, M, Meyer, L. Marker, M. O ' Connell. Bottom Row: M Federle, J. Rubnitz, F. Boldman, M White, V. Ekwall, L. Elmborg. Y. W. C. A. Annually Makes Drive For Estes Cn-ap OFFICERS MURIEL WHITE President FRANCES BOLDMflN Vice-president MARY JO HENN..... _ Secretary VELMfl EKWPILL Treasurer HELEN CHRISTIflNSON-.flg. president BOARD MEMBERS MflRIflN BEARDSLEY Bible Study DORIS REDDICK Comparative Religion FRANCES BOLDMflN Conference MARY LOUISE O ' CONNELL, .. Creative Leisure JOSEPHINE RUBNITZ Finance MAXINE MEYERS Freshman Commissions BARBARA MEYER ._ ____ International Relations LORAINE ELMBORG Membership MAXINE LAKE Nebraska-in-China MARGUERITE YOUNG... New Citizenship JOY PESTAL Personal Relations PRISCILLfl WICKS Personnel DOROTHY GLENN Posts SELMA HILL... Publications MARY ELLEN OSBORN Vespers MAXINE FEDERLE Vesper Choir One of the oldest of the campus organizations is the University Y. W. C. A. Membership includes women stu- dents, faculty, and alumnae who practice international, interracial, non-sectarian, and democratic ideals. Tradi- tional events of the organization are membership and finance drives, teas, Nebraska-in-China bazaar, Hanging- of-the-Greens dinner, and the May Morning breakfast, when mothers are entertained. New activities of the Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. include raising money for the Far-eastern emergency fund; personal relations staff; and Estes Co-op, in which members save money to attend the regional student conference in Estes Park, Colorado, in June. [3131 Second Row M Sato, H Kilmer, L. Hunt, J. Kovanda, DeLong. Lower How E Scow, P, Smith, H. Christianson, R Bauder, E. Ostlund. Friishiiian Cabinet As the nucleus for freshman partici- pation, members of the Freshman Cab- inet aim to equip themselves better for future Y. W. C. A. work. Each freshman commission is led in its discussions by an upperclassman, and elects two from its group to serve on the Freshman Cabinet. Supervising the annual Christmas Ves- per service and assisting in the May Morning breakfast are the main func- tions of this body. This year, the girls col- lected money, food, and clothing at Thanksgiving and Christmas. Contribu- tions were turned over to the City Social Welfare service for distribution. Although this group is a branch of the university Y. W. C. A., the Ag Y. W. C. A. has its own officers, representa- tives and staffs. The elected president attends cabinet meetings on the city campus, but otherwise the activities are carried on separately. Weekly vesper services are held on Thursdays, and dis- cussion groups meet on Tuesday of each week. Social functions of the organiza- tion include picnics, teas, and various other parties to provide pleasure and op- portunity for friendship development. Aq Camiius Y.W.C.A. Thlr ' J how I) Hansen. N Burn, M Cramor, R - ' oinb " i ■ ; :. Second Rov K Hauaor. L Grant. F Moll. B Dav L Billoiibucl:. Lowar Row B Fo«bury. M McKaa. M While. ' . flllon. G Ferguson. V Hader. 1:1111 On Homecoming Day Delta Gamma stole one cup for their ice exhibit, but it melted before we got there. So we hove Sigma Nu ' s cup-winning Tarzan, Sig Alph ' s runner-up balloon, and Theta ' s runner-up fire department. Personalities at games were Mickey Rooney, show and game stealer; Herbie Kay directing hyar; and Benny Goodman leading way up thar in Minnesota. Look closely. In front of cheering Tassels is Chancellor Boucher. Corn Cobs sold souvenirs. [315] " Ginny " Wheeler, supposedly in tears over Iowa State ' s victory. Innocents presented the traditional bell to Missouri. Corn Cobs were good rooters for the team. In the Kansas Uni- versity Union Cornhusker fans had lunch. Tassels at a night rally. Before the Union during a rally. Tassel section at a football game. Students put on a ' big apple ' exhibition during one half. I3IB) A 8 Coaching Staff . . . Football . . . Basketball . . . Track . )uvU 1« HM«5iM .t«t ' tWkt ...MiLuVjUlJlhM » «M iitM ' Cornhusker fans had to swallow several pills this year and were forced to take an objective, far-sighted view at university athletics. A young football team met Minnesota and Pittsburgh with disheartening results but reaped enough experience to win four games at the end of the season. In basketball too much strong competition with national teams and a freakish Big Six race left Nebraska with no apparent profit m the line of titles. At the resignation of beloved Coach Henry " Pa " Schulte, Ed Weir took over the training of the track teams. At a tri-state gymnastic meet here Nebraska scooped in the laurels. In gen- eral, Nebraska athletics seemed to be m a transition period, fitting new athletes to fill the shoes of distinguished graduates. Mujar Sports DlliHr Siiiiils Wniiinn ' s Athliitiiis ATHLETIC BDARD nr cnivTRDL The Athletic Beard of Control is an ad- ministrative body controlling all inter- collegiate athletics at the University. Cre- ated January 1, 1924, by the Board of Regents, it has succeeded in completing payments on the stadium and the coliseum. The past year has seen the development of a baseball practice field north of the stadium. The Board has under considera- tion plans for the completion of the north end of the stadium. The Board originally consisted of six University officials and two members rep- resenting outside interests. Since 1932 the student body has also been represented by two members. The present University members are Professor R. D. Scott, chair- man. Dean Thompson, H. E. Gunderson, L. F. Seaton, John K. Selleck, and athletic director Jones. Outside representation in- cludes R. E. Campbell, from the Alumni Association, and G. W. Holmes. The stu- dent body is represented by Bob Simmons, a senior from the Student Council, and Bob Mills, a senior member from the " N " Club. Top Row L, F. Seaton, T. J. Thompson, H. Simmons, H Mills Bottom Row L- E. Gunderson, R. E. Campbell, G Holmes, Cocch Jones, r3211 1938-1939 ' IV ' CLUB Sixth Row. E. Younger, E. Mcliravy, R, Kahler, R. Prochaska. G. Seemann, L. Muskin, ]. Ashburn, n. Moose, C. flrmstrong. V. Neprud. Fiilh Row J. Kmght, L. Clare. D Anderson. G Cadwell, R Fenster, K Jones, W. filfson, W. Hermann, R, Pelsch, W. Luke. Fourth Row H. Rohrig, E. Pankonin, I Cattle. G Thomas, F. Tallmann, R, Burruss, R Luther. G- Knighl, G Mc- Enlire, E Bignell, K. Shindo. Third Row: I. Davidson, I Folsom. H. Rundle. M Lake, B Davis, F, Bodie, R- Newman. H. Dawson, S- Schwart2- kopl, W. Mowbray - Second Row: R. Protfilt, E. Cooper, H, Hopp, L, Schmadeke. R- Elliott, B, Denny, W, E, Franks. W, Gish, H Furr. J Wmman, L Kuklin. Lower Row: C. Sherman, J Berry, R. Hagelin, R Mills, R Ramey, Biff lones, A Lewendowski, R- Simmons, A Dobson, L. Grimm. M. Plock, H. Andrews. OFFICERS ROBERT RflMEY _ President CHARLES BROCK- Vice-president ROBERT SIMMONS. Secretary ROBERT MILLS, flDNPl DOB SON Sergeants-at-flrms JERRY flDflMS WARREN ALFSON DON ANDERSON WILLIAM ANDRESON HARRIS ANDREWS WILSON ANDREWS JACK ASHBURN ROBERT AVERY lACK BARRY FORREST BEHM ED BIGNELL FRED BODIE CHARLES BROCK lOHN BROWNLEE ROBERT BURRUSS GAIUS CADWELL WARREN CALLAND WILLIAM CALLIHflN lOHN CATTLE LELAND CLARE lAMES DAVIDSON WILLIAM E. DAVIS HARWIN DAWSON REUBEN DENNING ADNA DOBSON lACK DODD DOUGLAS DORT RON DOUGLAS ROBERT ELLIOTT ROBERT FENSTER- MACHER lOHN FOLSOM IflY FORRESTER ELDON FRANK LLOYD FRIEDMAN HOUGHTON FURR GEORGE GALLOWAY MEMBERS WILLIAM GISH DONALD GLASS FLOYD GLEISBERG WILLIAM GLENN PAU GEOTOWSKI LLOYD GRIMM RICHARD HAGELIN DELL HARRIS ROBERT HARRISON WILLIAM HERRMANN HARRY HOPP WILLIAM IVERSON GLENN JAMESON ROBERT KAHLER ERVIN KLEIN ARLO KLUM GEORGE KNIGHT JAMES KNIGHT WILLIAM KOVANDA JOHN KRAUSE PETE KREISCHER IRVING KUKLIN ALFRED KUPER MAX LAKE RICHARD LEASK RALPH LUDWIC K WILLIAM LUKE WALTER LUTHER GORDON McENTIRE JOHN McDERMOTT CHRIS MATHIS CHARLES MIEGEL ROBERT MILLS ROBERT MOWBRAY WILLIAM MOWBRAY LEONARD MUSKIN LAWRENCE NELSON VERNON NEPRUD ROBERT NEUMANN PAUL OWEN ELWOOD PANKONIN GUS PETERS ROY PETSCH WILLIAM PFEIFF THURSTON PHELPS MARVIN PLOCK GEORGE PORTER RAYMOND PROCHASKA ROY PROFFITT LEONARD RALL ROBERT RAMEY WILLIAM READY RALPH REED HERMAN ROHRIG HAROLD RUNDLE LLOYD SCHMADEKE SAM SCHWARTZKOPF GEORGE SEEMANN KENNETH SHINDO ROBERT SIMMONS ROBERT SMITH C FLETCHER SPICER LLOYD STALL FRANK TALLMAN GRANT THOMAS CLIFFORD THOMPSON RAYNOLD TOMES ROBERT WARNKE ALTON WERNER RICHARD WIEDMAN DON WILSON JULIUS WITTMANN EVELLE YOUNGER EUGENE ZUSPANN [322] f ' VlB l ' COACHING STAFF nthletic Director - - MAJOR LAWRENCE McC JONES Football Coach - - - - LAWRENCE McC. JONES Assistants - - - ROY LYMAN, GLEN PRESNELL, W, H BROWNE, ADOLPH LEWANDOWSKI, CHILE ARMSTRONG, PAUL AMEN Basketball Cocch ----- WH, BROWNE Assistants - - ADOLPH LEWANDOWSKI, PAUL AMEN Baseball Coach - - - ADOLPH LEWANDOWSKI Track Coach -------- ED WEIR Assistant -------- HAROLD PETZ Swimming Coach PETER HAGELIN Tennis Coach ------ GREGG McBRIDE Golf Coach ED NEWKIRK Gymnastics Coach ----- CHARLES MILLER Wrestling Coach ------ JERRY ADAMS Intramural Director HAROLD PETZ " BIFF JONES " Head Coach Third Row G. ProBnoll, fl Lowandowski. W, Knight, R Hagelin. C flrmctrong Socond Row. C. Miller. W Browne. ). Selleck, H. Pels. |. fldami. Lower Row E. Weir, R. " Link " Lyman, Biff Jones, E, Newkirk. 1324) Fourth Row Rohrig Schwartzkopf, Seeman, B. Kahler, R, Kahler. Behm, Goetowski, flshburn, Rus Third Row Herrman, Muskin, Meier, Farmer, Luther, Thompson, Burruss, Dobson, Moose. Second Row Presneli, Lyman, Porter, Petsch, Knicjht, filfson, Klum, Hopp, Jones, Browne. Lower Row Mills, Grimm, Shindo, Brock, Do ' nb, Callihan, Phelps, Plock, Neprud, Plelii. The 1938-39 season was outstanding in three things. In the first place no sport except gymnas- tics experienced what could be termed a " success- ful " season. The second outstanding characteristic of the season was the remarkable way in which the students, faculty, and alumni stood by the players and coaches, win, lose, or draw. This was particu- larly noticeable in football. The third thing, which should be cause for a few hopeful, if not contented smiles, was the preponderance of sophomore and junior material in every sport. In almost every play- ing minute the lineup of the football team consisted of a majority of sophomores. Although they started the season slowly, the football team ended up with a bang as the players gained more experience. The main losses due to graduation were Jack Dodd, Bill Callihan, and Charley Brock. Likewise in bas- ketball only two key men, Kovanda and Werner, will be lost by diploma route. [325] Minnesota goes over lor a louchdown DODD, back MIMESOTA Minnesota 16 Nebraska 7 Six thousand hopeful Nebraska fans journeyed to Minneapolis to see the mighty Minnesota Goph- ers defeat the Cornhuskers 16 to 7. Receiving the kickoff the hard-driving Minnesota team advanced the ball from their 45 yard line to cross the Husker goal in 7 plays. In the second period the Gophers again advanced from their own 45 yard line in a sustained drive which finally carried Franck over to make the score 14 to 0. The thrill of the day was made m the third period by Jack Dodd, Husker halfback. The Minne- sotans held the ball on the Nebraska 9 yard line and sent Buhler around end on a reverse. Dodd whisked the ball from his hands and set out on a 91 yard touchdown sprint. Plock converted for the extra point. In the final period Porter attempted a shovel-pass which was blocked. Dodd recovered behind the goal giving Minnesota two more points. Blocked shovel pass helps Minnesota |:tM| CFlLUHflN, back Pittsburgh 19 Nebraska Nebraska started the game with a sustained drive from their own 46 to the Pittsburgh 15 yard line. An attempted field goal was muffed, and the ball went to Pittsburgh. Two more Cornhusker mis- takes helped the Panthers to a 19 to win. The first of these was a second period fumble which Pitts- burgh, havmg recovered on the 10, turned into a touchdown. Their second touchdown followed in the third period when Bus Knight ' s punt slid off his foot, going out of bounds on the Nebraska 27. The last touchdown came early in the fourth period and Daddio converted the extra point. The score does not indicate how well Nebraska played. The fact that Jock Sutherland used his first team all but three minutes of the game, which was unusual for Pittsburgh, demonstrated that the Corn- huskers were tough. Charley Brock played his best defensive game of the season. Charley Brock breaks up another Pitt play 1 m • ■ . Jf- ' . -Jjrl.-,- ' ,- V . .- - ' - ' .■ ' ■■•• ■ " ' " ' VMBV i L ' " ' S H PORTER, back LUTHER, bock HOPP, back KNIGHT, back [3271 SHINDO, end HERMRNN, guard BURRUSS. center NEPRUD. tackle DOBSON, guard PETSCH, back IDWA STATE OKLAHnMA Iowa State 8 Nebraska 7 The Ames team succeed- ed in holding a one point lead to defeat Nebraska by a score of 8 to 7, their first win over the Huskers since 1919. After a scoreless first half, Iowa State gained a safety and then a touch- down in the third period. In the last quarter Hopp flick- ed a 45 yard pass to Pro- chaska for a touchdown. Rohrig converted for the ex- tra point. Oklahoma 14 Nebraska Playing on their home field, the undefeated Okla- homans hit Nebraska ' s line all afternoon to win by a score of 14 to 0. The touch- downs were made in the first and last quarters. Ne- braska came back strong in the second period, once ad- vancing to the one yard line only to lose it on downs. The Sooners showed their greatest power in the sec- ond half. Twenty-two players scramble icr boll " v«v r i Al ..•st.m% [328] MILLS, tackl. MISSOURI IIVDIAIVA SEEMflN, end Missouri 13 Nebraska 10 Missouri took to the air to defeat Nebraska for the first time since 1927 to the tune of 13 to 10. Plock scored first for Nebraska with a field goal in the sec- ond period. Missouri re- taliated with a 68 yard touchdown drive completed in three pass plays. Rohrig started the second half by returning the kickoff 96 yards for a Nebraska touch- down. The final Tiger touchdown came in the last period. Indiana Nebraska An improved Cornhusker team battled the Indiana Hoosiers to a scoreless tie. The Nebraskans outdowned and outyarded the Indiana team and recovered seven of the nine fumbles during the game. Although Ne- braska lacked the extra drive to put the ball over on six different scoring chances, yet their great de- fensive play kept the ball on the Indiana half of the field most of the afternoon. fl ' .tempted blocked kick Huskers smother opponent 133] BILL flNDRESON Half-Back FORREST BEHM End KMSAS IDWA Nebraska 13 Kansas 7 Nebraska 14 Iowa Nebraska gained their first win of tlie season at Lawrence 13 to 7. First scor- ing was by Dodd on a 65 yard punt return in the first quarter. Kansas drove across the goal line early in the fourth period and drop- kicked the extra point. Ne- braska ' s Andreson then kicked a field goal. This lead was increased when tackle Bob Mills intercepted a Jayhawk pass and loped across for the last touch- down. Offensive and defensive power in the tight places gave Nebraska the 14 to decision over Iowa. Twice the Cornhuskers had the ball within five yards of pay dirt and made the touchdowns. In two similar situations the Hawkeyes couldn ' t put it over. Alert- ness of Nebraska players in recovering a fumble and intercepting a pass paved the way to the two touch- downs. offensive cliclcs Rohrig shows his heels |3o()| PFEIFF, guard GRIMM, end V IBBELS, back EAST-WEST West 14 East Ever since the tradition was started Nebraska men have played in the East- West game under Nebraska coaches. This year proved to be no exception as Charley Brock and " Bift " Jones journeyed to San Francisco for the New- Years day game. Brock played over half of the game, helping the West to a 14 to win. Proceeds of this game go to charity. KANSAS STATE Nebraska 14 Kansas State 7 Nebraska ' s overpower- ing offensive plus a mag- nificent goal line stand in the last quarter succeeded in defeating a plucky Kan- sas State team 14 to 7. The two Nebraska scores came on a 60 yard run by Dodd and a pass from Phelps to Petsch for 41 yards. Return- ing with new fight in the second half, the Kansans scored the hard way, through the Cornhusker line. Fin end play goes into action IVERSON, guard PROCHflSKfl, end GOETOWSKI, tackle flSHBURN, end [331J FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Dual purpose of Nebraska ' s freshman squad is to pre- sent competition for the varsity during the weekday practice sessions and to give experience to the freshmen. This year s yearlings " took it " from their elders and stood up well, showing many possibilities for the future. The team was coached by Adolph Lewandowski, Paul Amen, and Harold Petz. Some of the more promising discoveries, uncovered m the freshman lineup, and slated for the backfield, during the season included Bob DeFruiter from Lexington; Henry Rohn from Fremont,- Jack Vincent of O ' Neill; and John Sandall from York. Among the outstanding line men were Hub Monsky from Omaha; Ed Schwartzkopf, brother of varsity player Sam; Lynn Meyers of Lincoln; and Bob Ludwick of Lincoln. Toward the end of the season coaches Paul Amen and Harold Petz each picked out a freshman team and staged a contest at the stadium witnessed by 1000 fans. The Amen-coached crew featuring a twenty-five yard run by DeFruiter and touchdowns by Sandall and Jim Stransky won 12 to 6. Petz ' s blue-shirted team gained their goal when Vic Schleich recovered a fumble behind the ' white ' goal line. Spring practice got under way in March, and found sixteen major lettermen and six minor lettermen reporting. With nearly eighty candidates out, including the recruits from the freshman squad the prospects are not dishearten- ing for next year. i:i:i- ' | SEASniV S STATISTICS Nebr. vs. Minn. Nebr. vs. Iowa State Nebr. vs. Ind. Nebr. vs. Okla Nebr vs. Mo. Nebr. vs. Kansas Nebr. vs. Pill Nebr. vs. Iowa Nebr. vs. K. State 1st dov ns 4-17 11-10 1 5-4 5-9 9-12 1 3-9 1 4-19 i 3-14 11-9 1st dowrn penalty 0-0 0-0 U-0 2-0 0-0 1-2 1 0-0 1 0-1 1-0 Yds. gained rushing 46-303 187-91 144-99 87-125 121-1351102-85 65-250135-61 266-186 Yds. lost rushing 59-29 50-22 26-48 14-13 23-8 37-64 22-26 35-16 36-3 Passes attempted 12-4 15-14 1 8-5 14-5 16-15 i 8-26 5-11 1 9-34 7-14 Passes incomplete 5-2 11-G 1 6-1 4-5 5-6 1 4-14 1 3-5 0-16 4-11 Own passes mtercepted .... 3-0 1-1 1 1-3 1-1 4-2 1 0-2 1 0-1 1 9-3 1-0 Passes incomplete 4-2 3-y 1 1-1 8-8 7-y i 4-10 2-5 0-15 2-3 Yds. gamed on passes 36-25 54-58 ; 3-8 60-61 80-158 25-159 42-46 0-220 69-32 Net yds. gained 23-301 191-158121-59 12 -188 181-292 95-180 88-270 100-265 299-181 Laterals attempted 0-1 1-7 1 1-0 0-1 1-3 0-0 1 1-0 1-0 2-2 Laterals co.iipleted 0-1 1-7 j 1-0 0-1 1-2 0-0 1 1-0 1-0 2-2 Yds. goined on laterals 0-2 0-31 I 0-0 0-2 3-7 1 0-0 1 3-0 1 40-0 y-io Punts 7-7 13-12 1 10-13 10-11 13-12 13-10 8-7 15-8 11-14 Punt average 41-41 39-40 31-30 33-39 42-35 42-41 40-33 3i)-46 41-38 Punts returned l»-36 82-5 1 34-41 20-74 112-38 98-4 J 1 15-3J 20-71 79-69 Punts blocked by opponents 0-0 1-1 1 0-0 0-0 0-0 1-0 0-0 1 0-1 0-0 Kicicoffs 4-2 1-2 1 1-1 2-2 2-4 4-2 2-3 1 3-1 4-1 Kickoif yardage 165-113 75-153i 32-35 48-50 95-205224-63 116-1581147-60 180-25 Kickoff returned 18- 8U-10 1 51-9 23-58 151-34 22-45 84-23 16-53 0-99 Ball lost on downs 0-2 1-2 1 1-0 3-0 0-0 0-3 1-2 0-0 1-2 Fumbles 1-2 3-0 ! 5-4 1-1 2-2 1-1 4-1 1 3-6 1 3-4 Ball lost on fumbles 1-2 0-0 1 0-2 0-0 0-1 1-1 1-0 1 1-2 1-1 O wn fumbles recovered 0-0 3-0 j 5-2 1-1 2-1 0-0 3-1 1 2-4 1 2-3 Penalties .. .. 0-1 7-2 1 5-1 2-7 2-2 6-4 1-2 1 3-1 4-2 Penalty yardage 0-5 75-20 35-15 10-55 20-10 1 50-30 5-20 1 45-15 40-20 Field goals attempted 0-1 2-1 1 4-0 0-2 1-0 1-0 1-0 1 0-0 0-0 Field goals successful 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 1-0 1-0 0-0 1 0-0 i 0-0 Touchdo ' wns 1-2 1-1 0-0 0-2 1-2 2-1 0-3 1 2-0 1 2-1 Conversions 1-2 1-0 0-0 0-2 1-1 1-1 0-1 1 2-0 1 2-1 Final score 7-16 7-8 0-0 0-14 10-13 13-7 0-19 14-0 14-7 Crowrd 34,000 28,900 31,0001 29,000 28,000 17,000. 34,000 11,000 22,000 (record) (33.1J VARSITY BASKETBALL W. H. BROWNE Coach Third Row. 1. Jackson. F. Tallman, R Elholl. H. Pil:aithley. I Yallee Second Row A. Lewandowski, R, Thenen, L. Grimm, W- Browne. Lower Row: W. Kovanda, fl. Werner, ft. Randall, D. Fitz, G. Thomas The 1939 edition of Cornhusker basketeers played four games before they left for " Sunny California. " They won one from South Dakota and lost the next three to Bradley Tech, Minnesota, and Wyoming. The team traded wins and losses with both California and the University of California at Los Angeles. With each school the Corn- huskers won one and lost one. Nebraska lost to Stanford. Nebraska played Kansas University at Lincoln and beat them. Later in the season on a trip to Kansas the same team defeated the Scarlet and Cream. The same was true of the two games with Kansas State. The home team won in each case. After the first Kansas State game came two losses for Nebraska, Missouri and Oklahoma. Iowa State was the next team to bow to the Cornhusker players in a thrilling game at Lincoln. The Missouri Tigers, later declared Big Six champions, proved to be Tigers indeed to the Scarlet and Cream as they won at Lincoln. DePaul university won from the Cornhuskers, and then followed a like defeat from Iowa State and Oklahoma. The post-season gloom was at least partially dispelled by seven rays of sunshine in the form of Al Randall, Don Fitz, Grant Thomas, Irvin Yaffe, Harry Pitcaithley, Robert Therien, and " Bud " Tollman. The seniors on the squad were Alton Werner, Bill Kovanda, and Jack Jackson. 13341 Al Randall, sophomore, 67 " center. Alton Werner, senior, for- ward and high scorer. Jack Jackson, junior, forward. Bob Therien, junior, center. Irvin Yaffe, junior, forward. Frank Tallman, junior, forward. Don Fitz, sophomore, guard. Harry Pitcaithley, junior, guard. Bill Kovanda, senior, forward. fit Kansas State court Ne- braska player loUows up shot Kovanda jumps for the sky " Wee WiUie " Kovanda arches a long ball Fitz dives in for a shot under the basket FRESHMAIV BASKETBALL The freshmen basketball squad serves as a training ground for the varsity squad. They are pre- vented by Big Six rules from playing any scheduled games, but before each home game there was an intersquad contest. The freshman squad also scrim- mages the varsity m practice sessions. Adolph Lewandowski is the head freshman basketball coach, and he is assisted by Chile Armstrong and Paul Amen. At the end of the season the freshman played against an All-Star team including such names as Charley Brock and Bill Callihan in a preliminary to a varsity game. A few of the outstanding freshmen who came out during the season were: Sid Held, a center from Lin- coln; Jerry Dutcher from Omaha; Leslie Livingston, a forward; Hartman Goetze, a forward from St. Joseph, Mo.; and John Hay, a forward from Lincoln. V Nebraska advances ball down the court to goal Werner tosses in a basket lor Nebraska Fitz tries a one-handed shot for the basket Fitz angles in a long one-handed shot before thrilled audience. |:i:iii| TRACK The outdoor track season started with the Texas Relays in which Nebraska placed one first and one second. The I ' irs ' . dual meet was lost to Oklahoma, although Bob Neu- mann v on the pole vault and set up a new reco rd of 12 feet IOV2 inches. The Cornhuskers gained their first win from Kansas University. In this meet Bob Simmons made a new record of 49.5 in the quarter-mile. At the Kansas University Relays, Ne- braska won six places. After placing five men in the Drake Relays, the Nebraska team won a triangular meet from Kansas State and Kansas University. The Big Six meet found Missouri edging the Scarlet and Cream out for second place. With the aid of Bob Simmons who won the 440, Nebraska gained a second place. Nebraska runners compete with Kansas University in the mile run Lloyd Wright, right, wins the 60 yard dash tor Nebraska, in competition with Kansas State. Jack Dodd runs, second from left. |33R| I:; I, • two-mile run Leroy Walker wins for Ne- braska against Oklahoma. The 1938 Big Six meet marked the end of nineteen years of faithful work for Cornhusker tracksters and other athletes by Henry Schulte. During the summer months " Pa " Schulte tendered his resignation to the university. Ed Weir was charged with the assign- ment of filling Schulte ' s shoes. Weir ' s debut as head track coach consisted of defeating Kansas University in the first dual meet of the 1939 indoor track season. The second meet was dropped to Oklahoma. A sophomore, Lloyd Wright, who had been out for track only a week came through with a first place in the 60 yard dash, helping to win the meet against Kansas State. Bob Simmons set a new conference record of 50.2 in the 550 at Columbia during the Big Six meet. Bob Mills has been heaving the shot around 50 feet all spring and looks good for the outdoor season. He placed second in the Big Six meet, which Missouri won, ending the three year reign of Nebraska in that posi- tion. Kahler won a second in the low hurdles. in the indooi spring meets our pholograplicr took, tliu.;- pictures. Harold Scott pole vaults. In the 60 yard 1° hurdles. Kahler and Dodd sprint last Another glimpse of Walker ' s winning the two-mile. Bob Neumann tosses his body over the bar. Jack Dodd, all-around athlete, broad jumps. [339] • " hi ' d Row I Stone, R Chatt, H Fiirr, P Hagelin Second Row: R Worden, R. Simmons, T, Legate Lower Row; F Rodenbeck, M, Lake. R- Van Horn, E. Younger, SWIMMIHG The 1939 Comhusker swimming team came through the season with three wins, two losses, and a third place m the Big Six meet. The team first traveled northward meeting three Min- nesota teams. Nebraska won the first meet with Carlton College and lost the next two with Gustavus Adolphus, and the University of Minnesota. Kansas State and Kansas University bowed to the Husker squad. In the Big Six meet coach " Pete " Hagelin won the 220 and 440 yard freestyle while Ralph Worden, won the diving championship. Worden, a sophomore with two years of univer- sity competition left, lost only one diving match all season. Jim Knight ended his career as a Comhusker wrestler by compiling over 138 points during the season. This was the third year that he had led the team in number of points earned. He lost only two matches during the season, one of which was in the Big Six matches. Bill Luke also gained a second in the Bic Six meet, and is going to the National A. A. U. championships. The team made a better showing than formerly this year, defeating LaFayette and tying Pennsylvania State. Some of the new wrestlers coming up to take the place of the graduating seniors Luke, Whitman, and Knight, are Milton Kuska, a sopho- more who won a second in the Big Six, Sam Solerno, twice state high school champion, and Art Adams, who also has had a good deal of high school experience. WRESTLmfi Sscond Row | Knighl. R TomaB. I. fldama. M Kuska. W. Luko. Lowor Row P, Fidlor, S- Condon, Q, Sooroann, H, RosonlhaL (3;(i| MMAGERS mW CHEERLEADERS Behind the scenes of modern football exists a group of students whose duty it is to make the players present- able to the public by caring for equipment and many other minor but necessary details. These managers, six sophomores, three juniors, and one senior, attend all practice sessions, all home games; and the senior man- ager goes to all out-of-town games. This year the senior manager was Bob Moose. The junior manager who will be senior manager next year is Dick McClymont. The three sophomores chosen for junior managers next year are Jack Meyer, Kenneth Wilgus, and Leslie Ne- kuda. The senior man- ager received a major " N " at the end of his term. A committee from the Innocents Society chooses the cheerleaders for each year. Those chosen this year were: Bob Leadley, Yell King; Ernie Win- troub; Roy Proffitt; Ralph Worden; Jack Gellatly; Claude Wilson; Ed Chait; BOB MOOSE Harry Kammerlohr; and Senior Manager Normon Bordy. DEAN MOHR RICHARD McCLYMONT Junior Managers Second Row: R. Worden. E. Chait, C. Wilson, I. Gellatly. Lower Row; R Prolfitt, R. Leadley, N. Bordy. [341] ME ' S IIVTRAMURALS The intramurals began last fall with a hotly contested touch football tourney. Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity defeated Phi Delta Theta to gain this title. At the same time the Beta Theta Pi tennis team won the finals in this sport from Phi Gamma Delta. The fall events were concluded by a golf tournament in which the winning team was Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The runner-up was Sigma Phi Epsilon. When winter rolled around, the Greeks turned to water polo, volley ball and basketball. Alpha Tau Omega won the water polo from Phi Kappa Psi. The results of the volley ball were identical to the golf tournament, with Sigma Alpha Epsilon taking first, and Sigma Phi EpsUon second. The Sig Alphs also won the Class " A " basketball crown when they defeated Phi Delta Theta. In the Class " B " ranking, the winner was Theta Xi, while second place went to Phi Gamma Delta. The Stratford " A " Club won the Barb volley ball from Baldwin Hall. The winner in Barb basketball was Gately ' s Club. Runner-up was the Blue Heaven Club. Volleyball is popular intramural sport Bob Elliott, Sig Ep, throws pass in touch football 13121 Slinging back a fast volleyball Sig Eps were champions in touch football Betas took the cups in tennis tournament Alpha Tau Omega took first in water polo Theta Xi were basketball champions in Class B (:i«| - c Dat Ole ' Debbil Jock Sutherland from Pittsburgh. Cheering section formed a good picture. One wide grin on our coaching staff, Lyman, Presnell, Coach Jones and Browne. Benchwarmers watch an exciting play. Cornhusker ' s faithful trainer. Tassels and R. O. T. C. pay homage on Armistice Day. ' Charlie ' Brock, unexcelled center. ' Biff Jones reassures fans at rally. ' Bo ' Mc- Millin of Indiana looks worried. 1344] w. A. A. comciL Third Row : H Caaady . P Lahr, M. Schick, Second Row L. Montgomery, M Khne, E. Sprague, J. Dan ielson. Lower Row: H. Kovanda, T Waugh, B. Burn, P, Bowen, P Pope. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL BONNIE BURN _---._.. President PAULINE BCWEN - . Vice-president PflT POPE - - Secretary ELIZABETH WAUGH - - Treasurer HELEN KOVANDA - - - - Concessions Manager MARY KLINE - - - Assistant Concessions Manager MARJORIE SCHICK - - - Activities ELNORA SPRAGUE - - Expansion HARRIET CUMMER - - - Publicity PAT LAHR - - - Points HORTENSE CASADY -------- Cabin Throughout the year, W. A. A. di- rects all activities through the sports board and the intramural board. Im- portant responsibility of the council is the management of the stadium con- cessions. During each football season, the W. A. A. employs girls to work in the stands, while members of the coun- cil and sports board work in the booths and take charge of the wholesale tables. Under the leadership of Mrs. Danielson, an instructor in the Phy- sical Education Department, the Con- cession ' s Manager and the Assistant Concessions Manager arrange for the purchase of the products that are to be sold and interview university girls to sell in the stands. This year, there were eighty sales girls handling the mer- chandise in the stadium. Each girl who signed a contract received a certain percentage from the sales and was ad- mitted into the stadium with a pass authorized by the W. A. A. Council. The highest average percentage of profit made by one girl this season was $10.50. Two scholarships of twenty-five dollars each were awarded each semester to girls who have maintained a high scholastic average and who have been active in W. A. A. intra- murals. Each year several silver cups are given in special recognition to girls who have participated in the most sports during their years at the univer- sity. Number of cups awarded is not fixed, as to provide assurance that only the outstanding girls will be se- lected. Early this spring, the Council inaugurated a plan to bring some well-known personage in the field of sports or related fields of activity to the University campus. The W. A. A. is governed by the Executive Council, composed of the president, vice - president, secretary, treasurer, concessions manager, as- sistant concessions manager, activities chairman, expansion chairman, cabin chairman, publicity chairman, and points chairman. 13 ' IUJ Second Row H. Goodwin, D Svoboda. J. Hooper. M V ekesser. I Eden. I. HoUen- beck. Bottom Rov K Kelhson. E. Hakanson. Miss Monlgomery, B. Burn, B Clements, ]. Wal- lace SPDRTS BOARD The sports board is composed of the girls who manage the individual sports. By a new arrangement made this year, the sports board members attend Council meetings during the time their individual sport is in prog- ress, in order to keep the Council in close contact with their activities. Alpha Chi Omega won this season ' s first intramural tournament, soccer baseball; and Gamma Phi Beta took the Nebraska Ball event which fol- lowed. Sigma Kappa was the winner of bowling, the most popular sport at Nebraska. Raymond Hall won both the badminton and the deck tennis tournament. Other sports on the calen- dar were basketball, swimming, base- ball, archery, and tennis. Third Row L, Dennis, MacfllUster, I. Pratt, V. Berg- man, M. Daly, M. McKee. Second Row M. Eisenhart P Boyd, fl Soukup, F. Van flnda, M Jones, K. Kelliscn. D, Alien Lower Row R, Emmetl, R. Cook, L Montgomery, P, Bowen, B Ferguson, E, Schuttlollel mTRAMURALS The coveted plaque presented each year to the highest ranking group in intramurals went to Delta Delta Delta this fall. Kappa Delta was awarded second place. Major sports are run off in the gym at five o ' clock on week days,- minor sports are ar- ranged by the players. A full time sec- retary is employed by W. A. A. to manage its office work and keep its tournament records up-to-date. After each intramural sport has been finished, outstanding players are se- lected by the officials to play on var- sity teams. These groups play an extra varsity game and are recog- nized as the outstanding players in that sport. t3l71 WDMEH ' S SPORTS This year, the Council voted to change deck tennis to a fall sport and to add an archery tournament in the spring. Among the various activities of the clubs organ- ized by V . A. A., Orchesis is one of the newest additions. Orchesis is a club organ- ized of members interested m the modern dance. Twice a year, under the direction of Miss Bennett, modern dance instructor at the University of Nebraska, the club pre- sents a recital. The Christmas program held in Grant Memorial showed how the modern dance club has grown on the cam- pus. Each fall, tryouts are given to those who wish to join the organization. The W. A. A. cabin, located about nine miles northeast of the campus, is an ideal place for picnics and overnight hikes. It is open for use by any women students or faculty members with the payment of a small nom- inal fee to cover general expenses of the upkeep. This year, the Council voted to in- stall light and water, which makes the cabin a modern convenience. Gamma Phi Beta scooped in laurels in Nebraska ball Alpha Chi Omega is champion in soccer baseball Practice in three court basketball Ping pong draws intramural recruits •• ill I 1.1 IS I Loize Montgomery, new intramural director Sigma Kappa bowled themselves to championship Rifle club members attend target practice Orchesis, modern dance group, rehearses Riding club holds show Council members congregate before a meeting Betty Clements and Virginia Schwartz are best contenders in badminton Caroline Thompson and Jane Rowley won in deck tennis S ii»t; t349] The 1939 CORNHUSKER has aitemptcd to meet the chal- lenge that a yearbook is a luxury by presenting a student view- point on University of Nebraska campus life. The surveys on the university, the unicameral legislature, the Student Caval- cade, and the Student Union are the results. In appearance the CORNHUSKER has veered to a more modern layout, in keeping with its new ideas. Its former stiff-necked conservatism has somewhat loosened ' ts stays. And in all sincerity the yearbook was dedicated to Nebraska ' s major preoccupation, — agriculture. The photography has been exceptional due to an unusual staff, vitally interested in modern treatment of pictures. Bill Buchanan shot all main and sub-division subjects, advertising, and " Salute to Nebraska " pictures, as well as the infra-red shots of fraternity houses. Robert Hunt covered action and routine pictures, as well as some advertising subjects. Robert Sandberg contributed the informals of the beauty queen and candid shots. Paul Bradley furnished several photographs, the farmer picture in the opening division, and the opening shot to " Student Caval- cade " . Karl Clayton of John Oilier was responsible for the aerial scene and some farm scenes, Robert Berning supplied action pictures and photographed the legislature in action. The State Journal loaned the large track picture; some football players ' portraits, and some basketball pictures. In acknowledgement, the business manager and the editor have appreciated the interest and cooperation and patience of both staffs. We have enjoyed the services of Townsend Studios; Nebraska Photography Service; John Oilier, engravers of Chi- cago; Field, Hamilton 6. Smith, paper company; David J. Molloy cover plant of Chicago; and the State Journal, engravers and printers. I Ml 1 $1,000,000 13511 Driving Ddting .... Coking .... Spell Buying Power The college student of today is on important consumer in the business world. It is estimated that 11,000 Nebraska students re- lease $1,000,000 a year into the mart of merchandise. Dating alone means money spent. Average student spends for himsell and his date not less than $1.00 an evening in attendance at movies, parties, and restaurants. Picnics, dances with ' name bands ' , and excursions to football games increase spending rates. " Coking " , most popular Cornhusker relaxation, takes more small change than can be calculated as do cigarettes and con- fectionery. College clothing expenditure ranks high. Campus life demands a variety of clothing for sports, informal and formal wear. Transportation is an important item with agricultural, medical and city campuses far removed. Vacations and week- ends spell more gasoline, railroad tickets, and bus fare. What business today can neglect this potential source of student rev- enue? PREPARIIVG Best dressed man on the campus this year. Joe Stephens was reticent about his satorial success. From observation, he seems to like sports coats, and chalk-striped double- breasted suits. Key-note to his color choice is harmony. Taste in ties is essential to ward robe of well-dressed ■itudent Homburgs are pop- ular choice. Sports clothes for an in- formal date. r I ari 1 1 PREPARED Betty Bachman, best dressed coed of 1939, made some defi- nite conclusions about choice of clothing. To be well groomed, a coed must possess a few prac- tical clothes and vary them by colored accents. This blond sophomore chose blue as her favorite color. What the coed will wear on a sunny spring day For an afternoon tea dance the well-dressed coed chooses this ensemble [355] f Doctor Lawyer Merchant - Chief Ho tAaiier Wkat Yc»iir rliojieii profe !iioii «ir vocation may 1)« ' — llie «nie safe, sure nay to retirement and security is tlirouuh regular and steady savinjis in Life Insurance ! Begin now! You are young! Start your insurance program wliile you are in good health and while rates are low. Among the diversified programs offered hy the Bunkers Life (»f Nehraska, there is one to fit your own parti -ular needs. One you can jiay for easily, it will serve as a p«»sitive prolecti(»n for loved ones, a source of ready cash in linu- of emergency. and an a ssurance of a life income when you are ready to retire. Bankers life Insurance Mebra ka HOME OFFICE LINCOLN- -SINCE 1887 (3561 J±pace with changing ideas » ... but with unchanging ideals of fine quality and service m .:i i i!iil WMli L I !S C O L IS , NEBRASKA [3571 ft part of College Life. You guess which part it plays ... on! Invil) ' Ls To 1 Our Next PAHH or I ' ICNIC COME IN I,ET US SEKVK VOU BEACHLY BROS. B6337 Finest in Town COMPLETE ASSORTMENT CHOICE! STEAK— CHOPS— POULTRY FISH BEN HEITKOTTER ' S 1450 O St. CREDIT DELIVERY B12M FRED IVERSON FLOWER SHOP CORSAGES FOR EVERY STUDENT ' S FLORAL NEED Everything in Flowers 228 South 12th St. Telephone B-1310 L omplimentd Hank John PRINTING . . . Formal Bids Invitations • Annoiinoenienls Programs Personal Stationery 1 1 ' M) vi rs of Srrviri- H tlir Stiidnils • {Boifdiu li;i So. 1 lih Slir.l Phone B-I9I7 (368] PREVIEW OF OUR NEW DOWNTOWN STORE yviu ac45 Lyut in ront 1 For the convenience of our many patrons, we are enlarging our downtown store, putting on a new " face " , and beautifying and mod- ernizing the interior. Work will be completed about June 15. In the meantime — " business as usual. " PASTRY SHOP 1613-15-17 Farnam St. AT 1000 Good Food and Air-Conditioned Comfort at Both Locations Mpiiflmip-ToiiGS famous for fine foods Omaha OLD ENGLISH INN 5004 Dodge WA 7710 [359] We Have It We have for years iilUnl the needs of the Students at tlie I ' niversit) of INehraska. W •• appreciate tlieir patroii- ajj ' . and any time e can he of further service just ' all on lis. For any Scliool itv Print- iiifl Needs — we have it 1 Crested Slalioiiery 2 Gifts — Favors — Prizes 3 Office Fiirniliire t l ' riiiliii ; and Kii raviii 5 Kuliher Stamps — Seals 6 Huttons and Had es 7 Scliool Needs " Let George Print it " GEOrge bROS. 1213 N STREET B-3400 B-1313 Complete LAUNDRY SERVICE ZORIC CLEANING Call BEST LAUNDRY TOWNSEND PLAMONDON 2241 St. Phone B-7155 Ml Makes T |i« ' w r ilcrs i Addi iifr Mac liiiics HOIK ;in- SOLD TKADi: • • ,4H 7 vpvs Siipptirs Bloom 1 ' jM ' wr ' ilvv J Lxvh aiii»v 12. ' i No. 12lli 2-r,2. « at Reasonable Prices. You must be satisfied or we don ' t want your money. i.ulvrinii lit t rrilrriiilivs fiiil .Sorori ic.s THE 1 RANKLIN PRESS GADD ' S PKINTIN(; 225 .So. I.3ili Street I ' lioiic B-2029 BISMARK CAFE SANDWICHES — STEAKS MEALS 1330 O St. Hosiery costs Dad plenty, flsk HER or ask DHD! 13601 Tnr ||- IflittB DELICIOUS FOOD BEAUTIFUL BALLROOM COMFORTABLE LOUNGE GAME ROOMS READING ROOMS BANQUET AND MEETING ROOMS rLAN T«lt FIN«¥I«N AT NI«N 13611 Explosive! Different! fit It ' s Smart -Rough- SEASON STYLE LEADERS to be Clothing for Men Who Care 1 Priced among the low- Quality has no substitute, est yet smartest of them A Priced to meet the small- all. iK est student purse. i7°CLARKS22 50 1028 O Street Makeup clothing. as essential to woman as food and Lincoln Wheel Brake Service 1313 M STREET on, M(;ni wn day sioKAi.K AM) l KKl ; ItAirKKY AM TIKI-: SKKVICK w sni (; — (,ki;a.s! (; — i»()i,ism (; COMri.KIK I5KAKK SKKMCK U H)Y AM) I INDI.K WOKK l M)l VTOKS Ki:i Allti:i) l.l,i;( TUICM, SKKVU.K (OMi ' MTK mm; ok ;em;i! k, i ' rts WIIKIIS AM) KIMS lOK l»A.SSE (;KR CARS M) TKl .KS IIMTI.I) MOTORS Al THORIZi;i) SKKVICK s■|■Al■|o B-6885 1362 J THE NEW STUDENT UNION BUILDING DflVIS WILSON, ARCHITECTS Atiothvr One Of Our Roofs S- Sheet Metal Work GKKALD C. IvKAUSE WILLIAM A. KRAUSP: 64 YEARS IN I.I :OLl Its i Roof n e Have It. W liolesale Retail 20 YEAR BONDED KOOF. Tile — Slale — Asbestos — ( unipositiuii Roofiiijis All Types Siding Asbestos Briekole (Real Briek, Not Imitation) All Types Flat Koofiii-: All Types Sheet Metal W oik LINCOLN, NKB. 212 So. 9th Phone 2-1113 (;rand island, nf:b. Phone 678 The Kraiise Co. Smart jewelry accessories are indispensable in the college man ' s wardrobe. [3631 BRANDEIS Con idsmJtiaL TloJtsL Jb MARY COLLEGE M DO YOU KNOW where to find dainty frocks with feminine frills? Charming sport crea- tions with just the right air of casual smart- ness ' ' find all those other dashing styles for ex- citing springtime occa- sions? IN OUR SECOND FLOOR flPPflREL SHOPS, OF COURSE —and Charley University DO YOU KNOW where to find the classiest ties in town? The snappiest shirts, the smartest pa- jamas, socks and all those things you need for that " just right " ap- pearance? IN OUR FIRST FLOOR MENS FURNISHINGS SHOP Hodgman Mortuary 1233 K Street LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Dunlap Optical Co. We Appreciate Having- Served Students for 21 Years rHAUNCEY M, SMITH. Optometrist Phone B3167 120 No. 12th That smart topcoat may cover a pair of cords or an expensive cheviot, who cares . . . the coat ' s nice. 1 FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS • Fifly-oiie eiirs » Service Frey Frey Lincoln, Nebraska ( ompiimenLs of The MIDWEST Life INSURANCE COMPANY 0 LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Hmm . . . smell, this is guaranteed to make him do nip ups. During Your " (Bhi£}hL QoiisiJ ysiWiA ' You became very familiar willi tlie spendiil local anil Loii ; Dis- tance service fnrnislie l hy tills (Company. Should yon locale permanently in soiitlieasi Ne- braska, Me shall esteem it a privilejje to ser e you a ain. The Lincoln Telephone and Telegraph Company " A ISftnaska (.ttniptuty Svrvitt} Its Vvoplv " [365] ( DAnkiL Jai iiu ' OuidqjuwdsiJLdL. in. OMAHA HOTEL FONTENELLE 400 ROOMS WITH BATH FROM $250 University grads and undergrads all prefer the Fontenelle. Its beautiful rooms and suites, fine service and cuisine — and its sparkling entertainment in the " Bombay — Black Mirror " Room — make it ideal for week-end or over-night visits to Omaha. 3 Restaurants •THE BLACK MIRROR •THE COFFEE SHOP • THE BOMBAY ROOM OMAHA ' S WELCOME TO THE WORLD I36CI PLUMBING FUEL . OIL HEATING Call WENTZ B-1293 24-Hour Service 7 Days a Week ESTABUSHED 1884 Like us . . . candid photography is a hobby with many students. LINCOLN School of Commerce A Modem Business School Offering Specialized Training for a Career in Business MODERN METHODS UP-TO-DATE EQUIPMENT EMPLOYMENT SERVICE AIR-CONDITIONED CLASSROOMS For Latest Bulletins, Write ' President W. A. ROBBINS 209 North 14th Street. Lincoki. Nebraska ACCREDITED BY THE NATL ASSOCIATION OF ACCREDITED COMMERCIAL SCHOOLS t Trj State Typewriter Company DISTRIBUTORS WOODSTOCK TYPEWRITERS FRIDEN CALCULATORS VICTOR ADDING MACHINES SPEED O PRINT DUPLICATORS Sales Service Supplies Rentals 240 North 13th St. Jot. FINEST QUALITY Iten-Barmettler • We cordially invite Ne- braska University Students to visit the " World ' s Most Modern Bakery " when in Omaha. TEEZER si CRACKFRS I Nl Products • BAHMETTLER TEEZERS • BARMETTLER BUTTER COOKIES • BBRMETTLER GRAHAMS [367] T ie Store With, the Attractive Front " SKANS Farnam at 22nd OMAHA [868] In Memory of RAYMON I PIERSON, Jr. PIERSON ' S HAIR CUTTING SHOP 1231 N St. • TlitM-e is no iiiethud of pro- duciiifi electricity, or type of ownership — federal, munici- pal or otherwise that cmihl liring to «)iir customers better or cheaper service tlian they can get from the Nebraska Power Company ' Say il nilli " ojrj ' r.s " — • YOIU THANKS • Ol K PLKASl KK • VOUK SVIMPATHY II lintrii ' r your thniiulil linrrrs vnii fxprfsa it EICHE FLORAL CO. l;il I N Street Phone B-6583 PETERSON CLEANERS SRRVirK— COURTESY— RKIJ ABILITY PHONE 2-5252 27lli and R Sis. Lincoln, Nebr. " Daddy buy me some candy, " is still a habit of col- lege children. [369] For fifty-five years the Union Stock Yards Company has played its part in the build- ing of the State. Today as always, its plant offers to the live stock producers, a dependable and efficient service in linking the ranches of the west, with the consum- ing east. UNION STOCK YARDS CO. OF OMAHA SULLIVAN TRANSFER AND SI ORAGE IV10VKRS — SKHtKKS— I ' ACKKKS Fii« ' -I»roof Itiiihliiii:! . SeparaH- Locked Kooiiis Your (mxhIs Are Safe In Our !are ti 1 1( IS 301 (». i,i ;irm siuikt I ' llOMS U.2in, H-llll LINCOLN, GRAND ISLAND, NLBK. WESTERN GLASS PAINT CO. Incorporated DEVOE PAINTS LIBBY OWEN GLASS Artisis ' Maferiah 211-13 South nth St. LINCOLN, NEBRASKA " Mom, " and other sweethearts help the college-town florists . . . But they ' re worth it. [870] Piviiif llvadquurters Milwauliee Delicatessen 1419 O St. OPF.N TIIJ. IMIDNITE Youth needs exercise ... it helps work off steam. Paramount Laundry and Cleaners ZORIC GARMENT CLEANING SYSTEM This New Garment Cleaning System Uses the Most Perfect Cleaning Fluid Known. E GU.4R.41 TrE NO ODOR OR SHRINKAGE Expert Morp — You ' ll irvi It Htrt ' 837 So. 27tli Dial F-2306 Jhankdu iA, vfUufihinq i I The management extends greetings and appreciation to the students of Nebraska University for their patronage, as well as an invitation to ' come again " as often as convenient. A cordial welcome, and a sincere desire to serve, will always be waiting. HOTEL LINCOLN [371] Qonj JvcdidaiiDnA, io ihsL QloAA, o 39 FIRST NATIONAL BANK • • • NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE • • • CONTINENTAL NATIONAL BANK LINCOLN CLEARING HOUSE ASSOCIATION [3721 HOME OF MODERN CLEANERS INC., 21st G STS.— LINCOLN LINCOLN ' S MOST MODERN CLEANING PLANT You cjiii (IcpciNl ii])(ui tlic MODERN CLEANERS for tlic lii ;lu ' st type work- lii;ilisliip anil st ' i-xicc wliclhci- i1 be Sc ' hool rlotlirs or Korinal Kai-|iieilts tliPV will have thai fresh new aiipearniice when proeessed by this old reliable establish- ment. Modern Cleaners Leo Soukup Dick Westover 35th Year in LINCOLN Come Spring . . . girls in sweaters . . . flh! Spring. 1211 NSt. Th Wi Phone 04306 ifre " hoe ver oe ..y,,E ' :,LSHOE REBUILDING,:-;;, doors nest of Lincoln Thei e Home of Good Si Rebuilding • lnvisil l( Half Soling; • All kind! of Shoe Dyiii 9 Call for and Deli lodern Method Sh Repair Co. 1211 N St. 11 1 It [373] OMAHA ' S BEST POPULAR PRICED HOTEL 200 TYlDckhn., Tkwhf JwmLhhsitL (RoomA. With Private Bath $2,00 With Private Toilet L50 4 4 4 We invite a trial stop with us We know you will he satisfied 4 4 4 Conant-Sanford Hotel I9th Farnam, Omaha 1374 J Come Spring . . . boys in sweaters . . . just Spring. CHINA— GLASS — SILVER The Gift Shop of the West LAiiPS, pictiirp:s, mirrors China and Glass for FRATERMTY and SORORITY HOUSES — Monopraninied Pallerns in any pallcrn desired. OMAHA CROCKERY CO. OMAHA, NEBRASKA For Laundry and Dry Cleaning Th e Stiident s Choice Glob e Laundr Y , ACO£,iV ' .S R-6755 LARGEST FAMILY LAVISDRY 1124 L VAN SANT SCHOOL OF BUSINESS In its fori} -ninth year of edueational and phieenienl serviee CO-EDUCATIONAL Open All Year VAN SANT PLACEMENT BUREAU No fees to employer or employed lONE C. DUFFY, Owner 207 So. 19th Street JA-3890 OMAHA The BiiHer-Nut Family Mann f art ured by PAXTON GALLAGHER CO. OMAHA Celebrating is 7Sth Annirrrxary [375] Nearly 400,000 Men in 44 States Are Now Members — Join Them! WOODMEN OF THE WORLD LIFE INSURANCE SOCIETY De E. Bradshaw, Pres. Home Offices, Omaha ASSETS— More than $128,000,000 Ribbons and lace have their place. Are invited to our store and inspect our complete hne Microscopes Ophthalmoscopes Otoscopes • Baumanometers Tycos Sphygmomanometers B-D Manometers Haemacytometers B-D and Vim Luer Syringes Physician ' s Out Call Bags Office and Operating Gowns S dlafL SURGICAL COMPANY. Inc. Physicians ' . Nurses ' . Hospit.Tl and Sick Room Supplies Medical Arts Building. Omaha, Nebr. Phone ATlantic 5825 [8761 Standard Market SANDLOVICH BROS. Wholesale ProvLSLoners Corn Fed Meats Our Specialty ' Sperial Prices to Fraternities and Sororities " 1535 O Street Phones: B-6591, B-6592 Trousers, essential and peculiar to the male. ka, Bummer AIR-CONDITIONED DieseZ-Powerec BUSES on Through Chicago-California Routes The first fleet of Air-Conditioned, Diesel-Powered Buses in trimscontinental se rvice, iind the most luxurious ever built. Five-position reclining scats . . . only 28 scats in space for 37 . . . bagfrafie carried inside . . . free pillows . . . and no extra cost to passengers. Take an Air-Conditioned Vacation this vear ... to both the San I ' rancisio and New York World ' s Fairs for ONLY $69.95 round-trip ... to either Fair ... or to the famous plavfirounds in tiie W est and East. NVherever ou o, plan to ride llicse great new Cruisers. " In Service early in June " BUS DEPOT Nebraskan Hotel Tel. B-3888 a BURLINGTON TRAILWAYS 13771 Factory in a Meadow A DOZEN small Ford jilaiits dot the meadows within fifty miles of Dcailiorii. These are the ■■ illaf5e industries " — with win- il()W8 l)rij;ht in the sun and wheels turning to the harnessed energy of once lazy streams. Many of llirir workers are farmers who lov(- fine machinery. Xflcr harvest and hrforo f;reen- ii|i. tlioc fannir-workincn park llicir cars in nral rows hcside the plants. Inside, with the new- est, most modern machines, they huild Ford parts. With the money earned, they l)uy thai fertile forty just east of the |)asture lot — families ij;o to school ■ — houses grow wings — hams are filled willi provender and sheds with niachincry. These Ford families have one foot on the larxl and one in in- dustry. They raise food for them- selves and feel secure. They know that if slack times come, farm and garden will still pro- vide employment. Life is pleasant in the villages. Working conditions are almost ideal. Men do hetter work and arc proud of their contrihiition to Ford quality. It shows up in the fine performance and all- around dependahility of the 1939 Ford cars. FORD MOTOR COMPANY [878] " Ties for the guy, that gals buy, " which is a bad idea like this poem if I finished it. 1911 1939 USE Fairmont ' s Ice Cream and DAIRY PRODUCTS They " re Pasteurized for Your Protection The Fairmont Creanierv Conijjany Lincoln, Nebraska Phone M-2397 rWENTY-EICHT YEARS EXPERIENCE ii TRUST SERVICE =300 The First Trust Company of LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Once again " MOLLOY MADE quality and work- manship " scores as the 1939 C«)rnhusker is cased in a MOLLOY MADE cover from THE David J. Mollov Plant 2857 N. Western Avenue CHICAGO. ILL. [379] $1,000,000 Per Year Spent by Nebraska Students TAP This Large Market Through the DAILY NEBRASKAN ABLE J. H. POLICK. Mgr. Phone B-2772 221-231 No. 14 yjoWL (pAudm TlmcU ' PROGRAMS ANNOUNCEMENTS WEDDING STATIONERY CARDS Will Be Carefully Hundleil bv Us Just Call B- 1672 BROWN PRINTING SERVICE 234 So. 11th St. LINCOLN One of those sport jackets go well with odd skirts. Lots of them on the Nebraska campus. LINCOLN ' S LEADIN(; THEATIJES Nebraska Stuart Lincoln Extend Their Compliments To The Class of 1939 m To Every N. U. Class We Extend Our Sincere Appreciation and Pledfie Ourselves To Keep the Hijih Type of Entertainment As in the Past. DIAMONDS It lakes many years of Iruining and study to know what is ( hialily in Diamonds and it ' ' s mir kaowleiliie of (ioins that is onr proterli«»n when pii ' - -has- in a rin from this store. Platinum or 14K Gold " H AM1LT( N— GRUEN— and ELGIN WATCHES SARTOR JEWELRY CO. 1301 O St. Lincoln, Nel)r. GKILL HAKBEK SHOP JACK aiul ;ENE HOLMES Holmes Recreation Farnaui at 16tli 1)1 UK I II iiih: ON .41 i. sroKTi i, It h: rs BILLIARDS I ' OCKET BILLIARDS rssi] Second Hundred Years— To have served the farmers of America for one hundred years in the manufacture and sale of high-quality implements is to have created an obligation extending far into the future. We recognize this responsibility and appreciate the privilege of service it affords. Our pledge, as we pause at the begin- ning of the second hundred years, is that this obligation will be fulfilled. The confidence of agricultural America, gained by a rigid policy of offering quality equipment at a fair price, is the most cherished possession of the John Deere organization. John Deere Plow Company Omaha, Nebraska Quality Farm Equipment Since 1837 1382] Castle, Roper Cr Matthews C H. ROPER SONS MORTICIANS LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Safe Dependable Quality Meadow Gold ICE CREAM CHEESE BLTTKK MILK Keniarkablo Record oi ' Siislainetl Service to the Pet)ple i f l.irK ' ulri Over a Period of 40 ears Beatrice Creaiiierv Conipanv UNIVERSITY DRUG G. L. McMillan I llli ;iiul S Sircels B-3771 Shoes . . . the things they put on feet, except when (a) Sleeping (sober) (b) Swimming (on purpose . . . also sober) (c) going barefoot. OPEN ALL NIGHT NEW ENLARGED BOOTHS lierc llic Sln lciil s Like lu Lnl (Jiiiilily IIa t Substitute I I 111 illKi O .St . H-78S7 EKlublislird Niiielpen Nint Try Our FAMOUS ACME CHIIJ .Scric Jiili fur our Vc.vJ SlHSl Varty I ' riccd ;il 20 - piril, 55i- (|iiarl, ()o - per liall ' gallon, Miul SI. 25 per .illon Dinners. Liinclies. Sandwiches. Steaks and (;iii p ►pell Stiiidavs uikI E eiiiiiijs I raders in Fanr Pastr iiiid l arl Spe ' iallics ACME BAKERS Open K er i av Until MidnlKliI I3l!t O Street B-7»36 I3S3] • • • 100,000 • • NEW and USED TEXT BOOKS REFERENCE BOOKS NOVELS DICTIONARIES RARE EDITIONS Sjowh Tyhnoj i I BUY AT M M ' S COLLEGE BOOK-STOR JOHNNY JOHNSEN STUDENT HEADQUARTERS FOR A QUARTER CENTURY Enjjiiieeriiig and Artist Supplies Laboratory Sets Fountain Pens Zipper INote Books History Paper Stationery Jewelry Pennants College Supply Store S. (;. RANCK, l ' ii | . 1135 " R " Si. Lincoln, Nebr. PBK s and people like me have one thing in common . . . school stuff. I KXl I USE THE BUSSES AND STREET CARS FOR SAFE AND ECONOMICAL TRANSPORTATION The Lincoln Traction Company THE MOOIN Many old bay-wincloued grads Forget their knowled f soon Bui a lot of old eh aska Dads Say they ran ' l i ' orprel the IVI«M n. The Best for I.ess STEAKS and CHOPS Juist a Bite Homemade Ice Cream FKESH DAILY and Boy ' . Oh, Boy! Uhat Siiiulaes! IT ' S A DATK AT THE MOON You get out of this item just what you put into it. Any if our profs will tell you the same thing. [385] GREATEST TYPEWRITER ever pro- duced! With graceful, sweeping modem lines— Royal ' s new glare-proof finish and many other sensational Features of tlie Future. This New Easy-Writing Royal will save time and money for any office — pro- duce better typing, easier, faster! MAR61N Most amazing feature ever presented on a typewriter! No more hunting of margin stops. On Royal ' s New No. —ayxd only on this advanced typcuriter— MAGIC Margin docs it easily, instantly— auto»:u(ica y. No fuss— nofret! C icfe— the margin ' sset! •Trfiilc Mark ROYAL more than ever — World ' s No. 1 Typewriter GIVE IT THE, DESKITST Try tiic New Easy-Writing Royal tioic. Judge its value in terms of the work it does in your office. Phone us for complete informa- tion. There ' s no obligation. NEBRASKA TYPEWRITER CO. Distributors 130 No. 12 St. Phone B-2157 Lincoln, Nebr. i:«i;i FINE FOOTWEAR It ' s a fact we all know THAT " Smart Style and Craftsmanship make the difference in Personalities " J. SHNEIDER SON 210-11 Sharp BIdg. Phone B4567 Pliariiiacy FOUNTAIN — lANCHEONETTE I ' KESCKII ' TION PHARMACISTS STUAKT BMX;. — LINCOLN GREEN ' s WALL PAPER PAINTS - - GLASS Artist ' s Supplies Gifts 1527 Street Milady ' s dancing feet are housed in typical college shoes, always comfortable and smart. The Kellison Furniture Company is a privately owned small store where you can always Imy for less. Our operating cost enables us to save you money jn any- thing you want in FUKNITl HE. KIGS, I LOOI{ COVERING. STOVES AND WASHERS Come to Lis Willi Your House Fiiriiisliiiiijr Problems our Cri ' dil Is (,i i d Kellison Furnidire Company 20«-212 So. I lih Si. B-4994 [387] JAHN OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 817 West Washington Blvd., ChloaKo, ill. - Telephone MONroe 7080 Con m rcial ArlliU, Phologriphcrt and Maksri ol Fin Printing Plataa (or Black and Colors 1888] Much of Your Photographic Success Depends Upon the Quality of the DEVELOPING and PRINTING m m ' ' Years of Study and Experience Are Responsible for the High Quality Service Rendered By NEPHO LABORATORIES " 226 South 11th Street At Most Drug Stores Phone 2-1943 No outfit IS complete without one of those cagy new hats. Every Nebraska Coed has several. The " American Plan ' — More and more is meeting the requirements of student groups, profi ' Sisioiial and business interests in llie pnxiuction of puhlicutions, offiee and personal stationery, pro- grams, invitations and annoiinre- nients. " Anit ' riian Print Hays ' American Prindii Company B13SI LINCOLN 130 N. 19ili [389] j: lU ' W oocl ' s D airv Stores ntanu nrttir ,s ,. l)AII{ -MAI)K-|{lil AD in TTKK iioMi. M ni; :a dv Ki: (Hi: M ISnIllrrx ' f FRIGID FILTEKF.n MILK •All. ()m:k i.incoia • 2626 No. 48tli Slreel Pliime M-3224 CHARLES ELCE SON LINCOLN. NKI5KASKA (.vrllfii ' d l.ihriiry Hoiikhiiiilvrs We Make Sclnxil. College and Piihlio Lihrary Work A Specialty CAR STORAGE GASOLINE GREASING WASHING OPEN DAY AND NITE Lincoln ' s Largest Sery ' ice Sfafion KINSEY TIRE AND PARKING CO. 1400 M STREET III. : f5| 1 ' iV B ' 1 L 1 Ui.ll vW 1 L, miA p ' Did you ever look inside a lady s purser ' You 11 be reminded of a lost and found department. GRAND HOTEL MR. F. MAC VENN, Prop. Comfortable Rooms — Reasonable Prices COFFEE SHOP MRS. MARY JO MAC VENN Organization Dinners a Specialty Fraternity Jewelry hisi inia " y.s (iiul i ' .harni:- ( Hill (is Diiiiir I ' roiirains I ' lirty i ' dinrs liirilalitHis Slatiinwrv Write f..r FHKK TATALOG G. W. ' Buck " Buxton, Representative 705 Oakland Avenue Iowa City. Iowa L. G. BALFOUR CO. F.ictorios .it AUlcbofO. Massachusetts [89U] l)lll-s Toiletrie; Sundries CHEAPPER SYSTKM, INC. i.lnaprr hi i ' riri- 1 htly ! 132S » STKKKT LINCOLN, NKHK ASK A TKLKI ' IIOINK HI 717 N« need l« he piixzleil . . . no need to wonder where to hiiy . . . the hest phiee in Lincohi is your " Cheapper Urufi Store " where prices are roek- hottoni everyday . . . where you j;et the last drop of vahie from your h Mar . . . and where liie merchandise «»n huy, whether it I»e Drugs, (Cos- metics, Sundries, Cigars, or Tohaccos, is always Quality Merchandise! WHY PAY MOKE? Olson C LSON IjONSTRUCTION " BUILDERS " I,l :oLN, EBHASKA Co. Ila e heen conlrihuting to the growth of this community for oyer 7 0 years. Calls for modern printing. See us for printing, letter shop work, mailing lists, and specialty ad- vertising. BETZER CO. 819 " O ' LINCOLN k MAhhu] ! You will look better, feel better, be better, when you put on your expertly cleaned and reshaped clothes — if we do it. Call BUTLERS CLEANERS M-1679 One Day Service fl silver fox fur really does something for the girl. It ' s an expensive little trinket fellows! [391] You ' ll Meet Nebraska Men At The College Style Center i A New Car for a New World I Studebaker Champion ISeiiest Finest, Loivest Price Car Saves yoii lOc t i ' ' ic m; ovci-y " MSdline dollar. . r(ii-f licauty. ilistiiii-t ion and fine wurknianship than any other h) est i)i-iee eai-. lirilliant team mate il ' Stmle- liakef ' s famous ( ' oiiimandef and I ' i ' esident. See tlie new Champion . . . dri e it . . . h)w down pay- ment—easy ( ' . I. T. terms. Club sedan, illustrat- ed, $700 delivered at factory. South Bend. Ind., including Fed- eral tax. for a .Sliidebaker Clianipion Coupe compleleh equipped and delivered al faelory. Soulli Mend. De Brown Auto Sales Co. Lincoln, Nebraska. Sport jackets are definitely an asset to the col- lege man ' s wardrobe. Americans Foremost College Monthly The Awgwan VIRGINIA GEISTER, Editor LEONARD FRIEDEL, Bus. Mgr, r393] V s: Predominant Favorite We wouldn ' t need a patent on Hotel Blackstone hospitality if we could get one. Nobody has been able to copy it yet. Nebraskans, young or old, always find that typical and genuine welcome here that makes Blackstone service so outstanding. Just five minutes from downtown Omaha, it is Nebraska ' s favorite residential and transient Hotel. You ' ll see your friends in the Dining Room, the Coffee Shop, or the congenial Chatterbox Lounge. Hotel Blackstone OMflHfl, NEBRflSKfl UNDER SCHIMMEL DIRECTION 3Bth and Farnam Streets |:i:mi Greeting cards, to say nothing of comic valen- tines, take a lot of our pennies. 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 Latsch Brothers 1124 ■■0 " Street FOUR GENERATIONS OF HOUSEWIVES PREFER ,.71 Great grandmothers, grandmothers, mothers and daughters have been baking bread, cake and biscuits with VICTOR FLOUR f o r nearly three quarters of a century. The rea- sons for their prefer- ence — will be your rea- sons for preferring this perfectly blended aerated flour. So next time you order Flour — be sure it is VICTOR FLOUR. FLOUI THE CRETE MILIS St. CI ETE.NEB. I PREMIUMS WITH VICTOR FLOUR Read abouf them in every sack! You will also prefer VICTOR CEREALS CREAM FARINA • VICTOR CREAM FARINA • VICTOR FINEST OF WHEAT • VICTOR ROLLED OATS Try these line VICTOR CEREALS. You ' ll discover a new delicious- ness in cereals! And they ' re extra nourishing! Attractively packaged. THE CRETE MILLS CRETE, NEBRASKA [3951 SWEET MOMENTS The making of good candy is a work of art. The eating of candy should be an enjoyable sensation — camparable to the meditation over a fine painting or the reading of a good book. It should be one of the niceties of life and enjoyed as such. For forty-four years we have endeavored to make our candies so good that they can be enjoyed with a zest of real happiness — whether for your- self or as an attractive gift to someone. All of our materials are purchased with the idea of making our candies the purest, the finest and the tastiest obtainable anywhere. As candy is a concentrated food, eating too much at one time may be satiating. We advise you to eat a little candy every day and to re- member in eating candy in modest quantities it is health- ful. Rightly used either as a dessert at meal time or as a bracer between meals, good candy can become a real source of enjoyment, and at the same time, a healthful and invigorating food. GILLEN S BONEY " Good Candy Makers " LINCOLN. NEBRASiCA fl candy bar now and then builds up that needed energy for burning the midnight oil or other things. We Are Always Happy to Serve You , , Come in and Renew Acquaint- ances . . . Thank You. CO-OF BOOR AND SUPPLY STORE 1229 R Street L-9302 Lincoln Nebraska SHORTHAND IN 30 DAYS DOES NOT COST— IT PAYS Complete Se cretarial Training DICKINSON SECRETARIAL SCHOOL OMAHA, NEBRASKA i;i;iiil You1l be proud to own a Pontiac ♦♦ People who know motoring value say— 1700 P Street Sidles Pontiac Inc B-7108 YOUR UNIVERSITY FOUNDED IN 1869 RUDGE GUENZEL CO. YOUR FAVORITE DEPARTMENT STORE FOUNDED IN 1880 ff here 1 . U. Students Sho } fl hat is a necessary accessory in the business world so college men buy lots of them. I a!i7 1 One Year of F r lend ship Deserves Another and Another Yes, after another year of priceless friendship with University of Nebraska students, faculty members and ex-students, we feel that nothing would be more appropriate than for us to resolve that our past year ' s pleasant relations is only the beginning of an inseparable friendship. Emmett J. Bieger, Manager Hotel PAXTON O OMAHA, NEBRASKA T Affiliated NATIONAL HOTELS l.-cisj Music experts acclaim it ' a magnificent instrument " mwmu Combines Victor Record and radio entertainment ft smart shirt and tie give that old suit a new ' e4 t%t lease on life. I Mil TUXEDO PARK On tlif Banks of llie HI lie River CRETE. NEBRASKA Boatiiiji Bathintr Fisliinj CABENS FOR RENT Dance Every Evening Ion Mli en)iiy ;i :uMti4Mi nt TUXEDO PARK Has automatic record changer and Electric Tuning This great instrument lets you delight in your favorite music and artists whenever you please. It has Gentle Action Automatic Record Changer . . . Feather-touch Crystal Pick-up . . . 10-tube radio has Electric Tuning. Price includes $9.00 in any Victor or Bluebird Records you choose, other Victor Record Society benefits. Schiiioller Mueller Piano Co. LINCOLN 1212 O St. B6721 EASY TERMS LIRERAE TRADEIJSS [399] One of the thirteen modern Lin- coln Safeway Food Stores. This store is located at 17th and M. We take great pleasure in extending our Compliments and Best Wishes to the students of The University of Nebraska. SAFEWAY This going steaay acinands a few extras. Doesn ' t it Grant? A lleiidezvoiis with Joy iBjoju a ' a, QPwcDLaisLdu " ( ' realors of tint ' Confections " LINCOLN, NEBR. America ' s (lelel)rated Con feet ions jCUf 6cA;AZet — Printing Party Invitations and Program Social Stationary Wedding Announcements 238 North 13th Street Phone B-4500 I-IIKII " Preserve the Present for the Future " Originality, personality, together with technique contribute in making our portraits superior " TOWNSEND STUDIO 226 South Eleventh Street I4U1J SCHOOL DAYS KODAK DAYS AND WE ARE PREPARED TO SUPPLY ALL YOUR NEEDS IN THE KODAK LINE Kodak quality always maintained when we develop, print or enlarge your film. Either High Gloss or Velvetone prints at the same price. • • • EASTMAN KODAK STORES Inc. LINCOLN. NEBRASKA IF It It h It It Prescript; Candie Founta: s Servirt ' you waul s Qualily you want s I ariety you waul s Tlie lltitisnul vou want •i Something Better you want ons s n Gifts Toys Cosmetics CALL DON MAniSON ' S Bradfield Pharmacy lAnroln ' s Hinfivsl l.illlr Ih-piirlmriil Slorr FRICK DKI.IVKRY IKKI-. DIl.lN IK PhoiH- I 2. ' i. .) Party lavora liyure biy in a college town. LiuJ) More B.D.O.C. equipment and it looks like serious business. «-- « »» .. jor- " nniiiiii(iiiiii,i„„5g OkhL A company alert to advanced methods with improved service to both its Policy- holders and Representatives Lincoln Liberty Life INSURANCE COMPANY Lincoln, Nebraska JOS. flLBIN, Secy, and Genl Mgr. T ie kide Yoiive Been Expecting EXPERTS HAVE PROVEN that Maximum Riding Comfort - -Smartness in Styling — B UICK ' S THE DUY B " Priced to Meet the Family Budget " 13th and Q St. FRED S. SIDLES MOTORS INC. b7027 [403] Any Way You look At It- IT ' S IJNCOI.N ' S OUTSTANDIfNC; HOTFX The (lornliU! ker ' ' s |ii)| iilarity with Nrl r;is!v:i iiirii iiiid Moinen, hoth in and out of scFiool, is no acoidt-nt. This leadersliip was gained l)y providiui;. liir«)nirh di1i j;enl elTcni and vears of exj»erien« ' e. th ' appealing; atmosphere of ecdh-ge life that is over present here. Trathtion:!!!). all important Nehraska fiinetions lake plaee at Hotel ( ioi ' Mliui-ker. ' I ' lisly I ' lislry .S7i(» Cvorfiimi Ifnoiii Coffi ' f Sh ii I ' rivnti ' Parly Roitnis Hi Uiin in Sonlinii H(H) UiiUvuliKil CitliTinti iir (.(ni(lilli ni ' (l Rrslinirauls diiil (,iif ' st litfotiis HOTEL CORNHISKER IJNDKK SCIIIM ll!, DIMKrTION 14(M| •I.F.O " Bed " EDDIE " Jun bluth In the FALL In the WINTER In the SPRING After AH:- ' IT ' S THE ORCHESTRA THAT MAKES THE AFFAIR What a pleasant way to spend one ' s allowance. Ah! me. THERE5 CREAM 3 fel N E VE RY 3 DRO P OF , ' - H ' OMO DENIZED MILK [405] Good sport. Smart clothes. Good business. SpoJtiwsia Li f For MEN AND WOMEN Complete Military Outfitters LINCOLN ARMY STORE 202 S. nth B4484 SEA RS.ROEeUCK AND CO. VOIJR LINCOLN SIOKL Shitp at Srurs unit Savr! Wlier ' I ' ri -«-h . rc M :l l.o« anil ( luilily . luu h lli li 101 1 " () " Si. Lincoln. N.l.ruska ( OHHESFONDENCE COURSES on COLLEGE. HIGH SCHOOL, ELEMENTARY LE ELS For Those Who Wish lo Continue Their Sliuly Outside of the Classroom ,f Seleclion of Suhji ' cls to Please a Variety of Interests The Univer itv of Nehrasl ii UNIVKKSITY EXTE SIO DIVISION I ' tir I ' lii-tlicr I lit (H ' liiiilioii .-iililrt ' sn V. . Kl 1.1). Dirrtlor Station A LINCOLN, NKBUASK A IIUOI f DODGE lUXUHY IINEII SfECIAl SEDAN, ' SIS DEllVEtED IN DETHOII. . . FEDEKAl TAXES INCIUDEO...SPAIIE THE, WHEEl AND All STANDAUD EQUIPMENT INCLUDED... STATE AND lOCAl TAXES EXIHA Mowbray-Lyon Company Switch tit Ihnlfir atu! Salt ' Mitnf 246 NORTH 12TH LINCOLN, NKBRASIvA [407] vsihijiPdnq io Tl laksL ihsL Jimjd iBclWwdwl 1 . Adequate space 2. Smart Appointments 3. Tasty Refectory Service 4. Luxuriously Smooth Floor 5. Patrons You Enjoy Being with 6. Modern Music in the Modern Manner TURNPIKE " Pleasingly E::clusive 6 Miles South on 14th " Charmingly Beautiful " ' J »A tMIIWto«M« Kt, jJE SI The beginning of a pleasant evening. They do look enthused loo. All That Glitters Is Not Gold Aiifiiist. ' 39. " Hovs " will !).» at luMiie in tlioir ii« ' w !il r» ' . TIk- pillars of thai iirw lu:iiii- vill hv made of the same keen fashion authority that has always lr«l (]oeds to depend upon our judgment. We are merely pidisliiu up our (foM. HOVIAND SWANSON 1408] AK(yur. ( jui- o- " feo-. " Tiv , HiVt TtU«X lA OAX CAA, tftL44 C.«U jj u . tycH ay- f« - -fvve Co-jVA to [409] U)M SmiUmf S i ioL Again CHRIS BECK and FIRESTONE take the lead by giving you amazing values for vour every auto.notive necessity! Get your car ready now for a glorious year o! driving. We have Firestone Champion Safety- Lock, Cord Body and the new Gear Grip tread tires, Firestone Extra Power Battery. Tire and Tube Repairing, Battery Recharging, fluto Radios and House Radios, all sizes, Phillips 66 Gas, all Grades of Oils, Car Washing with warm water, fluto Lubrication the factory way for YOUR car, Roline Brakes. Expert Electrical Engineer in Charge of Electrical Work, and 2,000 other items for YOUR car and convenience. 1200-1204 P St. LINCOLN. NEBRASKA Tires JiMjdons. Batteries CHRIS BECK ' S (VJuinsL yjoiL " ' siL ihsL Ssi t JoA. qaa . " OPEN DAY AND NITE PHONES B-6949 B-6940 This professional shakedown gets a good sup- port from students. National Cash Registers are solving merchants problems throughout the world, wherever money and records ore handled. New and improved systems are ready for your inspection on all types of accounting problems. Call or Write NATIONAL CASH REGISTER COMPANY M. I). NOLAN, SuUs iinnl Sdlfs StTvifi ' 1425 M St. B-5027 Lincoln, Nebr. 11101 Smiling We Greet You! Enjoy the Privilege of Fine Foods If ' s A Date At Meradifb ' s HAMBURGERS! STEAKS! CHOPS! " buy ' em by the sack " BILL MERADITH Between 13th 14th on South STUDENTS! ATTENTION! University Glee Club We Make Glee Club Coats, Choir Robes, Dental Robes, and other Group Ensembles ' m i IPiMiULIill .UiK ' lIliillllJI Great Cathedral Choir Largest and Oldest Distributors of Cotton Garments and Costumes in Lincoln since 1906 1235 N Street MARY JANE Phone B-2658 [4111 J oh ihiL SiihvksL— For many years Dehner Boot Company has been of constant service to their cus- tomers. Their excellent workmanship plus highest quality material has all gone to- ward the effort to please their customers always. CUSTOM MADE BOOTS BOOT JACKS SflM BROWNE BELTS OFFICERS CAPS SPURS UNIFORMS Dehner Boot Company OMAHA, NEBRASKA Nebraska still proviuc.-, yuud hunting. That back to-nolure sport is good for the soul. EARL E. MAY SEED CO. SHENANDOAH, IOWA EARL E. MAY SPECIAL MESSAGE Nebraska ' s J. Sterling Morton made Arbor Day a National Memory. Nebraskans should plant trees, shrubs and roses. As a native of Nebraska, and an alumnus ot the University ct Nebraska, I want each and every one ot you to remember that trees, shrubs and roses Irom the Earl E. May Seed Company at Shenandoah, Iowa will give you excellent results in the state of Nebraska. 5es) ' W]%he% fo All Nebraska Alumnae, EARL E. MAY SEED COMPANY Trustworthy Seeds and Nursery Stocks " 1412) d!B»lC«:B4ICa:7ATJ4:ll X ]tlBI!l I VMi ii sVi;rY oi ' -x i;j: i: a n° k a " I ' N ' I ' UNI o K i: u I I, II I - 1: ■ 1. 1 . i; o i. n. n i: i: ■: a s k a (allEqG HighSchool Annual s li Photo -Enqravinq Calor-Plales Lilhoqraphinq Prinlinq Baokbindinq Stale Journal Prinlinq Co. LincDln.Nebr. I ■ ■ I s i 1 i s H i r4i3i PERSONAL AND GENERAL INDEX flarni, William H 132. 139 flbboti, Margaret 64. 262 flbel E Dwighl 135. 226 Bbel, George P 128, 230 flbel, Helen L 192 Abrahams. William 129. 148 flckerman. Elinor M 64, 296, 298 fldair. Betty I - 90, 208 fldaros, Arthur E - 129 Adams, Butnell H 295 Adams. Harry 1 133 Adams. Jams N 218 Adams. Paul V 128 Adams. Robert E 130, 137, 139 Adams. Ruth E 64. 222 Adams, Vayden 1 136 Aden, Robert L 128, 202 Adkins. lohn 1 134, 214 Aeshbacher. William D 287 AG COLLEGE BOARDING CLUB 280 AG EXECUTIVE BOARD 36 Aggen. Dick 127 Ainlay. George .254 Akin. Eleanor 208 Akin. Elfie 90 fllam. Harold H , 135 Alder, Homer 308 Aldnch, Keith R 136 flldrich, Robert S 134. 194 Alexander. J. Bruce 305 Alexander. Mary C 192 Alexander. Robert E 64, 254, 154 Alexander, W. Van 256 Alexis. O. Harold 127, 296. 144 Alfred. Phyllis V 64 Alison. Warren F 90. 206. 325. 322 Alger. Rita G 64. 124 240. 154 Alger, Robert R 64 Allen, Dorothy A 347, 237 Allen, Gerald D 131 Allen. lames S 290 Allen. Jane 314. 208 Allen. John A 64 Allen. Neil C... 134 Alles. lack B ... 136 fllmquist. Alpha 19 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 186 ALPHA GAMMA RHO 188 ALPHA KAPPA PSI 282 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA 281 ALPHA OMICRON PI 190 ALPHA PHI 192 ALPHA SIGMA PHI 194 ALPHA TflU OMEGA 195 ALPHA XI DELTA 198 ALPHA ZETA 283 fllsbury, Everett E 134, 216, 309 Amen, Robert 1 127 Anawalt. Roger G 129. 254 Anderson. Alice 221 Anderson, Berge A 207 Anderson. Bert S 287 Anderson. Donald E 90, 292, 303, 137. 136. 139. 148. 248, 322 Anderson. Edward H 214 Anderson. Eleanor 64, 210 Anderson. Elmer A. 64 Anderson. Forrest E 242 Anderson. Gladys 19 Anderson. Helen 1 90, 210 Anderson. Her C 267 Anderson, lames B 64. 254 Anderson. lohn D 64, 213, 289 Anderson. lohn E 290 Anderson, Lewis R 64, 285, 230, 88. 182. 172 Anderson. Marie 102, 221 Anderson, Orpha 194 Anderson, Robert L 132 Anderson. Thomas _ 295 Anderson. Walton R 64 Anderson. Wayne P 242 Anderson. William B 146 Andreason. Ivan E 135 Andresen. Andrew 1 283. 147 Andreson. William H 330. 230. 176 Andres. Harris C 322 Andrews. K. Norman 135 Andrews. Wilson 64, 216 flnkeny. Harry R 136, 214 Anthony. Charles R 133 Anwyl. Richard R 90, 139, 230 Apgar, Marie 237 Arbitman. Mary 64, 291, 250 Archer. Paul A 131 Armbruster. Allan fl 131, 202 Armstrong. Alan 322 Armstrong. Ellen A 90, 293, 186 Armstrong. James L 134, 202 Armstrong. Maxine M 253 Armstrong. Phyllis 1 218 flrterburn. Lola M 64 Arthur. lack D 128, 141 Arlus. Charles 136 Ashburn. lack W 331, 325, 322 Ashcraft. William C 256 Ashton. Courtney S 192 fishworth, Allen A 134, 230 Askey. Bernice H 262 Askey. Dorothy M 192 ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS 37 Athey. Myrna fl 64, 295 Atkinson. Betty 90 Atkinson. Daniel E 280, 133 Atkinson. Rosemary E 265 ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL 321 flubert. George 1 128 flugustin. Harold 200, 201, 182 Austin. Albert 134 Austin. Howard C 132 Austin, lane F 210 Austin, Mary 64. 224 Avery. Robert 129, 176 flWGWAN -1 14 Axtell. Charles W 297. 131 Axthelm. Deon D 127. 154 B Bachman. Betty 1 186 Bachman. Carlton C 64 Backemeyer. Lucille 1 64. 300 Backlund. Brandon H 135. 230 Bacon. Harold N 133, 216 Baier. Dwight 131 Bailey. Max H 140. 146. 184 Bailey, Raymond E 64 Bailey, Robert D 90. 136. 140. 146, 149, 214 Baud, Donald W 133. 216 Baker. Claudia 1 294 Baker, lames M 234 Baker. Jean K 192 Baker, John C 137 Baker, Mary L 90, 288 Baker, Montee R 90, 283. 310, 216 Baker, Phyllis B 192 Ball. Louis C 234 Ball. Mary L 224 Ballantyne. Lois L 90, 264 Balliet. Roy K 131 Baltensperger, Dwight 133 Bamesberger. Karl W 135, 200 Bamsey. Virgil F 135 Banks. Clint C 254 Bannister. H. Marjorie 154 Barbour. Wilburn 230 BARB AWS BOARD 38 BARB COUNCIL .,39 BARB UNION ...,40 Barger, Howard 129, 297 Barneby. Lauren R 130 Barneby. Walker S -.134 Barnes. Russell Y .136 Barnett. Marjorie L .240 Barney. Chauncey E 49. 299 Barrett. John R 133 Barrett. Neomah H 190 Barrows. Gilbert A .280 Barry. Bernard -129 Barta. Leroy 1 133 Barta. Robert L 140, 146, 149 Barth. Donald B 197 Bartling. Beatr ice 1 253 Bartling, Lorraine K 253 Barton. Francis R 129 Bartu. Milo W ,132 Barlz. Charles A 126. 147 Baskins, Charles W 127. 230 Basse, Kermit G 133 Basye, Wendell M 131, 272, 197. 155 Bates. Mary B 64. 240 Baley. Robert W 140 Batz. Ruth 64, 262 Bauder, Mildred F 265. 306 Bauder. Ruth M 36, 65, 171. 265. 281. 296. 300. 314 Bauer, Ray M 65. 135. 234 Bauer, Rudolph 135 Baumann. Herbert E 200 Baumgartner. Albert M 134. 248 Baumgartner. Imogene U 65. 237 Bay, John 1 307, 133 Bayles. Donald D 213 Beachell. William A 309. 216 Beachly. William L. 65. 126. 245 Beadle. Rowena M 124 Beard. Ruth A 221 Beard. William I 136 Beardsley. Marian M 90, 313 Beattie. Jessie G 133 Beaty. Betty C 192 Beaty. Frances F 65 BEAUTY QUEENS 158 Beavers. Mary L 65. 237 Beck. Eugene D 65. 184 Becker. John D 40. 128. 133 Becker, Richard H 135 Beckwith. John H 116. 133. 216, 307 Bedell. Alice A 198 Beede. Charles G , 245 Beerman. Barbara J 192 Beerman. Phyllis fl 192 Beeson. Betty B 65, 250, 291 Beeson. Ethel B 208 Beethe, Raymond C 127 Beezley. Paul J 213 Beezley. Wilbur B 65 Beggs. Cleo 157 Beghtol. Martha V 221 Behm. Forrest E 133. 325. 330 Bell, C. Marguerite 222 Bell, Dale W 132 Bell, Forrest D 131. 234 Beltzer. Joanne 210 Benker. Jack 129 Benjamin. Milton H 232 Benn. Harold W 34. 35. 655, 216, 217, 274. 310 Bennett. Chester D 128. 254 Bennett. Mary E 224, 272 Bennison. Marian 221 Bensang. Teodonco C 65 Benson. Betty J 192 Benson, Donald G 135 Benson, Grant fl 130 Benson, Louise M 183, 224 Bemley, Harland D 65, 131. 148 Bereuten. Robert L 125. 139. 148. 258 Berg, W. Barton 65, 213 Berggren, Eunice R 293 Berggren, Gertrude F 192 Bergman. Virginia J 262, 347 Berner. Eleanore A 192 Bernstein. Robert 131 Berquist. Martin V 292 Berry. Frederick S 322 Berry. Henry W 19 Besch, Lucile 218 Bessire. Howard D 132. 155 Bessire. Rex W 125. 148. 305 BETA GAMMA SIGMA 284 BETA SIGMfl PSI 200 BETA THETA PI 202 Beuttell. Victor M 134 Bever. Eldridge D 280, 310, 312 Bevins. Robert W 135 Bieber. Bruce A 230 Bierbower. June 90. 102. 112. 264, 291, 303 Bierman. Harvey E 229 Bierman Quentin H 308 Bierman. Russell 65, 189. 308 Biernbaum. Annette 156. 198 Billar. John F 133, 189, 309 Biggs. R, Loren 65. 216. 283. 310 Bignell. Edward E 65. 322 Bignell. Louise F 208 Biles. William 131, 256 Billesbach. Lois M 314 Boltolt. Russell H 131 Bingenheimer. Jack R 35, 172, 182, 254 Bintz, Robert fl 65 Birch. Martha E , 208 Bird. Jane 186 Birk. Barbara fl 154 Bisgard. Richard 226 Bishop. Claude B 132 Bishop. Dwight 128 Bishop, Mavis H 65, 221 Bitner, Charles D 135 Bittner. Jack W „154 Bixby. Katherine 1 240 Bixler. James M 290, 132 BIZAD EXECUTIVE BOARD 41 Blackstone. Alice 1 208 Blackstone. Harlan C 267 Blakewell, Robert 127 Blandenship. Robert G 292 Blauluss. Alyce L 111. 224 Blazkovec. Libby R 154 Blazkovec. Lillian A 154, 295 Blecha. Arthur E 135, 148 Bhxt. Roy E 290 BLOCK BRIDLE 310 Blocker. Harry E.. ,127 Bloom. Charmian E 264 Bloom. Leo H 65. 213 Bloomingdale. Mary L 65. 237. 298 Blue. Wayne L 133 Blumhorst. Virgil C 134 Bobbitt. Settle M 65 Bock. Linden F 305 Bodie. Fred E 65. 141. 184, 322 Bodie. Thomas M 90. 139. 184 Boettner. Erven E 125. 131 Boldman. Frances V 65, 88. 176. 210, 275, 313 Bollard. Robert B 132 Bomberger. Walter A 133 Bon. Lorraine M 262 Bond. Elaine P 293 Bonham. Dwight D. .40. 55. 39. 125. 131, 139. 148, 292 Bonham. Marion C 66. 292 Bonham. Shirley M 264. 295 Bonnell. Esther Lee .281. 298 Bonsall. Harold M 130. 254 Boone, Merritt A. 116. 189. 308. 309 Boothe. Frederic B 248 Bordy. Norman 246, 341 Bordy. Philip E 246, 131 Borgens. George J 127 Borman. Harold F 133, 312 Bornemeier. Feme V 66 Bornemeier. Ruth E 66 Bors. DeLoris M 65. 186 Bors. Juian 90, 256, 285 Borski. Anthony fl 130 Boslaugh. Leslie 234 Bosley. Warren G 139. 129 Bottorl. John A 290 Boucher. C, S 30 Boucher. Jane E 221 Boughn. Charles E 128 Bowen. Pauline E 66. 205. 346. 347 Bower. Donald E 127 Bowers, Marian L 224 Bowman. Dean 131 Bowman. Harriet 1 192 Boyd. Eleanor M 192 Boyd. Pauline 347. 224 Boyer. Richard G 130, 213 Braasch. Vernon C 134 Bracketl. Jane J 66, 124, 293, 300 Bradley, Paul L 90, 108, 146, 154, 202, 41 Bradley. Ray A 194 Bradley. Roy W _ 90 Bradstreet. Marian 1 37, 175 218. 306 Brainard. Warren 131 Brant. Leona C 205 Brant. Celhyne 205 Bratt. Elliot C , 134 14151 Bralten, Reba N 66, 183. 208 Brega. Edwin 132. 230 Brehm. Milton D 135 Breraers, Marian E 124, 192. 306 Breusr, Slanley M 113, 127 Breunsbach. Maurice C 131 Brewster, Stanley M 35, 66, 88, 125, 152, 245, 274, 275 Bridge, Charlotte fl 224 BRIGADE STAFF 125 Brigham, Beth V 237 Brigham, Beula B 294 Brmegar, lane N _....293 Bhnegar, Thomas E 310 Brion. Mary 198, 293 Bristol. Leonard C - 128 Brix, Harry P 135 Broody, Jelferson 66, 310 Brock, Charles 1 325, 326, 344 Brodahl, Loren 136 Brodrick, Bryce C 189 Brodrick, Ronald F 202 Brogan, Thomas E 131 Brokaw. Ruth L _....288 Brolsma. Marion P 90, 295 Brookley, Charles C 130, 242 Brooks, Harold. ' 27 Brooks, Lee C 230 Brooks, Theodore L 129, 230 Brower, Robert 1 13 ' Brown, Anna E Brown, Bette Ann 221 Brown, Betty G SM Brown, Beverly A 262 Brown. Bonnie 1 66, 264 Brown. Carole E ' 86 Brown. Chester M 213 Brown, Evelyn M 298 Brown. Frances fl 183. 253 Brown. Joe C 66, 230 Brown. John E 66 Brown, lohn L 135 Brown, LeRoy C 133 Brown. Margery 1 205 Brown. Paul F 90, 245 Brown. Raymond 66. 108, 116. 154. 246. 283 Brown. Rex 90. 189. 309, 310 Brown, Thomas 90, 214 Browne. Ruthe N 66, 265, 293, 303 Brownell, Robert W 254 Brownlee. lohn T 66, 202 Brownson. Elwyn. 129 BroyhUl. Roy F 90, 202, 282 Bro2, Sidney M 131 Bruce. Willis N 134 Bruckner, Max D 136 Bruner, Howard D 66 Brush, John H 66, 234 Bruss, Oren 134 Brust, Robert P 134, 138 Bryan, Joseph 134 Bryant, William C 135 Bstandig, Paul 1 130. 284, 289 Buch, Werner 234 Buchanan, Bill ]. Ill, 134, 175, 245 Buchholz, Clarence F 133 Buckendahl, Estella 309, 304 Buckendahl, Carl _ 129 Buckman, Sarah S 208 Buechel, Lloyd 1 130 Buehler, John R 135 Buehner, E. Margaret 154 Buell, Bernard T 130 Buethe. Clarion 133, 280 Buhrman, Dale 130 Buller, Laurence 91, 280, 283, 310 Bulling, Vernon C - 133 BulliB, Donna M 124, 192 Bullock, Catherine L 91, 183, 186, 35 Bullock, Mary B 186, 286 Bunker, Willard F 129, 258 Burchess, Eugene W 128 Burden, Charles S 299 Burdell, Frank F 129. 139. 144, 230 Burgess, Betty I 224 Burge, Floyd 134 Burgeat. W. Burton 134 Burgner. Betty I 190 Burko. Lawrence S .66 Burke. Lola 293 Burkholder. Paul 298 Burlington, lames ...,130 Burn, Bonnie 66, 237, 276 286. 301. 346, 347 Burn, Natalie V 237, 314 Burnett, Emory P 134 Burney, Dwight W 134. 242 Burnham, Helen C 210 Burns, John B 141, 256 Burns, Pete 305 Burruss, Robert L 245. 322. 325. 328 Bursik. Donald 129 Bursik. Lester L 66. 214 Burt. Claudine 66. 154. 208. 297 Burtch, John E 66 Busard, Kathryn M 240 Buschow. Ruby M.... 314 Bush. Charles F 135 Bush. Oscar W 127 Busker. Jules M 131, 139. 144 Butler. Edward P 130. 139 Butler. Robert I _....134. 197 Butt. William A 91. 248 Buttery. Richard L 136, 148, 149 Bulz. Robert J 130, 132, 232 Byers. Robert C 234. 295 Byron. Harriett L 66, 250, 322 Cadigan, Thomas K 135 Cadwell, Gaius 149, 322 Cady, Richard E 67, 234 Cady. Thomas E 128 Cahill. Catherine - 222 Cam. lames F _ 128. 230 Cam. Patricia 67, 240 Calhoun, Edward H 113, 132, 197 Callahan, Leslie 289 Callan. Claire A J31 Callahan. Leslie 67. 40 Calhhan, Bill .. .67, 137, 226, 325, 327 Calnon, Jack F 138 Comeron. George 182, 265, 285 Comglia, Rosario 91 Camp, Lewis M 283, 311 Camp, Roy 1 132 Campbell, Bruce 67, 112. 254, 274, 303 Campbell. Dorothy M 22 i Campbell. Murray 131 Campbell. S, Woodville 237 Campbell. Stuart 245 Campen. George 135 Canheld. Allen 127 Cannell. Jack A 134 Caplan. Jerome 129 Card. Dorothy 67, 205 Carey, Joseph 128, 194 Carlberg, Robert 135 Carlisle, Willard 130 Carlson. James C 127 Carlsen. Joe B 245 Carlson. Arnold 67, 311 Carlson. Donald 91. 214 Carlson. Evelyn 67, 296. 298 Carlson, Millard 136 Carlson. Raymond 137, 148 238,280 Carlton, Martha 304 Carnahan. Jean 205 Carnahan. Robert 130 Carothers. John 130 Carper. Charles 132, 133, 197 Carraher. Charles ..131, 155 Carrel, James 135 Carrie Belle Raymond Hall 262 Carslens, Frederick W 290 Carter, Betty 240 Carer, John 67, 248, 280 Carter, Victor 147 Carter, Willard ; 128, 148 Cary. Betty 218 Casady, Horense Ill, 221, 281, 346 Case, Robert 137, 139 Caslord, Dpris 208 Cashen, Russell 295, 307 Castle. Jack 140 Gates. Jack 129 Gather. Myers 85, 268 Catlin. John 135, 245 Cattle, John 67, 133, 141, 144, 146, 147, 248, 322 Cavender, Myron 133 Cecon, Lllhan „ 91 Chase. Dorothy _ 221 Chailee, Lynno 67 Chain, Prlscllla 124, 37, 221, 306 Chait, Edwin 341 Chaloupka. Donald 134 Chamberlain. Phyllis 67, 88. 170. 176, 276, 277, 286, 300 Chambers. Mary 224 Chambers. Richard 134 Chambers. Robert 67. 202 Chaney, Dan 67. 230 Chapin. James 267 Chapin. Robert 67. 267 Chapman. Harold 133. 280 Chapman, Ruth 192 Chappell, Elliot 132. 295 Charnock. Virginia 115. 222 Chase. Mabel 205 Chait, Robert 232. 340 CHEERLEADERS 341 Chenowith. Harry -130 Cherry. L Dwight 133 Chestley. Rhoda 71. 293. 306. 364 Chestnut. Wallace 132 CHI OMEGA -204 CHI PHI 206 Childs, Mabel 300 Childs. Milton 132. 300 Chindvall. Edward- 200 Coote. Lyle 216 Christensen. fllvin 67, 125, 147, 216, 310 Christensen , Hazel 314 Christensen. Jack 130, 144 Christensen. Willard 134 Christensen. Donald 132. 312 Christiansen. Ethel 295 Christiansen. Louis 128 Christiansen, Helen 293 Christie. David 197 Churchill, Alice 67, 262, 297 Churchill, Marjorie 67, 112, 286. 303 Cimlel, Reynold 67. 189 Claney, Marjorie 264 Clare, Leland 139, 322 Clark. Caroline 91 Clark. John 129 Clark. Lyle F 189. 308 Clark, Lyle L 301 Clark. RoUo 91, 213 Clark, Ruth 198, 286 Clark, Wilford 292 Clarke, Betty Ann 190 Clarke, Ritchie 67, 139, 146, 226 Clawson, Dean 132, 139 Clay. Carroll 128 Claybaugh. Helen 42, 38, 281, 293, 296 Clayton. Jeonette 253 Clemans. Virginia 91, 124, 37, 169, 183, 240, 306 Clements, Betty 37, 67, 262. 276. 347 Clements. Dwight 256 Cleve. Eugenia 156 Cleveland, Carl 67, 248 Cleveland, Charles 67 Cline, Dorothy 124, 221 Clinger. Melvin 134 Clizbe, Mary 67, 205 Clopine . Maxine 294 Gloss. Helen 91, 198 Cluck, Millard 134, 245 Clyce. Muriel 91, 262 Clymer, Louis 216 Cobb. Robert....- 197 Cockle, George 130. 202 Cockle. John 130, 144. 202 Cockle, Mary Anna 35. 91, 208 COED COUNSELOR BOARD 286 Collin. Dallas 133. 280, 309 Cohen. Floyd 129. 246 Cohen, Lawrence 261 Cohen. Robert 140, 149, 261 Cohn. Leonard 261 Colborn, Robert 133 Cole, Jack 254 Coleman, R. N 305 Coleman, Virginia 237 Coles. Robert 128 Coley. Floyd 134 COLL- AGRI-FUN 173 COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE 44 COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 45 COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 46 COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY 47 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING 48 COLLEGE OF LAW 49 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE 50 COLLEGE OF PHARMACY 51 Collier, Eleanor 198 Collins, Eldred 136 Collins, Everett _- 133 Colvert, Raymon 68 Colvert, Randal _ 214 Comerford, Mary 205 Corastock. Wilma 124, 183. 210 Gondii, Harry 135 Condon, Gayle -136 Condon. Shelley 340 Conn, Fletcher 130, 295 Connett. Robert 135 Conrey, Richard 128 CONSERVATION AND SURVEY. .57 Constable. Erie 39, 40, 68. 284 Conway. Betty 198 Cook. Barbara 262 Cook. Catherine 68, 198 Cook, David 136 Cook. Elaine 293 Cook, Elizabeth „ ..91. 210 Cook. Jean 221 Cook, Ruth 347 Cooksley. Leo 108. 116, 140, 147, 189. 308. 310 Cooper, Edgar -. 133 Cooper, John 127 Cooper, Lois 68, 198 Cooper, Patricia 210 Coordes, Ruth 218 Cope. Alice 287 Copple. Newton 131 Coppac. Lora n 130 Cordes . Theodore 267 Cordes . Verna 237 Gorman, Irvin 134, 280 Gorman, Orris - 134. 280 Corn. Bruce 130 CORN COBS 235 Cornell. Leonard 136 CORNHUSKER _-..l 10 CORNHUSKER COUNTRYMAN.... 116 CORNHUSKER FIELD COMPANY 139 Cory, Jack 289 Cory. Max 130 Coulal, Francis 91, 248 Coulter. Victor 128, 134, 254 COUNCIL OF RELIGIOUS WELFARE 287 Courtenay, Irene _ 198 Covey, Kenneth 131 Cowan, Peggy Anne 91, 221 Cox, Donald 68, 290 Cox. Earle — 189, 309 Cox. Lucille - 205 Cralt, Charles _ 137, 230 Cramer, David 139. 184 Cramer. John 91, 123. 149, 305 Cramer, Marion 314. 224 Cramer. Wayne 133. 197 Crampton. Roger 127. 139 Crancer. Ray 130 Crandall. Barbara 265. 293 Crane. Marcel 131 Crawford, John 267 Crawiord. Lois - - 237 Crawford, Raymond -134. 189, 309 Crellin, Ambrose —129 Crites. Mary - 190 Crockett. James 41, 289 Crom, Richard - 133 Cronquist, Vern - 128 Cropper. Walter 194 CROPS JUDGING TEAM 311 Crosby. Horace 68, 202. 299 Crosier. Donald 91. 189 Cross. Elizabeth 208 Cross. Ormond 58, 267 Crosson. Raymond 68 Grouse. Murray 127 Crowley. Waller 135. 148. 149 Cruise, Ray 68, 216, 173 174, 283, 309, 310 Cummer. Harriet 68. 224. 276. 306 Cunningham. Arthur 128 Cunningham, Everett 68. 229. 284 Cunningham. Leo 129 Cunningham. Roger 35, 36. 91. 169, 171, 182, 216, 310 Cunningham, William — 68 Curry, Leia 68, 262 Curtis, Leo —101, 305 Curtis. Phyllis 192. 293 Curtiss, Howard 226 Gushing, Marion 68. 186, 281, 293, 300 Gushing, Tom 234 Cutler, Algeo 91. 254 14161 Dalt. Benjamin C 140, U7 Dahl. Dewey D 133 Dahl, Marvel fl 19, 68, 281, 301 Dahlslrom. Holland G 136 Daigger, Louis fl 116 DAILY NEBRflSKflN 112 Dale, Barbara 205 Dale, Ruth 304 Dalling. John 68, 206 Dalton, Bernard 1 68, 136, 146, 149 Dalton, John F 131 Dalton, Warren K 135 Daly, Helen fl 205 Daly, Lenore 306, 205 Daly. Mary L Ill, 192, 347 Dame. Ray D 254 Damewood. Ivan 136 Danley. Earl E 135 Danner, Helen E 306 Daub. Harold 1 128, 139. 258 Davenport. Robert J 134. 144, 232 Davey, locqueline M 262 David, George 1 68 Davidson. Betty 1 210 Davidson. James fl 197. 322 Davidson. Samuel H 139. 261 Davies. Tom L 135. 197 Davis. Albert T 68. 226 Davis. Charles C 197 Davis, Charles R 197 Davis. Gerald W. -111. 127 Davis, Helen C 34. 35. 68. 81, 112. 210. 211. 301 Davis. lack E 197 Davis. lanel L 205. 306 Davis. lerald B 202 Davis. John R 68 Davis. Leon W 202 Davis. Loa 101. 293 Davis. Max B 136 Davis. Norman C 133. 216 Davis, Richard 91 Davis. Stephen A 133 Davis. William E 68, 197. 272. 322 Davison William C 226 Dawes, fl, Neil 68. 308, 311 Dawson. Harwin 322 Day. Ben Alice 198. 314 Day. Elizabeth T 68, 192 Day, Frank E 91, 155 Day, Frank H 254 Day, Robert G 133, 147 Day, Warren B 136, 144. 145. 214 DEAN OF STUDENT AFFAIRS 32 DEAN OF WOMEN 33 Deats. Claude. Ir 289 Deaver, Keith C 135. 144 Debban, Richard A 129 deBrown. Richard C 35. 91. 112. 119, 202. 303 DeBusk. lack S 128 Deck. Byron R 131, 232 DeForest. Thelma 1 294, 301 DeFriuter. Robert E 139 Deger. Everett C 69, 176. 254 Dein. Charline 1 291 DeLashmutt. Harry D 133. 254 DeLatour. D. Jane 39. 287. 296. 306 DeLong. Doris L 116. 208. 314 DeLong. Neal T 69 DELTA DELTA DELTA 208 DELTA GAMMA _ 210 DELTA OMICRON 288 DELTA SIGMA PI 289 DELTA TflU DELTA 212 DELTA THETA PHI 290 DELTA UPSILON _. 214 DeMers, John D 131 Denning. Reuben H 69. 194 Dennis, Leola 294. 347 Dennis. Phillip W 69, 133. 147 DePutron, John C 129, 214 Derr, Donald H 242 Derr. Robert 1 280 Dernckson, Warren E 131 DeTar, Stevia 1 296 Delmer, Arnold F 308 DETONEERS 149 Deurmyer, Catherine J 208 DeVore, Harry E 132 DeWoll, Jim G 245 Dey Ermand, Donald E 140, 149 Deyke, Elaine E 92 Dickerson, Margaret G 92, 240 Dickerson, Roy L -.133 Dickey, Gerald A 130 Dickson, Donald G. 130 Dickson, Margaret E 69. 301 Dickson, Russell 128 Diedrichsen. George 134, 280 Dienst. Marian 1 222, 287 Dietze. Elizabeth E 190 Diller. Rachel E 185 Dillman. Louis A 184 Dineen. John F 131 Dirks. Leonard F 69. 127, 254 Dirks, Marjorie 240 Dixon, James 1 133, 189 Dobbins, Donald W 305 Dobbins. Paul H 40 Dobbs. Sterling L 140. 141, 148 Dobney, Marion - 192 Dobson, Adna 42, 92, 254, 322, 325, 328 Dobson, Ruth 69 Dodd, Jack 242, 325, 326, 338, 339 Dodge, Erwin fl 311 Dold. Harley N - 189 Dolezal, Margaret J „ 281 Domalakes, Edward F 127 Domingo. Clilford E 296 Domingo. Harold I 133 Donald. W 128 Donley. Leon C 127 Donnelly, Eldon E 128 Donnelly, Mane K 198 Donnelly. Peter J 128. 266 Donovan. Jack P 144 Donovan. Kathryn L 237 Dorbrandt, Pearle E 208 Doren. Donald M 135 Dority. Lawrence E 133 Dorrance. Joseph W 133 Dorsey. Rollin M 132 Dosek, Edwin F 213 Doty. Richard M 202 Douglas. Beth L 222 Douglas, Marjorie P 222 Douglass. Edward T 133 Dow. Herbert V 242 Dowling. Jack R 92. 226 Doyle . Raymond F 308 Dreibus, Robert R 59, 255 Dreller. Karl H 129 Drewes. Robert W 267 Dreyer, Harold 132 Drown, Kenneth E 257 Drummond, Hope 205 Dudley, Charlotte P 294 Dull. Betty fl 38, 39, 92 Duflield, Dorrence T 134 Duley, Phil D 127 Duncan, Bruce 245 Dunker. Leonard R 92. 214 Dunn, Betty J 208 Dunn, Walter E 194 Dunn, Warren H 194 Durbin, Lee J 131, 139 Dutch, Betty J 92, 221 Dutcher, Birney S 128 Dyas, C- Richard 135 Dye, Joe 139, 245 East, Leonard L 134, 248 Eastman, Dons P 59 Eaton, Margaret M 253 Ebeling, Richard D 128, 139 Eberle, Donald E 127, 297 Eberly, Burton 134 Ebzerly. Kenneth E 128, 254 Echelmeyer, Lawrence E.. .127 Edeal. Dean W 92, 280. 308 Edelstein. Robert fl 251 Eden, Irene D 59, 254, 281, 301, 347 Edholm, Charles H 128 Edison, Edward 135 Edison, Elizabet..h 59 Edson. George D . - 131 Edwards. Leslie S 131 Edwards. Tom M 197 Edwards, William T 127, 202 Egger. Kennith R 289 Eggers, Hollis R 253 Eggleston, Delia F 92 Eginton, Betty fl -186 Egle, Eugene W 132, 229 Egleholf, Kenneth H 156 Egley, Fred. Jr 69, 197 Egly. Donald C 133 Eiche. Edward P 136. 295 Eighmy. Helen E 254. 294 Eiler. Keith E- 127 Eilers. Esther J 224 Eisenhart. Elinor H 92, 186 Eisenhart. Hugh W 232 Eisenhart. Kenneth D 69 Eisenhart. Marjorie M 69, 186. 347 Eisenstatt. Leo 245 Eitel. Henry G 139 Ekblad. Beatrice C 39, 69, 38. 296 Ekblad. John E 92 Ekblad. Victoria J 38. 281. 296. 306 Ekeroth. Clarice, 92, 262 Ekw all, Kenneth L 69, 284, 289, 296 Ekwall. Velma 37, 38, 39, 69, 216, 284. 295. 313 Elam, Frank fl- 134, 230 Elf, Royal G 131 Ellors, Russell fl 254 EUiott, Elizabeth L 224 Elliott, Glenn E 133 Elliott, Joe B 232 Elliott, Robert B 69, 255, 322. 334 Elliott. Thomas S 232 Ellis. B lane 208 Ellis. Kenneth W 41, 232. 282 Ellison. Wayne W 136 Ellsworth. John fl 92. 197 Ellsworth. Robert L 292 Elman. Martella J 69, 250 Elmborg. Loraine E 59. 237. 235. 313 Elseller. Dorothy E 59 Elsen. Stanley J 134, 251, 309 Elwonger, Clarence M 133 Emerson, Clement 132 Emerson, Lulubel 224 Emerson, Warren S 287 Emmett, Rosemary K 264, 347 Emmons, Baird Ellis 131 Emnch, Richard C 128 Emrich, Roger fl 138 Engdahl, Wallace E 131, 254 Engineers Company fl 135 Engineers Company B 135 Engineers Company C 136 Engineers Company D 136 Engineers Staff 126 Englund. Merrill W 35, 92, 169, 226, 303 Enyeart, Lois fl 156, 208, 209 Enyeart, Wayne fl 69, 292 Epperson, Harrison fl 59, 125, 145, 147, 154, 214, 272 Epstein, Shirley L 250 Erck, Martin N 287, 299 Ericksen, Wilamene 92, 111, 205 Erickson, Gerald 140, 149, 266 Enckson LeRoy A 134 Erickson. Theoda 70, 192 Ericson, Frederick W 127 Ericson, L- Lucille 92. 222 Ericson. R- June 70. 300 Eriksen. Lillian P 252 Ervin. Carl E-- 133 Essam. Duane R 40, 102. 140, 147 Essman, Raymond 131 Essman, Stanley F 310 Estomin. Alton 1 133 Etmund, F. Ethel 293 Ettinger. Jane M 70, 190 Eubank, Genevieve ...,253 Evans. Evan F 70 Evans. Keith D 135. 213 Evans. Robert E 140. 214 Eveland. Merle E 293, 309 Evers. William E 132, 141. 144 Eversman. Arthur R 135 Eversman. Helen 1 190 Evinger. James M 226 EXTENSION DIVISION 55 Eyen. Joseph M 70. 290 Eyen. Michael J 70. 257 Eynon. Wilham H 256 Eyre, Oswin D 92, 206 F Fager. W, Warren 242 Fahrenbruch. Robert 127 Fairchild. E- Howard 129 Fairfield. James G 136 Fairley. Ruth M 309 Fairman, Fred F 134. 230 Farmer. Dorothy M 190 Farmer, Gavin B 134 Farmer, LeRoy R 128. 325 FARMERS FAIR 170 FARMERS FORMflL 171 FflRM HOUSE 216 Farrell, Joan R 70 Farrell, Maurice E _ 129 Farrens, Don S 290 Farwell, Ralph fl 133 Fastaband, Henry L 132 Fate, Jack S 125, 188, 245 Fate, Richard E 156 Faulkner, Clark W 139, 230 Fausch, Harold K 189, 309 Fausch, Wallace 189, 133, 309 Faytinger. Richard D 92, 248 Feaster, Keith B 128 Feber. Roy C 134 Federle. Maxine E 70, 306, 313, 222 Feehan, John J 40 Feelhaver, Minerva M 297 Felber, Neal fl 128, 214 Fenster, Charles R 280, 309, 322 Fenstermacher, Robert C 92, 141 Fenlon, Bob B 70. 131. 248 Fenton. Bob P -197 Fenlon, Larry B- ,129 Ferandsen, Emily ,...19 Ferguson, Betty J 205. 347 Ferguson. O Gail 314. 222 Ferguson, Robert H 197 Fergusson, John D 130 Ferris, John B 267 Fetter, Jeanne 70, 240 Fetzer. Bernard fl 130 Fidler, Paul F 70, 36. 215, 310, 340 FIELD flRTlLLERY BflTTERY fl ,133 FIELD flRTlLLERY BflTTERY B , 133 FIELD flRTlLLERY BflTTERY C,.,134 FIELD ARTILLERY BflTTERY D ,134 FIELD ARTILLERY STAFF 126 Fields, Sara C 208 Filley, Edith 38. 70. 293. 296. 300 Finch. Merlyn C 229 Findlay, Ethelyn B 309 Fink, Lewis 297 Finkelstein, Aaron J 155 Fisher, Daniel J 214 Fisher, James R 127 Fitch, Walter W 70 Fitz, Don D 216, 334, 335, 336 Fitzgerald, J 131 Fitzmaurice, Donald E 134 Flammang. Joseph B 127 Flannigan, Chester 127 Flannigan, Ethel C 254 Flannigan. Gibbons E 135 Fleetwood, Robert L 137 Fleetwood. Virginia 70. 124, 168, 174, 221, 276, 286 Fleming. David W 127 Fleming, Harold W 133 Fleming, L _....130 Fletcher. Alice S _ 70 Fletcher. Arch C 267 Fliesbach. Chester H 70. 245 Flood. Frances R 129 Flovance. Kirk B 305 Florence, Ronald ,. 290 Flory, Jean 92, 205 Flory, Robert L 92. 108. 133. 182. 225. 285 Folsom, John D 92. 120. 137. 139. 146. 202 Folsom, Willard W 130, 202 Fonda, Howard E 136 Floral, Frank G 70, 194 Floral. Joseph F 70. 194 Ford. Helen E 70 Foreman, Arthur H 248 Forke, Avery E HI, 214, 272 Forrester, Jay W 70, 141, 287 Forrey, Margaret L 156 Foshender, Bentley J 131 Fosbury, Betty E 314 Fosler, Gail M - 129 Foster, Hubert - 70 Foster, Leroy -136 Foster, Marcia I 222 Foster Margaret C 70. 190 Foster, Sydney _ - 127 Fox , George — 128 Fox, William R 230 Fraenkel, Stefan 1 248 Francis, Raymond L 129 Francis. Vike A 132 H17) Frandsen. Emily M 294 Frank, Carl L 295, 307 Frank, Eldon D 322 Frank. Muriel N 250 Frank, Patricia 210 Frank, William R 245 Franklin, Alice V 190 Franklin. George I 132 Frantz. Elmer V - .312 Frantz. F Ivan 283 Franzen. flrdra A 136, 229 Fraser. Joseph J _....I37, 139. 144. 146. 214 Frazier. Willis E _ 140 Fredenhagen. John 138, 139, 226 Free. Doyle H _ 133 Freeburg. David H 131 Freed. Charles R _ 232 Freeman. Mildred M 287 Freeoul. Leslie J _ 127 Frei. fillen F 242 French. Ivan M 130. 139, 296 French M. Holli ...s 70. 154, 262 FRESHMAN BAND 142 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL 336 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL 332 Frey, lean E 237 Frey. Mono W 295 Fricke. Johanna R - - 186 Frickey. M. Lorayne 208 Friedebach, Lois 92, 221 rriedel, Leonard L 115, 139, 261 Frisbie. Lav rence 1 134, 216 Frischer, George K 115, 261 Frilzler, Ken Carl 70, 238 Froenkel, S J 304 t-rohch, Louise A. K 311, 262 Froman. Harold G 134, 280 Fry, Lucile E - 237 Fuenning, Paul ™ 156 Fullen, Woodrow W 258 Fuller, William C 136 Fullon, Marian E 253 Furr, Houghton 93, 202, 322, 340 Furstenberg, Jack L 130, 245 Fuxa, Edward 128 Fye, Marjorie E 93, 222 Gaba, Herbert F 134 Gabarron, Gines A 138, 148 Gabelman, Warren H 133 Gaden, Nellie F 240 Gaifney, Don J 71, 258 Galloway. George H 71, 254 GAMMA ALPHA CHI 291 GAMMA LAMBDA 292 GAMMA PHI BETA 218 Gannon, Robert J 71, 274, 152, 202 Ganz. Dale B 93, 214 Ganz, Stuart H 261 Garbers, Arthur H -....40, 135 Gardner. Charles 133 Gardner. Kenneth H 130 Garey, Carroll L 71, 283, 216, 173 Garey, Robert W 127 Gorrels, Dale R 132 Garrett, Gene A 40, 112, 303 Garrison, Leon M 132 Garst, Dale E 131 Gartner, Helen C 192 Gates, Gid W _ 127, 248 Gates, John R 136 Gates, Robert L 71, 292 Gauchal, August C 130 Gausman, Kenneth W 200,135 Gausman. Virgil E 133 Gavenman. Lawrence L 136, 261 Gaver. Mary H 208 Gayer, lohn H 134, 194 Gee, Hazel E 71, 294 Geesaman. Edgar R 130 Gehlker, Robert F 132 Gehrl, Walter 128 Goier, Jacob G ' 1 139 Geiger. Fred I 133 Gelssinger, Verne E 154 Gelsler. Virginia 71, 114, US, 301. 240, 119 Gellally, lack C 213, 341 Golwick. Robert A 136, 256 George, Warren D.. 135 Gerhard. Donald W 287 Gorlolf. Gerald 130 Garslb, Ann L 71. 171. 36 Gelscher. Edwin A 290 Gellman. Curtis W 132. 232 Gibbon, Harold W 138 Gibson, Elizabeth B 218 Gibson. Marion 210 Gibson. Melvin R 133 Giflen. Kenneth S 289 Giles. Lois E 71 Gill, Anna B. .309 Gillan. Ralph H .290 Gilland. Richard D 133 Gilmore, Frank A 131 Gllmore. Keith W...116, 133, 189. 309 Gilna. Clydp A 134 Gingery, Burnell E 133, 309 Ginsberg, E, Harry 246, 133 Gish, C William 71. 202, 322 Glandon. Clare E...134, 147, 189, 312 Glantz, Melvin N 71, 147, 216, 310 Glen, Jack P 35, 93, 234, 297 Glenn, Dorothy 35, 93, 224, 313 Glenn, Elmer E 71, 287 Glenn, Fern 1 71, 293, 295, 309 Glesmann, Richard E 133 Glover, Herbert F 202 Goble, Eldon F 133 Goering, E 301 Goetowski, Paul 325, 331 Goetz, Jane 71, 250 Goetz, William A 297 Goetze, Harlmann 129, 230 Goeize, John W 230, 301 Goldenstein, Erwin £ 134 Goldmg. Bill R 197 Goldsmith, Bob W 133. 232 Goldstein, Leonard E 132 Gonzales. Donald I 71. 146. 147, 183, 194. 195 Goodale, George C 71 Goodding, George V 36. 93, 171, 173, 210, 283, 311 Goodding, Richard D 133 Goodman, Frank 71 Goodman, Helen E 301 Gostas, George A 295 Gottberg. Gilbert C ,128 Gottula. Vernon W 71 Gould, Merle L 135 Grabow. Dons B 222 Grace. Ward P 193. 213 GRADUATE COLLEGE 53 Grail, Philip J 135 Graham, Glenn E 194 Graham, Shire 138, 139 Grandmougin, Arlene L 186 Gram, Allyn C 136 Grant, E. Lorraine 124, 221 Grant, Lorraine V 93, 208, 314 Grant, Maxine 93, 210 Grant, Phil E 93, 232 Grapski, Ladislaus F 130 Gratopp, Charles C 129 Graves, William D 71 Gray, Amy F 93. 205 Gray. Denver D 71, 128, 147, 300 Gray, Doris E 71, 134. 300 Gray. Duane S 295 Green, Dwan 71. 172, 182, 256. 257 Green, Elizabeth A 208 Green, Joan D 205 Green. M. Beth 198 Green, Melville F 135 Green. N. Patricia 208 Green. Norman E 246, 132 Green, Paul C 134 Green, William E 130 Greenberger, Henry 246 Greenburg, Charles F 136 Gregory, Albert M 129 Gressley, Keith E 133 Greusel, Eleanor F 71, 237 Grewell. Dons Z 218 Grillin. Charles W 206 Grillin, Doris M 293 Grillin, Joe M 130 Grillin, Robert O 206 Gnllin, Sluarl H 136 Grilling, Lawrence D 72, 303 Gnllith, Paul C „ 130 Gnllilh, Ruth 1 72 Grillilhs, Betty Lou 221 Gnggs, Margaret L 192 Gnmm, Joseph S 137 Gnmm. Lloyd H 72, 214, 322, 325. 331, 334 Grinstod. Wilma L 205 GrlBwold. Patricio E 186 Grilznor. C Lyie 133. 147 Gronquist. Betty V 72, 198 Grosserode, Stephen H 133 Grossman, Raymond A 134 Grote, Herbert 129 Groth, Betty 192, 268 Ground, Carl Jr 134, 144 Ground, Margaret A 93. 198, 262 Groverl. Arthur 297 Groverl, Harold J 297 Grube, Bruce W 136 Gruenig, Robert D 133, 234 Guinan. Warren A 136, 139, 144 Gunderson, Harry T 133 Gurney, Lucille M 304 Guslalson, Milton G 36, 93, 155, 171, 283 Guthery, John M 245 Gutru, Robert J 72, 184 Guy, Waller J 137 LEWIS— APRIL 19 H -l-H CLUB 309 Haacker, Jack F 135 Haas, Elmer D 129 Haberlan, John M 127 Haberd, N 129 Hoder, Viona M 116, 192, 293, 314 Hadsell, Neal B 93, 269, 156 Hagelberger, Richard 129 Hagelin, Richard H 322, 340 Hogemon, Robert H 129, 139, 226 Hager, Orval 93, 110, 111, 138, 152, 119, 202 Hager, Robert F 93 Hagerman, Gerald 136 Hahn, Clayton W 130. 136 Hakanson. Elinor F 93, 186, 347 Haley. Donald 303 Haley, Geraldine 262 Haley, Thais 183, 218 Hall, Coral 208 Hall, Dick 134 Hall, George W 238 Hall, H, Douglas 72, 226 Hall, Jim 248 Hall, Lloyd 134 Halley, Helen 1 262 Halley, Matilda W 93, 205 Hallgren, Frank M 287 Hallowell, Cecil R 134, 206 Hallsted, Doris E 192 Halm, Eunice 72, 194 Halstead, Hal F 194 Hamilton, Franklin T 72, 197 Hamilton. Mrs Margaret H 72 Hammer. Kermit P 132 Hammel, Warren R 72, 292 Hammond, Lois 28, 300, 306 Hammond, Raymond F 72, 311 Hammond, Robert B 128, 131, 280, 312 Haney. James 226 Honey, Mary J 72, 237 Haney, Mary M 93 Honey, Virginia 240 Haney, William P 245, 244 Hanna, Archie 131, 242 Hansen, Dean M 226, 134 Hansen, Dolores D 291 Hansen, Harley B- 132 Hansen, Helen L.. 281 Hansen, Kermit R, 72, 82, 125. 139. 145, 146, 202, 174, 182, 203, 172 Hansen, M. Darlene 314 Hansen. Norman 130 Hansen, Orville C 93, 133 Hansmire, Floyd 133, 189 Hansmire, Leo 1 72. 189 Hanson. D 130, 294 Hanson. Elizabeth G 264 Hanson, Gloria 205 Hanson, Howard 131 Hanson, Romona 222 Harberg. Dons 1 208 Hardeman. Sidney 131, 139, 202 Hardy. Bob . 136 Hargilt. Frank 130. 297 Harmon. Leo 206 Harmon, Genevieve M 210 Harms. Fred U 303 Harms. Howard Jr 133, 242 Hainsbergor. Carl W 111. 134. 234 Harper. Marilynn . 186 Harper, Valena R 93, 186 Harpslor, Lois M 72, 190 Harrington, Robert E 133 Horns, Alva F 135 Harris, James F _ 135, 149 Harris, Janet R 306 Harris, Lois J 262 Harris, Martin D 280 Harris, Norman V,..112, 130, 246. 303 Harris. William T 72, 130, 284 Harrison. James M 296 Harrison. Ray L 140, 147 Hart, Wendell M 130 Hartman. Moudie 72 Hartzell, Bert H 155 Harvey. Lyle H 133 Harvey. Orley 129 Harvey, Ruth 1 240 Haskell, William W 214 Hastings, William C 184 Haswell, Paul C 136 Hathaway, Dorothy R 208 Hawkes, George R 72, 284, 289 Hawks, Monley D 93, 194 Haworth, John E 93, 245 Haworth, William P 242 Hawthorne, Robert J 93, 134, 248 Hay, John T 128, 230 Hayes, Edwin C 292 Hayes, Malcolm S 296 Haynes, Charles W 125, 126, 305 Haynes, Harold E 305 Haynes, Vernon D 136 Hayward. Max 130, 139 Hazelrigg, Wilma 295 Heacock, J Gerow 72 HEADLINES AND BYLINES 118 Heard, Ben R 133, 197 Hebenstreit, John A 230 Hedelund, Vera Jeannette..l24. 192 Hedge. Elizabeth 72, 224 Hedges. Winston H 216 Hedlund. Ople 124, 265, 293, 306 Hedrick. 130 Heers, Lois V 72 Hegenberger, Wilhelmine B 221 Heins. Roscoe 200 Heinz. Ernest F 139, 148 Heiser, Ervin N 131 Heist, Carolyn R 72, 293 Heizer, Joseph 226 Held, Sidney N 131, 202 Helleberg, Angelene 72, 300 Heller, Philip 131 Heller, Raymond 216 Hellman, Fred William 40 Helm, Esthermae ,94. 322 Hembd. Elva G 72 Heming. Cecil 40 Heming, Josef H 132 Hemphill, Robert F 245 Hemsworth, James E 127 Hensworth, Martin C 94, 194 Hendncks, Lloyd 290 Henn, Mary J 94, 169, 208, 306 Henrich, Helen 221 Hennckson. Arthur 40 Henson, Fred D 131, 296 Hermann, William A 322, 328, 325 Hermann, Harland T 295, 307 Hernandes, Frances A 128 Herndon, Clarence V 130 Herpolsheimer, Robert W 130, 295 Herrman, William Adam 130 Hershner. I. Raymond 304 Hertz. R 130 Hervert. Evelyn R 291 Herzmark. Rosemary 250 Herzog. Edward A 136 Hess. Emily L 221 Hess. Paul D. Jr 133. 232 Hesse. Norberl F 130 Hessner. Robert E 130, 256 Hetnck, C Winchell 129 Heuser. Kotherine L 314 Hewett, Helen E 73, 205 Heyne, Clillord V 73. 216, 309, 311 Hiatl. Richard E 230 Hickman, Chester H 94. 289 Hicks. Eugene R 135 Hicks. Thomas M 129. 139 Higgins. Helen C 253 Higgins. Timothy G 40, 144 Hildebrond. Charles D 299 Hill, Arthur E 35, 94. 113. 102. 155, 246, 285 Hill. Grace 94. 154, 240 Hill, Hal 134 Hill, Lloyd J „ .73, 232, 301 Hill, Selmo 94, 183. 250. 306, 322 Hillegass, Chiton K 184 Hlllmon, Lila 1 205 Hillyer. R- ' iv 73, 221 I4I81 Hinman, Janet L 210 Hinrichs. T, Gretchen 73 Hinrichs. William 130, 245 Hinton, Morris E ...128 Hirschleld, Belle L 250 Hirsh, Harold E 132, 213 Hitchcock, lack L 132 Hitchcock, Richard E 226 Hitchman. Mary B 73, 265. 300 Hlava. Dean P 289 Hodtwalker, Ruby L 301 Hoevet. lanet E 73, 237 HoUman, Marvin W 133 Hohlen, Karl S 132, 230 Hokanson, Guslal W 280 Hokon. Lester H, , 134 Holcomb, Elaine 296 Hall, 1 131 Holland, Guy E 194 Holland, Kenneth E 130, 144, 216 Holland, Robert E 296, 307 Holland, Ruth M 73, 240, 295 Hollenbeck. Irene 218 Hollman, Ed fi 136 Holloway, Helen D 73, 124. 293, 300 Holm, Kenneth B 254 Holman. Nate C 127, 144, 254 Holmes, Alice M 262 Holoch, Elroy D 134 Holsteen, Myrna 73 Holster, Imogene I 186, 156 Holtorf, Hans 1 290 Hollz lean M 186 HOME ECONOMICS flSSOCIPlTlON 293 Hooper, lean W 94, 205, 306, 347 Hoops, Eugene 129 Hopewell, Betty 73, 224, 225 Hopkins, Evelyn H 94, 222 Hopkins, Harold V 226 Hopkins, Hov ard 128, 297 Hopp, Harry 322. 325, 327 Hoppe, John L 73, 245 Hoppert, Marian R 73, 186, 293, 300 Horak, Oliver fl 295 Hormann, Harold E 200 Horn, Max B 73, 70, 111, 119, 175, 248 Horn, Thomas C 94, 248 Horn, William E 73, 130, 182, 242, 243 Home, Willard R 197 Horner, Katherine A 210 Horner, Virginia M 240 Horner, Zora S 240 Hornung, Elizabeth E 265, 300 Hornung, Margaret F 94, 205 Horrigan, Kathryn S 198 Horsh, Donald 1 131, 290 Horton, Donald H 127 Hough, C 136, 140 Hougland, Raymond D 310 Hougland, Richard A 280, 283, 311 Housel, Lauren 94, 232 Housel, Ray E 134, 267 Houston, Edith E 94, 205 Houtchens, Stanley R 49, 248 Howard, Floyd E 134 HOWARD HALL 264 Howard, Grant W 132 Howe, Milo S 134 Howe, Robert L 197 Howley, Beth E 262 Hoyt, Cloyd F 94, 280 Hoyt, Josephine 186 Hoyt, Melvin S 295 Hranac, Charles E 295, 307 Hubbard, Bernice M 237 Hubbard, Geraldine L 253 Hudkins, John 129 Hudson, Fred B 129, 267 Huellle. Kurt M 128 Huegel. Donald L 133 Huegel, Virgil L 134 Hullaker. Barbara N 210 Hullman, Mary E 262, 309 Hughes, Jean 94, 192 Hughes, Perle R 73 Hulbert, Max T 138 Hull, Ruth V 237 Humphrey, A. Jean 190 Humphrey, Jean M ....224 Hunt, Eileen L 293, 294 Hunt, Harold B .131 Hunt, Leo F,,, 73, 300 Hunt, Luella M 73, 294, 314 Hunt, Robert C Ill, 214 Hunt, Robert H 134 Hunter, Hugh V 131 Hurlburt, Charles P 134 Hurley, Clilford D 132 Hurley, Gwen L 306 Hurst, Phyllis 1 19, 237 Husemoller, Kenneth E 135, 139, 141, 144 Hush, James M 296 Hustead, Ann 224. 306 Hustead, Claire L 240 Hutcheson, Annabelle R 36, 293 Hutson, George 138 Hutson, Richard 73, 254 Huwaldt, Catherine R,..73, 210, 300 Huwaldt, Edward A 133, 144, 202 Hyland, Ruth E 205 Hymer. Glenn W 135. 144 Hyndshaw, Mary K 198 Ickes, Millard W 129 Imes, Seward K 136 INFANTRY COMPANY A 127 INFANTRY COMPANY B 127 INFANTRY COMPANY C 128 INFANTRY COMPANY D 128 INFANTRY COMPANY E 129 INFANTRY COMPANY F 129 INFANTRY COMPANY G 130 INFANTRY COMPANY H 130 INFANTRY COMPANY 1 131 INFANTRY COMPANY K 131 INFANTRY COMPANY L 132 INFANTRY COMPANY M 132 INFANTRY REGIMENTAL STAFF 125 Ingram, Bernard E 73, 282 Ingram, Robert L 131, 232 Inhelder, Elizabeth 186 Inhelder, Marian 208 INNOCENTS 274 INTERFRATERNITY BALL 172 INTERFRflTERNITY COUNCIL 182 Irvin, Dean E 94, 139, 148, 289 Irvin, Robert J 127 Irwin, William R 94, 297 Isaacson, Ellenor B 208 Iske, James E 134 Ivers, Phyllis L 156 Iversen, William G 331 Iverson, Dorothy M 73, 222 Iverson, Ruth 208 IVY DAY 166 lack, Gwen H 265 Jackson, Elmer J 127 lackson. Dean A 129 Jackson, George W 296 lackson. Jack C 73, 194, 334 lackson, Lowell W 74, 128, 148, 290, 335 Jackson, Mary E 74 Jackson, Patricia R 294 Jackson, Wilma Fay 294 Jacobs, William E 128, 290 Jacobsen, Winired 28, 74, 312 Jacobson, H Leonard 245 lacobson, Leland R 129, 131 Jacobson, Russell G 74, 216, 283 laeggi, Ernest F 74, 256 Jahde, Willis W 134, 200 James, Ben 1 230 lames, William E 134, 280, 312 Jameson, Glenn R 74, 296, 305 Janicek, Duane J 133 Jorgensen, E 136 Jaworski, Florian J 290 Jeffrey, R, Lloyd 148, 289 Jenkin, George 129 Jenkins, Myron B 74, 133 Jennings, Helen M 74, 186 Jennison, Morris C 127 lenson, Clyde E 132 lenson, Henry ,,,74 Jensen, James B 127 Jensen, John M , ,135 Jensen, Lilah 294, 301 Jensen, Patricia 74, 35, 192, 205 Jensen, Phyllis 74 Jensen, Warren K 130, 234 Jerons, Elsie H 301 essen, Albert V 131 ohns. Dale M 74, 156, 303 ohns, Richard L 131 ohnsen. Miles J 74, 234 ohnson, Cedric C 230 ohnson, Claus 200 ohnson, Frank L 74, 113, 119, 152, 184, 287 ohnson, Genevieve K 74 ohnson, Genevieve V 192 ohnson, George F 205 ohnson. Ins D 35, 36, 171, 293, 306 ohnson, Joseph W 134 ohnson, Kathryn C 240 ohnson, Lemoyne E 309 ohnson, Leslie H 135, 254 ohnson, Marvin R 200, 307 ohnson, Melbourne W 130 ohnson, Myron C 135, 295 ohnson, Natalie 1 190 ohnson, Ned , 130 ohnson, Norman C 290 ohnson, Percy T 134 ohnson, Verner S 130 ohnston, Gordon A 134, 144, 234 ohnston, Irma 1 293 ohnston, Robert A 74, 154 ohnston, Theodore H 309, 311 olitz, W, Shurman 135 ones, Arnold O 128 ones. Dean A . 135. 194 ones, Eleanor E 74 ones, Elizabeth ,74, 237 ones, Ernestine 210 ones, Gerald W 311 ones, Gordon H -.74 ones, Gordon L 94 ones, Herschel F 140 ones, James E 131, 254 ones, John 94, 137, 248 ones, Josephine A 94, 210 ones, LeMoyne F 136 ones, Margaret E 347 ones, Paul Jr 74, 256 ones, Richard P 40, 149 ones, Glenn R 182, 238 ones, Virginia M 205 ones, Wilma L 253 ordan, Arlene D 74, 186 ordan, Elaine W 186 ordan, Jane 186 orgensen, Eugene L 141 orgensen, Marion F 186 ostad, Stanley W 128 oy, George C 129, 197 oyce, Richard 0,..137, 138, 234, 268 udy. Jack L 133, 234 UNIORS 90 UNIOR ARTILLERY 140 UNIOR ENGINEERS 140 UNIOR INFANTRY 137, 138, 139 UNIOR-SENIOR PROM 169 unkin. Dean 1 132 urgensen, Clinton C 256 Kaczmarek, Frank T 136 Kadavy, Dean G 94, 182, 206 Kahler, Bob W 325, 339 Kahler, Royal J 322, 325 Kaimmer, Raymond 129 Kalin, Sidney L 129, 246 Kalina, Edwin C 138, 139 Kamas, Ted 128, 139 Kammerlohr, Harry W 146, 149, 200 Kaplan, Howard, ,74, 88, 112, 261, 274, 132, 303 KAPPA ALPHA THETfl 220 KAPPA DELTA 222 KAPPA KAPPfl GAMMA 224 KAPPA PHI 294 KAPPA SIGMA 225 Kastrup, Dwight L 234 Kaths, Marion 94, 306 Katt, Ewald M, W 132 Kaufman, Berl H 128 Kavich, David 182, 246 Keating, Edmond F,, 129 Keating, John M 132, 245 Keech, Robert K 134 Keefer, Frances 208 Kegler, Clarence P 127, 238 Keifer, Oswin, Jr 136, 202 Keim, Wyana D 74 Keith, Ann B 94, 240 Keith, Richard 127 Kellenberger, Arlene F 296, 306 Keller, Carl C 75 Keller, Lois M 221, 176 Keller, Paul H 135 Kelley, Robert L 135 Kelhson, Kathryn fl 347 Kellogg, George E 135 Kelly, James R 290 Kelly, John P ,132 Kelly, Mary Lou . ,224 Kemp. Robert B 242 Kemper, Charles J 131 Kempthorne, James H 156 Kennedy, Bette A 224 Kennedy, Carolyn B 218, 301 Kennedy. George W 131 Kennedy, Harold R 131 Kennedy, Richard D 133 Kenyon, Howard M 133 Kerbel, W. Frederich 133 Kerchberger, Vern H 133, 198 Kerl, John 1 131, 232 Kerl, Walter R 130, 226 Kernodle, Elizabeth A 298 Kerr, Alan S .266 Kersey, Arden E, 135 Kersey, James D, ,,136 Kettlehut, Howard K ,184 Kiburz, Max E ,136 Kidd, Marian K 35. 124, 169, 221 Kiechel, Fred C 75, 144, 202 Kiechel, Walter Jr ,128 Keinholz, Mary E 156 Kier, Mary F ...192 Kiesler, William L 94, 189 Kildebeck, Orval C 75, 267 Kilmer, Helen D 281, 287, 293, 300, 314 Kilmer, Kathryn E 293 Kime, Melva 1 38, 95, 262 Kimsey, James W 135 Kindig, Eugene V 135 King, Lyle E 131, 230 K!ing, Margie B 210 King, Mildred B 75 King, Thomas A 75, 216, 283, 310 Kingery, Orville E 75, 259 Kingsbury, Maxine L 95, 210 Kinney, Anne 95 Kinney, John C 133 Kiplinger, Robert 95, 234 Kirk, George H 75, 197 Kirkbride, Virginia 75 Kirkendall, lames F 127, 254 Kirschner, Jean 155 Kirshenbaum, Joe 261 Kiser, Bob 134 Kivett, Harry L 75, 280, 312 Kivett, Marvin F 133 Kjar, Albert W 75, 128, 213 Klatt, Elizabeth L 293 Klalt, Helen C 293 Kleager, Clyde L 75, 295, 307 Klein, Lewis E 40, 75, 280. 283, 308, 310 Kleinhans, Arthur D 127 Kleinschmidt, Lois 1 304 Kline, Mary K Ill, 102, 210, 246 Klingman, Glenn C 311 Klose, George F 130 Klug, Friederich H 135, 259 Klum, Arlo M 325 Knicely, Clauke A 95 Knickrehm, Hubert 1 128 Knickrehm, Marie 95. 262 Knight. Edith 221 Knight, George W 75, 132, 254, 322, 325 Knight, James W 322, 340 Knoche, Harlan 1 75, 280, 310 Knolts, James A, Jr 141 Knowles. Mary V 95, 224 Knox, Herlzler 134, 214 Knox, Walter E 75, 214. 307 Koch, Frederich W 290 Koefoor, Theodore H. Ir 226 Koehler, Betty 1 210, 302 Koeneke, W, Howard 75, 232 Koenig, Albin 132 Koenig, Paul C 127 Koerting, Rufus fl 75 Kohl Dana R 133, 197, 297 Kohler, Fred E 135, 140, 149, 259 Kokjer, Madsen C 134, 248 Kollmorgen, Martin T 132 Koons, Wayne H 136 I4I91 Kopf. Gerharl fl 131, 1S6 Korol, Minna 295 Kortlang. Henrietla...,. „ 237 KOSMET KLUB _...152 Kouisky. Barbara R _ 293 Kovanda. Glenn E 134 Kovanda. Helen M 95, 306, 218. 346 Kovanda. Joyce 75, 186. 300. 314 Kovanda. William A 75, 108, 125, 130, 334, 335. 61, 88. 256 Krai. Creighlon W 133 Kramer. Leroy 200 Krasne. Paul M 139. 261 Kralochil, fldolf 1 135 Krause. Margaret L. 112, 102, 210 Krause Robert 1 127. 254 Krause, Warren ) 135 Krebsbach. Raymond 75, 206 Kreilels, Melvin H 75. 283, 216, 309, 311 Kreiiels, Rita M 262 Kreici, Bnton 1 140. 149 Krenzien. Carl H 136. 200 Kreps. Dale fl 139. 248. 295 Kreycik. Vernon C 136. 226 Krikoc. Robert I .95. 256 Kroening. Raymond F 137 Kroger. Paul W 136 Krohn. loseph T 136. 144 Krumm. Isabelle L 95, 221 Kruse, Marvin L 116, 134, 215, 309 Kube, Robert B 127, 139, 202 Kudrna. Frank 1 75, 172, 182, 226, 227 Kuebler, Lawrence ft 128 Kuhl. John F 137 Kuhlman. flrmine R 19 Kuhns. Betty E 186 Kuklin, Irving 75, 322 Kumpf, Willard 134 Kuppinger, Clark 133 Kuppinger. John 134. 144. 197 Kurtz. Richard 1 75. 254 Kuska, Milton 135. 238. 240 Kutcher. Dorothy H 73. 75, 224 Kutcher. Lettie L 15B Kyckelhahn, Russell H 149 Lobovitz, Homer L 129. 246 Lacalli, Robert C 75 Lacy, lean T 134. 255 Lahr, Elwood M 128 Lahr. Patricia fl 76. 110. 221, 276, 281, 346 Lahr, Woodrovir W 140 Laird, Don E 128 Lake. Max 95. 214. 325. 340 Lake, Maxine S 286. 313 Lakin. Laverne D „ 127 LaMaster. Hugh 127 Lamb. Karl _ 131 Lamb. Robert N 133 Lamb. Van 1 129 LflMBDH CHI BLPHB 228 Lambert, flrden L 136 Lambert. Faye L 205 Lambert. lean W 95. 216 Lamperl. Lauren 76. 134. 197 Lamphere. Elizabeth M 95. 192 Lamprecht, Robert N 132 Lancaster, Dean W 280. 310. 312 Landslrom. Borlil E 129 Lang, Dwight F 76. 267 Langenberg. Paul K 128. 256 Longjahr, Maxine L 210 Lapp, Helen M 76 Larrabee. Mane 1 95. 294 Larrick. Porcie 1 133 Larson. Hams W 95. 139. 184 Lamon. Robert 1 76. 242 Loshinoky, Berna rd C 127. 261 Latham, Wilma K 76 Lotto LoiB L 76. 262 Lau. lanet 95, 35. 37. 124. 174, 210 Laudenschlager, Harry B 234 Laughlin. loseph L .197 Laurllsen, Carl R 76, 128, 290 LaVelle, F Clayton 131 Lavender. Ruth I 295 Law, Charles H 76 Lawlor, Francis I 242 Lawler, Wllber I 132 Lawson. Arthur M I3S Lawvor. Ernest B 133 Leaders, Grace L 262 Leodley. Robert Bllison 76. 131. 172. 175. 182. 197. 341 Leosk. Richard H 76 Leavitt. Evelyn M 240 Ledford. Harold B 76. 127. 254 Lee. Annabel „ 253 Lee. Barbara 205 Lee. John E 128. 254 Leiterdink, Alien 1 248 Leiller. Dean E 229 Leiller. lames R 242 Leiler. Esther L 221 Legate. Ted E 245. 340 Lehman. Betty I . , 183, 306, 253 Leigh, Lewis R 76, 182, 232, 233, 299 Leik, Francis H 129. 197 Leisy. Edith C 76, 186 LeMar, Richard B 238 LeMaster, Bernard R 134 Leonard. Betty F 208 Leonard. Carl L 136. 139, 141, 144 Leonard. Patrick 76. 295 Leuck. Donald B 130 Leulhauser. Norman fl 138, 297 Levenson. Judith 250 Levine. Jacob 134 Lewellen. Dorothy F 253 Lewis. Clarence L 140 Lewis, Harriet V 39. 95, HI, 296, 298 Lewis, Warren B 149 Ley, Josephine V 190 Libershal, Francis M 292 Lichhter. Lois M 76. 149. 173, 293, 309 Liebendorger, J. E 130. 139 Liebers, Max P 133 Lien. Arthur T 259 Lienemann. Delmar fl 134. 200 Lierk. Vernon E 134. 297 Liewer. Ralph J 128 Liggett, F. Eugene 134 Liggett, Lee fl 95, 234, 295 Limprecht, Hollis J 129 Lind, Stanley M 132 Lindberg, Richard H 133 Lindblad, Kay M 76, 124. 237 Lindgren, Charles R 133 Lindholm, Russell S 130, 154 Lindquist, Marjorie A 208 Lindsledt, Paul M 296, 305 Line. Muriel E 76. 281. 301 Linn. Richard H 295, 307 Lipp, Morris J 42. 76. 88. 112. 246. 274. 303 Lippett. Ruben 138 Lippitt. A- Warren 135. 248 Lippitt, Nelle F 183. 190 Lipsey. James L 123, 132. 261, 295 Liston, Howard E 256 Little, Aloysius W 136 Little, Frank R 136 Little, James D 95, 229. 299 Littler, Gene C 130. 232 Littrell. William C 76 Lively, Helen M 198 Livengood. Robert M 129. 254 LIVESTOCK JUDGING TEAM 310 Livingston. Leslie E 131 Lloyd. Mary 265. 293 Lobdell, Jean 221 Lockhort. Gerald L 76. 130. 242 Lootterle, Francis 76. 126, 146, 149. 197, 305 Loewcnstein, Duane E 134 Lol, Frank 135, 194 Logan, Dick 134 Logue, Delores 237. 262 Loibil. Fred 132 Lomax. Everett 133 Long. Charles 77. 256 Long, Howard 135 Long. Martha 183. 198 Long. PhyliBS 186 Longman. Kenneth 248 Longman. William 127 Lome. Walhs 128. 297 LonnquiBt. John 95. 216. 283. 311 LOOMIS HALL 265 Loomis. Bernice 20S Loos. George 77 Loos, John 77, 126, 146, 147 Lovercheck, Leslio 132. 139 Lovitt, William 127 Lowe, Donald 77, 290 Lowe, Maxine Lowe, Richard E Lowell. Frederick Lowry. Andrew Lucas. Elaine V-. .205 133 136 131 237 Luchsinger. Charles 135 Ludwick. Bob 127. 245 Ludwick. Ralph 245. 267 Ludwick, William 77, 245, 267 Luers, Roberta 95. 205 Luhe, Thomas 95. 139, 248 Lukas. Frances 95, 264 Luke. William 340. 322 Lundgren. Richard 200 Lundstrom. Louis 296. 305 Lunt. flibert 133, 280 Luther, Dick 129. 214. 322 Luther. Walter..95, 138. 214, 325, 327 Luttoen. LiUie 96, 192 Lutton, Dee 232 Lutz. Eleanor 224 Lux, Ivan 280 Lydick, Marion 192 Lyie. Hayes 136 Lyman, Charles 96, 214 Lyman, Joanne 224 Lyman, Rulus fl 297 Lynch, Donald 136 Lyness, Warren 134 Lynn, fldrion 216 Lynn. Lee 267 Lynn, Ned P 129, 197 Lyon. Donald F 267 Lyon. George N... 77, 206 Lytle, Robert B 77, 267 Mc McArthur, Gertrude 208 McAuhlfe, C. Earl 135, 139. 141. 144 McBride. Donald 128 McCaHerty. Robert F 128, 133, 297 McCall. Keith B 130 McComley. Ethel F 294 McCampbell, Robert P 130 McCartney, Dorothy G 237 McCartney, Orlyn M 130. 289 McCauley, Lorraine A 222 McCauley, Robert R 77 McClelland. Dorothy Dell 77. 208, 302 McClure. Thomas F 131 McClure. Victor B 96. 125. 126. 147. 189 McClymont. Richard L 234, 341 McConnaughey. William E 136, 141. 214 McConnell, Edward B 130, 214 McConnell. Richard D 131. 214 McConnell, William A 77 McCorkindale, Robert W 77. 256 McCormick, Delbert A ' 7 McCormick. Edwin W 127 McCoy. Rush J 136 McCrady. Elizabeth L 77, 263 McCue, Alien P 202 McCuistion, Charles H Ill McCuUoch, Charles S 232 McCune, Bernard E 136 McDermand. Betty J 77, 294 McDermand, Robert W 296 McDonald. Edwin E 40 McDonald. William W 226 McDougal, James 133, 184 McDowell, Georgene 96, 293 McDowell, Paul R 135 McDowell, Willred 135. 206 McGeachin, Elizabeth Ann 240 McGeochin, Robert L 130 McGee, Martha F 96. 218, 263, 288 McGeo, Ruby M 190 McGill. David P 96. 216, 311. 312 McGmnis. Kenneth 77. 194 McGinni s, Richard H 34, 35. 77. 113, 115, 119, 132, 206 McGonegal, Claude L 305 McGovern. Thomas C 134 McGowon. Charlotte A 77 Mcllravy. Eldon 322 McKay, Armolene 1 296 McKay, Margaret J 77. 183. 221 McKean, Bernord E, 127 McKee, Mary E 314, 347 McKee, Ray W 133 McKee. William E %. 197 McKinsie. William E 133 McKnight. Rosemary 190 McLaughlin. Helen 77, 224 McLaughlin, Mary M 110. 221 McLaughlin. Merton R 129 McLaughlin. Milton H 132 McLeod. Robert W 134 McMohon. Patricia F 116 McMaster. James L 128, 132 McMaster, Margaret E 77. 237 McMaster, Mary E 222 McMichael. Irving W 136 McMillan. Malcolm L 189 McMillan, Ruth K 221 McMullin, Mary J 205 McMurtrey, George B 266 McNaughton, Pat C 134 McNeel, Lucille 133 McNish, J. Hammond 77. 254 McNurlin. Charles fl 127 McPhoil. John R 127. 144. 214 McPherson. Chester G 133 McPherson. Helen M 96, 224 McPherson, John A 129. 141 McPherson. Louise J 263 M Macflllister. Jean H 347 Macdonald. Charles 1 258, 136 Macdonald. John W 77. 258. 259 Macdonald. Rachel 96. 293 MacDougall. Boyd L 127 Macdougall. CoHn D 132 MacDougall. G. William 96 Mack, Edward fl 140, 147 Mock, Wayne H 226 Mackey, John S 131, 254 Mackey. Louise 221 MacMillian. WiUiom S 134. 202 Macy. Donald L 127. 245, 297 Maddy, Maxine 294 Madgett , flibert _ 234 Madsen. Ruth 1 293. 300 Magher. James T 202 Magnusson, Gus E 130 Mains, Jane L 264 Mallat, Betty J 208 Mallo, Betty 263 Mollo, Harold V 132. 256 Mallon, Elizabeth J 77 Malmberg, Louise M 110. 102, 210 Molovec, Marguerite M 96, 222 Maly, Mary M 95, 210 Manchester. Margery 198 Manley, Harold 297 Manning. Barbara M 237 Manning, Robert E 127 Mansfield, Lenore E 205 Mansour, James 141. 144 Marchand, Dwight L..., 135 Marcks. Raymond H 130 Marcy. Orrin J 77. 189 Marek. Olga 96. 198 Mares, Ethel L 281 Margolin. Morton 246 Marker. E Lucille 294. 313 Marko, Mariellen 96, 190 Markytan, Stanley L 132 Marler, Don F 128. 248 Marlette. Ralph R 135 Marmo. Louis fl 289 Marnell. Mary R 96, 124. 221 Marquardt. Robert L 134, 248 Marshall, Ellajo 237 Marshall. Howard ) 254 Marston, Barbara J 253 Martens, Victor W 129 Martin, Allred W 140, 149 Martin, James G 135 Martin, Jeanette A 78 Martin, John H 127 Martin, Miriam 294 Martin, Richard E 129. 229 Martin, Robert H 245 Martinson, E. Vincent 134 Martz, Clyde 132, 144 Marvin, Betty 1 295 Mason, Arthur W 127. 248 Mason. John C 110, 134, 197 Maslalir, Milton J 78, 256 Mostin, Margaret 1 264 Mastin, Wesley I 127, 245 Mathew. Paul L 293 Mathews, Paul E 132 Mathias. George W 292 Malschullat. Wayne E ' ■ 133 Matleson. Mary E 264 Matteson. Richard W 133 11211 Matthews, Louise 96, 263 Mattley. Theodore S , ,, 96 Matlson, Harold fl 137 Matzke, lack R 128 Mauck, Nancy fl 186 Mauk, M, Grant 78. 214 Maurer. Earl E - 126, 135, 149 Maus. Floyd R 127 Maust, Albert 78, 230 Maxwell, Henry J 96 May, Edward W 130, 214 Mayheld, Boyd 312, 134, 216 Maylield, Max 1 130 Maylield, Morris 135 Mayne, lohn F 133, 147 Mayper, Stanley 246, 132 Mead, Charles E 131 Means, Leland G 128 Mecham, Floyd 1 78, 189, 312 Mecham, Ross L 134 Medaris, Maurice E 140 Medlar, Faith B 9B, 281, 286, 296 Meek, June L 96, 281 Meier. Donald T 78, 248, 154 Meier, Fred 1 136, 214, 325 Meier, George E 78, 125, 148, 184 Meier, Henry C 137, 230 Meierhenry, Orvin S 78, 280, 283, 311 Meinberg, George 131 Meixel, George D 140, 149, 35, 200, 305 Melton, Donald L 96, 141, 148 MEN ' S INTRflMURflLS 342 Merrick, Robert 96 Merrill, Melvin G 131 Mertz, Max fl 127 Merlz, Willard N 128, 232 Messersmith, Robert R 133 Messmore, Hiram fl 130. 245 Metheny, Donald E 136. 197 Melz, Harold E 130, 134 Melz, Robert L 130, 254 Metzger, William 136 Meyer, Barbara 124, 210, 291, 303, 313 Meyer, Carl L 135 Meyer, Dale H.. 78 Meyer, Elizabeth F 110, 224 Meyer, Jack F 138 Meyer, Louis M 295, 202 Meyer, Marjorie ft 78, 313 Meyer, Max E 96. 127, 140, 146, 147, 197, 245 Meyer, Walter L 78, 135 Meyers, Maxine L 218 Meyerson, Florence 250 Michael, Stanley fl 78, 258 Micheels, Gertrude M 264 Mickey, Jeanette C 208 Mickle, John L 135 Middlebrook, Robert C 78, 213 Miegel, Ralph E 78 Mieienz, Mary L 301 Milder, lerome 1 78 Milek, William fl 136, 144 MILITARY BALL 168 MILITARY STflFF 122 Millard, Robert R 136 Millbern, Harriet ft 96 Miller, Ada C 281, 294 Miller, fllvin 134 Miller, Burdette L 134. 248 Miller. E, Dean _ 202 Miller, Gean F 218 Miller, George R 78 Miller, Grace B 78 Miller, Grace F 263 Miller, I. Harold 134 Miller, Kenneth A 130, 248 Miller, Max 115 Miller, Marian C 110, 190 Miller, Mason F 97 Miller, Paul C 280, 139 Miller, Paul E 130, 140 Miller, Paul T 197 Miller, Robert C 234 Miller, Sarah B 250 Millett, Albert B 131 Milligan, Gordon C ..184 Milliken, Grace E 78 Million, Don A 139 Mills, Hiva E 294 Mills, Milton fl 127, 245 Mills, Robert F 321, 322, 325, 329 Mills, Web 245 Minnick, Harvey E 97, 181 Minnick, James S 184 Minthorn, Tom L 134, 232 Mitchell, Cecile 110, 224 Mitchell, Mason E 254 Mitchell, Ray C 136 Mitchell, William H 127 Mlinar, Chllord F 280 Mlinar, Raymond J 78, 138 Moeilering, Theodore E 267 Moffett, Marian 294 Mollelt, Robert W 131, 254 Mohr, Dean M 341, 230 Mohr, Waller 127 Morhman, Maigaret E 97, 222 Moll, Florence 192, 314 Molzer, Robert 1 78, 132 Monia, Louise E 78 Monsky, Hubert 261 Monson, A. Milton 97, 140, 147. 216 Mook, Ethel R 78, 294 Moomaw, Louis F 135 Moon, Bette A 97 Moon, Glenn W 136, 144 Moore, Clara F 78, 302 Moore, Clark L 310 Moore, Corwin D 248 Moore, Dallas W 248 Moore, John M 248 Moore, Robert W 131 Moore, William L 131. 182, 171, 248, 249 Moores, William A 194 Moose, Robert fl 322, 325, 341 Moron, lack R 238 Moravec, Daniel F 133. 234 Morell. flugust 289 Morgan, Edward 133 Morgan, Jean 35, 97, 192 Morgan, Maynard C 154 Moritz. John 1 131 Morris, Bernard S 19 Morris, Joseph F 79, 132, 256 Morns, Robert fl 136 Morrison, Janice L 192 Morrow. Mary L 224 Morse, Richard L 184 MORTAR BOARD 276 Mortensen, Don L 127 Morton, William S 129, 184 Moseman, Albert H 176 Moseman, Art G 216, 309 Moskovitz, Marjorie E 250 Moss, Donald M 78, 79, 35, 197, 274, 152 Motl, John J 127, ' 230 Moullon, Dorothy 79, 186 Mowbray, J Williams 254, 322 Mowry, Roberta G 124, 208 Moyer, Hallard C 305 Moyer, Margaret A 210 Mrstik, Adolph V 136 Mueller, Betty J 186 Mueller, John W 79, 194 Muir, Edward G 132 Mullin, James A 130, 202 Mullin, Philip J 248 Mulliner, H, Robert 127 Mundorll. Gene M 280 Munger, Margaret 79, 205 Munhofen, N, Blair 135, 144 Murphy, Donald D 129 Murphy, Mary Lois 79 Murphy, Robert L 136 Muskin, Leonard G 251, 322. 325 Muth, Harlan K 267 Mutz, Austin E 295, 296 Mutz, Jessica F 97, 221, 272 Mutz, Sterling F, 136 Mutz, Virginia F . .296 Myers, A, Lynn 134 Myers, Betty S 186 Myers, Morris L 134, 309 N " N " CLUB 322 Nabity, Don L 79, 214 Nakada, Pershing 135 Nannen, Dale F 129 Naughtin, J, Buell 206 Neater, George 133 Nebe, Frederick M 307 Neely, Elizabeth R 79, 208 Neff, Lyle G 128 Nekuda, Leslie J .132 Neligh, Gordon L .134 Nelsen, Marvin C 132 Nelson, Elinor L 291. 294, 303 Nelson, Emery W 216 Nelson, Geraldme V 253 Nelson, Grove E 132 Nelson, Jack R 214 Nelson, James T 290 Nelson, Kathryn L 296 Nelson, Robert fl 97, 144, 214 Nelson, Sylvis F 250 Nemec, fllice K .79. 222 Nemetz, Don 79, 155 Nennemann, Ernest B 133 Neprud, Vernon T 79, 322, 325. 328 Neu. Richard P 140, 214 Neuman n, Robert G 79, 234. 339 Neumeister, Roy D 79, 267 Neville, Irene 79, 224. 301 Nevin, Rilla Mae 97. 154, 183. 198 Newberg, Arthur H 135. 146. 305 Newberry, Mac E 280, 308 Newbold, Vernon W 97 Newell, Alberta J 293, 300 Newell, Jeanne E 152, 224 Newman, LeRoy E 132, 138 Newman, Melvin 115, 261, 281 Newman, Monetha N 116 Newman, W. R Elton 322 Nicholas. Lotus E 79, 264, 281, 291 Nichols, Betty A 224 Nicholson, Roger T 129, 144, 230 Nicoll, Angus M 213 Niehus, William 144, 214 Nielsen, William fl 312 Niemann, Harold E 112, 184, 303 Nilsson, Donald C 130, 144, 245 Nisley, John F 135 Nisley, Samuel H 116, 216 Nispel, Richard L 135 Nitz, Charles J 138, 295 Noble, David fl 110, 112, 245 Noble, Tom J 133, 288 Nokes. Lloyd L 127 Nolle. Virginia R 69. 79. 154, 276. 286, 306 Noize, Fred H 131 Norall, John B 130 Norden, Carl J 79, 214 Nordgren, Llewellyn E 202 Norgaard, Ormand L 135 Nottelmann, John F 258 Nourse, Robert W 138 Novacek, Helen fl 293. 309 Novak, fll 256 Novicoif, Ben 132, 246 Noyes, flibert L 131 Neziska, Charles R 128, 295 Nuernberger, Eldon L 135 NU-MEDS 295 Nutter, Charles F 134 Nye, Robert 127 Nye, Walter 127, 139 Oakley, LaVara fl 218 Obbink. Jack D 127 Obermiller, Irvine fl 97, 138, 148, 290 Ochsner, Harvey fl 140 Ockerman, Edgar 132 O ' Connell. Mary L 79, 293, 313, 186 O ' Connell, Robert E HI, 234 O ' Connor, John 97, 197 Oddo, Louise M 79, 291, 253 Oder, John G 128 Oelkers, Harold H 147. 203 Oelrich, Martin W 65. 110, 123, 139, 145, 146, 200 Oelrich, Wilfred G 134, 200 Ogden, Hubert M 127 OKanlon, Clark J 245 Ohrt, Margaret M 293 Olenberger, Carl 132, 232 Olson, Delwyn L 19 Olson, Don J 20f. Olson, Emmanuel A 79 Olson, Floyd E 134 Olson, Harold 79 Olson, Kenneth 137 Olson, Leland I 131 Olson, Margaret 1 ' 300 OMICRON NU . .300 O ' Neill, Lloyd I 132, 229 Opper, Chllord h 130 Orcutt, Arlene 198 Orr, Andrew C 128 Orr, Gwenith 102, 221, 306 Orth, Kenneth V 127 Orth, Richard F 135 Osborn, Harold 128 Osborn, Mary Ellen 186, 287. 313 Osborn. Myron E 97. 226 O ' Shea, Betty ' 221 Oslund, Walter B 139, 256 Ostwald, Richard 79. 20o ' . 305 Ottoe, George E 135 Otto, Charles L 200 Ouren, Louis H 127. 140. 144. 145. 184 Overstake, Henry D 131 Owen, Frank S 230 Owen, Margaret A 240 Owen, Paul fl 305 Owens, Lois K 193 Owens, Mark L 194 Owens, Wayne 133 Paeper, Evelyn M .190, 314 PflLLADIAN . 296 Palmer, Kenneth A ,133 PflNHELLENIC COUNCIL 183 Pankonin, Don M 128, 156 Pankonin, Elwood C 97 214, 322 Pansmg, Thomas R ...79 Pantel, Donald, ..130 Pantel, Russell 130 Panter, Edward G ,97 Pappas, Chris 297 Park, George O 80 Parker, Donald D .136 Parker, Fay Monroe 128 Parmele, Charles C 129, 248 Parnsh, Loris N 135 Partington, Joe 129 Pascoe, Helen L 37, 80, 88, 205, 276, 204, 303 Patrick, D Elizabeth 198 Patterson, Dons 208 Patterson, Esther M 263 Patterson, Harold F 131. 134 Patterson, Virginia 208 Patton, Betty A 208 Pauley, Julia C 309 Paulsen, Harold A 97, 242 Paulsen, Lewlie C 128, 242 Paulson, Elinor J 294 Pavlat, Warren H .134 Payne, Douglas R 129 Pazen, Arthur 129 Pearson, Allen H 97, 254 Pearson, Elaine 97. 218 Pearson, ' ames T 135 Pearson, Robert L 131 Peckhara, Charlotte C 265. 300 Peckler. Lester J 130 Pedersen, Marion W 134 Pedersen, Orval D 28 Peebles, Allred F 19 Pegler, Fred Sherman 133. 184 Peirce, Carol L 19 Peltier Leonard F 127, 248, 307 Pence, Elbert A 135 Pedleton, Betty J ...240 Penner, Robert H 136 Pennington, D, Jane 19, 198 Penterman, Louis D 127, 297 Perkins, Polly 121, 210 Perry, Arthur K 254 Perry, Donald M., Jr 281 Perry, R. Robert 80 Perry. William 80 PERSHING RIFLES 144 Person, Bruce A 133, 256 Person, PhiUys E 80, 263 Pestal, Joy E 296, 313 Pestal, Ruth M 36. 296 Pester, George H 133 Peters, Darrel J 132, 242 Peters, Dorothy K 154. 293 Petersen, Carroll C 295 Petersen, Chris, Jr 133 Petersen, Donald M 131 Petersen, Lawrence B 280 Petersen, Patricia fl 240 Peterson, flrnold W 80, 283 Peterson, Betty J 221 Peterson, Dons H 80, 298 Peterson, Ernest C 131 Peterson, Ernest H 134 Peterson, Kenneth S 216 Peterson, Madge fl - 301 Peterson, Richard S 127, ISO, 309, 311 [421] Pelorson, W Rundall 80. 139. 216 Pelsch. Roy R 97. 197. 322. 325. 328 Pellelt Deane H 129 Pett.l Letha L 222. 287 Peltygrove. Robert G 127 Pleill. William B 325. 331 PleiKer. Olio. Ir 133. 189. 312 Pleifler. Robert H 312 Pleiller. Russell L 189 Pllueger, Ted L 126, 148 PHOLflNX 148 PHARMflCEUTlCflL CLUB 297 Pheasant, losephine D 263 Phelps, Elbert T 134, 194 Phelps. Guy T 234. 325, 328 PHI BETA KflPPfl 278 PHI CHI THETfl 298 PHI DELTA PHI 299 PHI DELTA THETA 230 PHI GAMMA DELTA 232 PHI KAPPA PSI 234 PHI MU 236 PHI SIGMA KAPPA 238 PHI UPSILON OMICRON 300 Philben, Chester A 131 Phillips, Edward E 80. 127 Phillips. Harold 1 131 Phillips. John T 214 Philhps, Robert 1 136 Piazza, Mane S 80, 290 PI BETA PHI 240 Pickering, Roma S 80, 190 Pielstick, Weston R 134. 280 Pierce. Ed 299 Pierce. Elizabeth R 263 Pierce. Elmer B 80, 132. 245 Pierce. Roland 80 Pierce. Walter R 131 Piercey. lames L 80 Pierson. Arthur ...127 Pierson. Fritz A _ 197 Pierson, lack A 128 Pierson Leslie E 138 PI KAPPA ALPHA 242 Pike. F Donald 80 PI LAMBDA THETA 301 Pillers. Robert E 132. 134 Pillsbury. Charles H 137, 139, 144, 202 Pillsbury, Robert D 97. 131. 139. 144. 202 Pine, Arthur E _ 134 Pinneker, Harry W 133 Pipher, Gerald R 136 Pitcaithly. Harry 334, 335 Pitner, Will 1 97, 36, 116. 171, 216. 283, 309, 310. 311 Pitney. Arch L 127 Pitlinger. lames S 289 Piltman. Hiram 127 Pitzer, Ruth E 97, 293. 309 Placek. Raymond L 131 Plantz. Merrill A 13t Plait. Frances E 35, 97, 208 Piatt. Otis B 133 Plalz, Phyllis E 281, 297 Plilh. Arthur R 80. 267 Plock. Marvin C 80, 184. 274, 322, 325. 327 Plucketl. Percy D 134 Poaster. Leon B 132 Pochop. Milo A 133, 229, 297 Poo. Robert C 127. 230 Poellot. Doris M 98, 1S4, 183. 192 Polick. Leon H 127 Pollard. lack _ 130 Pollard. lesse C 136 Pollock. Don F 232 Pollock. Gordon R 129 Polonsky. loanalle A 281. 291, 250 Polsky. Shirly 250 Pope. M Patricia 346 Porter, Allred F 128. 226 Porter. George V 138. 325. 327 Porter. Margaret L 98. 263. 288 POULTRY lUDGING TEAM 308 POULTRY SCIENCE CLUB 308 Powell. Clyde O Powell Roger F 128 131 Poyer, Margaret L 298 PRAIRIE SCHOONER 117 Ptall. Linville 1 Ptall.I one L Proskorn, Ralph R . 130 190. 347 128 Prestegaord, Helen E 80 Preston, Fred H .216 Preuss. Clyde F 131 Price, Frances. 80. 222 Price. Gordon ,,- ..133 Prime. Ann Palncii .192 Pnnde, Stanley R 134 Prior, Gordon G 133 Prochaska. Jerome 1 130 Prochoska. Raymond E 130, 322. 331 Prollitt. Roy F 99. HI, 102, 285, 197, 152, 341, 322 Prokop, Jerome 293 Prostok Max S 132, 246 Protzman. Frank W 130, 139, 144 Prouly. Harry D 98. 111. 145. 214 Pruden, Jon W 130, 154 PUBLICATION BOARD 108 Pugsley, Harriet A 98, 224 Pumphrey, Dwight 1 116, 134 Purdham, Rozonne E 192 Purtzer, Horace C 133, 230 Pusateri, Frank 137, 148, 289 Pyle. Margaret 1 80, 124. 205. 302 R Rabeler. Alex W 98. 134. 146 Rabeler. Raymond C 135 Raber, Arthur D 80. 128. 202 Rodclille, Christian E 80. 295 Rader. Donald A 135 Radmore. Richard D 129, 139 Raines, Mas 137 Ralston, Curt 127, 254 Ramey, Bob M 74, 98, 197, 322 Romey, Frances D 304 Randall, Al W 134, 334, 335 Randall. Margaret L 192. 293. 304 Randall, William F 242. 267 Rondel. Margaret L 309 Rapp. Carl L 242 Rapp. Virginia M 98. 190 Raser. Jesse W 80. 125. 145. 156. 214 Rasmussen. Mark C 132 Rasmussen. Ross H 134 Rothbone. John H 98. 137. 141, 146. 214 Ralhburn. Bette C 210 Rawall. Verne 98, 256 Ray, Belly J 224 Ray, George 80 Roy, Lance 127. 131 Ray. Robert H 98. 226 Ray, Verno M 224 Rea. Jock C 132, 245 Reams, Jack H 129 Reorden, Donald L 81 Rector, Gordon F 128, 230 Reddick, Doris E 98 Reddy, Paul R 232 RED GUIDON 147 Reed, Anno Mary 216, 219 Reed, D Jean 98, 221 Reed, Grant A 232, 287 Reed, Harry 81, 256 Reed, Ralph A 81, 111 Reed, Ralph L 98, 4 1. 139. 146. 152, 214, 282, 285 Reedy. Will W 81. 296 Reese. Betty S 210 Reese. Ward C 132. 197 Reiger. Willis 130 Reqnier, Kalhryn J. .-. 156 Rehlaender, Natalie 81, 210 ReichardI, William 81, 258 Roichsladt, Robert 254 Roid, Lester 134 Reiischneider, Hermann 133 Reimer, Alvin L 81 Reiser, Margaret S 303 Reitz, Priscilla E 98, 210, 298 Remington, Frederick 140 Renord, Gene E 133 Rennick, Robert M 128 Ropollo, Russell R 127, 144 Rousch, Walter H 245 Reynolds, Helen M 81 Reynolds, Howard C 81 Rhoodes, Thelmo N ,98 Rhodes, Mary R 192 Rhodes, Paul E 133 Rice, Charles W 137. 202 Rico, Donald T 81, 287, 295. 2% Rico, Keith Q 131 Richards, George D 229 Richards. Morkl 229 Richardson, Charles A 134 Richardson, Elbert R 130 Richardson. Gene 127. 144. 254 Richardson. Jim R 128. 254 Richmond, Cecil M 129 Richmond. Gams J . 280. 311 Ricky. Lowell 127 Rider. Roger G 138 741 RIFLE CLUB Riggs. Lois L 265. 293 Rissness. Eric K 131, 296 Riisness, James H 296 Rinder, Harry A 131, 144, 202 Rinne, Reinhold P 307 Ripley, Doris. 222, 304 Ripley, John A 98, 289 Rippe, Dayle D 287 Rippen, Alvin K 280, 283, 312 Rips, Norman 261 Rishel, J. Burton 134 Rist, Rita R 98, 186 Ritchie, Carl W 132 Ritz, Ella A 297 Rixsline, Bonne B.. 222 Roach, Betty A HI, 115, 240, 119 Robbins, Harold W 248 Robbins, Margaret 294 Robeck, Josephine 222 Roberts, Charles A 239 Roberts, Lyle T 98, 295, 310 Roberts, Marian E 240 Roberts, Wesley 132 Robertson, Laurie 132 Robertson, Paul G 81, 280 Robertson, Rachel M 208 Robinson, Dick E 130 Robinson, Phyllis G 37, 124, 186 Robinson, Richard 254 Robison, Mary 218 Rodenbeck. Frederick 287. 340 Rodenburd. Eldon E 136 Roe, Orville K 136 Roemmich, Robert E 267 Roeser, Erwin H 154 Roeser, Theodore W 127 Roetlele, Paul V 134 Roettger, Morrie W 144. 214 Rodgers, Marlowe C 133, 149, 148 Roggenbach, DeForrest R 216 Rohde, Harold J 206 Rohn, Henry E 132 Rohrbaugh, Jack C 135, 144, 232 Rohng, Herman F 327, 325, 322 Rohwer, Robert F 134 Rokahr. Mary E 208 Roland. Aulton E 81. 126, 146, 147 Rolland, Raymond 131, 144, 197 Romine, Barbara S 264 Ronne, Robert P 81, 248 Rook, Robert 127 Root, Charles M 128, 295 Roper. Charles E 124 ROSA BOUTON 264 Rosborough. Mary E 221 Roscoe. Isabel E 300 Roscoe, Tresse E 309 Rosen. George D 81, 152, 213 274, 285 Rosenberg, Chis, Jr 132 Rosencrans, William E 134 Rosenthal, Herbert 128, 340 Rosewaler, Barbara M 34, 35, 77, 81, 198, 276, 303 Ross, Myland E 116, 134, 216, 309 Ross, Stanley B 134 Rosser, Robert J 137 Rossmiller, lone M 263 Rost, Ada M . 218 Roth, Frank E 245 Rothwell, Phyhss M 81, 263 Rolhwell, Robert L 98, 226 Robicok. Carl B 133, 280 Rounds, Tox-Rozelle 81, 154. 222. 294 Rouse. Marjoric 81. 263 Rousek. Edwin 1 36. 116. 171. 189, 285, 309 Rowland. Belly 154 Rowley. Jame A 81 Royal. George . 127 Royer. Carl A 133. 184 Rubendall. Claire L 81. 224 Rubnitz. Josophino 37. 81. 88. 120. 250. 251. 276, 303. 313 Rubnitz. Miriam 250 Rubollom. Donald C 131 Rudolph. Marvin C 139 Ruebsamen. Frederick C 229 Rumbok, William L 132, 144 Rumery, Lucille D 81, 294 Rudin, Walter C 245, 132 Rundle, Harold D 322 Running, Helga B 81, 218 Runyan. Marjone A 224 Rupert, Gladys 1 198 Rupp, Robert G 116, 140, 147, 303 Ruser. N. Dale 232. 325 Russell. George F 128 Russell. Jean L 218 Russel. Ruthanna 36, 81. 171, 176, 276. 300 Ruth. Anna-Marie 198 Ruth, Edward H 82. 305 Ruyle, William V 134 Ryan, Richard N 98. 254 Ryan, William M 230 Sack, Lloyd L 127 Salem, Byron 129 Salem, Charles 130 Salerno, Sam A 131 SALUTE TO NEBRASKA. ' 9 Salzman, Harriet L 250 Sample, William A 234 Sampson, Harold R 136, 149 Sampson, Jock E 132 Samuelson, Charles F 98, 254 Samuelson, Quentin E 135 Sandall, Charles E 98, 194 Sandall, John 132, 194 Sandberg, John R Ill, 197 Sanders, James G 82, 216 Sanders, Leon H 82 Sanders, L. Jean 99, 310, 266 Sanderson, Robert A 82 Sandfort, Dorothy A 82, 294, 301, 264 Sandusky, William E 130, 248 Sather, Leonard 128, 138, 141 Sato, Mary E 314 Saunders, Harry W 135, 144 Saunders, Joseph E 99, 206, 289 Savery, Gilbert M 131, 287 Savidge, Walter G 82, 182 Sowtell, William R 172 Sawyer, Frank 99, 214 Saxton, Margaret P 82, 281, 263 SCABBARD BLADE 146 Schaper, Carlos E 82 Schaper, Leola E 208 Scharmon, Kenneth S 132 Scheele, Dean L 144, 238 Scheele, Elmer M 299, 155 Schell, Phyliss L 287 Schellberg, Don E 149 Scheve. Helen E 300 Schick, John N 133 Schick, Marjorie 82, 222, 183 Schill, M. Dee 116, 198 Schlapholl, Dorella M 281, 293 Schleich, Victor 131 Schleiger, Gloria M 82, 304 Schleiger, Ruth C 304 Schleusener, Dennis R 135 Schlichtman, Clara B 293 Schlichlman, Leah M 293 Schlitt, Paul G 135 Schluckebier, Glen H 135, 258 Schluckebier, Merle E 135 Schluckebier, Paul D 135 Schluckebier. Robert R 305. 25 Schmadeke. Lloyd C 82. 308. 216. 322 Schmall. Wilbur A 136 Schmeeckle, Duane A 136 Schmidt. Clarence 133 Schmidt. Elbert H 184 Schmieding. Donald 131 Schneider. Fred D 99. 130. 292. 248 Schneider. Herbert H 258 Schneider. Lloyd W 242 Schneider, Paul S 308 Schneiderwind, Esther M 99, 222 Schock, George W 99, 245 Schoenauer, Lyle A 136, 144 Schoening, Merlin J 128 Schoenliber, Dorothy M .....82 SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM 55 SCHOOL OF MUSIC 54 Schroder. Carroll M 135 ill!:;) Schiader. Dale L MO, 149 Schroder, Richard 133 Schricker, G Robert 82, 187, 229 Schncker, Mary C 98, 205 Schroeder, Betty 1 210 Schroeder, Hal L 132 Schroeder, Harold E 136 Schroeder, Raymond M 131 Schroeder, Walter fl 82 Schroeder. Warren H 238 Schrod, Gilbert L 82, 182. 256. 172 Schuck, Edward C 35 Schudel, Harold L 189. 283, 309, 311 Schultz. Harold 99 Schuk, Don P 226 Schulz. Eldor 1 129 Schumacher, Paul B 136 Schuttlollel. Emma M 99, 306, 347. 35. 253 Schwartz, Ferdinand L 132 Schwartz, Pauline M 281, 250 Schwartz, Sherman R 82 SchwartzkopI, Edward 130 SchwartzkopI, Sam 82. 325. 322 Schwartzman, fi. Joseph 133, 147 Schwarz, Homer E 245 Schwarz, Paul 130 Schwarz, Reuben 131 Schwedhelm, Lorraine fl 304 Schwieger, Ida V 264 Scolield. John H 82. 256 Scott, Barbara E 221 Scott Frank M 82. 126. 136. 141. 143. 258 Scott. George I ' lC Scott, Harold fl 339 Scott, lack 99, 127. 254 Scow, Eleanor 293, 314 Seagren, Harry E 136, 144. 156. 256 Seaman, Wright 226 Searcey, Russell E 131 Searle, Robert R 128. 256 SEASONS STATISTICS 333 Seaton, Wanda J 221 Seberg, Ray - 127, 297 Secund. Mable M 205 Sedlacek, Erwin C 82 Sedlacek, lames A 82. 289 Seebohm. Donald 128 Seemann. George M 340. 329, 325, 322 Segobiano, Jesse P 132 Segrist. Edward L 108, 113, ,. ,11, t l Seidel, Don V 82 Seidel, Robert D 99, 113, 200 Selby, Donald 245, 132 Selders, Archie fl 140, 147 Selders, David V _..202 Selleck, Barbara 82, 298. 224. 34. 35 Sellers. Irene E 82. 198. 41 Selway. Stanton _..140 Selzer, James M 234. 295, 134 Seng, Harold W _ 128 SENIORS 54 Senn, E Frances 99. 298. 41 Seveik, Edwin fl 133 Severs, Helen J K 113, 198 Shaffer, Tom 245 Shaffer. William 1 135 Shannon, Margery M 293 Shannon, Mildred 309 Sherrick , Lorraine 304 Shasleen, Robert J 83 Shaughnessy, John 1 133 Shaw, Eugene W 116. 189 Shaw, Jane M 306. 240 Shawver, Kathenne L 99. 287. 298 Sheehan, Rosanne 224 Sheldon. Chauncey C 234. 299. 265 Sheldon, Ruth fl 116. 293. 306. 307 Shelley, lames fl 127. 144. 214 Shelhase, Willard H 128. 139 Shepherd. Weldon 31 1 Sherburn, Peggy C 38 r. ' ierburne, Keith S 133 Sherburne, Mary S 286, 304, 222 Sherman, Irvin fl 99. 111. 285, 147. 152, 261 Sherman, James C 322 Sherwood, . Betty 240 Sherwood, Fleeta F 193 Shields, Currin V 127 Shindler. Charles 246 Shindo, Kenneth M 328, 325, 322 Shinn, Lillian 222 Shinman, Frank C 310. 140 Shirley, Roland P 134 Shofstall, William G 202 Shubert, Charles fl 134 Shuler, Jean L 83. 156 Shuler, Robert 39 Shuman, flnne L 99. 253 Shurtlell. Holly K 192 Siemers. Ralph fl 136 Siemsen, Donald H 226 Sienknecht, Fntz W 127 Sigman, Craig R 297 SIGMfl ALPHA EPSILON 244 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 302 SIGMA ALPHA MU 246 SIGMA CHI 248 SIGMA DELTA CHI 303 SIGMA DELTA TflU 250 SIGMfl ETH CHI 304 SIGMfl KflPPfl - 252 SIGMA NU 254 SIGMA PHI EPSILON 256 SIGMfl TflU 305 SIGMfl XI 279 Silver, Reuben L 312. 136 Silverblatl, Bette fl 250 Silverman, Jack fl 131 Silverman, Robert K 261 Silvers. Darrell D 135 Silvey, Harry L 134 Simmonds, Norris R 139 Simmons, James L 254 Simmons. Kenneth L 131. 242 Simmons, M. Jean 281. 208, 37 Simmons, Robert F 139, 254 Simmons, Robert G 83, 40, 274, 296. 88. 42, 35 39, 322, 340, 321 Simmons, Wilbur M 131, 242 Simon, Betty M 99, 218 Simon, Clarence F 129 Simon. Dick K 83. 194 Simon. Frances L 293, 265 Simon, Irving 131 Siraonson, Rae L 184 Sindt, Paul H 83. 309. 310. 216 Singer, Harold 138 Sinkey, Robert W 226 Sinner, Harold R 134 Siro, Eugene M 140, 146 Sistek, Beverlee E 240 Sjoholm, E fldeline 83, 294 Skillstad, Gertrude P 83 Skinner. Jesse W 310. 216 Skoda, M Antonette 155 Skrdla, Willis H 115. 189 Slagel, Charles 1 128. 139 Slama. Hugo 133 Slattery, Patricia L 190 Slaughter, Gertrude fl 203 Sloan, Frank B 130 Sloan, Garland 229 Sloan, Kenneth N 99, 206 Sloan, Robert W 83 Slosburg, Stanley V 83, 260, 182. 261, 172 Smeerin, Sara 306, 250 Smiley, Billy J 312, 135 Smiley. Richard H 83. 125, 280, 133, 146, 125, 214 Smiley, Wayne 280, 310 Smith, Bernard B 242 Smith, Bert A 234 Smith, Betty J 116, 293, 265 Smith. Bryce G 99. 290, 155 Smith. Delberl H 234. 131 Smith, Dons fl -83. 190 Smith, Edwin T 214 Smith, Elizabeth T 83. 286, 295. 190. 183 Smith, Genevieve L 198 Smith, Harold W 295 Smith, Harriette 1 83 Smith, lanet 83, 221. 302 Smith, lohn D 305, 196, 197 Smith, Kenneth R 242, 131 Smith, Marjorie M 83, 281, 301 Smiih, Paula E 83, 293, 314 Smith, Philip H 136 Smith, Ray fl 245 Smith, Robert E 133 Smith. Robert H 99. 128 Smith, Virginia E 83, 221. 220 Smith, Wendell B 131 Smolik, Otto E 128 Smrha, Marian R 99. 300. 308, 173 Smrkovsky, Charles H 301 Smtz. WiUiam W 129 Snooker, Wendell fl 132 Snow. John W 135. 258 Snyder, Joseph E 83, 238 Snyder, Sidney P 134 Sobel, Ruth F 250 Sobotka, Gerald L 133 Sohl, Alice D 295, 304, 302 Soldan, Paul F 134 Somberg, Ruth H 314. 250 Sommer, Beatrice N 83, 250 Sommer, Nolan B 99 Sorensen, Victor W 130. 245 Sorrell, LaRue S 134, 83 Sorrell. Leston C 134, 146, 154 Souchek. Russel fl 137 Souders, George E 202 Soukup, Ann 83, 347. 222 Southwick. Philip L 83, 234. 274, 285, 152, 235, 182 Southwick, Stanley H 234, 133 Spahn. Gerald L , .115, 129, 282. 232 Spahr, Delbert D 134 Spalding, Betty J 293, 294 Specht, Murval F 140, 147. 148 Speidell, Mary L 281, 41 Speier, Eva 297 Speliman, Winona G 156 Spelts, Milton O 128, 144 Spelts, Mylda 218 Spence, Catherine 267 Spence, John W 99. 137. 254 Spencer, Bill W 206 Spencer, Craig L 99, 206 Spencer, Frances....83, 301, 302, 205 Speith, Olive 124, 208 Splittgerber, George 83 SPONSOR ' S CLUB 124 SPORT ' S BOARD 347 Spradling, George K 127. 144, 226 Sprague, Elnora D 281, 306, 346 Spradrle, Louis W 200. 135, 144 Spurlock. Lyman D 84 Squires, Bob S 99, 137 Staab, Marjorie 264 Staab, Milton L 84 Staack, Glenn O ..133 Stafford, Bill W 135, 184 Stafford, Bruce H 134 Stahl. Charlotte L 240 Stalbaum, Ralph 256 Staley, Marian L 84, 281, 284, 296, 39 Stall, Lloyd E 84 Stolons, Maxine 100, 240 Stanek, Mildred V 156 Stanek. Millard 1 116, 189, 295 Stangel, Don 130 Stapleton, Louise B 156 Starkey, Neal E 84, 305 Starks, Milan V 100, 267 Stostney, Charles E 135 Stearns, George E 132 Stebbins. June G 240 Stebbins, Opal 240 Steburg, Margaret E 186 Steckelberg, William 254 Steele, H. Ellsworth 40. 112. 287. 296. 39 Steele. Robert D 189. 308, 133 Sleeves, Edmund 84. 274. 66. 251 Stein, Genevive 250 Steinberger, Frank J 131 Steiner. Sam 132 Steinmeyer, Alice L 221 Steinmeyer, George W 202 Steinmeyer, Robert 1 135 Stell, Robert C 136 Stamper, Jack M 127 Stenten, Marion M 224 Stepanek, Lucille M 190 Stephens. Joseph T 84, 126. 147, 152. 126. 214 Stephens, Ruth 100, 205 Stern, Florence H 304 Sternberg, Patricia 294, 263, 37 Sterner, C, Dean 132 Sterner, Celia 281 Stettheimer, Marian K 250 Steuteville. Fern.... 112. 286. 303. 198 Steuteville. Mary E 112. 303. 306. 198, 119, 169 Stevens, Earl H 280, 133 Stevens. Norman L 308. 133 Stevenson, flubery M 129 Stewart, Elizabeth 84, 186 Stewart. H, Randolph 100 Stewart, Herbert J 127. 230 Stewart. John W . .128. 144, 272, 202 Stewart, Mary Elizabeth 100. 210 Stewart. Roger A 129 Stiner. Frederick K 100. 110. HI. 234. 119, 42, 169 Stock. Marion 1 84. 284, 287 Stocker. James W 132 Stoddart. John 102. 202 Stoddart, Virginia 221 Stohlman, Ellsworth F 290 Stone, Carl W 135 Stone. Jack M 136, 340 Stone, Lyle M 256 Stone, Marion G 124. 222, 183 Stonebraker, Wilfred E 84, 283, 310, 216 Stoneman, Elvyn fl 128 Storer, Mildred M 291 Storjohann. DeLoris 253 Stotts, Dorothy J 263 Stout, Donald 1 308, 312, 134. 216 Strondskov, Carl V 84 Strandskov, Frede B 84 Strasburg, Helene A 84 Strasburger, Robert 1 133 Strasheim, Herman 130 Strasser, Richard 100. 245, 282 Stratton, Leroy E 132 Strauch, John 132 Strieker, Magdalen 84 Strnad, Joseph J 129 Strobel, Gerald C 136 Stroemer, Margaret J 294 Strough. J. Rulus 84, 232 Strough, Mildred D 84, 205 Struthers, Robert E .133 Stryson, Paul S 100 Stuart. James 84. 230 Stuart, John 296. 303 Stuart, Rosalie E 296, 38 Stuart, Wilfred J 296 Stubbs, Jack W 129 STUDENT BUYING HABITS 351 STUDENT COUNCIL 34 STUDENT MANAGERS 341 STUDENT UNION 269 STUDENT UNION BOARD 42 Stuht, Virginia E 224 Sturdevant. Archie B 234 Sturdevant, Keith N 234 Stutt. Wilma H 84 Suckstorf, Raymond 136 Suing, Bilhe L 222 Sukup, A Fred 130 Sulc, Dennis F 128 Sullivan, Donald E 130 Suiiivan, John R 134, 226 Sullivan, Richard E 127 Sullivan, William F 128 Sundberg. Donald 84, 280 Sundell, Jean M 190 Surbe.-, Florence E 84, 263 Surber, Ruth E 294 Svoboda, Geo-ge E 84. 291. 254 Svoboda. Paul 132. 254 Swainson. Katherine J 224 Swan, Harold E 100, HI. 234. 282 Swanson, Jean D 84, 238 Swartz, Henry E.. 131 Swarlz. Maynard T 128 Swteney, Mary Helen 190 Swenson, Jeanel M 281, 296, 38. 264 Swift. Gladys E 84. 296. 300 Swift, Jean M 240. 183. 35 SWIMMING 340 Swimmer, Zelda 250 Swisher, Dorothy 1 100. 221. 183 Swoboda. Dorothy 100. 115, 222, 183 Sykes, Howard A 129 Talbot, Harriet C 210 Talbot, Nan L 100, 210 Talbott, William R 131, 197 Tollman, Frank P 202, 322, 334, 335 Tannenbaum. Melvin 115, 144. 249 Tanner. John L 132 [4231 Tanner. LloYd G.. TASSELS 139 306 Taxman, Marvin D 129. 261 Taylor. Bowen E 100, 137, 141, 146. 232 Taylor. Donald N 132 Taylor, Eddie fl _ ICO Taylor. Evelyn 303, 198 Taylor, Jimmie N „ 256 Taylor. Leland W 134, 202 Taylor, Maxine L 208 Taylor, Polly 1 186 Taylor, Robert 134 TEACHERS COLLEGE 52 Tegtmeier, Oscar L 135 Teich. Kenneth W 134, 206 Templeton. Warren 156 Tesar. Milo B 116, 132, 214, 309 Telherow, Claude L 100, 182, 258, 305 Thacker. Glenn H 84. 188. 189, 182. 283 Thacker. Wendell 116. 134, 189, 308 Tharp. Charles D 130 Tharp. Flavia fl 240 Theobald. Clement W 85 Theobald. Helen V 222 Therien. Robert C 100, 334, 335 Therkelsen, Lotus 1 85, 281, 294 THETfl CHI 266 THETfl NU 307 THETA SIGMA PHI 303 THETA XI 258 Thiel. Burton D 129. 181 Thienhardl. Leonard N 133 Thiesen. Dick G 130, 139, 155 Thiessen, John P 127 Thoene. Richard C 258 Thorn. Paul H - 287 Thomas. Eleanor L 85 Thomas, H Grant 61, 100. 102, 152, 169, 285, 248, 322, 334 Thomas, Helen E 300. 304, 309 Thomas, lack 133 Thomas. Lucile E 186, 281. 305 Thomas, Maxine fl...- 116 Thomas. Richard L 85. 112 Thomas, Robert C 133, 2 8 Thompson, Caroline S 100, 263 Thompson. Clifford E 136. 141 Thompson. David H 112. 197, 134 Thompson, Edna F 263 Thompson. I- Clyde 305 Thompson, lean E 294 Thompson, John B 134 Thompson, Marvin D 131 Thompson, Myron W 85, 232 Thompson, Robert A 100, 254 Thompson, Roger W 85 Thompson, Theos 1 100, 325 Thomson, Hans T „ 134 Thor. Eric P 85, 189, 309 Thornburg, John C 100, 140, 146, 232 Thorpe, William G 132 Thrasher, William A 134 Thuman, Dean R 131, 242 Thurman, Dale L 85, 131 Thurman. lames 40 Thurlle, George S 100. 140. 147, 254 Tiorman, Bernard J 131 Tillma, lames E 136 Timbers, Franell D 208 Timbers, Raymon H 132, 245 Timmas, Alberta 1 293 Tlnstman, Dale G 127, 194 Tisdolo, Jim 85, 131, 229 Tisdalo, Ruth M 208 Tobias, Richard C 130 Tolbort, Charles W 85, 229 Tollolson, Robert L 232 Tollos. Mildred E 100, 264 Tomeo. Raynold 138 Tondreau. Hubert A 133 Tooey, Mary E 85, 190 Tookey, Virginia 85, 281, 287 Toole, lohn W 136 Torpm. Richard S 290 Towle. Virginia fl 240 Townsend, William M 85 Towso, Rosalee G 208, 302 TRACK „ 338 Treakle, Lawrsnc I,-....„SS, 283, 311 Treinen, Robert D „ 136 Tremont, Frank M 85. 156, 254 TRI-K CLUB 31 1 Trimble. Arch „ 189 Trnik. Gladys E 237 Tromble, Dale E 134 Trowbridge, Mary J 100, 210 Truhlsen. Stanley M 130. 254 Trumble. John B 133 Trumble, lohn M 135 Trump, Glenn D _ _ 130 Tucker, Mary Alice 85, 198 Tucker, Ralph 128 Tuam, Leonard J _ , 127 Tuma. Richard F 267 Tunberg. C, Lee...,130, 139. 295, 307 Tunks. Mary M 208 Tupper. Kent 85, 128, 146. 197 Tupper, Leo M 280. 308. 310 Turkel. Harold 155. 246 Turkel. Leo 155. 246 Turnbull. Harold 85 Turnbull, Casey S 134 Turnbull, Wade W 85 Turner. Bette 1 186 Turner. Frances 1 85 Turner. Margaret L 173 Turner. Robert 226 Turpit. James 299 Tyler. Ralph W 101. 214 u Uehling, Raymond F 101 Uehling, Vyrle M 85, 200 Uhrenholdt, Harry 131, 134, 309, 312 UNIVERSITY PLAYERS 154 UNIVERSITY SINGERS 156 Uren, C. Tom 245 Utt. Charlotte A 190, 305 Vacanli. Charles L 129 Vallentine. Courtney L 242 Vallery, loy 266 Van, Bruce 298 Van finda, Frances E 101, 221, 347 Van Boening, Edgar E 133. 189, 312 Van Buskirk, Leonard D 226 Van Buskirk. Roger W 226 Van Cleave, Verle C 131. 139 Van Denbark, Anne 298 Van Every, Russell 133 Van Gundy, Herman R 136, 139 Van Horn. Donald L 85. 189, 283. 311 Van Horn, Joe B 129 Van Horn, Wilham R 132, 248. 340 Van Neste. Keith 113. 131. 184 Van Norman. Robert V 85. 182, 212. 213, 297 Van Pollen, Dorothy 221 Va-ner. Barton D 127 VARSITY BAND 142 VARSITY BASKETBALL 334 VARSITY DAIRY CLUB 312 VARSITY DEBATE 155 VARSITY FOOTBALL 324 Vaughn. Frances 1 237 Vaughn. Lois M 101, 237 Vaughn. Marven L 85. 308, 310 Veith, Eleanor L .■ 237 Voile. Charles S 216 Vernon, Doris 304 Vickery. Bert, Jr 66, 129, 146, 234 Vidlak. Frank 1 127, 297 Vieregg. Iim W 197 Vilquain. Harold R 129. 254 Villars, Ellon L 255 Vincent, lack F 132 Vilamvaa. Gorald S 101, 155, 290 Vlcinik, Betty 1 237 Vogel, Mary F 86, 221 Vogt, Gerald fl 136, 141 Vogi. Mane fl 86, 192, 193 Voigt. Doris R 190 Voigt. Fred H 135 Voigt. Robert W 135, 144, 197, 254 Void, William R 131, 139 Vrana, Vernon E 140 Vrlinka, Frank L. 127 Vsotocka. Richard A 128 w Wachal, John H 129 Wachlel, Sid R 132 Wachter. Leo J 140, 149. 148 Waddick. Donald G 132 Wade. Charles L _....295 Wade, lean E 190 Wadley, Robert L 127 Wadlow, Lois M 101, 124, 208 Waechter. Marjorie E 101, 210 Wagner. Gerald 136. 141 Wagner, lack M 133 Wagner, Maxine 192 Wagner, Paul F 194 Wagner. William F 232 Wahl, John William 197 Walker. C. Fred 40, 131, 139 Walker, Harold H 86, 303 Walker. LeRoy ! 339 Walker. Ruth A 205 Walkup, Harold G 134 Walla, Edward E 128 Wallace, Geraldine L 124, 169, 210, 347 Walsh, Glen 134 Waller, Floyd 1 128, 200, 295 Walters. Franklin C 135 Walters, Theodore 128 Walvoord, Carl A 128, 295 Wanek, Agnes E 101, 240 Wanek, Edward F 127, 297 Ward, Dorothy 127 Ward, I C 137 Ward, Merle E 134 Warfield, Janet 224 Wasson, Lee B 312 Watkms, E, Margaret 263 Watkins, Harold 128 Walkins. Howard L 295 Watson, William W 129 Watts, James H 127 Waugh. Elizabeth 101, 224. 37. 35, 346, 169 Waugh. Robert H 101. 245, 285, 169 Way, lames L 135, 139 Way. Richard L 127 Waymire. Harvey R ....134 Wear, Dorothy 205 Weaver, Rex W 140, 134, 226 Weaver, Robert 1 86, 133 Weaver. William H 86. 234 Weaverling. Margaret 240 Webb, David W 292, 136 Webb. Marvin R 131 Weber, Phil E 135 Weddel, Donald J 127 Wedgwood, Boyd 128, 139, 144 Weekly, Robert 128 Weeks, James R 297 Wegner, Henry E 135 Weibel. Dale E 134 Weibel. Howard A 147, 134 Wiedman, Jack 202, 127 Weingarten, John L 202 Weinstein, Gerald 136 Wekesser, Mildred C 221, 347 Wekesser. Robert 214 Welborn, Edna B 86, 210 Welch, Jane S 208, 288 Welden, James C 292, 202 Wellinger, Will 1 245 Wetle. Howard T 137 Welton, Ted M 137, 202 Wendland, Richard H 136 Went:, Betty L 192 Wonzlaff, Louise 237 Werner, Alton 336, 334, 335 Werner, Jock H 136 Werner, Kalhryn E 281 Werner, Margaret E 86, 210 Wernimont, Wayne H 287 Wortman, Burdetle L . . 245 Worlman, lamos C 130. 184 Wortman, Maxine H 101. 218 Wosscls. Alvin W 127 West. Charles W 138 West. C. SummtT 290 West, Peggy 218. 302 West, Minnilola 208 Westcott, Mary I 101, .186, 187. 183 Westover. Leola M 86, 263 Westphalen. lames 129 Weyer. Frances E 86. 205 Woyginl. Bernard F 127 Wheeler, Robert S 116. 309. 133. 216 Wheeler. Virginia E 101. 210, 175, 316, 169 Whelon. Martha E 208, 183 Whelon, Robert E 127 Whitaker. Dwight R 86. 232 White, Donald D 127 White. Donald E _ 295 White. F Sidney 134, 197 White. Franklin M 136 White. Marion E 198 White. Muriel G 86, 218, 183. 313 White. Richard L „ 184 White, Robert W _ 86 White, Roland V 86. 305 White, Winifred G 293. 136, 265 Whitehead, Ralph H 131 Whitlord, Robert E 137, 148 Whitman, Donald E 139 Whitmore, Don 1 127 Whitmore, Harold N 134 Whitnah. Maydene R 86, 298 Whitney. Fred R 280 Whittaker, Max M _ 129 Wibbels, Edsel 1 130, 331 Wickman, Kathleen R _ 295 Wicks, Clarissa M 135 Wicks, Priscilla 306. 208 313 Widtfeldt, Haydn E 135 Wiebusch, Vernon R 296. 133 Wiechert. Esther E 86. 293, 300. 309 Wiegert, Wayne M 86, 305 Wielage. Donald R 134 Wieland, Max M 297, 214 Wieland, Ralph E 297, 133 Wilbern, Robert T 216 Wilbur, Ruth H 101, 190 Wilcox, Robert 248 Wildhaber, Joseph B 133, 254 Wiles, Mary K 240 Wiley. Elton R 140, 145, 149, 184 Wiley. Stuart P 101, 232 Wiley, William H 131, 197 Wilgus, Kenneth 130, 226 Wiike, Forrest E 86. 125. 245. 146. 125. 155 Wiike, Louise C 281, 222 Wilkens. Ellen K 222 Wilkins, Hugh _ 133, 214 Wilkins. Louis 266 Wilkinson. Robert S 101, 245. 282 Willey. Duane E 40, 136 Willey, Leroy D 86, 293 Willey, Mane S 86, 300 Williams, Arlene E 86 Williams, Eddie J 128 Williams, Frances 1 240 Williams, Guy H,, Jr 133, 135, 184 Williams, Harry R 86, 245 Williams, Joan 210 Williams. John C 154 Williams, Lucy J 86. 210 Williams, Royal 134 Williams, William B 86, 148, 232 Williamson, Lillian M 237 Williamson, Martha M 298, 240 WiIHs, Jean B 87, 221 WILSON HALL 264 Wilson, Claude S 87, I2S, 197. 341 Wilson, Curtis -... ...147. 125 Wilson, Dow „ 213 Wilson. Forest E 129, 256 Wilson, Gerald G 130, 139, 144 Wilson, Harold S 128 Wilson. Jack R 133 Wilson, Leone E 208 Wilson. Mary F 192. 293 Wilson. Mary Jane 87, 240. 241 Wilson. Robert G 40, 280 Willerdink, Paul 1 136 Wind, Dorolhy M 186 Windrum. Carl K _ 129 Winheim. Keith E _ „...,206 Winkler. Ruthe E 192 Winslow. Eleanor E 192 Winter. Edlred 200, 147 Winter. Lewis S 130. 295 Winter. Mary L 264 Wintroub, Ernest B 87, 261 Wintz, Francis E 297 Wisner, Hazel 190 Wisner, Scott B 127, 232 Witt. Fred 245 Wittenberg, Edwin S 112, 261, 303 lU-ll Wittenberger. Herbert W 129 Willera. Mary F 87, 111, 210, 303 Willman, David „ 135 Wmman. Herb 1 87 Wiltmann, Julius C 87, 322 Wittmann, Nervin 200 Willslruck, Kenneth 295, 133. 134, 140 Witzel, Bob E 132 Woest, Robert T 144 Wolf, Emil E 213 Woll, Harold 1 228, 229 Woll. lean Albert 101, 139, 145, 152, 169, 254, 285 Wolfers, Betty 101. 221 Wolvm fl. Dale 136. 149 WOMEN ' S BTHLETIC flSSOCIflTION 341 WOMEN ' S INTRflMURflL REPRESENTATIVES 347 WOMEN ' S SPORTS 348 Wood. Harriett —198 Wood. Joseph N 245 Wood. Ramona 1 293 Wood, Richard W 10....1, 116. 232, 140 Wood. Wilmeree 127 Woodward. Francis O 39, 40, 101, 138, 139, 146, 285 Woodlord, Doris D 87, 263. 38 Woodruff, John H 129 Woodruff. Ralph 206 Woodruff. Suzanne 224, 268 Woods, Jean 224 Woods. Manlyn 221 Woods, Robert 134. 309 Woodward, Burns 312. 133 Woodward, Isabel B 101 Woodward. Mary L 224, 272 Wooster, Raymond J 297 Worcester, Dean A,. Jr 39. 40. 87, 287, 296 Worden. Ralph E 127. 139. 197. 340. 341 Worland. Kenneth 101, 139, 148 Worley. Gordon R 131. 258 Worrall. John E 133 Worster, Pauline 87. 304 Worthman, Robert P 131 WRESTLING 340 Wright. Claude R 134. 232 Wright. Lloyd 245. 338 Wright, Lowell V 127 Wrightsman. Miriam F 101. 221 Wunderlich. Robert W 129. 245 Wurtz. Reginald 133 Wyrens. Donald E 133 XI PSI PHI,, Yalfe. Irvin 246, 334, 335 Yaggie. Alice M 198, 298 Yapp, Harry G 134 Yates, Dean D 144. 129, 214 Yetter, George E 134, 234 Yoder. Byron 234 York. James A 140. 149 York. Robert W 131 Yost. Donald A 87 Yost. Everett B 139 Young. Earnest J 295 Young, Evelyn 210 Young, George A 87 Young, Helen V 87, 263 Young, Marguerite M 87, 124, 205. 313 Young. Nellie M 101 Young, Richard B 134 Younger, Evelle J 127, 197, 322. 340 Younger, Jesse 246 Yount, Charles W 134 Yourd. Ruth _ _ 190 Y-WC A 313 z Zabel. Orville H 127 Zahm, Edward M 87, 283, 216, 310 Zojicek, Eugene C 129 Zarvos. Mick J 133 Zeman. John A 87, 305 Zeorian, Elmer C 87 ZETA BETA TAU „.. 2S0 Ziegler, Donald W _ 128 Ziegler, Wilbur H 133 Zimola, Wallace R 128, 226 Zinn. Orville F 266 Zocholl. Sylvia 116 Zoesch, Robert D 101, 139, 254 Zook, Loren J 312 Zorn. Howard B 216 Zumbrunnen. R Lloyd 133 Zurovski, Leo J 138 Zxeitel, Selma R 183, 250 [425] ADVERTISING INDEX Able Cleaners 381 Acme Chill Parlor 383 American Printing Company 389 flwgwan 393 B L G Balfour Company 390 Banker ' s Life Insurance Company 356 Bauer Drug Company 400 Beachley Brothers 358 Beatrice Creamery Company 383 Beck-Jungbluth Orchestra 405 Chris Beck 410 Best Laundry 360 Belzer Company 391 Bismark Cafe „ 360 Blackstone Hotel „...394 Bloom Typewriter Exchange 360 Boyden ' s Drug 387 Boyds Printing 358 Bradfield Pharmacy 402 Brandeis 364 Brown Printing Company 381 Buck ' s Coffee Shop 385 Burlington Trailways 377 Butler Cleaners 391 Capital Hotel 409 Castle. Roper and Matthews 383 Cheapper Drug Company 391 Clark ' s Clothing Company 362 College Supply Store 384 Conanl-Saniord Hotel 374 Co-op Book Store „ 396 Cornhusker Hotel „ 404 Crete Mills „..395 Crete Park fksociation 399 Culver Footwear 387 Daily Nebraskan 380 Davis Wilson 363 DeBrov n fluto Sales Company 393 Dehner Boot Company 412 Dickinson Secretarial School 396 Dunlap Optical Company 364 Eastman Kodak Stores Inc 402 Eiche Floral Company 369 Charles Elce 5 Son 390 Fairmont Creamery Company ...379 First Trust Company 379 Fontenelle Hotel 366 Ford Motor Company 378 Franklm Press 360 Frey Frey 365 George Brothers 360 Gillen Candy Company 396 Globe Laundry 375 Grand Hotel 390 Green ' s 387 H Harvey Brothers 392 Hank John 358 Ben Heitkotter ' s 358 Hodgman Mortuary 364 Holmes Recreation Parlor 381 Hovland-Swanson 408 Iten-Barmettler Company.. Fred Iverson .367 .358 J lahn Oilier Engraving Company 388 John Deere Plow Company 382 K KoUison Furniture Company 387 Kinsey Tire Company 390 K:ause Company 363 Latsch Brothers 395 Lincoln firmy Navy Store 406 Lincoln Clearing House Association 372 Lincoln Hotel 371 Lincoln Liberly Life Insurance Company 403 Lincoln School of Commerce 367 Lincoln Telephone S Telegraph Company 365 Lincoln Theatre Corporation .381 Lincoln Traction Company 385 Lincoln Wheel 6. Brake 362 Longs College Book Store 384 M Magee Clothing Company 407 Magee Clothing Company 411 Mary Jane Garment Company. -411 Earl E May Seed Company 412 Bill Meradith 411 Midwest Life Insurance Company 365 Miller Paine 357 Milwaukee Delicatessen 371 Modern Cleaners 373 Modern Method Shoe Repair 373 David I Molloy Plant 379 Mowbray-Lyon 407 N National Cash Register Company 410 Nebraska Power Company 389 Nebraska Typewriter Company 386 Nepho ' s 389 Northrup-Iones 359 Olson Construction Company 391 Omaha Crockery 375 p Paramount Laundry 371 Paxton Gallagher 375 Paxton Hotel 398 Peirson Hairculting Shop 369 Peterson Cleaners 369 Roberts Dairy 405 Rudge Guenzel 397 Safeway Stores 400 Sartor Jewelry Company 381 Sears-Roebuck Company 406 Seller Surgical Company 376 Schmoller Mueller Piano Company 399 I Shneider Son 387 Fred S Sidles Motors. Inc 403 Sidles Pontiac, Inc 397 Skans Furniture Company 368 Standard Market 377 State Journal Printing Company 413 Student Union Building 361 Sullivan Transfer Company 370 Townsend ' s Studio 401 Tri-State Typewriter Company. ..367 Turnpike Casino 408 u Union Stock Yards 370 University Drug 383 University Extension Division 406 Van Sant School of Business 375 w Weniz 367 Western Gloss S Paint 370 Earl Woods Dairy 390 lay Worley 400 W.O.W. Lile Insurance Company 376 l«lil

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

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


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


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


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


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