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

 - Class of 1942

Page 1 of 386

 

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



Page 6, 1942 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1942 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1942 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1942 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1942 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1942 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1942 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1942 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1942 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1942 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1942 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1942 Edition, University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 386 of the 1942 volume:

• • • 1 y 4 LofmHMik i ¥ -¥ ¥- SHIRIEY RUSSEl - EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ED CALHOIN - BUSINESS MANAGER • -¥- • VOLUME 86 - 1942 PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA AT LINCOLN ' .V- " ' " • " , ' " , September, 1941 began what seemed to most students another typical school year. Classes and early fall picnics continued as always. By November, everyone realized that things were going to be different. This Cornhusker records the spirit of ' 42 — for seniors graduating with an un- certain future ahead of them, and for underclassmen faced with one, two or three years of academic life changed by a national war. ADMINISTRATION C I A S S E S STUDENT GOVERNMENT WOMEN R E A U T Y SOCIAL LIFE PURLICATIONS DRAM A.. MUSIC. DERATE R. 0. T. C. ATHLETICS FRATERNITIES SORORITIES SOCIETIES AND CLURS ■ f 1 1 . » ' ' dli a W i m IN M E M R I A M EDGAR ALBERT BURNETT ANTON LAWRENCE FROLIK LEWIS FARR GAREY FRANK ALBERT HAYES MADALENE S. HILLIS WALTER JOSEPH HIMMEL GEORGE BENJAMIN POTTER MYRON HARMON SWENK W. G. LANGWORTHY TAYLOR FRED WILBERT UPSON GAYLE COURTNEY WALKER MAURICE HARLEY WESEEN YEARS S63«?!55» ' SS »s ' e«8K«s»r ' i»; fffc Nebraska Slate Capitol, Hymbol of a free state and a free nation. Right, one of the most in- triguing spots on the campus, the walk between historic old U Hall and Grant Memorial Hall. A STATE Center of the United States, stronghold of the nation, thriving jVebraska this year celebrates 75 vears of statehood. Since 1867 the farmers and merchants of the Cornhusker state have struggled to keep business, and the business of education, moving forward. With each war and depression have come lowered appropriations from the state legislature. Salaries have been slashed, working funds drasticallv reduced. Surviving these educational purges has been the state university. Comprising 20 different college, schools and divisions, the University of Nebraska has always ranked near the top among the institutions of higher learning. Following the attack on Pearl Harbor, second semester enrolment in the Universitv dropped 12% below that of the previous year; a special com- mittee moved to eliminate spring vacation and advance commencement to Mav 25. Faced with rapidly mounting changes the University and its followers remain confident that its educational stand- ards will not be shattered and its ultimate value in a democracy fighting to live, not forgotten. ar-time on the Nebraska campus. Students trudge to 8 o " clocks in Soc with the sleepy satisfaction of helping their country. Student Defense Council, organized by a war-conscious Student Council, collected books for soldiers, sponsored benefit show. Nebraska ' s $800,000. library in the early stages of construction Donald L. Love a ONCE A CORNHUSKER, Keccnl addition to the women ' s dormitory unit. Love Hall, first opened for use two years ago, houses some 100 girlg. Forty-seven home economics majors live in s campus ' Love Co-op, doing all cooking and housekeeping llicmselves. s logan of the Nebraska Alumni Association, " Once a Cornhusker always a Cornhusker " would seem to indicate that all Nebraska graduates are of the sort that remember their alma mater not only when football season rolls around, but also when the spring building period begins, during times of depression and shortage of funds. Of recent years there has arisen in the minds of Huskers a new conception of just what it means to be a graduate of the University of Nebraska, a conception founded in the cool hardness of bricks, mortar and steel, and labor of scores of men. And yet the guiding hand drawing forth this new conception has not been a Nebraska graduate, but one of our neighbors to the east . . . Donald L. Love; not a Cornhusker in the strict sense of the word, but a Cornhusker in spirit. A man who caught a glimpse of the untold possibilities of the University, saw it as a campus of great beauty, a school proud to bear the name of " University of Nebraska " . It remained for this man, an lowan by birth and education, to be the one to give to Nebraska and its state university the means of constructing buildings which it had long wanted and needed. In 1939 Don Love gave, in memory of his wife Julia, the necessary funds for the building of a women ' s dormitory unit. It was opened in the fall of 1940, named Julia Love Hall. Closely following came the death of Cornhusker Don Love. In his will he be- queathed to the University of Nebraska money for the building of a women ' s cooperative dormitory on Ag campus; most of that required for construction of a much needed library. Love Co-op is now in use; furnishings were contributed bv various campus organizations. The new library is rising daily. Through rain and snow workmen have hammered and riveted away. By the fall of 1942 Don Love ' s magnificent work will stand completed in its full glory. Each day undergraduates will saunter by, on that long trek from sorority row to Soc. They will see the memory of a great Cornhusker perpetuated in a tangible monument of stone and steel. And perhaps they too will be inspired with the ultimate in Husker spirit . . . hats off when the band plays the " Scarlet and Cream " , a memory of college not forgotten, but remembered in blueprints and the sharp clang of a man digging the foundations for a new building. ALWAYS A CORNHUSKER " Digging for the .Sl60,000. Foods and iSulrilions liuilding was begun late in 1941. Plans are that it be opened next fall. W hen completed the new field house will contain various athletic offices and will close off the north end of Memorial Stadium. H Ellsworth F. DuTeau usker spirit is a thing usuailv defined in terms of loud cheers at a football game, scarlet streamers and the black and gold and red of Mortar Boards and Innocents. This student and " old grad " loyalty thrives on color, noise and rah-rahs. Just as important, however, is that more concrete loyalty which brings alums together in the large cities of the nation, unites Nebraskans all over the country. Organs of this after-college clan- feeling are the Alumni Association headed by Ellsworth F. Du Teau, and the Nebraska Alumnus, 4500 copies of which are sent out each month to members of the Association. Student organization newly created to help foster the university spirit in high schools throughout the state of Nebraska is the Nebraska Foundation. In cooperation with the University and the Alumni Associa- tion, chairman John Jay Douglass and his cohorts traveled across the state giving out propaganda literature and showing colored movies of campus life and times. Good old Husker spirit seems to be on the upturn. Homecoming at Nebraska. Jean Christie and Max Whittaker, left, start off the gay day with rousing pep talks. Innocents president Burt Thiel, below, was toastmaster at the baldricked boys ' homecoming hmcheon. Fans faint, cheer, scream, sigh, gasp and lioller as Nebraska and Indiana fight on. Right, flute string in the Cornhusker ' s color- ful and talented Varsity Band. Left, Gus Swanson animatedly orates at the annual Fiji- Theta picnic. Below, Randy Pralt and Cay Deurmeyer flash tooth-paste smiles at the Cornhusker Brunch given for organization presidents and social chairmen by hotel manager A. Q. Schimmel. Below left, Ag campus votes — for Harvest Ball Queen. The Indian chief may or may not be an indication of the wild life on said campus. Far below, a not too good shot of those infinitesimal bits of paper that fly traditionally at all games on the home gridiron. SP IRI T Cigar-smoking Innocent Chris Petersen gazes glumly at the Nebraska-Indiana tussle while Mary Mason beams over his shoulder. Above right, campusites conga at the Mortar Board ' s Black Masque Ball. Right, ATO ' s John Jay Douglass and George Blackstone, plus dates, cheer Nebraska on under a hot Missouri sun. OF ' 4 2 X hrough a translucent veil of scarlet the sun rays slant against the scattered campus of Cornhuskerland. Spirit of ' 42 . Glorious King Football reigns his roost. Houseparties, Homecoming, Turnpike, Kansas migration, Kosmet Klub Revue, an overwhelming success. Coed Counselor style show. Innocents in red drape choosing beauty queens. Then the Military Ball and the Mortar Board party, fun galore. Formal season . . . Kappa Sig, Theta, Kappa, Chi Omega . . . cokes during inter- mission. Pearl Harbor attacked! Upperclassmen stop reading funnies and turn to war dispatches. What will it be . . . Army, Navy, Marines, Coast Guard or the Air Corps? Spirit of ' 42 changes from play to patriotism. Naval Reserve, an opportunity to finish college with Uncle Sam ' s blessing. Tantalizing strips of gray streak cross Ol ' Sol as he masks the campus into a streaked good night. Eloise Rogers and Dorothy Theisen step forth at the Coed Counselor style show. ZI STUDENT UNION COLISEUM V % ' I X, Xd ' ' % M! : ■■;« : ' t- m ' 1 . 1¥ ■ Mi l- » m EXPERIMENT STATION HAIL SOCIAL SCIENCES CHANCEllOR ' S MESSAGE Nineteen forty-two will be known throughout history for the all-out battle between two philosophies of life — dictatorship and democracy. The irreconcilable conflict is shown clearly in pronouncements on education. The Nazi philosophy was stated by Hitler: " Universal education is the most corroding and disintegrating poison that liberal- ism has ever invented for its own destruction . . . There must be only one possible education for each class . . . We must therefore be consistent and allow the great mass of the lowest order the blessings of iUiteracy. " As early as 1787 our Congress declared: " Religion, morality, and knowledge being necessary to good government and the happiness of mankind, schools and the means of education shall forever be encour- aged. " Our country has flourished on this philosophy. We have dedicated our lives, individually and collectively, to the " American Way of Life. " Guiding hand of the University, the Board of Regents this year took the initiative in revising the school program for the year 1942-43, in preparation for a growing national emergency. As recommended bv a special War Emergency committee, the Board officially approved a shortened school term for this and succeeding years. At its regular meetings each month the Board also authorized an extensive building program for the University of Nebraska and its out- Iving schools. During the course of the year work progressed rapidly on the new University library; Love Hall, a women ' s cooperative dormitory on the Ag campus was completed and occupied; a men ' s dorm- itory at the Curtis School of Agriculture was finished; foundations were begun for a large Home Economics building at Ag; and the field house closing one end of Memorial Stadium reached the final stages. Usual Regent functions included general administration of University affairs, supervision of the faculty, control and disbursement of University funds, and selection of the chancellor and deans. R. W. Devoe President, Board of Regents BOARD OF REGENTS Board of Regents, left to right — L. F. Seaton, L. E. Gunderson, C. Y. Thompson, Frank M. Johnson, R. W. Devoe, Chancellor Boucher, M.A. Shaw, Stanley D. Long. ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF ' VtanlTjl. lJionmion ' More than the man who, at the end of each six weeks, gently tells playful students that they are not fitted for University academic life. Dean of Student Affairs T. J. Thompson is in reality an advisor and friend. He and the members of his office staff in 104 Adm. help hundreds of forlorn and troubled individuals to settle problems concerning scholarship, employment, housing and eligibility. A member of the local draft board. Dean Thompson also serves as chairman of the University committee on student deferment cases presented to the board. In her first year as Dean of Women Verna G. Boyles has ripped open the old tradition that deans are bears. Her pleasant office in historic red-bricked Ellen Smith Hall is a meeting place for B. W. O. C. ' s and bewildered freshmen alike. She takes a keen interest in campus activities, men ' s as well as women ' s; offers splendid advice to all con- cerned. As chairman of the faculty committee on social affairs she has begun a campaign for improvement of university parties, hopes to get them all on a firmer basis. Dr. G. W. Rosenlof, professor of secondary education in Teachers College, last fall assumed the three-fold position of Director of Admissions, University Examiner and Registrar. To the average per- son this indicates a life of nothing but red tape and more red tape. True enough, but Dr. Rosenlof is still an interested listener and talker. His efficient stripping of all needless expenditures to accom- modate lowered working funds and an enrolment decrease promises a smoothly running University despite war shortages and priorities. 24 L. F. Sea ton Operating Superintendent L. E. Gunderson Finance Secretary John K. Selleck Manager, Student Activities R. D. Moritz Dean, Summer School Elsie Ford Piper W Assistant Dean of Women W. C. Harper Assistant Dean of Student Affairs R. A. Miller Director of Libraries Emily Schossberger University Editor Chief work of the Administrative Council, composed of various members of the University administrative staff, was the endorsement of the report made by the Committee on War Emergency. Revision of the present and following school years was begun early in January and was approved before the beginning of second semester. As a result of hurried meetings and carefully studied plans Commencement Day for the class of ' 42 was set back to May 25; final examinations covered a one-week period only. May 18-23. Spring vacation was eliminated, as were the traditional College Days. Ivy Day was changed to Saturday, May 2. Opening date, length and character of the summer session remained the same. The college year 1942-43 was revised in accordance with changes installed for the second term, ' 41 - ' 42. Opening of the first semester was deferred one week; Christmas vacation shortened to one week only. Final work of the Council included preparation of changed schedules for drill and track. 25 DEANS Jovial Dean R. A. Lyman, left, has a way with the students in Pharmacy College. Directly below. Dean Poynter is the power behind the important Medical School in Omaha. Dean W. W. Burr, below left, heads the large and vital Agricultural College. Busy train- ing Nebraska ' s future teachers and running the affairs of Teachers College is Dean F. E. Henzlik, far below. 26 DEANS Junior Division head and geography professor is Dean Nels A. Bengston, left. Frank Z. Click, directly below, is the young, hard-working director of the comparatively new Graduate School of Social Work. Below and left, R. H. Goss, professor of plant path- ologv and dean of the Graduate College. Law College, that remote but fiercely studious part of the campus, is presided over by that likeable, cigar-smoking person. Dean H. H. Foster, far below. 27 DEANS As director of Women ' s Physical Education, Mabel Lee, above left, worked efficiently as one of the Ne- braska coordinators for the national Physical Fitness program. Dean O. J. Ferguson, above, is well liked by the fellows in Engineering College. R. G. Clapp, above, is the gray-haired, kindly, supervisor of Men ' s Physical Educa- tion. Caustic-witted C. II. Oldfather, right, handles the large College of Arts and Sciences and leaches some beauts of classes in Ancient History. 28 New head of the School of Journalism and Director of University Publicity is newspaperman Harold Hamil, below. Knute O. Broady, below right, takes care of many tedious but important duties as director of the Extension Division. AND MORE DEANS Arthur A. Westbrook, left, is the accomplished director of the School of Fine Arts. Dean Bert L. Hooper, below; distinguished and capable head of the Dental College. 29 Aulll V t LI t UIj In keeping with Secretary of Agriculture Claude Wickard ' s motto, " Food will win the war " , students and professors in the College of Agriculture are working on an all-out basis. Cooperating with an extensive national program of increased food production, Experiment Station staff members have sent out pertinent information to the growers of Nebraska. Plans include an up-turn in dairy products, calf and cattle slaughter, pork production, sheep and lamb production, eggs, potatoes, and canning vegetables. ARTS SCIENCES ..,..„. oldest of the more than 20 colleges in the University of Nebraska, Arts and Sciences is adapting itself to the needs of a changing world. Requirements of a nation at war have shown that most students do not take enough mathematics, physics, foreign languages. Realizing these deficiencies, the College of Arts and Sciences is offering courses in elementary geometry and physics, more beginning classes in Russian and Portuguese. Popular second term venture was a current events class. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Despite unsettled business conditions and the rising power of government over industry, the College of Business Administration is continuing its courses as before. Maintaining that education for business, the function of this college, remains the same regardless of external business fluctuations, the faculty is devoting its time and energies to the training of men and women in the forms and practices of business control and manage- ment through courses in practice and theory. " ljiiJ.lljJ.llJ. One of the fastest grow- ing colleges in the University, Dentistry began the fall term with an enrolment increase of fifty percent over the previous year. In order to keep abreast with this rapid growth several pieces of the most modern equipment have been added to the dental laboratories, among them an operating table and an instrument table, gifts of Dr. Byron II. Weeth. Courses in war-time dentistry and dental surgery indicate the progressive outlook of the Dental faculty. 30 " ta 1 ENGINEERING increased import- ance is attached to the work of the College of Engineer- ing during the present time, when the demand for skilled engineers greatly exceeds the supply. Students have been urged to complete their courses as soon as possible and in many cases have been deferred from active militarv service. Besides the usual engineering courses in the fields of power, manufacturing and construction, there are also several defense courses and a C. P. T. course of some fifty students. riilfj i llll3 Consisting of the departments of Art, Music, Speech and Dramatic Art, the College of Fine Arts this year made a worthwhile attempt to increase student interest in the activities of the college. Innovations were the full-length opera presented by the School of Music, and the incorporation of the debate department and the Department of Speech. The Art Department helped to sponsor a successful art exhibit, and particularly outstanding work was done in Universitv Theater and the various radio classes. Ullill Urillj Unique among the various colleges is the Graduate College, unique because it has no separate faculty but takes its professors from all departments of the University. Students enroll in different fields of study, devoting their time to advanced work under professors whom they had in undergraduate days. Many engage in independent research. Although conscription has claimed several of those in this college, a goodlv number are still struggling, well on their way to advanced degrees. JULIulMALlljiyi Mite but mighty is the School of Journalism. With emphasis on the prac- tical side of the thing, members of this school spend hours in newspaper editing courses, typography, make-up, editorial writing, and photography; receive educational work-outs as reporters and editors of the Daily Nebraskan. In line with the practical in place of the theoretical the school will offer two new courses in 1942-43, one a study of special newspaper features and the other a course in advanced newspaper photography. 31 JUNIOR DIVISION .„„. only two years ago, the Junior Division has been notably successful in evaluating the qualifications of new students and assigning to them competent guidance. One of the most carefully prepared orientation programs in the nation enables the Division to give maximum aid to University freshmen. Through the use of vocational aptitude tests, personal consultation with advisors, and various orientation courses, the new division has done much toward eliminating first year failures and misfits. lAW There has been no change in faculty personnel or curriculum of the College of Law. In that far part of the University campus the usual research work was done for the United States government and the Nebraska State Bar Association. Minor but important was the changing of the name of the Nebraska Law Bulletin to the Nebraska Law Review. Enrolment has decreased somewhat, for obvious reasons, but the pipe- smoking, arguing lawyers and their huge stacks of leather- bound law books remain an integral part of campus life. MFDiriNF •L ' - ' - mJ mJ l J M. i. MJ A speed-up program for young doctors has been indicated by the College of Medicine, located in Omaha. Basic requirements for graduation from the four-year course will remain the same, but classes will run through the summer and work of the regular school year will be intensified. Since most medical students are deferred from militarv service, the enrolment of the college has been little affected by the draft at the present time, although such a condition is likely to be changed in future. il U 11 k) 1 1 ' Vl Student nurses at the School of Nursing in Omaha may follow two different programs of study: a three-year program leading to the degree of Graduate Nurse, or a five-year program leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Science and Graduate Nurse. Work is planned to include both community health work and hospital service. Connection of the school with a university college of medicine and teaching hospital emphasizes the medical and scientific aspects of a nursing education; insures high professional standards. 32 PHARMACY For the first time in many vears the nation is faced with a serious shortage of quaUfied pharmacists. This shortage may well cause a speeding-up of pharmaceutical courses all over the country, but the College of Pharmacy of the University of IVebraska, for one, is not planning to let this inter- fere with its thoroughness of teaching. Students will continue to be carefully and intensively trained for the purpose of raising the national standards of prepa- ration and dispensation of drugs. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Two new courses were introduced in the Physical Education Department this year, one a freshman course in body mechanics and rhythm fundamentals, and the other a physical fitness course for all university women. A volunteer recreational leaders training course was added for those desiring to assist in young girls groups. Nebraska also became this year the first school to main- tain its own personnel of Red Cross teachers in American water safety instruction courses. SOCIAL WORK Service in the field of public and private welfare is the goal of students in the Graduate School of Social Work. Organized in 1937 as a part of the Graduate College, this school now boasts the largest enrolment of any graduate department. Social workers are vitally needed for work in organiza- tions such as the Red Cross and the USO, and schools of social work are doing their utmost to supply trained workers in these fields. For that reason a nationwide increase in enrolment is anticipated. IJjirljlljjlilJ This college has, for two years, cooperated with the National Committee of Edu- cation in developing a system of student guidance. Func- tional in nature, the program gives students the experi- mental opportunity of solving typical problems. Seven educational centers where questions are discussed and analyzed in forums are maintained for graduates of the college. 600 Nebraska schools are supplied with educa- tional material and suggestions for improvement, sent out by the administrative center in Lincoln. 33 PROMINENT PROFS m n L B lii Leonard Vold B.A., SJ.D. Harvard University Professor of Law M ' r 4 . ' m L: ■ - -. IM J: m Ti i ' ' ..: r m } PNt Walter F ' ,rnest Mii.itizek Ph.D. Universily of Wisconsin Assistant Professor of Chemislry Kathekine Burnap Faulkner M.F.A. Syracuse Universily. Assistant Professor of Drawing and Painting William Lane DeBadkke K.E., M.E., M.Sc. Lehigh University Professor of Kngineering Mechanics IxirisE Pound Ph.D. University of Heidelberg, Litt. D. Smith College Professor of the English Language Earl William Lantz M.A. Columbia University Associate Professor of Secondary Education k»RL Matthews Arndt Lilt. B. Notre Dame University ssociate Professor of Economics LiNi ' s Burr Smith M. Arch. Kansas State College Professor of Architecture Ray William Lantz Ph.D. University of Chicago Professor of English 1 t would be an impossible job to name " the " most important professors in the University of iVebraska. Those whom we picture here seemed to us to be outstanding, but we fully realize that there are many more so-called " Prominent Profs " than the twelve on these pages. James Melvin Reimiardt Ph.D. University of North Dakota Professor of Sociology DSOM ' (I ohnnv Freshman, meet Dean . . . " Tt is Johnny launched down the reception li at a typical deans ' tea. Slightly awed by it ; Johnny advances down the row. lie notes I fixed smiles on the faces of the receivers . . the brief handshakes . the completely n name at the end of the line . . . the ci saucer, and tiny sandwiches . . . the rai berry ice. All the toil necessitale l by deans ' t brings a reward. Johnny Freshman is thrill at the chance of meeting the high officials the university. They may not rememl Johnny, but he remembers them, lie reme bars them as real fellows — not terrifying ]) fessors whose chief delight is flunking poor lit freshies. These deans shove troubles of lli own into the background so they can help ; just the new student to the complicateil proc of securing a college education. Chancellor Boucher greets a cohort at the Faculty Reception. I cmd iimm. jtila. 1iuit The inevitable receiving line. Dean of Ag College W. W. Burr ana Prof. C. C. W iggans say hello to students of the farm campus. utterly! Johnny Freshman goes to " bis first big convocation in the Coliseum. ifl Alumni secretary E. F. Dii Teau, left, sits at the head table at the Alumni Roundup. Below, Chancellor Bouc- her and Dean Burr chat merrily with a couple of Aggies at their annual fun-fall party in the Activities building. f mw: J. Up in the corner is that brilHant Phi Psi prexy and Kosmet Klub business manager, Bert Smith. Just above we have Theta Mylene Hansen, shining Hght of the University Theater. And on the left. Alpha Chis . . . pres and pledge . . . Jeanne Holtz and Carolyn Windle. Below is the Cornhusker Bunch with ATOs Sandburg, Trombia and Miller gathered ' round the table. Over on the left we find Phi Psi Innocent Jim Selzer and Fiji Allen O ' Connor making like funny men for the camera. And below them, an AXO-Beta combination, sports stand-outs, Harold Hunt and Sid Held. • • ih Stni yvx, 1942 Marked an eventful year for the senior class. These suave, sophisticated seniors — as tradition pictures them — have worked together as few senior classes have previously done. Senior Council was a typical example of senior unity . . individual caliber and unusual ability were characterized by the key publications posts, athletic stardom, student leadership, and honorary laurels that fell to senior class members, inspirational as well as actual leader-ship. Jack Stewart President, Senior Class M r. Senior, meet the world . . . meet your future, a future filled with strife, competition, laughter, and tears. College was great sport . . . give as well as take. Turnpike, formals, football games, Penn woods and South Bend picnics . . . life was fun. Four years of college life taught you something ... to mingle with and to lead your fellow men, to think, and to organize. Nebraska university won ' t forget you. Military life will engage many of you but Nebraska traditions can ' t be discarded with civilian clothes. Once a Comhusker, always aCornhusker. DALE THEOBALD, rating high as agricultural scholar is not enouKh for this Innocent; engages in Student Council afTairH. lives at the AGR hangout. GEORGE P. ABEL Lincoln Business Administration Phi Delia Theta; N Club MARJORY J. ADAM Lincoln Teachers-English MARION C. Al)i: Lincoln Arts .Sciencec-English Kappa Kappa (ramma; Mortar Board; Coed Coun- selors, vice-pres; Student Council ROBERT S. ALDRICH El in wood Art« Sciences-English Alpha Sigma Phi O. HAROLD ALEXIS Lincoln Bus. Ad Economics Palladian; Barb Council, pres; Pershing Rides; YMCA HILMA S. ALPERS Lincoln Arts Sciences-Zoology Nu Meds BETTE J. ANDERSON Firth Teachers-English DOROTHY ANDERSON Paxton Teachers-Comm. Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Pi Lanihda Theta; Kappa Phi; YWCA; Coed Counselors JEANNE ANDERSON Randolph Teachers-English Chi Onega: (ierman Cluh; French Cluh; YWCA MILRAE E. ANDERSON Wahoo Teachers-K indergarten Alpha Phi; Sigma Eta Chi. secretary; YWCA; Univer- sity Singers OSCAR J. ANDERSON Lincoln Bus. Ad Accounting Beta Gamma Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi; Phalanx BERNICE ANDERSON Gothenherg Home Ec Voc Ed VAL ANDERSON Gillette. Wyoming Agriculture-Tec h. Science Delta Upsilon. secretary; Varsity Band; Awgwan photography editor HARRY R. ANKENY Lincoln Engineering- Mechanical Delta L ' psilon; Scahhard and Blade; ASME; SAME; N Cluh ARLENE J. ARBUCKLE Kearney Agriculture-Home Ec Sigma Kappa; Home Ec Association; YWCA ROBERT J. AHDFSSONO Oshkosh Teachers-Science Newman Ciub HAZEL D. ARPKE Beatrice Teachers- Music Delta Omicron BERNICE H. ASKEY ' Omaha Teachers-Phys. Ed Alpha Xi Delta; YWCA; WAA Board; Coed Coun- selor DOROTHY M. ASKEY Lincoln Arts Sciences-Speech Alpha Phi; YWCA; Coed Counselors ROSEMARY ATKINSON Omaha Home Ec Voc Ed Newman Club; Coed Coun- selors; Home Ec. Associa- tion. 42 HAROLD N. BACON Lexington Aftriculture-Tcch.Science Farm House; Innocents; Alpha Zeta: Corn Cobs; Ag Exec Board HERBERT BAUMANN Grafton Bus. Ad-Accounting Beta Sigma Psi; Gamma Lambda; Gamma Delta JANE A. BAIRD Hastings Arts Sciences-SfM-. Delta Gamma; Sociology Club ROSE L. BEANS Cozad Teachers-English Kappa Phi; YWCA HOWARD O. BARGER Kenesaw Pharmacy Pharmaceutical Club WILLIAM BECKER Lincoln Bus. Ad-Merchandising BETTY B. BARNEY Lincoln Teachers-English Chi Omega; YWCA Dt ANNE C. BEEBE North Bend Agriculture-Rural Ec. Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle; 4H Club LAURENCE BARRETT Lincoln Arts Sciences -Zoology JOANNE BELTZER Grand Island Teachers-Comm. Arts Delta Gamma; Senior Council; Panhellenic; Y W C A VIRGINIA BARRON ScottsblufF Business Administration Alpha Chi Omega FERNE E. BEGGREN Vermillion, S. D. Home Economics Alpha Xi Delta ROSEMARY BIGLIN O ' Neill Teachers-Science Newman Club RLTHANNE BIGLIN O ' Neill Teachers-Science Newman Club JANE BIRD ScotlsblulT Business Administration Alpha Chi Omega; Vestals of the Lamp; AWS Board NEVA I. BISHOP Geneva Fine Arts-Music Mu Phi Epsilon; Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Phi; YWCA ALICE BLACKSTONE Lincoln Teachers-Comm. Arts Delta Delta Delta LORRAINE BON Cheyenne. W yo. Teachers-Comm. Arts Pi Lambda Theta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Newman Club PHILIP BORDY Silver Creek Teachers-Phys. Ed. Sigma Alpha Mu; Varsity Football CHESTER BOWERS Council Bluffs, Iowa Bus. Ad-Economics Phi Kappa Psi; Rifle Team BEN ALICE DAY. always active in campus affairs, shook a mighty gavel as AWS president and diddled around in Home Economies. Mortar Board and Alpha Xi Delta IIAKKIET J. BOWMAN Lincoln Arts Sciences-History Alpha Phi; Phi Beta Kap- pa; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Sigma Iota; Pan- hellenic. WILLIS N. BRUCE Lincoln ' " Agriculture-Entomology Theta Epeilon; YMCA. BEATTA BKAOIU H Lincoln Home Economics Palladian. DOROTHY J. BRYAN Lincoln Arts Sciences-Poly Sci. Towne Club; Orchesis; Stu- dent Council; BABW; House Council. LOIS BKIDENBAUGH Hubbard Teachers-Comm. Arts Alpha Xi Delta; Coed Counselors; YWCA. JARED BRYNGELSON Wisner Arts Sciences-English Theta Xi. DONALD J. BRODMII. Wahoo Bus. Ad-Retail Sales Delta Upsilon. GRETCHEN L. BUCK Creston, Iowa Teachers-Comm. Arts Delta Gamma; YWCA; Rifle Club; Riding Club. AILEEN W. BROOKS Lincoln Teachers- Music NATALIE V. BURN Lincoln Teachers-Mathematics Phi Mu; Mortar Board; AWS Board; Tassels; Coed Counselor Board. HAROLD BROWN, JR. Orleans Agriculture -Agronomy Alpha Gamma Rho. ROBERT J. BUTLER Bayard Arts Sciences-Geology Alpha Tau Omega; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Red Guidon. EDWARD H. CALHOUN Grand Island Bus. Ad-Advertising Alpha Tau Omega; In- nocents; Kosmet Klub; Cornhusker, bus. nigr. NORMA J. CAMPBELL Lincoln Home Ec-Dietetic8 Omicron Nu; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Student Council; Tassels; Ag Exec Board. JOHNL. CANNELL Alliance Agriculture- Agronomy Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Zeta; Tri-K. JEAN E. CARNAHAN Lincoln Arts Sciences-Journ. Chi Omega; Vestals of the Lamp; AWS, ireas; YWCA sec; Senior Council. FRED MEIER, stalwart handyman in center of Husker line, had a way with the women, met with Innocents, represented Delta Upsilon in Student Council work. DONALD CHALOUPKA Bridgeport Teachers-Phys. Ed. Marching Band; Concert Band. ARLENE A. CHAMBERS Lincoln Teachers-Comm. Arts Kappa Phi; Coed Coun- selors. GLEN D. CHAMBERS Minatare Agriculture-Engineering ASAE. MARY J.CHAMBERS North Platte Teachers- M usic Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mu Phi Epsilon; Uni Singers. il HAROLD W . CHAPMAN Pawnee City Agriculture-Horticulture Fram House; YMCA. RUTH A. CHAPMAN Aurora Teachers-Comm. Arts Alpha Phi. MILLARD CLUCK, JR. ScottshlufT Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Scali- hard Blade; Track. BELDORA COCHRAN Sutherland Teachers- Music Pi Beta Phi; YWCA; Uni- versity Theater. HARRIET TALBOT. " Teedy " to sister DG ' «- said yes to an Army man in April, was Honorary Colonel Coed Counselor presidentt secretary of Mortar Board GEORGE M. COCKLE Omaha Arts Sciences-English Beta Theta Pi; N Cluh; Tennis; Wrestling. JOHN R. COCKLE Omaha Arts Sciences-Law Beta Theta Pi; Pershing Rifles; Crack Squad; Corn- husker husiness stafT. RUTH M.COOK Lincoln Teachers-Elementary Ed. Pi Lambda Theta. PATRICIA A. COOPER Lincoln Teachers-Primary Ed. Delta Gamma. RUTH L. COORDES Omaha Teachers-Comm. Arts Gamma Phi Beta; Girls Rifle Club; Coed Coun- selors; Tankslerettes; WAA Board. ROGER W. CRAMPTON Omaha Arts Sciences-Law. MAXINE N. COPSEY Linci ln Home Economics Phi UpsilonOmicron; Home Ec Association. RAYMOND CRAWFORD Alliance Ag-Animal Husbandry Alpha (ramrna Rho; Block and Bridle; Farmers Fair Board, mgr; 4H Club, pres. IRVIN C. CORMAN Edgar Agriculture-Rural Ec. Block and Bridle Club; Red Guidon; ACBC. JUNE CRITCHFIELD Lincoln Arts Sciences-English Orchesis; Towne Club. GENEVIEVE COTTON Lincoln Arts Sciences-Art Delta Phi Delta, pres. DORIS CRITTENDEN Beatrice Teachers-Elementary Ed. Delta Delta Delta; Pi Lambda Theta; YWCA Cabinet; Coed Counselors. BETTIE R. COX Pierce Teachers-English, Speech BABW, vice-pres; Vestals of the Lamp; University Theater; Beauty Queen. ALYCE CUNNINGHAM Shenandoah, Iowa Teachers-English Pi Beta Phi; YWCA. ROGER R. COX Lincoln Arts Sciences- History Phalanx; Rifle Club; Cadet Brigade Colonel; Young Advocates. LA VERNE G. CURREY Tecumseh Agriculture-Tech. Science Alpha Gamma Rho; Red Guidon; Varsity Dairy- Club; Tri-K; Dairy Judging Team. 45 PAUL SVOBODA, as Daily editor he stirred up scandal as Innocent he paraded in the role of campus hig-wig. One of the milk-drinking White Star of Sigma Nu hoys. MARY EILEEN DALTON Lincoln Arts Sciences-Poly Sci. Coed Counselor Board ; Barb AWS RUTH DANN Lincoln Home Ec-Dietetic8 Kappa Phi. ELIZABETH A. DAVIS Lincoln Arts Sciences-Latin Alpha Lambd a Delta LEON DAVIS Hastings Engineering-Chemical Beta Theta Pi; AIChE; (ramiiia Lambda LLOYD DAVIS Lincoln Arts Sciences-Zoology AURALEE A. DAWSON Cimarron, New Mexico Arts Sciences-Psych Towne Club; Orchesis BEN ALICE DAY Lincoln Home Ec-Voc. Ed. Alpha Xi Delta; Mortar Board; Phi Upsilon O mi- cron; AWS, pres.; Tassels; YWCA SARA ANN DAY Omaha Teachers-Primary Ed, Delta (iamma; YWCA RUTH W. DELONG Omaha Teachers- M usic Kappa Delia; YWCA; Pan- heilenic Council; Coed Counselors; AWS HELEN DUDEK Clarkson Teachers-Elementary Ed CATHERINE J. DEURMYER Lincoln Arts Sciences- History Delta Delta Delta, pres. RERTHA MAE EDEAL Lexington Home Ec-Voc. FJd. Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Omicron Nu; YWCA; Hom Ec Assoc MARYON A. DOOLEY Papillion Teachers-Comm. Arts Delta Delta Delta; YWCA LESLIE EKLUND Lincoln Teachers-English LOIS DRAKE Beatrice Teachers-Comm. Arts Chi Omega; Tassels; YW CA; Student Council ELEANOR ELLIOTT Mitchell Teachers-Art Kappa Alpha Theta, pres FRANCES DRENGUIS Scribner Teachers- English Mortar Board; YWCA Cab- inet; Tassels; Coed Coun- selors; Women ' s Dorm, president STANLEY ELSEN Sidney Agriculture-Voc. Ed. Beta Sigma Psi; Varwilv Dairy; 4H Club; Block and Bridle HAROLD DREYER Norfolk Bus. Ad-Mathematics Beta Sigma Psi; Gamma Delta RICHARD EMRICH Lincoln Bus. Ad-Acconnting Phalanx; Pershing Rifles 46 WALLACE ENGDAHL Omaha Arts Sciences-Zoology Sigma Nu H. WALLACE FAUSCH Guide Rock Ag-Aninial Ilusliandry Alpha Gamma Rht ; Red Guidon, vice - pres; -IH Club; Block and Bridle SHIRLEY L. EFSTELN Omaha ButtinesH Administration Sigma Delta Tau; YWCA; Panhellenic, sec. CHESTEG FEBER, JR. Lincoln Engineering-Chemical Pi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Tau; Phi Lambda L ' pitilon DOROTHY EVERSMAN Lincoln Bus. Ad-Economics CHARLES R. FENSTER Chappell Agriculture-Voc. Ed. Beta Sigma Fsi; Block and Bridle; Varsity Dairy; ( am- ma Delta RLTH M. FAIRLEY Fairbury Home Economics Phi Mu; WAA, Ag pres; Home Ec Association; Coed Counselors; YWCA; 4H Club ETHELYN B. FINDLAY Gothenburg Agriculture- Voc. Ed. Omicron Nu, sec; Phi L ' psilon Omicron; YWCA; Home Ec Association JOYCE E.FARRENS Decatur Teachers-Elementary Ed. PI Lambda Tbeta, sec; YWCA JOEB.FLAMMANG Orleans Bus. Ad-Accounting Delta Sigma Pi; Bus. Executive Council ELEANOR FAL UKL Pierce Teachers-English ETHEL FLANNIGAN O ' Neill Business Administration Phi Chi Theta; YWCA BARBARA D.FLEBBE Omaha Teachers -Phy 8. Ed. WAA: Rifle Club; PE Club Council; Tankslerettes; Or- chesis ALICE M. FOLDA Howells Home Ec-Dietetics Home Ec Association; New- man Club WTLLARD F. FOLSOM Lincoln Business Administration Beta Theta Pi J. PHILIP FORD Omaha Law Alpha Tau Omega; Corn Cobs ;ail m. fosler Mil ford Arts Sciences-Botany JACK D. FOWLER Wymore Bus. Ad-Accounting HELEN FRAME Red Cloud Agriculture-Voc. Ed. Home Ec Association; 4H Club; University Orches- tra; Varsity Concert Band LEONA G. FRENCH O ' Neill Teachers-Primary Ed. Alpha Xi Delta; YWCA CHRIS PETERSON, cigar-smoking, wilty Kappa Sig covered campus whirl with Pink Rag Sr. and Jr.; was Innocent, and shrewd politician in Student Council JERRY FRITZSON Sioux City, Iowa Business Administration Delta Sigma Pi. LOUISE FROLICH Louisville Home Economics Phi Mu; WAA Sports Board; YWCA Cabinet; Tassels; Coed Counselors. NELLIE F. GADEN Omaha Teachers- Music Pi Beta Phi; Mu Phi Epsilon; Pi Lambda Theta. RUTH GATES Lincoln Home Economics Kappa Phi; Omicron Nu; Home Ec Association; Phi Upsilon Omicron, JOHN II. GAYER Plattsmouth Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; AlEE; Corn Cobs; Kosmet Klub. JEAN GKiJUl..-- Grand Island Teachers-F lementary Ed. Gamma Phi Beta. EDGAR R. GEESAMAN Fort Calhoun ■ Art8 Sciences-History Delta Upsilon; Phi Beta Kappa. ROBERT GELWICK Falls City Law Sigma Phi Epsilon; Kosmet Klub; Scabbard and Blade; Gamma Lambda. WARREN GEORGE Lincoln Engineering AIEE. JAMES GIBB Kimball Teachers- Practical Arts MELVIN GIBSON St. Paul Pharmacy Scabbard and Blade; Red Guidon; Gamma Lambda; Varsity Band. MARY E. GILL DiHer Agriculture-Vor. Ed. Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Ec Association. MARY GLEASON Lincoln Agriculture-Home Ec, Towne Club. ROBERT GLOCK Lincoln Teachers-Science University Singers. ERWIN GOLDENSTEIN LEONARD GOLDSTEIN Elk Creek Teachers-History Classics Club; Red Guidon. Omaha Business Administration Zeta Beta Tau; Corn Cobs; Student Union Board; Interfraternity Council. DONISTEELE, baton-twirls at head of Husker band, besides presiding over Corn Cobs; Student Councils and keeps busy attending to AGR and Innocents duties. RACHAEL GONZALES Elmwood Home Ec-Dietetics Home Ec Association; 4H Club. RICHARD GOODDING Lincoln Agriculture-Conservation Farm House; Red Guidon; Tri-K; Block and Bridle; Alpha Zeta. LORRAINE GRANT Lincoln Home Ec-Dietetics Delta Delta Delta; YWCA. JOAN GREEN Lincoln Arts Sciences-Soc. Chi Omega; Vestals of the Lamp; YWCA. MARY E. GREEN Lincoln ArtH Sciences- Math Alpha Chi Omega; Pi Mu Epeilon; YWCA PAUL C. GREEN Lincoln Bus. Ad -Economics Red Guidon, vice-pree; YMCA MARGARET GRIGGS Buffalo. Wyo. ArlB ScienccB-Soc Alpha Phi. vice-pres; AWS; Coed Counselors; YWCA ;kkai,i)ink grinspan St. Joseph. Mo. Arts Sciences-Soc Sigma Delta Tau; YWCA WALT RLNDIN. " Friar Tuck " to friends of the In- nocents ' Friday afternoon club, swung a mighty board as SAE pres., put on the best Kosmet Klub show in years. STEPHEN H. GROSSERODE Tilden Agriculture-Voc. Ed. Block and Bridle; IH Club; Newman Club; Red Gui- don RUTH GROSVENOR Aurora Arts Sciences-Poly Sci Barb Council; Coed Coun- selor Board; YWCA ARpITH M. HACKMAN Lincoln Home Economics Home Ec Association; Kap- pa Phi MIRIAM C. HACKMAN Lincoln Home Economics Home Ec Association; Kap pa Phi GERALDINE HALEY Lincoln Business Administration Phi Chi Theta ALBERTA L. HALLAM Scottsbluff Teachers-Corn m. Arts Palladian; Tassels; Coed Counselors; Orchesis FLORENCE HAMER North Loup Agriculture-Voc. Ed. Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Ec Association; Coli-Agri- Fun; ROTC Sponsor CORRINE HAMMOND Kansas City. Kans. Arts Science-English Pi Beta Phi; YWCA FRANCES HANS Valentine Law Gamma Phi Beta MARY A. HANSEN Lincoln Arts Sciences-English Kappa Alpha Theta; Ves- tals of the Lamp; Psi Chi; Alpha Kappa Delta GLORIA ANN HANSON Orleans Teachers-Primary Ed Chi Omega; Pi Lambda Theta FLOYD W. HANSMIRE Reynolds Agriculture-Voc. Ed. Alpha Gamma Rho; Corn Cobs; Block and Bridle; Cornhusker Countryman staff RUTH HARVEY Lincoln Home Ec-Dietetics Pi Beta Phi ALICE ANN HASCALL Omaha Arts Sciences-Psych Delta Gamma; YWCA HARRY L. RASKINS Plainview Bus. Ad-Accounting Gamma Lambda; Band, March and Symphonic; Rifle Club; YMCA MARY BELLE HAUMONT Berwyn Home Ec-Voc. Ed. 4H Club; Home Ec Assoc; Coed Counselors; Corn- busker Countryman staff 49 JEANNETTE MICKEY, the |.h « eW nnjt.r. and n worthy prexy of W.A.A. An important voice in the doin H of important Mortar Boardtn, triple Delt8. and AWS board. JOHN T. HAY Lincoln BiiHineBB Administration Phi Delta Theta; Scabbard and Blade; PerBhing Rifles; N Club; Basketball NANCY HAYCOCK Callaway Teachers-Primary Ed Pi Beta Phi; YWCA; Coed Counselors; Awgwan; Ivy Day Poet BEN K. HEARD Lincoln BitsineNS Ad minis tart ion Alpha Tau Omega BETTY L. HECKMAN Lincoln Business Administration Phi Mu; WAA Board JOE HEMING Chappeil Bus. Ad-Advertising Phalanx ALICIA B. HENSON Washington D. C. Arte ScienccB-Art Alpha Omicron Pi SIDNEY M, HELD Lincoln Bus. Ad-Law Beta Theta Pi; Basketball; Baseball; N Club FLOYD HEWETT Ainsworth Business Administration Delta Sigma Pi, pres; Bizad Student Council JAMES P. HINDS Table Rock Teachers- Music Varsity Band; University Symphony Orchestra ALICE HOEGEMEYER Hooper Home Economics Omicron Nu; YWCA; Coed Counselors; Riding Club SHIRLEY M, HOFFMAN Omaha Teachers-Elementary Ed Kappa Kappa Gamma RUTH M. HOLLAND Lincoln Teachers-History Pi Beta Phi; YWCA; Coed Counselors; Awgwan staff JEANNE M.HOLTZ Lincoln Arts Sciences-Art Alpha Chi Omega; Delta Phi Delta, vice-pres; YW CA; Coed Counselors L. THOMAS HOOD Fort Crook Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega GRANT W. HOWARD Plattsmouth Business Administration Alpha Sigma Phi WILLARDR.HORNE Lincoln Arts Sciences Alpha Tau Omega RUTH H.HOWARD Lincoln Agriculture Towne Club; Interhouse Council; Coed Counselors RUTH V. HULT Lincoln Agriculture Phi Mu; YWCA KENNETH E. HUSEMOLLER Lincoln Arts Sciences-Biology N Club: Wrestling; Uni- versity Singers; Pershing Rifles BETTY HUTCHINSON Lincoln Arts Sciences-Soc PsiChi; Palladian, pres. BABW t MILLARD W. ICKES Page Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle; 4H Club LOUISE IDE Creeton, Iowa Teachers- Mueic Pi Beta Phi; Mu Epsilon; YWCA ORVILLE INDRA Clarkson Agriculture- Agronomy Tri-K Club; Poultry Science Club RUTH IVERSON Lincoln Business Administration Delta Delta Delta; Stu- dent Council LUCILLE JACK Tekamah Home Ec-Dietetic8 Oniicron Nu EUNICE E.JENNY Leigh Home Ec-Dietetic8 Phi Upsilon Omicron; Omi- cron Nu; YWCA ELAINE JENSEN Alma Teachere-Commercial Pi Lambda Theta, pres; Kappa Phi. pres. STANLEYE. JENSEN Alma Ag Animal Husbandry VEARLL. JENSEN Alma Engineering Phi Tau Theta; ASAE WARREN K.JENSEN Council Bluff e, Iowa Arts Sciences-History Phi Kappa Psi; ROTC Captain JANETH M.JOHNSON Weston Teachers -Science Sigma Kappa LESLE H. JOHNSON Omaha Bus. -Ad -Economics Sigma Nu; Corn Cobs; Scabbard and Blade LOWELL C. JOHNSON North Bend Engineering- Mechanical ASME PORTIA JOLAS Red Oak, Iowa Arts Sciences-History RICHARDP.JONES Spencer ' Bus. Ad-Accounting Sigma Phi Epsilon; Cam- ma Lambda; V arsity Band CLINTON JURGENSEN Julesburg, Colo. Arts Sciences -Zoology Sigma Phi Epsilon HARRY W. KAMMERLOHR Kenesaw Engineering- Mechanical Beta Sigma Psi; ASME; SAME; Cheer Leader A. FRANCES KEEPER Lincoln Teachers- Music Delta Delta Delta; Mortar Board; YWCA, pres.; Co- ed Counselors, vice-pres. OSWIN KEIFER Bostwick Engineering-Civil Beta Theta Pi; Pershing Rifles; ASCE; SAME VIRGINIA S. KENT Cherokee, Iowa Teachers-Music Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha Iota; Band; Chorus MAX WHITTAKER, of the versatile Whittakers stirred Nebraska spirit as head cheerleader. A Delt, Kosmet Kliib member, an actor. AND song writer of some note. iTk AlAKY F. KKKKIGAN Fremont Arte Sciences.Journ Pi Beta Phi; Daily Nehr- askan. editor; Theta Sigma Phi; Phi Sigma Iota PATRICIA KNUTH Omaha Arts Scienoes-Soc Delta Gamma LYLE E.KING Lincoln BuHinesB Administration Phi Delta Theta; N Club EMIL KOLMAN Beatrice Engineering-Chemical KOIIKK ' l ' O. kUM.INGKK Omaha Law Phi Kappa Psi ROSEMARIE KOTAS Milligan Home Ec-Dietetics Alpha Lambda Delta; Omi- cron Nu; Home Ec Assoc; Newman Club MORRIS K. KIRSHENBALM Omaha BuH. Ad-Accounting Zeta Beta Tau BARBARA KOUTSKY Lincoln Home Economics Towne Club SAMl EL KIRBENS Lincoln Law Delia Sigma Rho; Frosh Debate cup; Varsity De- bate Squad GLENN E. KOVANDA Exeter Agriculture Alpha ( anima Rho; Red Guidon 1AR JEAN KNORR Plattrtmouth Arts Sciences- Music Kappa Alpha Theta; Mu Phi Ep«ilon; YWCA HELEN H. KRAUS St. Paul Teachers. Music Delta Oniicron I MELVINO. KUSKA Fairmont Engineering-Ag Alpha ( arnma Rho; ASAE; Engineers Executive Board MILTON KUSKA Colby, Kans. Engineering- Mechanical Phi Sigma Kappa; N Club; AS ME; Varsity Wrestling Team BERTIL LANDSTROM Ceresco BuH. Ad -Accounting Delta Sigma Pi; Phalanx; Wni. Gold Scholarship Key HAROLD E. LARMON McCook Law Alpha I ' au Omega; Gamma Lambda; Alpha Kappa Psi SHIRLEY RUSSEL, groveled in layouts and proof as editor-in-chief of the 1942 Cornhusker " brochure , hollered long and loud in hot seHsions of Mortar Board. GRACE LEADERS Papillion Teachers-Conim. Arts Coed Counselors; Tassels ROTC Sponsor BARBARA LEE Shelton Teachers-Comm. Arts Chi Omega; Tassels; Pan- bellenic, sec; YWCA; Aw- gwan staff ESTHER L.LEFLER Lincoln Teachers-Elementary Ed Kappa Alpha Theta LOUISE W. LEMON Lincoln Teachers-Primary Ed ifr: ' ur 7 mM ' GEpRGEG. LEWIS Lincoln Engineering JANET E.LIERK Omaha Teacher«-Comm. Delta Delta Delta F. EUGENE LIGGETT Shelton Agriculture- Agronomy Alpha Gamma Rho; 4H Club; Red Guidon CHARLES LINDGREN Campbell Agriculture- Agronomy Alpha Gamma Rho; Tri-K Club; Block and Bridle; Red Guidon JACK STEWART, the personality kid, made the most of the hollow honors of Senior Class and Senior Council prexys; Innocents vice-pres, Kosmet Klub member, and Beta. ELAINE LINSCOTT Lincoln TeacherB-Phye. Ed. WAA; Tanksterettes; Phys. Ed Club; Rifle Club JAMES L. LIPSEY Omaha Arts Sciences-Ec Zeta Beta Tau; Theta Nu Awgwan, editor ROBERT LIVENGOOD Woodbine, Iowa Business Administration Sigma Nu; Alpha Kappa Pai JEAN LOBDELL Lincoln Arts Sciences-English Kappa Alpha Theta; YWCA LLOYD L. LONDON Fairbury Teachers-History Delta Tau Delta WILLIAM LONGMAN Shenandoah, Iowa Bus. Ad-Math Sigma Chi; Pi Mu Epsilon; Wm. Cold Scholarship Key SYLVIA LOTMAN Lincoln Arts Scicnces-Soc WARREN I, LYNESS Lincoln Arts Sciences-Cbem Religious Welfare Council; Senior Council NED P. LYNN Omaha Art8 Scienccs-Ec Alpha Tau Omega GENA A. McCALLUM Lincoln Teachere-Primary Ed Towne Club MARY J. McCarthy Omaha Arts Sciences-Journ Kappa Kappa Gamma BETTY J. McFARLAND Lincoln Home Economics Kappa Phi; Home Ec Association MARY E. McMASTER Lincoln Teachers-Elementary Ed Phi Mu, pres. RUTH K. McMILLAN Lincoln Teachers-History Kappa Alpha Theta; Tas- sels; Uni. Theater; Coed Counselors; Cornhusker JOHN R. McPHAIL Omaha Bus. Ad-Economics Delta Upsilon, treas; Persh- ing Rifles, captain; Scab- bard and Blade JOHN A. McPHERSON Craig Bus. Ad-Accounting 53 FLA VIA THARP. THE woman on campus as president of Black Masque chapter of Mortar Board, and a good one. Worker in YW, one of the prizes of Pi Beta Phi. LOUISE J. McPHERSON Neligh Teachers- History JEAN MacALLISTER Grand Island Teachers-Phys. Ed Alpha Xi Delta; WAA Sports Board; YWCA BOYD L. MacDOUGALL Harvard Bus. Ad- Advertising Delta Sigma Pi KEYTH LOUISE MACE Moville, Iowa Teachers-History WILLIAM MAGNUSSON North Bend Bus. Ad-Economics BETTY JANE MALLAT Lincoln Arts Sciences Int. Dec. Delta Delta Delta; Vestals of the Lamp; Delta Phi Delta LENORE MANSFIELD Malvern, Iowa Teachers-Comm. Arts Chi Omega, treas; YWCA MORTON MARGOLIN Omaha Arts Sciences-Journ Sigma Alpha Mu; In- nocents; Daily Nebraskan, managing ed; Student Union Board JOSEPH N. MARTIN Lincoln Phi Gamma Delta; AAU Golden Cloves Champion ARTHUR MASON, JR. Salina, Kans. Bus. Ad-Mathematics Sigma Chi; Religious Wel- fare Council PAUL E. MATHEWS Mullen Bus. Ad-Accounting Kappa Sigma DOROTHY I. MATTLEY Lincoln Home Ec.-Die(eiics Omicron Nu; Phi Upsilon Omicron HELEN M. MATZ South Sioux City Teachers-Primary Ed Delta ( amnia NANCY A. MAUCK Lincoln Arts Sciences-Zoology Alpha Chi Omega; Gamma Mu Theta; Tassels; YW CA; ROTC Sponsor MARILYN H. MAXEY Lincoln Arts Sciences-German Chi Omega; YWCA LUCILLE M. MAXWELL Lincoln Teachers- Music Senior Council; Towne Club; University Singers MARGARET L. MEAD Cozad Bus. Ad-Comm. Arts Phi Chi Theta, treas,; Bizad Executive Council FRED J. MEIER Lincoln Engineering-Civil Delta Upsilon; Innocents; N Club; ASCE; Student Council FRANK MESSERSMITH, JR. Alliance Ag. Animal Husbandry Farm House; Alpha Zeta; Block Bridle; Tri-K Club; 4H Club NELDA L. MICHAEL Wisner Teacbers-M usic Sigma Alpha Iota 54 1 JKANKIIK C. MICKEY WILLIAM MIKKELSON EDWIN ;. MILDER Linroln Teachers-Phys. Ed. Delta Delta Delta; Mortal Board; WAA. pren; Tae sels; Pi Lambda Theta Sioux Falls, S. D. Art8 Sciences-Cbem Phi Kappa Psi Omaha BuBineBs Administration Zeta BetaTau KLTH A. MILLAR Pierre, S. D. Home Ec.-Voc. Ed. Chi Omega; Harvest Ball Queen; Farmers Fair Board DEAN K. MILLER Harlan. Iowa Business Administration Beta Theta Pi JEANNE Y.MILLER Omaha Teachers-Comm. Arts SARAH B. MILLER Wall Lake, Iowa Law Sigma Delta I ' au; Alpha Lamhda Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; Kappa Beta Pi; YWCA MILTON A. MILLS Osceola Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon JUNE E. MORRISON Fort Collins, Colo. Arts Sciences-Soc Kappa Delta; Pi Kappa Delta; YWCA ROLAND E.MORRIS Lyons Bus. Ad-Advertising JOHN P. MORROW ScottsblufF Law Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Delta Phi H. ROBERT MULLINER Lincoln Ag-Conservation Phi Kappa Psi LEANORD G. MUSKIN Omaha Teachers-History Zeta Beta Tau; N Club; Football F. VIRGINIA MUTZ Lincoln Arts Sciences-English Vestals of the Lamp, sec; Tassels; Barb Council; Co- ed Counselors RUTH F. MYERS Broken Bow Home Economics GERALDINE NELSON Lincoln Teachers-Elementary Ed Sigma Kappa GROVE E. NELSON Millard Business Administration Phi Gamma Delta JACK T. NELSON Omaha Agriculture Delta Upsilon; Football QUENTIN D. NELSON Wausa Teachers-Soc. Studies BETTY A. NICHOLS Omaha Arts Sciences-English Kappa Kappa Gamma; Phi Sigma Iota JEAN HUMPHREY REED, AOPi redhead, proverbial pepster — an A-1 Tassel president. Mortar Board, Student Council member, married since Christmas to Fiji prexy A. Grant Reed. RICHARD L.NISPEL Fairhury BusinesH Administration Sigma Alpha Epeilon; Corn Cobs MAXINE E.NOBLE Lincoln Home Economics ROBERT L. NORTON Omaha Arts Sciences-Psych Alpha Tau Omega BENNOVICOFF Lincoln Bub. Ad-Law Sigma Alpha Mu; Delta Sigma Rho; Daily Nebras- kan, bus. nigr.; IF Council DEANE E. NUTZMAN Nehawka Business Administration Phi ( amma Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi ALLEN T. O ' CONNOR Monrovia, Calif. Bus. Ad-Economice Phi Gamma Delta; Scab- bard and Blade; Corn- husker staff HUBERTOGDEN Fairmont Arts Sciences-Journ Kappa Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi HAZELMAE OGLE Lincoln Teachers-Comm. Arts Delta Omicron; University Singers MARGARET M.OHRT Bennington Home Ec.-Voc. Ed. Tassels; Coed Counselors; YWCA; Home Ec Assoc. DELWYN OLSON Oakland Engineering- Ag ASAE; ACBC ELIZABETH 0 SHEA Lincoln Teachers-Elementary Ed Kappa Alpha Thela; AWS Board; Pi Lambda Theta; Pep Queen PATRICIA PAINE Grand Island Teachers-Elementary Ed Alpha Phi KENNETH A. PALMER Red Cloud Agriculture-Rural Ec Alpha Gamma Rho; Red Guidon ELBERT A. PENCE Mound City, Mo. Engineering- Mechanical Sigma Tau; Pi Tau Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; ASME BETTY L. PERRY York Arts Sciences-English Delta Gamma; Phi Sigma Iota ALVENA S. PETERSEN Alamosa, Colo. Teachers-English ED CALHOUN, notoriously known as " Noggin ' , handled business affairs of ' 42 Cornhusker, kept his fingers in the pies of ATO, Innocents and Kosmet Klub. CHRIS PETERSEN Blair Arts Sciences-Law Kappa Sigma; Innocents; Sigma Delta Chi; Corn Cobs; Student Council ELIZABETH K. PETERSEN Upland Teachers-Art Delta Phi Delta GERDA K. PETERSEN Friend Home Ec.-Voc. Ed. Omicron Nu; Home Ec Association LOA MAE PETERSON Plainview Home Economics Phi Upsilon Omicron, Home Ec Association MAGDALENE PFISTER Steinauer Home Ec-Voc. Ed. Home Ec Association; 4H Club VIRGINIA M. PUII.I Stromsburg Home Economics Home Ec Association J WiCI. I.. I ' O I IHAST .Norfolk Teachers-English Chi Omega; YWCA; Co- ed Counselors; University Chorus LEELAN I) H. I ' KAVi; 11 Stanton Business Administration ;KNK l.niLEK. (iubbed " Red " by studes and brother Phi Gams, cream of dai«h men in Big Six and nation, active in interfraternity afl ' airs and female escapades. BERNICE E. PREMER Omaha Teachers- M usic Chi Omega; Mu Phi Epsi- lon; YWCA PATRICIA PRESTON Hastings Home Ec.-Voc. Ed. Kappa Phi; Home Ec Association; 4H Club BETTY F. PROVOST Lincoln Teachers-Comra. Arts Alpha Omicron Pi DAVID D. QUINTON Kearney Pharmacy Pharmaceutical Club; Pharmacy Council FRANCES C. RAMEY Red Cloud Arts Sciences-Soc Sigma Eta Chi BETTE L. RANGELER Topeka, Kane. Teachers-Speech University Chorus; Uni- versityTheatre; Symphony; ROTC Sponsor ROSS H. RASMUSSEN Blair Agriculture-Tech. Sci. Ag Religious Council; YMCA, pres BETTE RATHBURN Lincoln Teachers-Primary Ed Delta Gamma, sec; YW CA; Panhellenic JEAN H. REED Lincoln Teachers-Comm. Arts Alpha Omicron Pi; Mortar Board; Tassels, pres; Stu- dent Council; YWCA VELMA M. REIGLE Red Cloud Home Ec-Voc. Ed. Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Ec Association; 4H Club LOISL. RIGGS Bismarck, N. D. Home Economics YWCA; Home Ec Associa- tion; Ag WAA Council HARRY A. HINDER Columbus Bus. Ad-Law Beta Theta Pi; Pershing Rifles; Interfraternity Council MARIAN E. ROBERTS Oakland Pharmacy Kappa Epsilon; Iota Sigma Pi; Pharmaceutical Club RACHEL ROBERTSON Plattsmouth Business Administration Delta Delta Delta: Phi Chi Theta, pres. MARYELLEN ROBISON Elkcreek Teachers-Comm. Arts Gamma Phi Beta; Pi Lambda Theta; Student Council CARL H. ROHMAN Lincoln Business Administration Phi Kappa Psi; Alpha Kap- pa Psi; Swimming Team 57 FRANCES KEEPER, her poHition in campus activities highlighted by presidency of YWCA, she spent any spare time with Mortar Boards and sister Tri Delts. MARY E. ROKAHR Lincoln Arts Sciences-Arch. Delta Delta Delta MARY ROSBOROUGH Lincoln Arts Sciences-English Kappa Alpha Theta; Stu- dent Council; Coed Coun- selors; Cornhusker staff MILTON E. ROTHENBERGER LaCrosse. Wash. Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon MIRIAM E. RUBNITZ Omaha Fine Arts-Music Sigma Delta Tau. vice- pres; Mortar Board; Tas- sels, vice-pres; Student Council WALTER RUNDIN Wahoo Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon, pres; Innocents; Kosmet Klub, pres. SHIRLEY RUSSEL Lincoln Arts Sciences-Arch. Mortar Board, vice-pres. Cornhusker, editor-in-chief; Tassels, sec. WILLIAM RUYLE Lincoln Arts Sciences-Chem Phi Lambda UpHilon ROBERT SANDBERG Lincoln Arts Sciences-Poly Sci Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Sigma Iota; Cornhusker staff NORRISE.SHICK Curtis Engineering-Electrical Theta Xi; Blue Print staff HENRY H. SCHMALL Kansas City, Mo. Engineering- Mechanical Theta Xi; ASME; League of Evangelical Students HAROLD K. SCHOLZ Duncan Engineering-Electrical Theta Xi; AIEE; Blue Print; Interfraternity Coun- cil; Varsity Band MARJORIE SCHRADER Lincoln Teachers-Comm. Arts RICHARD SCHRADER Neligh Agriculture Farm House; Alpha Zeta RALPH F. SCHROEDER Lincoln Arts Sciences-Soc Palladian; YMCA Cabinet WARREN SCHROEDER Fairbury Arts Sciences-Law Phi Sigma Kappa; Band; Nebr. Law School Assoc. HELEN L.SCHULTZ Walton Home Ec-Voc. Ed. Ho e Ec Association; 4H Club; WAA MARY SCHWERTLEY Modale Teachers-English JOHN R. SCOTT Lincoln Business Administration Phalanx WANDA J. SEATON Lincoln Teachers-English Kappa Alpha Theta JAMES M. SELZER Scottsbluff Arts Sciences-Zoology Phi Kappa Psi; Innocents; Corn Cobs; Scabbard Blade; ROTC Cadet Major 58 PHYLLIS L. SHAW Des Moinett. Iowa Arts Sciencen-Englisl Kappa Alpha Theta JAMES A. SHELLEY Lincoln BuBiness Administration Delta Upsilon FRANCES L. SIMON Geneva Home Economics Alpha Xi Delta; Kappa Phi; YWCA; Home Ec ABsociation IRVING SIMON Boston, Mass. Arts Sciences-Zoology ANTONETTE SKODA David City Teachers-Fine Arts Delta Omicron BERT A. SMITH Auburn Arts Sciences-Psych Phi Kappa Psi; Kosmet Klub, bus. mgr; Inter- fraternity Council WILLIAM C. SMITH Beaver City Agriculture-Voc. Ed. ACBC; YMCA; Block and Bridle WILLIAM W. SMUTZ Pawnee City Arts Sciences-Geology Alpha Tau Omega; N Cliih, sec-treas; University Sing- ers; Men 8 Glee Club HELEN L.SNYDER Lincoln Teachers-Primary Ed Pi Lambda The ta JAMES R. SNYDER Lincoln Business Administration Red Guidon OLIVE M. SORENSON Omaha Arts Sciences-English Delta Delta Delta; YW CA; WAA LESTON G. SORRELL Syracuse Arts Sciences-Geology Sigma Nu BETTY J. SPALDING Lincoln Home Economics Phi llpsilon Omicron; Kap- pa Phi; Ag Exec Board; Coed Counselors LUCILLE STEPANEK Omaha Teachers-Comm. Arts Alpha Omicron Pi, pres . FRED H. STAFFORD David City Arts Sciences-Journ JACK STEWART Lincoln Bus. Ad-Law Beta Theta Pi, pres; In- nocents, vice-pres; Sr. Class pres; Kosmet Klub EDWIN J. STECHLEY Weeping Water Bus. Ad- Accounting Sigma Phi Epsilon JEAN M. STEWART Eagle Home Ec-Voc. Ed. Home Ec Association R. DONALD STEELE Valley Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; In- nocents; Corn Cobs, pres; Student Council; Varsity Band WILMA STONECIPHER Chappell Teachers-Comm. Arts Kappa Phi; YWCA BURTON THIEL. Acacia, paraded the campus behind a mask of calmness and dignity, in reality THE power in politics as president of Student Council i DOROTHY J. STOTTS Cody Teachere-Comm. Arte JUNE STOVER HastingB Teachers- French Alpha Chi Omega JEAN STROEMER AIvo Home Ec-Voc. Ed. Kappa Phi; Home AeHociation KEITH STURDEVANT David City Teachers-Music Phi Kappa Pei; Gamma Lambda; Sinfonia JEAN LOUISE STUTT Avoca Teachers-Music Pi Lambda Theta; Mu Phi Epsilon DONALD E. SULLIVAN Aurora Bus. Ad- Accounting Delta Sigma Pi; Band NORRIS SWAN Kearney Arts Sciences-Zoology Phi Kappa Psi HARRIET TALBOT Lincoln Arts Sciences Delta Gamma; Mortar Board; Coed Counselors, pres; Honorary Colonel DELORES C. TAYLOR Lincoln Home Ec-Dietetic8 FLAVIA ANN THARP Kansas City, Kans. Teachers-English Pi Beta Phi; Mortar Board, pres; YWCA Cabinet; Ves- tals of the Lamp DALE A. THEOBALD Geneva Agriculture-Rural Ec Alpha Gamma Rho; In- nocents; Alpha Zeta; Stu- dent Council; Ag Exec Board BURTON D.THIEL Stanton Arts Sciences-English Acacia; Innocents, pres; Student Council, pres. JOHN P. THIESSEN Jansen Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon RUTH A.THOMAS Hebron Teachers-Primary Ed LOIS JEAN THOMPSON Omaha Arts Sciences-Soc Gamma Phi Beta PHYLLIS THOMPSON Lincoln Arts Sciences-History Delta Gamma THOMAS E. THURBER Tecum seh Engineering-Electrical AIEE; Giee Club MARY KERRIGAN, Pi Phi, pounded out editorials as third woman Daily editor in UN history, worked furiously to organize and build up a Student Defense Committee. JAMES E. TILLMA David City Engineering-Electrical Sigma Tau; Pi Mu Epsilon; AIEE RAYE.TREINEN Sioux City, Iowa Bus. Ad-Economics Phi Gamma Delta CATHERINE TUNISON Omaha Teachers-Music Kappa Kappa Gamma; Vestals of the Lamp; Mu Phi Epsilon MARY MARTIN TLNKS Sheridan, Wyo. Teachers-Comm. Arts Delta Delta Delta THOMAS UREN Omaha Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon VIRGINIA VANPATTE.N Sutton Teachers-Comm. Arts Kappa Pbi HAROLD R. VIFQUAIN Lincoln Bus. Ad-Real Estate Sigma Nu JIM SELZER. niilfl. witty Phi Psi Innocent called " Alka by friends and Kappas, likes military and night life. Self-appointed ScottsblufT promoter at U of N. DORIS VOIGT Lincoln Business Administration Alpha Omicron Pi JOHN WAGERS Sbickley Arts Sciences -Chem MARJORIE WALGREN Benedict Teachers-Comm. Arts Kappa Phi RUTH ANN WALKER Lincoln Teacbers-Elemenlary Ed. Chi Omega; YWCA; Aw- gwan staff GLENN WALSH Benkelman Arts Sciences-Chem Farm House; Tri-K; Red Guidon; Alpha Zeta FLOYD J. WALTER Chambers Arts Sciences-Zoology Beta Sigma Psi; Gamma Delta; Interfraternity Coun- cil; Nu-Meds EWALD WARNHOLTZ (rarland Delta Theta Phi; Delta Sigma Rho RUTH WARWICK Osceola Business Administration JAMES WATTS North Bend Arts ScienceS ' Chen Phalanx CHARLES WAUGH Little Rock. Ark. Bus. Ad- Accounting BERYL WEAVER Raymond Home Ec-Voc. Ed. Tassels; Home Ec Assoc; 4H Club; Coed Counselors PHIL H. WEAVER Falls City Arts Sciences-Law Alpha Tau Omega; Uni- versity Theater DALE WEIBEL Beatrice Agriculture- Agronomy Farm House; Alpha Zeta; Tri-K, pres. JANE WELCH Lincoln Arts Sciences-Bact. Delta Delta Delta; Delta Omicron; YWCA PHYLLIS WELCH Shenandoah. Iowa . rts Sciences-Speech Kappa Kappa Gamma; University Theater MIRIAM WELLER West Point Arts Sciences- Psych Pi Beta Phi: YWCA 61 ELEANOR WERNER Lincoln Fine Arts-Comm. Arts Towne Club DONALD D. WHITE Lincoln Arts Sciences-Arch. Architectural Society; Red Guidon; Cornhusker etafT; Awgwan staff DOROTHY H. WHITE Lincoln Home Ec-Dietetics Mortar Board, hist; Phi Omicron Nu, hist; BABW, pres; AWS Board MARION E. WHITE Lincoln Home Economics Alpha Xi Delta; Home Ec Association; University Symphony WINIFRED G. WHITE Big Springs Home Ec-Voc. Ed. Phi Upsilon Omicron; YW CA; IH Club; Home Ec Association HESTER WHITEMORE McCool Junction Teachers-Musi c Mu Phi Epsilon, pres; Pi Lambda Thela; Wesley Foundation Council MAX M. WHITTAKER Belvidere Teachers-History Delta Tau Delta; Kosmet Klub; University Theater; Yell King DONALD R. WIELAGE Dorchester Engineering- A g Farm House; ASAE GENEVIEVE E. WILD Kearney Home Economics Home Ec Association; 4H Club; Dramatics Club HUGH WILKINS Geneva Arts Sciences-Geog. Delta Upsilon; Innocents; Kosmet Klub ARLO E. WIRTH Dunbar Agriculture-Rural Ec Alpha (ram ma Rho, pres; Alpha Zeta, vice-pres; Tri- K; Interfraternity Council; YMCA JEAN V. WITHERS Ulyeses Business Administration Chi Omega JULIUS E. WOITA Weston Tcachers-Pract. Arts Newman Club, N. Club HARRIET L. WOOD Sturgis, S. D. Teachers-Primary Ed Alpha Xi Delta; Vestals of the Lamp SUZANNE WOODRUFF THOMAS C. WOODS, JR. MARY L, WOODWARD CLARICE L. WORLEY Lincoln Arts Sciences-French Kappa Kappa Gamma pres. Lincoln Arts Sciences-Law Beta Theta Pi; Scabbard and Blade;N Club; Varsity Swimming Lincoln Arts Sciences-English Kappa Kappa Gamma Lincoln Agriculture- Home Ec Home Ec Assocition HARRY YAPP Lincoln Engineering-Chemical AIChE DEAN D. YATES Lincoln Arts Sciences-Zoology Delta Upsilon; Pershing Rifles; Nu-Meds GEORGE E. YETTER Winnetka, III. Business Administration Phi Kappa Psi; Senior Football Manager PHYLLIS J. YOUNG Auburn Teachers-Comm. Arts Delta Delta Delta, treas. HAZEL L. ZINK Davey Teachers- Mathematics Pi M u Epsilon; Coed Counselors HOWARD B. ZORN Dalton Agriculture Farm House; Red Guidon; Block and Bridle Above, Jack Stewart and Harold Bacon, In- nocents, seem to care more for publicity than the football game. Next, Jim Selzer, Harriet Tal- bot, Marion Aden, and Natalie Burn, all Morta- Boards, except handsome Innocent Jim, have their gaze glued to the gridiron. Stretched out and taking life easy. Ken Holm, Interfraternity Council big shot, reads a magazine. Below, Daily Nebraskan editor Mary Kerrigan shows how she would look with BLACK hair. r " ctivities on the Nebraska campus are led by a group of self-appointed big-wigs, the BMOC ' s of this coed campus. Thirteen be-logged Innocents and twelve semi-scornful Mortar Boards look down their noses at eager sophs and frosh, pry into politics, and talk about " caliber " when Ivy Day draws near. The whole system is a maze of " pushing " but the thing involves a lot of good hard work and more than a little bit of fun. Time spent in extracurricular work pays . . . well. 63 A lear ned anthropology professor once de- fined the junior as " a cross between sophomore and senior, half sophisticated and half-baked. " Upon the shoulders of these " half-baked " specie will fall the burden of running the school in ' 43 ... of guiding the " immature " freshies and the " cocky " sophs. The year won ' t be easy, with conscription already di- minishing the ranks of the juniors. Class unity will help, may solve the war problem. If the now hard-working potential Mortar Boards and Innocents knuckle down, forget trying to impress their superiors, we predict a banner class of ' 43. Fingers crossed. FOR ' 43 ikL Q uiolou. 1943,, kear of graduation for this year ' s junior class . . . a class of individual luminaries excelling in athletics, extra-curricular and scholastic fields. BDOC ' s this year worked with an eye on the future, always attempting to make showings bright enough to qualify for 1943 ' s top honors. Others turned into veritable grill flies, trying to assume importance. The usual gridiron hero president might ac- count for the lack of executive control in the class . . . the talent is there. Allen Zikml ' nd President, Junior Class Left, classy comers in the Crib are Helen Kellv, Pi Phi, Rag news editor and Y. W . prexy, and Kappa Sig Harold Hopkins. Directly below is that pro- verbiallv beautiful combination, ( ornbusker beauty queen, Theta Alice Mc(jampbell, and another Kappa Sig, Ren Bukacek, Inlcrfraternity Secretary. On the opposite page in the upper left corner, Dave Vi alcotl. Phi Psi Corncob and Cornbusker assistant business manager. Below him on the left is one of the busies! men on the campus, ATO idea-man John Jay Douglass. To the right, the fightin ' foursome, AGR Max Laughlin ZBT Sheldon Kaufman, Sig Nu Preston Hayes and Fiji Frank bile, worthy Corncobs all. In the lower left corner. Pi Phi Sue Shaw . . . with a long string of activities and a honey of a personality. KKKO iVIETHENY, confirmed one-woman man, proveil grid mettle as Husker field general, claims Hcat in " N Cluh, proudly displays Phi Delt shield and sword DON E. M.lil Lincoln Business Administration Sigma Nu 1KI) 1. I,IJRECH ' I ' Lincoln Home Ec-Textiles Gamma Phi Beta; Rifle Cluh; Home Ec Association YWCA HELEN A. AMMEKMAN Torrinpton, Wyo. TeachcrB- M usic Kappa Delta ;erald e. arciikh (reneva BuHiness Administration Gamma Lambda. NINA B. ARMSTRONG Emerson Teachers- Fine Arts. Delta Omicron MARGIE ATKINSON Lincoln Teachers-Elementary Fd. Phi Mu ROBERT F. AXTELL Eustis BusinesH Administration Theta Xi; Phi Tau Theta HILDEGARDE BAKER Curtis Arts Scienres-Chem. Alpha Phi; Coed Counselors; YWCA. JEAN B. BAKER Kansas City, Mo. Bus. Ad-EconomicB Pi Beta Phi; YWCA, JOHN R, BAYLOR Lincoln Arts Sciences Phi Kappa Psi ALICE L. BECKER Lincoln Home Ec-Nntrition Alpha Phi; Tassels; YWCA; Cornhiisker, ni a n a k i " ft editor; Coed Counselors MARCIA C. BECKMAN Lincoln Arts Sciences-Art Alpha Omicron Pi; Delta Phi Delta; Pi Mu Epsilon; Phi Sifima Iota; Orchesis MARTHA BENGSTON Lincoln Teachers-Speech Kappa Alpha Theta; Uni- versity Theater ROMA BIBA (ieneva ' I ' eachers- Music Alpha Phi; Delta Omicron; Orchesis; Sigma Eta Chi; Religious Welfare Council EVA MAE BINCKLEY Aurora Fine Arts Delta Phi Delta; YWCA; 411 Cluh; Home Economics Asftociation MARY H. BIRD ScottshluFT Business Administration Alpha Phi; ROTC Sponsor; Riding Cluh; YWCA GEORGE BLACKSTONE Lincoln Arts Sciences-Ec. Alpha Tau Omega; Dehate; Long Dehate Cup GENE E. BRADLEY Lincoln Bus. Ad-Advertising Beta Theta Pi; Bi ,ad Executive Council; Debate; Wm. Gold Scholarship Key VICTOR A. BRADSHAW Columbus Arts S -iences-Law Sigma Phi Epsilon; Young Adv icates; Ci rnh usker staff FERDINAND BRAUN ScottshlufT Business Administration Alpha Tail Omega 66 HAROLD H. BREMERS Omaha Bus. Ad-Pre-law Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Daily Xebraskan Btaff LORENZO A. BUKACEK Neligh Bus. Ad-EcononiicB Kappa Sigma: Interfratern- ily Council, secretary VIRGINIA CHAMBERS Scottsbluff Home Ec-Clothing Alpha Phi: Riding Cluh, prcRident. Tanksterettes MARY A. COCHRAN Omaha Home Economics Kappa Alpha Theta RL ' TH H. BRICKELL Fairbury Teachers-Com m . Arts Chi Omega; Coed Coun- selors; YWCA ALBERT R. BUSCH, JR. Omaha Business Administration Phi Kappa Psi; Alpha Kap- pa Psi; Cornhusker ftafr WILLIAM B. CHILVERS Pierce Business Administration Men ' s Glee Club; Univer- sity Chorus DOROTHY J. COFFEE Chadron Teachers Alpha Omicron Pi; YWCA Cabinet J. BENSON BROOKS Lincoln Arts Sciences-History Phi Kappa Psi ESTHER M. CALHOUN Pawnee City Home Economics Phi Lpsilon Omicron; Home Ec Association JEAN CHRISTIE Omaha Home Ec-Dietetics Alpha Phi; Tassels, secre- tary; YWCA, secretary FRANCIS COX Lincoln Engineering -Chem. Phalanx; Pershing Rifles; AIChE MARY JUNE BUCK Lincoln Home Ec-Voc. Ed. Tassels; Ag Exec. Board; Coll-Agri-Fun Board; BA- BW Board DEAN W.CALLAN Odell Business Administration Delta Upsilon; Men s Glee Club VIRGINIA CLARKE Pawnee City Teachers-Music Sigma Alpha Iota, pres ANN CRAFT Galesburg, III. Teachers-Primary Ed. Kappa Kappa ( ainma; AWS, secretary; Tassels; May Queen Attendant LESTER BUCKLEY Lincoln Bus. Ad-Accounting Phi Delta Theta SAMC. CARROLL Omaha Business Administration Sigma Chi CLARION F. BUETHE Tecum seh Agriculture-Rural Ec- Bela Sigma Psi; Corn Cobs MARGARET CEKAL Lincoln Arts Scienc:es-Art. Alpha Omicron Pi; I elta Phi Delta ANN CRAFT, one of Kappa ' s prides, supplements time spent studying and dating by attending Tassel meetings and holding down AWS secretarial poHition tefk£ WANDA CRUMBAUGH Emerson Teachers-Primary Ed. Alpha Chi Omega. GAYLE CUMMINGS Ainsworth Business Administration Delta Sigma Pi. JANET CrUUn Seward Business Administration AWS Board; Residence Hails, Vice-President. W ILI.IAM I) 1()K Tecuniseh Arts Sciences -Pre-law Nehraska Independent Assn, president. 1 IULYN DALE Ord ArtH Sciences- English Chi Omega. EDWARD DAMELSON Pawnee City Business Administration Phi Kappa Psi; Pershing Rifles. REGINALD DA VIES Utica Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Arch- itectural Society. JACK DEVEREAUX Rapid City, S. D. Business Administration Kappa Sigma. BETTY ANN DIXON Lincoln Business Administration JEAN ANN DONLEY Lincoln Arts Sciences-English Delta Gamma. JOHN JAY DOUGLASS Lincoln Arts Sciences-Poly Sci. Alpha Tau Omega; Corn Cohs; Student Union Board; Nehr. Foundation, Chairman. VIRGINIA DUNLAP Sioux City, Iowa Arts Sciences-English YWCA. JACK HOGAN, another ATO and naturally a cheer- leader, combs state soliciting ads for the Cornhusker as assistant business manager, also sports Corncob shield. JO BELLE DUREE Lexington Arts Sciences-Journ. Chi Omega; Daily Ne- braskan, society editor; WAA Sports Board; Awg- wan staff. JOANN EMERSON Norfolk Arts Sciences Pi Beta Phi; YWCA. JOHN E. EDWARDS Lincoln Arts and Sciences-Psych. Beta Theta Pi; Cornhusker staff; Swimming. JANE EMERY Scottshluff Arts Sciences Delta Gamma; Riding Club; YWCA. PETER EGINTON, JR. Paxton Bus. Ad-Banking Sigma Nu; Alpha Kappa Psi. ELIZABETH FARQUHAR Omaha Arts Sciences-Music Kappa Kappa i t a m ni a . RUTH A. ELDREDGE Hastings Arts Sciences-Journ. Delta Gamma: YWCA. ROBERT J. FAST Jansen Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Corn Cobs; Scabbard Blade; Cornhusker Staff. Mf DOKOl ' liV FILLKY Lincoln Teachers-English Alpha Chi Omega: Student Council; University Plavern; YMCA. ADRIAN FOE Red Cloud Art8 Science !. Pre-Med. Delta Upsilon; PerHhing Rifles; Theta Nu; u Meds; Phi Sigma Iota. LOWE R. FOLSOM Lincoln Bus. Ad-Economic8 Beta Theta Pi. MARJORIE FOUTS Seward Arts Sciences-Zoology Gamma Mu Theta; pres; Nu-Meds; YWCA; BABW Board; Coed Counselors. ALICE LOUISE BECKER, from the Alpha Phi dom- cile and IS managing displays pep editor aplenty if illustrnus ' 42 peddling Tassel Husker, tickets. MARGARET FOWLER Omaha Business Administration Chi Omega; Tassels; Stu- dent Council; Coed Coun- selors; Coriihusker sta AT; YWCA. AGNES FOX Beloit, Kans. Business Administration Alpha Chi Omega: WCA JULIE FRAZEE Omaha Arts Sciences-English Delta Gamma. SIDNEY A. GARDNER Lincoln Arts Sciences-English Kappa Alpha Theta; Yes- tals of the Lamp; Corn- husker staff; YWCA. GEORGE GILMORE Omaha Business Administration Sigma u. GAY GIMPLE Grand Island Arts Sciences-Soc. Delta Gamma; Phi Sigma Iota; Tankslerettes; Coed Counselors. THEODORE GREENE York Bus. Ad-Accounting RAYMOND GRIMES Denver, Colo. Arts Sciences-Psych. Zeta Beta Tau. DOROTHY GRISWOLD Lincoln Arts Sciences-Psych. Alpha Phi; Cornhusker staff; YWCA. ROBERT GRITZFELD Scottsbluff Business Administration Alpha Sigma Phi: Corn Cobs; Interfraternitv Coun- cil. FRANCES HABERMAN Friend Teachers- M usic Alpha Chi Omega; YWCA. PEGGY LEE HALLSTED Crawford Arts Sciences-Chem. Alpha Phi; Riding Cluh; YWCA. KEPLER HARDING Lincoln Bus. Ad-Economics Alpha Tau Omega. RICHARD HARNSBERGER Ashland Business Administration Phi Kappa Psi; Student Pub. Board: Kosmet Kluh; Student Council. DALE HARVEY Lyons Teachers-Phys. Ed. .Sigma Chi, president; Pha- lanx. CHARLES HAUPTMAN Salt Lake City, Utah Arts Sciences-Zoology Phi Kappa Psi; Pershing Rifles. 69 u. J - DICK HARNSBERGER shows avid interest in Stu- dent Council doings, headt student election committee divides other time with Phi Psis and Kosmet KInli SHIRLEY HELDT Scottshluff Teachers-English Alpha Phi; Tanksterettes; Coed Counselors; YWGA; Cornhusker stafl JAMES V.HEWETT Diablo Hts, Canal Zone Arts Sciences-Cheni. Phi Delta Theta HAROLD HICKEY Omaha Business Administration Phi Kappa Psi MARGARET HIEBENTHAL Lincoln Music Delta Omicron IVAN HILE Cortland Agriculture-Voc. Ed. Alpha (ramma Rho NEVA E. HILL Monroe Teachers-Comm. Arts Phi Chi Theta; Sigma Eta Chi LEON HINES Benkelman Bus. Ad-Law Kappa Sigma EDWARD HIRSCH Lincoln Arts Sciences-Journ, Daily Nebraskan staff JAY F. HOFFMAN Westside, Iowa Business Admini8tration Sigma Phi Epsilon JACK HOGAN Omaha Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega; Corn Cobs; Cheerleader; Corn- husker, asst. bus. manager CARLENE HOHENSEE Auburn Arts Sciences-Speech Alpha Chi Omega; Uni- versity Theater; Tassels DWIGHT HOLAWAY Grant Agriculture Phi Kappa Psi ALINE HOSMAN Omaha Arts Sciences-English Kappa Alpha Theta; Coed Counselors; AWS; YWCA LAVERN HOSSLE Red Oak, Iowa Arts Sciences-Chem Tassels; Nu-Med» KEITH HOWARD Omaha Business Administration Beta Theta Pi; N Club WARREN HUTCHINSON Albion Ag. • Animal Husbandry; Farm House; Dairy Club; Block and Bridle LARRY H. HUWALDT Grand Island Arts Sciences-Ec. Beta Theta Pi; Student Council; I-F Council; Corn- busker, mgr. editor HERBERT JACKMAN Louisville Arts Sciences N Club; Nebraska Rifle Club; Nu-Meds DEAN JACKSON Lincoln Teachers-Practical Arts Phi Delta Theta ROBERT JAMES Falls City Bus. Ad-Law Alpha Tau Omega 70 II DANIEL JEWELL Norfolk ArtH Sciences Alpha Tau Omega JOYCE JIRDON Morrill Teachere-Cotntn. Arts Delta Gamma JANE JOHNSON Valley Teachers- Music Alpha Chi Omega; YWCA; Coed Counselors CHARLES JOHNSON Hooper Agriculture-Dairy Alpha Gamma Rho; Dairy Club; 4H Club F. RALPH JOHNSON Lincoln Business Administration Delta L ' psilon; Cornhusker Field Company HELEN JOHNSON Grand Island Arts Sciences (ramma Phi Beta MARJORIE J, JONES Li ncol n Teacher.-Prjmary Ed. Kappa Atp a T ' beta; WCA SHELDON KAUFMAN Omaha Bus. Ad-AdvertiBing Zeta Beta Tau; Corn Cobs; Pershing Rifles GWEN KELLY Nora Teachers-Comm. Arts Sigma Kappa; YWCA HELEN KELLEY Council Grove. Kans. Arts Sciences-Journ. Pi Beta Phi. pres: YWCA; Daily Nebraskan news ed- itor ANNE S. KINDER Lincoln Arts Sciences Pi Beta Phi; Tassels; Corn- hiisker staff WILLIAM E. KITRELL Lincoln Arts Sciences-Law Delta Upsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Red Guidon jERWIN L. KLgflV Scotia Ag-Dairy Hup dfy Beta Sigma Ppi; N C Mb; •yarsity Dairy Cdub RAY L. KLEIN Adams Teacher s-Comra. Arts YMCA ROSA KNICKREHM Grand Island Home Ec-Dietetice Home Ec Association ROBERT KREJCI Schuyler Teachers-Music Sinfonia; Gamma Lambda ' ERNA J, KREUSGHER Lincoln Teachers-Comm. Arts (Chi Omega; Coed Coun- selors; PanheMenic GEORGE KUSKA Colby, Kansas Engineering- Arch. Architectural Society NORMAN KUSKA Colby. Kansas Engineering-Mechanical SHIRLEY KYHN Lincoln Arts Sciences-Journ. Awgwan editor; Tassels: Student Union Board; YW CA LARRY HUWALDT aplly BIls big brother ' s shoes, is one of the Beta boys, managing editor of the yearbook, always speaks important piece in Student Council LUCILLE A. LAIRD Lincoln Arts Sciencee-Psych. Alpha Lambda Delta; Psi Chi. WANDA M.LEE Fargo, N. D. Teachere-English Kappa Delta; Y WCA; Pan- hellenic CounclL BETTY GENE LANG Laredo, Texas Teachers- Music Sigma Kappa. LEWIS W. LEHR Elgin Arts Sciences-Geology Kappa Sigma. BETTY LU LARSEN Lincoln Teachers-Comm. Arts Towne Club. BETTY LILLIBRIDGE Crete Arts Sciences-Journ. Delta Gamma; YWCA. RUTH O. LUND Omaha Arts Sciences-Soc. Alpha Chi Omega. DORIS J. MARSHALL Weeping Water Teachers-Comm. Arts Alpha Omicron Pi; YWCA. JEAN CHRISTIE, of the Alpha Phi Christies, ruled as 1940-41 pep queen, added other laurels as Tassels secretary, took active part in W i ' . coniint-s ;ind p( inf. ' s. DOROTHY J. LATSCH Lincoln Home Ec-Clothing Alpha Omicron Pi; Coed Counselor Board. ANNA M. LIMPP Lincoln Teachers-Primary Ed. Kappa Delta; Tassels; Coed Counselors; YWCA. WILLIAM McCONNAUGHEY Lincoln Engineering-Chem. Delta Upsilon; Scahhard Blade; AIChE; SAME; ROA. JANICE E. MARSHALL Windom, Minn. Home Economics Gamma Phi Beta; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Tassels; Coed Counselors, E. MAXTON LAUGHLIN Gering Agriculture- Horticulture Alpha (Tarn ma Rho; Kos- met Klub; Corn Cobs; Cornhusker Countryman. ROBIN LEE LOERCH Tekamah Bub. Ad- Accounting ANNE Mclaughlin Lincoln Teachers-English Kappa Kappa Gamma. DOROTHY A. MARTIN Lincoln Teachers-Phys. Ed. WAA, treas; Physical Ed- ucation Club. MARYDEAN LAWLER Sutherland Teachers -Primary Ed. Kappa Delta; Phi Sigma Chi; Newman Club. F. EDWARD LOF Omaha Engineering- Arch. Alpha Sigma Phi; Archi- tectural Society; ASME._ MARY A. McMURTREY Cody Teachers-Primary Edv Pi Beta Phi. MELVA MEtERHE NRr Arlington Home Ec-Voc. Ed. Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Ec Association. S i: AA IK KK Exeter Home Economics InterhouKe Council; Coed Counselors; Barb Council; Newman Cluh. MILTMEYER Lincoln Arts Sciences Delta Upsilon. DOROTHY MILLER Lincoln Home Ec-Textiles Chi Omega; YWCA; Coed Counselors; Panfaellenic; Intramural Board. BETTY MOOR Elk horn Business Administration Alpha Chi Omega; YWCA. KANUALL I ' KATT, the " Fuller Bru li Man " , is Corn- cob pepster, whoops it up for dear old Student Council, among the tops in Ag scholars out Farm House way. JESSIE MOORE Lincoln Teachers- History Delta Gamma. THOMAS MORSE Lincoln Business Administration Phi Kappa Psi. JOHN MOSEMAN Oakland Agriculture - Agronomy Farm Houkc; Dairy Club; Block and Bridle; Tri-K. EDWARD MURPHY North Platte Arts Sciences-Law Phi Delta Theta. BETTY NEWMAN Aurora Arts Sciences-Speech Delta ( anima; Vestals of the Lamp; WAA Council; AWS Board; Uni Theater. MARION NICHOLSON Red Cloud Home Ec-DicteticB Delta Delta Delta; YWCA Cabinet. VIRCINIA NOYES Waterloo Arts Sciences-Psych. Delta Gamma. ELLA M. OBERLANDER Cheyenne, Wyo. Arts Sciences-English Gamma Phi Beta; YWCA. PEGGY OPPER Lincoln Teachers-Comm. Arts J. ROBERT OSBORNE Lincoln Business Administration Phi Kappa Psi, ELIZABETH PATRICK Lincoln Arts Sciences-Speech Sigma Eta Chi. MARION PATTON Lincoln Teachers- M usic Alpha Phi; YWCA; AWS; Coed Counselors; Riding Club, vice-pres. JACK PAULSON Valley Agriculture-Dairy Alpha (ranima Rho; Vars- ity Dairv Club; Block and Bridle; 4H Club. O. CONRAD PETERSON Mindon Agricullure-Voc. Ed. Alpha Gamma Rho. ROBERT P. PETERSON Grant Agriculture -Poultry Farm House; Dairy Club; Poultry Science Club, sec; Ag YMCA. RICHARD PETRING Norfolk Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega. MARGE BRUNING. yelln f«r ropy as managing editor of the Rag. participates importantly in Student Council and Defense Committee, (Eoew to Alpha Chi house at intervals SlilKLi: 1. PHELPS Exeter Teachers-Primary Ed. TasseU; YWCA; Coed Counselor Board JEAN PORTER Nebraska City Teachers-English Pi Beta Phi MABEL E. PIERSON Lincoln Teachers-Primary Ed. University Singers SPENCER M. PORTER Omaha Bus. Ad-Economics Phi Kappa Psi; Junior Football Mgr; Cornhusker Staff BERNARD T.PIPHER Tekamah Engineering-Chemical MARCUS L. POTEET Little Rock, Ark. Bus. Ad-Pre Law Phi Delta Theta; Scabbard and Blade; Red Guidon DALE O. PORTER Nebraska City Arts Sciences-Pre-Med. Alpha Tau Omega JUYNEMA PRENTICE Lincoln Teachers-Ed. Religious Welfare Council MAX L. PULLEY Chappell Teachers-English HUBERT RODMAN Louisville Arts Sciences Gamma Lambda; Theta Nu; Nu Meds; Rifle Club FLOYD V. PUMPHREY Lyman Agriculture- Agronomy 4H Club MARJORIE M. SAGE Shelley, Idaho Teachers-Science ' M :M FRANCES H. RADFORD Omaha Arts Sciences-English Kappa Kappa Gamma WARREN SAHS Carroll Agriculture- Agronomy Farm House; Tri-K; Block Bridle; Red Guidon; Coll- Agri-Fun Board MARTHA ANNE REED Lincoln Arts Sciences-Speech Alpha Chi Omega; YWCA; Coed Counselors; WAA Board RANDALL SALISBURY El wood Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon REX REHNBERG Bertrand Agriculture- Voc. Ed J. HENRI SATHER Presha, S. D. Arts Sciences-Botany CAROL ROBINSON Waterloo Teachers-English Delta Gamma ROBERT W. SCHLATER Lincoln Arts Sciences-History Alpha Tau Omega; Kos- met Klub; Daily Nebras- kan, managing editor c a i k. J I 74 DUANE SCHMEECKLE Cozad Engineering-Mechanical ASME; SAME WAYNE D. SCHMITZ Broken Bow Agriculture Lni, Singers MABEL JEAN SCHMER McCook Teachers-Speech Pi Beta Phi; YMCA; Coed Counselors ROLAND SCH NECK LOTH Lincoln Arts Sciences Phi Gamma Delta; Theta Nu; Nu Meds DOROTHY SCHLDEL North Loup Home Ec-V oc. Ed. Phi UpsilonOmicron; Alpha Lambda Delta; Tassels; Coed Counselors WILLIAM SCHWARTZ Casper, W yoming Engineering-Civil Alpha Tau Omega JOAN SCOTT Hickman Teachers- Mathematics SHIRLEY SCOTT Lincoln Teachers-K indergarlen Pi Beta Phi, Vice-Pres SAM SEIFERT Lincoln Engineering- Architecture Alpha Tau Omega MICHAEL SELZER Scottshluff Arts Sciences-Ec. Alpha Tau Omega LOUIS SEYBOLD Omaha Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Scab- bard Blade; Pershing Rifles JANET SHAW Omaha Arts Sciences Alpha Omicron Pi SUSAN P. SHAW David City Arts Sciences-Zoology Pi Beta Phi; AWS Board; WAA Council; YWCA ROBERT SHOEMAKER Yankton, S. D. Bus. Ad-Accounting Acacia; Kosmet Klub;Corn- cobs; Varsity Band BARBARA A. SHONKA Cedar Rapids, Iowa Arts Sciences-English Alpha Phi MARY L. SIMPSON Lincoln Arts Sciences Pi Beta Phi; Student Coun- cil ROBERT S. SLEMMONS Mitchell Engineering- Architecture Architectural Society; Gamma Lamhda DWIGHT L.SLOAN Lincoln Agriculture-Voc. Ed. Alpha Gamma Rhu RUTH M. SLOSS North Bend Teachers-Comm. Arts Alpha Chi Omega; YWCA; Coed Counselors RICHARD L. SPLICHAL Valentine ArtB Sciences-Pre-Med. Delta Upsilon BOB SCHLATER. still scouring the campus for some girl on whom to pin his ATO maltese cross, is manag- ing editor of the Daily, holds vote in Kosmet Klub. KENNETH SPRADLING Lincoln Arts Sciences-Chem. Kappa Sigma; Pershing Rifles. DORIS STALLING Scribner Teachers-Comm. Arts MARY STANDSHECK Odd I Business Administration JULIA JANE STEELE Malvern, Iowa Teachers-Comni. Arts Chi Omega; YWCA. BILL STEEN ScottsblufT Arts Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon. HAROLD STEVENS Grant Agriculture-Voc-Ed. Farm House; 4H Cluh; Block and Bridle. MARGERY STEWART Omaha Teachers-Comm Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Beaiity Qneen; Cornhugker Staff. EMMA STRACHAN Mitchell Home Ec-Voc. Ed. YWCA; Home Ec Assoc; 4H Club. DALE STRASSER Lincoln Engineering-Chemical Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JEAN STRUDEVANT Lincoln Home Ec-Dietetics Alpha Chi Omega. JUSTINE SUTTON Max Home Ec-Voc. Ed. Uni. Orchestra; 4H Club; Varsity Concert Band. LOUISE TEMPLE Ft. Worth, Texas Bus. Ad-Advertising Kappa Alpha Theta. MARY THORLEY Springview Teachers-Primary Ed. Alpha Chi Omega, vice- pres; YWCA; Coed Coun- selors. LAVERNE TIMMERMAN Gretna Business Administration Beta Sigma Psi. BETTY TISTHAMMER Madison Home F conomics Student Council; Social Council. MALCOM TORGERSON Monrovia. Calif. Arts Science YMCA. ALLEN ZIKMUND, the and sundry grid fame, plays with S.A.E. s and " Blond Bomber " of Rose Bowl presides over junior class, women, ritiiks lii;. ' li in Htiidie . VIRGINIA TROWBRIDGE Columbus Arts Science Delta Gamma; YWCA. MARY E. ULRICH Ainsworth Home Economics Alpha Lambda Delta; Mor- tar Board Scholarship. CHARLES VELTE Crete Agriculture-Agronomy Farm House; Tri-K Club; Red Guidon; Block and Bridle. GERALD VOIGT Davenport A gricul t ure- A gronom y Alpha (ramnia Rho; Block and Bridle. DORA VON BARGEN Alliance Teachers- Fine Arts, CLARE A. VOSSBERG West Poini Teachers-English YWCA; IH Club; Home Ec Association. BETTY MARIE WAIT Omaha Teachers-Primary Ed. Kappa Alpha Thela; WAA SportsBoard;StudenlCoun- cil; Nebr. Sweetheart. DAVID K. WALCOTT Lincoln Arts Sciences-Phil. Phi Kappa Psi; Corn- husker Staff; Corn Cobs; Scabbard and Blade. MARY J. WARBURTON Newton, Iowa Teachers History Pi Beta Phi. CARLETOX L. WASHBURN Gothenburg Arts Sciences-Journ. JOHN F. WASKIEWICZ Boys Town Engineering-Chemical Theta Xi; Phalanx; New- man Club; ASChE; Cadet Staff. NORMA WATKINS Venango Teachers-Elementary Ed. Tassels; Sigma Eta Chi; Inlerhouse Council; Barb Council. JAMES WEESNER Red Cloud Arts Sciences-Pre- Med. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. DOROTHY A. WEIRICH Lincoln Arts Sciences-English Kappa Alpha Theta; Phi Sigma Iota; Tassels; Coed Counselors. JOHN S. WELCH Lincoln Arts Sciences Chem. Phi Kappa Psi; Theta Nu; Varsity Band, pres; Nu Meds. BONNIE WENNERSTEN Shickley Teachers-Speech Tassels; University Thea- ter ; Coed Cou nseiors; B A BW Board. JANET M. WESTOVER Plattsmouth .Arts Sciences Alpha Phi. CAROL J. WHERRY Pawnee City Teachers- M usic Kappa Kappa Gamma. FRANKLIN M. WHITE Lincoln Engineering Phi Gamma Delta; Kosmet Klub; Corn Cobs; AIEE, sec; Cornhusker staff. SHIRLEY A. WILEY Imperial Teachers-Primarv Ed. Pi Beta Phi; YWCA; Riding Club; Bowling Club. LELAND F. WILHELM Dunbar Bus. Ad -Accounting Cornhusker Co-op Club. RUTH E. WILSON Norfolk Home Economics Pi Beta Phi. LOLA M. WIMMER Arispe, Iowa Teacbers-Comm. Arts. LILLIAN J. WIND Lincoln Arts Sciences-Chem. Alpha Chi Omega; YWCA. KENNETH E. WIRTH Dunbar Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho. SAM R. WORSHAM Lincoln Fine Arts-Art. Orchestra; Glee Club. BARBARA YORK Omaha Teachers-Primary Ed. Kappa Alpha Theta; Phi Sigma Iota; YWCA. JACK A. ZIMMER Lincoln Mechanical Engineering Phi Kappa Psi; ASME. 77 ZBT Alan " Jake " Jacobs, left, split his lime between Kosmet Klub work and a Rag news editorship. June Jamieson, above. Kappa journalist, was Ra " news editor and member of Soph Council. Janet Hemphill, aliove, right, crooned with the popular Pi Phi trio, wore the red and white as a Tassel and Pep Queen. dOfJu... O OPHOMORi: CLASS TO CHOOSE FIRST PRES- IDENT. That Rag headline early in October illustrates a rise among the soph ranks . . . and the formation of the new sophomore cabinet indicates the new found miity in the class. Upperclass big wigs had tvped the soph as " still in the developing stage " and " victim of growing pains. " Professors and new pledges used to cry: sophomoritis! No longer is the Cornhusker soph a wisecracking joker with pipe in hand and pipe for course. Today ' s sophomore is interested in class unity, in promoting a belter future for the school . . . in tomorrow. We predict a banner class of ' 44. CLASS OF ' 44 In llie upper riglil corner, the hoy with the poHtician ' s grin, hut a sincere one, Fiji Gene Keece, first president of the sopho- more class and a cagey ( ' orncoh worker. Just above and to the right, the Phi Psi wonder -l)oy. Bill Thornburg, sold lots of stuff to get into Corncobs, tossed towels around aiming to be eighth in a long line of Phi Psi senior football managers. ATO Fin Howard and SAM Art Riven, above, iiounded out copy for the (Cornhusker and Kag. Both talk a lot, one for fun and the other for the debate team. Kappa Betty Hohf, right, made a dilly of an organizations editor for the Cornhusker, handled various campaigns for the good of YW and women ' s activities. . . THE FORTY-FIVER? A bewildered lad thumbs through a fuzz-cut and mu niurs disgustedly, " What do I do now? " His is the song the fresh. Rush week, registration, classes — so bewildering so different from high school! Two months of adaptation then activities. Rag reporting, Cornhusker, Awgwan choir,debate, athletics . . . gradually the freshman find his place in the extra-curricular world. Classroom problems study worries, social whirls, and pin hangings . . all ihi in the maelstrom of college life to come . . . school-be wildered freshie has found himself. Two years later smooth lad will thumb through a sleek haircut and say, " Not let me tell you ... " I seii(l )-plio[opraplier Danny Schmill, SAK, and Dick Hunter, ATO, talk over the BDOC situa- tion. Bevy of frosh beauties on I he left, Theta Jean York, Pi Phi Lois Gaden, DG Kay Del- weiler. .Alpha Phi Virginia Mc- (hilla. helow left, and Kappa Myra (lollterg:, l)elow, were among the best of the literally thoitsantls of Cornhusker — workers. Larry Cook, Fiji, in the upper left corner, did the usual frosh jobs on the Cornhusker, batted a mean ball in spring baseball practice. Chi O Dorothy Carnahan and Mary Kussel attended AVi S regularly, threw their joyful per- sonalities around the yearbook office. The girl with the eyes is Kappa Jeanne Brown, the fellow, Fiji Con Healy. Both trotted around on numerous frosh activities. Con played first year basketball. Left, Alpha Chi Mary Lou Holtz and Alpha Phi Jo Martz . . . outstanding as any freshmen could be. Above, John Anderson, one of the cream of Beta pledges, with a BMOC future ahead. ' r?- I m, - iM, I m k ... » m XudeHZ a:B 1 H GOVfj nnm CHl STUDENT COUNCIL E VERY Wednesday evening at five o ' clock twenty-two sullen and determined } eople trudge wearily up three flights of stairs to perform their legislative duties and fight the battles of a stu- dent congress for their respective constituents. Fully aware of their grave responsibilities they prepare to set their minds and mouths to work for the betterment of the school and the welfare of its students. For half an hour or more these governmental gladiators hear the reports of various committees, listen to endless condemnations of the " status quo " and propositions of new and untried measures designed to promote the progress of the uni- versity. Above the din of heated discussions is heard the endless pounding of the gavel by referee Burton Thiel, pleading for the establishment of order ... in Student Council meeting. And yet, the record of this body has been one to respect, for the attempt has been made to give students a fair system of representa- tion, a smoothly running defense council, a foundation to promote state-wide interest in the university. The permanence of their efforts? Verilv, a point of controversy. But the trend seems to have been changed with the election of this year ' s Council. Machinery has been set up for many and important legislative measures which, with proper publicity and student cooperation, can result in concrete material gains for UN students. Barl) leader Bill Dafoe caught in liie midst of the torrid argument long remembered by Council members, with president Burt Thiel holding the gavel, ready to end Dafoe ' s flaming charges. BUHTON ThIKL ' resident 84 CHHi!i Petersen I ire-pn ' Hidi-iit KUTH IVERSDN Secretary Mary Kosiiokoi ;ii Treasurer Dm.K TllKOltAII (Jim, Jiidiiiary Cm. Back Row — Brogan, Hueftle, Pratt, Huwaldt, Wait, Harnsberger, Alberty. Middle Row — Byram, Mathauser, Hays, Filley, Reed, Robison, Tisthammer, Campen. Front Row — Fowler, Aden, Rusborough, Theobald, Iverson, Thiel, Prof. Lantz, Petersen, Daskovsky. A LT HOUGH Student Council members and the campus as a whole are Hkely to remember most vividly those few exciting meetings during the year, when Barb leaders shouted and faction big-wigs hurled insults, more important are the contributions made by the Council to the general University set-up — the work of the Student Foundation, endorsement of the Defense Committee, the successful Red Cross drive, the new Sophomore Cabinet, the many interesting forums. Under the efficient, idealistic direction of president Hurton Thiel the governing body of University of Ne- braska students attempted, and partially succeeded, in formulating a worthwhile program, destroying the tradition that the Council was merely a hot-box oi political subterfuge. Heavily stressed were the pro- motion of student interests and the conduction of stu- dent activities in an orderly manner — the two age-old objectives of Student Council. By far the most outstanding idea undertaken by the Council in 1941-42 was the creation of the Student Foundation. Led bv chairman John J. Douglass a complete plan was formulated for building up the Uni- versity in high schools throughout the state. County chairmen were appointed, letters and propaganda in- formation sent to all corners of Nebraska. In cooperation with local Red Cross headquarters the Student Council carried on a campus drive. With the original goal set at .SIOOO.. students and professors, spurred on by Council treasurer Mary Rosborough, managed to top that mark by some $500. To fill an obvious need for under-class organization the Council early in the fall established a Sophomore Cabinet. President Gene Reece was chosen by 1944 classmen in the annual fall elections, made the most of an entirely new campus office. Regular activities of the Council included co-sponsor- ship with the Daily Nebraskan of a series of student forums covering international affairs, extra-curricular work, music, and other subjects. Control of student activities, creation of interest in freshmen and sopho - mores constituted an interesting report made by one of Student Council ' s nianv committees. 85 Back Row — Douglas, Schramm, Morton, Goldstein, Marvin. Front Row — Henderson, Morrison, Margolin, Anderson, May, Arndt. STUDENT UNION BOARD NE of the biggest student-managed jobs on the campus is the control of the Student Union Building. Every day into this proverbial bee-hive of activity stream thousands of University of Nebraska students . . . heading for convocations, tea dances, bridge tournaments, ping pong matches, banquets, formal dances, forums, meetings of one kind or another, the publication offices, or the almost always overflowing grill, the " Corn Crib ' . Composed of seven students, six faculty members, and three alumni, the Student Union Board is largely responsible for a smoothly running Union, spends extra time thinking up odds and ends of ideas with which to swamp already over-activity loaded campusites. Important this year was the work done in coopera- tion with the Daily Nebraskan ' s Defense Committee. Over 1000 students were registered, put to work on civilian defense projects — knitting, first aid, monthly newsletters to former students in service, promotional drives for books and such. With Union director William W. Marsh and social director Pat Lahr pushing the thing, the National Student Union Con- vention held at IVebraska in December was a huge success, gave new ideas to our own Student Union Board. Fun for coeds and joes during the year were the Union " Flicker " shows, square dancing lessons, caroling during the week preceding Christmas, the big Ivy Day weekend of Student Union birthday parties, the traditional freshmen and senior receptions, the many concerts and plays. Constantly on the alert for something " new and lifferent " , the Student Union Board has done a great deal towards increasing the joys of college, for both greek and unaffiliated alike. 86 Nebraska INDEPENDENT ASSOCIATION Back Row— Davok Rehbebg, Greene. Front Rou- — Marvin, Bryan, Fox, Watkins. IJ: SING as its slogan. " All unaffiliated students are Barbs " , the newly created Nebraska Independant Association has replaced the old maze of barb organiza- tions — Barb Council, Barb Union and Interhouse Council. Onl} group left intact is the women ' s B.A.B.W. As indicated by its slogan, the policies of N.I. A. are to further the progress of unaflFiliated students at Nebraska through established campus organizations, and by so doing theoretically better promote all-school functions rather than emphasizing purely barb activities. Responsibility will be centered in a council of twelve members, chosen at a regular semester election by a vote of independent students. One man and one woman from each of the four districts and four members elected at large com- prise the membership. The assembly, composed of any unaffiliated students who wish to attend, offers something of a check on the council b its power of ap- proval of officers and policies selected by the council. Whereas the old Barb Council sponsored the social program and took care of finances, and the Barb Union centered its interests around policies and politics and intramurals, the new organization combines these duties and places them under one head. Process of reorganization has been gradual and deliberate, the result being that progress has not been outwardly apparent. Chief work of the Barbs this year was the issuing of the " Barb Bomber " , an activity ticket good for admit- tance to three big dances and five pigskin dances after football games. As a whole, the purpose of N.I. A. is " to uphold the interests of independent students and to extend barb influence through the other worthwhile organizations on the campus " . Such a thing may only be done however, properly and completely, through hard work and genuine interest, equal to that shown by most greeks. Political wrangling can only create dissention, faction splits. C7 Agricultural Executive Board Back Row — Tracy, Ward, Weibel, Wirth. Middle Row — Row, Schudbl, Tisthammer, Buck, Sic. Front Row — Miss Guthrie, Millar, Marcy, Pratt. UT Ag campus way, planted in that beautiful paradise of green grass, spread- ing trees and manure, there is a student governing body which has all the good points of Student Council, lacks most of the bad ones. This body is known as the Agricultural Executive Board, consists of twelve members representing the three upper classes. Student Council and Coll-Agri-Fun Board. One man and one woman serve as hold-over members from the previous year. Governing wtih an iron hand is the purpose of this board; particular attention, however, is paid to campus activities and Ag social functions, of which there are many. Powers range from issuing terse " Keep off the Grass " orders to staging riotous parties in the Student Activities Building. Most exciting party of the year was the traditional Farmers Formal, held during the latter part of October. Subtitled Harvest Ball, the thing was a wild flurry of overhall, ginghams and patches, and Indian headdresses. Ag Exec Board member Ruth Millar stepped out of a cloud of smoke to be presented as Farmers Formal, or Harvest Ball, Queen. Other big social function of the year was the Ag Spring Parly, at which Ag B.W.O.C. Ben Alice Day was announced as Goddess of Agriculture. Inspiring event of Christmas week was the Ag Christian Service, always a well-attended, solemn, annual affair. Besides giving their own parties the Ag Exec Board exercises strict control over any social affairs on the campus, approves all plans and budgets. Chiefly responsible for the including of a recreation room in the new Foods and Nutritions building, now under construction, Ag Exec Board members circulated petitions asking that a room with fountain service be placed in the basement of the new building. The proverbial powers that be listened and acted; now farm campusites will have their own grill and pleasing playroom. 88 Back Roll — BoRCHMAN, Short, Schroeder, Lee, Choat Midille Row — Little, Haininc, Mathauser, Kennedy, Kluc, Campen. Front Row — Parker, Norris, Prochazka, Kuska, Scholz. Engineering Executive Board R EMEMBRANCE of things past, fond memories of bitterly waged battles, rotten eggs, stolen displays, brief kidnappings, will have to suffice for the rival engineers and lawyers this year. With war curtailing F ngineers Week, and with it the traditional Engineers Ball and picnic, as well as any recurrance of the age- old feud . . . the biggest excitement, hardest work of the year . . .the Engineering Flxecutive Board was forced during the 1941-42 season to attend to the monotonous duties of planning a few convocations for various branches of Engineering College, giving one huge all-Engineering banquet on April 24. Chairman of the Board. Frank Prochazka, and his co-workers from the numerous engineering societies found the come-down more than great, limited themselves to exercising rather lax control over college activities. Composed of the chairman and secretary of each of the six different organizations in the College of Engineering — A.S.M.E., A.I.C.E., A.S.C.E., A.I.E.E., A.S.A.E., and the Architectural Society — plus the two Engineering College Student Council representatives and the editor and business manager of the Blue Print, monthly magazine of the engineers, the Engineering Exec Board maintains the right to stretch out the long arm of the law at all tnnes deemed necessary. But the engineers are good boys and hold quiet, well-conducted meetings. So the Engmeering Executive Board has little or nothing to do these days, meets only occasionally . . . then merely to long for the " good old days " . 89 Foundation chairman, John J. Douglass Brain child of Student Council, the newly organized Student Foundation is rapidly on its way to an important spot in campus activities. Idea behind the thing is to publicize the University of Nebraska in high schools throughout the state. Established by the Council early in January, 1942, John J. Douglass was selected as chairman. Backbone of the Foundation consists of a central committee including the six regents chairmen, one for each regents division in the state, the finance chairman, and the publicity chairman. Working under the central committee are the more than one hundred count) chairmen. Their jobs consist of sending out letters to high school students and principals and building up Husker spirit in their respective counties. The Founda- tion has already conducted several campus tours for visiting high school seniors. Projects under consideration at the present time are the sponsoring of a state- wide essav contest for high school students and a big propaganda tour across Nebraska, from the river to the panhandle. Necessary finances for the Foundation have been contributed for the most part by Student Council, Corncobs, and oilier more or less benevolent campus organizations. If Student Foundation I 90 mm ' mw 1 Tassel Jane Dalthorp explains all about the Uni- I varsity to a couple of high school seniors. Above, Cornhusker Student Government editor. Gage county chairman Frank Malloon pecks away at a yearbook typewriter. Right, a section of Nebraska ' s super band ... it makes high school kiddies W. NT to come to this our university. Below, county chairmen Al Busch, Marge Christensen and Mort Zuber getting out the daily mail. Pep and excitement, the color of a Cornhusker football game on a bright fall dav . . . these and many other things are the silent workers for the newly-created Student Foundation. Without the backing of the intangible Husker spirit the Foundation would be lost; with it, there is a good chance for great success. Real workers of the thing are the central committee headed by en- ergetic chairman John J. Douglass, the hundred county chairmen who slave sending out endless letters and pamph- lets. Job of the Foundation has just be- gun . . . but the future looks bright, for it and the University. n4 o omen hi W J w i ■ - vt 3P, " ' Sf. W •i . ; ' l vT fr Standing— Cook, Shaw, O ' Shea, Hemphill, Burn, J. Bird, White, CuHLEY, Lock. Seaterf— Craft, L. Christie, Day, Mickey. A. W. S. BEN ALICE DAY President Candy bars at five o ' clock on Wednesday, weekly meeting time . . . torn black robes meant to convey a judiciary atmosphere for AWS court . . . signing ins and signing outs . . . the all-women ' s Coed Follies . . . things for the AWS Board to remember. Starting out the year with a complete revision of rules regulating women ' s residences, the Board kept on working, set up a new method of checking on progress of women in activities, revised the women ' s point system on the number rather than the A, B, C, D, basis. As the year progressed work on the annual Coed Follies was begun. The show was a huge success; Pi Beta Phi won the cup for the best skit. Kappa Alpha Theta for the curtain act, Virginia Ford was presented as Typical Nebraska Coed. Regular activities of the Board included supervision of Nebraska women in university regulated living quarters, with it the weekly court for evil-doers. Freshmen AWS designed to acquaint first year women with activities and activity big-wigs, and the annual inter-sorority sing the afternoon of Ivy Day. I ' ar left, llic (Jamma I ' h Coed Follies skil satirize woll-kiiown liino ' fntJ_ Left. S meinlxTs Sliawv Craft and Da look prop- erly stern in llii ' spooky kangaroo court. DOROTHY WHITE President Back Row — Sim, Fouts, Miss Schwenker, Spaulding, Buck. Front Row — WoERNER, White, Hutchinson, Fulton. B. A. B. W. BABW . . . the Barb Activities Board for Women . . . drudgery of entrance exams over, the big open house for all barb women . . . novel idea of the " Sup- pressed Desires " party . . . brownies and cokes. Supplementing the rules and training given in A WS, BABW instructs and interests unaffiliated women in campus activities, checks carefully on points and merits. Meetings are held each week, parties come often. Fun thing of the fall term was the spree held the afternoon of the Minnesota-Nebraska game. Upper floors of the Union were closed to men, barb women cheered on the team via radio, slid down Union corridors playing shuffle board ... let their suppressed desires run amuck. Younger sister or- ganization started by BABW last year is the Interhouse Council. Members in- clude representatives from all campus halls for unaffiliated women. Big job of this little organization is to aid new students in getting acquainted, provide social recreation. Each spring BABW and Interhouse Council award honors to freshmen women high in activities and scholarship. Right — Interhouse Coun- cil members atkins, Sim, Despotovitch, Menke, HIavka, Krueger, W ilter- dink. Far right — London Bridge at the " Suppres- sed Desires " party. Standing — Emerson, Jlnge, Hohf, Kviin, Gartkell. Seated — Kei.ley, Miss Lockett, Keefer, J. Christie, Anderson, Tharp. A N organization with a purpose . . . that is YWCA. Always the group which carries on the most drives, shows the liveliest interest in things outside campus boundaries, YW has grown to be an outlet for indominatable energy of serious- minded activity women. Headed by capable president Frances Keefer the many committees carried on finance drives, paper drives, WSSF drives, sponsored seven freshmen commission groups, held weekly Vesper services in Ellen Smith Hall, gave teas, and more teas. Biggest thing this year, and every ,year, was Religion and Life Week, sponsored in cooperation with the university YMCA. A fine group of nationally known speakers came to the campus for seven days, gave lectures, chatted with students ' till wee hours. In January, after the annual election, presidency went to Helen Kelley. Overnight retreats are one of the high spots in the yearly work of any YW worker. Food, and lots of it, philosophical discussions, and not so philosophical discussions, rip-roaring good times . . . YW on a picnic. Peak in the career of most genuinel interested YWCA girls is the trip to Kstes Park in the summer. There they meet with YW ' ers and YM ' ers from all over the country, debate vigorously on all subjects, hear a variety of speakers, ride furiously, hike, swim. plav. Such a thing is no doiibl more than worth all the time spent trundling candy and sundry items from sorority house to sororit) house, raising higher and higher the much-needed finances of YWCA. 96 Y. W. C. A. Ag branch of the University YWCA set up an interesting, inclusive program this year. Starting off with a member- ship tea . . . with tea, not coffee, as is usually served . . . the group outlined a complete list of meetings. During the noon hour on Tuesdays Mrs. Avery and Reverend Hanke conducted a discussion of the Old and New Testaments. On Thursdays there were joint meetings with Ag YM to discuss the place ofcol- lege students in post-war reconstruction. Thursday evenings the YW and YM again came together . . . talked about campus activities, learned more about the various Ag organizations. For fun and play, plus a little of the proverbial apple-polishing, mixers were held at the homes of different Ag professors . . . and many were the dinners preceding regular weekly cabinet meeting. Bark Row — Crawford, D. Anderson, Miss Lockett, M. Anderson, President, Schudel, Wood, Lyness. Front Row — Loboell, Howell. Below Below ' left, Marie Anderson ju»£les a trav at the YW party in Ellen Smith Hall- ' , YVi Exec Board members Curley, Kelley, Katzman and Hohf knit. Susies Nebraska coeds having fun, reading clockwise, at the Tassel luncheon honoring visiting Jay Janes ... at Coed Follies, Alpha Chis and their rowdy radio station . . . when Dinny Ford was presented as Typical Nebraska Coed . . . with the Thetas and their winning " corny " curtain act ... at the Coed Coun- selor Style Show, Mimi Aden and Mary Kileen Cochran . . . what qT to wear. Chapman, Burn, Aden, Talbot, president, Phelps, Leaders, Kinder, Dalton. " Oh, Here ' s to Our Freshmen " is practically the theme song of Coed Counselors. Almost everything they do is in behalf of these new students. In the very early fall, Coed Counselors cooperated with the administration bv helping the registering frosh to find their advisors in the labvrinth of the Coliseum. Later a parly was held in Ellen Smith Hall with games, dancing, and the proverbial cokes. In Novem- ber, a dinner was given by the Counselors for all girls in the university. A super style show provided entertainment with many encores being taken by the croon- ing Pi Phi trio. During the first semester every board member with her group of counselors entertained at taffy pulls and the like for " little sisters " — freshmen who are assigned to older girls as a get-acquainted scheme. Coed Counselors play hostesses for the very popular Charm School, the name itself being indicative of what goes on in " school " . The Hobby Club division sponsors many interesting book reviews throughout the year. Most popular project of all, however, is the Penny Carnival which is held in the gym on the first Saturday of the second semester. Each or- ganized group of girls has a booth for their concession which may be enjoyed for the small cost of one cent. Refreshments, dancing and laughs for all make for a long remembered afternoon. COED COUNSELORS 99 Newman, Robiso , Hazen, Martin, Howell, Rosborough, Fairley, Shaw, Miss Lee, Mann, Robertson, Junge, Mickey, President. Important governing board on the University of Nebraska campus is the W.A.A. Council, chief job of which is to regulate affairs in things like women ' s physical education and intramurais. With reputedly the largest treasury of any campus organization, the Council spends money on six $25. scholarships, worthy charities, and bicycles for athletic-minded students . . . takes it back in again via conces- sions at University home football games, and renting out the sundry bikes. Ag W.A.A. divvies up on funds, gives a single $25. scholarship. Both the big branch and the baby branch of W.A.A. decide upon recipients of the four cups given each spring on the basis of scholarship and participation in women ' s athletic doings. All phys ed majors and minors like to eat. At the big Council party in the fall members danced and played cards . . . ate popcorn, drank cokes. And at the 7:45 all-Phys Ed breakfast May 2 the Council and other phys ed gals popped strawberries down their mouths, reveled in hot buttered toast. Besides eating and making money, W.A.A.-ers like to play . . . witness the freshman party they sponsored in the fall. With a lot of " Swing your jiartners " and calling out of commands, girls barn danced riotously, made green frosh feel at home. Excitement for prexy Jeannette Mickey, in-coming prexy B etty Newman, sev- eral other members of the department was the National W.A.A. Convention at Wellesley College in April. W.A.A. people look a two weeks bus trip stopping at Washington, D. C, New York City. Niagara Falls . plus Wellesley College, learned a great deal about physical fittness and national defense. 100 Back Rotv — Whedon. D. I. Martin, McPherson, Becker, Bleick. Daniels, Freeman. Fourth Rou PiEPE«. Ray. Johnson, Gust, Wallasky, Jenkins, Cai-meb, Ehlers. Third Row — Robertson, Mann, D. A. Martin, Hartz, Kiibik, Wolford, Newman, Fairley, Reifscuneider. Second Row — Mickey. Flebbe, Linscott, Seng, Mueller. Askey, MacAllister, McKee. Front Rom;— Miss Montgomery, Bischof, Copple, Miss Lee, Miss Zimmerman, Miss Focht, Miss Rausch, Miss Thompson. PHYSICAL EDUCATION ClUB Prize project of the Physical Educa- tion Club this season was the buying of 25 pairs of roller skates . . . to be rented every Saturday afternoon, used on the improvised rink in old Grant Memorial Hall. Second prize project, or pastime, was the playful picnic for all new Phys Ed majors ... at the W.A.A. cabin— of course! When Patty Berg and other sports satelites came to UN Phys Ed Clubbers threw away their golf clubs and racquets, gave terrific teas. At an early morning breakfast May 2 in the Student Union Phys Ed Club board members took bows, bestowed Physical Education books on four girls with highest averages. Standing — Heim. Kindic, Lipsco-mb. Humphrey, Ross. Seatpd — Dennis, Miss Thompson, Fairley, President. A G W. A. A. 101 Hack How — Seng. Coffee, Coi ' i ' LE. Howell. Front Hoiv — X ' ait, Cole, Crit ;hfield. SPORTS BOARD Girls on Sports Board, representatives of different sports groups in the Phys Ed dept and the presidents of all the W.A.A. clubs, know all about their subject . . . have a wonderful time arranging tournaments for W.A.A., supervising the taking of colored movies of W.A.A. activities to be used in the physical fittness program starting in the fall. Known all over the campus for their jaunts to the W.A.A. cabin, over- night hikes and so forth. Sports Board members pla hard when they play . . . eat food, lots of it. INTRAMURAL BOARD The " game of the week " ... in intramural sports it means that sport which Intramural Boad members have the duty of finding out, reporting to their gals back home, in all women ' s organized houses on campus, and encouraging support . . . by loud rah-rahs and cries of " We can beat ' em " . Meetings of the Board come every Monday at five. Important problem of the season was deciding upon a new playing field for Intramurals . . . when the University covered up the old one with the new library. Problem settled. Itack Hoiv — DeLonc. CaL- MKR. COFFKK. HoWELL, Mil.l.KR. .Steele, Seng.-. ■ ' r i II I H It W It RAND R,i Baikr, M iPhkbsow.I Anoerson, WooimousB. " i L f. drawing the bow, left elbow bent, taking aim . . . archery class in Grant Memorial Hall, Phys Ed hang- out. Below left, Mary Ka) Holtze swings back for a strike. Below, eyes on the ball! Golfers practice putting. Above, not much more than a splash and a sprav of water ... a beginning swimming class ill the Coliseum pool. Above right, modern devotees pound out the pulsating rhythms of one of their carefullv worked-out creations. fckd owm CHOOSES THE ' 42 BEAUTY OUEENS POWERS with two pretty girls, a dashing smile, and four white telephones. JOHN ROBERT POWERS . . New York ' s model -man superb . . connoisseur of beautiful women . . . agent for models for the nation ' s leading; magazines, important fashion photographers. New York ' s well-known courtiers . , . author of the best-selling " The Powers Girls " . . . judge of Beauty Queens for the 1942 CORNHUSKER. Innocents Society picked 12 girls out of a list of 26: Miller and Paine studios photographed the 12 . . . aim of CORNHUSKER editors was to emphasize personalities, types. From the photographs Powers based his selection of six on " apparent alertness and iiilelligence. and pcrsonalil) as well as on features and contour of face and head " , invited the candidates to see him if ever in New York Citv. 106 ■4 ' ' ' lf. i;. Cornhusker Beauty Queen Style Show . . . Union Ballroom . . . in November ... 13 bewildered and baldricked Innocents markmg down their 12 choices from a parade of 26 lovelies . . girls in street dresses and evening clothes . . . Jean Wochner . . . Maryellen Robison . . . Shirlev Johnson . . . Harriette Costello . . . 500 people watching . . . an amazing success . . . March, and the Queens go with Innocents on speaking tours . . . publicity for the Jr-Sr Prom. . ' ? M• r w M 4 ■- 1 II M ' I . % .- ri - sidle M otc 1 : :s. « ' A ?■ V i y Aue • Below, Brigade Colonel Roger Cox grl VHarriet Tal- bot, Honorary Colonel, as she comes from the stage. Everett Hoagland croons to the Ball ballerinas. rfl Ha !s from I oall 4 The staunch men in the khaki of their country out- numbered their brothers uablack and white by a Mjgre- than ample margin as th R41 Military Ball officially opened the winter social season. Flanked by a pair of blue- silhouetted fces, two brilliantly red neon bars parted in a V formation to disclose |J||k thirty-third Honorary Colonel, Miss Harriet Talbot. Wter receiving the salute of the officer ' s corps, Miss Talbot andJrigade Colonel i r aVft Roger Cox led the intricate grand maVB to the foot of tl Kovernor ' s bjj where he received and acknowledged their salute. Pn completion of a selection for the officers and their sponsors, the University Band surren jt ed the floor to Everett Hoagland and his creators of " mt TC in the modern manner. " i I Russ Morgan ' s cartoonist, hired for an evening of fun and frolic, makes fun of the features of Barton Baker, Sig Ep. Jkd k ' ?H4iimi cdt As the first annual Black Masque B swung into a huge .d, as the Mortar Board Partres faded into history, the gal W black shared their masks with the rounders at the rollicking round-up of heart-throbs. Those " lucky " males, whose lot it ] b to attend this clam-bake, arrived decorated in everything f m nauseatingly nasty neon signs to the usual bashful baby bonnets. At the unmasking period, Robert Irvin |H as annoimced as the first King of Hearts, while Russ Morgan, vith his " Music in the Morgan Maiffllr " , taxed the talent of those tutored in terpsichore. I Safety-pins come in handy at parties like these. Aboiv. Russ Mor iey-haired honey Vw many " ooohs " as she helped mm with the conga. Left, Bob Irvin, King of Hearts, escorts FlaviaTharp, M B prexy. ™»™Mj, Above, ihe Ilooaiers hiding behind the " hale " hall copped the cup and (ir»t place for the SAK ' s. Right, coming in home at the Homecoming Party. A football, whisking from the hands of Tassel, Jean Humphrey Reed, through scarlet and cream streamers into the hands of R. Donald Steele, Corncob prexv mnounced Janet Hemphill as the 1941-42 Pep Queen, fan Christie, past possessor of the prominent pep positiMfreigned royally over the first half of the celebration. Ko scarlet roses, graciously given and graciously recei Kl, were presented to the incoming monarch while th Kfe-hounds rhythm-ized to the " Rhythm Music " of J TOcShann, ace of the alli- gators. Allegiant alumni otjm rs gone by, attempted to add grace to the varied jives Jay. while contemporary Corn- _huskers capered under He campus coliseum canvas. Losing a hard -fought gamaJm the afternoon failed even to wet-, blanket tlic foot-ballistic frolic. Students and their decorations out- did themselves this year to " extra wel- come " the alums back to Huskerland. Innocent-sponsored Homecoming Decora- tions varied from natty nail polish to growling gorrillas. Judging was done by baldricked Innocents and the high moguls of the art, advertising, and architecture departments. Above right, he may look peaceful but just wait ' til Jay MeShann gives the command for " hep-cats head in! " — he ' ll he off in a hlurrr. Above renter, Janet Hemphill " breaks through " to be announced as 1942 Pep Queen at the party. Left, Corncobs John Jay Douglass and Charles Marcy, Tassels Janet Hemphill, Jean Christie and Imogene Loseke plan the perfect homecoming party. ' AZO Climaxing the first annnalGreek Week, the twenty -fiftJJfcter- fraternitv Ball went down the road of success to he n oeic of Al Donahue mjl his " low-down rhythm in a 1 op-hat " . The Student Unioh, whR ' h was host for the firit me, turned over its entire facilities for the occasion and arranged tables ' y l » fe-style " on the balcony. Another initial institution was ithe l tion of the first Interfraternity Sweetheart. As the baitroMn was suddenly darkened, a lone spotlight searched the crowd and, with a fanfare A umpets, found Toni McQuistan, who had been pre iou Jy selected to be the idol " ?tf the Greeks for their 1943i terfrat fracas. Left above, Toni McQuistan poses pertly for twoi Chicago Tribune photographers. Left . . . Y4S and they actually had tables set up in the balcony! jumo " Selzer ' s Secret " superceded the simple subjects of sundry salutations prior to the date of the Jr.-Sr. Prom. Witlv heat mystery masking th ' announcement of the " special " band to play for the Prom, Innoovts planned on packing the palatial coliseum to S.R.O. capacity. Mocking the Ak-Sar-Ben Coronation, the Prom ran ragged with regal ritual. Jimmy Joy, the " great mysrtigry bViKJ ' T rested peacefull as the technicians ,_ lashed their " spots " in the blackened bailreomB Boyd MacDougal, BDOC, ascended the thronMo receive Ann Craft as 1942 Prom Girl. W following in her wake, came the BDOC runners- up, escorted by th 12 Beauty Queen semi-finalists up, escorted by the 1 Vi Above right. Bill Marsh announceR that the " mystery band " failed to show up, as Inno- cents drop their jaws. Right, Jimmie Joy finally arrives to teeth two tuneful clarinets. Beloiv right, Ann Craft and Boyd MacDougal dance the " first one " after presentation. Below, Scofield, Hazen, W olf swing high. I if " The newly organized Interfraternity Pledgi Council actually accomplished ample organizatioi and gave forth with a passable party for panty- waists. Presenting the first Pledge Tormal instilled the initiates with the institution of elections, and so they had the announcement of an Interfraternity Pledge Sweetheart, Hazel Abel. Bob Johnson, V. P. of the Council, miraculously managed the movements of the mob and brib the bugling band of Lloyd Hunter to play for the embryos at their stately stampede at that staunch structure, the Student Union. Far ahinv. Bob Jolinsoii presciils Hazel Al)el, to tlic " embrvos " as the first Interfraternity Pledpr Sweetheart. Above left, JacklStream, Mary Clare Clark and Mary Mason " intermission " in tlie Corn Crib. Above, Virginia l, i- attempts to interest Mark Poteet. - CIgHI ' Jyl U4A1y " Bundles for Britain " , babied by the ACBC won the cup at the Coll-Agri-Fun Show. Farm House, with their " Susie and the Seven Suckers " , sauntered sassily along with the 4-H Club skit to tie for the second and third places. The Farm Housers sallied forth with the sad story of a coed and her capers on our contemporary campus. " Darkest Africa " dealt with the doings of a drove of damnable, but dainty demons and their devouring of a dimpled darling from Dakota. Florence Hamer, hammerhead of the organization, hautilv handed the huge silver loving cup to the ACBC ' s as they grasped it for the third time. tc t, 4-H Clubbers dark -out and dance for their delectable drama, " Darkest Africa " . Be oM, Coll-Agri-Fun Board members Mary Belle Haumont, Merle Ward, Flo Hamer, Mel V in Sabs and Mary June Buck pose and ponder about their show. Aboiv, being presented here ■ . . " Susie and the Seven Suckers " , by the " femmes " of the Farm House. Above, Jean SimmonH, 1941 May Queen, smilei pleasantly, the daisy chain heams, as careful and cautious pa es tread ever so lightly on her trailing, tumultuous train. Nebraska ' s " old campus " actually blos- somed in the dust as it came to life, shook its head, and reeked with ivy-clad tradition and sentiment for a day. Tradition said th, should be planted- well as Innocents Boards " masked " sang softly and daisy and nam: properly x)k extra happy after winning the sing, masking of Flavia Tharp. Above, T)a e Theobald, newlj lapped Innocent, receives the congratulations oCf Calhoiin and George Gostas. Ri it, " The Queen awaits " . vBHhe ajipcarlince of the Ivy Day Poet. 125 Phi Psis Johnson and Morgan and their lucky dates at the Pledge Formal Fijis and Thetas woo-p it up at their October exchange picni Ca4n4UH It may be the Farmers Fair, bi e w flff say the farmerettes are " fair " . Prom-goers Dot Filley, Bob Miller, Phil Ray and Sam Seifert, Tuxes! Jean and A. Grant Reed with Bud Thompson at the Cornhusker b Helen Johnson and Carl Petty slide into Ye Olde Storeybook Balloons and free tickets to the Jr-Sr Prom at the Sophomore Dance. Must be something interesting at Farmers Formal, look at " Stainless. ' ' • • • ana U, I Bud Johnson and Barb Morehouse, Prom stuff, can ' t figure it out. ; Lounge lizards Jane Robinson and Bob Henderson at the Soph tea dance. Barb Hodgeman looks serious and " Swab " just looks, probably the milk. Goddess of Agriculture Ben Alice Day, with Dot White and Ruth Harvey. rAwvic ulcn lEUB The roarin ' raggies and the yowling yearbookies . . . biggest feud on the Nebraska campus. Each fall the two publications iron out their ire in a football game, as left. This year the classy Cornhuskers won, 7-2 . . . kept the traditional hatchet. ' Zm TM WK MM Above left, invasion by Rag men, led by feudin ' Marge Bruning- Far abiive, femmes on pub staffs won ' t speak at the grid game . . . sit apart as the two teams battle furiously for coveted honor. vs 130 m ot :ied 1 Back Row — Selzer. O ' Connell. Metheny. front Rotv — J. K. Selleck. H. Hamil, H. E. Bradford, D. Fellman. PIBIICATIONS BOARD Facing a group of stern, sober-faced gentlemen who are anx- iously waiting to hurl questions at you is an experience never-to-be forgotten, at least to the numerous prospective editors and business managers of the three campus publications. Yet this is just what happens every spring when this group of gentlemen comprising the Publications Board meets and interviews university students who are seeking the editorships or business manager positions of the Daily Nebraskan, Cornhusker, or Awgwan. Organized in 1912 to supervise all Nebraska student publications, the Pub Board consists of the director of the School of Journalism, the director of Student Activities, and three other members of the faculty. The student body proper is represented by three students, one each from the senior, junior, and sophomore classes. Greatest innovation of the Pub Board this year was in regard to finances of the three publications, whereby a complete set of books must be kept by the business managers and turned in every month to be audited. By this system all due-bills will be eliminated. Since the passage of un iversal subscription to the Daily Nebraskan, the Pub Board faces a new problem. They must aid the paper in presenting it to the campus in such a manner as to prove satisfac- tory and interesting to every student in the university and not merely those who are intimately concerned with what goes on at the University of Nebraska. Harold IIamil Chairman, Publications Board 131 1942 C mAioie Shirley Russel, third woman editor in Cornhusker history, worked darned hard. Alice Louise Becker and Larry Huwaldt, managing editors, worked fairly hard too 132 Editors always have high hopes for their yearbooks. In this one the idea was to present campus life as it was in 1941-42, in a way which students would like . . . with " six delicious colors " , a colossal cover, write-ups with " meat " in them. Layouts were stressed, photography aimed to be of the very best. Staff members were urged to cut the historical background from copy, put in only the activities of the current year. Norrie Anderson, Al Busch, Bob Fast, Betty Hohf, Ed Malaschock, Pat Catlin did fine jobs on their various assignments. Frosh workers Mike Rubnitz, Sallv Busch, Mary Russel, Myra Colberg learned the ins and outs of publication work. Others helped. Editors Bradshaw, Weirich, Gardner, Hohf, Catlin, Wells, Christie, Schaumberg, Malashock, Williams handled orgs, studio, classes. More editors, O ' Connor, Busch, lleldl, Drummond, McBride Anderson, Hansen, Edwards, Fast, Robinson an l hilr. Assistant Imsiness managers Dave Wal- cott and Jack llogan, right, covered city sellers. Business staff workers Grossman, Higgins, Gotsdiner and Henderson, below, did calling and filing. 1942 Cornhusker ' s large photography staff . . . Bill Latta, Danny Schmitt, Larry Wentz, Shird Russel, yike!, and Deane Jensen. Business manager Ed Calhoun han- dled sales and ads to a trim T. Head photographer Rush McCoy with two of his dandy Leicas. 133 DAILY NEBRASRAN Red-headed Mary Kerrigan, first semester Rag editor, third woman for the job in history. Paul Svoboda, right, took over Daily editorship second semester ... a good newspaperman. Kditors scurrying about, paper floating wildly through the air and reporters rushing to meet last minute deadlines are indicative of the constant hubbub and confusion to be found every afternoon in the " Rag " office. But out from under all this din and excite- ment, and late hours at the Lincoln Journal, emerges Nebraska ' s own student paper. The Daily INebraskan. Marge Bruning, Bob Schlater and Morton Margolin hollered out calls for reporters as managing editors during the 41-42 Nebraskan year. News editors June Jamieson, Helen Kelley, Marjorie May, George Abbott and Alan Jacobs wrote headlines, worked ' til 2 when " on " . yj -nrs it Ben Novicoff, Daily business man- ager, handled affairs like a true expert. STAFF — FIRST SEMESTER Editor-in-ChieJ Mary Kerrigan Managing Editors Morton Margolin, Paul Svoboda News Editors Marjorie Bruning, Alan Jacobs, Helen Kelley, Marjorie May, Bob Schlater Sports Editor ....... Bob Miller Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Circulation Manager STAFF — SECON Editor-in-Chief Managing Editors ISews Editors Sports Editor D Ben Novicoff Phil Kantor Erv Friedman S E M E S T E R Paul Svoboda Marjorie Bruning, Bob Schlater G eorge Abbott, Alan Jacobs, June Jamieson, Helen Kelley, Marjorie May Bob Miller Business Manager .Assistant Business Managers Circulation Manager Ben Novicoff Betty Dixon, Phil Kantor Sidney Schwartz Phil Kantor and Betty Dixon, above left, sold ads as assistant Rag business managers. Mort Zuber and Anne Arbitman, above, did office work for manager Novicoff. Bob Miller wrote sports, edited the sports column for the Daily. Flashy headlines, circus make-up and sim- pler stories were the contributing features of the Daily Nebraskan this year in making it a more readable paper. Although troubled by political accusations throughout the year, the Nebraskan emerged from the charges with no serious consequences and continued to maintain its non-political policy. Greatest problem confronting the paper at present is universal subscription, whereby a satisfactory system of circulation must be worked out. Val Anderson, above, worked full time as head photographer . . . aLeicaman. Cot help from camera assistant Leon- ard Finnegan, right Leica man, loo. Norrie Anderson, Bonnie Rugger and Julie Cohn took care of details of layouts and photography, wrote exciting special features anil gore. Candid might well be an " in-a-word " description of the AwgTvan.for candid shots of students at parties, on picnics, and at pinhangings arc the essence of liveliness and humor of this monthly magazine. By pictorializing campus life as it actually exists at the university, it presents such things as campus activities, social functions, athletics, and everything in general that goes on at Nebraska. Always popular is the campus " gore " column with spicy bits of gossip about the students. To reach students on the scheduled time each month was seemingly the Awgwan ' s greatest difficulty this year, always being delayed several days for reasons " beyond their control. " This, however, greatly heightened sales of the magazine, as students were even more anxious to turn its pages and see if they were " snapped " at that last picnic or party. Laughing Melvin Tannenbaura, above ri t, tried all the hrst semester to get the magazine out on time, battled supposed printer ' s errors and priorities. Second semester business manager Sheldon Kauf- man, right, fought the same technical difficulties but managed to eke out a few on-time pamphlet issues. Business staff meniliers Margaret Appel, Marian McConnell and Ernie Goldware handled circulation problems, watched business fluctuations. 137 RNHUSKER COUNTRYMAN " Hurrah for the Countryman Jamboree! " This is the cry that echoes across Agricultural campus everv fall at the opening of school, for it is then that the Cornhusker Countryman inaugurates its editorial season. Sidelights about Agricultural students and candid pictures of Ag social functions stress the informality of the magazine. To stimulate interest among Home Economics students to write for publication is one of the biggest desires of the staff. Editor-in-chief Dale Theobald and advisor R. T. PrescoU guided the Countryman down the narrow path. Don Steele, left, acted as business man- ager and chief photographer. Don Tracy, above, was assistant business manager, got the thing out of the red. Backbone of the editorial staff: Rosa Knickrehm, Lorene Bennett. Dale Wolf, Marg Anderson, Mary Belle Haumont and Joe Clayhuahg I Glen Ulrich and Melvin Sahs, business staff members, sent out copies of the publication. • A BLUE PRINT Featuring experiences of former engineering students who are now serving in the engineer corps of the United States Army added a bit of a personal touch to the Nebraska Blue Print this year. Actual problems which these former students have faced were presented in an informal, semi-technical manner, in order to bring present engineering students into closer contact with actual workings of the engineer. Strictly a professional publication, discussions of pertinent en- gineering topics appeared each month by leading professors in the field. Group pictures of honorary engineering societies comprised the pictorial part of the Blue Print. Harold Scholz sat in the editor ' s chair, dictated Blue Print policies. • • • illiam Versaw, Phil Schluckhier an I Ralph Shaw, above. comprised the small but mighty Blue Print business staff. Joe Parker and George Campen, right, did creative writ- ing of a sort, collected jokes and blatant biographies :;»v, ' ' V Moma-muuc. m 4 de mtt e ROSMETKLUB Back Roitf— White, Shoemaker. Lauchlin. Whittaker, Schlater, HARNsBtKCER.GEnvicK. tront Kow — Calhoun. Stewart, Rundiin, E. F. Schram, Smith, Gayer, Wilkins. Kosmet Klub scholarship fund reached $500. this vear when the profits from the most successful fall revue in a decade were added. Few will forget that brisk November evening when Bert Smith, business manager of the Klub, stood in front of the Nebraska theater happily, and unhappily, refunding money to more than 250 disgruntled patrons . . . because there were not enough seats inside the theater to go around . . . SRO to the hilt. Added feature in this year ' s Fall Revue was a complete KFOR broadcast of the Nebraska Sweetheart presentation. Skitmasters of the prizewinning acts were interviewed over the same station at the end of the riotous, stupendous show. Following this success, it was hard for the Klub members to get under way on the next big event, the annual spring show. However, under the capable guidance of president Walt Rundin the ultimate result was the rousing gridiron production of Bob Aldrich ' s capering comedy, " Pott Shots " , April 15-18. May 2, 1942 marked the end of Kosmet Klub activities for its 32nd year, with the sponsoring of the Interfraternity Sing . . . on traditional Ivy Day. Those connected with the organization will agree that the season was tops in Kosmet Klub history. Kosmet Klub . . . honorary dramatic society . . . exclusive to good men . . . 142 Kosinet Kliib Fall Revue . . . sororities and fra- ternities vieing other soror- ities and fraternities for honors in skits . . . Fijis doing the conga . . , Grove Nelson as a Lulu of a Car- men Miranda . . . DCs winning with a beauty shop farce . . , Becky Wait and Bob Sandberg . . . Ne- braska Sweetheart and Prince Kosmet . . . SRO . . . egad! Bob Aldrich ' s " Pott Shots " . . . men dressed as girls . . . and what girls . . . Jim Stillwell and Rog Cannell, cuties of the pony chorus ... Max Whittaker and Bill McBride as be-yu-ti-ful gur-ruls . . . football games and kidnappings on stage ... ad libs . . . disgusted workers throwing scripts to the audiences . . . packed houses . . . Union director BT Marsh, KK prexy Walt KuAi, 40-41 Sweet- heart Virginia Bfcsten . . . greet- ing with flowers tliw w Sweetheart, Becky Wait, and Rb Sandberg, Prince Kosmet. Pat CatHn whirls . . . oh, those legs ... as a feature of ihe kappa skit. ' -r ' -«flMiiM!»fK?P»- ■ J ' :_+, •• ; -, .. ' V- r, 4- Qnrtaiii! — ff hree Sygrdff-: ofteqr heard terjsway. I e stiS nt g«Ui exper- e in ba «t e vifArk, J hlihg, makeups cosfiiming, lery. Tc{ ' l)e ne « full-jfle Iged adt r, xtieTfiim of all •V ' ijt :• _. . y(;|[hg hopi nls wiho tr d th boards of Jhe ' Baft ' age at L r ' ? 1 ; th Temple, 1ak» a Iq of hard :. " work id ijicdnrp skill. -t ' i -■» tw ' r.—s: ' ik: ' ' • -.« - ' J t ' - i; - .?: -• ■.- ' 1% ■•■ , " " ■ 5c ' ?■ ' - ' ■ ' (. Jt ji " S ' ' ' «;t. ' 3 i he Speecp Aefiviti Coufieit mana i t ; dfflaifls of the T ple THe4ter irejtipej spon orejd depaamegtal l ijiquets, p debate touhjameftfa, Sjudein ' Union plants, sjj cjaljpcogram " j sktts, and plkvers ' meSings. • Temple Tfteat r walfeacked ' i ■ " •tti univ gjty sfbdejits this year, to ' sj e J odiif J ons of ' ■■ ' ' ' •Ssl Lvni " , " Prolcfcue to (jIlor " , . ' sLad es;sn fietire- f. " _ife oJit " " Av.li L.-i „u»i ti T :„4:. " ' » " « ' .; ' i. ' i sx-t " ■m.- ' -Jr. Wl " ESsi meiit theXioh " , ai]paF " §ejveB ters ' An rocles a Wljfen the at y called director Bojgen, ]V s. X B ' I other " -] A stepp fl in as University . ' J ' heat jsrdiifeetSoi ' iJVi ! m 2 . J% h?t!»l| ivS?S5 !| fC ' •al. 11 ;S . f v;-- [ -. J» Si- ' ■ »«3« .«?«r» ►6 ?! V V t. ' V -- - m ,v-- " v ,:W ,c ; ' ' 3 vo Y)6 ' ' 1|.:3 M •i.-. -t «. 1 iil f. v« ' » ► . n6 I ' ,c« m chief m.4 G •Nv- »c o1= v-. •rj: ■;■ ■ i: rP hkt jte chief desire of the jo«al; Cojegiate Players, -fedcfety based -Qn poii djrei tins and pjfvwritl }S in «pe )|n and dhamatK i-jirf this ' Jrganizafion is .-: " iiearirtg ant Mnidg bein nacUv public jperfor tperience in t for manv veal iripei t the Tem }raniat honorary ' te idbta d throug • Ai 80 avei " - e r requiri " jpron e inter i earning ' t ices, Earning • tpC ' ptet ' aga.techniqu m In T., 1 -J ♦ emliershiC .? ' , ' ff I ' ti«|, Stag 1 . f: ' .» ) £ artioi actijai it O l itr .v J- nizifFdiSon tlaie by jtapresident, Jo}jw!_;. rkR A s rjfk p ' S mdyis- V theTiMJor part of h pric ralp. TwojRher fiiejlibei ' Jof jf upl ' ar lBettie Cox artff Bob Selwickvyho ap -i BD cdfi " riTpi ' s if the Speech Ifepattnnmt. Mm ' horiesi$o b -£or the jpeecli ' ; ipartment, whi PfeltJ for " =J ■7 •? ' .♦c .+i « i ? n» ' rlS F-v. . ■tl IK ■» » T " • ' iltiiv. YV V k X ' ii ) f f I %?.i :. . " -•3V ' k ' - .•v » " tv ' • ' , •fV col 4 ,6t8 iW ' l ii-l S o« |5(» s i ; vi5 » Sfe ill ' «? «-J .-. ill «■ it L ' » ,C6 t l :.;i. , ; if- - .. ■4 " ' ' ' ' A ' . S is " » 1 1 1 1 i -rfS it " i K jfi.-- S S; ; ' • ' .-« Ji -ft f 4 r ; :-.- . . i. ' - ' f Kv . r " - - . ' c ' .-.K rl2,: O -vr- ' . (2: r;?- .. ' -H.V ., .H ;m 1 ' . i v-- w. -;. » 1 ' ■. ■- ' " V.J- ' 4 w j Vve ? ,v « t-ij- ' i c A X :Ai a ; tM ,;«. ui ? - » -;:.■ ' ' .J- ' t - 4 1 y:- iZ ' ■ ixet ' ' ?-r ft ' i - ; r -1 -- ' " Hi.: :!•■ yi oe« I :• ii ill ■ . » i - « ■ " ■ J ' ATi r«:- ' ' Belty Jo Farquhar and University Sing- ers warble in " Cavalleria Rusticana " . Back Row — Johnson, Elok. Mci HKRSoN, Genzlinger, Leceh. A!ni kiis ». Lek. Jenkins. Lostkoh. S n. Hit. Fourth Row — Huseholler, Johnson, Koenig, Kinsman. Hays, Pettit, Stacy, Riley, Robb, McCartney, Ricky. Third Row — Smith, Ferguson, Bishop, Piehson, Atkinson, Sturdevant, Wenzlaff, Koupal, Raw.son, Lebsock, FicKLiNG, Peters. Second Row — Brickell, Knorr, Ogle, Farquhar, Huffman, Chambers, Wagehan, Pierson, Michael, Bush. Wherry. Front Row — Recnier, Biba, Atkinson, Keefer, Hemphill, Miller, Hiebenthal, Premer, Wuitkmore, Filter, Murray, Opera was revived at the University of Nebraska this year when the University Singers produced the very successful " Cavalleria Rusticana " . Other projects in which the group participated this year included the " Messiah " , given annually on the Sunday preceding Christinas vacation, and Mendelssohn ' s " Elijah " . Also sung by the group were the Student Union Christinas Carol programs. Final major appearance of the year was at Omaha where the University Singers were asked by the Omaha alumni to give a concert at Joslyn Memorial. This choral group, consisting of sixty mixed voices, was organized four years ago by William G. Temple to give music students an opportunity to perform in public many a capella compositions. Now under the direction of Arthur E. Westbrook, the Singers has become one of the finest groups of its kind in the middle west. Admit- tance to the group is based on careful try-outs and high scholastic ability. UNIVERSITY SINGERS H8 liatk Row — Passkk, Kl ' skk, Knicely, Smith. Mattoon, Riven, L. T. Laash:. Front Row — ( OTSDiKKK. WiLKiNS. Blrke, Wokrneh. Emerson, Newman, Dosek. Leroy T. Laase Debate Coach With spring in the air, the varsity debate squad wound up its season with a final " get-to-gether " in the form of a picnic. A sandwich in one hand and a bottle of — pop in the other, the future senators reviewed their colorful season which included eighty debates, in which nineteen people participated; trips to Denver, Wichita, South Dakota, Hastings, and Omaha discussing three different college debate questions; and dual debates with Stanford University, College of the Pacific, Nebraska Wesleyan, Midland, and other western schools. Praising individual accomplishments, the debaters chewed the fat about Bill Rist ' s and Bert Smith ' s superior ratings in discus- sions at Denver; Frank Mattoon ' s championship in the Missouri Extemp Contest and second in the Regional conference on Pan- American affairs. These successful speeches and tours have brought much acclaim to their alma mater and have inspired future speakers. Also taken into consideration on this gala affair was the inauguration of a women ' s debate team, the first of its kind on the campus, and the Nebraska Debate and Discussion Contest. Enthusiastic Juniors and Seniors of this Varsity Debate squad looked forward to the climax of the year, initiation into Delta Sigma Rho, national honorary forensic society at N. U. 149 vJ PASSING SHOW A •li. There ' s a New Yorkerish sort of story about the man en the flag pole who answers, when queried by a poHceinan as to what he is doing, " Just watching the passing show. ' College is a show. Good old college . . . Milh the studying ' till 5 before finals . . . drinking beer afterwar ds . . . football games . . formals . . . big university parties . . little house parties . . . activities . . . politics . . . elections . . . ra ' lies . . , picnics . . . Ivy Day . . graduation . . . pMd Hoi l . • 1 1 150 I ' J-i 2r- rit Upper left, Soj)h cabinet members Bill McBride, Pal Catlin and June Jamieson ... at the Soph Tea dance, something new, brainstorm of 2nd yr studes. Left, Virginia McCulla and the Alpha Phis give coeds an eyeful of inlerfral stuff at Coed Follies. Above, Clarence Flick, Father Time of the Univer- sity Theater . . . red-headed, and a darn good actor. Upper right, another one of those pictures of Innocents at a football game . . Ed, and we do mean Noggin Head, Calhoun, Friar Tuck Rundin, and Jim Selzcr. Above, two Soph satelities, SDT Marsa Lee Sivin and Kappa Dinny Ford, Typical Nebraska Coed. Above, right, ZBT smoothy Ray Grimes at the ZBP Petty house party, with one of his usual good-looking girls ... to set oIT his own BnOC personality. Mims Rubnitz and Jean Reed, right, vice-prexy and prexy of Tassels, at the Indiana game in Mortar Board cowls. m 1 .0.7.0. THE ARMY Colonel Charles A. Thuis Infantry, PMS T • Service in many fields of military distinguished the life of Colonel Charles A. Thuis, Commandant of Cadets at the University of Nebraska. He served in Mexico with General Pershing, saw action in the Philippines, and emerged from active participation in World War I with the rank of Lieutenant Colonel. After the war he was occupied with administrative duties as Inspector-General of the Sixth Corps Area and as a member of the General Staff. Just preceding his command at Nebraska he was the general ad- ministrative officer in charge of all R.O.T.C. units in the Sixth Corps Area. In his two years at Nebraska Colonel Thuis has done much to focus interest in military science and to raise the scholastic standards. He has developed an organization well qualified to meet the requirements and progressing needs of our national defense. Ne- braska may well be proud of its PMS T. Engineering basics perfect form in riflery. Officer instructor directs. Cadet officer John Cockle points out to plebes the do ' s and don ' ts of first aid.| Back Row — Pfc. Horch, Pfc. Herren, Pfc. Clerc, Corp. Jones, Sgt. DuCharme, Sgt. Walls. Third Roiv — Corp. Benninger, Sgt. Knopp, Sgt. Foley, Sgt. Clapper, Sgt. Long, Sgt. Sims, Sgt. Harris. Second Roiv — 1st. Lt. Price, Capt. Chase, Capt. Pattison, Capt. Crabill, Capt. Richardson, Capt. Johnson, Sgt. Hoffman. Front Row — Major Whiting, Major Chatfield, Lt. Col. Gardner, Lt. Col. Wrenn, Lt. Col. Zech, Major Lodell, Major McNamara, Capt. Matschullat. PERSONNEL Colonel Charles A. Thuis, Inf. Lt. Col. Theodore W. Wrenn, F.A. Lt. Col. Luke D. Zech, Inf. Lt. Col. Walter J. Gardner, F.A. Major A. T. Lobdell, C.E. Major Richard F. McNamara, F.A. Major Lee W. Chatfield, Inf. Major Edward T. Whiting, F.A. Capt. E. E. Matschullat, Inf. Capt. Harland G. Pattison, Inf. Capt. James D. Crabill, Inf. Capt. Robert V. Chase, Inf. Capt. E. C. Richardson, C. E. Capt. R. E. Johnson, Inf. 1st. Lieut. John W. Price, F.A. St. Sgt. Charles L. Clapper Sgt. Cecil W. Foley Sgt. Joseph C. DuCharme Sgt. Leon M. Harris Sgt. Carl E. Hoffman Sgt. James A. Knopp Sgt. Aaron A. Long Sgt. Nels M. Nelson Sgt. Harold L. Sims Sgt. William R. Walls Corp. H. P. Benninger PvT. IcL. Joseph V. Clerc PvT. IcL. Arnold F. Horch PvT. IcL. Joseph W. Jones PvT. IcL. Andrew J. Herren 155 rMoctlccJi jiaMm. A nation at war, rapidly expanding its armed forces, is in great need of well trained men to serve as officers. The army needs men trained not only in the theory of warfare, but in practice as well. To this task the Reserve Officers Training Corps has set itself. In the Nebraska unit students receive training in one of three arms of the service, in infantry, engineers or in one of the few completely motorized field artillery units in the country. Basic classes train students in the fundamentals of military science which fit them for service as non-commissioned officers. The advanced course prepares students for commissions in the Officers Reserve Corps. After the declaration of war interest in military science increased sharply, for facts learned in R.O.T.C. training may mean the difference between life and death later on. In spite of the recall of some material to active service, the Military Department will continue to supply its quota of highly trained officers to the army. Led by cadet officers, engineers, left, and infantrymen, below, receive thorough training in manual of arms. Far below: even in the cold of February artillery basics at Ag campus go through rigid workouts with the 75 mm. gun. CADET COIONEI ROGEK COX Cadet Colonel Roger Cox, of Lincoln, is an infantryman and very active in military affairs. A member of Phalanx, Rifle Club, and Young Advocates, he was also chosen a Phi Beta Kappa last fall. Three medals decorate the uni- form of Cadet Colonel Cox; two for pistol and rifle marksmanship, and the Frankforter Medal for inspection of infantry weapons. He is enrolled in the College of Arts and Sciences, majoring in History. Cadet Coix nel Roger R. Cox Top — Seybold, Cox, Kiburz, Woest. Bottom — Cockle, Howard, Thompson, Rundin, Jackson, Schwartz. BRIGADE STAFF Roger R. Cox Cadet Colonel, commanding Robert F. Woest Cadet Lt. Colonel, executive Louis R. Seybold Cadet Lt. Colonel S-1 Max E. Kiborz Cadet Captain S-3 i Theos J. Thompson Cadet Colonel, commanding Walter C. Rundin Cadet Lt. Col. executive Ferdinand L. Schwartz Cadet Captain S-I Elmer J. Jackson Cadet Captain S-2 Floyd L. Howard Cadet Captain S-3 INFANTRY REGIMENTAL STAFF HicGiNS, Hall, Flort, Cluck, Sobotka FIELD ARTILLERY STAFF Robert L. Flory Cadet Colonel, commanding Millard F. Cluck Cadet Lt. Colonel, executive Dick S. Hall Cadet Captain S-1 Timothy Higgins Cadet Captain S-2 Gerald Sobotka Cadet Captain S-3 ENGINEER BATTALION STAFF Hal E. Shroeder Cadet Colonel, commanding OswiN Keifer, Jr. Cadet Major, executive William McConnaughey Cadet Captain S-l John F. Waskiewicz Cadet Captain S-4 SCHROEDER, KeIFER, WaS- KiEwicz, McConnaughey 159 Front Row — Sutton, Beam, Edeal, Hamer, Copsey, Tal- bot, Beckman, Smith, Stew- art, Rangeler, Adams. Middle Row — Matz, Beltzer, Huston, DoBBS, Hall, Rosborough, York, Rivett, Lee, Mead. Back Row — Glmple, Penton, HoiiF, KoENiG, Holland, Zink, MuTZ. COLONEL I Harriet Talbot, Honorary Colonel of Cadets for the year 1942, was presented in a magnificent blaze of glory as she stepped from a huge V for Victory at the annual Military Ball. This year she was president of Coed Counselors and secretary of Mortar Board. Struttin ' their stuff at the Military Ball were the sponsors and I heir escorts who were dressed in full military attire, plus all the ornaments. These sponsors were chosen by popular vote of the unit ihey represent and are present at all parades of the cadet corps. In spring at " Compet " they serve cokes during the competition and pin medals on their honored heroes. They observe ' and encourage their units in their ac- tivities and serve as hostesses during the entire com- petition while they admire the uniforms. 160 Before an advanced R.O.T.C. officer may receive his commission in the Officer ' s Reserve Corps, he must spend six weeks in an army camp. There these cadet officers live as soldiers — reveille at five, K.P.. fried potatoes. Each waking hour is filled with military life, and is the best possible type of training. These camps give practical training under war conditions to supplement the theory taught in class. Beginning with the summer of 1942. summer camps will be discontinued. In their place will be service camps where cadets will go after grad- uation to compete with soldiers from the ranks who desire to win their commissions. SUMMER CAMPS Artillerymen at Fort Leonard Wood fire a battery of French TS ' s. Nebraskans OConnor, Harnsberger and Maj. Whiting compute data. Student officers in fatigues, Jim Selzer on the left, lay wire. Poof, P-puff, and it ' s up . . a veritable man-made smoke screen. - g PERSHING RIFLES Biggest and best accomplishment of National Pershing Rifles for the year 1941-42 was the naming of Betty Grable, that ultra, ultra Hollywood creation, as honorary member of the organization. For her work in " building the morale of men in and out of uniform " and the distinction of her performance in " Yank in the R.A.F. " , Captain Jack McPhail of Pershing Rifles and National Commander Fred Voigt early in November presented the beauteous Grable with a certificate, issued her a special invitation to the Military Ball. She had a previous engagement but was pleased no end. Going back to regular administrative duties was something of a letdown after the terrific excitement of the Grable-Pershing Rifles affair, but such are the duties of the staff of the national headquarters. Orig- inally known as merely Rifles, this organization, oldest military group on the Nebraska campus, later changed its name in honor of the founder. Genera I John J. Pershing. Following the change companies of Pershing Rifles were established on other campuses; today there are more than thirty in all parts of the United States. By 1925 the need for a national headquarters had grown obvious. Devising a com- plete system of seven regiments, each under the com- mand of a lieutenant, all headed by a colonel, Nebraska company of Pershing Rifles came forth with the plan that it be designated national headquarters. Such was decided. Duties of the headquarters, located in Nebraska Hall, fall into three categories — public relations, administration and expansion. Public rela- tions men handle all publicity, publish the semi-annual magazine. The Pershing Rifleman. Administrative workers file all reports, carry on correspondence with the various companies. Business of the expansion officer includes chartering of new companies, rejuvina- tion of weak ones. I I ll Bloom, Anderson, Voigt, Husemoller Arnold, Peery. National Pernhing KiHos l ig-wi Ken llusfiiioll up to his ears in a TERRIKIC lot of llliiig work 162 PERSHING RIFLES ROTC basics in white shirts with black ties, blue and white cords on their shoulders . . . Pershing Rifle men. Accepting only underclassmen with ' ' genuine " and serious interest in military science and tactics, Pershing Rifles has become one of the important military organizations at Nebraska. Officers are high ranking students in advanced drill, well able to give the freshmen and sophomores informa- tion and training not received in basic military courses. Kach Tuesday and Thur8da the group meets for drill and programs; notable was a talk on the Louisi- ana maneuvers. Leaders snap members into following commands with machine- like precision, give details of military lore. Pride of the organization is the brilliant crack squad. Major public appearance of the squad of nine is at the Military Ball at which they present an intricate routine. At a special Armistice memorial service in the Coliseum November 11 Captain Jack McPhail led the squad, of Company A of the Second Regiment, in a precision drill, awed a gallery full of spectators. For regular ROTC parades t ' ershing Rifles receive the special honor of marching in a body, preceding the regular companies. -ff- - •I ' - f ■■«•;■ ■ ' : ' • ' « Crack squad members go through the manual of arms at the Indiana game. Hack Ron— Koop, Foe, Wheeler, ard. Hale, Tubbs, IIereth, Wittmann, Wendt, Morgan, Albers, Chilvers. ■yth Roiv — Wilbur, Gillette, Anderson, Petersen, Wiggans, Walstrom, Kral, ; Halptman, Kravitz, Olson, Burr, Smith. , " ounh Row — JoRGENSEN, Freeborn, Thompson, Bedke, Babbitt, Greene, wykert. Bull, Sand, Johnston, Lingenfelder, Shelliiase, Bvers. I ' hird fioKv— Otto, Sheridan, Ploss, Ricky, Irwin, Starostka, Hermann, Moyer, Ley- master, Frost, Smith. second Row — Margolin, White, Mumford, Meyer, Townsend, Allen, Shaneyfelt, ' . McDonald, Lampshire, Brown, Donley. I ' ront «on— Hopkins, Dow ell. Cox, Crabill, McPhail, Pattison, Pettit, Hauptman, Seagren, Thornburg. Thtn R k " ' ' ' « « ' -° ' Walcott, Ualton, S.-ra.m,el, Dklrich, oods. W,W R r™ " ' - ' " « « " ' Hall, Gibson, McPhail, Rundin, Kaufman, Potee, n.w.rr? " " " " ' Sevbold, McNeil, Butler, Fast, Wunderlich, Osbornh Front «„„,-DiENST, Higgins, Yost, Gelvvick, Cluck, Maj. Gardner, Seller C-ONREY. • • Millard Cluck, Scabbard and Blade prexy, pre- sides over regular meeting in military fashion, plus. SCABBARD AND BLADE Every other Wednesday at 7:30 in the evening some forty-odd Scabbard and Blade members convene in the Student Union for one of their regular meetings. Identified by the shield with five silver stars, these cadet officers typify some of the best in advanced ROTC training. Justly famous for its initiations and stag parties. Scabbard and Blade also manages to bestow a few worthwhile contributions on the laps of the moguls of the military department and the university. Captain of the organization Millard Cluck headed the committee which planned the striking Honorary Colonel " V for Victory " presenta- tion at the Military Ball. At the Military tea dance in March members dug deep into military pockets, gave red roses to all girls at the affair. Since 1921 Company C of the Third Regiment, the Nebraska company, has strived to live up to the consti- tution of the organization. The only military society recognized by the United States Army, Scabbard and Blade has high ideals, sum and substance of which are the development of themselves as " good and efficient " officers and educated men and the spreading of intelligent information concerning military require- ments of our country. Thus, during the long, long school year Scabbard and Blade men sat and smoked long black cigars, listened to talks on chemical warfare and the situation in the Philippines. For quiet relaxa- tion they entertained their proverbial " one and only ' s " at a formal dinner before the Military Ball, held liter- ally innumerable rush smokers. One of the bright ideas of the year was to organize non-commissioned officers into a fraternity. Altruistic Scabbard and Blades talked about the proposed founding, un- fortunately accomplished nothing definite. 164 PHALANX Fougueres . . . citation cords to the uninformed black and gold, are the mark of a Phalanx man. Primarily a service organization for ROTC cadet officers. Phalanx gets a lot of worth- while things done in its Tuesday night meetings. Program listing of their get-togethers might read as follows: Lt. Col. Zech on the Philippines, Major Lobdell, Louisiana Maneuvers, Major Chat field, " Problems Facing a Young Officer " , Major McNamara, Camp Robinson. Members play an important part in the Military Ball, take complete charge of sales of miniature rifles and sabers used as favors by cadet officers. Highlight of the year for Phalanx was the national convention held in Lincoln April 17 and 18. Phalanx brothers from as far awav as Alabama and Kentucky, as close as the University of Minnesota and Omaha ' s Creighton University, from the national headquarters at the University of Illinois ... all met for the big conclave, discussed problems of mutual interest and concern. One of the important leaders was the Nebraska captain, Robert Pearson. Final fling of the affair was the spring formal held on Saturday the 18th at the Hotel Cornhusker. Traditional Phalanx social function is the banquet preceding the Military Ball; regular are the theater parties and impromptu picnics. Both the Creigh- ton and the University of Nebraska Phalanx members get a kick out of commuting between the two campuses, attending each others parties, the military balls of the two schools. Upstanding young officers in training . who do hard work, have the old college spirit in play . . . the black and gold fouguere men of Phalanx. Back Row — Landstrom, Johnston, F. Cox, Nickelson, Heminc, Emrich, B. Olson, Sw.4nson, Heerm. nn. Third Row — White, Ad. .ms, Lantz, Harvey, Watts, F. Olson, Stewart, Adler. Second Row — Pettet, Howard, Nelson, Culwell, Swan, Murfin, Saun- ders, Dredla, Dyas. Front Row — Sienknecht, Bitner, Scott, R. E. Johnson, Pearson, R. Cox, Waskiewicz, McCoy. • • Phalanx-erg and dates, note Cadet Colonel Cox, at their hanquet before the Military Ball. 165 G IVE a hi hi hee in the Field Artillereeeeee, as the Caissons go rolling along. " Song of the F. A. men, song of Red Guidon, organization founded at the University of Nebraska, limited exclusively to advanced students in the field artillery regiment. You can tell them by their red citation cords, their scorn of any other branches of the army, of the infantry in particular. These rough and tough military men, some sixty in all this year, hold meetings every other Wednesday night. They listen to talks on chemical warfare, the air corps, other purely artillery subjects. They have fun, as only artillery men can. Organized in 1937 by Major R. G. Barkalow, F. A., taking its name from the characteristic red guidon of the Field Artillery, the group has grown steadily in size and prestige. Today it ranks high in military organizations on this ROTC. minded campus. Meetings are detailed and technical, smoke-filled. Not without social life, they have purely masculine stag banquets. Big one of the year is given in the Student Union the night of the annual ROTC compet, honors the United States Army Field Artillery inspector. Sometime in the spring the group whips out on one terrific, er, picnic. And the picnic song , . . " For who is there that can compare with the Field Artillereeeeee. " Bright boy of Red Guidon, Timothy Higgins, plays at being O. O. D. at a meeting of the artillery men s club. tJ«r%;« t, f;t »,W ;l Back Row — Snydeh, Kovanda, Timmerman, Conover, Smith, Hazen, Heermann, Earl, C. Stuart, Goble, Cadwalder. Fourth Row — Gausman, Liggett, Abbenhaus, Krupicka, Shirley, Heitz, Velta, Potbet, Wilkinson, Arnold, Green, Bay. Third Row — Keech, Goldenstein, Skoog, White, Selzer, Fhec, Collins, Grosserode, Gorman, Sobotka, Walsh, Lamb. Second Row — Day, Rasmussen, Gibson, Lindgren, Beebe, Palmer, Gross- man, McClurkin, Medaris, Bevington, Saunders, Barlow, H. Stuart. Front Row — Woods, Goodding, Butler, Heilman, Ward, Zorn, Beattie, Hall, Rishel, Currey, Higgins, Kitrell. RED GUIDON I 166 pfli E ClUB Front Row — DuCharme, Sobotka, Capt. E. C. Richardson, Bowers, Hauptman. Back Roiv — McLafferty, Nelson, Barrett, Mumford, Long. P FFFT . . . crack! Rifle shots, in the basement of Andrews Hall. Best in the University of Nebraska, members of the Rifle Team practice aim for hours straight, bring home laurels to add to the glorv of Nebraska and the military department. Each year the club picks a varsity team of ten men. super marksmen, an ROTC team of fifteen men, and a freshmen squad of ten. Postal meets are held each week with other rifle teams throughout the country. Teams fire targets on their own ranges; winners are judged on the basis of comparative total scores. To the casual reader matches may seem rather uninteresting affairs; in reality the competition grows rather exciting. Led by crack shots Walt Plummer, Jerry Sobotka and Chet Bowers, Nebraska ' s Rifle team this year took first in the Hearst Tournament, competing with teams from Minnesota and other Big Six and Big Ten schools: a second team placed third. In March the team rated second in the Seventh Corps Area meet, postal. Trips out-state listed a win at Kemper Military Academy, a 2nd at the Wichita meet, a loss in the shoulder to shoulder meet with Iowa State late in February. n % : ' u k, Upper left corner, with his back turned. Burton Theil, Innocents president, directs slap-happy students in a wavy card section. Above, cheerleaders Hargrave, Kaufman and Van Landingham roar. Tassels scream. Corn- cobs shout, at one of the big pre-game rallies. Left, Tony played the tuba down in . . . the Varsity Band, Nebraska ' s pride and proverbial joy. Alpha Phis Mary Stephenson and Janet Westover, plus hundreds of other lads and lassies, below left, cheer Nebraska from dark bleachers at another one of Ne- braska ' s pre-game rallies . . . this time a big one with fireworks, ummm, and speeches. I Spirit and fire at Nebraska is built up by many things . . . chief among which are the many pre-game ralhes. Tassels and Corncobs cooperate with the hard-working Rally Committee, stage endless speaking tours to houses urging students to " come on out " and support the team. FOLLOWING the construction of Memorial Stadium in 1923 the Board of Regents recognized the need for an administrative body to control all intercollegiate athletics at the university. Consequently, on January 1, 1924, they created the Athletic Board of Control. The Board of Regents originally provided for a body made up of six university officers and two members representing related interests. However, since 1932 representation has been granted the student body by the admission to the board of a senior member of the Student Council and a senior member of the " N " Club. At the present time, the board is composed of the following university officials: Professor R. D. Scott, chairman; Dean Thomp- son; Finance Secretary Gunderson; Purchasing Agent Seaton; and Athletic Director Selleck. John Riddell from the Nebraska Alumni Association and G. W. Holmes, appointee of the Board of Regents, represent those related interests. Student members of the board are Fred Meier, Student Council member, and George Abel, " N " Club representative. Duties of the Athletic Board of Control include supervision and control of matters relating to general policy of the department and the coaching staff. It is also charged with the duty of approv- ing athletic schedules and contests, and maintaining the athletic plants. Under the skillful guidance of the board, the University of Nebraska has completed payment of the indebtedness incurred in the construction of the Stadium, the Coliseum, and the new athletic fields. The Athletic Board undertook another major project in construction of the Field House at the north end of the Stadium. Because of the wartime shortage of essential build- ing materials, work has been curtailed. However, completion of locker sections for immediate use will give Nebraska one of the finest athletic plants in the country. • Rmv One, top to bottom — Scott, Thompson, Selleck, Riddell, Abel. Rjw Two, top to bottom — Gunderson, Jones, Seaton, Holmes, Meier. ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL ■Ml Yell King Max Whittaker Yell King Max Whitaker and his aides are deserving, of much credit for the way they led Husker cheering sec- tions, in victory and defeat, throughout the 1941 season. Their untiring efforts to get the most out of Nebraska rooters were rewarded by the response of Husker athletes in all contests. Cheerleaders were Jack Hogan, Ed Dosek, Jim Van Landingham, Mark Hargrave, Jack Higgins, Sheldon Kaufman, Roland Finley, and Don Tracy. Among the most memorable events of life at the university should be included the pre-football game rallies. Re- sponsible for the staging of ail rallies is the Rally Com- mittee, composed of representatives from Innocents So- ciety, Student Council, Tassels, and Corncobs. Members during this year were Dorothy Weirich, Miriam Rubnitz, Betty Bonebright, Don Steele, Max Laughlin, Bob Fast, Phil Kantor, and Preston Hays. Highlighting pep rallies this year was the traditional bonfire rally before the Homecoming Game with Indiana at which the Hoosier was burned in effigy. Back Row— Lavghlin, Hays, Steele, Kantor. Front Row — Weirich, Bonebright. 172 Nebraska ' s shift of nifty cheerleaders don their red and white " N " jackets and strike poses purely natural for the hidden camera. Reading down, im- viediately beUnv, Don Tracy, Sheldon Kaufman, Mark Hargrave, Jack Hig- gins; next row. Jack Hogan, Ed Dosek, Roland Finley; iVi the corner, Jim Van Landingham. Eight men and . . . five ATO ' s! Gad, what power! SENIORS When Husker athletes graduate with the Class of 1942 in May, Nebraska will lose men who have been of paramount importance in the rise of all forms of athletics at the university. The loss of such men as Meier, Herndon, Francis, Abel, and Preston from the football team. Held, Livingston, and King from the basketball team, and Hunt, Littler and Smutz from the track team, to mention only a few, will be keenly felt. For their great record in three years of athletic com|)etition, and for the boost they have helped to give Nebraska sports in general, these seniors have the thanks and admiration of the students and the state. George Abel, of llie able Aliels, xlaiuls against a | illar of ibe Coli- sium and grins, tbinking of tbe many runs be made in varsity football. Smiling, back-slapping Bob Ludwick, center, stellar grid- iron bero, in a pensive, smiling for tbe lens, mood. Sid Held, left, has an eye for tbe basket, a dead shot wben it comes to making free throws. Bill Smut ., above, Nebraska ' s star hurdler, record holder, and an important man in N Club affairs on campus. • Harold Hunt, left . . . he ' s a tall boy, but he gets even more way, way up in the air when he lets go with one of his super pole vaults. One of Nebraska ' s classy champs of field and track, a big man in athletics. Eugene " Red " Littler, below ... a familiar figure on the Nebraska campus with his drawl, his purple shirts, his cowboy boots and his five gallon hat. He strikes a pose, but he ' s won a lot of races and a lot of friends in his four glorious years at Nebraska. Bill Edwards, left, with that god-like figure and those oh so mar- velous shoulders, a veritable Johnny Weissmuller. He whips off the fifty yard dash in a flash . . seconds flat. Above, Kenny Simmons, tail-hack on the Husker grid team, is a dilly on the dance floor, a fleeting figure on the football field. 175 VARSITY FOOTBAll Loss of 19 players from Nebraska ' s 1940 Rose Bowl team was reflected in the early games of the 1941 season. However, under the expert tutelage of " Biff " Jones, the Cornhuskers by November developed into a team of which all Nebraskans were proud. Major Jones ' call to active service in January temporarily termi- nated five years of great success and popularity at Nebraska. Bench-warmers, for the time being, stand up to see . . . Debus, Long, Salisbury, Duda and Jackson. Down out of lh«r 1)uh at Ashland, before-game- righl,come Marv Thompson and Lynn Myers. Trainers and coaches eat, a( the Ashland hide- out . . . Paul Amen, Biffjoncs and Link Lyman. Movies for resting grid heroes, hVant ' is. Ai ■ Bachman, Bradley, llerndon, Kelly, Zikinii 176 Senior sludent manager George Yetter . . . to whom a lot of credit is due. Got a letter and host of grid- iron friends for his Mother Carey constant watching. ater boys Jim Baylor, Dave Andrews, Jim Townsend and Spence Porter eye the field. Among the hardest working iVebraskans on the gridiron arc the little noticed student managers and trainers who toil long hours that Nebraska teams may be at their best. Trainer Elwyn Dees is the fellow who takes the kinks out of grateful Husker athletes so that they can be in the pink of condition for all contests. George Yetter held the position of senior student manager this year and in this capacity served as a general handy-man for Nebraska traveling squads. Other student managers were juniors Spenc«r Porter and Ken Wilgus: sophomores Bob Murray and Bill Thornberg: and freshmen Dick Schroeder, Ben Clark, Jim Baylor, and Stan Smith. Each year all student managers take part in the student migration, this year accompanying the team to the Kansas State game. Yetter, who received a major letter award, will be succeeded next year by Porter. loaches and managers look harried Ben -lark. Yet ter,Shuhert,Lyman,Presnell, Jones. Food for famished football flashes. Digging in are Sindt, Athey, Salisbury, Duda and Hazen. Jerry Kalhol broke his leg, but he played every minute from his side-line wheel chair. 177 STATISTICS N IS First downs earned 9 II Yards gained rushing 191 65 Yards lost rushing 25 40 Passes attempted 5 19 Passes incomplete 4 4 Own passes intercepted ... 3 Passes completed 1 12 Yards gained on passes .... 9 99 Net yards gained 175 125 Punts 9 10 Punt average 34 33 Punts hlocked by opts. ... 1 Kickoffs I 3 Kickoff yardage 55 118 Kickoffs returned (yards) .32 23 Fumbles 9 6 Penalties 6 3 Penalty yardage 50 25 STATISTICS N KU First downs earned 15 11 Yards gained rushing 21 54 Yards lost rushing 5 60 Passes attempted 6 29 Passes incomplete 2 7 Own passes inteicepted ... 5 Passes completed 4 17 Yards gained on passes. ... 42 138 Net yards gained 378 138 Punts 5 9 Punt average 41 38 Punts blocked by opts. ... Kickoffs 6 1 Kickoff yardage 321 36 Kickoffs returned (yards). . 117 Fumbles 2 3 Penalties 6 5 Penalty yardage 50 55 NEBR-14 IOWA S-0 NEBR-32 KANSU-0 Opening the football season against the Cyclones, Nebraska was forced to fall back on the old reliable single wing because of a steady drizzle which made the footing too uncertain for their newly acquired T formation. Taking advantage of a blocked punt, the Huskers drove 81 yards for a first period touchdown. A third period march brought another seven points as Bradley scored his second touchdown of the day. Fourth period drives of both teams failed. The Cornhuskers gained a second vict ory by over- powering the hapless Jayhawks of Kansas with a hard running ground attack. The game was less than six minutes old when Vike Francis rammed through the middle for a Nebraska score. The Huskers struck pay- dirt twice in the second quarter on a quarterback sneak by Athey and a 28 yard reverse by Zikmund. A sophomoric Scarlet unit added 12 more points in the last period with Blue and Cooper scoring touchdowns. 178 STATISTICS N I First downs earned 4 15 Yards gained rushing 175 228 Yards lost rushing 30 14 Passes attempted 14 9 Passes incomplete 4 4 Own passes intercepted ... 3 2 Passes completed 7 3 Yards gained on passes .... 76 59 Net yards gained 226 279 Punts 11 10 Punt average 33 42 Punts blocked by opts. ... Kickoffs 3 4 Kickoff yardage 167 225 Kickoffs returned (y ards) . . 98 72 Fumbles 1 2 Penalties 3 7 Penalty yardage 35 85 STATISTICS N M First downs earned 7 12 Yards gained rushing 94 221 Yards lost rushing 36 34 Passes allempleil 17 5 Passes incomplete 8 3 Own passes intercepted. . . 2 2 Passes completed 7 Yards gained on passes. .. . 70 Net yards gained 128 299 Punts 7 8 Punts average 26 34 Punls blocked by opts. ... Kickoffs 3 Kickoff yardage 163 Kickoffs returned (yards) , . 85 Fiunbles 4 5 Penalties 5 9 Penalty yardage 35 65 NEBR-13 IND-21 NEBR-0MISSOURI-6 Nebraska held the lead for only a few minutes in the first quarter after Zikmund scored on a 36 yard sprint. Then Hillenbrand skirted the ITusker ends repeatedly, and finally scored from the one yard line. Hillen- brand ' s passes were good for two more touchdowns before the Huskers could retaliate. A fourth quarter Nebraska pass set the stage for Blue ' s touchdown plunge and Schleich ' s extra point followed, but were not enough to overcome the Hoosier advantage. A makeshift Nebraska lineup held the Sugar Bowl bound Tigers of Missouri scoreless for three full periods before the Bengals cashed in on a sustained 66 yard drive. A record breaking crowd of 28,000 at Columbia saw fullback Don Reece crash over for the score after the Huskers had stubbornly resisted every inch of the way. The Biffer ' s boys drove to the Mis- souri 1 1 in the first period and again threatened seriously early in the second half. 179 N First downs earned 9 Yards gained rushing 88 Yards lost rushing 30 Passes attempted 16 Passes incomplete 9 Own passes intercepted ... I Passes completed 6 Yards gained on passes. ... 62 Net yards gained 120 Punts 9 Punt average 32 Punts blocked by opts. ... Kickoffs 3 Kickoff yardage 139 Kickoffs returned (yards) . . 13 Fumbles 3 Penalties 5 Penalty yardage 35 8 ' . 4i ( £ 4; N p m a i ' First downs earned 12 9 Yards gained rushing 226 1 79 Yards lost rushing 41 16 K I He fl a flf % - fSL Passes attempted 9 6 1 B B fli BVVBKe . - %( Passes incomplete 6 3 L W J B HBB Bft. ' V V Own passes intercepted ... 3 lti»r Jgkg |||| K W ML. ttt ' • wJ Passes completed 1 4t mmtmm K X- ' BL Yards gained on passes. .. . 19 ■ •« KB B ( Net yards gained 213 182 m Wamt I K XVJL Punts 5 7 " Punt average 37 39 Punts blocked by opts. ... Kickoffs 3 2 Kickoff yardage 91 70 Kickoffs returned (yards) .25 18 Fumbles 2 3 Penalties 2 5 Penally yardage 20 35 NEBR-6 KSIATE-12 NEBR-7 PnT-14 A combination of sophomore Mike 2 leznak and a water soaked Kansas gridiron proved to be too much for the lluskers. Nebraska rolled only once during the whole game, scoring on a first quarter plunge by Francis. The second j eriod had liardiv started when the speedy Zeleznak streaked 66 yards through a gaping hole in the Cornhusker line to score. A long runback of a Nebraska punt b the K State sophomore set up the pins for his second touchdown of the quarter. Bradley ' s second period touchdown gave Nebraska a lead which lasted most of the game. Then a Pitt march of 62 yards tied the score. With ,30-otld seconds left in the game. Bradley passed desperately. Out of nowhere came " Special Delivery " Jones who inter- cepted the flip and streaked 75 yards down the sidelines for a touchdown. The same Jones grabbed another llusker aerial with seconds remaining and raced up lo the Nebraska 3. no score. 180 NEBRASKA -0 • The Golden Gophers, No 1 team of the nation, re- sorted to desperate passes to provide the initial score against a valiant Husker team. Iliggins set the stage for Sweiger ' s second period touchdown plunge with three completed passes deep in Husker territory. Tireless Dale Bradley led a Nebraska attack which was ever dangerous, while the great defensive play of Marvin Thompson and Wayne Blue inspired the Scarlet to glorious heights. MINNESOTA N M First downs earned 8 13 Yards gained rushing 107 224 Passes attempted 15 12 Passes incomplete 9 6 Own passes intercepted ... 2 Passes completed 6 4 Yards gained on passes .... 48 22 Net yards gained 120 228 Punts 11 6 Punt average 31 35 Punts returned by opts. ... 1 Kickoffs 1 3 Kickoff yardage 30 151 KickofTs returned (yards) . . 44 4 Fumbles 2 3 -9 181 STATISTICS N lU First downs earned 9 12 Yards gained rushing 147 176 Yards lost rushing 41 57 Passes attempted 3 11 Passes incomplete 4 Own passes intercepted ... 2 2 Passes completed 1 5 Yards gained on passes .... 7 92 Net yards gained 114 211 Punts 7 7 Punt average 29 15 Punts blocked by opts. ... 1 Kickoffs 3 3 Kick off yardage 121 176 Kickoffs returned (yards) .98 49 Fumbles 4 4 Penalties 2 3 Penalty yardage 25 15 STATISTICS N O First downs earned 8 11 Yards gained rushing 140 92 Yards lost rushing 31 11 Passes attempted 6 20 Passes incomplete 2 10 Own passes intercepted ... 2 Passes completed 4 8 Yards gained on passes. ... 31 174 Net yards gained 148 255 Punts 12 10 Punt average 33 42 Punts blocked by opts. ... 1 Kickoffs 1 3 Kickoff yardage 53 156 Kickoffs returned (yards). . 32 48 Fumbles 2 1 Penalties 2 6 Penalty yardage 20 57 NEBR-14 IOWA U-13 NEBR-7 OKU-6 The Cornhuskers broke their five game losing streak by overcoming a 13 to deficit in a great second half rally. Iowa had scored twice on Farmer ' s great passing of the soggy pigskin. A third quarter drive against a snow laden gale culminated in FVancis ' touchdown plunge. In the fourth quarter, Preston broke through to block Farmer ' s punt. The ball rolled into the end and llazen fell on it for a touchdown. Francis again calmly booted the extra point. Intercepting a forward pass by Jacobs late in the first half, Husker Wayne Blue sprinted 68 yards for a touchdown. Vic Schleich brought victory by kicking the extra point. Oklahoma had scored late in the initial period on Golding ' s line plunge, but place kicking specialist Haberlein ' s conversion effort went wide of the goal. Although the Sooners were a constant threat, the Huskers stubbornly protected their slim lead to end the season in triumph. 182 Below, a long string of super first-year players: Gelwick, Mingus, Healy, Allison, Clark, Nelson, Fillipi, Schlegel, Johnson, Hellerick, T horne, Gillespie, McNair . . . while hopes all. iNeliraska ' s five crack frosh coaches, abov " Manding: Don Vi ' addick, Dale Harvey, iChili Armstrong. Kneeling: Ad Lewan- lowski, Charlie Shubert. FROSH COACHES FROSH SEASON At the head of freshmen football this year was Coach Ad Lewandowski, and once again promise is shown of great future Nebraska teams. In the teaching of fundamentals of the grid sport to aspiring vearlings, " Lew " was assisted by " Chili " Armstrong and student coaches Dale Harvey, Floyd Harris, Charles Shubert, and Don Waddick, all former Husker squadmen. How well this staff accomplished its job was demonstrated by the fine showing made by freshmen in spring drills. One of the largest and most promising freshman football squads in Nebraska history checked out equipment for the 1941 fall session. A total of 140 yearlings reported for schooling in pigskin fundamentals. The squad ' s distinguishing characteristics were the size of the linemen and the versatility of the backs. At the end of the season, 47 numeral awards were made. Fine performances in spring drills indicate that many of these new men will see action in 1942. 183 H t Coach Lewam«)«ski Back Row — Gribble, Marquis, Bottorf, Young, Bramson, Fitzgibbon, Thompson. Middle Row — Fuller, Elson, E. Dees, S. Armstrong, Heinzelman, Artman. Front Row — Hay, Livingston, King, A. Lewandowski, Held, Goetze, Vacanti. Coach Lewandowski started his second season as head mentor of Nebraska ' s varsity basketball squad with eight returning veterans: Held, Livingston, Thompson, Goetze, Young, Fitz- gibbon, King and Hay. Newcomers to the squad who showed much promise during the season and will return next fall were Elson, Heinzelman, Bottorff, and Gribble. In the Big Six stand- ings, Nebraska ended fourth, with Kansas ' fast and high scoring squad taking first. Kansas also set a new ten loop record by mak- ing . ' i21 points. Sid Held was high point man on the Nebraska squad making 193 points. Held also was placed on the all Big Six Conference first team. Max Young ended the season in a storv book finish when he dropped in the winning basket just as the final gun went off in the Nebraska-Missouri game. Losing only six seniors. Held, King, Hay. Vacanti. Goetze, and Livingston, Nebraska anticipates a great season next year. VARSITY BASKETBALL 184 BIG SIX STANDINGS Place Team Won Lost Pet. Points Opts 1 Kansas U 8 2 .800 521 394 2 Oklahoma 8 2 .800 446 390 3 Iowa State 5 5 .500 395 411 4 Nebraska 4 6 .400 375 423 5 Kansas State 3 7 .300 368 400 6 Missour i 2 8 .200 379 466 Charlie Vacanti, senior letterman, wails for the rebound as one of his team mates fires away at the hoop from long range while cage artists go through warm-up drills before practice gets going. Coach Ad Lewandowski observes Johnny Fitzgibbon ' s shooting technique as the latter blazes away at the bas- ket. Far above, several Huskers are seen engaging in their favorite pastime, scrimmage. Net artists invariably hurry to get out on the court for this preliminary loop work. 185 One spot of action from the Unsker-UCLA pre-conference tilt has the ball as the main center of attraction. Below, Lyle King, lanky senior, fires away at the hask with John Thompson and John Bottorff giving moral ai( 1941-42 SEASON Nebraska started its basketball season by defeating South Dakota. Then journeying to Bloomington, Nebraska fell before Indiana. Kentucky stopped Nebraska the following night in Lexington. California ' s U.C.L.A. left the scarlet on the end of the score. And again, the men from Oregon went home with a victory two nights later. At Minneapolis Nebraska was stopped by a high scoring Minnesota five. Nebraska ' s cagers came through by defeating Iowa U. and in returning to Lincoln they opened conference play running over Kansas State, and again repeated against Missouri the following week. A fast Kansas team came to Lincoln, however, and broke Nebraska ' s short winning streak. From then on Nebraska fell before Iowa State, Kansas State, Great Lakes, Kansas, and Oklahoma. However, Nebraska came out victorious over Iowa State, and ended their season by defeating Missouri in a close finish: final score Nebraska 41, Missouri 40. Nebraska ended fourth in conference play. Kansas was first setting a new ten loop record by making 521 points. Nebraska totaled 699 points for the season, made 58.9 percent of free throws. 186 BIG SIX NON-CONFERENCE NEBR OPP NEBR OPP 44 . Kansas State . . 38 48 . South Dakota . 29 51 . . Missouri . . 45 29 . Indiana U. . . 56 32 Kansas U 51 27 Kentucky 42 33 . Iowa State . . 39 36 . . . U.C.L.A. . . . . 42 35 . Kansas State . 38 42 Oregon 49 39 . Iowa State . 31 32 . Minnesota . . 56 30 Kansas U 58 29 Detroit 33 29 . Oklahoma . . 37 41 . Iowa U . 34 41 Oklahoma 46 40 Great Lakes 50 41 . . Missouri . . 40 324 391 334 Won 4, Lost 6 383 Won 2, Lost 7 Barnstorming Great Lakes Naval Training school gives Sid Held his opposition in shooting . Gribble looks on. Sid Held attempts one of his famous tip-ins against the famed KU Jayhawks as Les Livingston races into action. TRACK FIELD 1941-42 Following the retirement of Henry Schulte in 1939, Ed Weir, former All-American tackle and a track star at the University of Nebraska, was named track coach of his alma mater. Confronted with the task of main- taining the record of Schulte ' s great track team at Nebraska, Weir coached the Iluskers to the Big Six outdoor track championship in his first season. He topped this achievement with both indoor and outdoor titles in 1940 and 1941. Nebraska won its third con- secutive indoor title this year, and prospects for outdoor track are bright. Stimulated by these successes, the stock of Nebraska track and field is certain to continue its rise. Head 1 rack Coach, Ed Weir • Back Row — Thompson, Brocan, Nye, King, Schleich, Blue, Khrsey, Worden. Middle Row — Bowles, Ginn, Grote, Hunt, Morris, Abel, Culwell, Cluck. Front Row — Garrels, Smutz, Cook, Scott, Kahler, Ed Weir, E. Dees, Prochaska, Littler. • • OUTDOOR TRACK INDOOR TRACK Nebraska started its 1941 track season by winning the quadrangular meet held in Salt Lake City. Journeying to Berkeley, jNebraska fell before University of California in a dual meet, then beat Wisconsin and Minnesota at Minneapolis in a triangular meet. A week later in a dual meet held in Lincoln, Nebraska won over Missouri. Iowa State fell before Nebraska in a dual meet held at Ames the following week. Huskers ended their track season as Big Six Champions, nosing out Missouri by the small margin of 1 Yl points in the Big Six Meet. Misfortune and injury couldn ' t stop Nebr- aska from winning its third consecutive Big Six Indoor championship, and their tenth since the conference began indoor competition in 1929. Nebraska ' s Gene Littler, record holder of the 440 yard dash, was scratched because of a leg injury, but came through to win the 60 yard dash. Bill Smutz ended second in the high hurdles, after striking the last hurdle and falling. Previous to the Big Six meet held in Kansas City, Nebraska defeated Missouri, Kansas State, and Oklahoma in three dual meets. Nebraska ' s colorful Eugene " Red " Littler gets a flasliing start from his blocks . . one of those starts which have won him many a short sprint. Below, Coach Ed Weir gives his flashy vaulting quartet of Howard Debus, left, Jim Johnson, Dick Wiegand and Harold " Tyrone " Hunt a bit of pertinent information on how not to jump . . . and to fall. 189 Up at the tup, Kalpli King and Liill Smulz .skip over a lliglit of high hurdles. The two are the loast of the conference in the high stick event with the latter holding the Big Six mark. Edsel Wibbels, above, gives sophomore team mates Howard Debus and Ki Eisen- hart the benefit of some of bis varsity competition shot pulling knowl- edge. Abrive right, practice runs on the stadium track in spring. STATISTICS April 15 Nebraska 80 1-12 Brigham Young. .39 Utah 36 Utah State 18 1-20 April 19 Nebraska 42 U. of Calif 8Q May 3 Nebraska 64 5-6 Wisconsin 57 1-3 Minnesota 39 5-6 May 10 Nebraska 78 Missouri 53 May 17 Nebraska 74 Iowa State 57 BIG SIX May 23-24 Nebraska 61 1-2 Kansas Slate ...27 Missouri 60 Oklahoma 23 Iowa State 30 1-2 Kansas 22 19() Thi qTom Smutz, Littler, Hunt, and Wibbe ' s . . . names that will go down in the annals of Nebraska track, and field history. Since their first meet as sopho- mores, the Big Four have been instru- mental in the success of Nebraska ' s track teams. Smutz and Littler on the track. Hunt on the vaulting runway, and Wib- bels in weight events have erased man a mark from the record books. Top track quartet . . . Bill Smutz, hurdler, Harold Hunt, vauher, Eugene " Red " Littler, sprinter, Ed Wibbels, weights . . . stars all. ROLLIE HORNEY, BaSEBALL SUPERVISOR Handicapped by unfavorable weather and few out- door workouts, Coach Wilbur Knight ' s Husker baseball team opened the season against Colorado at Boulder. The lack of pre-season training was evident as the Huskers dropped two games by lopsided scores. This was the start of a nine-game losing streak as Nebraska, seemingly jinxed, could not win the close ones. The Huskers finally hit the win column with a 11-9 victory in the second game at Iowa State. After dropping two tilts to Kansas Universi- ty, Nebraska split another series with Ames. Bernie Lemaster ' s last inning home run won the second game, 3-2, as steady hurling by Ossino held the Cyclones at bay. Nebraska finished in last place in the Big Six with 2 victories and 8 losses, Missouri edging the Oklahoma Sooners for the conference crown. The Huskers failed to win in six non-conference tests. 1941-42 BASEBALL Back Row — Ryan, Jackson, Klein, Held, Fitzgibbon, Coach Knight. Front Row — Kryger, Woita, Tegtmeier, Lemaster, Ossino, Sauer. Good condition is highly important in baseball as well as in other sports . . . {Jmve, spring squad drill . . . the rocking-horse movement- M STATISTICS OPP NEBR Colorado 16 2 Colorado 25 2 Kansas State 7 5 Missouri 17 Missouri 5 1 Minnesota 3 Minnesota 2 1 Oklahoma 3 1 Iowa State 9 Iowa State 9 11 Kansas U 4 3 Kansas U 8 2 Iowa State 6 1 Iowa State 2 3 California U 20 2 California U 4 140 34 tlusker inflelders get needed practice on scooping up grounders. SWIMMING Although the record of Coach Tom Leeke ' s Husker tanksters was not overly impressive, a close examination reveals brilliant individual performances. Veteran Bill Edwards, high scorer of the team, set pool records at Carleton and Oklahoma in the 50 yard sprint. Les Oldfield established a new record in the 150 yard backstroke for his second conference championship in that event. Other lettermen and their specialties include Cliff Lambert and Dean Porter in the 220 and 440 freestyles, Les Buckley in the 50 yard sprint and relays, and LeRoy Foster in the breast stroke. A trip to Minnesota for two angular meets at Northfield and Minneapolis highlighted the regular season. In the Big Six meet at Ames, Iowa State won its fifth consecutive conference title, followed by Kansas State. Nebraska repeated its 1941 record, finishing third. Only Edwards and Foster will be lost from the squad through graduation. Returning squadmen and the addi- tion of several talented freshmen give promise of a successful 1943 season. 194 STATISTICS NEBR OPP 34 . . Iowa State . . 50 37 Kansas State 47 48 . Oklahoma . . 35 37 Iowa State 47 35 . Wisconsin . 76 Carleton 48 33 . Minnesota . . . 77 Wisconsin 49 Les (Hillield, Big Six champion backslroker, gels ready to start off in his specialty ... He has records and trophies galore. Above, Bill Edwards, sprint ace, shows how he attains his record-breaking clockings. At the left. Coach Tom Leeke whispers words of comfort to his standbys . . , Bill Edwards, Les Buckley and Les Oldfield form the trio. 195 GOIF Mac Dow ' exhibits his prize swing before Ed Lof and student coach Byron Adams on the cut-off line. STATISTICS Nebraska ' s prize golfers . . . Frank Vette, Jack Hyland, Byron A( am now student coach, Malcolm Dow . . . Coach Ed Newkirk. Golf was put on a Big Six rating in 1941, when it was changed from individual championship play to match championship play, each school in the Big Six playing in round -robin matches, each match being a dual meeti Coached by Ed Newkirk, Nebraska ' s golf team included Byron Adams, Mac Dow, Jack Hyland and Frank Vette. Nebraska placed second under the new system of con- ference play. Oklahoma and Iowa State tied for first place, each winning four matches and losing one. Nebr- aska settled for three wins and two losses. This year Byron Adams replaced Ed Newkirk as student golf coach. Adams, a runner-up in last year ' s State Golf Tournament, represented Nebraska in the 1941 National Intercollegiate Golf Meet. It was held on the Ohio State 36 hole golf course, representatives of eastern colleges playing representatives of various western colleges and universities. The West won. NEBR OPP 7 . . Oklahoma . 11 10 H. Kansas State . 7 M 14 . Kansas 4 13 . Iowa State . H 16 H Missouri 1 ' A Harry Ankeny with racquet poised is all set to drive one down the middle while team mate Leon Davis waits to return the next ball from the fjji. Nebraska ' s tennis team played five conference matches and one non -conference match. In conference matches Nebraska beat Kansas and Kansas State, settled for a tie with Missouri, and lost to Oklahoma and Iowa State. The final Big Six rating found Oklahoma first, Iowa State second, and Nebraska and Missouri both tied for third place. Nebraska ' s only non -conference match was with Minnesota. Playing six double matches and two single matches, Minnesota defeated Nebraska. The tennis team under Gregg McBride included the following players: Harry Ankeny, Leon Davis, Keith Howard, Bill Reisenberg, Jim Hemsworth, and George Cockle. Loosing Jim Hemsworth to the navy, the tennis team with four returning lettermen looked forward to a great season this year. It will be under the supervision and guidance of Harry Ankeny, student netster turned coach for the duration. All aboard for the trip to Oklahoma . . . netsters Forrest Peden, Coach, plus Reisenberg, Ankeny, Davi«, Howard. TENNIS STATISTICS NEBR OPP . Oklahoma . . 6 1 Minnesota 8 6 . . Kansas State . 4 Kansas 2 1 . . , Iowa State . . 5 3 Missouri 3 197 WRESTLING Back Row — HusEMOLLER, Cockle, Poe, Douvas, Jackman. Front Row — Starostka, Ueota, Messersmith, Miller, N. Copple, Ed Copple. Only three experienced men answered Coach Jerry Adams ' call for candidates for the wrestling team. The lack of experience was evident as the Comhuskers failed to win in eight dual meets. On their longest trip the Huskers met Iowa State, Cornell College, Michigan U, and Michigan State in that order. One bright spot in the Scarlet record was made by Newt Copple, who won co-championship in his weight in the Big Six confer- ence. Copple also won a championship at the Iowa State invitational at Ames, a nine team meet. Husker squad members and their weight classes were: Ueota, 121 pounds; Messersmith, 128; Miller, 136; Newt Copple, 145; Ed Copple, 155; Cockle, 165; Starostka and Douvas, 175; Jackma n, heavyweight. Major letters were awarded to Newt Copple and Herb Jackman and a minor award went to Ed Copple. Iowa State ' s grapplers won the Big Six, followed by Kansas State and Nebraska. ¥ The brother act was popular in UN wrestling . . . Newt i| Big Six champ, practices up on brother Ed in preparation for n STATISTICS NEBR OPP 6 . Iowa U . 24 5 Iowa State . 28 5 . Cornell College . 26 6 Michigan U 28 10 . Michigan State . 21 12 Iowa State Tchs. 16 2 . Kansas State . 25 6 Minnesota 22 52 190 198 Back Rou — Coach Charley Miller, Too- HEV, Griffith, Cooper, Pete Kreischer, asst. coach. Front Row — PoRTER, McM ASTER, Pelcak, Hodges, Bush. STATISTICS NEBR 224 176 . 186 321 . 123 404 3 475 1 200 1 . 146 1 OPP . . Illinois . . 422 Indiana . 326 . So. Illinois . 337 Minnesota .637 Chicago 611 Minnesota 139 J . . Illinois . . 616 H Iowa .473 K Carleton College 383 Northern Champ. Nebr. 3rd pi. Colorado State 149 }4 GYMNASTICS This was the first year since Nebraska entered inter-collegiate competition in gymnastics that it has lost more than half of its scheduled meets. Charley Miller ' s squad was hard hit by the draft, injury, and ineligibility- The team made a slow start, but ended the season by taking third in the Northern Championship meet held at Minneapolis. Letter winners on this year ' s team were Emil Pelcak, Bobby Cooper, Collins McMaster, James Griffith, Cecil Porter and George Hodges. With the probable return of all lettermen and several squad - men, the team for 1942-43 promises to be one of the tops in Nebraska gymnastics history. 199 Up above. Bill Bomgardner, Phi Gam, and Leon Davis, of the Betas, hear down in the final play-offs in howling. Just altuve, the referee Umks closely at a particular bit of action in the Beta-Farm House football tilt. The intramural athletic program got under way with touch football. Farm House winning from the Betas in the finals. Phi Kappa Psi conquered the Fijis in the volleyball finals, and SAE proved themselves the best in water polo by sinking the Phi Delts. The badminton trophy went to the DU ' s, who edged the Sig Alphs in the finals. Phi Gams won Class A basketball from the Betas, and ATO annexed the Class B title from Kappa Sigma. With spring sports remaining. Phi Gam- ma Delta was leading in a close race with Beta Theta Pi for the Jack Best trophy, won by the DU ' s last year. In Barb touch football. Pioneer Co-op beat Ag Cafeteria for the championship. Basketball winners were ACBC and " S " Street Madhouse. Dean Nutzman, Phi Gam , reaches high for the hall as he tries to outshoot the Phi Psi volleyballers. 200 ii STATISTICS Beta Theta Pi 795 Phi Gamma Delta 749 Delta Upsilon 705 Farm House 672 Alpha Tail Omega 629 Sigma Alpha Kpsilon 579 Kappa Sigma 549 Sigma Nu 549 Phi Delta Theta 539 Zeta HetaTaii 528 Sigma Phi Kpsilon 503 Phi Kappa Psi 499 Alpha Gamma Rho 436 Delta Tail Delta 435 Delta Sigma Pi 424 Alpha Sigma Phi 413 Beta Sigma Psi 409 Sigma Alpha Mii 364 Theta Xi 283 Sigma Chi 273 Xi Psi Phi 85 Acacia (Without scores in tennis and golf) Far Ir above, ZbT handball team . . . winning . . . Galvin, Stan Feltman and Buddy Goldstein . . . muscle men suj reme. Immediately above, play-off in intramural basketball, with Fijis and Betas fighting it out . . . Stan Huffman and Dean Nutzman in the foreground. Phi Gams won after a hard tussle. Left, Sig Alphs prize water polo team. Spouting water at the mouth are Bill Hewitt, Bill Steen, Millard Cluck, Dick Correy and Randall Sal- isbury . . . for the camera and not for the opposing ducks. 201 TudwutiueL ' ■ (MtetJu. . . amtwm£ffmL(M AT08 on the last night of Rush Week, all tired out . . . John J. Douglass, idea man. with Sigma Nu speaker at the Greek Week frat dinner . . . Doug ' s idea . . . Phi Pais Cruni- mer and Sawyer, same banquet . . Fijis watch the closely contested Beta-Fiji intramural basketball finals . . . Fijis on top. Bark Row — Hlw ldt, Coldstein, Hays, Buell. Monson. Scuolz, Walteb. Middlp ffou — Longman. Bacon, Harvey, Mathews, Steckley. Sandbebg. Front Row — NovicoFP. Dalton, Rlindin, Holm, Bukacek. Lof, Selzeb. INTERFRATERNITY COlNCIl Handled by the Interfraternity Council are all minute details of Rush Week, the ins and outs of pledging and such. Big thing this year was the first Greek Week, staged during the middle of February. Organization of the Council is such that the secretary is automatically president the following year. ' ¥ Kenneth Holm . Grant Reed Ren Bukacek Walt Rundin, Bill Hastings President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Judiciary Committee Acacia Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tau Omega Beta Sigma Psi Beta Theta Pi Delta Tau Delta Delta Upsilon Farm House Kappa Sigma Bill Hastings Arlo Wirth Walter Dunn Max Meyer Marvin Johnson Jack Stewart Max Whittaker Bud Johnson Harold Bacon Bill Flory Phi Delta Theta . Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Mu . Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon Theta Xi . Zeta Beta Tau Lyle King Gene Schroeder Bert Smith Walt Rundin Ben Novicoff Dale Harvey Preston Hays Jack Busby Harold Scholz Bud Goldstein 205 Bill Hastings, President RICHARD BLOOMINGDALE, Nebraska City. ' 42 WARREN DALTON McCook, ' 42 ROBERT DOUGLAS Cozad, ' 43 LLOYD DWORAK NED EASTLACK . WILLIAM HASTINGS ROBERT SHOEMAKER CHARLES SLAGLE Omaha, ' 45 Omaha, ' 43 Newman Grove, ' 42 Yankton, S. D., ' 43 Shubert, ' 42 Meet Mr. Acacia . . . He ' s a prominent fellow, interested in school affairs . . . politics. Burton Thiel, president of both Innocents and Student Council, is a typical Acacia . . . progres- sive, activity -minded, possessor of constructive ideas. Acacias have members represented in Kosmet Klub, Corn Cobs, executive committee of the Interfratemity Council, pres- ident of the Union Faction, Sinfonia representatives, varsity band members . . . plenty of versatility there. A tradition of long standing is the Acacia house parties. Current brothers carried on tradition by presenting several of the school ' s top 1941-42 house parties. Picnics are another Acacia diversion . springtime turned hearts of brethren to thoughts of . . . picnics. Mother ' s Day Dinner is always a highlight of the social season . where mothers meet the brothers. Acacia Christmas party, complete with gift-exchange and refreshment, offered some- thing new. Poems were included in the packages! Mr. Acacia is patterned along " civic leader " lines. World of tomorrow . . . fifteen years later . . Meet the mayor. Mr. Acacia. Measure of a man ' s success depends upon what he does beyond what is required of him . . . Acacia ' s did more than their share . . . activities . . . scholarship. " Give today to laziness and laziness will steal tomorrow. " . Acacias didn ' t. ROBERT THATCHER BLRTON THIEL Cheyenne, Wyo., ' 44 Stanton, ' 42 Ua (u Ui 101 £££££ i Arlo Wirth, Presulent MARK ALLEN DUANF. BEEBE DON BRO»N HAROLD BROWN ' JAMES Bl R(;ES.S D«1(;HT CHERRY RA YMOND CRAWFORD Lincoln, ' 43 North Bend, ' 42 Madrid, ' 44 Orleans, ' -43 Omaha, ' 43 Adame. ' 42 Alliance. ' 42 LAVERNE CIRRY HOWARD FAl sen WALLACE FAISCII LLOYD FORINA CI RTIS CRAFF FLOYD IIANSMIRE WILMER HANSON ROBERT HERRINGTON IVAN HILE FARRIS IIIBERT JOSEPH HINTER MILLARD ICKES RICHARD JOHNSON MARK KELLER PAUL KELSEY GLENN KOVAJVDA MELVIN KLSKA MAXTON I.Al ' GHLIN DWAYNE LEWIS . El GENE LIGGETT CHARLES LINDGREN EDWIN MAMMEJV CHARLES MARCY DL ' ANE MUNTER ROBERT OTTE KENNETH PALMER JACK PAULSON DON C. PELKEY CONRAD PETERSON OTTO PFEIFFER DONALD ROTH ROBERT SCHICK DWIGHT SLOAN HARVEY STAPELMAN R. DONALD STEELE Tecumseh, ' 42 Guide Rock, ' 45 Guide Rock, ' 42 Octavia, ' 44 Bancroft, ' 45 Reynolds. ' 42 Loomis. ' 44 Waterloo, ' 43 Cortland, ' 43 Kearney, ' 45 Guide Rock, ' 45 Page, |42 Hooper, ' 43 Elwood, ' 43 Douglas. Wyo., ' 44 Exeter, ' 42 Fairmont, ' 42 Gering. ' 43 Gibbon, ' 45 Shelton, ' 42 Campbell, ' 42 Chadron, ' 43 Hay Springs, ' 43 Coleridge, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 43 Red Cloud, ' 43 Valley, ' 43 Broken Bow, ' 43 Minden, ' 43 Elkhorn, ' 42 Hayes Center, ' 43 Curtis. ' 45 Lincoln, ' 43 Belden, ' 45 Valley, ' 42 A hearty hand clasp . . . " Glad to know vou, neighbor! " It ' s an Alpha Camma Rho you ' re meeting . . . Hale and hearty, he majors in agriculture and minors in activity work. Innocents Don Steele and Dale Theobald led their brothers into a wide variety of activities . . . two Student Council repre- sentatives, three Corn Cob members, editor and advertising man- ager of the Cornhusker Countryman, prexy and members of the Ag executive board, Kosmet Klub member. Farmer ' s Fair man- ager, Greek Week committee member, prexy of the University 4-H Club, cheerleader . . . what more could vou ask? Current chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho was awarded a special scholarship cup by the national chapter. Big social event was the Founders Day banquet marking the twenty-fifth anniversary of the chapter ' s founding. With an autumn theme carried out to capacity, AGR pledges wined and dined actives and dates at a Thanksgiving house party. Humorous element was introduced when the lads purchased more Interfraternity Ball tickets than there were tuxes in the house . . all arrived at the ball safely despite the tux shortage. Stout backbone of our nation . . . farmers interested in agri- cultural improvement . . . the AGR of tomorrow ... If you make the best use of your time, you ' ll have more to spare . . . an axiom which gave the AGR ' s sufficient leisure time. DALE THEOBALD DONALD TRACY PHILIP VAN NESTE WILLARD VISEK GERALD V0I(;T RICHARD WAHLSTROM CllVRLES WARNER VIII.O WIRTH KKWETII WIRTH VINCENT WOLFORD MRS. EUNICE C. WIEBUSCH Geneva, ' 42 Henderson, ' 44 Anselmo, ' 43 Elyria. ' 44 Davenport. 4.3 Craig, ' 45 Waverly, ' 44 Dunbar, ' 42 Dunbar, ' 43 Kearney. ' 43 Housemother 209 ?ifc ' ,i 3iS !£iai?K« . Founded at Yale University, 1845 Xi chapter, established 1913 Thirty -nine chapters Ed Lof, President ROBERT AI.DRICH NED ALLISON DON URESSLER, HENRY BUTHMAN Elmwoud, ' 42 Gering, ' 15 Gering. ' 45 Omaha. ' 45 MARVIN CHAILLIE HODART DEWEY . ELMER DUNN . WALTER DUNN . JOYH GAYER JAMES GRAHAM CHARLES GRITZFELD ROBERT GRITZFELD DICK HEIKES GRANT HOWARD ROBERT HYDE DAVE KINSMAN ROBERT KLAMER ED LOF HOWARD MARTIG EARL OSTMEYER Dakota City, ' 45 Omaha, ' 43 Benjelnian, ' 45 Benkelman, ' 44 Plattsmouth, ' 42 Dakota City, ' 44 Scott»hluff. ' 45 ScottabiufT. ' 43 Dakota City, ' 45 Plattsmoiith, ' 42 Omaha, ' 44 Columbus, ' 44 Omaha, ' 43 Omaha, ' 43 Omaha, ' 44 Homer, ' 45 Cigar and candy passing tonight . . . jump in your puddle- jumpers, guys, and we ' ll spin over and give the sorority a treat . . . Nothing doing, you Alpha Sig actives, all the cars are with the " sneaky " pledges in Omaha . . . But what about the candy passing? Pledge class straggled in with bloody eyes and guilty conscience . . . actives " good sportsmanship " accounted for the latter. Alpha Sig hut gave up five members to Uncle Sam . . .all five now have their preliminary wings in the Army Air Corps . . . prior to adjournment the " fabulous five " were feted by the brothers in royal style. Performing for Uncle Sammy wasn ' t the only Alpha Sig stock in trade . . . Johnny Gayer doubled in Kosmet Klub and Corn Cobs . . . another Corn Cob . . . Several University Players . . . some of Alpha Sigma Phi ' s royal sons. Guys and gals sit on the edge of the rack with feet dangling hav, hav . . . yep, it ' s the Alpha Sig fall hay rack party. Hay without a haymow ... no farmer ' s daughter . . . just Alpha Sigs and Cornhuskerland ' s beautiful coeds. Annual Hawaiian partv sent merrv spring off to a real start . . . leis, soft music, grass skirts . . . spring definitely arrived . . . Fancies turned — left, right, and up the middle aisle . . . From the skillet into the fire . . . with a will. DELMER REEDER JIM SANDALL JOHN SANDALL DEAN SHEPHERD HARVEY STOLTZMAN Gering, ' 45 York, ' 45 York, ' 44 Elwood, ' 44 West Point, ' 44 M 4? oi ?f 2 211 ■ f: P P Q P Founded al Virginia Military Institute, 1885 Gamma Theta chapter, established 1897 Ninety -four chapters Bob Sandiierg, President First Semester Max Meyer, President Second Semester FRKDF.RICK Al.liKRS . Oniaha, •45 (iKOHCE Hl.ACKSTONE Lincoln, ■« 1 i;iil)l AM HRALN ScotlftblulT, ■43 KDWARI) BUTLKH Lincoln, •42 ROltKRT HITLER Bayard, •42 ROBERT BUXTON Lincoln, •45 EDWARD CALHOUN Grand Island, •42 JOHN CANNELL Alliance, •42 JIM CRIICHFIELD Lincoln, •44 JOHN J. OOIJGLASS Lincoln, •43 ROI.AMJ FINLEY Grand Island, •44 I ' ll II. FORI) Omaha, ' 42 DON (JALLl ' l- York, •44 KKI ' l.ER HARDING Lincoln, •43 MARK HARGRAVE KinfiFtporl, Tenn., •44 BILL HAHSE Hastings, •45 BEN HEARD Lincoln, •42 JOHN HIGGINS Grand Island, •44 JOHN iio(;an Omaha, ' 43 THOMAS HOOD Fort Crook, •42 WILLARD HORNE Lincoln, ' 42 FINDLEY HOWARD Columbus, ' 44 HAROLD IILNT North Platte, •43 DICK HUNTER Hastings, •45 nONAL!) JAMES . Evanston, III., ' 45 liOlil.U T J WIES Falls City, ' 43 l) MKI. Ji; Kl.L Norfolk, ' 43 K ni, J(Hi ;k sen Omaha, ' 45 H Midi. I) jnl IIDW Omaha, ' 44 HI SSEI.l. JOl RDAN Omaha, ' 45 ROHEHI Jl NGMAN Atkinson, ' 44 HAROLD LARMON McCook, ' 42 HARVEY LEAF Omaha, ' 45 NED LYNN Omaha, ' 42 NEAL McKEE Atkinson, ' 45 JAMES MAUZY Plattsmouth, ' 45 ROWLAND MELICK Alliance, ' 45 MAX MEYER Alliance, ' 42 TALMADGE MILLER Denver, Colo., ' 43 TOM MOON Lincoln, ' 45 WILLIAM .MUNSON Lincoln, ' 45 LESTER MURRAY Omaha, ' 44 JIM NICOLA Norfolk, ' 44 KOHERT NORTON Omaha, ' 42 UOMKRI ' OI.SON Oniaha, ' 45 ( ' Mil, PKI KRSON Aniioch, ' 45 RICHARD HETRING Norfolk, ' 43 CARL PETTY SpringBeld, Mo., ' 45 THOMAS PIERSON Lincoln, ' 43 DALE PORTER . Nebraska City, ' 43 ALBERT REDDISH Alliance, •45 BILL RIST Wymore, •44 ROBERT SANDBER(; Lincoln, •42 BOB SCHLATER Lincoln, •43 WILLIAM SCHWARTZ . Casper, Wyo., •43 SAM SEIFERT Lincoln, •43 MIKE SELZER ScottshlufT, •43 WILLIAM SMUTZ , Pawnee City, •42 JOHN STALDER Aalem, •44 JOHN THOMPSON Lincoln, •43 JIM VAN LANDINGHAM Lincoln ' 44 EDWIN WESTFALL Nebraska City ' 45 KENNETH YOUNGER Iloldredge ' 44 ' ' ■ " Hello, spook! " . . . " What ' s cookin ' Elmer! " ... Mr. Joe College greets his public . . . Voice of Alpha Tau Omega speaks. Friendly, colorful ... the ATO ' s are symbolic of American college youth, play while you learn. Illustrative of spirt of fun here was the ATO Storybook Ball . . . Campus masqueraders slid down the wooden chute onto the smooth Cornhusker ballroom floor straight into the mystical wonders of Mother Goose land. Swash-buckling pirates, Dionne Quints, adagio dancers, every imaginable character was there. Biggest ATO campus man was Ed " Noggin " Calhoun, Innocent member and yearbook business manager. Other rah-rah boys were Kosmet Klub members, cheerleaders (five of ' em), Greek Week chairman, three " IN " Club members. Student Union Board member. Rag managing editor. Prince Kosmet . . . two Taus, won scholarship awards to Harvard Bizad college. ATO ' s pledge class staged a classic " blackout " party actives came through with a neat spring houseparty . and informal get-to-gethers were every-day occurrences. University banishment of non-cigar passer dunking failed to phase the Tau plebes . . . they ducked the actives anyway. America ' s future headline men . . . explorers, politicians, flag-pole climbers . . . thev ' ll be Tau boys . . . Cheerfulness will open the doer when all other keys fail . . . Tau laddies swung the door wide. au a: ' P P ft f iT) (D O Founded at the University of Illinois, 1925 Delta chapter, established 1929 Eight chapters Floyd Walter, President First Semester Marvin Johnson, President Second Semester I ARTHUR AUSTIN JOHN BAUERMEISTER IIKKBERT BAUMAN LEO HEDKE CLARION HEUTHE ORVAL BISCH HENRY UAMKROGER DWAYNE DOMEIER HAFiOI.I) DREYER SI VM.KV ELSEN HOHKUr EVERTS CUARLE FENSTER HAROLD GROSSE WALDO HOLM HAROLD HORMANN . HARLAN JOHNSON MARVIN JOHNSON ORVILLE JONES EDWARD KAISER HARRY KAMMERLOHR ERWIN KLEIN CARL KRENZIEN VICIOK KROHN 1)1 K MOELLER F.1)(;M( MUELLER WILFRED OELRICH DARREL OTTO MELVIN SAHS LOUIS SPRANDEL FLOYD STORK BERNARD TAYLOR KK FS[ I II FIT, FN I.A KHNK riMMFRMAN AR F IISTIIAMMER . GLEN ULRICH FLOYD WALTER NORMAN WHITNEY ERWIN WITTMANN Newman Grove, ' 43 Omaha, ' 44 Grafton, ' 42 Poole, ' 45 Teeumseh, ' 43 Hooper, ' 45 DeWitt, ' 44 Grafton, ' 44 Norfolk, ' 42 Sidney, ' 42 Grafton, ' 45 Chappell, ' 42 Cedar Biuffa. ' 44 Stromsburg, ' 43 Malmo, ' 42 Newman Grove, ' 45 Columbus. ' 42 Osceola, ' 43 Grand Island, ' 45 Kenesaw. ' 42 Scotia, ' 43 Norfolk, ' 44 Winslow, ' 43 Clarkson, ' 44 Seward, ' 44 Omaha, ' 42 Hampton, 45 Wayne, ' 43 Beatrice. 44 Arlington, ' 44 Kenesaw, ' 44 Columbus, ' 45 Gretna, ' 43 Newman Grove, ' 45 DeWitt, ' 43 Cyambers, ' 42 Springfield, ' 45 Winslow, ' 45 Two houses at one school . . . " See me at our country place, " jests Mr. Beta Sig . . . he wasn ' t fooling — Beta Sigs organized a new house at Ag college while maintaining their city campus chapter, a job in itself. Dual problems of the " duplex " Beta Sig system made the Monday eve chapter sessions interesting . . . dual problems instead of singular. Despite two branch houses, current Beta Sigs played host to their National Chapter Convention, had fun with buddies from all over, west to east. Military affairs . . . concern of every able-bodied American . was scene of energetic Beta Sig activity in Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, Red Guidon . . . also numerous R.O.T.C. officers once more the famed husking mitts of the chapter. N Club and varsity band members also were Beta Sigs . . . took up things considerably for the " studes " . Daylight saving time . . . " Oh how I Hate to Get Up in the Morning " . . . theme of the Beta Sig pledge class. Theme had sound basis . . . pledges arose at " gentle assistance " of actives at two a.m. to set up Beta Sig clocks for war time use . . . then everyone was routed out at five a.m. for " traditional spring breakfast. " Beta Sigs lured dates to their Husker party with a husking wagon and husking mitts . . . party thrilled all con- cerned . . . " wrong " as it may have been. ISeZdy t lmfWy :4 215 P I Founded at Miami University, 1839 Alpha Tau chapter, established }889 Ninety-one chapters Jack Stewart, President niCK AGEE HKRT ALLEN JOHN ANDERSON WILLIAM AKNOT JISTIN HEKUER DICK BON NELL GENE URAULEY JERRY HIECHLER charles gather ;eor(;e cockle john cockle robert dalacek leon davls I ' AIL niNNIS HILL EDWARDS JOHN EDWARDS ROBERT FLANSBURG LOW E FOLSOM WILI.ARD FOLSOM BOB FLLLER SIDNEY HELD KEITH HOWARD BILL HUFFMAN STAN HUFFMAN LARRY HUWALDT TOM IIYLAND OSWIN KEIFER, Jr.. lill LA LATTA lioUKHT LICHTY GLOItGE LOOMIS BILL McBRIDE JOHN M :CAKTIIY FRANK MATTOON DEAN MILLER BOB MUNSON TOM MURRAY JOHN PETERS KENNETH PETERS HARRY RINDER II HOLD SALISBURY BILL SCHAUMBERG K( (;ene schlegel AHIIIl K SCRIBNER WILLIAM SEIHOLDT IIOMKK SHERIDAN ERNEST SMEIHERS STANFORD SMITH JOE SONNELAND DON STEWART. Jr. JACK STEWART MICKEY STEWART J WIES STOOD ART J (:K STREAM ;ene tallman leland taylor ;eorge townsend frank vette TOM WOODS. Jr. JACK WRIGHT NORMAN YULE Lincoln, 45 Omaha. 4,H Omaha. 45 Humholdl. ' 44 u» Fall " . S. D.. ' 45 Trento . ' 44 Lincoln. ' 43 Grand Inland. ' 45 Long Beach, CaL. ' 45 Omaha. ' 42 Omaha, ' 42 Hot Springs . S. D.. ' 45 Hastings, ' 41 Lewiston, ' 4.3 Lincoln. ' 42 Lincoln. ' 4.3 ntclair, N. J., ' 45 Lincoln, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 42 IlastingH, ' 45 Lincoln, 42 Omaha, ' 4.3 Elgin. ' 43 Elgin, ' 43 Grand Island. 43 Lincoln. ' 45 Bostwick, ' 42 Tekamah, ' 44 Chadron, ' 42 Omaha. 45 Omaha. ' 44 Omaha. ' 44 Beatrice. ' 44 Harlan, Iowa, ' 42 Creston, Iowa, 44 Grand Island, ' 45 Omaha, ' 44 Omaha. ' 45 ColumhiiB, ' 42 Beatrice, 44 Lincoln, ' 44 Beatrice, ' 45 Omaha, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 45 Omaha, ' 45 Beatrice, ' 44 Omaha, ' 45 Grand Inland, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 42 Randolph, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 44 Creston. Iowa. ' 45 Creston. Iowa, ' 45 St. Paul, ' 43 Fremont, ' 4.5 Omaha, ' 43 Lincoln. ' 42 Grosse He. Mich.. ' 45 Lincoln, ' 45 " Madam, kindly allow me to refer you to a chair " . . . manners symbolize civilization . . . civilization is attained in college . . . where Beta smoothies go, rate honor marks. Boasting highest-ranking scholastic pledge class on the campus Beta actives found pledge down slips scarcer than caviar at com- pany mess. Scholastic ability leads to activity interest . . . witness here one Innocent, the Senior class president, one Kosmet Klubber, the managing editor of the Cornhusker, and eight " N " club members. Current Beta annals bemoan the loss of belligerent Byron, almighty Great Dane. Byron insisted on nipping prospective pledges ' heels ... so out went Byron and in came Prince II, St. Bernard midget. Prince II nibbled a bone while rival frater- nities stormed Beta portals during a fall frosh rally, calmly yawned when scrapping Betas finally ousted the intruders. Beta social season was ushered in by the pledge " sneak " party. Per custom. Beta pledges and dates supplanted typical fraternity sneak night with a sneak party . . . actives not admitted. Precedent fell when the Beta boys staged their bi-annual formal in " annual " style. Instead of having a formal every two years, current Betas forgot their ' 41 formal, staged another this term. Lawyers — doctors — merchants . . . whatever occupation Bill Beta enters he ' ll apply breeding, manners. An onion who isn ' t. fjEldy I ku II i i i «=% ' ' 4 Founded at New York University, 1907 Alpha Delta chapter, eslahlished 1924 Forty -nine chapters Floyd Hewett, President First Semester Emil Spilker, President Second Semester OSCAR ANDERSON CHARLES BACKER ROBERT BJODSTRUP TRUMAN CLARE HARLAN CULWELL Lincoln, ' 42 Alexandria, ' 43 Sioux Cily, Iowa, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 43 Lincoln, 43 GAULE CUMMINGS DONALD FARLEY JAMES FERGUSON JOE FLAMMANG JERRY FRITZSON MARVIN GOOS FLOYD HEWETT CLYDE IRWIN WARREN JEFFREY JACK KNICELY BERTIL LANDSTROM CHARLES LERAGER BOYD MacDOUGALL WALTER MORRISON DONALD NELSON ELMER PETERSON EMIL SPILKER AUBREY STEVENSON DONALD SULLIVAN Ainsworlh, ' 43 Albion, ' 43 West Point. ' 44 Orleans, ' 42 Sioux City, Iowa, 42 Silver City, Iowa, ' 43 Ainsworth, ' 42 Genoa, ' 44 Beatrice, ' 45 Omaha, ' 44 CcreBCo, ' 42 Lincoln, 42 Harvard, ' 42 Belvidere, ' 44 Murray, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 44 DeWitt, ' 43 Pueblo, Colo., ' 43 Aurora, ' 42 ELTON TeKOLSTE DANA TURPIN DOUGLAS VARNER MRS. KATHRYN DAMME Wahoo, ' 43 Edward, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 43 HOUSEMOTHER St. To the colors ... to the red, white, and bhie . . . symbol of democracy, freedom, equality. To the colors went six active members of Delta Sigma Pi . . . proud to serve their country. Our business world wouldn ' t be complete without Delta Sigs . . . they hold big ad jobs everywhere. Here in Cornhuskerland, two Beta Gamma Sigma members wore the badge of Delta Sigma Pi . . . numerous ROTC officers. Phalanx and Scabbard and Blade members, varsity bandsmen, wrestling team member . . . Boyd MacDougal, BDOC winner . . . Delta Sigs all. Saturday night . . prince of nights bath night . . then Turnpike or a formal same old routine. Delta Sigs had other ideas for the second Saturday of every month. Brotherhood . . . hire a bus and all meet at the one place! Social season in this lodge was highlighted by the Winter Carnival party. Every attendant had fun, no hung pin. Spring delighted the brothers. Why not? . . . There was the " secluded " spring picnic ... a grand spring party held at the Broadview . . . not to mention countless " informal " picnics. Business can always use new brains . . . new skilled operators . . . Mr. Business Man, we recommend these Delta Sigs. They ' ll keep your affairs straight . . . 01 ' U. S. Grant had the idea: " Whatever there is of greatness in the world, is due to labor performed. " . . . 01 ' man Grant had the correct idea! IJezta Sioiota I Jy 219 Beknekd Bueli., President First Semester RiciiAKi) {iEi.l. Ti.Y, President Second Semester I EDWARD BARTLE BERNKRD BUELL JIM BIKDEN JOHN BLRMIAM ALLAN CHAPMAN St. Paul, ' 45 BaB8ett, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 45 Lincoln, 44 Beatrice, ' 44 DICK CJIILDS ROLLO CLARK EDWIN DOSEK THOMAS GALLEIIER ROBERT GALLOWAY- RICHARD GELLATLY WILLIAM GILL SHERWOOD LARSON ART LINCOLN LLOYD LONDON WALLY MacDOWELL LLOYD MELICK RICHARD NEDRON FAY PARKER LeROY REAMS Norfolk, |43 Reserve, Kane., ' 42 Lincoln, ' 42 BattBetl, ' 42 MaryBville, Kane., ' 43 Lincoln, ' 44 Otnaha, ' 44 Cheyenne, Wyo., ' 44 North Platte, ' 44 Fairbury, ' 42 CHARLES SHUBERT KING SPITTLER WARREN VAN NORMAN BERNARD WEYGINT Hardy. ' 44 Omaha, ' 45 Hartington, ' 46 Gordon, ' 42 North Platte, ' 45 Shubert, ' 42 Ewing, ' 42 Basnelt, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 43 Delta Tau Delta, home of the swashbuckoing six-footers, broad shoulders .prize Corncrib customers . . . versatile activity men . . . prize " fem " in the Kosmet Klub revue. Every type of campus man was represented in the white and green house . Cornhusker yell king, three varsity and three freshman football performers, a Kosmet Klubber, a varsity base- ball man, one Student Council member, five ROTC officers, a University Player. Industrious Max Whittaker was the yell king, Kosmet member, a standout in the University Player group, also an adept amateur song writer. Alumni reunions can be dull stalemated affairs . . .sly blushes, attempts to make conversation. Annual Delt alum reunion was the direct opposite. Delt winter formal and spring partv were gay affairs, not to mention the classic Delt-Phi Delt picnic . . . " when good fellows get together " amazing things happen. Confidential bull sessions, Christmas stag party (wherein pledges gave inter- pretations of the actives) and plenty of " or else " cigar passings were added attractions. Threatened murder of the pledge trainer was dubbed as " strictly Edgar Allen Poe stuff " by one demon pledge . . .the foxy Kid. Mr. DTD, you ' ll thrive on adventure during those first post- college days . . . then settle down and become a Grade A family man. Kiddies . . . fireside . . . dog . . . Hi, Dagwood! ROBERT WEYGINT .MAX WHITTAKER MAX WII..SON DALE WISMER Lincoln, ' 44 Belvidere, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 45 Vctta. 221 £il£££££ Founded at Williams College, 1834 Nebraska chapter, established 1898 Sixly-lwo chapters Wallace Monson, President First Semester Warren Johnson, President Second Semester FRED ADAMS K0C;ER ANDERSON VAL ANDERSON DAVID ANDREWS HARRY ANKENV MARVIN ATIIEY DON BRODAHL DEAN CALLAN ROIiKRT CHAMBERS DKK DePUTRON JOHN DePUTRON IHOMAS DRUMMOND CHARLES EDHOLM DON EVANS LEONARD FINNEGAN ADRIAN FOE RICHARD FOE JACK FROST KIXiAR (;ef.seman KICllARD (;KKSEMAN JOHN HAKDY MILES HILDEBRAND HOIIKHT III N r RM.Pll JOHNSON WALTER JOHNSON WARREN JOHNSON JOHN KELSO CURTIS KIMBALL WILLIAM KITRELL KKNT KRATZ HARLAN LIGGETT RICHARD LYMAN WILLIAM McCONNAUGHEY JOHN MoPHAIL BURL MARTIN DICK MARTIN FRED MEIER FRANKLIN MERONEY MILT MEYER WALLACE MONSON JACK NELSON KENNETH NEWHOUSE Grand Island, 45 Omaha, 43 Gillete, Wyi ., ' 42 Lincoln, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 43 Wauneta, ' 44 Wahoo, ' 42 Odell, ;43 Lincoln, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 43 David City, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 44 North Platte, ' 45 . Red Cloud, ' 43 Red Cloud, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 45 Fort Calhoun, ' 42 Fort Calhoun, ' 44 Omaha, ' 46 York, ' 44 Blair, ' 41 Lincoln, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 43 Wahoo, ' 42 North Platte, ' 44 Lincoln, 45 Lincoln, ' 43 Sidney, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 42 Omaha, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 42 North Platte, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 43 Stromshurg, ' 42 Omaha, |42 Hastings, ' 42 " Jam it, man, dig in there and jive . . . shake those drum sticks . . . make ' em taJk! " . . . Not our boy. Gene Krupa, but two DU " music lovers " discussing the finer art . . . Two solid- senders talking Delta Upsilon shop. King Swing had a royal chapter in DU . . . witness the musical Kosmet Klub skit presented by the chapter . . . local citizenry still talk about the expert satire on Belle Cochran and her Pi Phi trio mates. Pi Phi trio invaded DU premises later . . . and that, dear friends, is history! Freddie Meier and Hugh Wilkins . . . two Innocents under the same roof ... a new record for the university and for the DU ' s. Two Kosmet Klub members, a Com Cob, four N Clubbers, numerous members of the university band ... all hung their lids on the DU rack. Trophies for books . . . DU library had to be vacated by books to make room for trophies the lads carried in . . . Jack Best award, intramural champions, numerous others. Overflowing also was the lists of actives who were tubbed. DU fall house party featured " Jlollywood " as theme and went wild in typical Cinema City style . . . two bands . . . floor show. Winter formal . . . orchids to the girls . . . proud glances from the fellows . . . Spring — picnics . . . swimming . . . sparkin ' . Nice work, DU ' s . . . congratulations. robert rohwer geor(;k royal DON SIIANEYFELT JAMES SHELLEY RICHARD SMITH RICHARD SPLICHAL JAMES STILWELL JERY TUBBS BASIL WEHRMAN ROBERT WHERRY MAX WIELAND HUGH WILKINS WILLIAM WILKINS DEAN YATES Ft. Calhoun, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 42 Long Pine, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 42 Ralston, ' 45 Valentine, ' 43 Valentine, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 45 Arnold. ' 44 Omaha, ' 42 Callaway, ' 42 Geneva, ' 42 Geneva, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 42 UeJiiMy 223 Founded at the University of Missouri, 1905 Nebraska chapter, established 1911 Eight chapters Harold Bacon, President ;erai.d abbenmol ' se Bloomfield, ' « ROBERT ANKENY Dahnn, ' 45 IIAMEL ATKINSON Pawnee City, ' 42 IIAKOI-D BACON Lexington, ' 42 LEE BIGGS Humboll. ' 44 DALE BROEKEMEIER Wiener, ' 45 HAROLD CHAPMAN Pawnee City, ' 42 CALVIN DAHLKE Grainton, ' 44 NORMAN DAVIS Mitchell. •42 PALL EVELAND Elmwood, ' 44 WARREN CABELMAN Tilden. ' 42 JACK GOODDING Lincoln, ' 44 RICHARD GOODDING Lincoln. ' 42 HAROLD HANSEN West Point, •43 ROBERT HEDGES Indianola, ' 44 RIBKN HEERMANN Pilger, ' 43 DAVd) HOLLAND Lincoln, ' 44 WARREN HUTCHINSON Albion, ' 43 ROBERT LAMB Farwell, ' 42 WILLIAM LOEFFEL Lincoln, ' 44 FRANK MESSERSMITH Alliance, •42 KENNETH MESSERSMITH Alliance, •44 PHILIP MILLER Hastings, ' 43 JOHN MOSEMAN Oakland, ' 43 DON MIEI.LER KMERV NELSON ROBERT PEARSON RoliKKI ' PETERSON RANDALL PRATT FRED PRESTON ROBERT ROUNER MERLE REYNOLDSON WARREN SAHS CLARENCE SCHMADEKE RICHARD SCHRADER Thayer, ' 44 Sidney, ' 43 Lyons, ' 43 Grant, ' 43 Silver Creek, ' 43 Fairbury, ' 42 St Sidney, ' 45 Edward. ' 42 Carroll, ' 43 Bradish, ' 43 Neligh, ' 42 Happy medium between fun and study ... a prize Farm House rushing point. Featuring nine fraternity scholarship cups in past ten years, Mr. Soiltiller ' s record cannot be approached. Farm House laddies lived the typical fraternity life, fire drills, candy - cigar passings, pie flippings, Monday night " duties " . . . All this and the scholarship cup too. Twelve lads answered to the " distinctive " monicker of Bob — henceforth confusion reigned when some pledge yelled " Hey, Bob, telephone! " A brace of activities, ranging from Block and Bridle Club to the Cathedral Choir, illustrate FH extra-curricular mettle. An Innocent Society member, several 4-H Club members. Block and Bridle members, and representation in the Ag E.xecutive Board were also on the activity list. Charles Gardner earned a scholarship to the Harvard Bizad college for scholastic excellence . . . one of the three Scarlet and Cream business brains selected. Farm House athletic-inclined boys tossed the pigskin around adeptly enough to win the intra- mural touch-football award. No longer will the lonely farmer gaze into the dying twilight and mutter, " Wonder if the corn ' ll come up. " Scientific farming . . . trademark of Ag college and FH alums, insures a bright ag- riculture future for Uncle Sam . . . " If you do anything worth talking about, let someone else do the talking " — the FH motto. HAROLD STEVENS ROBERT TOOKER CHARLES VEITE GLENN WALSH DONALD WAINER DALE WEIBEL DONALD WIELAGE DALE WOLF HOWARD ZORN MRS. F. L. PELTON Grant. ' 43 Silver Creek. ' 45 Crete. ' 43 Benkelman. ' 42 Waverly, 44 Beatrice, ' 42 Dorchester, ' 43 Kearney, ' 44 Dalton, ' 42 HOUSEMOTHER a vm ■ffc OIAAjC lis lil ' M m.hMikm n I fit. n ffll P - P f a, P ( ! Founded at the University of Virginia, 1869 Alpha Psi chapter, established 1897 One hundred and ten chapters Paul M tthews, President First Semester Ren Bukacek, President Second Semester DICK BERG LORENZO BUKACEK JACK CLARKE DARWIN CLOE JACK DEVEREAUX JESS DOYLE Omaha, 44 Neligh, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 43 Guthrie Center. Iowa, ' 45 Rapid City, S. D., ' 43 Omaha, ' 44 JAMES ENGLUND BOB FLORY BILL FLORY LEONARD FOLK RODNEY FRANKLIN BOB GEORGE HOWARD GOTFREDSON JIM GUTSCIIOW TAYLOR HALE LEON MINES HAROLD HOPKINS VERN INGRAHAM BOB KERL RALPH KING BOB KOEFQOT LEWIS LEHR WAYNE MACK PALL MATHEWS RICHARD MILLER III HKRT OGDEN C.XKIiOLL ORR CHRIS PETERSEN AUBRY PETTIT WALTER PLUMMER willis robinson (;k )K(;k, uisski.l iii kni in sam i elson liOHEK I SINkKY FRED SMITH LEO SOUK UP Lincoln, ' 44 Columbus, ' 42 Columbug, ' 44 Mullen, ' 45 Omaha, ' 45 Omaha, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 44 Blair, ' 45 Broken Bow, ' 44 Benkelman, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 43 Went Point, ' 42 Waterloo, |43 Broken Bow, ' 44 Elgin, ' 43 Tulsa, Okla., ' 41 Mullen. ' 42 Worland, Wye, ' 44 Fairmont, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 44 Blair, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 43 Omaha, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 44 Wallhill, ' 42 Oakland. ' 43 Lincoln, ' 42 Armour, S. D., ' 44 Lincoln, ' 45 Ghost of Thomas Alva Edison hovered over Ye Kappa Sigma domicile this term . . . ingenuity made its home here . . . SO did Chris " Pink Rag Jr. " Peterson . . . widest pubUcized man on the campus . . . good old Chrissy. Ingenuity within Kappa Sigma was threefold ... 1. Fresh- men vacated the chapter house for a three-day week-end in Ames ... 2. Pledges discovered gentle art of hanging " tubbes " by their feet . . . " tubbees " . of course, were pinned actives . . . 3. Forced passing of cigars and candy with a Delta Gamma — courtesy the active chapter . . . affair was enjoyable (to the unconcerned). Journalist . . . word player and adjective-flinger par excel- lence . . . was Mr. Peterson . . . also Innocent and Student Council member. He led the Kappa Sig activity men. Ren Bukacek, Interfraternity secretary, was another top activity- man. Also there were Corn Cobs . . . three varsity gridmen . . . Awgwan workers . . . Cornhusker and Daily Nebraskan staff members . . . plenty of varied activity there. Social season clicked with chic . . . Barn dance party featured a sensational social event . . . one poor fellow ' s date went home with another swain . . . " forgotten " man fell from a second story window as he waved bye-bye. Winter formal and Sigma-Nu picnic were other highlights. KENNETH SPRADLING HIIHKRT VON SEGGERN KOIIEKT WILBUR EUGENE WII.KINS JAMES WITTSTRUCK Lincoln, 43 West Point. ' 45 Omaha. ' 45 Omaha, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 44 Kgaqm 1 Slmnoy in p p M££ £££ 2 1 f Founded al Miami University, 1848 Nebraska Alpha, established 1875 One hundred and six chapters Bill Fox, President First Semester Lyle King, President Second . GEORGE ABEL CHARLES BASKINS DONALD BECK PAUL BLACK DeWAYNE BOURNE HENHY BOYDEN HOBERT BRAKE, J». Lincoln, ' 42 North Flatle, ' 42 Waterloo, Iowa, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 45 Grand Inland, ' 44 Sioux City, Iowa, 43 ' 1 JOHN BRANDON I.KSIKK lilCKI.KY NKW 1 AN 111 CKLEY NKI.SON l!L riEKWORTH M(l« AHD CHAPIN men RD CHAPIN KICIIARD CLAYCOMB LARRY COOK BOB DEVINEY STEPHEN DEVOE JACK DONELY NICK DOL ' VAS LAIRD FISHER WILLIAM FOX BOB GILLASPIE HARTMANN GOETZE WILLIAM GREENE JOHN HAY KICIIARD HAY KKMS HEINY JAMES HEWETT NORMAN HOELK JACK HL ' PFER BOB JERNER JOHN JONES LYLE KING BENNY KOHOL ' T RALPH KRYGER LEE LLERS WALTER LLERS JOHN McCARVILLE BUD M»cOUEEN SAM MEHRING ED MURPHY North Platte, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 45 Norfolk, ;42 Lincoln, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 45 Wayne, 44 North Platte, ' 45 South Sioux City, ' 44 Flattsmoutb, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 44 HaHtingB, ' 43 Red Cloud, ' 44 Omaha, 42 Lincoln, ' 44 St. Joseph, Mo.,42 Ashland, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 45 Diablo HtB., Canal Zone, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 45 North Platte, 45 Lincoln, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 44 Neligh, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 43 Omaha, ' 44 Silver Creek, ' 45 Grailil I nland, ' 45 North Platte, ' 43 Fourteen N Club members under the same roof . . . Roll out the muscles and page Charlie Atlas . . . Phi Delts had brains, brawn, and activity ... a rare combination. Phi Beta Kappa Chuck Oldfather was the happy medium between brains and brawn . . . George Abel, nationally reputed footballer, student council, athletic representative, and partic- ipant in the East-West classic was another standout glass house lad . . . Likeable Fred Metheny, Husker quarterback and Pub Board member, is the 1942-43 white hope. First social fraternity on the campus . . . the " cosmopolitan boys " . . . Phi Delts always enjoy themselves . . . Feud with the Tri Delts was a feature . . . Tri Delts strung sheets across 16th street . . . Phi Delts pulled ' em home with vengeance . . . Frequent exchanges of furniture, records, troph ies, and pins . . . and the unfortunate case of the goldfish! Social highlights were the informal fall house party, the spring formal . . . last but not least . . . the Triad formal (Betas and Sig Chis the other parties) ... a big spring feature. Plaudits . . . congratulations to the versatile laddies of Phi Delta Theta . . . chart another banner year for Nebraska ' s oldest social fraternity . . . These fellows improve with age . . . Their fraternity may be one of the oldest but, like a keg of uh-uh, the flavor grows better as it ages. CHARLES OLDFATHER ROBERT POE MARCUS POTEET JOE READY PHILIP REID EMIL REUTZEL JOE RYAN WAYNE SNIDER CHARLES THORNE HERB VON GOETZ Lincoln, ' 41 North Platte, ' 42 Little Rock. Ark., ' 43 St. Joseph, Mo., ' 44 Omaha, ' 43 Neligh, ' 45 Tilden, ' 43 Clearwater, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 45 North Platte, ' 43 l- fii IJeiia Inetoy 229 §.f. Grant Reed, President First Semester Grove Nelson, President Second Semester a NORRIS ANDERSON DON ANDRESEN AL ARTMAN HERBERT BELLAMY JOHN BINNING BILL BOMGARDNER RAY BUEHLER LaVERN CAMPBELL Kearney, ' 44 Millard. ' 44 Kearney, ' 43 Rapid City, S. D., ' 44 Kiml.all, ' 45 Scottiibluff, ' 44 Omaha, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 44 A 4 .r.A ROGERS CANNELL JOHN CARR, JB, JIM CHATT EDWARD COPPLE NEWTON COPPLE IVAN CRAM DARRELL DEVOE MAURICE DINGWELL BOB DUKKIE DUKE EBERHART KIRWIN EISENHART MAX FENSLER ROBERT GARRISON BOB GILMOUR REX HENRY MERLIN JAMES ROLAND JOHNSON JOHN KERL WARREN KILLIAN JIM LINDBERG BILL LONG ROY LONG BILL NcNAIR JAMES MALOWNEY JOE MARTIN HO ARD MENGSHOL CURT MERRICK ROBERT MERRYMAN WALTER MERTEN MAX MERTZ WILLARD MERTZ ROBERT MILLER HAL MOORE JACK MYERS GROVE NELSON DEANE NUTZMAN NED NUTZMAN ALLEN O ' CONNOR JOHN PROVOST JACK RANZ Lincoln, ' 44 Omaha, ' 43 Tekaniah, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 43 Tekamah, 43 Lincoln, ' 45 Burchard, ' 44 Norfolk, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 45 CulberlBon, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 45 Fermonl, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 45 Kearney, ' 43 Oakland, ' 42 North Platte, ' 45 Omaha, ' 45 Buffalo, Wyo., ' 43 Blair, ' 44 Imperial, 45 Kearney, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 42 Hartinfiton, ' 44 Kearney, ' 44 Kearney, ' 44 Clay Center, Kans., ' 45 Lincoln, ' -43 Lincoln, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 45 York. ' 44 Millard, ' 42 Nehawka, ' 42 Nehawka, ' 45 Monrovia. Cal., ' 42 Lincoln, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 44 " On a Fiji honeymoon ... " strains of male melody break the crisp autumn air . . . ' Tis the night of merriment for the lads of Phi Gamma Deity ' Tis pledge night, night when the jolly Fiji boys and their prize pledge class went serenading. Rush week was hectic . scraps over the prizes, fags shoved at the rushee . . . then came the finish. Phi Gamma Delta nabbed 34 pledges. Two weeks later came sneak night in Omaha . . . laughing pledges . . . supposedly irate actives . . . next morning came an urgent call from Omaha . . .several brothers were stranded there . . . happv college days! Phi Gams everywhere . . . Kosmet Klubber and Corn Cob member Frank White . . . Gene Reece, sophomore class prexy ... an Awgwan editor . . . sports editor of the Rag . . . University Singers . . . Three first-team Scarlet and Cream gridders . . . the famous " Red " Littler . . . Big Six wrestling champ . . . The varsity drum major is Fiji Dewayne Wolf . . . numerous R.O.T.C. officers . . . yearbook staff member. Pig Dinner, traditional Fiji ceremony, featured venison straight from Wyoming . . . Shipwreck Party topped everything for originality . . guests entered through port holes, swam, danced, made merry. Again Phi Gams ' were different ' at their formal . . . indirect lighting ... no blazing bulbs. Versatility, athletes, leaders, writers, scholars. Hats off, Fiji ' s! GENE REECE .... Anhland, ' 44 GRANT REED Lincl.m, ' 42 ARTHUR SCHMALE, Jr. Lincoln. ' 45 ROl.LAND SCHNECKLOTH Lincoln, ' 43 El ;KNE SCHROEDER Imperial, ' 42 11 U EY SHARRAR Lincoln, ' 44 NEIL STANLEY .... Blair, ' 45 JERRY THOMPSON Gresham, ' 42 RAY TREINEN 111 A KLIN WHITE l)i;A AYNE WOLFE IKANK WOLFF CLAUDE WRIGHT PAUL WYKERT WILLIAM ZINN Sioux City, Iowa, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 43 Kearney, ' 44 Blair, ' 44 Mitchell, ' 42 Omaha, ' 44 Sioux City, Iowa, ' 44 IJala, 231 ££££ Os £ih Founded at Washinplon and Jefferson University, 1852 Nebraska Alpha chapter, established 1895 Fifty -two chapters James Selzer, President First Semester Bert Smith, President Second Semester JIM BAYLOR Lincoln, •45 JOHN BAYLOR Lincoln, ' 43 CHET BOWERS Council Bluffs, Iowa, ' 42 BEN BROOKS Lincoln, •43 ALBERT BUSCH, Jh. Omaha, ' 43 MALCOLM BYERS Fremont, ' 45 BENNETT CLARK Ashland, ' 45 JOHN COOK Scottsbluff, ' 45 TOM CRUMMER Omaha, ' 44 EDWARD DANIELSON Pawnee City, ' 43 CTIAKLES DRAKE Lincoln, ' 44 DWID FLORY Pawnee City, •44 ROBERT GUENZEL Lincoln, •43 RICHARD HARNSBERGER A.hland, ' 43 CHARLE HAUPTMAN Salt Lake City, Utah, •43 HAROLD HICKEY Omaha, ' 44 DWIGHT HOLAWAY Grant, ' 44 WARREN JENSEN Council Bluffs, Iowa, ' 42 ROBERT JOHNSON Omaha, ' 45 ROBERT KIPLINGER Omaha, ' 42 ERNEST LARSON Fremont, ' 45 GEORGE LIGGET, Jr. Utica, ' 43 RALPH MALOTT Scottsbluff, ' 45 BILL MIKKELSON Sioux Falls, S. D., ' 42 ROD MOMSMITH York, •44 PHIL MORGAN York, ' 45 GEORGE MORROW Columbus, •45 JOHN MORROW Scottsbluff, ' 42 THOMAS MORSE Lincoln, •43 BOB MULLINER Lincoln, ' 42 ROBERT OSBORNE Lincoln, ' 43 SAM PERRY Cozad, •45 SPENCER PORTER Omaha, •43 DICK REITZ ChadroD, •45 CARL ROHMAN LincolB, •42 HUGH SAWYER Pawnee City, ' 43 FRANK SCHULTE Lincoln, •45 JAMES SELZER Scottsbluff, •42 BERT SMITH Auburn, •42 WAYNE SOUTHWICK Friend, •45 KEITH STURDEVANT NORRIS SWAN WILLIAM THORNBURG, Ja JAMES TOWNSEND BUD VARVEL DAVID WALCOT JOHN WELCH GEORGE YETTER JACK ZIMMER MRS. G. U. GAITHER Nebraska City, ' 42 Kearney, ' 42 , Sterling, Colo., 44 Lincoln, " 44 Greeley, Colo., ' 45 Lincoln, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 43 Winnetka, III., U2 Lincoln, ' 43 HOUSEMOTHER Shades of the Kentucky hills! A ' feudin ' and a ' fightin ' . . . Home of the famous Phi Psi-Theta feud . . . Exchange of water, words, furniture, snowballs, pins. Phi Psi ' s had fun last year. A lovely spring morning ... a Phi Psi yawns and peers into the morning sun . . . Egad! Famous pillars which bedeck the front of the house are adorned with yellow crepe paper bow ties, perfume and powder, faces drawn in chalk. Next night — -came revenge Certain lace unmentionables string from the Theta roof, balcony, surrounding trees. Thetas remove the lingerie while the Phi Psi ' s roar with laughter . . . happy college days. Phi Psis did more than feud during the year. They had In- nocent Jim (Junior-Senior Prom) Selzer, two Kosmet Klub mem- bers, two Corn Cobs, three N men, Cornhusker staff members. Student Council members . . . Phi Psis had drive. Pledge sneak night left actives in the dark . . . candle light and lanterns supplanted electricity . . . light bulbs and fuses went with the fledglings. Swinging door saloon ... a rowdy gambling den — setting for the freshman fall house party. Saloon proved verv popular . . . especially to the actives. Short- haired laddies staged their winter formal February 27 ... a formal that was ideal, all the requisites of a top dress affair. " Sissy Phi Psi ' s " ... a song of gross injustice . . . these guvs weren ' t sissies . . . typical American college kids. I fw K ajQj bO rAi 233 ■r-i« TiES F!!J a ' ' JffMAM Founded at the University of Alabama, 1856 Nebraska Lambda Pi, established 1893 One hundred and fourteen chapters Walter Rundin, President First Semester Louis Seybold, President Second Semester ALTON BEAN ROBERT BECKORD BERNARD BENNETT DALE BRADLEY HAROLD BREMERS EDWARD CIZEK MILLARD CLUCK, Jr. ROY COCHRAN RICHARD L. COREY REGINALD DAVIES VERN DEYKE PETER DURLAND BOB FAST TED FINLEY ROGER GAREY FRED GRUESEL JIM GRIGGS TOM GRISWOLD JOHN HARRINGTON BILL HAWKINS BOB HEINZELMAN BILL HEWTT JERRY HOOPER ROBERT JAMES FRANKLIN JOHNSON NAT KLINE WILLIAM LEININGER JOHN LeROY LEE LEWIS DERREL LLDI WARREN I.UDI BOB LUDWICK NEIL McCLUHAN JON McCORMICK JACK MARTIN SCOTT MERRELL ALEX MILLS BOB MILLS ROBERT MURRAY RICHARD NASH Elwood, 45 Sioux City. Iowa 45 Omaha, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 43 Omaha, ' 43 Norfolk, ' 45 Scottsbluflr, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 45 Austin, Minn., ' 44 Utica, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 43 Norfolk, ' 44 Jansen, ' 43 Norfolk, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 43 Omaha, ' 45 Scottsbluff, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 44 Wayne, ' 44 Omaha, ' 45 FalU City, ' 44 David City, ' 45 Scottshluff. ' 44 McCook, ' 44 Winner, S. D., ' 42 Madison, ' 43 Detroit, Mich., ' 44 Scottsblufr, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 44 Wahoo, ' 43 Wahoo, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 42 Winnebago, 45 Lincoln, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 43 McCook, ' 45 Osceola, ' 42 Osceola, ' 44 Sioux City, Iowa, ' 44 Sioux City, Iowa, ' 44 WAYNE NELSON RICHARD NISPEL JERRY OKRINA RICHARD REINHARDT RODNEY RICE JACK ROKAIIR MILTON ROTHENBERGER WALT RUNDIN Sioux City, Iowa, ' 43 Fairbury, ' 42 Abie, ' 45 Scoltabluff, ' 42 Scottsblufr. ' 44 Lincoln, ' 44 . LaCrosc. Wash., ' 42 W ahoo, ' 42 Laughing, bouncing picnic boys . . . industrious activity men prize pitch players . . . Sig Alphs had ' em all . . . " He ' s a good boy, he ' s a Sig " isn ' t mere rain on the roof. Variety is the spice of activities for the Sig boys. They had an Innocent, president of Kosmet Klub, junior class president, and the Scabbard and Blade president. " Minor " Sig Alphs participat- ed in Corn Cobs, N Club, Student Council membership, and ROTC leadership (three Lieutenant Colonels) . . . substitute that " minor " for " major " . Starched tux and pressed tail . . . grotesque bowarv costum? . . . Sig Alphs wore both during the year. Annual form brought out tux and corsage money, bowery ball brought out plenty of rugged fun. Spring dinner dance marked the turn of fancies. Picnics " everywhere, anytime, at every opportunity " were the toast of spring, lovely moonlight picnics with or without . . . food. Rotten eggs fly thick . . . " Duck behind the seats, guys! " shouts Mr. DU, driving a load of his brethern past the Sig Alph domicile after a cigar-passing. Sig Alph-DU feud is a traditional Cornhusker custom ... in fun, for fun. Another feud opened during sneak night when the ATOs returned to Ye Capitol Village ... in the Sig Alph bus, leaving the SAE pledges stranded. " Aw, life ' s great! " beamed one Sig Alph pledge one day after hell week . . . Laugh at life . . . You are only voung once. RANDALL SALISBURY DANIEL SCHMITT DICK SCHROEDER LOUIS SEYBOLD EDWARD STASKA BILL STEEN DON STEEN DALE STRASSER JOHN THIESSEN THOMAS UREN MILTON WAGNER JAMES E. WEESNER EDWARD WUNDERLICH ALLEN ZIKMUND Elwood, ' 44 Omaha, ' 45 Omaha, ' 45 Omaha, ' 43 David City, ' 45 Scottsblutr, ' 43 Scottsblufr, ' 45 Lincoln, ' -13 Jansen, ' 42 Omaha, ' 42 Schuyler, ' 42 Red Cloud, ' 43 Nehawka, ' 43 Ord, ' 43 li! JSMM £P O. P ' dfk Founded al the City College of New York, 1909 Sigma Omicron chapter, established 1926 Thirty-six chapters Be Novicoff, President GERALD BERNSTIEN PHILIP BORDY BOB BRAMSON ROBERT CHANDLER MORRIS COFF ROBERT COHEN Omaha, 44 Silver Creek, |42 Omaha, ' 44 Pierre, S. D., 45 Omaha, ' 45 Sioux City, Iowa, ' 43 JOHN COOPER PHILLIP EISENSTATT ERVING FRIEDMAN HARRY GOLDSTEIN BERNARD GOLDWARE WALTER GREENBERG NORMAN HAHN PHILLIP KANTOR DONALD LABOVITZ ALBERT LAGMAN MYRON LEVINSON LEONARD LEWIS ALVIN MARGOLIN . . GORDON MARGOLIN MOK ION M MiGOLIN HAKOIl) M AH(;ULIES BEN NOVICOFF GORDON PREDMESTKY Omaha, ' 45 Omaha, ' 44 Sioux City, Iowa, ' 43 Omaha, ' 44 Omaha, ' 44 Omaha, ' 44 Omaha, ' 45 Sioux City, Iowa, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 45 Omaha, ' 45 Rapid City, S. D.. ' 44 Omaha, ' 44 Dutch West Indies, 45 Omaha, ' 45 Omaha, ' 45 Sioux Falls, S. D., ' 45 Lincoln, ' 42 Lyons, ' 45 PAUL REHMAR ART RIVIN DAVID ROSENBERG TED ROTHKOP MELVIN SCHWARTZ ROBERT SILVERMAN HAROLD STEIN BERNARD SWARTZ MELVIN TANNENBAUM NORMAN VETA LEE WHITE MORTON ZUBER Lincoln, ' 44 Scotland, S. D., ' 44 Hastings, ' 45 Omaha, ' 42 Omaha, ' 45 Omaha, ' 44 Sioux Falls, S. D., ' 45 Walthill, ' 44 Omaha, ' 42 Cheyenne, Wyo., ' 44 Omaha, ' 45 Hastings, ' 44 I Initiative ... get up and go . . . drive . . . You ' re talking Sigma Alpha Mu language, pardner . . . Current Sammy chapter boasted largest chapter roll in history . . . several of Comhuskerland ' s top activity men. There was Morton Margolin . . . Innocent . . . managing editor of the Rag . . . Student Union Board member . . . national defense committeeman . . . student union convention chairman. Ben Novicoff . . . business manager of the Rag . . . Melvin Tannenbaum, Awgwan business manager and prominent Scabbard and Blade executive. Other brothers were Daily Nebraskan reporters . . . Corncobs . . . debaters . . . assistant Rag business manager, Phil Kantor. King Gridiron reigns . . . literally pours . . . pardon the pun but the Sammies did " mass-migrate " to Mizzou, Minnesota, and K-State . . . then there was the house party after the Pitt game. G-men . . . gangsters . , . molls . . . tommy-guns . . . Sammy pledges went Dillinger in a big way at their " Crime Inc. ' ' party ... no casualities resulted. Pledges caught initiative spirit ... on the sneak night . . . then dedicated a new song to the actives . . . that ' s fraternity spirit . . . plus . . . when pledges click with the actives, trust the actives to swell with pride ... A laugh is worth a hundred groans in anv market. I 237 it Founded at Miami University, 1855 Alpha Epsilon chapter, estabUshed 1883 Ninety-eight chapters Jack Moore, President First Semester Dale Harvey, President Second Semester ROBERT BLACK CALVIN BURKIIART SAM CARROLL DON DAVIS Lincoln, 43 Greeley. Colo., ' 45 Omaha, 43 David City, ' 44 ST RICHARD ELY ED FAYTINCER WAKYN FERRIS RICHARD HAHN Guide Rock, ' 44 David City, ' 44 Valentine, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 45 DALE HARVEY RODGER I. HOUTCHENS ALBERT JOHNSTON EMERSON JONES Lyons, ' 43 Greeley. Colo., ' 44 Lincoln, ' 45 Lincoln. ' 45 WILLIAM LONGMAN FRED McLAFFERTY STANLEY MARTZ ARTHUR MASON, JB. Shenandoah. Iowa, ' 42 Omaha, ' 44 Hyannis, ' 45 Salina, Kans., 42 CHARLES MILLS ROBERT MIZERA DWIGHT MOELL JACK MOORE HARRY MOORHEAD FRANK MOYER ROBERT PATTERSON GILBERT RYDER PAUL TOREN TONY TOY Omaha, ' 44 David City, ;44 Lincoln, ' 43 Oregon. Mo.. ' 42 Caeper, Wyo., ' 44 York, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 45 Lincoln. ' 44 O ' Neill, ' 43 Face to face with the Devil! . . . Shades of the supernatural. Awed kiddies confess their sins on bended knee through the sulphurous tunnel down to the very depths of Hell . . . We ' re speaking from the ringside of the Sigma Chi fall house party. Originality gave an unforgettable touch to the Sig Chi ' s party. Not original . . . but traditionally prominent was the 58th annual dinner dance, a yearly feature since the fraternity opened. Springtime marks the Dad ' s Dinner and the Sweetheart Dinner . . . titles, self explanatory. Milk drinking (?) contests, horse- shoe pitching, running matches ... all part of the Sig Chi spring Stag Party. Miami Triad, celebrating founding of Sig Chi ' s Betas, and Phi Delts at Miemi (Ohio) U., is held by three groups at the Country Club. Sig Chi ' s are noted for their " do-re-mi " technique . . . uni- versity band members, orchestra, glee club. Cathedral Choir . . . all infested with Sig Chi brothers. Kosmet Klub members, Corn- husker staff members. Corn Cobs, wrestling and freshman football giants are also included in the chapter. Military aspirants relieve their patriotic urge with membership in Pershing Rifles, Red Guidon, Scabbard and Blade, Phalanx, Rifle Club, and ROTC advanced drill. There may be another Stokowski in this crowd, maybe a general, possibly one of Tommy Dorsey ' s saxes . . . the material is here. olama Law 239 ■ «!l». »».lUi«M O n !T . P- Q p P P P Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Delta Eta chapter, established 1909 Ninety-seven chapters Kenneth Holm, President DON ALBIN JIMMIE ALEXANDER ROY ALLEN DONN ANAWALT DUANE BARNUM CLIFFTON BLOOM Lincoln, 43 Lincoln, 45 Sioux Falls, S. D., ' 45 Aurora, ' 43 Sioux City, Iowa, ' 44 McCoolc, ' 44 BRUCE BUSHMAN ZANE COLE CHARLES COOK JOHN DEAN STEVE DEWEY . ROY DICKERSON PETER EGINTON DONALD ENGDAHL WALLACE ENGDAHL LEE FARMER RICHARD GIESER GEORGE GILMORE PRESTON HAYS NEAL HILMES KENNETH HOLM ROGER HOSEK LESLIE JOHNSON JAMES JONES PAUL JONES ROBERT KLINE LEWIS KREMER ROBERT LIVENGOOD JOHN MACKEY STANLEY MALY TOM MOORE ELMER PATTERSON GENE PEERY MAX PETERSON WILLIAM RICHARDSON JIM ROBERTS ALBERT SCHATZ PAUL SCHROEDER BOB SCHWINN LESTON SORRELL WILLIAM STUHT RICHARD SVOBODA HAROLD VIFQUAIN JOE WALLA JACK WISMAN MARLIN WOLFF Omaha, ' 45 Emmet, ' 45 Omaha, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 42 Sergeant Bluff, lovra, ' 43 Atkinson, ' 43 Paxton, ' 43 Omaha, ' 45 Omaha, ' 42 Alliance, ' 45 Tecumseh, ' 45 Omaha, ' 43 Chadron, ' 43 Omaha, ' 44 Omaha, ' 42 Sioux City, Iowa, ' 44 Omaha, ' 42 Casper, Wye, ' 42 Sioux City, Iowa, ' 42 Omaha, ' 45 Stanton, ' 45 Woodbine, Jowa , ' 42 Ansiey, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 44 Omaha, ' 43 Omaha, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 44 Osceola, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 42 Omaha, ' 43 Omaha, ' 42 Mitchell, ' 45 Sioux City, Iowa, ' 45 Syracuse, ' 42 Omaha, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 42 Linwood, ' 42 Grand Island, ' 45 York, ' 42 Rugged . . determined . . . Sigma Nu spirit is reflected in the annual Gold Rush party . . . There the glorious old west returns to roaring frivolity . . . Where men were men and women were necessary evils . . . Yippee! Hold ' er thar, pardner, that ain ' t all. Sigma Nu ' s Pigge Dinner was right good entertainment too . . . pompous, steeped with tradition. Sig Nu wits compared their White Star ' s prominent place at Interfraternity Ball to actual prominence of chapter in campus activities. Innocent Paul Svoboda, hard-driving Sig Nu-er, climaxed his collegiate writing career as editor-in-chief of the Rag. Chapter prexy, Kenny Holm, presided over Interfraternity Council and edited the law bulletin. Two Student Council members, under- secretary of Interfraternity Council, presidents of Gamma Lambda and Alpha Kappa Psi, a national Pershing Rifle commander, a Corncob . . . membership in all other activities from Scabbard and Blade to varsity band . . .all go to show where a little drive puts a fraternity. Greek Week was a big success for the Sigma Nu lads . . . reason was obvious . . . Key speaker during the big banquet was ihe national Sigma Nu regent. Drive men, don ' t give up the ship . . . Drive goes a long way in this troubled world . . . You fellows always keep moving. SjjMTtOy fUi 241 Founded at Richmond College, 1901 Nebraska Alpha chapter, established 1911 Seventy-three chapters Edwin Steckley, President First Semester Jack Busby, President Second Semester BARTON BAKER FREDERICK BEAN VICTOR BRADSHAW JACK BUSBY DWIGHT CLEMENTS Rapid Citv, S. D., ' 44 David City, ' 45 Columbus, ' 43 Wakefield. ' 44 Elmwood, ' 42 ROBERT DENISON CHARLEY DICKEY ROBERT GELWICK JOHN GOE JOHN GREENE Omaha, ' 43 Columbus, ' 44 FalU City, ' 42 Denver, Colo., ' 45 Gothenburg, 44 ROBERT HENDERSON JAY HOFFMAN TED HUBBARD HILL IRWIN DICK JONES Lincoln, ' 44 Westside, Iowa, ' 43 Columbus, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 44 Spencer, ' 42 CLINT JURGENSEN RICHARD SEAGREN ROBERT SEARLE Julesburg, Colo., ' 42 Omaha, ' 44 Omaha, ' 42 DEAN SKOKAN EDWIN STECKLEY EMMETT WENDT Niobrara, ' 45 Weeping Water, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 45 Evelids drop and gaze blinkingly at 01 ' Sol . . . You ' re at the Sig Ep fall breakfast . . . Guys and gals dance, eat, play games (no post office) . . . Party was novel ... a success that made the roto section of the Omaha World Herald. Fall breakfast affair wasn ' t the only Sig Ep social highlight. Spotlight also focused on the traditional Blue Party . . . buffet suppers were delightful . . . Sig Ep picnics were the real thing . . . life was grand. Sig Eps kept pace with America in preparedness . . . military men flooded the chapter . . . R.O.T.C. captains . . . secretary of Scabbard and Blade . . . five Pershing Rifle men . . a lot of fellows were called to active service. Non-military brethern entered such activities as Kosmet Klub, Corncobs, Comhusker staff . . . and athletics. One event at the Sig Ep hut was unforgettable . . . showery ccrgrats offered to a brother shavetail who had just announced his engagement. Brothers reached out and gathered three intra- mural finalists trophies for the hope chest. Actives turned tables on plebes by " sneaking " . Pledges are still rubbing their noggins. College days . . . such fun . . . Sig Eps established a reputa- tion for originality this term . . . Pledges sneaking, then actives sneaking on pledges . . . breakfast dances . . . President went out the window . . . gone with the wind. Slamoy I ftv uadiwriy 243 •,? , Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1864 Alpha Epsilon chapter, established 1927 Thirty-eight chapters Harold Scholz, President ROBERT AXTELL JARED BRYNGELSON KENNETH BURTON LEO FISHER PAUL GARBER ROBERT KELLY FRIEDERICK KLUG RODERICK Macadam CHARLES MicDONALD, RICHARD NELSON BURTON RISHEL GIFFORD ROGERS HARRY SAUNDERS NORRIS SCHICK HENRY SCHMALL Eustis, ' 43 Wisner, ' 42 Grand Island, ' 43 Potter, ' 43 Brownville, ' 45 North Platte, ' 43 Norfolk, ' 43 Potter, ' 44 Tekamah, ' 44 Curtis. ' 43 Plattsmouth, ' 43 Grand Island, ' 43 Valley, ' 43 Curtis, ' 42 Kansas City, Mo., ' 42 HAROLD SCHOLZ ELMO THOMPSON MLZAFFER ULUSHAHIN Duncan. ' 42 North Platte. ' 44 Istanbul, Turkey, ' 42 Sturdy . . . progressive . . . bucking one of the roughest courses . . . Mr. Engineer goes to college for book larnin ' . . . study first, play later . . . unorthodox to standard standards . . . but SO effective! Hell Week at the Theta Xi lodge, home of Cornhusker engineers, ■was typical of the fun that follows study. After the active chapter had carefully planned " Hell Week " for ye lowly pledges, said pledges wisely invited four members of the local constabulary over for the evening . . . Actives had to shed crocodile tears while the pledges casually removed their coats. Hell Week finally came about . . . finally. Editor of the Nebraska Blue Print, per usual, was a Theta Xi man, ditto for the general manager. Engineering activities were dominated by Theta Xi. Men belonged to Sigma Tau, AIEE, ASME. Numerous ROTC officers loaned a military bearing. Social activity during the year centered around three house parties. A teddy bear for a big fellow . . . Chewin ' tobacco for his lady . . the Christmas party brought gales of laughter from every corner. Spring formal was staged at Broadview . . . fancies turned right and left. Another spring highlight was the " 6294 " founders day banquet for alums and chapter members. Uncle Sam needs engineers . . . bridges must be built for cour- ageous soldiers to climb further into Mr. Mikado ' s yellow schemes. JOHN WASKIEWICZ HERBERT WILLIAMS DALE WORTH Boys ToMTB, ' 43 Leadville, Colo., ' 43 Dalton, ' 45 I4i€lay Xi 245 — ■111 1 1 I II ' f S 4 ? , p. I Founded at City College of New York, 1898 Alpha Thela chapter, established 1922 Thirty-one chapters Leonard Goldstein, President HAROLD BERNSTEIN LEONARD BOASBERG JULIUS COHN THEO COHN STANLEY FELTMAN WILLIAM FINKLE Council Bluffs, Iowa, ' 43 Omaha, 44 Omaha, ' 44 Omaha, ' 44 Omaha, ' 45 Omaha, ' 45 IRVING GALVIN New York, N. Y., ' 45 LAWRENCE GAVENMAN Ogallala, ' 42 SID GOLDBERG Sioui City, I owa, ' 45 LEONARD GOLDSTEIN Omaha, ' 42 YALE GOTSDINER Council Bluffs, Iowa, ' 44 RAYMOND GRIMES Denver, Colo., ' 43 HAROLD GROSSMAN ALAN JACOBS SHELDON KAUFMAN JOSEPH KIHSIIKMIAUM KEVEE KIHSllKNUAUM MORRIS KIKSllE.NBAUM JAMES LIPSEY LEONARD I.UTTBEG EDWARD MALASHOCK IRVING MALASHOCK EDWIN MILDER LEONARD MUSKIN STUART MUSKIN ALVIN NOGG ROBERT PASSER NORMAN RICE NORMAN RIPS MYRON RUBNITZ Lincoln, 44 Omaha, ' 44 Omaha, ' 43 Omaha, ' 43 Omaha, ' 45 Omaha, ' 42 Omaha, ' 42 Omaha, ' 44 Omaha, ' 44 Omaha, ' 45 Omaha, ' 42 Omaha, ' 42 Omaha, ' 43 Omaha, ' 45 Council Bluffs, Iowa, ' 44 Omaha, ' 45 Omaha, ' 44 Omaha, ' 45 Awards . . . awards . . . more awards . . . Zeta laddies reaped ' em in during the season . . . President ' s Cup, Scholarship certificate from national chapter, Cornhusker scholarship honors. Where brains abound . . . progress follows. Zeta Beta Tau had brothers in virtually every campus activity. News editor of the Daily Nebraskan, Student Union board member, Awgwan editor and business manager, a cheerleader. Scabbard and Blade member, fraternity debate champs, varsity degate man, highest scholastically of social fraternities . . . ZBT had variety plus. Noted for their notable house parties, ZBT brethern threw several that made rival fraternities open eyes. One followed the Nebraska-Iowa game . . . lowans enjoyed the party, went away with high compliments. Another top affair was the twentieth anniversary of the Alpha Theta chapter . . . Founders Day- dinner adequately celebrated this frivolous event. In the spring a young man ' s fancy turns to thoughts of . . . picnics. Picnics , . . blankets . . . with or without food . . . moonlight . . . ZBTs are very normal lads. They simply adored picnics. Milk-drinking contests were forever popular . . . did we say milk-drinking? Yep, nice unadulterated cow juice! Business executives . . . store owners . . . future brains of industries Zeta Beta Taus will be there. There is always room at the top for ambitious idea-men. SIDNEY SCHWARTZ JAMES SHAMBERG HKwiir SHU MOW OH I SMEERIN LEONARD STEIN Omaha, ' 44 Scottshluff, ' 44 Omaha, ' 45 Fort Worth, Texas, ' 44 Sioux City, Iowa, 45 Lj Ca. cuiy IM Organized at Nebraska in 1930 Orris Gorman, President Bark Rou — Skucius, Lvon, Nelson. Hill. Schultz, Witte, Nelson-. Lelark. RiKLl. ScHMITZ. h ' ifih Rou — Albracht, Cutshall. L. Keim, Otte. Jeffeby. Bergstrom, Briisecar, Kuhlman. Heitz. Fourth Row — LowERV, Morgan, D. Keim, Eberle, Thomsen, White, Hansen, Worden. Huffaker. Carter. Third Row — Bornemeier. Cromer. Osler, Schlaphoff, Lambert, Klincman, Schiermeyer Howard, Schmer. Second Row — Kaming. Clark. Chambers, Smith, Olson, Geiger. I. Gorman, Rasmussen, Rupp, Reiner. Front Rotv — Adams. Grossman, Baltensperger. O. Gorman. Mrs. Otte. Beattie, Skooc, Lohax, Epp. " Know your ABCs and you ' ll do all right " . . . That ' s the slogan of the alphabet boys , . . the ACBC lads . . . the Ag College Boarding Club. ACBC domicile found " right interesting " happenings occurring daily within the ranks. There was the strange case of Jerry Beattie . . . who left his antique Stude- baker, " Hitler " in front of Carrie Belle after it refused to start . . Jerry was stranded in the car for three hours. Roller-skating parties were an important cog in the ACBC social wheel . . . annual ACBC party was a highlight . . . also the spring picnic for seniors. Unusual incident was the initiation when initiates attempted to turn the tables and initiate the activities. Top activity plumb in the ACBC pie was the Coll-Agri- Fun cup, won for the third successive year. Numerous members were active in 4-H, Ag YMCA, and various other activities. Oris Corman — Alpha Zeta, crop judger deluxe, and vice prexy of Block and Bridle — led the ac- tivity men . . . Carl Epp, Alpha Zeta member, was on the winning crop judging team at Kansas City. .e. 248 MEN... MEN.. MEN! Nebraska men are known for their dirty cords, crew cuts, hearty manner. Typical are Joes such as the Theta Xi ' s, above, in their usual perch on the front steps. ZBT prexy Buddy Goldstein, one of the hest-liked fellows on campus. Phi Psi Jim Selzer shaves, in that slick shick manner. Fiji Al O ' Connor follows suit . what an expression! Sig Nu ' s Ken Holm and Bill Stuht . . . yes, he DID drop the records. oto Uuei 1 Sorority life at NU is branded by many things . . . rush week, exchange dinners, formals, sings, candy passings. Above, the Kappas let out wild screams as new girls come taxiing up on preference night. Theta trio, Rosborough, Hitchcock and Klopp, sang for tlie IF dinner during Freek Week. Left, Alpha Chis greet Mary Mason, a prize pledge. Panhellenic potentates, below, head-table-it at the Greek Week sorority active dinner. i Ik. Bark Rou- — Johnson, Deurmyer, Cooper. Elliott, Holtz, Junce. Third Row — Askev, Ha nley, Stepanek, Storjohn. Kelley, Hoffman. Spcond Row — Anderson, McMaster, DeLong, Lock, Lee. Lauivetz. Taylor. Front Row — Babst, Covey, Lek, Woodruff, Gardner, Kreuscher, Walker. Rathburn. P A N H E I I E N I C Panhelleiiic, association representing sororit) undergraduates, this year joined the Interfraternity Council in putting on the first Greek Week, sponsored their annual scholarship tea. Inaugurated were the new quota system for the fifteen national sororities at Nebraska and a revised, shortened rush week. Sue Woodruff Sidney A. Gardner Barbara Lee President Vice-president Secretary Alpha Chi Omega — Jeanne Holtz, Polly Jo Taylor Alpha Omicron Pi — Janet Shaw, Lucille Stepanek Alpha Phi — Harriet Jane Bowman, Marion Kani Alpha Xi Delta — Harriet Woods, Charlotte Peck Chi Omega — Barbara Lee, Edna Mae Neidermeyer Delta Delta Delta — Cay Deurmeyer, Rachael Lock Delta Gamma — Joanne Beltzer, Bette Rathburn Gamma Phi Beta — Mary L. Babst, Mary J. Lauvetz Kappa Alpha Theta — Eleanor Elliot, Sid Gardner Kappa Delta — Ruth DeLong, Wanda Lee. Kappa Kappa Gamma — Sue Woodruff, Shirley Hoffman Phi Mu — Mary E. McMaster, Dorothy Anderson Pi Beta Phi — Helen Kelley, Shirley Scott. Sigma Delta Tau — Shirley Epstein, Anna Arbitman Sigma Kappa — Lotus Storjohn, Janice Johnson 253 Out where the west begins ... bales of straw . saddles . . . harnesses . . . Betty Co-ed swings by in chaps. Setting is the Alpha Chi fall house party. Alpha Chis and their dates had spent the sunny afternoon watching Biff ' s boys perform . . . then a quick lunch, » spin through town, and the party. Mysterious disappearance of a Kraft display cow baffled the girls . . . until ol ' bossy came back as a Valentine. " Men on second " was the cry . . . fellows were being accorded the rare privilege of visiting upper Alpha Chi quarters. Alpha Chis escorted fellow " exchange picnickers " through the house after a typical spring or fall picnic in the backyard. Alpha Chis had great sport at their formal when Frankie Haberman contributed several super-melancholy vocals . . . scene was the Cornhusker hotel. Activities were filled with Alpha Chi co-eds. Marge Bruning, managing editor of the Daily Nebraskan, is active in Vestals of the Lamp, Student Council, and the Student Defense Committee. Dorothy Filley, lead performer in University Players production of " Prologue to Glory, " Jean Holtz, chapter prexy and prominent Awgwan artist, and representatives in Nu- Meds, W.A.A., Tassels, Coed Counselors, and Y.W.C.A. were ardent Alpha Chis. 254 u m cJU MARY ALDEN Kimhall, •45 JUNE ANKENY Lincoln, •vs VIRGINIA BARRON ScottHlilufT, •42 JANE BIRD, Scottsblufl, •42 RUTH BI.ATTSPIELER Tobias, •45 BETTY BHINKMAN Lincoln, •45 LOIS BRISTOL Bayard, ' 45 MARJORIE BRUNING Bruning, •43 GEHALDINE BULLER St. Joseph, Mo.. •45 MYRLDENE BULLER St. Joseph, Mo., ' 44 WANDA CRUMBAUGH Emerson, ' 43 JANE DALTHORP Aberdeen, S. D., ' 44 ROBERTA DAVISON Ainsworth, ' 44 PEGGY ELLIOTT Mitchell, •44 DOROTHY FILLEY Lincoln, •4.3 AGNES FOX . Beloit, Kans., •43 MARJORIE GRANT Lincoln, ' 45 ELIZABETH GREEN Lincoln, ' 42 NANCY GREEN Lincoln, ' 45 PATRICIA GRISWOLD Lincoln, •43 FRANCES HABERMAN Friend, •43 VIRGINIA HASTINGS . Grant, •44 MARGUERITE HILL Superior, ' 44 CARLENE HOHENSEE Auburn, ' 43 JEANNE HOLTZ Lincoln, ' 42 MARY LOU HOLTZ Lincoln, •45 JANE JOHNSON Valley, ' 43 ROSE ALYCE KITRELL Lincoln, ' 44 JEAN LARSON Homer, ' 45 EVELYN LEAMER South Sioux City, •45 RUTH LUND Omaha, •43 MARY MASON Lincoln, ' 45 NANCY MAUCK Lincoln, ' 42 MURIEL MILLER South Sioux City, ' 44 BETTY MITCHELL . South Sioux City, •44 BETTY MOOR Elkhorn, •43 ROBERTA PATTERSON York, ' 45 PHYLLIS RAY Grand Island, ' 44 MARTHA ANNE REED Linci ln, ' 43 WII.MA SCHACHT Cook, ' 44 LOIS SCOFIELD Lincoln, ' 44 RUTH SLOSS North Bend, ' 43 PEGGY STENCIL Sioux Falls, S. D.. ' 44 MARGERY STEWART Omaha. ' 43 JUNE STOVER Hastings, ' 42 JEAN STURDEVANT Lincoln, ' 43 BETTE SVOBODA Lincoln, ' 45 POLLY JO TAYLOR Lincoln, •43 MARY THORLEY SprinRview, ' 43 CATHERINE TRENCHARD Cambridge, ' 45 LILLIAN WIND Lincoln, •43 CAROLYN WINDLE Saletn, •45 BETSEY JANE WRIGHT Lincoln, ' 44 Jaanne Holtz ' •W5» ' SP Informality abounded here. Everyone has read about midnight spreads. AOPi ' s had ' em . . . in a big way. Exam week mark- ed numerous parties for both town and dorm girls. Mortar Board Jean Humphrey ' s December marriage was occasion for one big snack, complete with the proverbial crackers, and cheese. Joe College likes his women informal. " Doesn ' t make a guy " feel so itchv " , he technically explains. He adored the AOP ' s . . . for their " such fun " Halloween party where guests bobbed for apples and entrusted futures to a fortune teller . . . for their, January formal . . . scene of the successful debut of " Betty Jo, Mary and Peg " . . . the AOPi trio. Joe liked the continuous bridge games (not too well!), the gals ' valiant Red Cross knitting, their perennial " knittin ' for Britain " . Don ' t fool yourself, Joe. The AOP ' s didn ' t isolate themselves to petty play and saucy social activity. Mortar Board Jean prexy and Student Council member, ranked top among campus leaders. Sisters won the Intramural bowling cup, had a page in Ivy Day court, took third place scholastic cup. Jean Coffee doubled between YWCA and WAA boards . . . Helen Gogela was a frosh commission group leader. Informality ... If AOPi ' s feature it, it ' s a feature. Whadya know Joe . . . " AOPi ' s are some chickens . . . good for picnics, dancing, fun " . . . with the brains to back the playing up. MARY ALLEN " . . Wppninir Watf-r d«t JOAN ARVANETTE . " H,! rn I ' ' tl MARCIA BECKMAN LincX ' 43 BETTY BONEBRIGHT Lincoln ' ' 44 BE I I Y BUTLER Lincoln ' 4S MARGARET CAPRON . Lincol " ; ' 45 MARGARET CEKAL DOROTHY JEAN COFFEE HELEN GOGELA HELEN GREUSEL FRANCES GUNDERSON KATHRYN HANLEY BETTY HARMON Lincoln, ' 43 Chadron, ' 43 Omaha, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 45 Lincoln, 44 Omaha, ' 43 Kansas City, Kang., ' 43 LEW ESTHER HENDERSON ALICIA HENSON NEVA HILL BEVERLY HAEKSTRA SHIRLEY HOPKINS OPAL JOHNSON DOROTHY LATCH Beatrice, ' 43 Washington. D. C, ' 42 Monroe, ' 43 Omaha, ' 44 David City, ' 45 Cody, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 43 DOROTHY McCLINTOCK LUCY McLAFFERTY DORIS MARSHALL VIOLA MOVER CONSTANCE OWEN BETTY PROVOST JEAN HUMPHREY REED HELEN ROODE VIRGINIA SHANNON JANET SHAW EDNA SIGGINS GRACE STECKLEY Omaha, ' 45 Omaha, ' 43 Weeping Water, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 43 Wayne, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 42 Fairbury, ' 44 Falls City, ' 44 Omaha, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 43 Weeping Water, ' 45 256 UlpnaOi LUCILLE STEPANEK JACQUELINE STRETTON DORIS VOIGHT BETTY JO WAGEMAN Omaha, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 42 Cheyenne, Wyo., ' 43 mic iofi Lucille Stepanek, President Three Phi Beta Kappas . . . campus scholastic cup winners . . . positively brilliant . . . Where is that wit who said vou can ' t mix beauty and brains? , . . Someone must have put beauty and brains in the same dish, mixed thoroughly . . . then named the concoction " Alpha Phi " . . . good medicine for both teachers and fellows . . . deans and DU ' s. No bookworms were these Alpha Phi lassies . . . witness the frequent candy passings . . . the prize social calendar. First formal of the season was the Alpha Phi tux and bow affair. A week later the girls feted their dates at a dinner preceding the Mortar Board party. Top social event was the Alpha Phi " coffee and pie " open house following the Oklahoma game Gals and guys formed a friendly circle around the fireplace. Alpha Phis . , . sometimes termed " the activity girls " . . . Jean Christie, University Y.W.C.A. secretary and Tassels sec- retary . , . Alice Louise Becker, prize Tassel and Cornhusker managing editor . . . prize individual activity lassies . . . Four Cornhusker workers ... a May Queen attendant . . . Student Council members . . . Coed Counselor representatives . . . University Theater actresses . . . A.W.S. treasurer ... all had Alpha Phis enrolled. Winner of the W.A.A. horse show in the riding division were the Alpha Phis. Versatile . . . yes . . . Alpha Phi ' s have it. BERMCE ALLEN Lincoln, •44 MILRAE ANDERSON Wahoo, ' 42 DOROTHY ASKEY Lincoln. •42 HILDECARDE BAKER Cnrtifl, ' 43 LORENE BARKER Fort Amador.C. Z., •45 MARCELLA BAUER Omaha, •43 ArlCE LOUISE BECKER Lincoln, •4.3 JOSEHINE BECKLEY Sheridan, Wyo. ■43 MARY BIRD Scottsbluff, ' 43 IIARKIKT BOWMAN Lincoln, ' 42 DOROI ' IIY BOYD Lincoln, ' 45 BILLIE BRYAN ScottHblulT, ' 44 mar(;aret bumstead Lincoln, •45 VIRGINIA CHAMBERS . ScottshliifT, •43 RUTH CHAPMAN Anroru, ' 42 JEAN CHRISTIE Omaha, •43 LOIS CHRISTIE Omaha, •44 (;e()R(;ia covey Lincoln, •44 REBECCA ELY Ainsworth, •44 ANN FICKLING Piainview, •43 HELEN FULLER Chamberlain, S. D., •43 PATRICIA GILLIGAN Lincoln, •45 MARGARET GRIGGS Buffalo, Wyo., •42 DOROTHY GRISWOLD Lincoln, •43 PEGGY HALLSTED Crawford, •43 CAROLYN HELD Lincoln, ' 44 SHIRLEY HELDT Scottsbluff, •43 PAT HERMINGHAUS Lincoln, •43 DOROTHY HUFFMAN Lincoln, ' 44 BETTY JERNER Lincoln, ' 45 BARBARA JONES Lincoln, ' 44 MARIAN KANI Omaha, ' 43 BILLIE KLEIN Nebraska City, ' 45 VIRGINIA McCULLA Lincoln, ' 45 MARJORIE MARTIN Lincoln, ' 45 JOAN MARTZ Syracuse, ' 45 MARJORIE MENGSHOL Lincoln, ' 45 BETTY ANN MOLL Lincoln, ' 45 BARBARA MOREHOUSE Tekamah, ' 43 PRISCILLA MOSELEY Lincoln, ' 44 JEAN NORDSTROM Omaha, ' 44 PATRICIA PAINE Grand Island, ' 42 MARION PATTON Lincoln, ' 43 POLLYANN PETTY McCook, ' 44 BETTY PURDHAM Omaha, ' 43 PATRICIA PURDHAM Omaha, ' 44 MAURINE REESE Nebraska City, ' 45 MARJORIE RIVETT Omaha, ' 43 JOAN SHELDON Scottsbluff. ' 44 BARBARA SHONKA Cedar Rapids, Iowa, ' 43 MARYLEE STAUF Anthony, Kans., ' 45 MARY .STEPHENSON Omaha, ' 44 MARILYN STRIBLING Omaha, ' 44 DOROTHY TIPTON Omaha. ' 43 VIRGINIA WAY Wahoo, ' 41 JANET WESTOVER Plattsmouth, ' 43 RUTH WESTOVER Plattsniouth, ' 45 BETTY WINN Detroit, Mich., ' 45 MRS. MATTIE QUICK HOVSEMOTHtil 258 Uuina I Al Founded at Syracuse University, 1872 Nu chapter, established 1906 Thirty-six chapters Harriet Jane Bowman, President DOROTHY ANDERSON RUTH ANN ARMSTRONG BERNICE ASKEY MARYELLEN BEECHNER FERNE BERGREN PRISCILLA C. BOWER Paxton. ' 42 Sioux Citv, Iowa, ' 44 Omaha, |42 Lincoln, ' 45 Vermillion, S. D., ' 42 Nebraska City. ' 42 " Here conies the bride " . . . rice . . . old shoes . . . laven- dar and lace . . . Alpha Xi Delta sisters stood by in the sorority living room while Priscella Capsey, former prexy, took November wedding vows with her chosen swain . . . Wedding was down- right contagious! Five Alpha Xis accepted diamonds, five others fraternity pins during the year . . . Kid Cupid rampant. Homecoming . . . when Joe Alum comes back to slap backs and do a little bragging . . . when his wife returns to sob sentiment- al tears with " the sisters " . . . Time when fraternity and sorority kiddies deck out their displays . . . Time when the Alpha Xi Deltas " Polish ' em Off N.U. " won the top decoration prize. Alpha Xi Deltas entered activities galore. Third place cup in the Panhelienic scholarship contest . . . Theta Sigma Phi presi- dent . . . Delta Phi Delta treasurer . . . Vestals of the Lamp Nu Meds, Phi Chi Theta . . . were dominating activities. Ben Alice Day, Mortar Board, was A.W.S. prexy and a Farmer ' s Fair Board member. Patriotism . . . appropriate tribute to Uncle Sam ' s great . . . was the theme of the Alpha Xi Delt formal . . . Instead of paying their money for expensive engraved invitations, the girls sent the money to the Red Cross. Fall house party under theme of Robinson Cruso and state Alpha Xi Delt convention were other social features . . . flashv fun of the vear. LOIS BRIDENBAUGH Hubbard, •42 BARBARA CALMER Sioux City, Iowa, ' 45 HELEN CLOSS Wymore, ' 42 IRENE COURTENAY Lincoln, ' 42 BEN ALICE DAY Lincoln, ' 42 LEONA FRENCH O ' Neill, ' 42 VIRGINIA GARTRELL Clay Center, ' 43 BETH GREEN Lincoln, ' 42 GERALDINE HARTMAN Paxton, ' 44 MARGIE HARTMAN Paxton, ' 45 FLORA HECK Lincoln, ' 44 JEANNE HECKER Sioux City, Iowa, ' 42 TWILA HERMAN BETTY HOCHREITER PEGGY JONES BETTY KLINGEL JEAN MacALLISTER ROSEMARY OWENS CHARLOTTE PECK MARJORIE SADLE FRANCES SIMON CATHERINE SMITH MARY FRANCES SMITH Wayne, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 44 Crawford, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 42 Grand Island, ' 42 North Platte, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 44 Geneva, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 43 Fall City, ' 45 MARION WHITE JEAN WOCHNER HARRIET WOOD MRS. GRACE R. MAYO Lincoln, ' 42 Lincoln, 43 SturgiB, S. D., ' 42 HOUSEMOTHER 260 tiuxiuiy AM iJelth. Priscilla Campsey, President JEANNE ANDERSON BETTY BARNEY MARY BEACHLY PATRICIA BEADLE DOROTHY BLACK RUTH URICKELL LORRAINE CARLBERG Randolph, M2 Lincoln, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 45 Fort Calhoun, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 45 Fairbnry, ' 43 Lyons, ' 45 Page Mr. Riplev! . . . Three candy passings in one night . . . three fraternities represented . . . Chi Omega house resembled a three-alarm fire with the Ritz and Marx brothers thrown in for more confusion . . . hpstick all over the place. Social pace at 480 North 16th this, term went at a rapid clip . . . Indian Fall House Party, big formal at the Cornhusker, Valentine Day ' s " sweetheart " buffet supper . . . fun was the by-word . . . " You only live once! " Activity pace at 480 North 16th this term also went at a rapid clip. Four Awgwan workers . . . Daily Nebraskan staff writer . . , Student Council member . . . Coed Counselors . . Ag Executive Board . . . Farmer ' s Fair Board . . . Y.W.C.A. . . . secretary of Panhellenic were Chi O girls. Two beauty queen finalists were Chi O ' s. Innocents also approved of the " Indian Falls " homecoming skit, second place winner. Mu Phi Epsilon, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Alpha Iota, Phi Chi Theta . . . honorary societies entered by Chi Omega sisters. Ruth Miller was crowned Farmer ' s Formal queen ... Jo Duree was usually in the news . . . Lois Drake, always good for a " back glance " when trodding the sidewalk. Chi O ' s had individual standouts . . . activity versatility . . candy pass- ings! That combination assures success . . . especially the latter. But Miss Chi Omega gained more from college than a man. DOROTHY CARNAIIAN JEAN CARHAHAN MARILYN DALE LOIS DRAKE JO DUREE JOAN FINKLE MARGARET FOWLER JOAN GREEN GLORIA HANSON VIR(;iNIA KENT VERNA KREUSCHER BARBARA LEE ESTELLA LENNEMANN HELEN LEVERTON ELOISE LIVINGSTON JOAN LONG CONNIE McCAULEY JOAN MACOY LENORE MANSFIELD ELLEN MARES BONNIE MARSHALL MARILYN MAXEY JEANNE MEIER RUTH MILLAR DOROTHY MILLER MARILYN MILLER MARJORIE MILLS LOIS MOIR EDNA NIEDERMEYER JANICE POTTHAST BERNICE PREMER BONNIE PRICE BETTY SCHULTZ Lincoln, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 42 Orel, ' 43 Beatrice, ' 42 Lexinf ton, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 45 Omaha, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 42 Orleans, ' 42 Cherokee, Iowa, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 43 Shelton, ' 42 Orleans, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 4,3 Fremont, ' 45 Mullen, ' 44 Lincoln. ' 44 Lincoln, ' 43 Malvern, Iowa, ' 42 Niobrara, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 43 Pierre, S. D., ' 42 Lincoln, ' 43 Worlaml, Wyo., ' 44 Omaha, ' 45 Akron, Iowa, ' 45 Fremont, ' Norfolk, ' Omaha, ' Golhenhlirg. ' Norfolk, ' ■ HELEN SMETHERS MILLICENT STALDER JULIA .STEELE BETTY SWENHOLT MARY THOMS JO THURSTON DOROTHY TILTON MARION TRUHLSEN RUTH WALKER JEAN WITHERS Beatrice, Salem, Malvern, Iowa, Omaha, Wausa, Ilyannis, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 45 Herman, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 42 Ulysses, ' 42 CkO, Ul msau f 4 ' ' Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1895 Kappa chapter, established 1903 Ninety-six chapters Jean Carnahan, President Home of May Queens . . . home of " Study Hall in Utopia " . . . home of frequent football rallies, informal but very, and courtesy Phi Delta Theta. Shades of Iceland! Dancing in an igloo . . . house party-ers at the Tri-Delt fall affair danced in a unique atmosphere. Shades of confusion . . . pledges walk out of house on sneak night . . . actives grit teeth . . . grrr! Pin hangings were popular . so was the 53rd anniversary banquet in April. Frances Keefer. Mortar Board, led the activity -minded triple girls . . . Y.W.C.A. president, member of Coed Counselor Board. So also did Jeannette Mickey, Mortar Board, W.A.A. president and vice-head of A.W.S. Tri Delts were in a wide field of activities. Student Council, Union Board, A.W.S. Board, Y.W.C.A. Board, W.A.A. Council. Honoraries included Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Lambda Theta, Sigma Alpha Iota, Vestals of the Lamp, Delta Phi Delta, Alpha Lambda Delta, Omicron Nu, Phi Chi Theta. May Queens run in the family here . . . you can take the " Mav " awav . . . queens . . . versatile . . . peppy . . . tri-theaters . . . their feud with the Phi Delts was a campus highlight ... a string of " unmentionables " from t he glass house to the DDD house sometimes signified the feud . . . frequent (and forced) exchanges of chairs . . . last and least the Phi Delta telescope which focused long and saw little. MIDGE BEASLEY Omaha, ' 4t ALICE BLACKSTONE Lincoln, ' 42 JOAN BLUMER Lincoln, ' 44 FRANCES BODINSON Kearney, ' 42 MARY BRANDE Pierce, •43 FRANCES BREED Lincoln, ' 43 DORIS CRITTENDEN Beatrice, •42 RUTH DENNY Sioux City, Iowa, ' 45 CATHERINE DEURMYER Lincoln, ' 42 MARY HELEN DIETRICH Galesburg, III., ' 44 MARYON DOOLEY Papillion, •42 GILBERTA EDWARDS Sioux City, Iowa, ' 44 WAUNETA FISHER Hulibell. •42 MARY FREDENHAGEN Lincoln, •44 LAURA JEAN GALLUP . Alda, •43 LORRAINE GRANT Lincoln, ' 42 RUTH GRANT Lincoln, ' 43 JUNE GRIFFIN Plattsinoutli, •4.5 BARBARA HARRISON Lincoln, •45 JEAN HAZEN Lincoln, ' 44 JOAN HECKES . Fremont, ' 45 KATHLEEN HENNINGER Lincoln, •43 MARY KAY HOLTZE Sioux City, Iowa, •43 RUTH IVERSON Lincoln, •42 JANET JOHNSON Sioux City, Iowa, •42 FRANCES KEEFER Lincoln, •42 MARY JO KOBES . Crete, •45 JANET LIERK Omaha, •42 RACHAEL ANN LOCK Lincoln, ' 44 MARY McKENNA Sioux City, Iowa, •42 BETTY MALLAT Lincoln, •42 JEANNETTE MICKEY Lincoln, ' 42 BETTY JO NELSON . St. Joseph, Mo., ' 44 MARION NICHOLSON Red Cloud, ' 43 PATRICIA PENTON Lincoln, ' 44 PATRICIA PUTNEY Lincoln, ' 45 GENEVIEVE ROBERTS Lincoln, ' 45 RACHEL ROBERTSON . Plattuniouth, ' 42 MARY ROKAIIR Lincoln. ' 42 DOLORES SCHWENKER Lincoln, ' 45 OLIVE SORENSON Omaha, ' 42 MAXINE TAYLOR Falls City, •12 HELEN JEAN THOMSON Lincoln. •45 BARBARA TRUE Lincoln, •45 MARY TUNKS Sheridan, Wyo., •42 DOROTHY JEAN TURNER Plattsmouth, •45 JESSIE LOU TYLER . ARDETH VANDERHOOK JANE WELCH JEAN WHEDON PHYLLIS YOUNG Nebraska City, 45 Pickrell, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 42 Lincoln, 45 Auburn, 42 UeiZa. I J etui iJcltci 264 f f i Founded at Boston University, 1888 Kappa chapter, established 1893 Eighty -seven chapters Cay Deurmyer, President Here ' s the story of Hannah, the Delta Gamma . . . she ' s got a figure like a baby grand piano. Then she went to the beauty bar . . . and won the fall Kosmet Klub show. Some girl, Hannah! Hannah ' s fun-loving god-daughters were led by cute Harriet " Teedee " Talbot, activity gal de luxe . . . " Teedee " was a Mortar Board, Student Union Board member, Panhellenic Council representative, Cornhusker staff writer, and Coed Counselor president . . . Fifty DCs cheered lustily when the busy Miss Talbot was chosen Honorary Colonel at the Military Ball. Social life at the home of Hannah was full and carefree . . . Comic strips decorated the walls at the DG fall house party . . . Orch was " oke " . . . Delta Gamma formal was held during exam week . What a relief! Spring picnics at South Bend . . . Christmas party which honored outstanding sisters . . . numerous buffet suppers and exchange dinners were on the heavy social calendar. Social life for the week-ends . . . study for the day-ends. Betty Newman participated in Y.W.C.A., A.W.S. board, W.A.A. Council, was Concession Manager, and active in University Theater. Other DG ' s were in Sigma Alpha Iota, Vestals of the Lamp, Sports Board, and Queen ' s Court . . . 1941-42 was a busy season on the Delta Gams . . . prize picnic gals . . . always on the move . . . they never went dateless. LOUISA ANDERSON Holdrege ' 44 JANE B AIRD HaRtin 8, ' 42 JOANNE BELTZER Grand Island ' 42 GRETCHEN BUCK Crettton. luwa ' 42 PAT COLE Lincoln ' 44 PATRICIA COOPER Lincoln ' 42 SARA ANN DAY Omaha ' 42 KATHRYN DETWEILER Omaha ' 45 JEAN DONLEY . Lincoln ' 43 RUTH ELDREDGE Hastings ' 43 JANE EMERY ScottshlulT ' 43 JANE FENTON Lincoln ' 44 JULIE FRAZEE Omaha ' 43 GAY GIMPLE Grand Island, ' 43 MARILYNN GRIFFITH Omaha, ' 43 JEAN GRUENIG Omaha, ' 45 BARBARA HAHN Columbus ' 43 ELOISE HAINLINE Grand Island, •43 BEVERLY HANCOCK Lincoln, ' 45 BARBARA HANSON Wahoo, ' 44 GEN HARMON Beatrice, ' 42 MARTHA HARRISON Omaha, ' 42 ALICE ANN HASCALL Omaha, ' 42 PATRICIA HENKLE Mystic, Conn., ' 43 BONNIE HINRICHS Lincoln. ' 45 JOYCE JIRDON Morrill, ' 43 HELEN JOHNSON WhiteHsh, Mont., ' 45 PATRICIA KNUTH Omaha, ' 42 BETTY LILLIBRIDGE Crete, ' 43 HELEN MATZ South Sioux City, ' 42 JEANNE MILLER Omaha. ' 44 JESSIE MOORE Lincoln, ' 43 BETTY NEWMAN Aurora. ' 43 VIRGINIA NOYES Waterloo, ' 43 BETTY PERRY York, ' 42 BETTE RATHBURN Lincoln, ' 42 NANCY RAYMOND Lincoln, ' 44 CAROL ROBINSON Waterloo, ' 43 JANE ROBINSON Lincoln, ' 45 JERROL SANDALL York, ' 43 FLORA SCOTT Omaha, ' 44 PAT SHAW Ft. Omaha, •45 BETTY SIMODYNES Sidney, •45 MARJORIE SPACHT Billings, Mont., ' 42 IRENE STIMSON York, •44 HARRIET TALBOT Lincoln, ' 42 BARBARA TAYLOR York, ' 44 JANE THOMAS Creston, Iowa. ' 44 PHYLLIS ANN THOMPSON Lincoln, 42 MARY LEE TOMLINSON Lincoln, 45 RUTH TOMLINSON Lincoln, 43 BARBARA TOWNSEND Fremont, 44 VIRGINIA TROWBRIDGE Columhus, 43 BETTY LOU WAECHTER Omaha. 44 GRETCHEN WILDHABER H.alrire. ' 15 PAT WILLIAMS Lini-oln. ' 14 NAOMI YOUNG Lincoln. 13 266 Ijeiui CjiunfTUi §p t §i0 l Founded at Lewis School, 1874 Kappa chapter, established 1888 Fifty chapters Joanne Beltzer, President Mr. X wasn ' t wrong about Gamma Phi Beta . . . He ' s the amorous fellow who kept roses and bouquets flowing Gamma Phi way all year . . . the mysterious Mr. X who kept the girls pondering . . . shades of Sherlock Holmes. Our hero had reason to admire the Gamma Phi co-eds. Didn ' t they rank third in sorority scholarship? Didn ' t they snare more fraternity pins than most sororities? Didn ' t they compare in individual strength with any social sorority? Carol Chapman, Coed Counsellor Board member, co-edited the Cornhusker Countryman, was active in Phi Upsilon Omicron, Y.W.C.A. and Home Economics Council. Leah Jane Howell presided over Y.W.C.A. and reigned as head of Ag religious Council. Beauty queen candidates . . . Vestals of the Lamp members . . . Freshman Cabinet members . . . Mary Jean Lauvetz, prexy of Phi Beta Kappa . . . Tassels . . . Coed Counselors. Social life at 415 North 16th was hardly null and void . . . ask any guy or gal who attended the " western " fall house party . . . pledge tea was fun . . . Founder ' s Day banquet and winter formal were " super " . . . Valentine Sweetheart dinner was unique . . . roll out the adjectives. Keep those flowers flowing. Maestro X . . . Your investment is worth keeping. We ' ve heard the adage: " The way to a man ' s heart is through his stomach. " Flowers get the gals. MEDA MAY ALBRECHT JANICE BABCOCK PHYLLIS BABCOCK MARY LOUISE BABST HELEN BECKER BETTY JEAN BOVARD BRONTE BRODRICK ROBERTA BURGESS CAROL CHAPMAN NANCY COE AMY COLBURN RUTH COORDES BETTY DIRKS ARDIS FREEMAN JEAN GEDDES JANET GIBSON FRANCES HANS LOIS HANSON JEANNE HOFACRE MAXINE HOFFMAN ELEANOR HYDE HELEN JOHNSON HELEN KIESSELBACH MARY JEAN LAUVETZ MARYELEN McCRACKEN MARY ELLEN McKEE JANICE MARSHALL TREVA MUTCHMORE NATALIE NEUMAN ELLA MAE OBERLANDER MARYELLLEN ROBISON JEAN SAEGER CLAIRE SHADIR Lincoln, ' 43 Sidney, 43 Sidney, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 44 Lincoln. ' 45 Cheyenne, Wyo., ' 43 Fairfield, ' 44 Lawton, Okla., ' 45 Gibhon, ' 44 Woodbine, Iowa, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 45 Omaha, ' 42 Akron, Iowa. ' 45 Mohridge, S. D., ' 44 Grand Island, ' 42 (ribbon, ' 45 Valentine, ' 44 Omaha, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 45 Norfolk, ' 43 Lodgepole, ' 42 Grand Inland, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 45 Wahoo, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 43 AtkinHon, ' 42 Windoni, Minn., ' 43 Lincoln, ' 44 Oakland, ' 45 Cheyenne, Wyo., ' 43 Elk Creek, ' 42 Norfolk, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 45 Mj IV m HH i s«r bS - K l ■i y:- w i ws r W - s l w l jfc_ rarp f m S :|? HflHR W 7 iM K pfe iSi W M Ms HELEN SORNBERGER MARGARET STODDARD LOIS THOMPSON ELAINE WEIAND Norfolk, " 42 Lincoln, ' 45 Omaha, ' 42 Sidney, ' 43 Uiunina I Tii fj ui 268 Phvi.i-is Babcock, President GERALDINE ANDERSON MARTHA ANN BENGTSON JEAN BUCKLEY CATHERINE CARSON PATRICIA CHAMBERLIN MARY AII.EEN COCHRAN HARRIETTS COSTELLO . Omaha, 45 Lincoln, ' 43 York, ' 45 Norfolk, ' 45 Blue Springs, ' 45 Omaha, ' 43 Sioux Falls, S. D., ' 43 Again and again did the impatient young man dial 23287 . . . buzz, buzz . . . more buzz . . . An hour later . . . still trving . . . line still busy . . . " Aw, why do those Theta ' s have so many nifty dolls! " exclaims our hero. He ' ll try again to-morrow. " Nifty dolls " aren ' t the only Theta trademarks. Two KATs attended the 1941 May Queen . . . Mary Rosborough was treasurer of Student Council, chairman of campus Red Cross, WAA Council member . . . Betty O ' Shea, AWS board member, blue ribbon winner in the Farmer ' s Fair horse show . . . Ruthie McMillan tabbed campus gossip over a bi-weekly broadcast. Thetas were Student Council members, in Tassels ... on the Cornhusker staff . . . University Theatre stars. Then there was Becky . . . the brown-eyed Miss Wait . . . Nebraska Sweetheart . . . Red Cross nurse . . . Vivacious Toni McQuistan . . . Tnterfraternity Ball sweetheart . . . Theta social doings were numerous . . . Cold Februarv . , . winds howling like wolves . . . inside the Cornhusker ballroom. Theta ' s and dates formally trip the light fantastic. " Heaven and Hell " was the title of the house party . . .all concerned agreed that it was heaven . . . Jonsey " De Debbil " was prominently there . . . Fiji-Tlieta picnic, a big success . . . leave it to the jolly Fiji boys . . . Though when the Thetas socialize, they minimize . . . Ol ' Man Gloom. JANET COSTELLO ELEANOR ELLIOTT . BARBARA ERNESTI MARY HELEN FARRAR RENA FORSYTH SIDNEY ANN GARDNER HELEN GOODWIN Sioux Falls, S. D., ' 42 Mitchell, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 44 Hyannis, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 43 Sidney. ' 45 MARY ADELAIDE HANSEN MARILYN HARE ANNA MAE HASTINGS BARBARA HESS MARIBEL HITCHCOCK ALINE HOSMAN LILA HOWELL MARJORIE JONES MARGARET KENNER MARY JEAN KNORR MARY JO LATSCH LOUISE LEFLER ELIZABETH LOBDELL JEAN LOBDELL ALICE McCAMPBELL RUTH McCLYMONT RUTH McMillan BETTY McQUISTON JEAN MURRAY MARY LOU NEAL BETTY NORVAL JEAN OSBORN BETTY O ' SHEA PATRICIA PARRISH ADRIENNE REED MARY ROSBOROUGH PEGGY ROSBOROUGH BONNIE RUGGER . Lincoln, ' 42 Pawnee City, ' 44 Crete, ' 44 Hebron, ' 43 Hastings, ' 42 Omaha, ' 43 Fairhury, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 43 Hehron, ' 44 Plattsinouth, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 42 Omaha, ' 44 Iloldrege, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 42 Pender, ' 44 Galva, Iowa, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 44 Buffalo, Wyo., ' 44 Lincoln, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 42 Denver, Colo., ' 45 Mitchell, ' 43 Lincoln. ' 42 Lincoln, ' 44 Scoltshhiff, ' 44 ANN SEACREST WANDA SEATON PHYLLIS SHAW LOUISE TEMPLE . DOROTHY THEISEN MAXINE THOMAS BETTY ' MARIE WAIT DOROTHY WEIRICH SHEILA WHEELER BARBARA YORK JEAN YORK PHYLLIS YOST Lincoln, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 42 Des Moines, Iowa. ' 42 Fort Worth. Texas, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 45 , Sidney, ' 45 Omaha, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 43 McCook, ' 43 Omaha, ' 43 Omaha, ' 45 Grand Island, ' 43 270 Founded at DePaiiw University, 1870 Rho chapter, estalilished 1887 Sixty-five chapters Eleanor Elliot, President HELEN AMMERMAN RUTH DeLONG BETH DOUGLAS Torrington, Wyo., ' 43 Omaha, ' 42 Crete, ' 42 Nothing like a good party . . . Kappa Delta ' s simply thrived on ' em . . . formal parties . . . informal parties . . . every type of party . . . parties are the spice of college life . . . the tangy dessert of the course. Anchors Away party put the sailors way out ahead . . . then came the formal at the Cornhusker . . . annual Kappa Delta dinner, the usual Alumnae banquet . . . " Spirit of ' 49 " was the theme for the fall house party . . . gals and dates panned gold, danced, and romanced . . . great sport. " Pardon me, mam, but I ' m workin ' my way through college, " says Mr. Magazine Peddler . . . Kappa Delta ' s didn ' t work their way through college by selling subscriptions, but they did emerge as national champions for selling their national magazine. One Phi Beta Kappa wore the pin of Kappa Delta . . . Louise Wilke. Anna-Margaret Limpp was active in Tassels and Coed Counselors. Sorority president Ellen Wilkins led the daisy chain during 1941 Ivy Day . . . she also served on the Farmer ' s Fair board and Coed Counselors. Members of the brawn sex had great sport with the Kappa Delta hobby horses, " Kappa " and " Delta. " . . . Ride ' em cowboy . . . dig in those spurs . . . hang on tight. Kappa Delts found great solace in their fireside . . . especially after study hours . . . comfort, peace . . .all the elements of home. JOAN EBY JEAN FERRIS JOAN FERRIS JUDITH HUGHES GEORGIA KOLAR MARYDEAN LAWLER Lincoln, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 45 Dwight, ' 43 Sutherland, ' 43 WANDA LEE ANNA-MARGARET LIMPP VIRGINIA LYNN Fargo, N. D., ' 43 Lincoln, ' 43 Minden, ' 45 1 i} ' ' ' Mj m i JUNE MORRISON Fort Collins, Colo., ' 4 ZELMA MAE PETERSON Geneva, ' 43 ELLEN WILKENS DeWitt, ' 42 272 ncmmi Udiui Founded at Virginia State Normal School, 1897 Pi chapter, established 1920 Seventy -two chapters Ellen Wilkens, President wmmmm HAZEL ABEL MARION ADEN MARIE ANDERSON MARY BEESON DOROTHY JEAN BROWNE SALLY BUSCH MARY IDOLISE CAMPBELL PAT CATLIN Lincoln, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 42 Omaha, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 45 Omaha, ' 45 Omaha, ' 45 Omaha, ' 44 " My girl ' s a Kappa ... " She ' s Suzy Woodruff, Panhellenic head, named Nebraska ' s best-dressed girl at the 1941 Coed Follies . She ' s Betty Ann Nichols, 1941 Junior-Senior prom girl, chosen " most typical American coed " at the Rose Bowl game . . Typical college lassie is Miss Kappa Inc. She ' s Ann Craft, 1942 Junior-Senior prom girl . . . A.W.S. secretary Tassel. She ' s Marion Cramer Aden . . . Mortar Board Coed Coun- selor vice president . . . Student Council representative to the Big Six Council meeting. She ' s a real ail-American coed. KKGs deep blue color scheme fairly revels in the newly-deco- rated chapter house . . . scene of the " Garden of Eden " fall house party . . . replete with snake and apple. Kappa formal at the Cornhusker saw the blue again ride high over the university- social season . . . beauties and their beasts were then en masse. Activities interested the ke girls ... in fact they had the key ... to most campus activities. Three KKG ' s starred in the first opera . . . two Kappas had roles in University Theater pro- ductions . . . Hazel Abel reigned as " pledge sweetheart " . . . Virginia Ford was a 1941 beauty queen, and Tassel and Coed Counselor member. Three Cornhusker staff editors, one Daily Nebraskan news editor, two members of tife sophomore cabinet wore the Kappa key . . . key to activity, beauty, brains. Singers — editors — beauty queens — " My girl ' s a Kappa ... " MARY JANE CHAMBERS KATHERINE COE MYRA COLBERG MARY ANNE COX ANN CRAFT JEAN CULLIANAN PATRICIA DAVIES MARILYN EDWARDS ELIZABETH ELLIOTT VIRGINIA EMERSON ELIZABETH FARQUHAR VIRGINIA FORD PATRICIA FULTON BARBARA GRAF SALLY HAMILTON BETTY JEAN HANEY VIRGINIA HAY PHYLLIS HOFFMAN SHIRLEY HOFFMAN BETTY HOHF MARJORIE HOLMES MURIEL KENNEDY DOROTHY ANN KOENIG JUNE JAMIESON MARY McCarthy ANNE McLaughlin CLARA LOUISE MARCY HELENE MARCY PATRICIA MEAD NANCY NEWBRANCH BETTY ANN NICHOLS JUDY O ' CONNOR FRANCES RADFORD MARY RALSTON ELOISE ROGERS MARY RUNYAN JEANNE SCHROEDER ANNABEL SHAUM BARBARA SIMPS ON SUE STEENBURG Nonh Platte. ' 42 Tarkio. Mo., ' 42 Lincoln, ' 45 Sioux Falls, S. D., ' 44 Galesburx, III., ' 43 Lincoln, ' 43 Grand Island, ' 43 Omaha, ' 44 Scottsbluff, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 43 Omaha, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 44 Rock Port, Mo., ' 43 Nebraska City, ' 45 Omaha, ' 45 Cheyenne. Wyo., ' 42 Omaha. ' 43 Omaha, ' 42 Yankton, S. D., ' 44 Shenandoah. Iowa, ' 45 Omaha, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 43 Omaha, ' 44 Omaha, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 43 Arthland, ' 44 Ashland, ' 45 Omaha, ' 45 Omaha, ' 45 Omaha, ' 42 Monrovia, Cal., ' 44 Omaha, ' 43 Omaha, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 45 Omaha, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 44 Tarkio, Mo., ' 43 Shenandoah, Iowa, ' 44 Aurora, ' 43 L ■■] ' ■■ ' : :. rWi 1 7 1 : r i ?f J 11 J W ' 1 1 1 - 1 if li b ' Ad «H« mt F BARBARA STOOPS BARBARA STOUT BARBARA .STUHT JANE TITUS CATHERINE TUNISON Scottsbluff, ' 13 Tekamah. ]43 Omaha, ' 45 Holdrepe, ' 44 Omaha, ' 42 PHYLLIS WELCH Shenandoah, Iowa, ' 42 CATHERINE WELLS Lincoln, ' 44 CAROL JEAN WHERRY Pawnee City, ' 43 SUZANNE WOODRUFF Lincoln, ' 42 MARY LOUISE WOODWARD Lincoln, ' 42 274 aa Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 Sigma chapter, established 1884 Seventy-four chapters Suzanne Woodruff, President m - ' Milesof snow and ice . . . nothing but ice and snow . . deep in the heart of the north pole Mr. Penguin waddles . . . straight to the Cornhusker campus and the Phi Mu houseparty! Penguins covered the walls, provided the theme for the Phi Mu house party Social season here found another highlight on Valentine ' s day when the traditional date-dinner took place . . . amusement by " Joe College " and " Betty Coed " in person of two girls whose steadies were elsewhere featured the program. Phi Mu actives weren ' t the ones who suffered when the pledges sneaked ... as the pledges. Said pledges spent several dreary hours in the chapter basement after return from trip. Actives returned the " sneak " compliment in May. Phi Mu ' s were host to the district convention shortly before their winter formal . . . dinner was held at the house. Phi Mu ' s activity major was Natalie Burn, Mortar Board, Panhellenic scholarship winner, A.W.S. board member, and Y.W. C.A. cabinet member. Ruth Fairley was president of the Ag college W.A.A. . . . Ruth ' s sister, Barbara, edited the " N " book and received the W.A.A. scholarship. Louise Frolich was prominent in junior activities . , . Coed Counselors and Y.W.C.A. are other Phi Mu stamping grounds. Don ' t believe the cold Pen- guin theory . . you ' ll always get a warm reception at the Phi Mu house . " Home of warm hearts . . . and penguins. " DOROTHY ANN ANDERSON MARGIE ATKINSON NATALIE BURN BARBARA FAIRLEY RUTH FAIRLEY LOUISE FROLICH BETTY HECK MAN RUTH HULT MARYELLEN McMASTER David City, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 42 Fairbury, 44 Fairbury. ' 42 Louisville, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 42 DOLORES SELF BETTY VLASNIK MARION WORDEN North Platte, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 42 Lake George, N. Y., ' Grad. P M 276 Maryellen McMaster, President JEAN BAKER MARGARET BEEDE MARILYN CAIN SALLY CALDWELL VERA CAMERON BELDORA COCHRAN ALYCE CUNNINGHAM BETTY JANE DICKERSON Kannai City, Mo., ' 43 Lincoln, 45 Fremont, ' 45 Atchi»on, KanH.. ' 45 Omaha. ' 45 Sutherland. 42 Shenandoah. Iowa, ' 42 Holdrege, ' 45 Upon the trophy mantel at Ye Pi Phi domicile rest enough silver and gold to open a minature mint . . . loving cups (not to be taken literally) fill the mantel ... Pi Phis were busy this term . . . winning " loving cups " the hard way. Nice hunk of silver to your right is the cup for first place in the sorority sing . . , other large cup is for ranking tops among the sororities in scholarship. Pi Phis were noted for singing ability, brains . . . and activity versatility plus. Nancy Haycock appeared as Ivy Day poet last year. Her sorority cohort, Mary Kerrigan, reigned as an attendant. When Marv wasn ' t carrying flowers, she was carrying the brunt as editor of the Daily Nebraskan during first semester. Helen Kellev, Y.W.C.A. prexy and Rag news editor, wore the Pi Phi arrow ... so did Flavia Tharp, Mortar Board president and Y.W.C.A. cabinet member . . . " Butch " Hemphill, secretary of Tassels, was Pep Queen. Queens, editors, presidents. . . what next? Stuffed cardboard Jayhawks, theme of the Pi Phi house party, should have met with stern disapproval from Riflin ' Ralph Miller and his Jayhawk grid cohorts . . . regardless, Husker kiddies enjoved them ... Pi Phi trio became famous when a Fiji-Pi Phi twosome talked Gus Arnheim into letting the Cochran- Hemphill-Krause trio do some collaborated croonin ' . . . Belle Cochran and Shirlev Johnson were Pi Phi beautv candidates. BETTE DOBBS KATHLEEN DUNCAN JOANN EMERSON ELIZABETH EVANS LOIS GADEN NELLIE FORREST GADEN MARY LOUISE GOODWIN Lincoln, 43 David City, ' 44 .Norfolk, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 45 Omaha, ' 45 Omaha, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 45 CORINNE HAMMOND Kansas City, Kans, ' 42 RUTH HARVEY NANCY HAYCOCK JANET HEMPHILL RUTH HOLLAND LOUISE IDE SHIRLEY JOHNSON JOYCE JUNGE HELEN KELLEY Lincoln, 42 Callaway, 42 Omaha, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 42 Creston, Iowa, ' 42 David City, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 44 Council Grove, Kans., ' 43 BETTY ANN KENDALL MARY KERRIGAN ANNE KINDER MARGARET KOUPAL BETTY KRAUSE MARY LARKIN MARY McMURTREY SHIRLEY McNEEL GLORIA MARDIS MAURINE MERTZ MARY MONNICK JANE MOVER BARBARA NEELEY POLLY PARMEI.E JEAN PORTER BARBARA RICHARDS MABEL JEAN SCHMER SHIRLEY SCOTT SUSAN SHAW MARY LOUISE SIMPSON CHARLOTTE SMITH JEANETTE MAE SMITH BERNICE SPAllN SHIRLEY STRATTON Lincoln, ' 44 Fremont, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 44 Fnllerton, ' 44 Sioux Falls, S. D., ' 44 Cody, ' 43 Sutherland, ' 44 Lincoln. ' 45 Lincoln, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 43 Madison, ' 44 Gerinft, ' 44 Lincoln, ' 44 Nebraska City, ' 43 Omaha, ' 45 McCook, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 43 David City, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 43 Lincoln, ' 44 Atchison, Kans., ' 45 Culhertson, ' 42 Holdrege, ' 44 BARBARA STURGES GEORGIA SWALLOW FLAVIA THARP BETSY VON SEGGERN GEORGIA WALKER Le Mars, Iowa, ' 45 Fort Morgan. Colo., ' 42 Kansas City, Kans. Wayne, Lincoln MARY JEAN WARBURTON . Newton, Iowa, 42 ' 42 ' 43 •43 SAYRE WEBSTER JOSEPHINE WELCH MIRIAM WELLER KATHRYNE WHITEHEAD SHIRLEY WILEY RUTH WILSON York, ' 44 Lincoln. ' 44 West Point. ' 42 Sottslduff. ' 44 Imperial, ' 43 Norfolk, ' 43 Pj,BdkP-L 278 Helen Kelley, President First Semester Gay Gaden, President Second Semester Give the guys a break . . . something that just doesn ' t happen anymore . . . except at the Sigma Delta Tau " vice-versa " party. There the men are fed, taken home, " cut " at the dance in royal fashion . . . boys like their ego cooked, flattery style . . . therefore the SDT ' s party was a whoppingly huge success. Annual Sigma Delta Tau formal in the spring was a social high- light. Exchange dinners, pledge party, and the Alumnae Conclave featured social life. Not to mention the frequent " midnight " spreads . . . numerous " cat " sessions and all the other joys and pleasures that come traditionally with ye olde college life. Sigma Delta Tau activity participation was up to the highest par on the campus. Miriam Rubnitz, Mortar Board, was vice- president of Tassels, member of Sigma Alpha Iota. Other star Tassel was Sylvia Katzman, who also handled the finances of Y.W.C.A. in a strictly super manner. Student Council . . . Coed Counselors . . . Cornhusker . . . Daily Nebraskan . . . business staff . . . editorial staff . . . Student Foundation , . . Lincoln Symphony orchestra . . . University orchestra . . . all have SDT girls within . . . Other sisters participated in such noteworthy honorary greek organizations as Phi Beta Kappa. Vestals of the Lamp, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Beta Pi and Mu Phi Epsilon. Everywhere the SDTs go, they are prominent . . . and have fun being so. JUNE ACKERMAN MARGARET APPEL ANNA ARBITMAN MARSA LEE CIVIN DOROTHY COHN Sioui Falls, S. D., ' 43 Denver, Colo., ' 44 Omaha, ' 43 Omaha, ' 44 Harlan. Iowa, ' 45 MIRIAM DANSKY ARONITA DASKOVSKY SHIRLEY EPSTEIN MILDRED FISHBERG BETTY LOU FOSTER Omaha, ' 44 Hinton, Iowa, ' 43 Omaha, ' 42 Omaha, ' 45 St. Joseph, Mo., ' 43 E.STHER FOX CELIA FRIEDMAN EUDICE GIN.SBERG ROSE GOLDSTEIN CHARLOTTE GRAGER Omaha, ' 14 Kansas Citv. Kans., ' 45 Dakota City. ' 43 Omaha, ' 44 (.rand Junction, Colo., ' 45 GERALDINE GRINSPAN CHARLOTTE HILL SYLVIA KATZMAN BEVERLY KRASNE EVELYN KUHN SHIRLEY KUSHNER BEVERLY MARCUS JOYCE MARGOLIN ETHEL MILLER SARAH MILLER St. Joseph, Mo., " 4 2 Lincoln, ' 45 Omaha, ' 43 Fremont, ' 45 Aurora, 111., ' 43 Lincoln, ' 45 Auhurn, ' 45 Cleveland, Ohio, ' 43 Stevens, S. D., ' 45 Wall Lake, Iowa, ' 42 mil. •■■■r Oi " - ' w . ESTELLE MOZER NORMA PASTERNACK MIRIAM RUBNITZ BONNIE SELDIN BECKY SILVER SHIRLEY WEINER Lincoln, ' 45 Cheyenne, Wvo., ' 45 Omaha, ' 42 Denver, Colo., ' 45 Laurel, ' 44 St. Joseph, Mo., ' 43 ! J 4na IJettii lau Founded at Cornell University, 1917 Tbeta chapter, established 1925 Seventeen chapters Shirley Epstein, President ARLENE ARBUCKLE NELLA DEE CARLIN MILDRED HAACK MARILYN HALL Kearney, 42 Spalding, ' 42 Lincoln, ' 43 Doniphan. 44 " Ah, senorita, vour eyes shine like the pearls tonight " . . . Someone shakes castinets to the dusky rhythm of old Espanol . . . Several coeds float by under broad sombreros ... a huge cactus plant " reclines " in the corner . . .In short, you are a guest at the Sigma Kappa fall house party. Tango . shake those hips . . . one, two, three oomph! . . . guests at the party rapidly caught the South American fever. Another Sigma Kappa social highlight was the Elk Dinner, held at the chapter house. An alumna from Wyoming contributed the Elk . good old alums . . . always come through. The Elk Dinner proceeded the winter formal . . . Cornhusker Hotel was scene of the formal . . . date was Valentine ' s day. Per usual, the " back to nature " movement started at the Sigma Kappa house. Beautiful springtime . . . buds peek curiously from tree twigs . . . somewhere a robin chirps . . . somewhere a group of " beslacked " Sigma Kappas picnic . . . levi ' s . . . slacks . . . plaid shirts — standard picnic equipment . . . Time has arrived for the annual Founder ' s Day picnic. Held at the W.A.A. cabin, picnic featured marshmellows, weiners, and happy Sigma Kappas. Jacqueline Woodhouse, Student Defense Council member, leads Sigma Kappa activity girls . . . followed by Caroline Pauley . . . outstanding W.A.A. girl on the Ag campus. JANETH JOHNSON WILMA JONES . GWEN KELLEY VIRGINIA KOLTERMAN Weston, ' 42 Lincoln, Grad, Nora, ' 43 Red Oak, Iowa, ' 44 BETTY JUNE KOUTSKY Lincoln, ' 44 BETTY GENE LANG Laredo, Teaxn, ' 43 ETHEL LEWIS . . Council BlufTs, Iowa, Grad. MARY KAY MARSHALL Lincoln, ' 44 BARBARA MARSTON GERALDINE NELSON ROSELLA OLSON MARY JANE RETTENMAYER Omaha, Grad. Lincoln, ' 42 Her«hey, ' 42 Arcadia, ' 44 MARGARET RICHMOND LOTIS STORJOHN JACQUELINE WOODHOUSE HARRIET WOODS, Litchfield, ' 45 O ' Neill, ' 44 Omaha, ' 44 Lincoln. ' 45 282 2am ncm4a Barbara Mabston, President First Semester Mary Jane Rettenmayer, President Second Semester " ' S S ' f 0 l 4 l oa n ap Informal pajama parties . . . spreads from home . . . forma Is . . . girls from Women ' s Residence Halls, or " Residence Halls for Women " as Johnny says in that smooth monotone, entered every activity. A.W.S. president, Janet Curley, secretary of YW. ... an outstanding junior who made her mark this season is a dorm girl. Seven Tassels, a B. A.B. W. member. Coed Coun- selor. A.W.S. board member . all dorm products. Talent was tops . . . entertainment at the musical tea came exclusively via dorm lassies. Wc DOROTHY, ALEXANDER, Concordia. Kansas, ' 45; LAURA ANN ANDERSON, Hartinitlon, ' 45; ROSEMARY ATKINSON, Omaha. ' 42; ROSEMARY BIGLIN, 0 ' Neill, ' 42; RUTHANNE BIGLIN. O ' Neill. ' 42; LORRAINE BON, Cheyenne, Wyo., ' 42; PAT CALEY, Sprinf:6eld. ' 44; ESTHER MAY CALHOUN, Pawnee City, ' 43; ROSETTABEL CATE, Superior, ' 45; DOLORES CHRISTENSON, Lincoln, ' 45; BETTIE COX, Pierce, ' 42; JANET CURLEY, Seward, ' 43; AMY BETH DOWELL, Falls City, ' 44. FRANCES DRENGUIS, Scribner. ' 42; HELEN DUDEK, Clarkson, ' 42; VIRGINIA DUNLAP, Sioux City, Iowa, ' 43; JOYE FARRENS, Decatur, ' 42; ELEANOR FAUDEL, Pierce, ' 42; EMMA FIEBIG. Loup City, ' 44; CHARLOTTE FILTER, Bloomfield, ' 45; ALKEN FINNEY, Axtell, ' 45; ETHEL FLANNIGAN, O ' Neill, ' 42; MARJORIE FOUTS, Seward, ' 43; HELEN FRAME. Red Cloud, ' 42; RUTH GROSVENOR, Aurora, ' 42; ROSA MAE HAHN, Hartington, ' 45. ALBERTA LEE HALLAM, Scottsbluff. ' 42; VIVIAN HILLEBRANDT, Beatrice, ' 44- ALICE HOEGEMEYER, Hooper, ' 42; LtVERN HOSSLE. Red Oak. Iowa ' 43; NONA IMIG,Seward ' 42LOISJACOBSEN,Dannel.ro(l, ' 44; MARILYN JOHNSON, Loomis, ' 41; PORTIA JOLAS, Red Oak, Iowa, ' 43; JACQUELINE JONES. Omaha, ' 45; DONNA KELLY, Nora, ' 45; DELORES KEMMTZ. Bloomfield, ' 45; ADE- LAIDE KLOEPPER, Murdock, ' 45; DOROTHY KLOEPPER, Murdock, ' 45. ROSA KNICKREHM, Grand Island. ' 43; ROSEMARIE KOTAS. Milligan, ' 42; MARIE KRALIK, Weston, ' 45; MARGERY KRAUS, St. Paul, ' 44; MA.XINE KUZELKA. Howells. ' 44; SHIRLEY KYHN, Lincoln, ' 43; EDITH LASLO, Hinsdale. III.. ' 45; GRACE LEADERS. Papillion. ' 41; MARILYN LIND- BLADE, Leiinittan, ' 45; GERTRUDE LYON. Grant. ' 44; FRANCES McCART " !, Belleville, Kans., ' 45; LOUISE McPHERSON, Neligh, ' 42; LILLIAN MASS. Norfolk, ' 44. KEYTH LOUISE MACE, Moville. Iowa. ' 43; MARJORIE MATTSON, Sacra- mento, ' 45; MARGARET MEAD. Coiad. ' 42; DOROTHY MOHR, Imperial, ' 45; RUTH NELSON, Mitchell. ' 44; MARGARET PETERS, Yutan, ' 45; ELIAZBETH PETERSEN, Upland, ' 42; EVELYN PETERSON, Irvington, ' 45; ROGENE PETERSON. Rawlins, Wyo.. ' 44; SHIRLEY PHELPS, Eneter, ' 43; BERNICE PRINCE. Bayard. ' 44; BETTY JEAN RACELY, Niobrara, ' 45; MARJORIE JEAN RAECKE, Central City, ' 45. BETTE LOU RANGELER. Topeka, Kansas, ' 42; RITA REED. South Sioux City, ' 42; DONNA LOU REESE. Omaha. ' 45; MARIAN ROBERTS. Oakland, ' 42; KATHRYN ROHWER. Fort Calhoun. ' 45; LOIS ROSSMILLER. Deshler, ' 44; MARJORIE SAGE. Shelly, Idaho, ' 43; FLORENCE SCHAFER, Nehawka, ' 44; MAXCY JEAN SMITH, Bayard. ' 45; GLADYS SORENSEN, Rockville, ' 45; DORIS SPENCER. Ault, Colo., ' 44; BARBARA STAHL, Nel«.n, ' 45; DORIS STALLING, Scribner, ' 43. WILMA STONECIPHER. Chappell. ' 42; DORIS ANN STROTHER, Norfolk, ' 45- MARILYN SWOPE, Omaha, ' 45; MARY ULRICll. Ainsworth, ' 43; VIRGINIA VAN PATTEN, Sutton, ' 42: DORA von BARGEN. Alliance. ' 43; SYLVIA VOSBERG Leadville, Colo., ' 45; BONNIE WENNERSTEN. Shickley, ' 43; MAR. VELLA WERNER, Clay Center, ' 42; MARTHA WHITEHEAD, Tecumseh. ' 44; DOROTHY WOODIN, Grand Island, ' 45; CORENE WOODWORTH, Creighton, ' 45. om n 285 VowandWail Back Row — Walker, Miller, Fisher, Alpers, Cendron, Habtmann. Middle Roiv — Dahkrocer, Anderson, Warnke, Sim, Bercstroh. Wagoner, Gallehan. Front Row — Will, Kellenbarger, Mrs. Finch, Edeal, Politis. Air corps men danced frequently at liour dances this vear given bv the girls of Howard Hall. These eighteen girls also had hour dances and exchange dinners for boys on this campus. The first cooperative house on the campus, Howard Hall is composed exclusively of junior and senior women of high scholarship and char- acter. Members of this group boasted of active participation in a wide variety of activities, including Tassels, A.W.S. board and B.A.B.W. • Back Row — Larsen, Reid, Tisthahmer, Schudel, Ellenbkrger, Bennett, Sutton, Front Row — Blecha, Heim, Hameb, Mrs. Atkinson, Keer, Cook, Thurman. Bowman. Tlome economics majors, selected by the department on the basis of scholarship and character to live in Loomis Hall, prove interest in their vocation by taking an a ' tive part in the Home Kcono?nic Association, Phi Upsilon Omicron, and Omicron Nu. Other activities in which this group participates are Tassels, Student Council, Co-ed Counselors, and Y.W.C.A. The Barb scholarship for high standing was awarded to Loomis Hall. 286 • Back Row — RoESLER, Mover, M. Leumer, Jensen, Rose, Burress. Middlf Row — Heine, Everett, Davis, Bellamy, Stone, Biha, Stearn. Front Row — ScHABACKER. Hlavka, Mrs.Cleland, Despotovicb, Brown, O. Lehher. An air of congeniality, coming from similar interests and cooperative living, surrounds Rosa Bouton Hall each year. Midnight lunches, informal snacks after dates, and hour dances played an important role in the social life of these girls, fresh- men and sophomores chosen for high scholarship and good character. Thev found time aside from their duties and fun to participate in Tassels, Co-ed Counselors, Girl ' s Rifle Club, B.A.B.W. and Y.W.C.A. • Baek Row — SxEiii.iK. L. kkr. Bleick. Williams. Phenis. Middle Row — Leanord, iit ' BERT, M. Aker, Austin, Fisher, Holmes. Front Row — Henderson, Fricke. Allawav, Mrs. Hill, Thompson, Goin, Redfern- All work and no play makes Jane a dull girl — so the girls in Wilson Hall put aside their work and went to the Inter Co-op formal given jointly by the four cooperative houses. They also had exchange dinners with the men from the Pioneer Co-op House, the Cornhusker Co-op House, and Baldwin Hall. Some of the girls busied themselves in Tassels, Co-ed Counselor Board, YWCA, BABW, and such honoraries as Alpha Lambda Delta, and Vestals of the Lamp. 287 PRIVATE Women at Nebraska in sorority houses and forms live a life, a private life . . . which MEN never dare see. On these two pages is the inside dope on those private lives . . candy passings. . . making-up, . . washing of hair in private inner sanctums . . . studying . . . playing . . . the unavoidable " bull " sessions. Here also are snap previews of girls dressing to go out . . . problems of just WHAT to wear. Upper left, D. G. Eloise Hainline sousing soapy suds through her soft, silky hair. Below, Franie Drenguis, Dorm prexy, lounges in the sun room all on a sunny Sunday morn. Left, a bevy of Gamma Phi beauties leaning over the stair rail. Above, AOPl president Lucille Stepanek, in the privacy of her boudoir . . . with a Petty drawing from the ZBT Petty house parly. 288 LIVES Pi Phis, like Shirley Johnson and Sayre Webster, above, make a good stab at studying, come out with high grades. Left, Alpha Phis Mary Bird, Helen Fuller and Marion Patton keep up on news for current history class. Below, Harry Kinder in the midst of a famous Beta-DG candy passing. Far belou; SDT " S Mims Rubnitz and Shirley Epstein . . . ping pong? Private lives rontiiiue . . . with .Nebraska coeds sliding through the year in huge, huge sweaters, baby cuts and dirtv saddle shoes. They whip along campus in reversibles, pink shell glasses, go to classes in slacks, wear blue jeans and sweat shirts on pics to Abemathy ' s. oHdcluit Football men Dale Bradley and Theos Thompson, above, haunt the Grill. Left, familiar are publication goons like Schlater, Jamieson and Russel! Gad! We mean goony! Eye-taking this year was the CPT booth in the Union lobby . . . also Kappa Ann Craft. Below, Alpha Phis Beanie Allen and Jo Beckley knit for Britain during a Red Cross benefit show. EXTRACURRICULAR That old collegiate urge, to do .something, be somebody, satisfies itself in many ways. Important are the numerous club publications, and for a few, athletics. Hundreds are weeded out bv a lack of work, elections . . . some survive to reach the top . . . Mortar Board and Innocents, supposedly. BETA GAMMA SIGMA Beta Camma Sigma members must be in the upper ten per cent of the College of Business Administration, have high moral character and business abihty, and give promise of future leadership. OSCAR JOSEPH ANDERSON HAROLD EMIL DREYER JAMES EDWARD HEMSWORTH WARREN CHARLES JOHNSON MORRIS EDWARD KIRSHENBAUM BERTIL EUGENE LANDSTROM WILLIAM McQUILKIN LONGMAN MARGARET LUCILLE MEAD JACK KELLY NABER MAUDIE HIROKE NAKADA FRITZ WILLIAM SIENKNECHT GERALD LEWIS SOBOTKA JOHN WILLIAM STEWART • • 293 - ' d 4(k. 1 Back Row — Keeper, Rubnitz, Aden, Drenguis, Day, Mickey. Front Row — Reed, Burn, Tharp, Russel, Talbot, White. FIAVIA THARP SHIRLEY RUSSEL HARRIETT.SIEVNER NATALIE BDRN DOROTHY WHIl FRANCES OEFER MARION C. ADEN JEAN H. REED FRANCES DRENGUIS MIRIAM RUBNnZ JEANEnE MICKEY BEN ALICE DAY 294 OFFICERS Flavia Tharp President Shirley Russel Vice-president Harriet Talbot Secretary- Natalie Burn Treasurer Dorothy White Historian Founded at Syracuse, N. Y., 1918 Black Masque chapter, established 1921 (B]ack Masque founded in 1905) Seventy -five chapters Biggest thrill for junior women comes on Mortar Board spon- sored Ivy Day, when black robed Mortar Board members stalk through the crowd, kick Mortar Boards-to-be in the back, finally come out one by one and mask the girls, chosen for leadership, service and scholarship. Not an activity organization. Mortar Board nevertheless contributes much to campus life. Besides traditional Ivy Dav, the group stages a big party the week follow- ing the Military Ball ... a party always a " must " on coed social calendars. Mortar Boards this year changed the name of the party, called it the Black Masque Ball, presented a King of Hearts. Other big activity is the annual scholarship tea for women with 80 averages . . . the presentation of awards to three prominent senior women. Early in the fall Mortar Board lowers itself to cooperate with Innocents in holding Freshman Convocation, to stand beside them in the receiving line at the Chancellor ' s Recep- tion. Each year Mortar Board gives two S75. scholarships, keeps up a worth while loan fund. In 1941-42 Mortar Boards donated money for furnishing a room in the new Ag dorm, helped in the campus Red Cross drive. Traditionally Mortar Boards sport black and gold cowls at football games. Hidden by the Mortar Board from KU i.s Flavia Tharp . . . behind the dark glasses, Ben Alice Day. Dignified, clear thinking Flavia Tharp, right, this year wore the black masque guard, sign of president, on her MB pin. 295 JLmwe ntL Back Row — Calhoun, Steele, Wilkins, Bacon, Rundin, Margolin. Front Row — Petersen, Meier, Stewart, Thiel, Theobald, Svoboda, Selzer. BURTON IHIEl , JACK STEWART DALE THEOBALD PAUL SVOBODA FRED MEiR CHRIS PETERSEN WALT RUNDIN JAMES SELZER DON STEELE HAROLD BACON ED CALHOUN HUGH WILKINS MORTON MARGOLIN 296 OFFICERS Burton Theil Jack Stewart Dale Theobald Pall Svoboda Fred Meier President Vice-pres ident Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Founded at Nebraska, 1903 One chapter " Gentle " tapping of new members of Innocents Society, the clashing red-robed boys, comprises a major feature of Ivy Day ceremonies each May. Thirteen members are chosen to wear the baldric with the red devil ' s head, picked by actives from a list of twenty-six nominated by junior and senior men in the spring election. Chief basis for choice is on scholarship, leadership, service, but other things usually enter in. Innocents carried on their usual activity this year . . . sold freshman caps to both men and women, sponsored the Freshman Convocation, stood in line at the Chancellor ' s Reception. Home- coming kept them busy judging house decorations, entertaining alums at a luncheon, sending chrysanthemums to bewildered Mortar Boards. Thanks to an ingenious social chairman, there were weekly visits to sorority houses for wining and dining. Most work of the year was the staging of the Junior -Senior Prom. Wild advertising schemes, withholding the name of the band until shortly before the dance, were good publicity, but made little difference in attendance. Startlingly different was the presentation of the Prom Girl and BDOC winner. The Uttle red-coated boys on the foot fieldball at Missouri, where they journeyed to partake in the famous bell ceremony ... to hand over to Q.E.B.H. the traditional victory bell. Burton Thiel, right, Innocentius, president of the Society, proved a capable, calm, far-seeing leader. PAllADIAN Back Row — MuMFORD, M. Brehm, D. Marvin, Libersual, C. Stuart, B. Anderson, Pierce, Coale, Schroeder Third Row — Robinson, Toothaker, Mutz, E. Riisness, Bradbury, R. Riisness, McDerhand, Lyne, Christian G. Johnston. Second Row — J. Brehm, Forrey. Dobry, May, Schnell, Ellis, Samsel, Thompson, Dowell, Thomas, Norman. Front Row — Cast, Stuart, M. Johnston, R. Anderson, Kaminsky, Alexis, Hutchinson, Holmes, Veach, H. Marvin. I ast fall ' s homecoming events marked a special date in the history of Palladian, oldest social organization on the campus, when it celebrated its 70lh anniversary at Nebraska. This society has long been known on the campus for its encouragement of social life and the opportunities it gives to practicing all the finer arts. Palladian provides its members, unaffiliated students, with social life, friendships, and high scholastic standards. On January 7 boys of the society gave a formal dinner, and in the spring the girls reciprocated with a progressive banquet. Also, besides the regular programs, parties, and dances, the society holds an all-day picnic at Crete in May. Traditions of Palladian include its yearbook " Pal-Daze, " " slate, " and the annul oratorical and writing contests. " Pal-Daze " is outstanding in its poetry and reviews which are expertly written by members of the society • Of those who wear the Palladin pin — a gold shield with a Roman " P " set on a black background and surrounded by pearls and rubies — many participate in extra-curricular activities. Two " Pals " are members of the Stude nt Union Board? two are members of the Varsity Band, one is the treasurer of the Nebraska Inde- pendent Association, one was the organizer of the Co-op Board, and one was news editor of the Daily Nebraskan. Representation is also had in Tassels, YWCA, YMCA, Coed Counselor Board, BABW, University Orchestra, University Theatre, University Singers, and " N " Club, as well as in many honorary groups and advanced R.O.T.C. This year Harold Alexis was honored when he won the Vernon 11. Seabury scholarship. An old organization, Palladian . . . still living up to its famous good name. The thing has been on the Nebraska Campus for a good many years . . . their hangout in the Temple building is almost like home to the Pal Joes and Bettys, and that old power still stands practically intact. 298 TOWNE CLUB 0 1 Top Row — Bbyan, Critciifield, Crawford, Dawson, Deines, Dolan, Garver, Gleason. Middle Row — Howard, Hunting, Jennings, Kahle, Koutsky, Larsen, Likens, Maxwell, McCalll ' m. Bottom Row — Olson, Rekstbaw, Stover, Swann, Werner, White, Ziegler. A nother campus organization for " femmes " only is Towne Club. Any Lincoln coed who is not a member of a social sorority may belong to this group. Born four years ago, this club has now reached the " talking age " . It has gained a prominent voice in campus government as well as women ' s activities . . . Tassels, WAA, YWCA, Coed Counselors and AWS. A newly organized alumni group has begun to publish a news sheet to inform both actives and pledges of club activities. This alum group also spon- sored many get-together banquets in order to further a more friendly and social spirit among the girls. Towne Club encourages high scholarship by offering an award to the girl, active in club activities, with the highest average for the two semesters. In this award they not only stress scholarship, but also leadership and character. As the winner of this honor. Laurel Morrison was presented with a Towne Club pin at the alum banquet in May. Along the social line, the girls " swing it " every month at dinner dances, and they show off their vocal talents in the Ivy Day Sing. One of their main activities this year was a very informal barn fling held in November; meaning to Nebraska students . . , saddle shoes, boots, slacks, overalls, and the loudest shirts avail- able. In contrast to this " wild " spree, they held their annual spring formal at the Cornhusker late in April. Towne Club girls eat at their weekly dinner and meeting, Monday nights at the Student Union. 299 TASSELS Hack Row — Buck., KkttkiNma kk, tow LtH. .S«.hiji)Kl, Klingel, Wkwkr, Fairley, Lawleb, Fulton, Mutz. Fourth Row — McCauley, Spencer, Loseke, Hossle, Ford, Ohrt, Limpp, Dalthorp, Holmes. Third Row — Watkins, Anderson, Durkop, Raymond, Scott, Dietrich, Will, Penton, Lyons, Phelps. Second Row — Heck, Katzhan, Cope, Kinder, Callahan, Chapman. Hemphill, Wennersten, Becker. Front Row — Klindt, Marshall, Weirich, Kvun, Rubnitz, Reed,Chkistie, Craft, Bonebright, Hohensee. E very time you turn around you see Nebraska coeds wearing bright red corduroy skirts, a white sweater, and a white stocking cap. It takes little effort to guess who they are because this uniform characterizes them as — " Tassels. " They are girls who furnish all the pep for old NU and help the team win games. A home game brings much excitement to the campus when Tassels gather their enthusiasm in an uproarious rally following their riotous pre-rally speaking tours to all organized houses. Tassels was founded in 1924 by the Black Masque chapter of Mortar Board to promote pep and enthusiasm on the campus, and eight years later Phi Sigma Chi was founded as the national pep organization. Jean Humphrey Reed, president of Tassels, presided over the national annual Phi Sigma Chi convention which was held at the University of Nebraska in March. Every Monday at five the members of this honorary pep organization hold their weekly meeting which is opened with a pep song. Many of the Tassel meetings were devoted to planning for this national convention at which Nebraska was chosen as home office. Tassels are invariably hounding all the students to buy something or other . . . University Theatre tickets. Mortar Board Party tickets, and Cornhuskers. Not only do they sell, but they also usher at University concerts and convocations, conduct tours to introduce the campus to incoming freshmen, and help sponsor the Tassel-Corncob party which presents the new Pep Queen, who was Janet Hemphill this year. Following tradition, they sell red and white " N " balloons which are released at the first Nebraska touchdown of the homecoming football game. All of these activities give Nebraska its zip and pep which are always found in our red and white Tassels. . . . The cute little things! 300 CORNCOBS Back Row — Douglass, Walcott, Pratt, Havs, Fast. Middle Rou — Samuelson, Hocan, Shoemaker, Marcv, Kantor, Laughlin. trmt Roui — CoppLE, Smith, C. J. Frankforteb, Steele, White, Gayer, Gritzfeld. 1 hey ' re all Nebraska men, the Corncobs of Nebraska. Throughout the football season their rousing cheers led the Scarlet and Cream to many victories; when the going was not so good these staunch yell men helped the team by showing them that despite the opponent ' s extra touchdowns we were still behind them. . . cheering on the grimy grid-iron heroes from the benches in Memorial Stadium. Around the blazing bonfire or in the stands of the stadium these boys rallied student loyalty on many a fall night before the big games. At the annual homecom- ing game they marched on the football field with Tassels, as a bodyguard for the retiring Pep Queen who was later presented to the crowd by the head yell leader and Chancellor Boucher. This year Jean Christie was presented by Max Whittaker- Corncobs sponsored the annual homecoming dance that same evening in the Coli- seum. Music by Jay McShann filled all corners of the gloomy building and every- one danced heartily showing their loyalty to Nebraska. Stepping out of a huge football to reign as this year ' s Pep Queen was petite Janet Hemphill, who herself is a member of Tassels, co-pep organization. Besides supporting school spirit. Corncobs led tours around the campus, showing both strangers and new students values and historic parts of this university. Corn- cobs may well be called the official ticket sellers of the campus for they have sold everything from publications to a ticket of admission into John K. Selleck ' s office, including Cornhuskers, plug the erstwhile Awgwans . . . Daily Nebraskan subscriptions to Green frosh. Whenever you see a boy dressed in a pair of dirty cords and a red sweater with the little man on the front of it remember that these boys are the center of school spirit here at Nebraska. 301 ilVT N " CLUB Back Ron ' T. Thompson, Vacanti, Bryant, Deviney, L. Held, King, Byler, Nyden, Martic, Cooper, Athey, BORDY. Fourth Row — Simmons, M. Thompson, Myers, Ankeny, Jackson, Edwards, R. King, Bradley, Yetter, J. Thomp- son, FiTZGiBBON, Dow, Woita. Third Row — Hay, Goetze, Schleich, Ryan, Kryger, Young, Sindt, Livingston, Kreischer, Zikmund, Kuska, Gableman, Swanson. Second Row — Brogan, Lambert, Oldfield, Hilgert, Pelcak, Morris, Bowles, Kersey, Ginn, Davis, Vette Husemoller, Jackman. Front Row — E. Dees, P. Amen, J. Presnell, A. Lewandowski, Hunt, Meier, Smutz, Abel, E. Weir, T. Leeke, C. Armstrong, Preston, Cockle. T hose brawny men in that picture you see are none other than our bold gladiators who represent the University of Nebraska in all fields of sports. These heavy-set characters make-up this year ' s " N " Club which was organized to join together sports and campus activities so as to make an excellent showing on the campus as well as on the sports field. Any university athlete who wins either a major or a minor " N " in intercollegiate competition is eligible for membership. Their meetings are h eld twice a month when they gather at a feast and discuss matters and problems of the club. Another special event of these musclemen is the big homecoming banquet held each year during Homecoming week. To be initiated, the pledges must go through a secret initiation ceremony, at which time they are given the " Iron N " , symbolic of the organization ' s strength. This initiation is extended to every mem- ber of " N " Club whether he is old, new, graduate or undergraduate. Following this ceremony, the new initiates gather at the Coliseum where an elaborate dinner is served, fit for kings and " N " men. It is here that stories of unbelievable feats and amazing events are swapped, and also a chance for " grads " to refresh their memories of college days and their association with N Club. This group has done much to aid in the improvement of athletics in high schools of Nebraska by making plans for the Athletic Department in handling the State High School Track Meet, the State Basketball Tournament, and other outstanding athletic events. Performance, attitude, and sportsmanship are the three important factors stressed by this organization. This is the year that N Club is going to sponsor the biggest party ever given on the Nebraska campus. A queen to surpass all queens will be presented at this party with the super band of Tony Pastor. 302 GAMMA LAMBDA Back Row — Horner, Raasch, Thatcher, Kelsey, Welch, Lowe, Wolf. Middle Row — Robinson, eal, Swanson, Archer, Feehan, Gelwick, D. Weekly, Rodman. Front Row — Pelcak, Kea.st, D. Lentz, Urbanek, Slehmons, Peterson, R. Weekly. It is one thing for an organization to have aims and yet another thing for an organization to carry out these aims — Gamma Lambda not only has them, but completes them beautifully. It sponsors High School Band Day, a spring party at the University coliseum, and a recogni- tion banquet at the Student Union. Gamma Lambda recognizes outstanding ability in band work and music by awarding two band keys and service awards. SINFONIA Back Row — Ulher, Worsham, Anderson, Lecer, Lock, Beam, Lorensen. Third Row — Johnson, Atkinson, Hammond, Klauss, Kinsman, Prentice, Salyard. Second Row — Thompson, Thatcher, Johnson, Wenzlaff, Donavan, Koenig, KOBER. Front Row — Koupal, Genzlinger. Krejci, Sturdevant, E. Wishnow, M. RoHERTS, Moore, Pierson. Sinfonia could easily be called the " music sponsoring bureau " . Besides playing an important role in " Caval- leria Rusticana " , it planned the School of Music programs and sponsored an all-American musical program. Although they were busy with musical activities, Sinfonia didn ' t neglect the social side, held a Christmas party, small parties, in the spring picnic of the School of Music. 303 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Top Row — Clark, Douthit, Freeman, Keeper, Kent, Marshall, Michael. Bottom Row — Miller, Monnick, Pierce, Rubnitz, Vlasnik, Weiand, Wohlev. e iris majoring in music or having established and maintained an outstanding reputation for high musical standards are ehgible for membership in Sigma Alpha Iota, national honorary professional musical sorority. The aim of this organization is to help serious-minded music students develop their musical ability. In so doing, the national group has maintained a colonial house known as Pan ' s Cottage at the McDowell Cottage for Creative Artists. Founded at the University of Michigan in 1903, Sigma Alpha Iota is the oldest as well as the largest musical sorority in the United States. It has grown to seventy- six chapters all over the United States, and was the first musical group on this campus. Its members engage in many activities in order to gain more poise . . . monthly musicales, a cantata in spring, a faculty recital in November, a spring luncheon for participants trying-out for state scholarships, and student and organization retitals. Not only do they give concerts, but also many parties . . . a tea at the home of Miss Mae Pershing, reception tea for all School of Music stu- dents, an evening party given in collaboration with Sinfonia, and a reception tea for the national inspecting officer who was in Lincoln last November. To climax the year ' s activities, the Founders Day Banquet is held each spring. A large delegation is expected to attend the national convention of Sigma Alpha Iota to be held at Los Angeles in August. Other achievements of this sorority are the Hazel Ritchey loan fund to aid stu- dents in maintaining their musical education and sponsoring soloists in the Christ- mas presentation of the " Messiah " and the operas, " Faust " and " Cavalleria Rusticana. " Among the nationally known members are Gladys Swarthout ' Grace Moore, Myra Hess, Kirsten Flagstad, Rose Bampton, and Lily Pons. 304 DELTA OMICRON Top ' Roir — Akmstkun ;. Arpke. Biba. Ferguson, Hiebenthal. HurrMAN, Kbaus. Bottom Row — McNeel, Ogle, Percy, Skoda, SuTORifS, Welch. D elta Omicron is a national professional women ' s musical sorority which was founded to encourage the appreciation and jjerformance of good music. Girls who sing or play any musical instrument, who have an eighty average, and who are enrolled in the School of Music, are eligible for membership in this mighty musical group. Planning a musical career doesn ' t compel the members of this organization to spend all their lives practicing because they engage in many social activities, spo n- sor several faculty recitals and the string ensemble program in the fall, and give monthly musicales and an annual spring concert in which choral groups and soloists participate. Other events of the year are their Founders Day Banquet, parties for visiting members and rushees, and an annual alumnae luncheon at the Union. Parties were given at the Cornhusker this year for their province president and for Mr. Wilbur Chenoweth, former instructor at the School of Music. Also, members of Delta Omicron have stimulated the interest for music by participating in many university organizations — University Singers, the operas " Faust " and " Cavalleria Rusticana " , Lincoln Symphony Orchestra in which there are four D. O. members and for which they won the ticket sales contest, and the " Messiah " with three D. O. soloists. Founded over twenty years ago, this organization has established chapters in every large conservatory of music in the United States, and they have done much to develop the appreciation of good music by sponsoring well-known artists. Famous patrons of D. O. are Henry Ford, Deems Taylor, Walt Disney, John Charles Thom- as, Albert Spalding, and Wilbur Chenoweth; and a few of the famous members are Margaret Speaks, Jean Tennyson, and Louise Pound. 305 Back How — Knorr, Stutt, Chambers, Tumson, Tookey. Middle Row — Koons, Ide, Preher, Fricke. Front Row — Blackled«e, Bishop, Platt, Whitemore, Gaden. Music makes the world go around! That is the motto of Mu Phi Epsilon, national honorary music sorority. They are accompHshing this by sponsoring a musicale for freshmen and sophomore women students, and a faculty recital at the Student Union. Also, there are Sunday afternoon recitals, two invitation ceremonies, and the Founders Day Luncheon at which the highest ranking freshman music student is awarded a scholarship. MUPHI EPSIION Back Row — Encdahl, Spancler, LeRossignol. Livencood. Front Row — Larhon, Peery, Dean, Nutzman, Ecinton. Alpha Kappa Psi yearly aims to further the individual welfare of its members, to foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounting, and finance, and to edu- cate the public to appreciate and demand higher courses leading to degrees in business administration. In spite of these high ideals, its campus activities are trivial. Scholastically, Alpha Kappa Psi ranked third among professional fraternities this year. ALPHA KAPPA PSI 306 PHI CHI THETA Back How — Marcy. Haley. Molkne, Ki:(;i.eh, i ' .i.ns- , Nvukn, Kaul. Front Row — Hill, Haley, Mead, Kobertsoin, Turner, Gallehan. Flannigan S enior interviews, scholarship promotion, silverware research, banquets, out- standing student awards, lectures, and professional guidance are just a few of the activities of Phi Chi Theta, national honorary commercial sorority. Aim of this organization is to encourage high scholarship, character, and leadership among the women in Bizad College to build up snappy secretary and energetic women executives, future heads of departments . . . career girls. To discuss more fully these innumerated activities . . . Phi Chi Theta presents a key to the woman in this college who has maintained the highest scholastic average, who has possessed outstanding character, and who has shown leadership in college activities. This honor was bestowed upon Rachel Robertson, president of the club, this spring at the Founder ' s Day Banquet which was the climax of the year and which was attended by Lincoln alumnae as well as the active chapter. They also have initiation dinners in the fall and spring and help with the Bizad banquet. Another important occasion is the student-facultv ban quet which is to create better relations between students and faculty members. Phi Chi Theta, founded nearly twenty years ago in Chicago, has grown to twenty -four active chapters throughout the United States. Rho chapter here at Nebraska conducts extensive professional guidance programs and a silverware research to discover which silver patterns college girls prefer. Their meetings are often attended by outstanding speakers who lecture on various professions and joint meetings are held with the two business fraternities, Delta Sigma Pi and Alpha Kappa Psi. Members are elected each semester by the active chapter and all candidates for offices must be at least sophomores who are working for a degree and have the required seventy-eight average. 307 PI LAMBDA THETA Back Row — Kellenbargeh, Anderson, Cook, Gaden, Keeper, Robison. Middle Roiv — Hanson, Crittenden, Whitemore, Wilterdink, Lauvetz. Front Row — Snyder, Bon, Knie, Jensen. Farrens, Mickey. P rofessional Problems of Women " briefly explains the theme of Pi Lambda Theta, honorary educational fraternity. Girls in Teachers College who are planning a teaching profession meet in this organization to discuss the problems of their chosen career. About twenty-five of these soon-to-be teachers met once a month to have round table discussions on such problems as " Careers for Women " and " The Role of the Teacher in this Present Crisis. " Plans for their meetings were under the supervision of different departments of the college to arrange varied programs of interest. To encourage advanced study for women, national sorority awards annual thousand dollar fellowships to further educational investigations and research. Local and national dues finance their programs, and confined to students only, there are no active alumnae groups. Restricted to Teachers College women of junior and senior standing, these girls must have a high scholastic average and possess outstanding personlity and char- acter to be initiated. Students fulfilling these requirements are initiated late in April at an impressive banquet at which Phi Beta Kappa members and girls with outstanding achievements are honored. Pi Lambda Theta has grown to thirty-six chapters in universities and colleges all over the United States since its founding at the University of Missouri over thirty years ago. Thisclubwas established on this campus ten years ago to encourage and interest students in all educational affairs, to promote a feeling of good fellow- ship among women in Teachers Colleges, and to inspire good scholarship at colleges and universities. Two of the outstanding speakers at Pi Lambda Theta meet- ings this year were Mrs. pjda Houwink,professor of social work, and Dr. Ruth Lever- ton, professor of human nutrition. 308 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Back Row — Keeper, Weiricb, Bishop, Davis, Thompson, Perry. Middle Row — TooKEY, Alpers, Kahinsky. Laird. Edeal. Front Row — Allawav. Schulz, Prince, Lyon. Henderson, Tingeluopf. Only girls having a ninety average are eligible to join Alpha Lambda Delta, national scholastic honorary. Having met this standard, the freshmen pledges become actives their sophomore year and collegiates their last two years. Main project of this group is to tutor in- coming freshmen and to promote high scholarship among all women of the campus. Many awards have been given for the scholastic achievements among freshmen girls. SIGMA ETA CHI Back Row — Naccatz, Krebs, Burn, Moore, Welch, Biba. Middle Row — H. Taylor, P. Taylor, Adams, Long, Prince. Front Row — H. Sanderson, Hill, Johnston, Anderson, Miller. Jackson, Any university women in sympathy with the ideals of the Congregational Church may become members of Sigma Eta Chi, national Congregational girls sorority. The activities of this organization are sponsoring a moun- tain school in Kentucky, lighting of the lights ceremony, and sponsoring a founder ' s day banquet and an all Con- gregational girls tea. Weekly meetings are attended by speakers and students to discuss many devotional services. 309 KAPPA PHI Back Roiv — Paulson, M. Aker, Nelson, L. Aker, Sadle, Riisness, Hackman, Spaulding. Fourth Row — Beechman, Tincley, Dudley, Hallsthom, Woebner, Ellison, Thompson, Hite, Pittman. Third Row — Thubtle, Hannah, Spalding, Caldwell, McDonald, Dolan, Leymasteb, Beans, Burow. Second Row — Wood, Butler, Preston, Dann Wilterdink, Warnke, Dittmer, Stover, Pugh. Front Row — Sihon, Gates, Griffinc, Walcren, Jensen, Anderson, Bishop, Cbahbers. R urpose of Kappa Phi, national Methodist girls ' club, is to unite girls in friendship and the common Christ, and to seek the highest spiritual values in life. Their meetings, held twice a month, followed the theme of " Constellation " this year. Approximately fifty regular members attended these meetings which were opened by the lighting of candles ceremony and a devotional. In addition to their regular meetings, they hold many social activities — sponsor a rush or friendship tea for Methodist girls in fall, give a Mothers ' Tea in the spring, hold a special Easter meeting entitled " Supper in the Upper Room " , and give a Christmas party based on the story of their " Mystic Candle. " Election of officers and their annual Founder ' s Day Banquet are both held in April. Local and national dues of this organization are used to send missionaries to foreign countries and to finance a school in India. The national convention, held every other year, met last June in the Black Hills. Founded twenty-five years ago at the Uni versity of Kansas, Kappa Phi has estab- lished twenty-six chapters in colleges and universities in all parts of the United States. These chapters aim to make every Methodist woman in the university world today a leader in the church of tomorrow by forming a closer association- among the Methodist women on the campus, providing training for religious leadership, and stimulating scholarship and spiritual life among its members. Any university woman, in sympathy with Methodist ideals, is eligible for member- ship, and to be initiated the pledges must participate in campus activities. Since the founding of Kappa Phi on the University of Nebraska campus twenty years ago, an active alumnae chapter has developed to help promote the ideals of this Methodist group of girls. 310 REIIGIOIS WELFARE COlNCIl Back Row — Jensen, Thompson, Bock, Prentice, Pickering, Johnson, Lyness, Ernsthever, Bauman. Fourth Row — McMillan, Wood, Keeper, Christie, Bishop, Stuermer, Tookey, Linke, Atkison, Lumpkin. Third Row — Henry, Meakins, Heck, Anderson, Hughes, Bergstrom, Hanwav, Claybaugh, Johnson, Biba. Second Row — Stover. Smith, Gahtkell, Hanke, Peterson, Schuster, Lockett. Hayes. Front Row — O. J. Ferguson, Drew, Blackleoce, Wilkins, Forbes, Kendall, O. H. Werner, R. E. Hunt, H. Erck. B I ringing fifteen outstanding religious leaders to the University of Nebraska campus in November for a whole week of activity during Religion and Life Week, Council of Religious Welfare sponsored a most important function of the campus this year. This council is a representative body of faculty, students, and university pastors and secretaries. Purpose of the organization is to promote religious welfare of students of the University of Nebraska, to cultivate sympathetic relationships among religious organizations which affect life of the university, to foster under- standing among religious organizations and faculty members. Religion and Life Week had a three-fold purpose... to present students and and faculty with a clear and stimulating statement of religious faith, to strengthen established campus religious groups and programs, and to further develop co- operative religious work on the campus. Program for the week included several convocations, commission groups, classroom appearances, faculty luncheons, house dinner meetings, and personal counciling. Faculty members of the council with help of other members, made a complete and ambitious survey of religious life on the campus at the request of Chancellor Boucher, and presented him with a full report. However, all was not serious, for the Council took a fling at social life. An all-university church party was held in the Student Union and in various churches, church halls, and student centers. Purpose of the party was to acquaint the students with each other, with churches and with pastors and religious workers. All foreign students were guests at an Inter-faith banquet held by the council in February. It provided a marvelous chance for corn-fed Nebraska students to meet young men and women from countries totally unlike good old U. S. A. 311 Back Row — Zwiebel, Todd, Meese, Geesaman, Foe, Schneckloth, Petersen, Kent. Fourth Rotv — Davies. Keast, Welch, Horneb. Rubnitz, Hansen, Haase, Witt. Third RoM — Roberts, Fouts, Malashock. Petebsen, Rodman, Fawell, Kalin, Cabter, Millis. Second Koh— Smith, McIllece, Berger, Lumpkin, Dwobsky, Sorensen, Hossle, Ha WES. Front Row — Heck, Douvas, O. Wade, Monsour, Gbaham, Lauby, Tingelhoff. Members of Nu Meds, the future doctors of Nebraska, banquet together on the first Wednesday of each month. After dinner, some prominent member of the medical profession gives helpful information concerning their chosen field. A Nu Med key is awarded each spring to the freshman pre-med student, most outstanding in scholarship and character. NU-MEDS Back Row — M. Smith, Soulkk, Gate, M. J. Smith, Hkrcer. From Row — McIllece, Heck, Warner, Touts, Roberts, Johnston. Purpose of Gamma Mu Theta, women ' s pre-medical professional honorary society, is to bring together all pre-medic students with high scholastic averages to discuss their future careers. These girls have established a pre-technician ' s club and go on inspection tours for research work. At their meetings they are addressed by prominent physicians. Their social life consists of a special Christmas party and a spring formal banquet. GAMMA MU THETA 312 THETA NU Back Hou- — Geesaman. Foe, Zwiebel, ScHNEcitLoTH. Middle Row — Hanisch. Meese, Graham, Rodman. Carter. Front Row — Hubbard, Douvas, Welch, Laubv, Monsoub, O. Wade. White robes, skulls, and crossbones mark the impressive initiation ceremonies of Theta Nu, honorary pre-med fraternity. These initiations, long remembered bv the chosen few, are held at the beginning of each semester. Activities of Theta Nu are practically nil since it is an honorary fraternity. However, it is indirectly connected with Nu Meds — its members being taken from the ranks of that organization. PITAU SIGMA Back Row — Thomson, Spatz, Marcotte, Pence, Walters, Davey. Middle Row — Versaw, Siemers, Leubs. O. J. Ferguson, P. K. Slaymaker, Penner, Barker. Front Row — Procuazka, Fonda, Radeb, J. W. Haney, Schmall, Cook. Although Pi Tau Sigma does not participate in activi- ties, it nevertheless plays an important part in the Engineering college. A delegation of members journeyed to the University of Kansas this year to help install a similar chapter there. The club set up an information booth for Engineers ' Night and recognized the upper half of the sophomore class for scholarship. Walter Stew- art won the club ' s annual sophomore scholarship prize. 313 Back Row jKfisBTi, Meyer, Mamhen, Wendell, Wielace, Kreycik. Third Row — Wittmuss, Plum, Olson, Artus, Schneider, Martinson, Gles- MANN. Second Row — YuNG, Widtfeldt, Lewis, Chambers, Heller, Schrader, Ehlbrs, Mayne. Front Row — L. W. HuRLBUT, Brown, Sanderson, Choat, E. E. Brackett, Penton, M. p. Brunic. Hats off to the members of the A.S.A.E. who this year were busy winning first place in the Farmers Fair Parade float competition and second place in the Engineers Field Day events during college days. These boys also com- peted with other branches for the Farm Equipment Insti- tute award. Play was in order for this group, for they had a big party which included dancing and such things. i S. A. E. Back How — BhkhMt Dai-y, Eyden, Bush, Jones, Beunsbach, Keifer, IIormann. Middle Row — Rogers, Briggs, Cahpen, Duis, Schlitt, Dyas, Cornell, Clark, Aden. Front Row — Knott, Upchurcii, C. E. Mickey, Tilden, Meier, Schroeder, Strobel, a. J. Kesner. Program of the season for A.S.C.E. included a series of informal discussions, talks by prominent practicing engineers, and inspection trips to projects and plants of engineering interest. Aims of this group are to promote fellowship, and to become acquainted with professional ethics. This year seniors were given an opportunity to choose a faculty member to aid the student in obtaining: a position upon graduation. A. S. C. I 314 1,JJJAAt , w s % A. I. C. I Hark Hon- — Cox, JoRc;E sK , Si- ' kovatv, Fuller, Yapp, We z, Anderson, Matheson. Midrtlp Rou- — White. Martin, Harris, Nuquist, Kolman, Kroger, Hall, SoNDEREccER, Lumpkin. Front Row — Koons. Davis, Ferer, Lennemann, C. J. Frankporter, Short . Little, Barnes. A.I.C.E., an organization for chemical engineering students, presents two awards during the year — a key, and a badge given for superior scholarship and leadership. Visiting and local men made up the group of speakers who gave talks on topics of applied chemical engineering at the ten different meetings that were held during the year. Digressing from the technical, a dinner and a smoker provided entertainment. ARCHITECTURAL SOCIETY Back Row — Latham, Davies, Jones, Johnson, Kuska, Wendell, Conner, McCONNELL. Middle Row — Weekly, Enlow, Fox, White, Mohleh, Slemmons, Lof. Front Row — Klamer, Bohchman, Edwards, Kennedy, Rokahr, M. Rohinson, Pantel, Babbitt, Proving that an organization should offer entertainment as well as education to its members. Architectural Society adopted a program as educational as possible, yet as entertaining as possible. Result — a decided increase in membership and interest. Millard Carlson, senior mem- ber of the society, was awarded first prize of one hundred dollars in the " Associated General Contractors of Amer- ica " Design Contest. 315 ■flfc. t, Ik fl t . ' fl ,t. i 1 % 1 r 1 LI il 1, f tY ? f .f V 4.- Si Buck- Row — McGiNNis, Edison, Keller, Loerer, Bonness, Burton. Fourth Row — Stafford, Castle, Gates, Shaw, Sunderman, Andreasen, Gaba. Third Row — Lynch, Davis, Iske, Althouse, Thurber, Schick, Miles, White. Second Row — Martinson, Munhofen, Yodeh, Morris. Scholz. Steinmeyer, Gayer, Munson, Palmer. Front Row — Patterson, Bingham, Haining, Andrew, Parker, Tillma, F. W. NoRRis, O. E. Edison. A.I.E.E. can well boast of a year filled with activity. Besides the regular meetings which featured students and guests as speakers, many social get-togethers were held. These students, majors in Electrical Engineering, took a trip to Omaha where they were guests of the Omaha Engineering Club, stopping on their way home to inspect several power plants and the Lincoln water supply. A. L E. E. ' w £ i. . v§ ' ■ ' % r ¥ f 0 f ? I f ' - 9 p A f ' ' 9 ? ' Back Row — Stewart, Marcotte, Cannell, Hartmann, Rosenbaum, Hitchman, Kell, Bramel, Clark, Wilterdink, Lindquist, Barbur, Klska. Fifth Row — Zimmer, Crandall, Versaw, Kader, Klug, J. Kellogg, D. Kel- logg, Pence, Wood, Webber, Armstrong, O ' Neill, Fonda. Fourth Rotv — Miller, Kemp, Kh:e, Dienst, Vette, Walters, Voct, Kindig, Penner, Brown, MacDonald, Siemers. Third Row — Walters, Taylor, Yost. Conover, Barker, Crabill, Kuska, Johnson, Spatz, Melick, Kamherlohr. Second Row — Wagner, Schluckebier, Harlow. Westgate, Arehart, Gritzner, Brodaul, Foster, Wokst, Rich el. Cook. Front Row — A. F, Luebs, W. F. Wrlland, Thomson, Prochazka, Ludwickson, Lee, Davey, J. W. IIaney, Barnard, C. K. Slaymaker. A.S.M.E., though a mechanical engineering organiza- tion, strives to become acquainted with parlimentary law as well as giving its members an opportunity to speak on engineering and related subjects. An all engin- eering smoker was a big ' 42 event of the club. A. S. M. E. 316 SIGMA TAU Back Row — Rader, Davey, Conner, Sukavoty, Schmall, Breunsback, Schroeder. Short, McGinnis. Keifer. Fourth Row — Spatz, Pence, Stafford. Penner, Tilden, Walters. Bonness. Marcotte. Bane, Hoelister. Third Rou — Morris. Versaw, Andreason, Foster. Haininc. Barker. Choat, Meier. Adler. Second Rou — RisuEL, Tillma, Fonda, Smith, W. L. DeBalfre. C. K. Slaymaker, R. E. Edgecomb. O. E. Edison, Febek, Hall. Front Row — A. A. Luebs, Harkness. Parker, Kennedy, Procbazka, Lennemann, Blackstone, O. J. Ferguson, L. W. Hurlbut. c ream of the Crop " in the College of Engineering are members of Sigma Tau. Founded for the purpose of recognizing scholarship and professional attainment in the engineering profession, standards for admission have been set very high. Relatively few students actually gain admission into this select organization. Requirements for admission may be divided into three parts. First, only jimiors and seniors in the upper one-third of their class are eligible for election to Sigma Tau. Second, a list of these eligible students is submitted to the faculty for a very exacting judgment. To get by this barrier, a candidate must be approved by at least two-thirds of the faculty. Final step for future Sigma Tau ' s is to be ap- proved by the active members. Each candidate must be voted in unanimously — one dissenting vote will bar the door to any eligible student. Along with scholarship engineering interest and sociability of candidates are given major consideration in electing them to the organization. In fulfilling its aim of recognizing scholarship, Sigma Tau annually presents the O. J. Fee Award to the outstanding senior in the club, and a Sigma Tau Senior Scholarship consisting of fifty dollars. These awards were presented at the engineers ' banquet April 24 at the Student Union. The O. J. Fee Award went to Frank Procbazka Jr. and the Senior Scholarship was awarded to Robert William Danev. Each vear, Sigma Tau recognizes professional attainment by adding its choice of the outstanding engineer of the year to its Hall of Fame in Mechanical Engineering building. This year ' s choice was John C. Page. The road is a long one ... to the ME building ' s Hall of Fame, from the lowly beginnings of an aspiring Sigma Tau . . . Staggering across the campus with his " board " to be signed by worthy actives. But many a one will make it. 317 PHARMACEUTICAl CLUB ,Vf% v; ,; U r-, r 1 r Back ioH—- LaViolettk, Mills, McCashland, Clayton, Leach, Naden. Third Row — NELSt " , Petty, Einkopf, Nobman, Heffrnan, Evers, Kelso, Wimberlky. Prokpo, Cloe. Second Kou- — McCaff»!:rty, O ' Donnell, Hobart, Barcer, Roberts, Speier, Mayer, Fauske, Andelt, Bowles, Mead. Front Row — E. W. Janike, C. L. Wible. Platz. Blazier, H. I. Bedford, J. B. Burt, H. G. O. Holck, Rasanen, QuiNTON, Sire. 4 freshman in the College of Pharmacy doesn ' t have to wait long before he feels right at home. Pharmaceutical Club takes care of that. Last fall, at the beginning of the semester, this organization, open to all Pharmacy majors, sponsored their annual freshman picnic and welcomed new freshies at that time. Pharmaceutical Club was formed to foster and promote friendly relations among student of the various classes in the College of Pha rmacy, to stimulate and develop a spirit of professional morale, to promote a better understanding on the part of the public of the scientific nature of pharmacy, to stimulate more general recognition of pharmacy as a profession, and to promote and foster interest in pharmaceutical affairs by sponsoring programs of lectures, demonstrations, and discussions on pharmaceutical subjects. It has grown consistently in membership and importance since its founding over thirty years ago. A tribute to the club is the fact that although its membership consists of students of one of the smallest colleges on the campus, it is one of the largest professional organizations. One of the most significant traditions of the University of Nebraska is Pharmacy Week. Sponsored by the club, it is at this time that the members display their techniques and knowledge of their chosen profession to the general public. Follow- ing Pharmacy Week, the group gives a spring picnic for the entire college. Also in the spring is the annual banquet at which all the graduating seniors are honored. Keeping in line with its aim of promoting and fostering interest in pharmaceu- tical affairs, meetings which feature professional lectures are supplemented by tours of pharmaceutical manufacturing houses . . . visits to chemical labs of national note . . . wonderful training for future close work with all sorts of odd smells . . . love of the true pharmacist. 318 f«f.t f f f t. ALPHA ZETA «a -A- «j«— V ELTS, I ' REDEKICE, BURCESS, JOHNSON, HeeRMANN. ReVNOLDSON. tnurih «oii-— Beebe, Otte, Newhan, Miller. Goodding, Bruce. Mijndorf. Ihird Hoi, — Theobald. Crawford. Epp. Bacon. Sahs, Lamb. Hanshire, Schrader. Second fioii-— MosEMAN, Haskins. Walsh. Hanwav. McClurun, Cannell. Hanway, Johnson, Messersmith. From Roiv — Rahig, Gerlopf, Patterson, Wbibel, Atkinson, Cherry, Wirth, H. C. Filley. Bright boys of Ag College are the members of Alpha Zeta, farm campus honorary ... an 88 average is required to be admitted. WiUing to rest on their laurels, the forty-odd Alpha Zeta fellows meet seldom, hold initiations twice a year. Not so oddly, scholarship and the promotion of agriculture are set as aims of the organiza- tion. Chief work in ' 42 was a series of campus tours. UNivERsrrv 4-H ClUB Back Row — Hansen, Tomek, Eveland, Pkatt, Hill, Mahmen, Fausch, Ickes, TooLSEN, Graff, Munter. Third Row — Sthachan, Cornelius, Dahlke, Visek, Wolf, Moseman, Pum- FHREV, Tracv, Tueobald, Fleminc, F. Messersmith, Wirtu. Second Row — Crook, Findlav, Kindy, Lamb, Preston, V. Pollard, Nelson, MuMMA, Chapman, Goldamann, M. Pollard, V. Smith, E. Smith, Marcv. Front Row — Bamesbercer, Chace, Gilbert, Crawford, Frisbie, Wilkins, Davis, Stevens, K. Messersmith, Shultz, Wood, Frew, Keller. University 4-H Club started the year off right with a " get-acquainted " party. From then on, the members, who belonged to 4-H Clubs all over the state before com- ing to college, attended meetings every other Tuesday night. Last fall their clever skit grabbed off second prize in the Coll-Agri-Fun program, the club sponsored a huge, successful 4-H Club Week. 319 . «. . ' «!« » ' i.i pft f f f t f f ' P t Bac c Roit — Woods, Vkltk, Frederick, Miller, Atkinson, Goodding, Heer- MANN, Mundorpf. Fourth Row — Heitz, Epp, Plantz, W. Sahs, Davis, Rasmussen, Johnson. Third Row — Beall, Oswald, Bacon. Arthaud, Skoog, M. Sahs, Wihth, Lamb. SKond Row — Indra , Haskins. Walsh, Hanwav, McClurkin, Lindgren, Walkup, Cannell, Messersmith. From Row — Ramig, Gerloff, Moseman, Patterson, Weibel, Cherry, John- son, Klingman. Tri-K Club, organization for agronomy majors, spon- sors the largest student judging contest on Ag campus. This is the spring crop judging contest which is held sometime in April, winner of which is chosen from 125 entries. Several meetings are held throughout the year, and at the annual initiation banquet this year the club took in seven new members. TRI-K ClUB Epp, Sahs, Patterson, Munderoff, Plantz, Klingman Crops Judging Team brought Nebraska its share of victories this year by winning high honors in judging and grading competitions with colleges in the middle-west. At an international meet in Chicago in November, the five members ranked second with only Oklahoma ahead. In the national contest at Kansas City, the team won first place as Fred Patterson was judged the top man in the nation and Gene Munford as runnerup. CROPS JUDGING TEAM 320 POULTRY SCIENCE ClUB Back Row — Sand. Olson, Koudele, Bourlier. Middle Row — Indra, Boydston, Claybaugh, Bish, Burke. Front Row — Free, Earl, Peterson, F, E. Mussehl, Wirth, SchmeR- Twenty-two hundred poultry fans attended the open house sponsored by the Poultry Science Club on Easter Sunday. Interest centered around the babv chicks, both colored and in their natural state, turkeys and birds. Before Thanksgiving the club bought some turkeys, dressed them, and sold them for a good profit. As a member of the National Collegiate Poultry Club, this chapter published the national newsletter early in fail. 1 POULTRY JUDGING TEAM F ree, Earl, H. E. Alder, Burgess, Mohrhoff Poultry Judging Team made its usual journey to Chi- cago early in fall for the Midwestern Intercollegiate Poultry Judging contest. And as always the five members faired pretty well against fourteen other midwestem teams competing. In individual competition Doyle Free was awarded fourth place in all classes James Burgess tied for second in a specific class and Richard Earl received third. . . hurrah for U of N! 321 BLOCK AND BRIDLE LIVESTOCK JUDGING TEAM Buck Rou- — Heitz, Cokman, Velte, Hutchinson, Miller, Goodding. Fourth Row — Paulson, Weibel, Clark, Sloan, Mabcv, Wirth, Jones, Kehch- BERGER. Third Row — Abbenhaus, Voight, Crawford, McClubkin, Gbosserode, Fauscb, Johnson, Schmer. Second Row — Mosehan, Schrader, Ranic. Stevens, Roth, Hansen, Azthaud. Front Row — Messersmith, Corhan, Schick, P. Fidler, Ickes, Johnson, Sahs t M. A. Alexander. Back Row — Fausch, Ickes. Front Row — Kerchbebger, Schick P. Fidler, Crawford. Back Row — Corman, Schick, Paulson. Front Row — Crawford, Ickes, Kercuberger, M. A. Alexander. MEATS JUDGING TEAM A n organization that never has its fill of activities is Block and Bridle Club. Besides sponsoring Junior Ak-Sar- Ben Showmanship Contest and Ball and Livestock and MeatsJudgingTeams, theClub is constantly kept busy with less important activities on Ag campus. March 21 was a red-letter day for the Block and Bridlers. This was the day of the Showmanship Contest, for which students [had been preparing all winter by selecting and grooming animals for the show. The Ball, which featured an all-girl orchestra, was the night before. Both the Livestock and Meats Judging Teams attended the same contests. The senior teams competed in American Royal, at Kansa s City, and International Livestock Exposi- tion, at Chicago. Junior teams were present at Western Royal, at Denver, and Southwest Livestock Exposition, at Denver, and Southwest Livestock Exposition, at Fort Worth. Livestock Team placed fourth at Kansas City, fourth at Chicago, first at Denver, and fifth at Fort Worth. Meats Team placed first at Kansas City, second at Chicago, and first at Fort Worth. Block and Bridle ' s other activities this year included open house at the sheep barn to over two thousand visitors and Feeders ' Day, attended by farmers throughout the state for announcements of feeding results. 322 VARSITY DAIRY ClUB Hack Row — Stevens, C. J. Moore, Woodward, Kelsey, Cuhkv, C. W. Moore. Middle Row — Farr, Peterson, L. K. Crowe, Abraham, Hartnell. Front Row — Bryan, Cooper, Bay, Weedhan, Egly. Epp. W hen members of Varsity Dairy Club aren ' t busy arranging or preparing for a meet for either of their two judging teams, they will usually be pushing around raising money in some manner or other to finance these teams. Or, perhaps, they may be planning a student dairy cattle or dairy products judging contest. This organization, made up of students interested in the dairy industries, proposes to develop a closer and more friendly relationship between students and faculty of the Dairy Husbandry department. Constituting a major part of Varsity Dairy Club are two judging teams — the Dairy Products Judging Team and the Dairy Cattle Judging Team. Since IQIS the club ' s main function has been to finance the trips of these two teams to national contests. As evidence of their ability and willingness to make money for these teams, the club sponsors the unique Dairyland Cafeteria during Organized Agri- culture week. . . . Claribel Cow on a spree. Only major trip made by the Dairy Products Judging Team this year was to Toronto, Canada, to compete in the National Dairy Industries Show. As a whole, the team ranked thirteenth among all the teams entered as Burns Woodward won individual honors by placing second in the individual butter division. Two tri- umphs were brought home by the Dairy Cattle Judging Team. At the Intercol- legiate Judging Contest of the National Dairy Congress at Waterloo, Iowa, the team copped the cup for second place. Journeying farther to Memphis, Tennessee, these specialists in dairy cattle returned victoriously to Nebraska with a fourth. In recognition of the outstanding work of the members of these teams for the university. Varsity Dairy Club annually awards a gold medal to each member of the teams . . . token of appreciation. 323 HOME EC ASSOCIATION Back Row — Stroemer, Reicle, Frame, A. Hackman, M. Hackman, Kruecer, Kriutzfield, Marshall, Al- BRECHT, Stewart. Middle Row — Anthony, Preston, Findlay, Wood, Johnston, Brown, Casey, Anderson. Front Rotv — Frolich, Eule, Anderson, Bennett, M. I. Liston, White, Gill, Chapman, Howell, Hunt. ost girls on Ag campus belong to the national professional club. Home Ec- onomics Association. Here they learn about a professional career ... in and out- side the home . . . and how to guard against such things as the crash of falling cakes. They are fast becoming experts along their chosen career. This club gives them a chance to participate in a professional group without the scholastic restric- tions of an honorary organization. Grown in twenty years to a membership of over 120 girls, the Association has become one of the leading organizations on Ag campus ... a campus of many organizations. These Home Ec majors hold their regular meetings twice a month to discuss many problems and discoveries in their desired profession. To " Know Nebraska " this year ' s theme, they do much research work and sponsor a Hospitality Day for all high school Home Ec girls in southeastern Nebraska. Each year there are from eight to ten recipients of a student loan fund which this Association con- tributes to the department loan fund for the purpose of helping Home Ec students. Other professional projects are contributions to the National Fellowship Fund and the Love Memorial Hall Fund. Along the social line is the electing and presenting of the Goddess of Agriculture which is the climax of their activities. Ben Alice Day was chosen to reign this year and was presented at their annual Ag spring dance. Other social activities are . . . sponsoring a " Freshman Frolic " to acquaint incoming freshmen with the mysteries of life, giving monthly social teas and musical teas, and giving the Ellen H. Richards Dinner for all professional home economicsts. In contrast to these formal teas and dinners, the girls whip up a picnic late in spring and blend their voices in a pre-campus sing ... a far cry from bittersweet, copper bowls. 324 OMICRON NU Hack Row — Incalls, Gates, Anderson, Petersen, Hoecemeyer. Jenny, Jack. Front Row — White, Findlay, Mattley, Kotas, Campbell, Edeal. Attention — girls! Especially you home ec majors. Omicron Nu, home economics honorary society, is inter- ested in you. The girls in this organization are planning for a professional career and have lots of fun doing it. Thev have a " Transfer Frolic " , a buffet supper honoring the ten highest ranking freshmen, a tea given in collabora- tion with Phi Upsilon Omicron for outstanding students, and a student mixer in the fall. PHI UPSIION OMICRON Back Row — " Vovacek, Ricuarusun. Lambrecut, JJlrr. Anderson, Mierhenry. Middle Row — W. White, Spalding, Gates, Reigle, Tisthammer, D. White, Sic. Front Row — Findlay, Hamer, Copsey, Ingalls, Peterson, Schudel, Edeal, Calhoun. Phi Upsilon Omicron is a national home economics honorary society which was established to promote professional training for home ec students. These girls have a special interest in the activities of the group be- cause they prepare them for their future careers. The highest ranking girls in the class are honored at their scholarship tea and the climax of social life is their annual Phi U dance given in the spring. 325 - V ' -C L 3 _ a. ok.es. Then Lansas Migration , , fun . . rah-rahs . . the big game. Erstwhile Innocents like Paul Svoboda went en masse. John Gayer, Alpha Sig BMOC, sported pin-mate Dorothx Griswold, Alpha Phi . . Tassels were there, yes . . yelling and screaming . . chrysanthemums and all . . After the game . . food Classy Corncob Frank White with prexy-twirler Stainless Steele . hamburgers . . beer . . talk . . Well, we should have won . the train back to Lincoln . . singing . . pairing off . . Bob Miller, Rag sports editor, laughs at the cozy couple ahead . . Janet Shaw, we think . . Cornhusker Bus. Mgr. Ed Calhoun, ATO, sleeps soundiv . . Alpha Phi Georgia Covey on his shoidder . . I ' amour . . how sweet ! . The last out . . end of it all . . fini. Student Council sponsored and promoted Migration is one of the highlights of the Nebraska football season. The Council hires a train, sells game and transportation tickets at a low price. This year ' s migration was to Manhattan, Kansas . . . the Kansas State game . . . which we lost, incidentally. Students, plus energetic Tassels and Corncobs, whip down via rail, car or what have you. The band plays loud and long, indulges in strictly solid jam sessions in the box car. Fun and football spirit rides high ... so do the people . . . riotous singing . . . college life to the hilt . . . grand and glorious old stuff. Beloii; a bleary -eyed photographer takes a bleary picture of Nebraska ' s vivacious Varsity band stepping high. Tri Dehs Mallat and Hazen, Alpha Phi Marcy Bauer in the back the sun must be hot. Well traveled Innocents, Peter- sen, Wilkins, Bacon and Rundin, look everywhere . . . except at the game. . . per usual. ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS • c omes the end of the book . . . the time when we can utter and mutter the proverbial, and proverbially hoped-for, " We done it " . Which we have, evidently. Some nine, ten, eleven months putting out this thing, which we hope will be looked at two times, or three. Midst singing, poring over awful Awgwans which got better, funny jokes from the business manager ' s side of the fence, freshmen implor- ing and pleading for work to do, " So we can get our activity points " , political intrigues as the spring rolled ' round . . . the book, the entire 328 pages of it, plus the advertising section, plus the index, has finally gone to press. So we pause now to honor those who in their various and sundry ways helped to get the darn thing finished. Bob Renn and A. A. Luberskv of the Molloy Cover Company did a beautiful job of making a beautiful cover from Max Deena ' s beautiful, again, sketches . . . from an editor ' s supposedly cock-eyed idea. Fred Arnold of the State Journal Printing and Engraving Company was marvelous moral support, as well as a good engraver. Congratulations to the two Rogers, father and son . . . O. M. andOllie . . . JoeRusso, J. M. Seals, and the printers and typesetters of Rogers Printing Company, for the famously fine work they did on getting the book set up. Ray Fox of Miller and Paine Studios is responsible for the ultra, ultra Hurrell style beauty queen pictures, also the hundreds of class and organization photographs. Visual Education Service of the University once again did a dandy job of taking all group pictures, this year handled also the printing and developing of most of the candid stuff, of which there was a lot. Thanks, and very earnest ones, are due Alice Louise Becker and Larry Huwaldt, managing editors, also assistant business managers Jack Hogan and Dave Walcott. The staff, the old standbys, did a honey of a job when prodded, so did the super set-up of photographers, with Rush McCoy in the lead. Bertha Carter of the Journal did some wonderful art work Dick deBrown of the University Publicity department loaned any number of glossies of dignitaries, Journalism director and Pub Board head, Harold Hamil, offered hoards of good advice and sympathy. Thanks again. Altogether, we got this book FINISHED. (Member ( est l|i .2i ' ' ' JI94I-42) 328 r «5 ' 330 By Norkis Anderson tiny knot of workingmen at the street corner listening to the admonitions of a long-haired pro- phet ... in the jangling confusion of traffic . . . busses . . . street cars. His voice is soft and rich . . . he is the shepherd pleading. Give ear, chillin ' of Cornhuskerland and you shall hear . . . what Poppa Time did to 1942 ' s Scarlet and Cream term. -utumn . . . glamorous . . . Queen Color ar- rives at Nebraska U . . . Porch chairs fill sorority and fraternity row . . . Greek laddies serenade their lassies . . . Football, king of sports, thuds into the limelight . . . Gals stop looking at smooth boys and turn to grid heroes . . .Ah, ZIKUND and (Continued to Page 335) These Delta Gammas are really swinging it out at the annua! spring Coed Follies . . . Gene Schroeder, Red Littler, and Jerry Thompson, Phi Gams, say there is nothing like a good five cent cigar. Family, the home, the church, the the business - these are the things ' so proudly we hail, " for they are the symbols of the duties and rights, the privileges, the hopes and ambitions and the freedoms which make up our " American Way of Life. " To the preservation of these things we, in- dividually and as a nation, have now reded- icated ourselves. forces which threaten the security and independence of our nation, make secure his personal independence, too. Life Insurance stands as a bulwark protecting the financial independence of the individual, the family and the home, as surely as guns and tanks and planes and ships protect our shores from those forces which would attack us from without. As we prepare to overthrow those it is the duty of every American to BANKERS lUi%UUA u NEBRASKA FOUNDED 1887 332 oj: tlte L L a C ' -i— - • • • • We are well-wishers, not prophets. One objective is clear to us however. Miller and Paine will continue to give you the basic ideal of Quality — just as we have for over 62 years. Filler tPAint 333 AN IDEA THAT BORE AN IDEAL TN the spring of 1837 John Deere gave to the world the steel plow. The story of - - that spring morning has been told and retold in the hundred odd years since 1837. The birth of an idea and the development of it, the story of trial and final success are recorded in history. One of the first steel plows John Deere built at Grand Detour is displayed in the Smithsonian Institute in Washington as a lasting tribute to John Deere ' s aspiration and his achievement. Born of that achievement was an ideal — an ideal typical of the rugged honesty of character and craftsmanship of John Deere. An ideal which John Deere himself expressed in simple but direct terms: " I shall never place my name on an imple- ment that hasn ' t in it the best that ' s in me. " Today, that ideal is the priceless heritage of the entire John Deere organization. It is a ruling pride in the drafting rooms, in the designing department, and in the final production divisions of the thirteen great John Deere factories where skilled workmen carry on in the John Deere tradition. That ideal is not only the ruling pride of a great organization but an assurance of quality to the American farmer. JOHN DEERE MOLINE, ILL. 334 those guys get all the breaks . . . Theta cutie MARLY FARRAR continues high school courtship with grid quarter, FREDDIE " swell guy " METHENY, loyal Phi Belt son . . . Ditto JEAN YORK, carrot- thatched brown-eyes, with JACK LATENSER . . . PICKLES (Kappa Sig) HINES booms Doane College fern . . . Doane College fern booms Pickles out the rear door . . . Dark hair and brown eyes of Mr. Union Director noticed by seven-eighths of campus sob sisters. Wanted : — " Party who took pajamas from clothes line at 1425 R, please return and no embarassing ex- posure will be made on my part " — GEORGE ABBOTT Rag Staff. T ime for campus laddies to ply their noses to ol ' terra firma and proceed to scent out new campus top numbers . . . Over Theta way there ' s baby- faced DOTTY THEISEN, cute MAXINE THOMAS . . . then the old guard, Miss Demurity, brown- eyes . . . MISS WAIT . . . Alpha Chi azzlers . . . vivacious MARY MASON, the BULLER sisters . . . Kappa house . . . oomph baby JEANNIE BROWN . . MIV KENNEDY . . . ELOISE ROGERS ... Chi Omega domicile . . . BONNIE MARSHALL . . . Pi Fhi House . . . SHIRLEY McNEEL, the DANNY SCHMIDT special . . . Tri (Continued to Page 337) HOME OF MODERN CLEANERS, INC., 21st and G STREETS LINCOLN LINCOLN ' S MOST MODERN CLEANING PLANT You can depend upon the MODERN CLEANERS for the highest type workmanship and service, whether it be School clothes or Formal gar- ments they will have that fresh new appearance when processed by this old reliable establishment. Modern Cleaners Leo Soukup and Dick Westover 38th Year in LINCOLN 335 iNPnouDDFUounnEcanD ): Well can Uncle Sam be proud of the fine record achieved by UniversUy of Nebraska students in the Civilian Pilot Training Program. Of those who completed their flight training thru the Lincoln Airplane and Flying School, a high percentage have already enlisted in the United Stales Army or Navy Air Forces. Five CPTP students were especially selected for advanced Flight Officer Training on multi-engine equipment preparatory to entering the Ferry Com- mand Service. Others, still in training, are taking the CPT Flight Instructor Course upon completion of which they will have opportunity to take civilian positions as Flight Instructors either with civilian schools giving flying training to Air Corps Cadets or with private schools giving Civilian Pilot Training. This Lincoln School proudly presents here below, the 1941 Honor Roll of N. U. students completing Civilian Pilot Training courses under flight instruction given at our Union Air Term- 1941 SPRING SESSION CIVILIAN PILOT TRAINING PROGRAM Stanley R. Blythe Gordon W. Burke Paul J. Cashen Robert K. DeBord Richard E. Fate Calvin C. Goruam Charles G. Beede " Victor M. Buettell Jules M. Busker Jerald B. Davis Wayne W. Ellison Donald D. Funk Robert J. Gkaf ELEMENTARY COURSE Charles W. Griffin Harold A. Humrich Norman C. Johnson John S. Klein Randall A. Koop Marvin O. Kroeger Glen E. Lundy SECONDARY COURSE Thomas C. Horn Grove C. Johnson Arden E. Kersey Frederi :k W. Buckley, Jb. Paul P. McLaughlin Clifford H. Meier Thomas J. Peterson William H. Moranville Waldon L. Nelson Harold W. Sears Floyd G. Smith Shelby C. Uphoff Ralph E. Worden Jack O. Scott Walter C. Stewart, Jr Jean K. Tool Jack M. Wagner James L. Way. Jr. Donald E. McKinzie John M, Montgomery 1941 SUMMER SESSION CIVILIAN PILOT TRAINING PROGRAM Gale M. Fosler Shu Wing Gee Paul H, Bankson Max H. Condron Robert K. DeBord William C. Fuller Leonard K. Gibes Calvin C. Gorham Norman C. Johnson ELEMENTARY COURSE John W. Glock Louis K. Holt LeRoy C. Ihrie SECONDARY COURSE Vernon H. Juilfs Randall A. Koop Glen E. Lundy Wilfred O. McDowell Charles W. Miller George L. Neater Delwyn L. Olson Grover J. Marvin Robert W. Love Charles L. Piskac Eugene E. Rodenburg Edward G. Schuck Harold W. Sears Roy M. Shaw- Shelby C. Uphoff Leonard S. Weimers 1941 FALL SESSION CIVILIAN PILOT TRAINING PROGRAM Gene E. Bradley Henry F. Braun Max E. Butler (rEORGE K. AyERS Samuel W. Carlton Jack B. Castle David R. Coulter Arthur C. Eacker ELEMENTARY COURSE Joseph B. Dresselhaus Walter C. Erbach RORERT W. HaRKINS Harvey L. Lock SECONDARY COURSE George L Ford Louis K. Holt James E. Jones, Jr. Richard J. Kurtz Robert W. Love Joseph A. Peterson Marcus L. Poteet Robert H. Shoemaker Grover J. Marvin Victor R. Rentschleh Russell J. Vanderkolk DUANE A. SCHMEECKLE The Lincoln School takes this opportunity to congratulate this fine group and to express its appreciation for the wholehearted cooperation of Chancellor Roucher and faculty heads for a fine enrollment record and well directed Ground Training under the able direction of Dean O. J. Ferguson of the College of Engineering. Already, we are well on our way to a bigger and better record for CPTP in 1942. LINCOLN AIRPLANE AND FLYING SCHOOL UNION AIR TERMINAL - LINCOLN, NEBRASKA 336 Compliments of Sears, Roebuck CBi Co. LINCOLN, NEB. " OVER 100,000 AVAILABLE ITEMS " Shop at Sears and Save ! SPORWEAR I For MEN AND WOMEN Complete Military Army Officers ' Outfits Lincoln Army Store 202 South nth 2-4484 Delt bungalow . . . BEEP the beep TRUE . . . Delta Gamma . . . HELEN JOHNSON, exotic num- ber from Montana | . . JANE EMERY with the canary convert . . . Alpha Phi . . . peppy POLLY PETTY . . . blond MARG MARTIN . . . AOPi . . . DOTTY McCLINTOCK ... the swim suit gal, HELEN GREUSEL . . . many others too. O, ' n to autumn now . . . HELEN " Gams " MATZ accepts DU MAX WIELAND ' S pin . . . one-eighth of the campus male population wears black . . . " Vivacious " BELLE COCHRAN and MARY " mama " KERRIGAN, those famous Pi Phi red-heads scin- tillate . . . KERRIGAN burns up britches when flash reaches her that WALT " preacher ' s son " RUN- DIN has strayed . . . Uncle Walter just went out for a fag ... DG whiz, PAT SHAW befuddles JOE WALLA, wall-eyed lad of Sigma Nu . . . " What the hell would you make of her, " blows Joe- Joe .. . RUTHIE McMillan and Phi Psi Inno- cent CARL HARNSBERGER oijcn on Magee ' s Mon- day-Thursday gossip show . . . an instant hit. " It was proposed to use this donation to purchase new wenches for our park since the present old ones are in a dilapidated state. " Anonymous Rag error. KAY HANLEY . . . AOPi nifty, attempts to choose between Phi Gam BUB THOMPSON and Delt MAX WILSON . . . (Continued to Page 338) 2626 No. 48th Street Phone 6-3224 CHARLES ELCE SON LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Certified Library Bookbinders We Make School, College and Public Library Work a Specialty Since 1886 Serving U. of N. Students with Fine Laundering — Dry Cleaning Just Yi block South of the Campus 333 No. 12th ► 1-6961 LAUNDRY-CLEANING 337 H andsome Fiji Bub declared winner after one week . . . SHIRLEY JOHNSON, Pi Phi, inaugur- ates steady deal with Sig Chi ' s ED FAYTINGER . . . Phi Psi BEN " Banjo-eyes " CLARK escourts Alpha Phi POLLY PETTY to Skinnay Ennis . . . Two SAEs gallop after same game— SHIRLEY HELDT, Alpha Phi Scottsbluff lassie, leads DICK RINE- HARDT and MILLARD (PGK) CLUCK on a merry chase ... Pi Phi BETTY KRAUSE jaunts to Iowa State game with JIM NICOLA, All Tired Out sage. " Weather Forecast: Thunder showers Friday prob- ably followed by Saturday. " Horace Greeley Svoboda, Rag. O ing a song of priorities . . . Rapidly thinning tires . . . Now they ' re rationing sugar . . . And With Smiling Service TIRE AND TUBE REPAIRING PHILLIP ' S " 66 " — COMPLETE LUBRICATION GAS AND OIL CHRIS BECK ' S PHONES 2-6949 2-6940 1200-1204 P St. LINCOLN, NEBRASKA AUTO AND HOME RADIOS, SEAT COVERS, GRILL GUARDS, BUGLER TWIN HORN NEW BATTERIES — CAR WASHING Where You Get the Best for Less OPEN DAY AND NITE the barkeeps short of rye . . . When they set the clock back . . . That was very fine . . . But gals look hellish ... In ten o ' clock classes at nine . . . Icy breath of 01 ' Man Winter is here, sho ' nuff . . . formals . . . snowballs ... all night cramming for semester exams. I t ' s cigars and sweets for Phi Gam BOB DURRIE and MARY STEPHENSON, Alpha Phi . . . SAE word-juggler DANNY SCHMIDT focuses attention on SHIRLEY McNEEL . . . Home-towner HAROLD FENNER still possesses small corner on the McNeel throbber . . . Danny wants it all . . . ZBT JULIE COHN ardently .scribbles to Minnesota queen . . . Kappa Sig CHRIS PETERSON neglects editorship of Pink Rag long enough to attend JANE EMERY (Continued on Page 340) The Butter-Nut Coffee Family P G CANNED FRUITS AND VEGETABLES PAXTON GALLAGHER CO. OMAHA Standard Market SANDLOVICH BROS. WHOLESALE PROVISIONERS Corn Fed Meats Oixr Specialty " Special Prices to Fraternities and Sororities " 1535 O Street Phone: 2-6591, 2-6502 09 Potato Chips Fried Popcorn Every kernel, every bite a crunchy delight KITTY CLOVER POTATO CHIP CO. Omaha — Lincoln — Sioux City — Kansas City Drugs Toiletries Sundries CHEAPPER SYSTEM, INC. Cheapper in Price Only! 1325 O STREET LINCOLN, NEBRASKA TELEPHONE 2-1747 No need to be puzzled ... no need to wonder where to buy . . . the best place in Lincoln is your " Cheapper Drug Store " where prices are rock- bottom everyday . . . where you get the last drop of value from your dollar . . . and where the merchan- dise you buy, whether it be Drugs, Cos- metics, Sundries, Cigars or Tobaccos, is always Quality Merchandise! WHY PAY MORE? DG (damned good)gal . . . MARI " whatta " BEL HITCHCOCK listens to Kay Kyser in Omaha with SAE alum, BUCK BUCHANAN . . . Mystery of GEORGE " Corkie " ABBOTT ' S life revealed . . . " Corkie " is the key . . . PORKY YORK and JOHNNY COCKLE, Beta lawyer, hang pins and declare love valid . . . MARTY ANN REED, Alpha Chi, receives mail-order diamond from BOB Sigma Nu FORD , . . ZBT RAY GRIMES imports im- portant " big date " for week-end . . . reputedly from Denver. M, ily Ball . . . social standout . . . cute TEE- DEE TALBOT reigns as Honorary Colonel . . . MILLARD CLUCK gains plaudits for staging the march . . , Mortar Board, a week later, features fun de lux . . . Beta JOHN EDWARDS wore bright pink ear-muffs, replete with flowers and ribbons . . . Sigma Nus DUKE SCHATZ, JOHN MACKEY, and STEVE DEWEY find in their boxes collect wires telling when and how their dates would come . . . FH basketballer JOHNNY FITZGIBBON hangs pin on Gamma Phi JANICE MARSHALL. -Jather your kisses while you may . . . For time brings only sorrow . . . The girls who are so free today . . . Are chaperones tomorrow . . . We ' re speaking of spring time, jolly .spring time . . . Time when picnics . . . gay convertible rides (Continued to Page 343) The " American Plan " .... Meets the requirements of student groups, professional and business interests in the production of • PUBLICATIONS • OFFICE AND PERSONAL STATIONERY • PROGRAMS • INVITATIONS « ANNOUNCEMENTS HANDSOME CREATIVE COLOR WORK " American Print Pays Rankin " RANKIN GRADS— Martha ' 27, Lois ' 27, Lee ' 27, Mary ' 31, Dave ' 36 I 2-I33I 2-1301 LINCOLN 128 130 No. 19th 340 AMONG THE GOALS of every student ic A DIPLOMA A JOB A HOME and A BANK ACCOUNT Let Us Help You Attain Them ! FIRST NATIONAL BANK ■ ■ NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE CONTINENTAL NATIONAL BANK Members LINCOLN CLEARING HOUSE ASSOCIATION 341 OPEN ALL NIGHT Where the Students Like to Eat 14th O Sts. Dinners — Lunches Sandwiches Try Our Chili Quart 35c Gallon $1.25 Established 1909 ICeefimcj. Pace Wilk hleJ XAAJea For fifty-eight years the Union Stock Yards Company has played its part in the building of the State. To- ' day as always, its plant offers to the livestock pro- ducers, a dependable and efficient service in linking the ranches of the west, with the consuming east. UNION STOCK YARDS CO. ... OF OMAHA . . . Safe Dependable Quality Meadow Gold Ice Cream — Cheese Milk — Butter Salad Dressing A remarkable record of sustained service to the people of Lincoln over a period of 40 years BEATRICE CREAMERY CO. 720 L street I 1 ■■ 1 1 i - L l i |i J L WStk Ui Hodgman Mortuary 1233 K Street LINCOLN, NEBRASKA When you think of PICNIC DATES THINK OF BEACHLY BROS. 1507 " O " St. A COMPLETE PICNIC LINE Phone 2-6557 EVERYTHING FOR THE TABLE moonlight strolls . . . bloom into glorious existence . . . He-man Beta, BILL ARNOT tosses charm at Alpha Chi MYRLIE BULLER and catches steady company ... Pi Phis and Phi Gams frightened goo.se-pimply by measles epidemic . . . ATO TOM- Tom MILLER caught in the Craft by Li ' l Orphan Annie . . . Belt JERRY KATHOL declares he ' s " solid " and steady with AOPi OPAL JOHNSON . . . She doesn ' t argue . . . Campus laddies warm up their field glasses — time has arrived for the annual Delta Gamma sun baths! . . . Tri Delt from Aruba, HELEN MILLER hits campus, Phi Delt LAIRD FISHER and Phi Psi CHARLIE DRAKE. D Us DICK SMITH and CHARLIE STARRETT " open the throttle " on Tri Delt BETTY JO NELSON ... Chi Omega BETTY BARNEY cogitates on " two diamonds — two men " deal, narrows chase down to one diamond — one man . . . Delt MAX WHIT- TAKER i.sn ' t acting when he drops pin on industrious Pi Phi NANCY HAYCOCK . . . Dorm cutie JEAN- NIE LIVINGSTON seen here, there, and elsewhere with Beta MICK STEWART . . . Acacia BUZZ DALTON— Alpha Chi MARGE BRUWING, tried and true couple . . . Ditto (with minor interruptions) Pi Phi HELEN KELLY and Kappa Sig HAROLD HOPKINS . . . Sammy MORTON MARGOLIN focuses calf eyes on SDT BONNIE SELDIN. (Continued to Page 346) FRATERNITY JEWELRY OFFICIAL BADGES KEYS AND CHARMS CLUB INSIGNIA AWARDS PARTY FAVORS DANCE PROGRAMS STATIONERY INVITATIONS Write for FREE Catalog G. W. " BUCK " BUXTON 705 Oakland Ave. Iowa City, Iow. L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY Factories Attleboro, Mass. SSoi ' 14th and O Streets LINCOLN, NEBRASKA 343 WHEN, IN THE COURSE OF HUMAN EVENTS— wliether they be typewriting or touchdowns—bridge or band— kid ' s phiy or horse- play — military ball or football — soldier or shot putter — rally or refreshments — or a couple of girls " mum " over linked jjins — there ' s an editor and a bus.mgr. recording these events, they invariably trust a good engraver with the job of doing right by their pictures. Small wonder! — with the StStC JoUmsl PrilltinP " Co. " i the job — they can pause to refresh! 344 PAAxrwjLJvrOr Junior Ballkooii Whether its a banquet, a ball, a meeting or a party you ' ll find just the right atmosphere at the Lincoln. The Grand Ballroom, the Junior Ballroom and ten smaller party rooms offer you a choice of facilities that assure the perfect setting whether you are planning for 10 or 500 persons. For those after theatre suppers or a tasty snack at any time, remember the friendly Java Room Coffee Shop. HOTEL LINCOLN LINCOLN, NEB. Grano Ballroom 17 ickle press, what nuptial text . . . Will your headlines scream for next? . . . One year they all vociferate . . . " Gargantua Obtains a Mate! " . . . Next, they tout, unflushed by guilt, the wedding of Miss Vanderbilt . . . MARIE ANDERSON, Kappa actress, and ATO JAWN MASON join steady forces . . . celebrate by bicycling down R. street . . . Phi Belt BOB (BDOC) POE splits with Kappa JEAN McCarthy . . . Bob casts eyes on H. JOHNSON of the Delta Gammas . . . Gridder VIC (Continued to Page 349) Alert A company alert to advanced methods with improved service to both its PoHcyholders and Representatives Lincoln Liberty Life INSURANCE COMPANY Jos. Albin, President H. L. Schwenker, Vice-President Ralph Doty, Supt. of Agents Lincoln, Nebraska s FOUNTAIN —LUNCHEONETTE PRESCRIPTION PHARMACISTS STUART BLDG.— LINCOLN CHINA— GLASS SILVER LAMPS, PICTURES, MIRRORS China and Glass for FRATERNITY and SORORITY HOUSES — Monogrammed Patterns in any pattern desired. OMAHA CROCKERY CO. OMAHA, NEBRASKA 346 DEFENSE { BONDS I and Stamps P DEFENSE i BONDS I and Stamps , School is Never Out Whether it ' s summer, winter, fall or spring —whether you ' re an undergrad or an old timer — you ' ll always find that " Cornhusker Spirit " at the Cornhusker. School is never out. Too, more than likely, there will be some friend or acquaint- ance of yours there ahead of you, regardless of when or what time you come in. For the Cornhusker always has been, still is, and always will be the favorite meeting place of University of Nebraska fans and friends. Home of the Tasty Pastry Shop Hotel Cornhusker LINCOLN— UNDER SCHIMMEL DIRECTION In Omaha It ' s HOTEL BLACKSTONE 36th and Farnam St. Home of the Famous PLUSH HORSE COTTONWOOD ROOM 347 BILL KRAUSE GERALD KRAUSE " If it ' s a roof, we have it. " SOME OF OUR JOBS: Student Union, Coliseum, Andrews Hall, Morrill Hall, Carrie Belle Raymond Hall, and Love Hall Ag College Love Hall, Love Memorial Library Buy from an old established and reliable firm. ROOFS— SIDING— SHEET METAL WORK OF ALL TYPES AIR CONDITIONING The Krause Co. Lincoln Grand Island 66 Years in Lincoln Nebraska ' s Fashion Center Hovland - Swanson LINCOLN, NEBRASKA GRILL BARBER SHOP JACK and GENE HOLMES Holmes Recreation Famam at 16th DIRECT WIRE ON ALL SPORTING EVENTS BILLIARDS POCKET BILLIARDS DON L. LOVE MEMORIAL LIBRARY Davis Wilson, Architects 348 DIAMONDS Engagement Rings from $18.50 to $500.00. We Invite You to Inspect Our Many Exclusive Sterling Silver Patterns Fred Gardner Sons 1220 O Compliments of Omaha School Supply Co. SCHOOL FURNITURE STATIONERY SPORTING GOODS AMPRO PICTURE PROJECTORS STANDARD FLUID DUPLICATORS Omaha Nebraska SCHLEICH opens " spend your lei.sure time in the dorm " movement . . . Alpha Phi ALICE BECKER joins Home Management house, then after one day applies for commission in navy reserve . . . Tri- Delt MARIAN DREDLA visits two military men at Wentworth . . . DG cutie pie, BETTE RATH- BURN, steps out on the Phi Delt glass brick, TOM DAVIS. MARTY PALMER confides to mates that her elongated nails are there for exclusive purpose of •scratching Beta BOB MUNSON ' S auburn pan . . . (Continued to Page 351) USE Fairmont ' s Ice Cream and Dairy Products They ' re Pasteurized for Your Protection VISIT FAIRMONT ' S MODERN DAIRY PLANT The Fairmont Creamery Company Lincoln, Nebraska Phone 2-2326 ' ' Best for Wear and Weather " A Complete Line of Decorative Materials Cook Paint Varnish Co. 1435 O Phone 2-7169 BROWN PRINTING SERVICE Soliciting an opportunity to promptly and effi- cientl y handle YOUR PRINTING NEEDS Large or Small PHONE 2-4672 331 South 11th Street LINCOLN 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 O. Street 2-6838 1430 South Street ITS POPULARITY IS DESERVED Aunt Betty ' s r yttcAe Bread WENDELIN BAKING CO. 2-2334 350 Sullivan Transfer and Storage Movers Storers - Packers Fire-proof buildings, separate locked rooms; your goods are safe in our care. Office 301 North Eighth Street Phone 2-6737 Lincoln and Grand Island, Nebraska What Are Your Resources? When you are involved in an automo- bile accident, you need resources that are immediately available to pay lawyer ' s fees, doctor ' s expenses, repair bills and other costs. A full coverage State Farm policy will provide you with adequate protection, available immediately. STATE FARM MUTUAL AUTO INSURANCE CO. State Office 1126 P St. LINCOLN, NEBRASKA PHONE 2-7053 Beta Bob lurks in the shadow.s . . . WALT " Friar Tuck " RUNDIN models a.s toothbrush at Storybook Ball ... Phi Gam ROG CANNELL arrives in barrel and blushes ... Phi Psi GEORGE YETTER and Kappa PAT FULTON merge . . . Dorm proxy FRANCIS DRENGUIS cuts deal with pilot BERNARD McKEAN in the bud . . . then buds forth with a geologist . . . DU DON YOUNG appears with one-half mustache — his brethren annexed the rest . . . Chi queen LYNN DALE pledges allegiance to Sig Nu WILL RICHARDSON, an Uncle Sam flying protege . . . Beta HAROLD SALISBURY and Alpha Phi MARGE MARTIN set stage for steady company. . " Miscellaneous — For Sale, cheap, one time bomb . . . Has been ticking around the Rag oflSce for 10 or 11 days. A sacrifice, gotta get rid of the damn thing. " K osmet Klub show . . . " baldy " BLACKSTONE . . . " Mae West " SEIELLY, DU ' s scarlet-topped clown . . . exuberant Sig Chi BOB BLACK . . . JAMES " come up and see me any time " STILL- WELL . . . whatta pony chorus! . . . Alpha Xi (Continued to Page 352) STANDARD BLUE PRINT CO. 1411 Harney Street Omaha, Neb. ENGINEERS ARTISTS MATERIALS ARCHITECTS SUPPLIES STUDENTS STOCK UP ON PERSONALIZED STATIONERY WE OFFER Nebraska University Students Personalized Stationery Ranging from 10c to $2.00 Remember " Your Stationery Reflects Your Personality " Goldenrod Printing Company ' •1}4 Blocks South of Student Union on 14th " 351 PR[S8 1024 M Street THE PRINTING HOUSE OF GOOD IMPRESSIONS Call 2-4181 FRED MARSHALL MARSHALL COOK Belt MARY LOUISE HOWERTER announces future merger to RUSS STUEBER . . . KENNY GARD- NER, artist and man about town, flirts with army and GRACIE KNUDSON . . . Hazel-eyed BERNIE PRINCE, dormite candidate for " best smile on cam- pus. " ... Phi Delt BOB GILLESPIE celebrates birthday at Pike with the Nebraska Sweetheart ... Phi Psi FRED STINER dates Alpha Phi BARB MOREHOUSE, Theta BETTY JO BILLESBY, and (Continued to Page 354) 1911 1942 Thirty-one Years Experience in Trust Service The First Trust Company of Lincoln, Nebraska 352 STEINWAY AND OTHER PIANOS Write or Call for Free Catalogue — No Obligations Exclusive Representation Schmoller Mueller Piano Company 1212 O Street Lincoln, Nebraska LINCOLN ' S LEADING THEATRES Lincoln Stuart Nebraska Extend Their Compliments To The Class of 1942 To Every N. U. Class We Extend Our Sincere Appreciation and Pledge Ourselves to Keep the High Type of Entertainment as in the Past. lOS ' 4 , ' lfx This year, as always, the HOTEL CAPITAL has provided University students with the best in dinner parties. Among our guests for dinner before the Mil- itary Ball were BOB JAMES and RUTHIE GRANT dining with the A.T.O. ' s in the Omega Room. Phi Psi ' s CARL HARNSBERGER and JACK MORROW entertained their dates DOROTHY CHASE and BETTY O ' SHEA in style in the adjoining Alpha Room. They found, as you will find, that the HOTEL CAPITAL is " tops " in Cuisine. Your dinner party or any other social function will be a success if held at the — HOTEL CAPITAL 353 BdfL IQm DG (with convert) JANE EMERY in rapid succession. N, ew songs boom through convertible radios . . . lend romance to the starry night . . . Jimmy Dor- sey ' s " I said no, " Kay Kyser ' s " I Want a Zoot Suit, " Artie Shaw ' s " Rockin ' My Dreamboat, " bring on the march of nickles . . . " Deep in the Heart of Texas " staggers on . . . JAN SAVITT arrives at Pike on a Sunday eve . . . " Damn those dorm rules. " u nforgettable memories rise to haunt us as we finish this random chatter . . . Turnpike . . . Tommy Dorsey . . . Gus Arnheim . . . Jan Savitt . . . Artie Shaw . . . colorful football games in the stad- ium . . . picnics in Penn Woods . . . South Bend jaunts . . . house parties . . . formals . . . coke dates . . . life was grand. u ntalented drag ' tis our sorrow to be . . . Not clever with typewriter as you see . . . It ' s true that creative we ' re not . . . Though art in all forms we have sought . . . Elach effort like this makes our point more plain . . . Dumb Dora ' s like us from the arts should refrain . . . See you next fall! AGAIN . . . as in the case of Seventeen of their Predecessors, the 1942 Cornhusker staff, in creating a new and distinc- tive type of Yearbook Cover, have specified Co d Ay Ly LOtl 34 " M DflVD J. nOLLOy PLfldl 2857 N. Western Ave. Chicago, Illinois COMPLIMENTS OF The MIDWEST Life INSURANCE COMPANY of LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Life, accident, Health 1906 to 1942 Freshman Upperclassman Graduate They All Agree . . . It ' s Harvey Brothers FOR — STYLE - QUALITY - PRICE NEBRASKA UNIVERSITY ' S MOST POPULAR MEN ' S STORE 1230 O St., Lincoln, Nebraska . . . 100,000 . . . NEW AND USED TEXT BOOKS REFERENCE BOOKS NEW AND USED FICTION FOUNTAIN PENS ENGINEERING SUPPLIES ARTIST SUPPLIES NOTEBOOKS SAVE MONEY BUY AT •« . .♦ " r. tnMFlia Text Books Student Supplies BDDK STORE IINCDLN NEBRQSKQ JOHNNY JOHNSEN STUDENT HEADQUARTERS FOR OVER A QUARTER CENTURY 355 i from a pleasant year with MAGEE ' S Style Clinics . . . Dance Parade . . . Campus Chatter . . . MAGEE ' S look back upon many, many pleasant assoc- iations with Nebraska University stu- dents. For the brave, vigorous days ahead, MAGEE ' S look forward to re- newed friendships with university men and women. Men and women to whom the reliable merchandise, style authen- ticity, attentive service at MAGEE ' S have become a gratifying assurance. m Official Yearly of Nebraska University Dr. Joseph Goebbles, Editor Al Capone, Business Manager Associate Editors Rin-Tin-Tin Lana Turner Pretty Boy Floyd 2nd Betty Grable Staff Wp don ' t have room for the whole cussed bunch and they don ' t deserve it anyway. " Did you mi.ss your train, sir? " " No, I didn ' t like its looks so I cha.sed it out of the station. " Director: " Have you ever had any stage experience? " Coed: " Well, I had my legs in a cast once. " Dean (to co-ed): " Are you writing that letter to a man? " Co-ed: " It ' s to a former roommate of mine. " Dean: " Answer my question! " On one of billboards featuring Smith Bros, cough drops, the slogan reads: " Take one to bed with you. " Under which same was scrawled: " I wouldn ' t sleep with either of ' em. " Proud Oceanic Traveler — I ' m an author. I con- tribute to the Atlantic Monthly. Green-faced Friend — " Whoops, That ' s nothing. I ' m contributing to the Atlantic daily. Rag editorship open! Dummy is Victim of Taxicab Crash — Daily Nebras- kan. Nazis Fight in Ladies ' Furs — Daily News — Heil I. J. Fox. Nazis Cancel All Sports — Daily Worker Except the backward relay games in Ru.ssie! SCHOOL OF BUSINESS In Its Fifty-second Year CO-EDUCATIONAL DAY and EVENING SCHOOLS ALL YEAR Standard Courses Brief Reviews Civil Service Speed Training lONE C. DUFFY, Owner 207 So. 19th St. JA 5890 OMAHA 357 We strive in every " ' y possible to be good citizens of the com- munities we serve. Our employees are members of practically every church and civic organization in these communities; besides fur- nishing with good, cheap electric service they are vitally interested in the civic welfare of the towns and cities in which they live. NEBRASKA POWER COMPANY CORNHUSKERS REMEMBER When In -GRAND ISLAND " FOR THE BEST IN YEAR-AROUND ENTERTAINMENT " The GRAND and CAPITOL Theaters CENTRAL NEBRASKA ' S LEADING THEATERS HARRY A. SCHILLER— Manager LOANS TRUSTS INVESTMENTS GRAND ISLAND TRUST CO. 212 North Locust St. Grand Island, Nebr. 0. A. Beltzer, President L. R. Geddes, Secretary GRAND ISLAND CREAMERY CO. TEMPTATION ICE CREAM HOME DAIRY MILK PRODUCTS Homogenized Pasteurized Milk Mrs. R. H. Cinnixgham, Manager Eat- ERNST BREAD For Better Health ALSO PASTRIES AND ICE CREAM LET US HELP WITH YOUR TRAVEL PLANS BURLINGTAN TRAILWAVS AIR-CONDITIONED DIESET —Liners If you are planning to travel, be it a long or short trip — ride the DieseLiners. Save wear and tear on your car, save tires and SAVE MONEY, too. In these big, diesel-powered buses you ' ll enjoy all the comforts and scenic thrills of a cross country motor trip . . . plus automatic air-conditioning . . . individual reclining seats that adjust to five restful positions . . . congenial fellow travelers and courteous, trained drivers. Ask for interesting literature and low fares to all America A SUGGESTION Transportation is vital in wart. me. Therefore, we suggest you plan to do your traveling as early as possible. Start your travel mid-week . . . leave week-ends free for the travel of fur- loughed men and de- fense workers. Burlington TRfllLWflyS UNION BUS DEPOT 13th MSts. LINCOLN Ph. 2-7071 359 Nebraska ' s SAFEWAY STORES — congratulate the students of ' 42 . . . and look forward to seeing you throughout each coming year. P. S. If any food item you select at Safeway fails to please you, fails to be tender, grand-tasting and economical every time . . . we ' ll gladly refund its full cost to you ! Congratulations to the New Grads FROM THE Old Grads SCHOOL AND ATHLETIC SUPPLIES STEPHENSON SCHOOL SUPPLY COMPANY LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Earl Woods Dairy Stores MILK ICE CREAM • 7 ' Dairy Maid Bread Dairy Maid Candy 17 Stores " All Over Lincoln " BUTTER 360 Use Our Busses and Street Cars For Safe and Economical Transportation THE LINCOLN TRACTION COMPANY OUTSTANDING HOTEL Remember King Cole Room — Amber Room and Bombay Black Mirror Room MUSIC - FUN DANCE TIL ONE OMAHA — NEBRASKA 361 Sales girl: " Hoi-e ' s a lovely sentiment on this card: ' To the only girl I ever loved ' . " Sigma Alph: " That ' s the stuff. Give me a dozen of ' em. " Her lips quivered as they approached mine. My whole frame trembled as I looked into her eyes. Her body shook with intensity and our lips met, and my chin vibrated and my body shuddered as I held her to me. The moral of this is: " Never kiss them in a fliver with the engine running. " Two stuttering blacksmiths had finished heating a piece of pig iron, and one placed it upon the anvil with a pair of tongs. " H-h-h-hit it, " he stuttered to his helper. " W-wh-wh-wh-wh-where? " asked the other. " Ah, h-h-h-h-h-h-hell, we ' ll have to h-h-h-h-heat it again, now. " (Continued to Page 363) LET KODAK PICTURES TELL THE STORY OF COLLEGE DAYS We have a Kodak or Brownie Camera to Fit every Pocket Book 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. 1221 O Street 362 The ideal romance is the one between the deaf senior and the beautiful but dumb co-ed. He ' s so deaf that he doesn ' t know she ' s so dumb. My girl has Small knees, small knees are wee knees. A wee-nie is a hot dog. You ought to .see my girl. Girls who advi.se others — go to proms with their brothers His mother wrote to him at college and he fainted when he read: " And plea.se, dear, I wish you would not shoot those little craps. They love life as much as you do. Then there is the Scotchman who became an or- chestra leader when he was a small boy, his father gave him a lolly pop and he did not want to waste the stick. If she looks young, she ' s old; if she looks old, she ' s young; if she looks back— follow her. First cow: " Where are the rest of the girls? " Second cow: " They ' re over in the pasture in a bull se.ssion. " " Mw r Castle, Roper Matthews C. H. ROPER SONS MORTICIANS LINCOLN, NEBRASKA PRINTING.... Formal Bids Announcements Invitations Programs 31 Years of Service to the Students BOYD ' S 113 So. 14th Street Phone 2-1917 During Your ' oOW y. ( o le ie c e fe d You became very familiar with the splendid local and Long Dis- tance service furnished by this Company. Should you locate permanently in southeast Ne- braska, we shall esteem it a pri ' ilege to serve you again. THE LINCOLN TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY " A Nebraska Company Serving Its People " 363 i ' atUi ciK Lt T HAS BEEN THE KEYNOTE of Rogers yearbooks for thirty-four years. And it will continue to be our ideal, because respon- sibility to see tfiat your publication is well printed is shared by the entire organization. The Rogers tradition of sincerity and quality has been recognized by many schools as a security to the institution and an in- spiration to the staff. DIXON JLLINOIS 307 First Street CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 228 North LaSalle Street 364 Students by these Students Reach through gonna be a Senior at the University of Nebraska too . . . " No transaction in our studio is considered com- plete unless the customer is completely satisfied. and as a member of the class of 1962 I, too, will want a good photo- graph for the Cornhusker. I ' ll go to • OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR THE 1942 CORNHUSKER Photograph Studio Second Floor 366 ADVERTISING INDEX A Acme Chile 342 American Printing 340 B Balfour Jewelry Co 343 Banker ' s Life ' . 332 Beachley Bros 343 Beatrice Creamery 342 Blackstone and Cornhusker Hotels 347 Bob ' s Coffee Shop 343 Boydens Drug 346 Boyds Printing 363 Brown Printing 350 Burlington Trailways 359 C Castle Roper Matthews 363 Charles Elce and Son 337 Cheapper Drug 340 Chris Beck 338 Cook Paint Co 349 D Davis- Wilson 348 Daily Nebraskan 365 E Earl Woods 360 Eastman 362 Evans Laundry 337 F Fairmonts 349 First Trust Co 352 Fontenelle Hotel 361 G Gardner Jewelry 349 Golden Rod Printing 351 Grand Island Page 359 H Harvey Bros 355 Hodgman Mortuary 343 Holmes Recreation 348 Hotel Capital 353 Hotel Lincoln 356 Hovland-Swanson 348 J John Deere Plow Co 334 K Krause Co 348 Kitty Clover 339 L Latsch Bros 350 Lincoln Aimy Store 337 Lincoln Airplane School . , 336 Lincoln Clearing House 341 Lincoln Liberty Life 346 Lincoln Telephone Telegraph 363 Lincoln Theatres 352 Lincoln Traction Co 361 M Magee ' s 345 Marshall Press 352 Midwest Life 354 Miller Paine 333 Miller Paine Photo-Studio 366 Modern Cleaners 335 MoUoy 354 N Nebraska Power 359 O Omaha Crockery 346 Omaha School Supply 349 P Paxton Gallagher 339 R Rogers Printing Co 364 S Safeway 360 Schmoller Mueller 352 Sears Roebuck Co 337 Standard Blue Print 351 State Farm Insurance 351 State Journal 344 Stevenson School Supply 360 Student Union 358 Sullivans 351 U Union Stock Yards 342 V Van Sant School 357 W Wendelin Bakery 350 367 GENERAL INDEX Abbenhaus, Gerald R. 166, 224 Abbott, George W 134 Abel, George P. 42, 174, 176, 188, 228 Abel, Hazel L. 122, 275 Abraham, Lumir G. 323 Acacia 206 A.C.B.C 248 Ackerman, June E. 281 Adams, Byron 196 Adams, Fred I. 222 Adams, John E. 165, 248 Adams, Marjorie J. 42, 160 Adams, Mary A. 309 Aden, Marion C 42, 63, 84, 98, 99, 275, 294 Adler, Milton R 165,314, 317 Agee, Dick W. 216 Ag. Exec. Board 88 Ag. W. A. A 101 Ag. Y. W. C. A. 97 A. I. C. E 315 A. I. E E 316 Aker, Lorna A. 287. 310 Albers, Frederick W. 163, 212 Alberty, Robert A. 84 Albin, Don E. 66, 240 Albracht, James J. 248 Albrecht, Meda M. 66, 269. 324 Alden, Mary 255, 321 Aldrich, Robert S. 42, 210 Alexander, Dorothy W. 285 Alexander, James E. 240 Alexis, O. Harold 42, 298 Allaway, M. Eleanor 287, 309 Allen, Bernice 259, 292 Allen, Bert P. 216 Allen, Eugene T 163 Allen, Mark T. 208 Allen, Mary L 257 Allen, Roy F. 240 Allison, J. Ned 210 Alpers, Hilma S 42 Alpers, Irene B. 286, 309 Alpha Chi Omega 254 Alpha Gamma Rho 208 Alpha Kappa Psi 306 Alpha Lambda Delta 309 Alpha Omicron Pi 256 Alpha Phi 258 Alpha S=am i Phi 210 Alpha Tau Omega 212 Alpha Xi Delta 260 Alpha Zeta 319 Althouse, Jack B 316 Ammerman. Helen 66, 263 Anawah. Don W 240 Andelt, Stanley A. 318 Andersen, Florence O. 286 Anderson, Berthold S 298, 325 Anderson, Betty Jean 42, 324 Anderson, Bette J. 300, 325 Anderson, Dorothy Angeline 253, 310 Anderson, Dorothy Ann 42, 261, 277. 308 Anderson, Dorothy M. 97, 324 Anderson, Ceraldine E. 271 Anderson, I. .Jeanne 42, 263 Anderson, John C 81, 163, 216 Anderson, Laura A 285 Anderson, Louisa 267 Anderson, Marie 96, 97, 271 Anderson, Marie K 275 Anderson, Marlin W. 315 Anderson, Milrae E. 42, 259, 309, 311 Anderson, Norris A. 132, 136, 230 Anderson, O. Joseph 42, 218 Anderson. Robert B 42, 144 Anderson, Roger D. 162, 222 Anderson, Ruth L 298 Anderson, Val 42, 136. 222 Andreasen, Ivan E 316, 317 Andresen, Donald W. 230 Andrew, Merle M. 316 Andrews, David I. 177, 222 Ankeny, Harry R 42, 197, 222, 302 Ankeny, June E 255 Ankeny, Robert B. 224 Anthony, Hazel M. 324 Appel, Margaret R. 281 Arbitman, Anna 90, 135, 281 Arbuckle, Arlene J. 42, 283 Archer, Eugene 303 Archer, Paul A. 66 Architectural Society 315 Ardissono, Robert J. 42 Arehart, Levi E. _ 316 Armstrong, Charles M 302 Armstrong, Lowell W 186, 316 Armstrong, Nina B. 66, 305 Armstrong, Ruth A. 261 Army Staff 155 Arnold, Richard J 162, 164, 166 Arnot, Charles W 216 Arpke, Hazel D 42, 285 Arthaud, Ramond L 320 Artman. Allan A. 186, 230 Artus, Charles H. 314 Arvanette, Joan M. 257 A. S. A. E 314 A. S. C. E 314 A. S. M. E 316 Askey, Bernice H. 42, 101. ?59 Askey, Dorothy M 42, 253, 259 Athey, Marvin S 177, 222, 302 Athletic Board Control 171 Atkinson, Daniel E. 224, 319, 320 Atkinson. Margie 66, 2(7 Atkinson. Rosemary 42, 285 Atkison, Carlos E 144, 303, 311 Atkison, Doris M 144 Austin, Arthur T. 214 Austin, Margaret E. 287 Awgwan 136 _ ■ g 94 Axtell, Robert F 66, 244 Babbitt, Harvey 163, 3;5 Babcock, Janice 269 Babcock, Phyllis 269 Babst, Mary L 253, 269 B. A. B. W 95 Bachman, Forrest 176 Backer, Charles 218 Bacon, Harold 43, 63, 205, 224, 296, 319, 320 Baird, Jane 43, 267 Baker, Barton 117, 242 Baker, Hildegarde 66, 259 Baker, Jean 66, 277 Baker, Leanord 317 Bale, Sam 163 Baltensperger, Arden 248 Bamesberger, Doris 319 Bane, Harry 317 Barbur, James 316 Barger, Howard 43, 318 Barker, Leonard 313, 316 Barker, Lorene 259 Barlow, Robert 164, 166 Barnard, Niles 139 Barnes, Russell 315 Barney, Betty 43, 263 Barnum, Duane 240 Barritt, William 167 Barronn, Virginia 43, 255 Bartle, Edward 220 Baseball 192 Basketball 184 Baskins. Charles 228 Bauer, Marcella 259 Bauermeister, John 214 Bauman, Martin 311 Baumann, Herbert 43, 214 Bay, John 166, 323 Baylor, John 66, 232 Baylor, James 177, 232 Beachley, Mary Ellen 263 Beadle, Patricia 263 Beall, Robert 320 Beam, Beaulah 160 Bean, Alton 234, 303 Bean, Frederick 242 Beans, Lorraine 43, 310 Beasley, Mildred 265 Beattie, Gerald 166, 248 Beauty Queens 106 Beck. Donald 228 Becker, Alice L 66, 69, 132, 259, 300 Becker, Helen 101, 269 Becker, William 43 Beekley, Josephine 259, 292 Beckman, Marcia 66, 160, 259 Beckord, Robert 234 Bedke, Leo 163, 214 Beebe, Duane 43, 166, 208. 319 Beeehner, Maryellen 259, 310 Beede, Margaret 279 Beeson, Mary 275 Bellamy, Dolores 287 Bellamy, Paul 230 Beltzer, Jeanne 43. 160. 267 Bengston, Martha 66, 271 Bennett, Bernard 234 Bennett, Lorene 286, 324 Berg, Richard 226 Berger, Justin 216 Berger, Mary 312 Bergren, Feme E. 43, 261 Bergstrom, Agnes M. 286, 311 Bergstrom, John F. 248 Bernstein, Harold 246 Bernstein, Gerald 236 Beta Gamma Sigma 293 Beta Sigma Psi 214 Beta Theta Pi 216 Biba, Beverlv J. 287 Biba, Roma: 66, 144, 305, 309, 311 Biggs, Lee 224 Biglin, Rosemary 43, 285 Biglin, Ruthanne 43, 285 Binckley, Eva M. 66 Bingham. Lloyd 139, 316 Binning, John 230 Bird, Jane 43, 94, 255 Bird, Mary 66, 259, 289 Bischof, Mary 101 Bish, Cyril 321 Bishop, Neva 43, 144, 306, 309, 310, 311 Bitner, Charles 165 Bjodstrup, Robert 218 Black, Dorothy 263 Black, Robert 238, 303 Black, Paul 228 Blackledge, Cleo 306, 311 Black Masque Ball HJ Blackstone, Alice 43, 265 Blackstone, George 15, 66, 212, 317 Blattspieler, Ruth 255 Bleick, Frances 101, 287 Block and Bridle . 322 Bloom, Clifton 162, 240 Blecha, Mary Helen 286 Bloomingdale, Richard 206 Blumer. Joan 265 Boasberg, Leonard 246 Bock, Ruth 311 Bodinson, Frances 265 Bomgardener, William 200, 230 Bon, Lorraine . 43, 285, 308 Bonebright, Betty 172, 257. 300 Bonebright, Mary E. 257 Bonnell, Richard 216 Bonness, Quentin 316, 317 368 Borrhman, Paul 89, 315 Bordy, Phil 43, 236, 302 Bornemier, Howard 248 Boltoroff, John. 186 Bourlier. Vernon 321 Bourne, DeWayne 228 Bovard. Betty 269 Bowers, Chester _ 43, 167, 232 Bowles. Robert 188, 302, 318 Bowman, Gladys 286 Bowman, Harriet Jane 44, 259 Bovd. Dorothy 259 Boyden, Henry 228 Bovdston, Lawrence _ 321 Bradburv, Beatta ..._ 44, 298 Bradley, ' Dale L 176, 234, 292, 302 Bradley, Gene E. 66, 216 Bradshaw, Victor 66, 132, 242 Brake, Hobert E. 228 Bramel, William E. 316 Bramson, Robert 186, 236 Brande, Marv E. 265 Brandon. John A. 228 Braun. H. Ferdinand 66, 212 Bredemeier, Bert F. 314 Breed, Frances J. 265 Brehm, Milton D 298, 314 Brehm, Verda J 298 Bremers, Harold H 67, 234 Bressler, Don C. 210 Breunsbach. Maurice C ..._ 314, 317 Brickell. Ruth H. 67, 144, 269 Bridenbaugh, Lois J. 44, 261 Brigade Staff 158 Briggs, G. Wendell 314 Brinegar. Merle J. 248 Brinkman, Betty E. 255 Bristol, Lois A. 255 Brodahl. Donald J. _.. 44, 222 Brodahl, Loren O 316 Brodrick. Bronte 269 Brookemeier, Dale _ 224 Brogan, James 188 Brogan, Thomas E. 84, 302 Brooks, Aileen W 44 Brooks, Benson 232 Brooks, Joseph B. 67 Brown. Betty R. 324 Brown. Clarence K. 163 Brown, Donald E. . 314, 208 Brown. Dorothy 287 Brown. Harold. 44, 208 Brown. Wilbert R. 316 Browne. Dorothy Jean 81. 275 Bruce. Willis N. U. 319 Bruning. Marjorie 74, 130, 134, 255 Bryan. Billie 259 Brvan. Dorothy 44, 87, 299 Brvan, William 325 Bryant, William 228, 302 Bryngelson, Jared 44, 244 Buck, Gretchen 44, 267 Buck. Mary 66, 88, 95, 123, 300 Buckley. Jean 271 Buckley. Lester 67, 194, 195, 228 Buckley, Newman 1 228 Buechler, Gerald 216 Buehler. Raymond 230 Buell, Bernerd 205, 220 Buethe. Clarion 67, 214 Bukacek. Lorenzo 65, 67, 205, 226 Bull. Warren 163 Buller. F. Myrldene 255 BuUer. Geraldine 255 Bumstead. Mary M 259 Burden. Jim 220 Burgess, James 208, 319, 321 Burgess, Roberta 269 Burke. Bernard 321 Burke. Joyce 145, 149 Burkhart, Calvin 238 Burn, Natalie 44, 63, 94, 99, 277, 294, 309 Burnham. John 220 Burrow, Ena 310 Burr, William 163, 325 Burress, Rita 287 Burton, Kenneth 244, 316 Busby, Jack 242 Busch, Albert 67, 91, 132, 232 Busch, Orval 214 Busch, Sally 275 Bush, Charles 314 Bush, Mary H 144 Busman, Robert _ 240 Buthman, Henry 210 Butler, Betty B. 257 Butler. Edward 212 Butler, Lillian 310 Butler, Robert J 44, 164,166, 212 Butterworth, Nelson 228 Buxton, Bob 212 Byers, Malcolm 163, 232 Byler, Joe E. 302 Byram, Roy 84 Cadwallader, Miles E 166 Cain, Marilyn J. 279 Caldwell, Betty J. _ 310 Caldwell, Sally G 279 Caley, Patricia J 285 Calhoun, Edward H. 44, 56, 125, 133, 142, 151, 212, 296 Calhoun, Esther M. 67, 285, 325 Calhhan, F. Eilleen 300 Callan. Dean W 67, 222 Calmer. Barbara J. 101, 269 Cameron, Vera D. 279 Ca ' ipbell, LaVern L. 230 Campbell. Mary L. 275 Campbell, Norma J. 44, 325 Campen. George L. _ _... 84, 89, 139, 314 Campsey, Priscilla 269 Cannell, John L. .44, 212, 319, 320 Capron, Margaret _ 257 Carlberg, Larraine J. 263 Carlin, Nella Dee 283 Carnahan, Dorothy 81, 263 Carnahan, Jean E. 44, 269 Carr. John D 230 Carroll, Sam C. 67, 238 Carson, Catherine J. 271 Carter. Billy J. _ 248, 312, 313 C isey. Inez A. 324 Ci t. Richard F. 298 Cattle. Jack 316 Gate. Rossetabel 285, 312 Gather. Charles E. 216 Catlin, Pat T. 132, 143, 150, 275 Cekal. Margaret E. 67, 257 Chace, Ada M. 319 Chaillie. Mar in L. _ 210 Chaloupka. Don W. 44 Chamberlin. Patricia A 271 Chambers, Arlene 44, 310 Chambers, Glen D. 44, 248, 314 Chambers. Mary J 44, 144, 275, 306 Chambers, Robert R. 222 Chambers, Virginia 67, 259 Chandler. Robert 236 Chapin, Howard 228 Chapin, Richard 228 Chapman, Allan E 220 Chapman, Carol C. 99, 269. 300, 324 Chapman, Harold W 45, 224 Chapman, Niola H 319 Chapman. Ruth A. 45, 259 Chatt. James 230 Cheerleaders 174 Cherry, Dwight 208, 319, 320 Childs. Richard 220 Cbilvers. Robert 163 Chilvers. William 67 Chi Omega _ _ 262 Choat. Lyle 89, 317 Chotena. Lyle _:._ 314 Christensen, Marjorie J. 91 Christenson. Dolores M. 285 Christian. Dorothy P. 298 Christie, Jean M. 12, 67, 72, 97, 119, 259, 300, 311 Christie, Lois J. 78, 94, 132, 259 Civin, Marsa L 151, 281 Cizek, Edward J 234 Clare, Truman A. 218 Clark, Bennett _. _._ 177, 232 Clark, David G 248 Clark, Rollo V _ 220 Clark, Victor 248 Clark, Warren A. 314 Clark, Wilford H 316 Clarke, Jack S 226 Clarke, Virginia 1 67, 304 Claybaugh. Joseph W 138, 311, 321 Claycomb, Richard T - 228 Clayton, John D _ 318 Clements, Dwight L _. 242 Cloe, Darwin E 226, 318 Closs, Helen M 261, 307 Cluck, Millard F. 45, 101, 159, 164, 188, 234 Coale, Charles W 298 Cochran, Beldora 45, 279 Cochran, Mary A 67, 98, 271 Cochran, Roy E. _ 234 Cockle, George M 45, 198, 216 Cockle, John R 45, 154, 216 Coe, Katherine C. 275 Coe, Nancy J. _ 269 Coed Counselors _ 99 Coff. Morris J. 236 Coffee, Jean 67, 257 Cohn, Dorothy B. 281 Cohn, Julius M. 136,246 Cohn, Robert C. . 236 Cohn, Theodore L. 246 Colberg, Myra J 80, 275 Colburn, Amy I , _ . - 269 Cole, Patricia J. ' _ _ _ . ... 267 Cole, Zane F. 240 Coll-Agri-Fun 123 Collins, Everett T. 166 Conner, George S. 315, 317 Conover, Forrest W 166, 316 Conrey. Richard E. 164 Cook. Charles C. 240 Cook. David I. 313, 316 Cook. Janice S. - 94 Cook. John B 1 232 _. 81, 228 286 188 45, 308 199, 302 323 236 45, 253, 267 45, 269 _„ 300 101 Cook, Lawrence B. Cook, Margaret E. Cook, William Cook, Ruth M. Cooper, Bob E. Cooper. Elmer Cooper, John D. Cooper, Patricia Coordes, Ruth Cope. Phyllis. Copple, Hollyce Copple, Newton 198, 230, 301 Copple, Sumner 230 Copsey, Maxine 45, 160, 325 Corey, Richard L - 101 Corraan, Irvin C 45, 166, 248 Gorman, Orris V 248, 322 Cornelius. Ford 319 Cornell. Leonard 314 Costello, Harriette... 107, 113,271 Costello, M. Janet 271 Corncobs 301 Cornhusker 132 Cornhusker Countryman 138 Cotton. Genevieve 45 Conrtenay, Irene 261 Covey, Georgia - 259 Covey, Kenneth 253 Cox. Bettie 45, 145, 285 Cox. Francis 67, 163, 165, 315 Cox, Mary Ann 275 Cox. Roger 45, 113, 158, 165 Crabill, John 163, 316 Craft, Ann 67, 94, 121, 275, 292, 300 Cram, Charles 230 Crampton, Roger 45 369 Crandall, Don 316 Crawford, Elleanor 208, 7 Crawford, Ray 45, SIQ Critchfield, James ?.n Critohfield, June . .. 45, 265, ?QQ Crittenden, Doris 45 SOS Cromer, John 248 Crook, Naomi 319, 324 Crops Judging Team 320 Crumbaugh, Wanda 68, 255 Crummer, Tom 232 Cullinan, Jean 275 Culwell, Harlan 165, 188, 218 Cummings, Gayle 68, 218 Cunningham, Alyce 45, 279 Curley, Janet 68, 94, 97, 285 Curry, La Verne 45, 166, 208, 323 Cutshall, Roger 248 D Dafoe, William 68, 84, 87 Dahlke, Calvin. 224, 319 Daily Nebraskan 134 Dalager, Robert 216 Dale, Marilyn. 68, 269 Dalthorp. Jane 91, 255. 300 Dalton, Mary Eileen 46, 99 Dalton, Warren 164. 206 Daly, John 314 Damkroger, Henry 214 Damkroger, Pearle 286 Daniels, Elizabeth 101 Danielson, Edward 68, 232 Dann, Ruth 46, 310 Dansky, Miriam 281 Daskovsky, Aronita 84, 281 Davey, Robert 313, 316, 317 Davidson, Roberta Jean 255 Davies, Reginald 68, 234, 315 Davies, Patricia 275 Davies, Robert 312 Davis, Betty 287 Davis, Don 238 316 Davis, Elizabeth 46, 309 Davis, Ellery 302, 319 Davis, Leon 46, 197, 200, 216, 315 Davis, Lloyd 46 Davis, Norman 224, 320 Dawson, Aura Lee 46, 299 Day, Ben Alice 43, 46, 94, 125, 127, 260, 294, 295 Day, David 166 Day, Sara 46, 267 Dean, John E. 240 Dean, John G. 306 Debus, Howard 176, 189, 190 Deines, Margaret 299 DeLong, Ruth 46, 253, 273 Delta Delta Delta 264 Delta Gamma 266 Delta Omicron 305 Delta Sigma Pi 218 Delta Tau Delta 220 Delta Upsilon 222 Dalton, Warren 205 Denison. Robert 242 Dennis, Mary 101 Denny, Ruth 265 DePutron, Adrian 222 DePutron, John 222 Despotovich. Nadine 95. 287 Detweiler, Kathryn 80, 267 Deurmyer, Catherine 14, 46, 253, 265 Devereaux. Jack 68, 226 Deviney. Bob 228, 302 Devoe, Darrell 230 Devoe, Steve 228 Dewey, Dennis . 240 Dewey, Hobart. 164, 210 Deyke, Vern 234 Dirkerson, Betty 279 Dickerson, Roy . 240 Dickey, Charley . 242 Dienst, Charles .. 164 Dienst, Leslie 164, 316 Dietrich, Mary 265, 300 Dingwell, Maurice 230 Dinnis, Paul 216 Dirks, Betty . 269 Dittmer, Mae 310 Dixon, Betty Ann 68, 135 Dobbs, Bette 160, 279 Dobry, Doris 298 Dolan, Virginia 299, 310 Domeier, Dwayne 314 Donley, Jack 163, 199, 228 Donley, Jean 68, 267 Donovan, Jack 303 Dooley, Maryon 46, 265 Dorsey, Edwin 220 Dosek, Edward 149, 173 Douglas Beth 273 Douglas, Robert 206 Douglass, John Jay 15, 64, 68, 86, 90, 119, 204, 212, 301 Douthit, Janet 304 Douvas, Gus 228 Douvas, Nicholas 198, 228, 312, 313 Dow, Malcom 196.302 Dowell, Amy 285 Dowell, Dorothy. 298 Dowell, Bill 163 Doyle, Jesse 226 Drake, Charles 232 Drake, Mary Louise 46,263 Dredla, Thomas 165 Drenguis, Frances 46, 285, 288, 294 Dreyer, Harold 46, 214 Drummond, Thomas 132, 222 Du Charme, J. C 167 Duda, Charles 176, 177 Dudek, Helen. 46, 285 Dudley, Janice 310 Duis, Robert 314 Duncan, Kathleen 279 Dunlap, Virginia 68, 285 Dunn, Elmer 210 Dunn, Walter 210 Duree, Jo 68, 263 Durkop, Lillian 300 Durland, Peter 234 Durrie, Robert 230 Dworak, Lloyd 206 Dworskv, Barbara 312 Dyas, Claire 165, 314 Earl. Richard 166, 321 Eastlack, Ned 206 Eberhart. John D. 230 Eberle, Lloyd E. 248 Eby, Joan 273 Edeal, Retha M 46, 160, 286, 309, 325 Edholm, Charles H 222 Edison, Edward 316 317 Edwards, Gilberta 265 Edwards, John W. 68, 132, 216 Edwards, Marilyn 275 Edwards, William T. 175, 194, 195, 216, 302, 315 Eginton, Peter Jr. 68, 240, 306 Egly, Donald C. 323 Ehlers, Harvey O. 314 Ehlers, Lois M 101 Einkoph, Jack 318 Eisenhart, Kerwin L 190, 230 Eisenstatt, Phillip 236 Eklund, Leslie O. 46 Eldredge, Ruth A. 68, 267 Ellenberger, Phyllis C 286 Elliott, Eleanor G. 46, 253, 271 Elliott, Elizabeth L. 275 Elliott, Peggy 255 Ellis, G. Berdine 298 Ellison. Evelyn 310 Eloe, Glen A. 144 Elsen, Stanley J. 46, 214 Elson, Kenneth H. 186 Ely, Rebecca F. 259 Ely, Richard L. 238 Emerson, Joann 68, 96, 149, 279 Emerson, Virginia M. 275 Emery, Jane 68, 267 Emrich, Richard C. 46, 165 Engdahl, Donald W 240, 306 Engdahl, Wallace 47, 240 Engineer Battalion Staff 159 Engineering Exec Board 89 Englund, James W. 226 Enlow, Andrew B. 315 Epp, Carl H 248, 319, 320 Epp, Henry Jr 323 Epstein, Shirley L. 47, 281, 288 Ernesti, Barbara J. 271 Ernstmeyer, Milton S 311 Eule, Laura M 324 Evans, Elizabeth J. 279 Evans, Donald J. 222 Eveland, Paul R 224, 319 Everett, Margaret F 287 Evers, John 318 Eversman, Dorothy H. 47 Everts, Robert J. 214 Eyden, Everett A 314 Eyden, Kenneth D 314 Fairley, Barbara 101, 277, 300 Fairley, Ruth. 47, 101, 277 Farley. Donald 218 Farm House 224 Farmer, Lee 240 Farquhar, Elizabeth 68, 144, 148, 275 Farr, Charles 323 Farrar, Mary Helen 271 Farrens, Joyce 47, 285, 308 Fast. Robert 68, 132, 164, 234, 301 Faudel, Eleanor 47, 285 Fausch, Howard 208 Fausch, Wallace 47, 208, 319 Fauske, George 318 FaweU, William 312 Faytinger, Edward 238 Feber, Roy 47, 315, 317 Feehan, William. 303 Feltman, Stanley 101, 246 Fensler, Max D. 230 Fenster, Charles 47, 214 Fenton, Jane 267 Ferguson, James 218 Ferguson, Ruth 144, 285 Ferris, Jean 273 Ferris, Mary J. 273 Ferris, Wakyn 238 Fickling, Ann 144, 259 Fiebig, Emma 285 Field Artillery 159 Filley, Dorothy 69, 84, 126, 255 Filley, Hubert 319 Filter, Charlotte 144, 285 Findlay, Ethelyn 47, 319, 324, 325 Finkle, Bill 246 Finkle, Joan. 263 Finley, Ralph 234 Finley. Roland 173, 212 Finnegan, Leonard 136, 222 Finney, Allen 285 Fishberg. Mildred 281 Fisher, Doreen 286 Fisher, Irma 287 Fisher, Laird 228 Fisher, Leo., 244 265 Fisher, Mary Fitzgibhon, John 185, 186, 192, 302 Flammang, Joe 47, 218 Flannigan, Ethel 47,285,307 Flansburg, Robert 216 Flebbe, Barbara. 47, 101 Fleming. Max 19 Flick, Clarence , „ l " Flory, Robert 159. 226 Flory, William :ffO Foe, Adrian 69, 222, 312 313 Foe, Richard 163, 222 Folda, Alice 47 Folk, Leonard 226 370 Folsom, Lowe Folsom, Willdrd Fonda, Howard Football Ford, Philip Ford, Virginia Forrey, Margaret Forsyth, Rena Fortna, Lloyd Fosler, Gail Foster, Betty 69, 216 47, 216 313, 316, 317 178 47, 212 98, 151, 275, 300 298 . 271 208 . 47 281 Foster; LeRiy 316, 317, 194 Fouts, Marjorie 69, 95, 263, 285 Fowler, Jack - - 47 Fowler, Margaret Fox, Agnes Fox, Esther Fox, George Fox, Ralph Fox, William.. 69, 84, 300 69, 255 281 315 87 228 Frame, Helen 47, 285, 324 Francis, Vike 176 Franklin, Rodney 226 Frazee, Julie 69, 269 Fredenhagen, Mary 265 Frederick, Lloyd 319, 320 Free, Doyle 321 Free, Paul 166 Freeborn, Carl 163 Freeman, Ardis 269, 304 Freeman, Fern 101 French, Leona 47, 261 Freshmen — 80 Fricke, Eloise 287 Fricke, Hazel 306 Friedman, Celia 281 Friedman, Erving 236 Fritzson, Jerrv 47. 218 Frolich. Louise 47, 277, 324 Frost, Jack 163. 222 Fuller, Helen 259, 289 Fuller, Perry 186 Fuller. Robert 216 Fuller, William - . 313 Fulton, Marilyn 95, 300 Fulton, Patricia 275 Gaba, Herbert 139, 316 Gabelman, Warren 224 Gaden. Nellie F 48, 279, 306. 308 Gaden, Lois 80, 279 Galleher, Thomas 220 Galloway. Robert F. _._ 220 Gallup, Donald E. 212 Gallup. Laura 265 Galvin. Irving 101, 246 Gamma Lambda 303 Gamma Mu Theta 312 Gamma Phi Beta _ 268 Garber, Paul K. 244 Gardner, Sidney A 69, 132, 253, 271 Garey, Roger W. 234 Garrison. Robert M. 230 Gartrell, Virginia 96, 261, 311 Garver , Carol R 299 Gates. John R. 316 Gates, Ruth E. 48, 310, 325 Gausman, Virgil 166 Gavennan, Lawrence 246 Gayer. John H 48, 142, 210, 301, 316 Geddes, Jean 48, 269 Geeseman, Edgar 48, 222 Geeseman, Richard E. 222, 312, 313 Geiger, Fred H 248 Gellatly, Richard 220 Gelwick, Robert A. 48, 142, 145, 164, 242, 303 Gendron, Clara 286 Genzlinger, Cleve 144, 303 George, Robert L. 226 George, Warren D. 48 Gerloff, Robert K. 319, 320 Gershater, Ephraim . 164 Gibb, James Gibson, Janet _ Gibson, Melvin R. Gieser, Carl 48 269 48, 164, 166 240 Gilbert, Wanda 319 Gill, J. William 220 Gill, Mary E 48, 324 Gillaspie, Robert E. 228 Gillette, Edward H - - 163 Gilligan, Patty L. _ _ 259 Gilmore, George F -.69, 240 Gilmour, Robert ._ _ 230 Gimple, Gay 69, 160, 267 Ginn, Robert F 188, 302 Ginsberg, Eudice 281 Gleason, Mary K. 48, 299 Glesmann, Richard 314 Glock, Robert F _ _ 48 Goble, Eldon 166 Goe, John 242 186, 228, 302 257 287 319 _.. 246 _ 48 236 Goetze, Hartmaim Gogela, Helen Goin, Florence Goldammer, Rogene Goldberg, Sid Goldenstein, Erwin Goldstein, Harry. Goldstein, Leonard 48, 86, 101, 166, 205, 246 Goldstein, Rose 281 Goldware, M. Bernard 236 Golf 196 Gollehon. Donna __ 286, 307 Gonzales, Rachael 48 Goodding, John 224 Goodding, Richard 48, 166, 224, 319, 320 Goodwin, Helen 271 Goodwin, Marylouise 279 Goos, Marvin 218 Gotfredson, Howard 226 Gotsdiner, Yale 133, 149, 246 Graber. Charlotte _._ 281 Graf, Barbara _ 275 Graff. Curtis _ 208, 319 Graham, James _ 210 Graham, William E. 312, 313 Grant, Lorraine _ 48, 265 Grant, Marjorie 255 Grant, Ruth 265 Green, Elizabeth _ 49, 255 Green, Joan 48, 263 Green, Nancy _ 255 Green, Paul 49, 166 Green, William 228 Greenberg. Walter 236 Greene. Beth _ 261 Greene, John W 163, 242 Greene. Theodore 69, 87 Greusel, Fred 234 Greusel, Helen 257 Gribble, George 186, 187 Griffin, June 265 Griffing, Carol 310 Griffith, Marilyn 267 Griggs. Margaret 49, 259 Grimes. Raymond 69, 151, 246 Grinspan, Geraldine 49, 281 Griswold, Dorothy 69, 259 Griswold, Patricia _ 255 Griswold, Thomas . 234 Gritzfeld, Charles 210 Gritzfeld, Robert 69, 210, 307 Gritzner, Verne 316 Grosse, Harold 214 Grosserode, Stephen 49, 166 Grossman, Harold 133, 246 Grossman. Raymond 166, 248 Grosvenor. Ruth L. 49, 285 Gruenig. Jean 267 Guenzel, Robert 90, 232 Guinan, Warren 298 Gunderson, Frances 257 Gust, Katherine _. 101 Guthrie, M. E. 88 Gutschow, Joseph 226 Gymnastics 199 Haack, Mildred B. Haase, Donald D. Habermen, Frances L. Hackman, Ardith M. Hackman, Miriam C. Hadan, Arlene I. Hahn, Barbara C. Hahn, Norman L. Hahn, Richard J Hahn, Rosa M. Haining, Lester Hainline, Eloise V Hale, Taylor 283 312 69, 255 49, 310 49, 324 324 267 236 238 285 " 89, 316, 317 267, 288 226 Haley, Geraldine L 49, 307 Haley, Rosalind M 307 Hall, Dick S 159, 164, 166, 317 Hall, Joan E. 160 Hall, Marilyn F 283 Hall, Richard S. 313 Hallam, Alberta L. Hallsted, Peggy Hallstrom, Grace 49, 285 69, 259 310 Hamer, Florence 49, 123, 160, 286, 325 Hamilton, Sally 275 Hammond, Corrine - 49, 124, 279 Hammond, Darrell 303 Hancock, Beverly _ - 267 Haney, Betty 275 Hanisch. Edward 313 Hanley, Kathryn 253, 257 Hannah. Dorothy 310 Hans, Frances 49, 269 Hansen, Harold - 224, 319 Hansen, Howard - - 312 Hansen, Lee - 248 Hansen, Mary 40, 49, 132, 271 Hansmire, Floyd.. Hanson. Barbara Hanson. Gloria Hanson, Lois Hanson. Wilmer Hanway, Donald Hanway, John Harding. W. Kepler. Hardy, John F Hare. Marilyn Hargrave, Mark 49, 208, 319 267 49, 263, 308 269 _ 208 319 311, 319, 320 69, 212 222 271 170, 173, 212 316 257 267 161 Harlow, Loraine C. ... Harman, Betty Harmon. Genevieve ... Harnsberger, Carl Harnsberger, Richard 69, 70, 84, 142, 232 Harrington, John 234 Harris, A. Francis - 315 Harrison, Barbara 265 Harrison, Martha - 267 Harse, William 212 Hartman. Geraldine 261 Hartman, Margie - 261 Hartman, Elizabeth -.- 286 Hartmann. Melvin 316 Hartnell. William 323 Hartz, Margaret 101 Harvey. Dale 69, 165, 205, 238 Harvey, Ruth J. 49, 127, 279 Hascall. Alice A. Hasek, Roger Haskins. Francis... Haskins, Harry Hastings. Anna Hastings, Virginia Hastings. William.. 49, 267 240 319, 320 49 271 255 206 Haumont, Mary 49. 123, 138 Hauptman, Charles 69, 163, 167, 232 Hauptman. Stewart 163 Hawes. Charlotte 312 Hawkins, William - 234 Hay. John 50, 186, 228, 302 Hay. Richard 228 Hay, Virginia 275 Haycock, Nancy 50, 279 Hays, Preston 64, 84, 90, 144, 172, 240. 301 Hazen, Jack 166, 177 Hazen. Jean 121, 265 371 Healy, Charles 81 Heard, Ben 50, 212 Heck, Flora M. 261, 300, 311, 312 Hecker, E. Jeanne 261 Heekes, Joan 265 Heckman, Betty 50, 277 Hedges, Robert 224 Heermann, Ruben 165, 166, 224, 319, 320 Heffernan, Edward 318 Heikes, Dick 210 Heilman, Robert 166 Heim, Margaret R. 101, 286 Heine, Barbara 287 Heiny, Rems 228 Heinzelman, Rq ert 186, 234 Heitz, John ! 166, 248, 320 Held, Carolyn 259 Held, Sidney 41, 50, 174, 186, 187, 192. 216, 302 Heldt, Shirley 70, 132, 259 Heller, Raymond 314 Heming, Joe 50, 165 Hemphill, Janet 78, 94, 119, 144, 279, 300 Henderson, Geraldine 86, 304 Henderson, Gladys 287 Henderson, Lew 257 Henderson, Robert 127, 133, 242 Henkle, Patricia 267 Henninger, Kathleen 265 Hendy, Jerome 230 Henry, Robert 311 Henson, Alicia 50, 257 Hereth, Gilbert 163 Herman, Twila 261 Herminghaus, Pat 259 Herndon, Clarence 176 Herrington, Robert 208 Herrman, Charles 163 Hess, Barbara 271 Hewett, Floyd 50, 218 Hewett, James 70, 228 Hewitt, William 101, 234 Hickey, Harold 70. 232 Hiebenthal, Bessie 144 Hiebenthal, Margaret 70, 144, 305 Higgins, John 133, 173, 212 Higgins, Timothy 159, 164, 166 Hildebrand, Miles 222 Hile, Ivan 70, 208 Hilgert, Donald 194, 302 Hill, Charlotte 281 Hill, Robert 248 Hill, Marguerite 255 Hill, Neva 70, 257, 307, 309 Hill, Robert 319 Hillebrandt, Vivian 285 Hilmes, Neal 240 Hinds, James 50 Hines, Leon 70, 226 Hinrich, Bonnie 267 Hirsh, Edward 70 Hitchcock, Maribel 271 Hitchman, Edwin 316 Hite, Elizabeth 310 Hlavka, Ann 95. 287 Hobart, Leon 318 Hochreiter, Elizabeth 261 Hodtwalker, Audrey 50 Hoegmeyer, Alice 285, 325 Hoekstra, Beverly 257 Hofacre, Jeanne 269 Hoffman, Jay 70, 242 Hoffman, Maxine 269 Hoffman, Phyllis 275 Hoffman, Shirley 50, 253, 275 Hogan, Jack 68, 70, 133, 173, 212, 301 Hohensee, Carlene 70, 255, 300 Hohf, Betty 79, 96, 97, 132, 160, 275 Holaway, Dwight 70, 232 Holland, David 224 Holland, Ruth 50, 160, 279 Holm, Kenneth 63, 205, 240 Holm, Waldo 214 Holmes, Mar jorie 275 Homecoming 119 Homes, Marjorie Jeanne 287, 298, 300 Holtz, Jean 40, 50, 253, 255 Holtz, Mary Lou 81, 255 Holtze, Mary Kay 265 Home Ec Assoc. . .. 324 Hood, Thomas 50, 212 Hooper, Jerry .. 234 Hopkins, Harold 65, 226 Hopkins, Shirley 257 Hermann, Harold 214, 314 Home, Willard 50, 212 Horner, George 303, 312 Hosman, Aline 70, 271 Hossle, LaVern 70, 285, 300, 312 Houtchens, Rodger 238 Howard, Findley 79, 212 Howard, Floyd 165 Howard, Grant 50, 210 Howard Hall 286 Howard, Keith 70, 197, 216 Howard, Rex 248 Howard, Ruth 50, 299 Howell, Leah J. 97. 324 Howell. Lila 90, 271 Hubbard, Theodore 242, 313 Hnbbert, Farris 208 Hubert, Lorraine 287 Hueftle, Gilbert 84 Huffaker, Dillard 248 Huffman, Dorothy 144, 259. 305 Huffman, Stan 101, 216 Huffman, William 216 Hughes, Judith 273, 311 Huh, Ruth 50. 277 Hunt, Harold 41, 175, 184, 188, 191, 212 Hunt, Marion 324 Hunt, Robert 222, 302 Hunter, Joseph 208 Hunter, Richard 80, 212 Hupfer, Jack 228 Hurlbut, Lloyd 314. 317 Husemoller, Kenneth 50, 144, 162, 198. 302 Huston, Kay 160 Hutchinson, Betty 50, 95. 298 Hutchinson. Warren 70, 224 Huwaldt, Larry 70, 71, 84, 132, 205. 216 Hyde, Eleanor 269 Hyde, Robert 210 Hyland, Tom 216 Ickes, Mildred W 51, 208, 319, 322 Ide, Louise W. 51, 279, 306 Imig. Nona 285 Indra, Orville 51, 320, 321 Infantry Regimental Staff 158 Ingraham, Vern 226 Ingalls, Delia 325 Innocents 296 Interf raternity Ball 120 Interfraternity Council 205 Intramural Board 102 Intramurals 200 Irvin, Robert 177 Irwin, Bill 163, 242 Irwin, Clyde 218 Iske, James E. 316 Iverson, Ruth L. 51, 84, 265 Ivy Day 124 Jack, Lucile C 51 325 Jackman. Herbert S... 70 198 Jackson, Dean A. 70, 19? Jackson, Don R, 302 Jackson, Jacquelyn J. 309 Jacobsen, Lois A. 134, 70, 285 Jacobs, Alan J. 78, 246 James, C. Robert 212 James, Donald B. 212 James, Merlin L, 230 272, 234 Jamieson, June J .78, 134, 150, 275 Jeffery, Keith C. 248 Jeffrey, Warren 218 Jenkins, Lois M. 101 Jenkins, Robert M. 144 Jenny, Eunice E. 51, 325 Jensen, Bertha M. 287 Jensen, Deane L. 133 Jensen, Elaine T. 51, 308, 310, 311 Jensen, Stanley 51 Jensen, Vearl 51, 314 Jensen, Warren K. 51, 232 Jerner, Betty J. 259 Jerner, Robert W. 228 Jewell. Daniel D. 71, 212 Jirdon, Joyce 71, 267 Johnson, C. Jane 253 Johnson, Curtis E. 303, 319, 320 Johnson, F. Jane 255 Johnson, F. Ralph 71, 303 Johnson, Frank L. 234 Johnson, Harlan G 214 Johnson, Helen 126, 267 Johnson, Jane 71, 101, 312 Johnson, Janet M. 51, 265 Johnson, Janeth M. 283 Johnson, Helen Margaret 71, 269 Johnson, Lemoyne E. 319 Johnson, Leslie H. 51, 240 Johnson, Lowell C. 51, 311, 316 Johnson, Marilyn V. . 285 Johnson, Marvin R. 214, 315 Johnson, Opal L. 257 Johnson, Raymond C. 311 Johnson, Richard B. 71, 208 Johnson, Robert C. 122, 126, 232 Johnson. Roland M. 126, 230 Johnson, Roy E. 144. 303 Johnson, Roy 144 Johnson. Shirley J 107, 279, 289 Johnson, Ralph D. 165, 222 ' Johnson, Walter L. 222 Johnson, Warren C. 222 Johnston, Albert M. 163, 238 Johnston, Glenn H. 298 Johnston, Jane Y 324 Johnston, Marjorie M. 298, 309 Johnston, Richard W. 165 Jolas, Portia 51,285 Jones, Barbara 259 Jones, Emerson Jr. 238 Jones, Jacqueline J. 285 Jones, James E. 240 Jones. John N. 228 Jones, John Paul 240 Jones. McMoyne F. 314 Jones, Margaret 261 Jones, Marjorie J. 71, 271 Jones, Maurice M. 315 Jones, Orville F. 214 Jones, Richard P 51. 242 Jones, Wilma 283 Jorgensen, Earl H. 163, 212 Jorgensen, Raymond F. 315 Jourdan, Harold D. 212 Jourdan, Russell H 212 Junge, Joyce L. 96, 253, 279 Jungman, Robert G 212 Juniors 64 Junior-Senior Prom 121 Jurgensen, Clinton C 51, 242 K Kahle, Jeanette Kaiser, Edward Kalin, John Kamino, Sam Kaminisky, Elsie Kammerlohr, Harry Kani, Marian Kanto. Milvoy Kantor, Phillip Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Delta Kappa Kappa Gamma 244, 307 214 312 248 298, 309 51, 214, 316 259 301 135, 172, 236 270 272 274 372 Kappa Phi 310 Kappa Sigma 226 Kathol, Gerald 177, 302 Katzman, Sylvia 97, 281, 300 Kaufman, Sheldon 64, 71, 164, 170, 173, 246 Keast, Robert 303, 312 Keefer, Frances 51, 58, 96, 144, 265, 294, 304, 308, 309, 311 Keifer, Oswin 51, 159, 216, 314, 317 Keim, Dean 248 Keim, Lynn 248 Kell, Ralph 316 Kellenb arger, Arlene 308 Kellenbarger, Shirley 286 Keller, Howard 316 Keller, Mark 208 Kelley, Helen 65, 71, 96, 97, 134, 279 Kellogg. Dean 316 Kellogg, George 316 Kelly, Donna 285 Kelly, Gwen 71, 283 Kelly, Howard 176, 253 Kelly, Robert 244 Kelsey, Paul 208, 303, 323 Kelso, Clarence 318 Kelso, John 222 Kemnitz, Delores 285 Kemp, Larry 316 Kendall, Betty Ann 279 Kennedy, Garth 89, 315, 317 Kennedy, Muriel 275 Kenner, Margaret 271 Kent, Donald 312 Kent, Virginia 51, 263, 304 Kerl, John ... 230 Kerl, Waher ... 226 Kerr, Frances 286 Kerrigan, Mary 52, 60, 63, 131, 279 Kersey, Arden 188, 302 Kiburz, Max ... 158 Kiesselbach, Helen 269 Killian, Warren 230 Kimball, Curtis 222 Kinder, Anne 71, 99, 279, 300 Kindig, Beverly 101, 319 Kindig, Eugene 316 King. Lyle 52, 186, 228, 302 King. Ralph 188, 190, 226, 302 Kinsman, David 144, 210, 303 Kiplinger, Robert 52, 232 Kirshenbaum, Joseph 246 Kirshenbaum, Kevee 246 Kirshenbaum, Morris 52, 246 Kirshenbaum, Samuel 52 Kitrell, Rose Alice 255 Kitrell, William 71, 164, 166, 222 Klamer, Robert 210, 315 Klauss, Kenneth 303 Klein, Billie 259 Klein, Erwin 71, 192, 214 Klein, Raymond 71 Kline, Nat 234 Kline, Robert 240 Klingel, Betty 261, 300 Klingman, Glen 320 Klingman, Harold 248 Kloepper. Adelaide 285 Kloepper, Dorothy 285 Klug, Friederich 89, 139, 244, 316 Knickrehm, Rosa 71, 285 Knicely, Jack 149, 218 Knie, Gertrude 308 Knorr. M. Jean 52, 144, 271, 306 Knott, Robert 314 Knuth, Patricia 52, 267 Kober, Dieter 303 Kobes, Mary J. . 263 Koefoot, Robert . 226 Koenig, Dorothy 160, 275 Koenig, Paul 144, 303 Kohout, Benjamin . 228 Kolar, Georgia 273 Kohman, Emil 52, 313 Kolterman, Virginia 283 Koons, Audrey 306 Koons, Wayne 315 Koop, Delmo 163 Kosmet Klub 142 Kotas, Rosemarie 52, 142, 285, 325 Koudele, Joe 321 Koupal, Margaret 279 Koupal, Richard 144, 303 Koutsky, Barbara 52, 244 Koutsky, Betty 283 Kovanda, Glen 52, 166, 208 Krai, Otto 163 Kralik, Marie 285 Krasne, Beverly 281 Kratz, Kent 222 Kraus, Helen 52, 305 Kraus, Margery 285 Krause, Betty 279 Kravitz, Stanley 163 Krebs, June 309 Kreischer, Peter 302 Krejci, Robert 77, 303 Kremer, Lewis 240 Krenzien. Carl 214 Kreuger, Wilda 95 Kreuscher, Verna 71, 253, 262 Kreycik, Vernon 314 Kriutzfield, Donna 324 Kroger, Paul 313 Krohn, Victor 214 Krueger, Elizabeth 324 Krupicka, Norman 166 Kryger, Ralph 192, 228, 302 Kubik, Evangeline 101 Kugler, Sylvia 307 Kuhlman, Norman 248 Kuhn, Evelyn 281 Kusek, Lawrence 149 Kushner, Shirley 281 Kuska, George 71, 315 Kuska, Melvin 52, 89, 208. 302 Kuska, Milton 52, 316 Kuzelka, Maxine 285 Kyhn, Shirley 71, 96, 136, 285, 300 Labovitz, Donald C 236 Lagman, Albert A. 236 Laird, Lucille A. 72, 309 Lamb, Robert N 166, 224, 319, 320 Lamb, Wilma B 319 Lambert, Clifton F 194, 302 Lambert, Dwight W. 248 Lambrecbt, Margaret 325 Lampshire, Earl L. 163 Landstrom, Bertil E. 52, 165, 218 Lang, Betty-Gene 72. 283 Lantz, Kenneth D. . 165 Lantz, Robert E. 84 Larkin, Mary E. 279 Larmon, Harold E. 52, 212, 306 Larsen, Betty L. 72, 299 Larsen, Jean 255 Larson, Ernest H 232, 286 Larson, Sherwood L. 220 Laslo, Marjorie Edith 285 Latsch, Dorothy J 72, 257 Latsch, Mary J 271 Latsch, William S 133, 216 Lauby, Vincent W. 312, 313 Laughlin, E. Maxton 64, 72, 142, 172, 208, 301 Lauvetz, Mary J. 253, 269, 308 LaViolette, Jack W. 318 Lawler, Marydean 72, 273, 300 Leach, Carl D. 318 Leaders, Grace L 52, 99, 285 Leaf, Harvey E. 212 Leamer, Marion Evelyn 255 Lebsock. Elaine 144 Lee, Barbara 52, 253, 263 Lee, Chester 89, 316 Lee, Henry 144 Lee, Louise 160 Lee, Virginia 122 Lee, Wanda 72, 253, 273 Lefler, Louise 52, 271 Leger, Russell 144, 303 Lehmer, Louise 287 Lehmer, Olive 287 Lehr, Lewis 72, 226 Leininger, William 234 Lemon, Betty 149 Lemon, Louise 52 Lennermann, Estella 263 Lennermann, William 315, 317 Leonard, Naomi . ' ' 287 Lerager, Charles 218 LeRoy, John 234 Leverton, Helen . 263 Levinson, Myron 236 Lewis, Dwayne .... 208 Lewis, Leo 234 Lewis, Ethel 283 Lewis, George 53, 314 Lewis, Leonard 236 Leyraaster, Homer . 163 Leymaster, Irene i, 310 Libershal, Theodore 298 Lichty, Robert 216 Lierk, Janet 53, 265 Liggett, Eugene 53, 166. 208 Liggett, George Jr. 232 Liggett, Harlan 222 Lillibridge, Betty 72 Limpp, A. Margaret 72, 273, 300 Lincoln, Art 220 Lindberg, James 230 Lindblade, Marilyn 285 Lindgren, Charles 53, 166, 208, 320 Lindquiest, Victor 316 Lingenfelder, Eugene 163 Linke, Karl 311 Linscott, Elaine 53, 101 Lipscomb, Marguerite 101 Lipsey, James 53, 246 Little, Donald 89, 315 Littler, Eugene 57, 175, 188, 189, 191 Livestock Judging Team 322 Livengood, Robert 53, 240, 306 Livingston, Eloise 263 Livingston, Leslie _..186, 187, 302 Lobdell, Elizabeth 97, 271 Lobdell, Jean 53, 271 Lock, Lester 303 Lock, Racheal 94, 253, 265 Loeber, John 316 LoefFel, William ..,. 224 Loerch, Robin 72 Lof, Edward 72, 196, 205, 210, 315 Lomax, Everett 248 Loomis Hall 286 London, Lloyd 53, 220 Long, Joan 263 Long, Lois 309 Long, Roy 176, 230 Long, William 167, 230 Longman. William 53, 205, 238 Loomis, George 216 Lorensen, Lyman 303 Loseke, Imogene M 119, 300 Lostroh, Elwood O. 144 Lotman, Sylvia S. 53 Lowe, Stan 303 Lowery, William R. 248 Ludi, Derrel D. 234 Ludi, Warren A. 234 Ludwick, Bob W. 174, 234 Ludwickson, James K. 316 Luers, LeRoy S. 228 Luers, Walter G. 228 Lumpkin, Frank K. 313 Lumpkin, Pauline E. 311, 312 Lund, Ruth C. 72, 255 Luttbeg, Leonard M. 246 373 Lyman, Richard C. 222 Lynch, Donald W 316 Lyne, Lela R. 298 Lyness, Gertrude 97 Lyness, Warren 1 53, 311 Lynn, Ned P. 53, 212 Lynn. Virginia M 273 Lyon, Dwight W. 248 Lyon, Gertrude L. 285, 300, 309 Mc McBride, Bill B. 132, 150, 216 McCafferty, Robert F. 318 McCallum, Gena A. 53, 299 McCampbell, Alice H. 65, 271 McCarthy, John S. 144, 216 McCarthy, Mary J. 53, 275 McCarty, Francis J. .. 285 McCarville, John R. 228 McCashland, Benjamin W. . 318 McCauley, Connie J. 263, 300 McClintock, Dorothy M. 257 McClahan, Neil 234 McClurkin, Robert B. 166, 319, 320 McClymont, Ruth E. 271 McConnaughey, William 72, 159, 222 McConnell, Marion 137 MoConnell, Richard 315 McCormick, Jonathan 234 McCoy, Rush 133, 165 McCulla, Virginia 80, 150, 259 McDermand, Mary 298 McDonald, Guy 163 McDowell, Wallace 220 McFarland, Betty 53 McGinnis, Stephen 316, 317 Mclllece, Patricia 312 McKee, Mary 101, 269 McKee, Neal . 212 McKenna, Mary 265 McLafferty, Fred 167, 238 McLafferty, Lucy 257 McLaughlin, Anne 72, 275 McMaster, Maryellen 53, 253, 277 McMillan, Ruth K. 53, 271 McMillan, Thelma 311 McMurtrey, Mary 72, 279 McNair, James 230 McNeel, Shirley 279 McNeel, Virginia 305 McNeil, Murrell 164 McPhail, John 53, 163, 164, 222 McPherson, Chester 144 McPherson, Frances 101 McPherson, John 53 McPherson, Louise " 54, 285 McQuistan, Betty 120, 271 M Maas, Lillian MacAdam, Roderick MacAllister, Jean MacDonald, Charles MacDonald, Roy MacDougall, Boyd Mace, Keyth Mack, Wayne Mackey, John MacQueen, Alexander Macoy, JoAnn . Magnusson, William Malashock, Edward Malashock, Irving Mallat, Betty Malott, Ralph Malowney, Jim .... Maly, Stanley Mammen, Edwin Mann, Merriam Mansfield, Lenore Marcotte. Robert Marcus, Beverly . Marcy, Charles 88, 285 244 54, 101, 261 244 316 54, 121, 218 54, 285 226 240 228 263 54 132, 246, 312 246 .... 54, 265 232 230 240 208, 314, 319 101 54, 263 313, 316, 317 281 119, 208, 301, 319 Marcy, Clara 275 Marcy, Eleanor 307 Marcy, Helene 275 Mardis, Gloria 279 Mares, Ellen 263 Margolin, Alvin 163, 236 Margolin, Gordon 236 Margolin, Joyce 281 Margolin, Morton 54, 86, 134, 236, 296 Margulles, Harold 236 Marshall, Bonnie 263, 304 Marshall, Doris 72, 251 Marshall, Mary K. 283 Marshall, Janice 72, 269, 300, 324 Marston, Barbara 283 Martig, Howard 210, 302 Martin, Alfred 313 Martin, Burl 222 Martin, Dorothy A. 72, 101 Martin, Dorothy L 101 Martin, Jack 234 Martin, Joseph 54, 230 Martin, Marjorie 259 Martin, Richard 222 Martinson, Fred 316 Martinson, Vincent 314 Martz, Joan 81, 259 Martz, Stanley 238 Marvin, David 86, 87, 298 Marvin, Henry 298 Mason, Arthur 54, 238 Mason, Mary 122, 255 Mathauser, Eldon 84, 89 Matheson, Kenneth 313 Mathews, Paul 54, 205, 226 Matschullat, Wayne 155 Mattoon, Frank 91, 149, 216 Mattley, Dorothy 54, 325 Mattson, Marjorie 285 Matz, Helen 54, 160, 267 Mauck, Nancy 54, 255 Mauzy, James 212 Maxey, Marilyn 54, 263 Maxwell, Lucile 54, 299 May, Marjorie . 86, 134, 298 Mayer, John 318 Mayne, John 314 Mead, Margaret 54, 160, 285, 307 Mead, Patricia 275 Mead, Robert 318 Meakins, Vurla 311 Meats Judging Team 322 Medaris, Maurice 166 Meese, David 312, 313 Mehring, Sam 228 Meier, Fred 44, 54, 171, 222, 296, 302, 314, 317 Meierhenry, Melva 72, 325 Meier, Ruth Jeanne 263 Melick, Lloyd 220, 316 Melick, Rowland 212 Mengshol, Howard 230 Mengshol, Marjorie 259 Menke, Evelyn 73, 95 Meroney, Franklin 222 Merrell, Scott . 234 Merrick, Curtiss 230 Merryman, Robert 230 Merten, Walter 230 Mertz, Max 230 Mertz, Maurine 279 Mertz, Willard 230 Messersmith, Frank 54, 224, 319, 320, 322 Messersmith, Kenneth 198, 224, 319 Metheny, Fred 66, 131 Metz, Ronald 90 Meyer, Carl 314 Meyer, Max 212 Meyer, Milton 73, 222 Meyer, Robert 163 Michael, Nelda 54, 144, 304 Mickey, Jeannette 50, 55, 94, 100, 101, 265, 294, 308 Mikkelson, William 55, 232 Milder, Edwin 55, 246 Miles, James 316 Military Ball 116 Millar, Ruth 55, 88, 263 Miller, Marshall 316 Miller, Dean 216 Miller, Dorothy 73, 263 Miller, Ethel 281 Miller, Ernest 55 Miller, Jeanne F. 267 Miller, Jeanne Y. 55 Miller, Joy 144, 309 Miller, Marilyn 263 Miller, Muriel 255 Miller, Philip 224, 319, 320 Miller, Richard . 226 Miller, Robert 78, 135, 230 Miller, Sarah 55, 281 Miller, Shirley 286 Miller, Talmage 40, 212 Miller, Wiman V. . 304 Mills, Charles 238 Mills, Edwin 318 Mills, Loretta 312 Mills, Marjorie 263 Mills, Milton A. 55, 234 Mitchell, Betty L 255 Mizera, Robert 238 Moeller, Duane 214 Mohler, Dallas 315 Mohr, Dorothy 285 Mohroff, Edwin 321 Moline, Ruth 307 Moll, Betty 259 Monismith, Rodrick 232 Monnich, Mary Ellen 279, 304 Monson, Wallace 205, 222 Monsour, Kerim 312, 313 Moon, Thomas 212 Moor, Betty 73, 255 Moore, Charles . 323 Moore, Clyde 303, 323 Moore, Jessie 73, 110, 267 Moore, John 238 Moore, Marjorie 309 Moore, Thomas 240 Moorhead, Harry 238 Morehouse, Barbara 127, 259 Morgan, Christopher 248 Morgan, Phil 126, 163, 232 Morris, John 316, 317 Morris, Roland 55, 188 Morrison, June 55, 273 Morrison, Laurel 86 Morrison, Walter 218 Morrow, George 232 Morrow, John 55, 232 Morse, Thomas 73, 232 Mortar Board 294 Moseman, John 73, 224, 319, 320 Moseley, Priscella 259 Moyer, Jane 279 Moyer, Frank 163, 238 Moyer, Ruth 287 Moyer, Viola 257 Mozer, Estelle 281 Mueller, Alice 101 Mueller, Donald 224 Mueller, Edgar 214 Mulliner, Robert 55, 232 Mumford, Wilbur 163, 167, 298 Mundorff, Gene 319, 320 Munhafen, Blair 316 Munson, Ivan 316 Munson, Robert 216 Munson, William 212 Munter, Duane 208, 319 Mu Phi Epsilon 306 Murfin, Paul 165 Murphy, Edward 73, 228 Murray, Lester 212 Murray, Jean 144, 271 Murray, Tom 216 374 Murray, Robert 177, 234 Muskin, Leonard 55, 246 Muskin, Stuart 246 Mussehl, Inez 321 Mutchmore, Treva 269 Mutz, Virginia 55, 160, 298, 300 Myers, Lynn 176, 302 Myers, Ruth 55 N N Club Naden, Betty Naden, Lloyd Naggatz, Esther . Nash, Richard National Pershing Rifles N. C. P Neal, Mary Lou 302 307 318 309 234 162 145 271 Nebraska Blue Print 139 Nedrow, Richard 220 Neeley, Barbara 279 Nelson, Bert 318 Nelson, Betty 265 Nelson, Donald 165, 218 Nelson, Emery 224 Nelson, Everett 248 Nelson, Geraldine 55, 283 Nelson, Grove 55, 230 Nelson, Jack 55, 222 Nelson, LaVaughn 310, 319 Nelson, Quentin 55, 248 Nelson, Richard 244 Nelson, Ruth 285 Nelson, Vernon 234 Neumann, Natalie 269 Newbranch, Nancy 275 Newhouse, Kenneth 222 Newman, Betty 73, 100, 149, 267 Newman, Doris . 101 Newman, Elton 319 N. 1. A 87 Nichols, Betty 55, 108, 275 Nickelson, Tom 165 Nicholson, Marion 73, 265 Nicola, James 212 Niedermeyer, Edna M 263 Nispel, Richard 56, 234 Nixon, Walter 167 Noble, Maxine 56 Nogg, Alvin 246 Nordstrom, Jean 259 Norman, Herbert 298, 318 Norris, Ferris 89, 316 Norton, Robert 56, 212 Norval, Betty 271 Novacek, Helen 325 Novicoff, Ben 56, 135, 205, 236 Noyes, Virginia 73, 267 NuMeds 312 Nutzman, Dean 56, 200, 230, 306 Nutzman, Jack 230 Nyden, Edwin 302 Nyquist, Roland 313 o Oberlander, Ella M. 73, 269 O ' Connell, Frank 131 O ' Connor, Allen 41, 56, 132, 161, 164, 230 O ' Connor, Judy 275 O ' Donnell, Gene 318 Oelrich, Wilfred 164, 214 Ogden, Hubert 56, 226 Ogle, Hazelmae 56, 144, 305 Ohrt, Margaret 56, 300 Okrina. Jerry 234 Oldfather, Charles 228 Oldfield, Lester 195, 302 Olson. Burman 165 Olson, Delwyn 56, 248, 314 Olson, Frank 165 Olson, Milton 321 Olson, Robert 163, 212 Olson, Rosella 283 Omicron Nu 325 O ' Neill, Lloyd 316 Opper, Peggy 73 Orr, Carroll 226 Osborn, Jean 271 Osborne, Robert 73, 164, 232 O ' Shea, Betty 56, 94, 271 Osier, Robert 248 Ossino, Angelo 192 Ostmeyer, Earl 210 Oswald, Robert 320 Otte, Marcus 248 Otle, Robert 208, 319 Otto, Darrel 163, 214 Owen, Constance 251 Owens, Rosemary 261 Phelps, Shirley M. 74, 99, 285, 300 Paine, Florence P. Palladian Palmer, James R. Palmer, Kenneth A. Panhellenic Pantel, Donald Parker, Fay M. 56, 259 298 316 56, 166, 208 253 315 220 Parker, Joseph R 89, 139, 316, 317 Parmele, Polly A. 297 Parrish, Patricia M. 271 Passer, Robert I. 149, 246 Pasternack, Norma M 281 Patrick, D. Elizabeth 73 Patterson, Elmer S. 240, 316 Patterson, Fred L. 319, 320 Patterson, Robert S. 238 Patterson, Roberta M. 255 Patton, Marion L. 73, 259, 289 Paulson, Frances C. 310 Paulson, Jack F 73, 208 Pearson, Robert L 165, 244 Peck, Charlotte D. 261 Peery, Gene 162, 240 Peery, Harry E. .- 306 Pelcak, Emil J. 199, 302, 303 Pelkey, Don C. 208 Pence, Elbert A. 56, 313, 316, 317 Penner, Robert H 313, 316, 317 Penton, Patricia J 160, 265, 300, 314 Percy, Marian ! 305 Perrv, Betty L 56, 267 Perry, Sam H 232 Perry, Winnona 310 Pershing Rifles 163 Peters, John M. 216 Peters, Kenneth R. 216 Peters, Margaret L 144, 285 Petersen, Alvena S. 56 Petersen, Byron D. 303, 312 Petersen, Chris Jr. 15, 47, 56, 84, 135, 226, 296 Petersen, Deane A. 163, 312 Petersen. Elizabeth K 56, 325 Petersen, Gerda K 56, 325 Petersen, Hanke 311 Peterson, Carl A 212 Peterson, Elmer L. 218 Peterson, Evelyn N. 285 Peterson, Loa M 56, 325 Peterson, Max 240 Peterson, O. Conrad 73, 208 Peterson, Robert P 73, 224, 321, 323 Peterson, Rogene E. 285 Peterson, Zelma M. 273 Petring, Richard G 73, 212 Pettet, Deane H. 165 Pettit, Aubrev R. 144, 163, 226 Petty, Carl S 126, 212, 318 Petty, Pollvann 90, 259 Pfeiffer, Otto Jr 208 Pfister, Magdalene 57 Phalynx 165 Pharmaceutical Clnb 318 Phenis, Natalie E. 287 Phi Delta Theta 228 Phi Chi Theta 307 Phi Gamma Delta 230 Phi Kappa Psi 232 Phi Mu 276 Phi Upsilon Omicron 325 Phillips, Virginia M. 57 Physical Education Club 101 Pi Beta Phi 278 Pieper, Martha M. 101 Pierce, Donald N. 298 Pierce, Elizabeth A 304 Pierson, Mabel E. 74 Pierson, Margaret B 144 Pierson, Thomas C 144, 212, 303 Pi Lambda Theta 308 Pi Tau Sigma 313 Pipher, Bernard T. 74 Pittman, Gertrude L 310 Plantz, Merritt A. 320 Piatt, Harriet 306 Platz, Phyllis E - 318 Pledge Formal — 122 Ploss, Robert H. 169 Plum, Melvin L 314 Plnmmer, Walter W 226 Poe, Robert C 198, 228 Politis, Ellene 286 Pollard, Margie R. 319 Pollard, Virginia M. 319 Porter, Dale O. 74, 194, 212 Porter, Jean . 74, 297 Porter, Spencer M. 74, 177, 232 Poteet, Marcus L 74, 122, 164, 166, 228 Potthast, Janice L. 57, 263 Poultry Judging Team 321 Poultry Science Club 321 Pratt, Randall A. 14, 73, 84, 88, 224, 301, 319 Prawitz, Leeland R 57 Premer, Bernice E 57, 144, 263, 306 Premer, Gernice E 57, 144, 263, 306 Prentice, Fred T. 303 Prentice, Juynema L 74, 311 Preston, Fred H. 224, 302 Preston, Patricia C 57, 310, 319, 324 Price, Bonnie L. 263 Prince, Bernice L. 285, 309 Prince, Iris J. 309 Prochazka, Frank J. 89, 188, 313, 316, 317 Prokop, Leon D. 318 Provost, Betty F. 57, 257 Provost, John D. 230 Publications Bo.ird 131 Pugh, Virginia 310 Pulley, Max L. 74 Pumphrey, F. Vance 74, 319 Purdham, Betty 259 Purdham, Patricia J. 259 Putney, Hazel P 265 Quinton, David 57, 318 R Raasch, Richard 303 Racely, Betty 285 Rader, Don 313, 316, 317 Radford, Frances 74, 275 Raecke, Marjorie 285 Rally Committee 174 Ralston. Mary 275 Ramev, Frances 57 Ramig, Robert 319, 320 Rangeler, Bette Lou 57, 160, 285 Ranz, Jack 230 Rasanen, Paul 318 Rasmussen, Ross 57, 166, 248, 320 Rathburn, Bette 253, 267 375 Rawson, Norman 144 Ray, Annajean 101 Ray, Phyllis 126, 255 Raymond, Nancy 277, 300 Ready, Joseph 228 Reams. LeRoy 220 Reddish, Albert 212 Redfern, Arlene 287 Red Guidon 166 Reece, Eugene 79, 230 Reed, Adrienne 271 Reed, Grant 126, 230 Reed, Jean Humphrey 55, 57, 84, 101, 119,126, 151, 251, 294, 300 Reed, Martha 74, 255 Reed, Rita 285 Reeder, Delmer 210 Reese, Donna 285 Reese, Maurine .. 259 Regnier, Janet 144 Rehberg, Barbara 87 Rehmar, Paul 236 Rehnberg, Rex .. 74 Reid, Philip 228 Reifschneider, Helen 101 Reigle, Velma 57, 324, 325 Reiner, Ernest 248 Reinhardt, Richard 234 Reitz, Richard 232 Religious Welfare Council 311 Rettenmayer, Mary J. 283, 300 Reluzel, Emil 228 Reynoldson, Merle 224, 319 Rice, Keith 316 Rice, Norman 246 Rice, Rodney 234 Richards, Barbara 279 Richardson, Aline 325 Richardson, William 240 Richmond, Margaret 283 Ricky, Donald 144, 163 Rifle Club 167 Riggs, Lois 57 Riisness, Edith . 298 Riisness, Ruth 298, 310 Rikli, Warren 248 Riley, Lee . 144 Rinder, Harry 57, 216, 288 Rips, Norman 246 Rishel, Burton 166, 244, 316, 317 Rist, William 212 Rivett, Marjorie 160, 259 Rivin, Art 79, 149, 236 Robb, Ross 144 Roberts, Genevieve 265 Roberts, Homer 318 Roberts, James 240 Roberts, Marian 57, 285, 303 Roberts, Roberta 312 Robertson, Rachel 57, 265, 307 Robertson, Ruthann 101 Robinson, Jane 127, 267 Robinson, Carol 74, 267 Robinson, Keith 298, 303, 315 Robinson, Willis 226 Robinson, William 132 Robison, Maryellen 57, 84, 107, 109, 269, 308 Rodman, Hubert 74, 303, 312, 313 Roesler, Doris 287 Rogers, Eloise 15, 275 Rogers, Gifford 244, 314 Rohman, Carl 57, 232 Rohwer, Helen 285 Rokahr, Jack 234 Rokahr, Mary 58, 265, 315 Roode, Helen 257 Rosborough, Margaret 271 Rosborough, Mary 58, 84, 160, 271 Rosa Bouton Hall 288 Rose, Mercedes 281 Rosenbaum, Robert 316 Rosenberg, David 236 Ro88, Romaine 101 Rossmiller, Lois 285 Roth, Donald 208 Rothenberger, Milton 58, 234 Rothkop, Ted 236 Rouner, Robert 224 Row, Gwen 88 Royal, George 222 Rubnitz, Miriam 58, 151, 281, 294, 300, 304 Rubnitz, Myron 246, 289, 313 Rugger, Bonnie 136, 271 Rundin, Walter 49, 58, 142, 143, 151, 164, 205, 234, 274, 296 Runyan, Mary 275 Rupp, George 248 Russel, Mary 81 RusseL Shirley 52, 58, 132, 133, 292, 294 Russell, George 226 Ruyle, William .: 58 Ryan, Joseph 192, 228 Ryder, Gilbert 238 Sadie, Marjorie 261, 310 Saeger, Jean 269 Sage, Marjorie 74, 285 Sahs, Melvin 123, 214, 320 Sahs, Warren 74, 224, 319, 320 Salisbury, Harold 216 Salisbury, Randall 74, 101, 176, 177, 234 Salyard, Ralph 144, 303 Samsel, Virginia 298 Samuelson, Quenten 226, 301 Sand, Patricia 286 Sand, Paul 163, 321 Sandall, James 210 Sandall, Jerrol 267 Sandall, John 210 Sandberg, Bob 40, 58, 143, 205, 212 Sanderson, Walter 314 Sanderson, Henrietta 309 Sather, Henri 74 Sauer, Robert 192 Saunders, Harry 244 Saunders, Philip 165, 166 Sawyer, George 232 Scabbard and Blade 164 Schabacker, Dorothea 287 Schacht, Wilma 255 Schafer, Mary 285 Schatz, Albert 240 Schaumberg, William 78, 132, 216 Schick, John 139, 322 Schick, Norris 58, 244, 316 Schick, Robert 208 Schiermeyer, Harvey 248 Schlaphoff, Erwin 248 Schlater, Robert 74, 75, 134, 142, 212, 292 Schlegel, Eugene 216 Schleich, Victor 188, 302 Schlitt, Paul 314 Schluckebier, Phillip 139, 316 Schmadeke, Clarence 224 Schmale, Arthur 230 Schmall, Henry 58, 244, 298, 317 Schmeeckle, Duane 75 Srhmer, Mabel 75, 279 Schmer, Robert 248, 321 Schmitt, Daniel 80, 133, 234 Schmitz, Wayne 75, 248 Schneckloth, Roland 75, 230, 312, 313 Schneider, Ernest 314 Schnell, Elizabeth 298 Scholz, Harold 58, 89, 139, 205, 244, 316 Schrader, Carroll 314 Schfader, Marjorie 58 Schrader, Richard 58, 177, 224, 319 Schroeder, Hall 89, 159, 314, 317 Schroeder, Eugene 230 Schroeder, Jeanne 275 Schroeder, Jesse 234 Schroeder, Paul 240 Schroeder, Ralph 58, 298 Schroeder, Warren 58 SchudeL Dorothy 75, 88, 97, 325 Schulte, Frank 232 Schuhz, Betty 263 Schultz, Helen 58, 319 Schultz, Jack 248 Schulz, Evelyn 309 Schwartz, Melvin 236 Schwartz, Sidney 246 Schwartz, William 75, 212 Schwenker, Dolores 265 Schwertley, Mary 58 Schwinn, Robert 240 Scofield, Lois Ill, 121, 255 Scott, Flora 267 Scott, Joan 75 Scott, John 58, 165, 188 Scott, Shirley 75, 279 Scribner, Arthur 216 Seacrest, Ann 271 Seagren, Richard 163, 242 Searle, Robert 242 Seaton, Wanda 58, 271 Seiboldt, William 216 Seifert, Sam 75, 126, 212 Seldin, Bonnie 281 Self, Dolores 277 Selzer, James 41, 58, 61, 63, 131, 151, 161, 164, 166, 205, 232, 296 Selzer, Michael 75, 212 Seng, Roberta 101 Seniors 40 Seybold, Louis 75, 158, 164, 234 Shader, Claire 269 Shamberg, James 246 Shaneyfelt, Donald 163, 222 Shannon, Virginia 257 Sharrar, Turney 230 Shaum, Annabel 275 Shaw, Janet 75, 257 Shaw, Pat 267 Shaw, Phyllis 59. 271 Shaw, Ralph L39. 316 Shaw, Susan 64, 75, 94, 279 Sheldon, Joan 259 Shelley, James 59, 222 Shellhase, Leslie 163 Shepherd, Dean 210 Sheridan, Homer 163, 216 Shirley, Roland 166 Shoemaker, Robert 75, 142, 206, 301 Shonka, Barbara 75. 259 Short, George 89, 315, 317 Shubert, Charles 220 Shumow, Bennet 246 Sic, Dorothy 88, 325 Siemers, Ralph 313, 316 Siggins, Edna 251 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 234 Sigma Alpha Iota 304 Sigma Alpha Mu 236 Sigma Chi 238 Sigma Delta Tau 280 Sigma Eta Chi 309 Sigma Kappa 282 Sigma Nu 240 Sigma Phi Epsilon 242 Sigma Tau 317 Silver, Rebecca 281 Silverman, Robert . 236 Sim, Mary 96. 286 Simmons, Kenneth 175, 302 Simodynes, Betty 267 Simon, Frances 59, 261, 310 Simon, Irving 59 Simpson, Barbara 275 Simpson, Marylouise 75, 279 Sindt, Wayne 177 Sinfonia 303 Sinkey, Robert 226 Sire, Eugene 318 Skoda. Antonette 59, 305 Skokan. Dean 242 Skoog, Harold 166, 248, 320 376 Skufius, Hubert 248 Slagle. Charles 206 Slaymaker, Philip .-. 313. 317 Slemnions. Robert 75, 303, 315 Sloan, Dwight 75, 208 Sloss, Ruth 75, 255 Snicerin, Norman 246 Sinethers, Ernest 216 Sniethers, Helen 263 Smith, Bert 59, 142, 219, 232, 301 Smith, Catherine 261 Smith. Charlotte 160, 279 Smith. Elizabeth 319 Smith, Eugene 166 Smilh. Jeanetle 279 Smith. Mary F. 261. 312 Smith, Maxcy 285, 312 Smith. Richard 163 Smith. Shirley 144 Smith. Stan . 177, 216 Smith. Teddy 163 .Smith. Virginia 311, 319 Smith, William 59, 248 Smith, Wrede 226 .Smutz, William 59, 174, 188, 190, 191, 212, 302 Snider, Wayne 228 Snyder, Helen 59. 308 Snyder, James 59, 166 Sobotka, Gerald 159, 166, 167 Sonderegger, Paul 313 Sonneland, Joe 216 Sophomores 78 Sorensen, Gladys 285, 312 Sorenson, Olive 59, 265 Sornberger, Helen 269 Sorrell, Leston 59, 240 Soukup, Leo 226 Soulek. Donna 312 Southwick, Wayne 232 Spacht. Marjorie 267 Spahn. Berniee 279 Spalding, Betty 59, 95, 310, 325 Spalding, Shirley 310 Spangler, Martha 306 -Spatz, Donald 315,316,317 Speier, Eva 318 Spencer, Doris : 285 Spilker, Emil 218 Spittler, King 220 Splichal. Richard 75, 222 Sponsors 160 Sports Board 102 Spradling, Kenneth 76, 226 Sprandel, Louis 164, 216 .Stacy, Howard 144 Stafford, Bruce 316,317 Stafford, Fred 59 Stahl, Barbara 285 Stalder, John 212 Slalder, Mellicent 263 Stalling, Doris 76, 285 Stanley, Neil 230 Stanosheck, Mary 76 Stapleman, Harvey 208 Starostka. Raymond 163, 108 Staska, Edward 234 Stauf, Mary Lee 259 Stearn, Hazel 287 Steckley, Edwin 59,205,242 Steckley, Grace 257 Steele, Donald 48, 59, 119, 172, 208, 296. 301 Steele, Julia 76, 263 Steele. Richard 294 Steen, Bill 76, 101, 234 Steen, Donald 234 Steenburg, Susan 275 Stehlik, Betty 287 Stein. Harold 236 Stein, Leonard 246 Sleinmeyer, Robert 316 Stencil, Peggy 255 Stepanek, Lucille 59, 253, 257, 288 Stephenson, Mary 170, 259 Stevens, Harold 76, 224, 319, 324 Stevenson. Aubrey 218 Stewart, Don 216 Stewart, Eugene 216 Stewart, Jean 59, 324 Stewart, John 41, 53, 59, 63, 142, 216, 296 Stewart, Margery 76, 160, 255 Stewart. Walter 165, 316 Stilwell, James 222 Stimson, Irene 261 Stoddard, Margaret 269 Stoddart, James 216 Stoltzman, Harvey 210 Stone, Virginia 287 Stonecipher, Wilma 59, 285 Stoops, Barbara 275 Storjohn, Lois 253, 283 Stork, Floyd 214 Stotts, Dorothy 60 Stout, Barbara 275 Stover, Betty 290, 310, 311 Stover, Florence 60,255 Strachan, Emma 76 Strachan, Peggy 319 Strasser. Dale 76, 234 Stratlon, Shirley 279 Stream, Jack 122,216 Stretton, Jacqueline 251 Stribling, Marilyn 259 Strobel, Gerald 314 Stroemer, Jean 60. 324 Strothen, Doris 285 Stuart, Charlton 166. 298 Stuart, Hugh 166,298 Student Council 84 Student Foundation 90 Student Union Board 86 Stuermer. Virginia 311 Stuht, Barbara 275 Stuht, William 240 Sturdevant, Jean 76, 255 SturdevanI, Keith 60, 144, 232, 303 Sturges. Barbara 279 Stutt, Jean 60, 306 Sikovaty, George 313, 317 Sullivan, Donald 60, 218 Sundernian, Ivan 316 Sutorious. Edna 305 Sutton, Justin 76,160 Svoboda, Bette 255,286 Svoboda, Paul 46, 134, 296 Svoboda. Richard 240 Swallow, Georgia 279 Swan, Harold 165 Swan, Norris 60,232 Swanson, Bernard 165 Swanson, Verlyn 303 Swanson, Warren 14 Swartz, Bernard 236 Swenholt, Betty 263 Swimming 194 Swope, Marilyn 285 Talbot, Harriet C. 45, 60, 63, 99, 116, 160, 267, 294 Tallman, Gene H. 216 Tannenbaum, Melvin 236 Tassels 300 Taylor, Barbara J. 267 Taylor. Bernard H 214 Taylor, Deloris C 60 Taylor, Harriet L. 309 Taylor, Leland W 216 Tavlor, Maxine L. 265 Tavlor, Phyllis A. 309 Taylor, Polly J 253, 255 Tavlor, Robert E. 316 Tekolste, Elton 218 Temple, Louise V 76, 271 Tennis 197 Tharp, Flavia A. 54, 60, 96, 117, 124, 125, 279, 294, 295 Thatcher, Robert R 206, 303 Theilen, Ernest O. 214 Theisen, Dorothy J. 15, 271 Theobald, Dale A. 42, 60, 84, 125, 208, 296 319 Theta Nu 313 Theta Xi 244 Thiel, Burton D. 12, 40, 59, 60, 84, 91, 124, 170, 206, 296, 297 Thiessen, John P 60. 234 Thomas, Jane H 267 Thomas, Joan L 298 Thomas, Ruth E. 60 Thompson, Elmo J 244 Thompson, Gerald R. 230 Thompson, Jean E. 287, 310 Thompson, John R. 186, 188, 212, 302 Thompson, Lois J. 60, 269 Thompson. Marvin D. 126, 176, 302 Thompson, Maxine E 271, 298 Thompson, Melvin L. 163 Thompson. Phvllis A. 60, 267 Thompson, Ted W. 248, 302, 303, 311 Thompson, Theos J. 292 Thoms, Mary H 263 Thomson, Helen J. 265, 313. 316 Thorley, Marv E. 76, 255 Thornburg, William H. 79, 163, 177, 232 Thorne, Charles 228 Thurber, Thomas E. 60, 316 Thurman, Fern E. 286 Thurston, Josephine L 263 Thurtle, Jane _ 310 Tilden. Norman E 314, 317 Tillma. James E. 60, 316, 317 Tilton. Dorothy L. 263 Timmerman, La Verne B. 76, 166, 214 Tingelhoff, Irma R. 309, 312 Tingley, Pauline 310 Tipton, Dorothy H 2.59 Tisthammer, Arne 214 Tisthammer, Betty 76, 84, 88, 286, 325 Titus, Jane _ 275 Todd. Arlie 312 Tomek, Rudolph 319 Tomlinson, Mary L 267 Tomlinson, Ruth 267 Tooker. Robert 224, 319 Tookey, Harvey L 311 Tookey, Rosalie 306, 309 Toothaker, Betty J. 298 Toren. Paul E. 238 Torgerson, Malcolm 76 Towne Club 299 Townsend, Barbara 267 Townsend, George 216 Townsend, James 163, 177, 232 Toy, Tony 238 Track 188 Tracy, Don 88, 173, 208, 319 Treinen, Ray 60, 230 Trenchard, Catherine 255 Tri-K Club 320 Trowbridge, Virginia 76, 267 True, Barbara 265 Truhlsen, Marion 263 Tubbs, Jerry 163, 222 Tunison, Catherine 60. 275, 306 Tunks, Mary 61, 265 Turner. Dorothy 265 Turner, Virginia _ 307 Turpin, Dana A 218 Tyler, Jessie L. 265 u Ulmer, Ernest R. 303 Ulrich, Glen 214 Ulrich, Mary E 76, 285 Ulushahin, Muzaffer 244 377 University Singers 148 University Theater 144 University 4-H Club 319 Upohurch, Truex 314 Urbanek, Roland J 303 Uren, C. Tom 61, 234 Vacanti, Charles 185, 186, 302 Vanderbook, Ardeth 265 Vanlandingham, Jim C 170, 173, 212 Van Neste, Philip .: 208 Van Norman, Warren 220 Van Patten, Virginia 61, 285 Varner, Douglas 218 Varsity Dairy Club 323 Varsity Debate 149 Varvel, Edward 232 Veaoh, Robert 298 Velte, Charles 76, 166, 224, 319, 320 Versaw, William 139, 313, 316, 317 Veta, Norman 236 Vette, Frank 196. 216, 316 Vifquain, Harold .81, 240 Visek, Willard 208, 319 Vlasnik, Betty 277, 304 Vogt, Gerald 316 Voigt, Doris 61, 257 Voigt, Fred 162 Voigt, Gerald 76,208 Von Bargen, Dora 77, 285 Von Goetz, Herbert 228 Von Seggern, Betsy 279 Von Seggern, Robert 226 Vosberg, Sylvia 285 Vossberg, Clare 77 w W. A. A. 100 Waeohter, Betty L. 267 Wageraan, Betty 144, 257 Wagers, John K 61 Wagner, Jack 316 Wagner, John 139 Wagner, John M. 234 Wagoner, Mnsa E. 286 Wahlstrom, Richard 208 Wait, Betty M. 77, 84, 143, 271 Walcott, David 64, 77, 90, 133, 164, 232, 301 Walgren, Marjorie 61, 310 Walker, Georgia 279 Walker, Lois 286 Walker, Ruth 61, 253, 263 Walkup, Harold 320 Walla, Albert 240 Wallasky, Marian 101 Walsh, Glenn 61, 166, 224, 319 Walstrom, Robert 163 Walter, Floyd 61, 205, 214 Walters, Franklin 313, 316, 317 Walters, Howard 316 Warburton, Mary J 77, 279 Ward, Addis 163 Ward, Merle 88, 123, 166 Warner, Charles 208 Warner, Donald 224 Warnke, Marian 286, 310 Warnsholz, Ewald 61 Warwick, Eleanor 61 Washburn, Carleton 77 Waskiewscz, John 77, 159, 165, 244 Watkins, Norma 77, 87, 95, 300 Watts, James 61, 165 Waugh, Charles 61 Way, Virginia 259 Weaver, Beryl 61, 300 Weaver, Phillip 61 Webber, Clinton 316 Webster, Sayre 279 Weedman, George 323 Weekly, Robert 303, 315 Weekly, Richard 303 Weesner, James 77, 234 Webrman, Basil 222 Weiand, Elaine 269, 304 Weibel, Dale 61, 224, 319, 320 Weiland, Frances 316 Weiner, Shirley 281 Weirich, Dorothy 77, 132, 172, 271, 300, 309 Welch, Jane 61, 265, 305 Welch, John 77, 232, 303, 312, 313 Welch, Josephine 279 Welch, Phyllis 61, 275 Welch, Ruth 309 Weller, Miriam 61, 279 Wells, Catherine : 132, 275 Wendell, Dwight 314 Wendell, Roger 315 Wendt, Emmet 163,242 Wennersten, Bonnie 77, 285, 300 Wentz, Lawrence 133 Wenz, Charles 313 Wenzlaff, Donald 144, 303 Werner, Eleanor 62, 299 Werner, Marvella 285 Westfall, Edwin 212 Westgate, Howard 316 Westover, Janet 77, 170, 259 Westover, Ruth 259 Weygint, Bernard 220 Weygint, Robert 220 Whedon, Jean 101, 265 Wheeler, Sheila 271 Wheeler, William 163 Wherry, Carol 77, 144, 275 Wherry, Robert 222 White, Charles 165, 315 White, Delbert 248, 325 White, Donald 62, 166 White, Dorothy 62, 94, 95, 127, 294, 299, 325 White, Franklin 64, 77, 132, 142, 230, 301, 315, 316 White, Lee 163, 236 White, Marion 62,261 White, Winifred 62, 324, 325 Whitehead, Kathrvne 279 Whitehead, Martha 285 Whitemore, Hester 62, 144, 306, 308 Whitney, Norman 214 Whittaker, Max 12, 51, 62, 142, 172, 220 Wibbels, Edsel 190, 191 Wiebel, Dale 88 Wielage, Donald 62, 224, 314 Wieland, Max 222 Wiggans, Samuel 163 Wilbur, Robert 163, 226 Wild, Genevieve 62 Wildhaber, Gretchen 267 Wiley, Shirley 77, 279 Wilgus, Kenneth 177 Wilhelm, Leland 77 Wilkens, Allegra 319 Wilkens, Ellen 273 Wilkens, Eugene 226 Wilkins, Hugh 62, 142, 149, 222, 296, 311 Wilkins, Will 222 Wilkinson, Marvin 166 Will, Lorain 286, 300 Williams, Herbert 244 Williams, LuAnn 287 Williams, Patricia 132, 267 Wilson Hall 290 Wilson, Max 220 Wilson, Ruth 77, 279 Wilterdink, Fern 95, 308, 310 Wilterdink, Paul 316 Wimberley, Wallis 318 Wimmer, Lola 77 Wind, Lillian 77, 255 Windle, Carolyn 40, 255 Winn, Betty 257 Wirth, Arlo 62, 88, 208, 319, 320 Wirth, Kenneth 77, 208, 318, 319, 321 Wisman, Jack 240 Wismer, Dale 220 Withers, Jean 62, 263 Witt, Alys 312 Witte, Erwyn 248 Wittman, Erwin 163, 214 Wittmuss, Howard 314 Wittstruck, James 226 Wochner, Jean 107, 261 Woerner, Catherine 95, 149, 310 Woest, Robert 158, 316 Woita, Julius 62, 192. 302 Wolf, Dale 224, 319 Wolf, DeWayne 121, 230, 303 Wolff, Frank 230 Wolff, Marlin 240 Wolford, Lucille 101 Wolford, Vincent 208 Women ' s Residence Halls 284 Wood, Doris 310 Wood, Harriet 62. 261, 311 Wood, Rose 97, 319. 324 Wood, Wilmere 139, 316 Woodhouse, Jacqueline 283 Woodin, Dorothy 285 Woodruff, Suzanne 62, 253, 275 Woods, Harriet 283 Woods, Robert 166 Woods, Stewart 320 Woods, Thomas 62, 164, 216 Woodward, Burns 323 Woodward, Mary L 62, 275 Woodworth, Corene 285 Worden, Louis 248 Worden, Marion 277 Worley, Clarice 62 Worley, Lillian 304 Worsham, Sam 77, 303 Worth, Dale 244 Wrestling 198 Wright, Betsey 255 Wright, Claude 230 Wright, John 216 Wunderlich, Edward 164, 234 Wykert, Paul 163, 230 Yapp, Harry G. Yates, Daean D. Yetter, George E. .. Yoder, D. Raymond York, Barbara York, Jean 62, 313 62, 222 62, 177. 232, 302 316 77, 160, 271 80, 271 Yost, Phyllis 271 Yost, Richard H. 164, 316 Young, Max E 186. 302 Young, Naomi R. 267 Young, Phyllis J 62, 265 Younger, Kenneth C. 212 Yule, Norman H 216 Yung, Francis D. 314 Y. W. C. A 96 Zeta Beta Tau 246 Zikmund, Allen 65, 76, 176, 234. 302 Zimmer, Jack A. 77, 232. 316 Zink, Hazel L 62. 160 Zinn, William D. 230 Zorn. Howard B 62, 166. 224 Zuber, Morton 91, 135. 236 Zwiebel, Irvin 312, 313 378 II


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

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

1939

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

1940

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

1941

University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

1943

University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

1944

University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

1945

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