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

 - Class of 1943

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 386 of the 1943 volume:

TT m •- ' i f ff TffTT fffWffffiiBmm i iii ii i ii i iiiiiii iiin i iii iM iiiiiiiMii M iiirw ' " m " ' 945 ' C0RNHU5KER Published by the Students of the University of Nebraska at Lincoln ALICE LOUISE BECKER, Editor. DAVID K. WALCOTT, Business Manager. NEBRASKAN5 In this day of strHi ' n, when our n;itit)n is needing every resource, there if no clement of our national life which is proving more worthwhile than is our educational system — especially our colleges and universities. Our schools have developed not only the technicians which are now needed, hut they have developed .ilso the leadership which is a primary requirement. No educational institution has a finer record aioiig these lines than has the University of Nebraska. In every corner of the glohe today the graduates and former students oi our great institution are making good. They are giving cf their minds and they are giving of their blood, in order i ur people can continue to enjoy the blessings of life. Those who are nut able to serve so actively must rc-pect them — and surely we must suppcrt them with everything wc have. We are proud of these Cornhuskers. Let us be sure when they return, tliey will be proud of us. Sincerely yours. DWKIHT i;Riswc Ln tJovernor ■ ■ II ' I " ■■■■IWIIWW ' WIl THE CHALLENGE OF OUR TIMES This is no longer " our " campus. It now belongs to a college training detachment of soldiers sent here for specialized training; it hclonys to a unit of STARs sent here for processing. It belongs to members of the acti- vated ROTC stationed in the library; to fellows m the navy enlisted reserve program; to the marine reserve; to those men at Ag college who are to be sent to the farm front of America. This campus belongs to those coeds who arc in the various women ' s reserves, WAACs, WAVEs, and SPARs; and to coeds who arc spending extra-curricular time at war work, and to the Powarps, or post-war planners. When the 4,500 Cornhuskers returned sun-t.mned from summer vacation in September 1 42, there was no marked change in campus life. TIkmi tlic university ruled formals out, corsages were outmoded, dance bands were no longer to be imported, and entertainment expenses were cut to a minimum. Next our radios were tuned to news casts rather than to Glenn Miller, who had enlisted in the army. The news of Russia was read before " Blondie. " Students bought war stamps and bonds, stu- dents collected scrap metal, gave benefits, went over the top in the Red Cross, WSSF, and War Chest drives. Students took buses or walked to classes, dates walked to movies and dances where formerly they had used cars and gas. We laughingly wore another sweater when the houses were cut to a lower temperature during the winter. Class interests changed. Mathematics and science courses were crowded to capacity. Language and current history classes became increasing popular. We studied with .in eye to the future, knowing that what we learned today might have a real meaning tomomyw. Map read- ing, elements of navigation and military and naval his- tory were ;imong the new courses added to ?o m;iny schedules. Ill . ' ■iKprt, the c.impus Ivc.ime .1 part of the United States, a part of the world, a part of the war. We shared in the bitter victory of Stalingrad, the sus|vnse of the Libyan campaign, and the disappointment of Cas,i- blanc.i. We shared the hope of the Atlantic Charter. n.ited Auiiust 14, I ' Ml, iust this year the ( " !harter came alive for us. We heard the words of freedom, and we understtxid them. We met the challenge of our limes " HW ' ILVJ J I . l .i! J JA Ii l i I IUJI IPI i| As we know the freedoms for which we are fighting are four in number: " The first is freedom of speech and expression — everywhere in the world. " The second is freedom of every person to worship God in his own way — everywhere in the world. " The third is freedom from want, which, translated into world terms, means economic understanding which will secure to every nation a healthy peacetime life for its inhabitants — everywhere in the world. " The fourth is freedom from fear — which, translated into world terms, means a world-wide reduction of armaments to such a point and in such a thorough fashion that no nation will be in a position to commit an act of physical aggression against any neighbor — any- where in the world. " — President Roosevelt to the 77th Congress. These four freedoms are separate, yet are indivisible. Together they stand as liberty. Together they stand as the belief to which 28 united nations have subscribed: The United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics, China, Australia, Belgium, Canada, Costa Rica, Cuba, Czecho- slovakia, the Dominican Republic, El Salvador, Greece, Guatemala, Haiti, Honduras, India, Luxembourg, the Netherlands, New Zealand, Nicaragua, Norway, Pana- ma, Poland, South Africa, Yugoslavia, Mexico, the Phil- ippine Islands, and the United States of America. From the Atlantic Charter and a participation in a total war, we have come to realise Wendell Willkie ' s concept of " one world. " The earth is no longer so many separate nations struggling for their own existence, but is " one planet indivisible, " whether " with liberty and justice for all " depends upon the degree of our belief in the four freedoms. The world having achieved totality through war, it is our duty that the peace shall be total also, with equal opportunity — " everywhere in the world, " and it is our duty to have faith in this peace. Yes, the campus has changed, because the men and the women on this campus have changed. And we know that just as long as the campus remains responsive to change, that long will the United States remain a de- mocracy, that long will the United Nations rem;iin the hope of the world. i i «i.-i INMEMORIAM WILLIAM PENALUNA WHERRY CARRIE ADELINE BARBOUR ROY E. COCHRAN EDITH MARIE MEIERHOFF FREDERICK AMES STUFF A. ELLEN CARPENDER plft 1 VU I t s iufA Just ,is the tr.iditioii (it the ( ' (iriihuskirs will stand torovvr, so will our University in its midwest setting. Changed hut undaunted, she saw a year of revision cffceted to meet the needs of a world at war. With elasses slashed to a minimum, and staffs reduced greatly, university education appeared to he threatened and sub- ordinated to a program of the armed forces. The reins were tightened, and UN maintained once again its stal- wart traditions. Founded by pioneers, it has turned out every type of notable from General I ' ershing to Roscik Pound, and truly nut with the ch.illenge of our times. " SffSHSf Sff r ' mff ' imgammmmKKmi • wV ■ . ■1 V. v V ' ' ■■i c . ' I-i N; F u• dj ' s Ar. ' V ■ ' 4 1 1 1 1 1 ' •, x ' 1 - •■ ' . 1 1 V.-yf ■» 1 .. • r M fj - !J 1 il iki it i A ■ : K m. m N juJtti on q " From football to bayonet— from gridiron to Guadalcanal. Nebraska ' s athletes have proved their prowess. Though the future of athletics at the University appears uncer- tain, the gIori(jus tradition of the Scarlet and Cream, of the " Cornhuskcrs " will ever ring in the hearts of people who proudly acclaim " dear old Nebraska U " as their .ilm.i m.itcr. A tr.miin-.; gn.und for future servijc men, Nebraska ' s athletic program has gone far in the condi- tioning of University students. Wherever men m.iy meet in battle, Nebraska teams will always place among the nation ' s elite. . I .■in«M ■19 I " .A 1 y i r m f jL Wh Cflt 0oM With such wartime restrictions imposed as rationcJ cokes, no formals, and limited car service, Cornhusker lads and lassies still tound opportunities for week-end play, week-day dates, .md entertainment enjoyed by all collejje students elsewhere. Without complaint, they made substitutions for former social activities and main tained hi h st.mdards of conduct. With house parties supplanting tlie usual trips " South " for dancing, and in- formal dinner d-inces taking; the place of the once ijlamor ous formals, UN students realized I he necessity of cur- tailment and adapted themsi-lves to a w.irtime ciinpus. | | . | " M » W WW1BH1WW ■ a tf fy (ti Practical knowledge in college. Through the various or- ganizations on the campus wartime activities reached the apex. Editorials in the " Rag " did much to keep student morale constant, while the Innocent sponsored " scrap drive " was a perfect example of student C(K)pcration and patriotism. Although some activities were definitely sub- ordinated, others rose to great prominence. Varied was the activity program. Our students became actors through University Theatre, journalists through our publications, and musicians through our school of fine arts. A year of achievements with ,i place fur everyone. SaBIHBBHRWTR mmHHMi Administration Classes Military tftti Student Union — mecca ol student social lile UNIVERSITY CHANCELLOR C. S. BOUCHER Chancellor ' s Message Tlic tirst hall dI the academic year 1942-43 will He re- membered hy students, faculty and administrative staff members as a period of confusion. All wor e anxious to yivc their best efforts to the all-out war |iriiuraiii but were unable to do so until a national program was announced for the most effective use of the human and resources of colieifes and universities of the country. The Si-cond li.ilf of this ac.idemic year will K- rcmcinlvrcd as the period when higher educational institutions were put definitely on a war basis with training programs designed specifically to serve war objectives. It is our hope and belief that the year IV4.V44 will be remembered as the time when a glorious Victory was obtained for the preser- vation of a way of life that is worthy of the living. 20 J m Board of Regents Faced with the necessity of providing for far-reaching changes in the University ' s program during this war- year, the Board of Regents, under the able direction of its President Frank M. Johnson, has geared itseif to the needs of a war-time campus. Of tremendous help to stu- dents desirous of completing their educational program, have been various revisions made by the Board in the University ' s calendar: elimination of the spring vacation, the shortening of final examination periods, provision for two-year courses, and the acceleration of present courses. The granting of leaves to various professors by the Board has enabled members of the faculty to take their places in the war-effort. Authorization of special planning com- mittees organized to work in close harmony with the plan for the mobihzation of manpower has further enabled the University to meet the challenge of this period. Of no less importance, however, have been the " business as usual " activities of the Board. GOVERNOR DWIGHT GRISWOLD M. A. Shaw, C. Y. Thompson, W. E. Reed, Frank M. Johnson, Stanley D. Long, R. W . Devoe. Adiniiiistration Staff To the Administrative StalF, comprised of the deans of the colleges .ind the various directors of the schools, falls the task of placing in effect the policies of the University as outlined hy the Chancellor and Board of Regents. As agents in advising and assisting the Chancellor in the de- velopment of University policies and practices, the mem- bers occupy a vital and influential positit)n in the school ' s operation. Recognizing the seriousness of the war situation and its implications in regard to the educational pro ' ram of the schcwl, the Staff has adjusted itself quickly and logic- ally to the war-time trend of thought. Responsibility for the application of the revised calendar has necessitated the revamping of teaching methods and subject-matter in the colleges, as well as the introduction of new ideas and materials. The absences of various faculty members has presented a problem of readjustment which the Staff has met through wise planning. Equally essential have been the various responsibilities placed upon the members cl the Staff in respect to counseling and aiding students in ,i wise choice of curricula. DE. • T J THOMPSON Hundreds of bewildered college men, confronted with the problem of what to do until called to active mili- tary service have found in Dean of Student Affairs. T. J. Thompson, a real friend and advisor. By timely and helpful advice he has assisted many of these stu dents in planning their s;h(.K)l program in such a man ner as to derive the maximum benefit from it prior to their entrance into the service. His understanding of the distracting el7ects of this war situation upon the student body has made him a valuable counselor. L r. SEATON ( Ipir.ilinK Superintendent 1. L (IDNDtKSON ( ' iirpor.ition Secretary |(M1N K SELLECK ( ' . iinplriiller R O MOKIIZ, Summer Schu 22 nan 1 1 ' in IB ' ' nmS, r DEAN VERNA BOYLES G. W. ROSENLOF Very much a favorite with the feminine members of the student body is Dean of Women, Verna G. Boyies. Always eager to Usten to and cooperate with those inter- ested in changes and revisions of practices, she has proved herself invaluable in furthering student ' s interests on the campus. Realizing the need for placing social as well as academic activities on a war-time basis she has heen in- strumental in bringing these activities into harmony with current thought. She typifies the ideal dean so sought after but seldom found. " Stay in school until called. " This was the sound advice of Dr. G. W. Rosenlof who, in addition to serving in his three-fold capacity as Director of Admissions, Registrar and University Examiner, found time to counsel students concerning their war-time plans. More than doubled was the work of his office; aided by a competent staff he met constant requests for records of students entering defense work and military service; maintained contacts with other universities ' war-time plans and kept University records in order. HL.S1H hDRU PIPER Assistant Dean of Womc R. A. MILLER Director of Libraries W. C. HARPER Assistant Dean of Student Affairs EMILY SCHOSSBERGER University Editor Head uf the fajulty and coordinator of all activities within the Graduate ColleKC is Dean R. W. Goss whose fine work and planning arc evidenced by the success of the administra- tive policy in the college. " To equip men and women for important places in the world ' s affairs; to train them for a life of scholarship " — this is the aim of the Graduate College and its faculty members. The far-reaching influence of the specialized training offered by the College has pro- duced eminent figures in literature, philosophy and the social sciences. Significant and valuable has been the work of the graduate students in the past years and this war-year has been no exception; experiments, re- search work, papers on findings and formulation of materials will be of help tt) those engaged in war in- dustries and the professionals. Make-up of the Graduate faculty is unusual for its professors arc taken from all departments of the Uni- versity and therefore constitute no separate faculty such as other colleges have. The professors are those under whom the graduate students worked in under- graduate days. C(jurscs offered by tlic (-ollcgc numK-r in ihe hun- dreds and are of all kinds and descriptions; therefore, the need of expanding the curriculum to meet con- ditions has not been acute. Although certain of the male students are being de- ferred because of the nature of their work, conscription is claiming many; those remaining are working hard toward their ultimate goal advanced degrees. Graduate College Hard at work trainmt; ' nr .iwaitii arc these three graduate .students hardt and Richard Goheil. ; pn«itiMns in vital industric- ticxtcr Sharp. Francis Gcr- Research is ihr ki-ynme ol .ill i;f.idu.iic vmik .iKivc ,iic Proles- Mir Haisch and .1 I ' sychiilogy " " .ihsuflvd in .in rxi ' icriincnt College of Medicine In an effort to fill the nation ' s most pressing need for doctors in both civilian and military service, the Univer- sity of Nebraska ' s College of Medicine graduated its first class of seventy-three seniors in March; thus ending the first year the college has been on a twelve month basis. Dean Poynter has found his work more difficult in trying to fit his college into the war program. He has succeeded in cutting the regular four year course to three years without sacrificing the essential training to produce the necessary graduates. This college is one of the few in the university whose enrollment has not been effected by the call for man power as medical students have been granted first class deferrments by selective officials. The college sends its men and women directly into the army and navy service, thereby fulfilling its duty to a nation at war. Future doctors and nurses working together spend hours in practicing. Gathering place of embryo doctors eager to prove their abih ' ty is the Medical School W. W. Burr — courteous, obli jinj; Dean of the Agriculture College — is a favorite of the students and speaks to all of them. An ar- dent angler he travels north to Minnesota come summer-time. Likeable dean of the Arts and Sciences Col- lege. C. H. Oldfather, confesses his interest in niblicks and the fairway but admits that in this particular instance " Practice doesn ' t iii.ike perfect. " Arts and Sciences Agriculture Memo to all male students: Francis Breed and Dot Freeborn can cook too! The University has every reason to be proud of its College of Agriculture — rated as one of the best in the west. Trophies, blue ribbons, and judging contests arc still a part of activities in the college. Hovk-evcr increasing need tor food .md further experiments with farm products as an aid to wiiinint; the war lia.s put the college on an .dl-out basis. Science is a major part of every Arts and Sciences curriculum. As in all other colleges the course of world events has made itself felt in the curriculum of the (A)llegc of Arts and Sciences. This year ' s increase in enrollment may be attributed in part to student interest in new and vital courses offered by the college. Oi special value has Iven a series of lectures dealing with America in the present crisis. 26 " Now the first thing you must learn, children; " — Prof. Arndt instructing. Business Administration Business is the business of faculty and students alike in the College of Business Administration. Aim of the college, to provide its students with a sound, well-rounded program, will enable those students to meet post- war problems effectively. The war left its imprint here too for enrollment figures showed a decided decrease during the current year. Teacher, scholar, adviser AND Dean ot the College of Business Administration is J. P. Clarke. In addition to tending to the duties of dean and teacher, he publishes reports for business-magazines, studies business problem of state and nation. Stepping-up of plans and setting-up of new programs in the College of Dentistry has fallen on the shoulders of amiable Dean B. L. Hooper. Added responsibility has in no way affected his sense of humor. Much of the credit for success of the college goes to him. Patients hope for the best as future Dentists perfect right upper-cutters. New and increased have been the demands on the College of Dentistry as a result of recognition of dentistry as an important cog in the health of a nation at war. Rapidly-growing curriculum which includes courses in dental surgery and war-time dentistry has necessitated addition of modern equipment to the dental laboratories. Dentistry Engineering courses include hours spent in practical application. Aside from deaning the College of Engineer- ing. O. J. Ferguson tends to the job of form- ulating plans for new war-training courses sponsored by his college. His office is filled with students who come in to ' " talk things over. " Highly respected by students and faculty is Arthur E. Westbrook. director of the Scbool of Fine Arts. His ability as both instructor and performer is recognized by all in Lincoln: much in demand for programs are his musical Engineering Pilot training courses — war-training courses — ground scho il instruction — aircraft assembly — these and many other innovations form an integral part of this year ' s Engineering College. Extension of its program to other parts of the state, particularly to Omaha, gives opportunity to all those interested in obtaining training offered hy the college. Fine Arts re, a splash ol color thcic iidcis take iheir lorm on the easels Despite emphasis on the practical side of things during war time, interest in the cultural side of things continues tiK . Evidence of this is seen in enrollment of the Fine Arts College. This year ' s program included activi- ties sponsored by the four dep.irtmcnts which make up the college Such activities included the .innual .irt exhibit and plays in University Theater. 28 Journalism J. H. Hamil. Director of the School of Journalism, is a man of whom Nebraska and its universtiy is rightfully proud. Graduate of Hastings College his interest lies in this state and its institutions. No hunt and peck methods in the journalism typing lahs. The future John " Scoop " Jones " , news-sharks, editors, and photographers — these are the students who .are enrolled in the College of Journalism. Hours spent in editing courses, make-up, photography labs and interview- ing contribute to their training. Work-shop for budding reporters and editors is the Daily Nebraskan office. As Dean of the Junim Division. N. A. Bengston meets more freshmen than any other faculty member. Registration time linds nes of students in his outer office. Many of his advisees call him Frof too — find his Geography classes interesting and Both advisee and advisor seem interested. Home to hundreds of bewildered freshmen is the office of the Junior Divi- sion. Vocational aptitude tests, personal assignments to and consultation with advisors and orientation courses of various kinds serve as guides in placing new students. Work of the Division ' s staff this year included making of recommendations for boys enlisting in the Reserves. Junior Division l H H t P 9 1 i t J i fc- . ' : ,. ;b g A bundle of practical and executive advice — favorite of all aspiring barristers and of his colleagues — this is Dean H. H. Foster ol the Law CollcKC. fK Training of the students includes lectures which provide the theory behind the practice, a certain amount of demonstration by the students tluinMJvc " . .is well as observation. Nil rsing Law Busy reviewing for final exams which roll around in Law College too Qu.intity in Law College has decreased because of the war but not quality. Those students rcmainint; continue to bury their noses in leather K)und books and spend endless hours of study in the popular Law Library . Mem- bership of the faculty has decreased too; those professors leaving are being replaced h - Lincoln lawyers. Student nurses prepare lor their frontline battle positions. School of Nursinjj, home of ambitious young Florence Nightengales, adds its share of clHiient nurses to the staffs of hospitals and army infirmaries. More with the students this year is the three-year program designed to en.iblc them to t.ike their jilace in the professional world in a shorter time. 30 Pharmacy The College of Pharmac with its prescription bottles, strange labels, labs, etc., offers a valuable and interestnig career to the young pharmacist. In addition to training its students for a career as dispenser of medicine, the college is devoting time to preparing them for research work in agricul ' turc, animal husbandry and horticulture. Loved hy all is R. A. Lyman, .A.s Uc.n ..I the College of Pharmacy, Director of Student Health Service and Professor of PhysuiloKy and Pharmacology his time is never his own. His office contains stacks of books, hooks and more books. Presiding over program and activity ol the Department of Physical Education for Men is kindly R. G. Clapp. Fit as a fiddle and fully able to compete with the students under his supervision he sets the pace for all ol them He llic through the air ,i., :!,. . rcatest of ease. Good physical health — prerequisite of service to both country and school. As the value of physical fitness is becoming more and more apparent to men and women students alike, the Department of Physical Education is expanding its curriculum, introducing new courses such as body mechanics and physical fitness. Physical Education prujecu and sludenu. F. Z. Click — young and versatile Director of the Graduate School of Social Work. His free and easy manner amonj; his students, capability as instructor and advisor make him much sought after by leaders in the field of social work. Where do these deans find time? Writing, serving on some twenty committees, aiding in the war effort, acting as Chairman of Re- search for the North Central Association — this is part of the work of F. E. Henzlik. Dean of the Teachers College. Social Work Strivini, ' to promote service and public welfare is the aim of students in the Graduate School o( Social Work. Especially now arc social workers vitally needed to work for the Red Cross, USO, and other service organi- sations. As a result of this present demand, the enrollment of this college has grown to the larijcst of any graduate department. Teachers Vcrna Joan Krcus.hcr teaches teachers college seniors shorthand. Tlic teacher plays as impt)rtant a role in the war effort as diK-s the defense worker or soldier — to her falls the task of instructing the future leaders of tlie world. Her place in the post-war world will be of vital impi»rtancc fully prepared to tr.iin her to fulfill her uhliii.ition is Te.ichers College with its functional curriculum. 32 Summer School Familiar to students of Teachers College and its High School is R. D. Moritz. As dean of the Summer School, he plans entire student- teacher program, takes up job as Director of the Department of Educational Service when " vacation " is over. Summer curriculum included ROTC lur the lirst time this year. Spring finals and the advent of summer mean all is over for another semester for some students, but many prefer to enroll in the university ' s Summer School and continue their studies. Courses closely allied to those offered during the regular school sessions enable students to complete credits and round out programs. Study of soil and its value is of utmost importance to Nebraskans. To the Division of Conservation and Survey is given the responsibility of determining through survey and research advances made in the develop- ment of the state ' s natural resources. Publications dealing with surveys of oil and minerals plus reports on industries, conservation problems and soil surveys are made monthly. " Once a Cornhusker, always a Cornhusker " — G. E. Condra lives up to this tradition. A graduate of Nebraska University he has de- voted his talents and energy to research of the natural resources of his state. Conservation and Survey H Presenting Dean O. J. Ferguson — rating of the Universitys College of Engineering as one of the finest in the country results mainly from his desire to keep abreast with curriculums. trends and the equipment found in Engineering colleges elsewhere. Files in his office contain materials dealing with activities of other such colleges, particularly with those of a war-time nature. His attitude of friendliness has won for him the admiration and good-will of his students. Under his leadership the college has adapted itself to war-time standards. Graduate of Columbia Universtiy -English prof extraordinaire --Professor L. W. Wimberly ' s clas,ses in English lit drew full houses. He ranks right ilong with the best of the authors - as editor of Nebraska ' s own Prairie Schooner, he helps fill its pages with stories that prove his abiity. The Schooner, rated as one of the ten best magazines of its type in the United States, con- tains some of his work but he also has published a book dealing with folklore. Out lor the duration are his weekend dshin ' trips but gas-rationing won ' t interfere with his hiibhy of stamp collecting. Professors Heiiihteii Nebraska ' s Reputation One thiny which has contnhutcd to the fine reputation and high prestige of Nebraska is its nationally known group of educational leaders. In this respect the state has been unusually fortunate; credit for nation-wide recogni- tion of its citizens " work goes in large measure to the professors of our university. Accomplishments of these men are not always publicired: many are still in the midst of their work but the sum of all ser ' es as proof in the final analysis that Nebraska has every reason to be proud of and have confidence in those who are training Its youth. Representative of this group of leaders are Dean O. J. Ferguson and Professor L. W. Wimbcrly whose contribution have been in the fields of engineering and English respectively. 34 Delightfully admitting that she is completely tied up in the university is Professor Louise Pound of the English department. Her con- tinuing interest in student activities has made her a favorite of all " A bit of all right " — tweeds, a pipe, English accent — Professor O. C. Collins of the Astronomy department. Born in England, Devonshire to he exact, he ' s an Oxford alum. His interest in experiments for instruc- tion of astronomy led to the invention of the planisphere. Professors Coiitril)ute to the State Meeting professors and instructors in the classroom and at campus activities often gives to the student body of a university die impression that these pro- fessors " efforts and interest lie solely in the activities of the school. The students fail to realize that many of those same men are making worthwhile contri- butions to civic, state and national affairs. The members of the Nebraska faculty are no exception in this respect. Representative of the group and their outstanding contributions are Professor K.irl Arndt and Professor Shumate. Professor Arndt ' s work has been in the field of business while Pro- fessor Shumate ' s has been confined largely to the field of legislative process and research. Behind a moustache and five-cent cigar sits Professor Karl M. Arndt. ReiKning as most popular chaperon on the campus and serving as Associate professor of Economics keeps him busy; still finds time to chat with the many students who consider him a " good Joe. ' His impromtu lectures deahng with subjects other than Economics arc favorites with all. Draws from his store-book of knowledge to write articles for state and national Business Admin- istration magazines. Well known to students of the University and Nebraska K-i.;iv|.it(irs is Professor R. V. Shumate. His Sundays are d viiii-d to fishing, if possible, but the rest of the week is t.ikiii up with teaching Political Science, editing the Ne bitisk.! Blue Book, wriling pamphlets, compiling reports lor legislative debates and serving as Director of Research (or the Legislative Council. 36 James A. Doyle, prominent Lincoln lawyer and member of the Law College instructorial staff is a busy man. His time is divided between his promis- ing neophytes and law practice. serves as law- yer for the Regional War Labor Board. The College of Business Administration stands high in its contribution of outstanding protessors. Many devote time to study of state and national business problems — among them is R. J. Fullbrook whose classes include Business Org and Marketing. His desk is littered with papers which go into monthly reports made on Nebraska ' s business conditions. AmoDK nationally known artists listed in the Directory of American Art you ' ll find the name of Dwight Kirsch. Professor of Art and Director of the University Art Galleries, he teaches classes in perspective, pho- tography and art orientation. The annual Art Exhibit of the university mean quick trips to Chicago, New York and other art centers of the United States where he chooses pictures to be displayed. Hobbies in- clude photography and. strangely enough, art. Much of his spare time is devoted to conducting U. S. O. art classes. Advocate of bicycle riding and speaker deluxe is genial EU- worth DuTeau. Secretary of the Alumni A.ssociation. Thanks to his interest and efforts soldiers, sailors and marines who num- bered among Qirnhuskcrs before the war are kept well supplied wtih news from home. His ability as a speaker finds him listed on programs of all important Lincoln and campus organisations. His contribution to the war effort is more than enough: includes chairmanship of the War Bond Committee. He ' s always digging .iiouiid in the iii.ici-ri.ils ol .Ameiicin hi tory studies and in his Victory garden at home Specialist in history Professor J. S Seller has sent forth several worthy manuscripts and a recently published btHik from his oHice in Social Science. Members of Student War (xiuncil welcome his helpful advice. 38 . . . And the War Effort Service tl;iij of the University includes not only names of students i ut also those of faculty. Some have joined the ranks of soldiers, sailors and marines, others have taken teaching jobs in defense industries while still others are remaining here to help where needed. Leaves of absence granted to professors by the Board of Regents has left vacancies in all colleges but those who have left will soon be back on the job; in the meantime the uni- versity will make the best of the situation. Those remain- ing are represented by Professor W. L. DeBaufre; those gone by F. D. Frankforter. Both groups realiae that what they are doing now is of primary importance. He ' s in the Army now! Clarence J. Frankforter turned in his job as Professor of Chemistry to serve Uncle Sam. Extremely popular with his gang of Chem students whom he affectionately referred to as " my boys " " he kept his office door open to them at all times. Part of his work while here included instructing of night classes at Mead and Grand Island defense plants. Meet the gentleman responsible for the effectiveness of the university ' s war-training courses — William Lane De- Baufre, Professor of Engineering Mechanics. Organization and integration of the many new courses called for one thoroughly acquainted with the program. Success of his work is self-evident — men and women on the campus are ready to fulfill their obigations. 39 Bark row: Harvey, Barbur, Walson, Walcolt. Visek, Dunker, Byram. Simonsen, Williams Sictmd row: Christie, Baker. Anderson, McBride. Thornburg, Dietrich, Cratt. Fenlon, Reece Front row: Cowden. FiUey, Simpson, Fowler, Harnsberger, Huwaldl, Douglass, Hays, Pratt Student Council Committees of the Student Council Judiciary Ji ' HN Jay Douglass Elections Bill McBride Migrations Randall Pratt Publicity Marjorie Bruning Constitutions William Thornburg Merit System Chairman, Preston Hays Co-Chairman, David Marvin Forums Gene Reece Class Organization Roy Byram Housing Ben Mr:CASHLANi) Working Conditions James Barbur Activities DiCK Harnsbur(;ir Faculty-Student „ Jean Cowden 0 ui| laM. Hiiwaldt, Fowler and Simpson K ' tl crcd rtuind president Duk Harnshfrucr lor in»(niclion». 40 Representatives, mindful of their obligations to those who chose them and of the far reaching effects of their actions on a war-time campus, comprised the Student Council of 194?. Cast aside were " hot-hoxes " and petty differences; in their places arose a policy of sound and worthwhile character. Under the able leadership of president Richard H.irns- berger the Council, in addition to performing its rou- tine activities, managed to formulate and carry to a suc- cessful conclusion several significant activities. Repre- sentative of its activities v;cre the selection of " Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities, " the ratification of several new constitutions and revision of old ones, the sponsoring of convocations, in particular the one held last May at which official University songs were chosen. The abolishment of the sophomore class presidency and cabinet and co-sponsorship of the Honors Convocation were among the Council ' s other activities. As if the above weren ' t enough, in addition the Coun- cil ran elections, selected officers for Student Foundation and Union Board, kept its finger on the pulse of the student body. Ability of the Council to meet current problems with promptness and logic was demonstrated by its decision to postpone the spring election until next fall — an unusual decision designed to meet an unusual situation. Popular with those on Council is understanding Professor Lantz who, as sponsor, helps members over the rough spots. " Fern " members of the Council include such lassies as Anne Craft, Mary Helen Dietrich. Dorothy Filley and Jcnn Cowden. Busy discussing the " big deal " after Council meeting are Willard Visek, Bill Thornberg and Gene Reece. Agriculture Executive Board Hark Koii— Gillelle, Sahs, Visek Middle Row — Oswald, Roth, Anderson, Tisthammer, R«id. Front Row — Woll, Guthrie. Row, Hathaway Soil Tilling Is Scientific . . Comp.iralilc to the Student Couneil of the entire university is the Aj;rieulture Ex- ecutive Board whose chief duty is to serve as governing body of Ag students. In the hands of the group rests the responsihiHty of formulating student poHcy, supervising campus activities and stxial functions — in general seeing that all giKS along smixuhiy. Membership of the Board consists of thirteen students and two faculty spt)nsors all of whom have carried into effect a successful program which has been of aid and real siynificince to Ag students. Included in this year ' s program were supervision of elections, the direction o( drives, and the sponsorship of a War Scholarship dance which netted a g(X)dly sum to add to the War Scholarship Fund. A project designed for the purpose of K autifying the campus was inaugurated devices such as strategically placed " Keep Off the Grass " signs served as gentle riiiiinders to the student Kxly of the Board ' s efforts. Social affairs as planned hy the Board were per usual highly successful and lots of fun. (Climax of the year was the traditional Farmers Formal; reigning .is its Queen was Janice Marshall. Still in progress is construction i f the FiK)ds and Nutritions building but the Board hopes that through its soliciting for funds that it will soon Iv ready for use. 42 Engineering Executive Board WeVe The Rambling Wrecks . . . Hard at work this year preparing quickly and thoroughly for their vital place in the war-world are students over Engineering way. This serious business leaves little time for peace-time activities and little need for action by the Engineering Executive Board whose function is to supervise and govern activities of the College. Memories of " ye good olde days " will have to suffice for the time being — friendly feuds with rival law students, practical jokes, social activities — out for the duration. Traditional Engi- neers Week with its Ball and picnic — climax of the year ' s activities — gone too. But the Board made the best of the situation and planned for an all-Engineering banquet which met with the hearty approval of all. Convocation for various branches of the College called for planning by the Board ' s members and were staged with benefit to students. Still very much intact is membership of the Board — six diiferent organizations in the College— A. S. A. E., A. S. C. E., A. I, E. E., A. I. C. E., A. S. M. E., and the Architectural Society — each of these is represented by its chairman and secretary. In addition are two representatives from the Engineering Student Council and the busi- ness manager and editor of the Blue Print, monthly magazine of the engineers. Fac- ulty sponsor of the group is Professor Norris. Back Ron- — Adler, Conner, Meyer, Lennemann. MMdlf Row — Knott, Watson, Shaw, Bonness, Wielage, Martinson, Frunt Row — Lof, Norris. Mar- cotle, Hartmcnn, Schlucke- bier, Barbur. Student Union Board ifod Mai r »uclH ' s Sliidriil I nion The Student Union has gone to war, and surely the building reflected in the past year the effects of a war-minded campus from bond booths, women waitresses, a service flag in the lounge, restrictions on " cokes, " shortages of food, to the final major addi- tion, a service men ' s dining unit for the first men in khaki to come to live on Nc braska ' s campus. The Student Union Board of Managers tuned its program to the needs of the stu- dents, kept up a schedule of entertainment and dances along with convocations and forums fitted to the times. The faculty, alumni, and student board members with the staff outlined for the university a plan to feed 1,000 militar ' men for the time to come. The students acting as general program chairmen for the Union carried out the varied activities. In cooperation with the Student War Council the Union presented " RED, HOI AND BLUE, " a student variety show which netted funds sufficient to put the young War Council on its own and allowed the Union to give up its sponsorship. Opening the school year the Chancellor ' s Reception and the Union Open House welcomed the largest throng of freshmen ever to be remembered. The Union office added to its list of services the handling of .ill campus war stamp fund. Hark toll-— While, Fhornburg, Douglass, Arndl, Schramm, Lani: Front How — Lee, Seacresi, Mar- vin, Duleau. Morton, May. 44 Back Row— BarbuT. Wilkinson. McCashlan, Witte. Middle Row — Stearn, Sand, Rehberg, Sprague, Samuelscn. Front Row — Green. Sim, Fox, Stuermer, Dewey, Davis. Barbs Go To Town Nebraska Independent Association Unique and efficient is the organization of Nebraska Independent Association which was created for the purpose of furthering the interests of unaffih ' ated students. Its make-up consists of two separate factions, each of which is responsible to the other. Chosen at the Spring election is the Council comprised of eight members which acts as the governing body of the entire organization. Duties of the Council arc many for they are a combination of all those previously divided between the Barb Council and Barb Union — social programs, handling of finances, policies, politics and intramurals — all are tended to by the Association ' s members. Serving as a check on the Council and director of its activities is the assembly comprised of all unaffiliated students who wish to attend its meetings. All proposed action by the Council must be referred to the assembly and approved by it. Cooperating with the Association is the women ' s B. A. B. W., the one barb group which has not been incorporated under the N. I. A. All other groups, Barb Council, Barb Union and Interhouse Council have been replaced by this organization. Congratulations are in order for the splendid work carried on by the Association in connection with the Red Cross drive . . . the goal set by the Council was exceeded by three-hundred dollars . ■ . a job well done by a worthy organization. 45 i Student Fouiitlatioii (Jontra- ' t in moods! Eddie Faytinger seems mighty plci cd ahmit the whole thing but why so solemn, Johnny Dale? Durini, ' Its first year the Nebraska Student Foundation, established by the Student Couneil tor the purpose of promoting and puhlieiiing the University, has grown to become one of the most important institutions on the Nebraska campus. Its organization, consisting of close to two hundred students, has won the respect of the student KxJy, fac- ulty, and organized alunini. Its activities and contribu- tions to the University h.ive been numerous .uid of help to .ill concerned. One of the outstanding project.-! of this year has been the War Scholarship Fund which has promoted the s.ile of war bonds. The Fund, placed in the hands of a faculty committee, is to ix- used for the purptwe of grant- ing scholarships to veter.ins of the present war Congratulations to efficient John Jay Douglass who did a bang-up job as Chairman of Foundation. 46 During this year the Student Foundation has undertaken a great number of different projects; many have been extremely successful, others arc still in the experimental stage. Campus tours were arranged for high school students during sneak day; contacts made with students during state basketball and track meets. One of the earlier proj ects sponsored by the Foundation was an essay contest — two scholarships of $2? apiece were awarded ihe two freshman winners. Last spring in connection with Ivy Day a series of displays were placed in the windows of Rudge a Guenzel ' s. Eight different windows were deco- rated with displays representing many different depart- ments of the university. Programs given by the Founda- tion at Boys " State and Girls ' State were received very favorably by the leaders of these institutions. A large propaganda program worked out for the pur- pose of publicizing the university and its work through- out the state included several schemes. Over 15,000 news letters were sent to high school students by a faculty committee; a pamphlet entitled " The Union on the Of- fense " was written by George Blackstonc and mailed to members of the state legislature; copies of the Secretaries ' page of the Alumnus were mailed to leading citizens in the home communities of the state. " Now this is the idea " . . . Faytingcr busy talking (as to Petty, Guenzel, Howell and Arbitmann. ual) Busy as they are with various and sundry duties, members of the Foundation still find time to paste " pics " in scrapbooks. Paul Toren and Marge Christenson are doing their bit. Same idea and Faytinger STILL talking . . . Gueiucl, Arbitmann, Petty, Craft and Ronnie Met looked inter- ested at least. 47 " Scoop " is no mere nickname for the honorable Paul Dinnis. Besides wearin) the heaviest fur coat seen south of Alaska, Paul also applies his writing school to the University pub- licity department and Lincoln newspapers. 1943 Col. Gardners dau);htir. Thcta Sidney Ann. tanked a one of the better-liked coeds, Panhcllcnic president and a lop student. Sidney . ' Xnn also led the K.AT country club through a series of achievements durmi; the year. Helen Kelly Hopkins tlie latter name added durinn November — served in a variety of ruani:atiiin ' . rantiin); from presidentship of Y. W. C A to Mortar Board membership. Efiicient, smiling Mrs. Harold Hopkins also presided over the f ' l Phi house durint: her collegiate career. 48 Politics? Nothing else! Here Pres Hayes, Sigma Nu and Innocents prexy, opens his mouth at Bob Schlater ' s tale of ATO ' s and politics. Bob Fast, right of Hayes, gulps in the Schlater yarn while Dave Walcott, yearbook ' s " John Selleck, " looks happy in general. All concerned here wore the red-hooded Innocent loins. Se mors Why Worry About The Future? Seniors faced a puzzling world this term. A world iilled with uncertainty, guns, and shells. It was difficult to con- centrate on studies. There were too many war hcadhnes, too much " 4-F " taunting by the local air-hasc soldiers, too much doubt as to when the reserves would be called. Nevertheless, our senior lads and lassies did have time to play in the three playgrounds of Cornhuskerland — Turn- pike, athletic events, and fraternity, sorority, and barb social events. No longer does the college senior look forward to graduating and opening a career. His career this term was cut out for him — by the bayonet of war. Graduation meant matriculation into the biggest school of all — the college conducted by Uncle Sam. War didn ' t only effect the stronger species. Our gals also worried along in February about the number of legislative measures concerning the drafting of women in war industries. Many had boy friends already doing duty for Uncle Sam, others had fellows within stone ' s throw of active duty. There was a more serious undertone among the seniors. No longer does the fourth-year student " play " during his final semesters. Instead of concentrating on the sports page or the comic section, the upperclassmen followed the war news. A more mature senior graduated from this wind-blown campus in ' 4.V Many more mature seniors left school via reserve calls before a diploma could be handed their way. QERALD R ABBENHAUS Bloomlield Agriculture-An Hus- Fann House, Alpha Zeta. Block and Bndl«. Red Guidon; 4-H Club. MILTON R ADLER Omaha Civil Engineering Sigma Tau. Phalanx; SAME; ASCE; ROTC; Rifle Club; Rifle Team. MARLOW A ABDNOR Ptesho. S Dok Bus Ad- Accounting ROBERT A ALBERTY Lincoln Arts S Sciences-Chem Phi Lambda Upsilon; Pi Mu Epsilon. Student Council; Phi Beta Kappa. CHARLES B ADAMS Grand Island Bus Ad-Accounung NClub DONE ALBIN Lincoln Business Administration Sigma Nu; N Club; Goll Team Pounding out another stirring war editorial here is the Rag editor " en persona " — the honorable Bob Schlater. " Slats " combined the Nebraskan editorship with mem- bership in Kosmel Klub and a seal among the red- garbed Innocents. enior s 0 MEDA M ALBHECHT Lincoln Home Economics Gamma Phi Beta, YWCA; Hoxne Ec Association Rifle Club ELLEN L ANDERSON Marlaville Arts Sciences- lourn. Thela Sigma Phi; Vestals oi the Lamp; Coed Coun selors. LAVERNE E ALLEN Lincoln Home Economics S r,mn Knppa; YWCA, H,,m,. tv A.inocialion. MARGARET ANDERSON Walton Home Ec-Dletotics Home Economics Asso- ciation. STANLEY D ALLEN Des Moines, Iowa Arts Sclences-P. Scl. PATRICIA E. ANDERSON Ctarinda, Iowa Teachers- Elem. Ed. YWCA. IRENE B ALPERS Clatonia ArlB Sciences-History Alpha Lambda Delta. Pi Lambda Theta; WAA, AWS Board. Coed Coun- selors, ANNA ARBITMAN Omaha Arts Sclencos-Iourn. Sigma Delta Tau. pres; Tassels, YWCA- Vestals ol the Lamp; WAA Council. HELEN A AMMERMAN Tornngton, Wyoming Teachers-Music Kappa Delta GERALD E ARCHER Geneva Bus Ad ' Economics Gamma Lambda. DONN W. ANAWALT Aurora Bus Ad- Economics Sigma Nu PAULA ARCHER Geneva Bu. A.i Acrniinli SO ROBERT F, AXTELL HI ' ,DEGARDE B. BAKER Curtis Arts Sciences-Chem- Alpha Phi; YWCA; Co»d Counselors; Riding Club. JANICE BABCOCK Sidney Fine Arts-Music Gamma Phi Beta; Sigma Alpha Iota. BARTON B. BAKER Rapid City, S, Dak, Bus, Ad-Accounting Sigma Phi Epsilon. MARCELLA I. BAUER Omaha Arts S Sciences-Eng. Alpha Phi; YWCA; Rid- ing Club. MILDRED L, BEATTY North Platte Teachers-Prim. Ed Delta Delta Delta; YWCA. ALICE LOUISE BECKER Lincoln Home Ec-Foods Alpha Phi; Mortar Board; Cornhusker, editor-in- chief; Tassels; YWCA. MARCIA BECKMAN Lincoln Arts Sciences-Art Alpha Omicron Pi; Delta Phi Delta; Phi Sigma Iota; Orchesis. ROMA A BIBA Fine Arts-Music Alpha Phi; Delta Omi- cron; Sigma Eta Chi; YWCA choir director. GERALDINE BINNING Kimball Teachers-Eng. MARY H. BIRD Savannah, Ga. Business Administration Alpha Phi; YWCA; Rid- ing Club. VIRGINIA BISCHOF Nebraska City Teachers-Phys. Ed. Phys. Ed. Council; WAA Sports Board; Orchesis; Tanksterettes. CYRIL BISH Giltner Agriculture-Voc, Ed. YMCA; Poultry Club; 4-H Club. ROBERT BLACK Lincoln Arts Sciences-Speech Sigma Chi; Phi Mu Alpha; University The- ater; Speech Board. GEORGE BLACKSTONE Lincoln Arts Sciences-Ec, Alpha Tau Omega; Delta Sigma Rho; Long Debate Cup; Phi Beta Kappa. BETTY J. BOVARD Cheyenne, Wyo. Arts Sciences-Journ. Gamma Phi Beta; WAA; Theta Sigma Phi; YWCA; Daily Nebraskan. ROBERT H BOWLES Randolph Pharroacy-Chemutry Scabbard and Blade, Club. Pharmaceutical Club. GENE E BRADLEY Lincoln Bus Ad-Adverttsing Beta Thela Pi. Wm. Gol( Key: Bus, Ad. Exec. Council; Daily Nebr. LEROY L BOYDSTON Ashland Agriculture-An. Hua YMCA; Dairy Club; Poul- try Club. ROBERT BRAMSON Omaha Teachers- History Sigma Alpha Mu, Pha- lanx; Student Council; Basketball. DALE L. BRADLEY Lincoln Arts Sciences-Soc. Sigma Alpha Epsiton. N Club Board of Athletic Control. Football. FRANCES I BREED Lincoln Home Ec-Dieteiics Delta Delia Delta Home Ec Association. Not only did she sit over in Ellen Smith to check the YW money situation, but also Sylvia Katzman regu- larly attended the AWS meetings Among her o ther activities are Mortar Board, Alpha Lambda Delta, and Phi Beta Kappa. Seniors RUTH H BRICKELL BENSON BROOKS Fairbury Lincoln Taachara-Comm. Arli Art Scisnc«s-Hlst. Chi Omoga, proa, Coad Phi Kappa Pai. Counaolora. YWCA; Cornhuakor. MARIAN BROWN Cheater Aria Sdencea-Eng. Pal Chi, YWCA; Coed Counaolora. MARIORIE BRUNING Brunlng Aria Sciencoa-Iourn Alpha Chi Omeaa, Daily Nobraakan; Veatala ol the Lamp Morlar Board WILLIAM BRYAN Lincoln Agriculture-Dairy Mfg. Alpha Gamma Rho. Var- eiiy Dairy Club lOSEPH BSTANDIG Burchard Agtieullure-Rural Ec lAMES BUCHER Oreaon, Mo Civil Engineering Thela Xl, ASCE LESTER BUCKLEY Lincoln But Ad-Accountlnq Phi Delta Thela; Scab- bard Blade. N Club; Swimming Team. LORENZO A, BUKACEK Nellgh Bui. Ad, Law Ec Kappa Sigma; Innocenta. Interlraternity Council, prei. r myhldi:ni: bullkr St loaeph. Mo Aria f, Sciencoa Art Aliha Chi Omooa YWCA BERNARD W BURKE Lincoln Agriculture-Voc Ed Pouhrv Scionco Club. lAMES CAIN Falli City Phi Delia Thela, Phi Delia Phi. Nebr. Lav Review, editor. S2 ESTHER M. CALHOUN Pawnee City nicron Nu; Phi Upsilon Qicron,- Ag YWCA; Coed DOROTHY M. CARLSON Teachers-Music Mu Phi Epsilon. GORDON G. CAMPBELL David City Arts Sciences-Chem. PHILLIP I CARLSON Central City Business Administra Rifle Club. GEORGE L CAMPEN Civil Engineering ASCE, Student Cou Eng. Exec. Board; Print, editor. RICHARD F. CAST Uncoln Arts Sciences Sigma Gamma Epsilo Palladian. Smiling, dashing Harold Hunt, Ty Power ' s local replica, won Prince Kosmet fame this term after gaining na- tional pole vault recognition for his 14-foot plus vaults during the 1941-42 Husker cmc Seniors LEONARD I. CHADEK Omaha Arts 6 Sciences-Med. Nu Sigma Nu. VIRGINIA M. CHAMBERS WILDA E, CHUE Scottsbluff Omaha Home Economics Teochers-Comm. Arts Alpha Phi; R ' ding Club. YWCA. fres: Coed Counselors; anksterettes. WARREN A. CLARK York Civil Engineering ASCE. VIRGINIA CLARKE DWIGHT L CLEMENTS Pawnee City Elmwood Teachers-Music Bus. Ad-Law Sigma Alpha Iota; YWCA. Sigma Phi Epsilon. ROBERT E. CLIFT O ' Neill Chemical Engineering Sigma Tau; AICE. HELEN M. CLOSS Wyraore Bus. Ad-Economics Alpha Xi Delta; Phi Chi Theta; YWCA; Coed Counselors. MARY COCHRAN Seattle, Wash. Home Economics Kappa Alpha Theta. ROBERT COLEMAN Sioux City, Iowa Bus. Ad-Economics Sigma Alpha Mu: Pha lanx; Rifle Club. ANN CRAFT Galesburg, III. Teachers-Primciry Ed. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pi Lambda Theta; Prom Queen; Honorary Col- onel; AWS. MARJORIE CRANDALL Lincoln Teachfcrs-Elem. Ed. Tanksterettes; Orchesis. ELEANOR CRAWFORD Lincoln Hom« Economics Beauty Queen. Student Council Towne Club Ag YWCA Cabinet ALBERTA L CROUSE Luicoln Arts Sciences- Phil. Towne Club. Kappa Phi- YWCA. JAMES R CRITCHFIELD Lincoln Enameering Alpha Tau Omega. SAME HARLAN CULWELL Lincoln Bus Ad-Economics Delta Sigma Pi: Phalanx lUNEE CRirCHTIELD Lincoln Arts Sciences-Eng. Delta Delia Delia Or- chesis Tassels YWCA Coed Counselors lANET CURLEY Seward Business Adrntnistratii Mortar Board AWS pres. YWCA Colorado U. had its famed " Whizzer " White, but we hove " Fireball " While, Fronic by surname. This Fiji was prominent in every activity, presiding over Com Cobs, possessing Kosmet Klub vote, and participxsting in all publications. Seniors 1 Cl% i EDWARD R DANIELSON Pawnee City Bus. Ad-Geography Phi Kappa PsI; Pershing Riiles ARONITA DASKOVSKY Henlon, Iowa Teachers-Music Sigma Delta Tau; Sigma Alpha Iota. ROBERT L DENISON Omaha Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon; Rifle team. MARYT DENNIS Lincoln Home Economics Towne Club. Student Council, WAA Council Home Ec Association NADINE DESPOTOVICH Omaha Teachers-Comm Arts Pi Lambda Theta. Bou- Hnll pret. lACK DEVEREAUX Rapid Citv. S Dak Business Administration Kappa Sigma GERALD A DICKEY Lincoln Business Administration Delta Sigma Pi. PAULE DINNIS Lowiston Arts Sclences-P Scl Beta Theta Pi BETTY A DIXON Lincoln Bus Ad-Adverllsino Dally Nebroskon. BETTE DOBBS Lincoln Arts Sciences-Psych Pi Beta Phlj YWCA; Coed Counselors; Band Sponsor. MILDRED DOBROBOLNY Caslona, Iowa Teachers-Comm. Arts Pi Lambda Theta VIRGINIA DOLAN Lincoln Bus Ad-Comm Arts Kappa Phi. YWCA; Towne Club. S4 JEAN A, DONLEY Lincoln Arts Sciences-Eng. Delia Gamma; YWCA; Tankstereltes; Orchesis. THOMAS DREDLA JOHN J. DOUGLASS Lincoln Arts Sciences-P, Sci. Alpha Tau Omega; Inno- cents; Student Council; Student Foundation, gen- eral chrm. MARIE L, DRAKE Lincoln Arts Sciences-Art Architectural Society. VIRGINIA E DUNLAP LILLIAN G, DURKOP Sioux City, Iowa Fort Crook Arts Sciences-Eng Teachers-English Phi Beta Kappa; YWCA, Tassels. Wyoming sage, Pres Hays utilized that sly sense of humor in great style. Sig Nu and Innocent president, Pres is a Corn Cob, Student Council member. Eligible Bachelor, and a " doghouse iiddler " of no mean repute. mors RICHARD D, EARL Lincoln Agriculture-Poultry Red ' Guidon; Poultry Judging Team. JEAN B. EARLEY Fremont Arts Sciences-Soc. Kappa Delta; Sigma Eta MAX EBELING Lincoln Bus. Ad-Accou Delta Sigma Pi; Glee Club. PETER EGINTON Paxton Bus. Ad-Ec Sigma Nu; Alpha Kappa Psi, pres. EVELYN L, ELLISON JANE M EMERY Scottsbluff Arts Sciences-Ena. Delta Gamma; YWCA; Riding Club. JEAN C. FARMER Lincoln Home Ec-Dietetics Alpha Phi; Mortar Board; Tassels, pres; YWCA, vice-pres. ROBERT J. FAST lansen Bus. Ad-Accounting Sigma Alpha Epsilon; In- nocents; Wm. Gold Key; Senior Class pres. AIMEE FENSTERMACHER ANN FICKLING DOROTHY F. FILLEY JOHN R. FITZGIBBON Lincoln Tobias Teachers-English Agriculture-Voc. Ed. Alpha Chi Omega; Stu- Farm House; Basketball; dent Council; YWCA; Baseball; N Club; Red Coed Counselors. Guidon. LOWER FOLSOM Lincoln Busmots Adm mis I rat ion Beta Thoks Pi. AGNES M FOX fieloit. Kansas Business Administration Alpha Chi Omega HOWARD E FONDA St Edward Mechonicol Engineering Sigma Tau. Pi Tau Sigma. ASME FULIED FRAZEE Omaha Arts Sciences-Elng Delia Gamma MARGARET FOWLER Omaha Bus Ad-Economics Chi Omega. Phi Chi Thela. Alpha Lambda Delta. YWCA Cabme- Student Council DOROTHY FREEBORN Lincoln Home Ec-Dieteiics Home Economics Council. Tassels. Coed Counsel- ors, War Council One of the " schmeegie boys " was qood-nalured Freddy Metheny, Phi Delt, hard-hiiting grid quarterback, Inno- cent, and Pub Board member. Freddys grin turned to a scowl on the qridiron where he was one ol the top deiensive backs m the Big Six. Seniors WARDC FREEMAN Stromsburg Bus. Ad-Economici Phi Ga mma Delta. ERVING FRIEDMAN Sioux City, Iowa Buimess AdminlBtratit Siama Alpha Mu HELEN L.FULLER Chamberlain, S Dak Builnau Admlnlilrallon Alpha Phi, Coed Coun- •elori. GEORGE I FURUTANI U» Angelei, Calil. Mechanical Engtn ' ring MARGARET L GARDNER Tecumteh Home EeVoc Ed Home Economic Auocla- tion, 4-H Club. SIDNEY ANN GARDNER Lincoln Artg Sciencet-Eng KaiHxi Alrho Thela Ve. tall oi the Lamp Pan hellenic. p e . YWCA VIRGINIA C GARTHELL Clay Center TeacheriFine Artu Alcha Xi Delta; YWCA Cabinet; Student Foun- dation. ROBERT K GERLOFF Aurora Agriculture. Chem. Farm Houno; Tri K. YMCA. Alpha Zeta. HAROLD W GIBBON Mllnor, N Dak Civil Engineering WANDA E GILBERT Scottiblull Home EcVoc. Ed Home Economic! Club; 4-H Club. Grand Uland Art Sciencei.Soc Delta Gamma, Phi Sig- ma Iota; P | Chi, YWCA; Coed Counielort. MARY L OODDARD Kan«at City, Mo Home EC ' Inat Ad Pi Beta Phi, YWCA S6 Alpha Chi Omega. RUTH M. GRANT ROSE GOLDSTEIN Omaha Business Administration Sigma Delta Tau, YWCA. Panhellenic Council. ELLEN J, GREELEY Weston Arts Sc BARBARA GRAF Rock Port, Mo. Arts Sciences-Eng. Kappa Kappa Gamma, pres; YWCA. RAYMOND L. GRIMES Denver, Colorado Arts Sciences-Psych. Zeta Beta Tau; Uni. The aler: Student Foundation. Genial Alice Louise Becker, Ye Yearbook Editor, lent a tint of good humor to the Cornhusker oliice. plus an air of efficiency. " Becky " also gained Mortar Board recognition, was prominent in Tassels and Alpha Phi activities and a " darned good sport. " W Hr f r « " enior s ROBERT CARL GUENZEL JANETTE GUTHMANN Lincoln Boise. Idaho Business Administration Arts S ' ciences-Eng. Phi Kappa Psi; Wm, Gold Classics Club, pres. Key; Scabbard Blade; Student Foundation. JOHN M. HABERLAN Lincoln Business Administration Delta Tau Delta. JANET E. HAGGART St, Paul Arts Sciences-Journ. Pi Beta Phi; Theta Sigma Phi, pres; YWCA; Daily NefDraskan. PEGGY HALLSTED Crawford Arts Sciences-Chem. Alpha Phi; Iota Sigma Pi; Riding Club. KATHRYN A. HANLEY Omaha Teachers-Primary Ed. Alpha Omicron Pi, pres; YWCA; Coed Counselors. HAROLD D. HANSEN West Point Ag-Animal Hus. Farm House; Alpha Zeta. Corn Cobs; Uni 4-H Club. W, KEPLER HARDING DICK HARNSBERGER Ashland Bus. Ad-Economics Phi Kappa Psi; Inno- cents; Kosmet Klub; Stu- dent Council, pres. JEANETTE C. HARTWIG Kenesaw Home Ec-Voc. Ed. Home Ec. Club; Uni 4-H DALE HARVEY Lyons Teachers-Phys. Ed. Sigma Chi; Phalanx; Student Council. FRANCIS A. HASKINS Republican City Ag-Chemistry Alpha Zeta; Tri-K Club. Baldwin Hall. PRESTON M HAYS RUBEN M HEERMAN BETTE HEINE Chadron Pilger Fremont Teachers-Music Agriculture-Tech Sc ArU Sciences-Speech Sigma Nu. pres. Inno- Farm House. Alpha Zeta. Tri-K Block 6 Bridle. Pi Beta Phi YWCA Uni- cents. Dres, Siudenl versity Theotre Council. Red Guidon. lOHN I HEITZ SHIRLEY I HELDT KATHIXEN HENNINGER Rogers Scoiublull Lincoln Agricullure-Voc Ed Teachers-Eng. Home Ec-Dieteiics Red Guidon. Block Alpha Phi, pres. Pi Delta Delta Delta Bridle. Tri-K. Ag College Lambdo Theta. rres. Boarding Club. AWS Board. YWCA: Cornhusker. One oi natures rarities — an ATO rah-rah lad with ideas (political ideas) — Mr. John Jay Douglas gained lame by organizing Student Foundation, wearing the Innocent society hood, and raising general political cane. Se mors PAT HERMINGHAUS EDWARD A. HERZOG Lincoln Lincoln Teachers Civil Engineering Alpha Phi, YWCA; Coed ASCE, SAME. Counselors: Orchesls: Beauty Queen. LEON C HINES Benkelman Law Karipa Sigma, Scabbard Blade. JAY HOFFMAN Westside. Iowa Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon. JAMES HEWETT Diablo Hts., C. Z. Arts Sciences-Chem. Phi Delta Theta. PHYLLIS HOFFMAN Omaha Teachers Primary Ed Kap Kappa Gamma. MILES |. HILDEBRAND York Chemical Engineering Delta Upsllon. lACKF HOGAN Omaha Bus Ad-Advertisina Alpha Tau Omegn Co Cobs, vice-pres; Yell King. CHARLES ROBERT HILL Hebron Agriculture ACBC. Uni 4-H Club CARLENE R HOHENSEE Auburn Arts Sciences-Speech Alpha Chi Omego, Tas- sels. Coed Counselors: University Theatre. NEVA ELIZABETH HIU Monroe Toochers-Comm Art Alpha Omicron Pi. I . ' Chl Theia. Sigma Eta Chi. pres MAHY KAY HOLTZE Sioux City. Iowa Arts Sclences-Soc Delta Delta Delia YWCA Coed Counselors. 58 HAROLD V. HOPKINS Lincoln Arts Sciences-Journ Kappa Sigma. ela Theta Pi; Tennis GEORGE HORNER Arts Sc Nu Sigma Nu; Ga Lambda; Nu-Meds. LEAH J, HOWELL Fremont Home Economics Gamma Phi Beta; Omi- cron Nu, treas; YWCA; Coed Counselors; Rifle Club. ALINE HOSMAN Omaha Arts Sciences-Eng. KoDpc Alpha Theta- AWS; Coed Counselors. MARY M, HUFFMAN Falls City Teachers-Speech Pi Beta Phi; YWCA; Uni- versity Players. UNEB news commentator, Randy Pratt, tossed aside his Fuller brushes this term to work for the cause as an Innocent, Delta Gamma " pinee " , and Student Council member. Farm House, down O Street way, claimed this quiet laddie. STANLEY M. HUFFMAN Elgin Agriculture-Ec. Beta Theta Pi. LLOYD R. lERAULD Auburn Agriculture MARY J. HUMPHREY Daykin Home Economics WAA; YWCA; Home Ec. Association. DANIEL D. JEWELL Norfolk Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega. MARION O, HUNT Lincoln Home Economics Home Ec. Association Board; YWCA. JOYCE IIRDON Morrill Teachers-Comm. Arts Delta Gamma. LARRY H. HL Grand Isla Arts Scie Beta Theta P vice-pres; St cil. CHARLES R. Scribner Agriculture Alpha Gamm Bridle; 4-H WALDT nd ; Innocents, udeni Coun- lOHNSON -An Hus C. ROBERT JAMES Falls City Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega; Red Guidon; Scabbard Blade. CURTIS E. JOHNSON Sutton Agriculture-Agronomy Farm House; Alpha Zeta; Tri-K Club; Red Guidon. BETTE J. JENSEN Scotia Home Economics Sigma Kappa; YWCA; Home Ec Association; Phi Upsilon Omicron. CAROLINE JOHNSON Valley Teachers-Music Alpha Chi Omega; YWCA; Coed Counselors. 4-H Club; Tri-K Club; Block Bridle. 59 a Rho; Block Club. MARVIN tOHNSON Columbui Engineering- Arch Beta Sigma Pfi; Inter- fratemity Council: Phi Beta Kappo. RUTH E lOHNSON Ellchom Home Ec-Voc. Ed. Home Ec. Association; Coed Counselors: YWCA. RALPH lOHNSON Lincoln Business Administration Delta Upsilon: Scabbard S Blade. MARIORIE lOHNSTON Lincoln Teachers-Eng. Alpha Lambda Delta. Vestals ol the Lamp: Palladion: Phi Beta Kappa. RICHARD B. lOHNSON Hansen Business Administrtstion YMCA Men s Glee Club Religious Welfare Coun- cU. LEMOYNE FRED lONES Lincoln Civil Engineering SAME: ASCE Beauty and brains drive tandem in case o( blond Theta, Dorothy Weirich. Phi Beta Kappa " Riclcy " presided over Mortar Board meetings and was vice president ol Tassels. MARIORIE lANE lONES Lincoln Teachers-Primary Ed Kappa Alpha Theta; Pi Lambda Theta; Coed Counselors. ORVILLE F lONES Osceola AgricultureVoc Ed. Beta Sigma Psi; Block Bridle; Dairy Club. MARIAN KAMI Omaha Home Ec-Dletetics Alpha Phi; Home Ec As- sociation: YWCA; Coed Counselors. PHILLIP W KANTOR Sioux City, Iowa Arts Sciences-Med Sigma Alpha Mu. pres; Innocents. Theta Nu; Daily Nebr , bus. mgr. SYLVIA KATZMAN Omaha Business Administration Sigma Delta Tau. Mortar Board. YWCA Phi Beta Kappo. Tassels; AWS Board. HOWARD KELLER Seward Electrical Eng. AIEE MARK A KELLr.n Elwood Aq-Rural Econ Alpha Gamma Rho Club; Block Bridle HELEN E. KELLEY Council Grove, Kans. Arts Sciences-Tourn. Pi Beta Phi. Mortar Board. YWCA, pres; Dally Nobraskan. GWEN KELLY Nora Teachers-Comm Art Sigma Kappa. ROBERT KELLY FRANCES C KERR North Platte Edgemont. S Dak. Mechanical Engln ' ring Home Economics Theta Xi. ASME. Home Ec Association; YWCA. ANNES KINDER Lincoln Arts Sciences- Eng Pi Beta Phi: Mortar Board. Coed Counselors, pres. Tassels. 60 KEITH A. KING Amherst Ag-An. Hus. Alpha Gamma Club; Block 1 Dairy Club. HAROLD E. KLINGMAN Chappell Ag-Agronomy ACBC. WILLIAM E. KITRELL Lincoln Arts Sciences-Law Delta Upsilon; Scabb Blade; Red Guidon. ROBERT KNOTT Lincoln Civil Engineering Sigma Tau; ASCE. BETTY M. KLINGEL Arts Sciences-lour Alpha Xi Delta; WAA Council; Tassels; Coec ROSA KNICKREHM Grand Island Home Ec-Dietelics Home Ec, Association; YWCA. Light burning in the northeast comer of the Cornhuske office belonged to hard-working Dave Walcott, genial guy who handled yearbook business affairs, wore Innocent loins, and led the Phi Psi gang. GEORGIA KOLAR Dwight Teachers-Elem. Ed. Kaooa Delta; YWCA; Panhellenic Council; Newman Club. lOE W. KOUDELE Wahoo Ag-Rural Ec. Farm House; Alpha Zeta Tri-K Club; Block Bridle. JUNE L KREBS Friend Home Ec-Voc. Ed. Phi Upsilon Omicrc Sigma Eta Chi; Home Ec. Association. VERNA I. KREUSCHER Teachers-Comm. Arts Chi Omeaa; Coed Coun- selors; YWCA. VICTOR F. KROHN Winslow Bus. Ad-Accounting Beta Sigma Psi. NORMAN L. KRUPSICKA Meadow Grove Business Administration Red Guidon; Rifle Club. RALPH S. KRYGER Neligh Bus. Ad-Economics Phi Delta Theta, pres; N Club. EVANGELINE I, KUBIK SYLVIA M. KUGLER Lincoln Crete Teachers-Phys. Ed. Bus. Ad-Comm. Arts Phys Ed. Club; Orchesis, Phi Chi Theta; YWCA. pres. JOHN B KUHLMAN Lincoln Bus. Ad-Advertisin Delta Sigma Pi. KENZO KURODA Nampa, Idaho Arts Sciences-Med. NORMAN KUSKA Colby, Kansas Mech. Engineering Sigma Tau; Pi Tau Sigma; ASME. SHIRLEY KYHN Lincoln ArtB Scionces-Tourn Kapoa Kappa Gamma.- YWCA; Coed Counsel- ore; Student Union Board. PHYLUS LANG BETTY LABSEN Sioux Tails. S Dak Lincoln Business Administration Teachers-Coma. Arts Kappa Alpha Theta Towne Club. MAXTON LAUGHLIN Gering AQ-Horticulture Alpha Gamma Bho; In- nocents; Kosmet Klub. pres; Com Cobs. MARYDEAN LAWLER Paxton Teachers-Prim Ed Kappa Delta. Tassels Coed Counselor Board; YWCA. CARL D LEACH Oakdale Phannacr N Club " Lad with the vocabulary " was Kurt Porjez ' s call signal. This intelligent lad not only talks in twelve- cylinder terms but directed UNEB raaio drama, handled the business affairs of the renowned Prairie Schooner. WANDA M LEE Fargo. N. Dak. Toachers-Englieh Kappa Delto YWCA; Panholionic Council. ISABEL LEHMER Omaha Teachert-Mutlc LEWIS W LEHR Elgin Chemical Engineering Kappa Sigma; Interlra- HELEN LCVERTON Lincoln Home Economics Chi Omega. YWCA; Home Ec. Association GEORGE LIGGETT, IR. Ulica Bus Ad-Economlcs Phi Kappa Pit. BETTY LILLIBRIDGE Crete Arts Sciences-Ioum Delta Gamma. Theta Sigma Phi. Vestals of the Lamp. F EDWARD LOF Omaha Arch. Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; N Club; SAME; Phalanx; Engi- neering Exec Board. ROBERT R LOHSE Scotlablull Mechanical Engln ' ring ASME; Band LLOYD L. LONDON Falrbury Teachers-Geog. Delta Tau Delta; Classics Club. IMOGENE LOSEKE Columbus Home Ec-Dletetlcs Phi Upsllon Omicron; YWCA; Home Ec Club; Tassels. ROBERT LUEBS Lincoln Arts Sclences-Eng Phi Beta Kappa RUTH C LUND Omoho Arts Sclences-Soc. Alpha Chi Omega YWCA 62 Delta Sigma Pi. MARY McDERMAND Crete Home Economics Palladian; Home I Club; Love Memorial Hall, pres. RUTH McCLYMONT Holdrege Arts Sciences-Eng. Kappa Alpha Theta. ANNE McLaughlin Lincoln Teachers-English Kappa Kappa Gamma; YWCA. WM, McCONNAUGHEY Lincoln Chemical Engineering Delta Upsilon; SAME; AICE; Rille Team. MARY McMURTREY Cody Teachers-Elem. Ed Pi Beta Phi; YWCA. Student Council presi dent and campus big-wig, Dick Harnsberger, gives with the personality grin. This fuzzy- thatched Phi Psi had energy to burn and disposed of said energy in Innocents, Kosmet Klub and Interlra- temity Council. HARRIET MAGNUSSEN Omaha Teachers-English Kappa Alpha Theta. ROBERT L. MARCOTTE Lincoln Mechanical Engin ' ring Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau: ASME; Engineering Exec. Board. GRETCHEN MARSHALL Kimball Arts Sciences-Journ. Theta Sigma Phi; Coed Counselors; Tassels. DOROTHY A. MARTIN Lincoln Teachers-Phys. Ed. WAA, vice-pres; Phys Ed. Club Council. ROSE P. MAYER Alpha Rho Tau award: Sigma Alpha Iota, sec; YWCA Cabinet. WILLIS E MEASE Broken Bow Arts S Sciences-Zoo. Phi Chi; Nu-Meds. EVELYN L, MENKE Home Economics Omicron Nu; Phi Upsilo Omicron; BABW. BARBARA ANN MILLER Fremont Fine Arts-Music Sigma Alpha Iota; Var- sity Bond; Uni. Orchestra. DOROTHY MAY MILLER Lincoln Home Ec-CIothing Chi Omega; Coed Coun- selors; YWCA; Home Ec. Association. JOY E. MILLER Lincoln Bus Ad-Accounting Sigma Eta Chi; YWCA. PHILIP A MILLER Hastings Ag-Agronomy Farm House; Alpha Zeta; Block Bridle; Tri-K; Uni. 4-H Club. MARY t MONNICH Fremont Teochera-MuBic Pi Beta Ph.: YWCA; Alpha Chi Omega. WILLIAM H MORITA Pasadena. Cahf. Mechanical Engin ' ring. BETTY I MOOR Elkhom Busineu Administration Aloha Chi Omega. YWCA. LAUREL O MORRISON Lincoln Art ScienceS ' Hist Towne Club, prei; Ves- tals ol the Lamp, Student Union Board JESSIE MOORE Lincoln Teachers-History Delta Gamma. Beauty Queen THOMAS I MORSE Washington D C Business Administration Phi Kappa Psi. Red Guidon. Cadet Colonel is the prime obiecl ol all basic ROTC students. Winner of the coveted choice last lall wos Sig Chi Diclc Arnold, who proceeded to prove himsell an army guy whom the army could claim with pride. VIOLA L MOYER Lincoln Teachers-Hlsl. Alpha Omicron PI. MARY lEAN MURRAY Storm Loke, Iowa Fine Arts-Music Kappa Alpha Thela; Delta OmIcron, PHIL M NEGLEY Ashland Bus Ad-Adverllslng. lUNE M NELSON Lincoln Home EcDietetlcs. DONALD A NELSON Murray Business Administration Delta Sigma Pi. BETTY E NEWMAN ANTHONY F. NOCITA Omaha Bus Ad-Economlcs Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Gamma Sigma. Wm. Gold Award, Edward True Scholarship. ROLAND C. NYGUIST Axlell Chemical Engineering AICE. ELLA M OBERLANDER Cheyenne. Wyo Arts Sclences-Eng Gamma Phi Beta. Vestals ol the Lamp; YWCA. WAA; Studio Theater. VERNELLEK OHRT Bennington Teachers-Elem. Ed. DOLAS M OKAWAKI Mitchell Teachers Music Mu Phi Epsilon. LORRAINE E OLSON Waverly Teachers-Comm. Arts Delian Union Classics Club. 64 MILTON A. OLSON Upland Ag-Voc, Ed, Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle Club; Science Club. JACK B. PALMER Madison Arts S Sciences-Jo JOHN ROBERT OSBORNE JACK F. PAULSON Valley Agriculture-Dairy Alpha Gamma Rho; 4-H Club; Varsity Dairy Club. ROSEMARY OWENS North Platte Teachers-English Alpha Xi Delta; Univ sity Players; Student Foundation; YWCA. HARRY EUGENE PEERY Bus. Ad-Accounting Sigma Nu; Alpha Kappa Not a husky gridiron " N " man — just AGR Max Laughlin smiling for the press. Subtle Maxie was elected Kosmet Klub president. Corn Cob secretary, and to Innocent membership. Not to mention a raft of Ag campus activities. enior s DON C. PELKEY Foxboro, Wis, Agriculture-Dai Alpha Gamma Rh RICHARD A. PETERS Omaha Business Administratic Beta Theta Pi, pres. ROBERT P. PETERSON Grant Agriculture-Rural Ec. Farm House; Dairy Club; 4-H Club; Poultry Science Club; Ag. YMCA, pres. RICHARD G. PETRING Norfolk Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega; Track. AUBREY R, PETTIT Lincoln Teachers-Music Kappa Sigma; Sinfonia; Uni, Singers; Glee Club. SHIRLEY M. PHELPS Exeter Teachers-Elem. Ed. Mortar Board; Tassels; Coed Counselor Board; YWCA. THOMAS C. PIERSON Lincoln Fine Arts-Music Alpha Tau Omega; Sin- fonia; S ' tring Ensemble. BERNARD T. PIPHER Tekamah Chemical Engineering AICE. MELVIN L. PLUM Hastings Ag Engineering ASAE. DALE O, PORTER Nebraska City Arts 6 Sciences-Zool. Alpha Tau Omega. SPENCER M, PORTER Omaha Bus, Ad-Economics Phi Kappa Psi; N Club; Sr, Football Manager. MARCUS L. POTEET Lincoln Business Administration Phi Delta Theta; Scab- bard Blade; Red Guidon. HERBERT M POTTER Noriolk Buiinois Administrotion JEAN MARIE PRATT Syracuse Teachers-Comm Arl». RANDALL A PRATT Silvercreek Agnculture Farm House. Innocents: Student Council lUYNEMA L PRENTICE Lincoln Teachers- Prim Ed Pi Lambda Theta YWCA FLOYD V PUMPHREY Lyman AgAgronomy Alpha Zeta: Tn-K; 4-H Club: Blocks Bridle Club. BLTTY PURDHAM Omaha Arts SdanceS ' Eng Aloha Phi: YWCA Make way lor the Buiierboll— 120 (?) pounds o( con- centrated Delia Gamma. Twinkly-eyed Betty Newman presided over WAA, belonged to AWS and YWCA, and wore the mask and attire of the honored Mortar Boards. Se mors £y ?) RICHARD W. PUTNEY Lincoln Arts Sciences-Ec. University Players; Uni- versity Singers. FRANCES RADFORD Omaha Arts Sciences-Eng. Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROBERT E RAMIG McGrew Agrtculture-Chem. Farm House; Alpha Zeta; Tri K Club; Block Bridle Club. 4H Club MARTHA A HEED Lincoln Arts Sciences. Eng Alpha Chi Omega; Uni- versity Players; YWCA; Coed Counselors. REX REHNBERQ Bertrond Agrtcullure-Voc. Ed. Alpha Gamma Hho Alpha Zeta. Block Bridle, Varsity Dairy Club. GEORGE REMMENGA Adams AgricullureVoc Ed MARY RETTENMAYER VERNA RETZLAFF Arcadia Walton Teachers-Comm. Arts Arts Sciences-Art Siama Kappa, pres, Tas- Delta Phi Delta. sols. ALINE RICHARDSON Ainsworth Home Ec-DletetlcB Phi Upsilon Omicron. Omicron Nu; Home Ec. Associalion. RUTH RIISNESS Creiahton Teacners-Comm Arts Kappa Phi, Palladian. ELLA RITZ Rockville Pharmacy Iota Sigma Pi: Pharma- ceutical Club, Kappa Epsilon MARIORIE RIVETT Omaha Arts Science Psych Alpha Phi, Psi Chi, Rid- ing Club, vice- pre . Comhusker 66 ROBERT ROHWER Ft. Calhoun Arts S Sc Delta Upsilon. MARJORIE SAGE Shelley, Idaho Teochers-Scienc ROBERT ROSS Arts Sciences-Geol. Sigma Gamma Epsilon, vice-pres. MELVIN SAHS Wayne Agriculture-Agronon Beta Sigma Psi; Red Guidon; Tri-K Club. DON ROTH Hayes Center Agriculture-An. Husb. Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zela; Ag Exec. Board, Red Guidon. WARREN SAHS Carroll Agriculture-Agronomy Farm House; Alpha Zeta; Ag Exec. Board; Tri-K Club, pres. Found: A future doctor with a business mind. He ' s Phil Kantor, amiable Rag business manager who left after first semester to enter med school. Phil could be found in Innocent meetings, or in the prize easy chair at the Sammy house. enior s PATRICIA SAND Nehawka Teachers-Fine Arts BABW, pres: AWS Board; Newman Club. JERRY SANDALL York Arts Sciences-Jo Delta Gamma. GEORGE SANDOZ Gordon Business Administration JOHN SATHER Presha, S. Dak. Arts S Sciences-Zool. PHILIP SAUNDERS Lincoln Bus Ad-Accounting Phalanx; Red Guidon. WILMA SCHACHT Cook Home Ec-Voc, Ed. Alpha Chi Omega; YWCA; Coed Counselors. ALBERT SCHAT2 Omaha Arts Sciences-Eng. Sigma Nu. ROBERT SCHLATER Lincoln Arts Sciences-Eng. Alpha Tau Omega; Inno- cents; Kosmet Klub; Daily Nebraskan, editor. MABEL JEAN SCHMER McCook Teachers-Speech Pi Beta Phi; University Players; YWCA, ROBERT SCHMER Harvard Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Block Bridle; Poultry Club. WAYNE SCHMITZ Broken Bow AgricuIture-Ec Uni. Singers; ACBC. BETTY SCHULTZ Norfolk Teachers-English Chi Omega; YWCA. lOAN SCOTT Hickman T«achors-Math ANNABEL SHAUM Tarkio, Mo. Teachers-Elem Ed. I Kappa Gamma. SHIRLEY SCOTT DONALD SEEBOHM Lincoln Grand Island T«ach«r«-Phm Ed ArU Sciancas-Chem Pi B«ta Phi; Pi Lambda Theta. Kappa I ywcA SUSAN SHAW David City Arts Sciencos-Zool. Pi B«ta Phi. Moriar Board. vice-pres. AWS Board. WAA. «BC. WILLIAM SHIMASAKl Auburn. Wash Civil £nqtne«ring. AWS prexy, lanet Curley possessed a sweet personality. YWCA membership, and a chair in the Mortar Board Circle. A bus ad student, lanet should make some boss a nice, intelligent secretary. lANE SHIRE Lincoln Home Ec-Dietetica Home Ec. Association. BARBARA SHONKA Cedar Rapids, Iowa Arts Sciences-Eng. Alpha Phi, Riding Club; YWCA. MARYLOUISE SIMPSON Lincoln Arts Sciences-Eng. Pi Beta Phi; Student Council, trsas; YWCA. DWIOHT SLOAN Lincoln AgriculiureAn Huib Alpha Gamma Rho; Block Bridle; CoUAgriFun Board. RUTH SLOSS North Bend Teachers-Comm. Arts Alpha Chi Omega. YWCA. Coed Counselors. CATHERINE SMITH Lincoln Teachers-Comm Arts Alpha Xi Delta HARRIET SMITH Ralston Arts Sciences-Eng. Kappa Alpha Theta. ROMULO SOLDEVILLA Lincoln Arts Sciences-Speech. DON SPATZ Bruno Mechanical Engln ' ring Sigma Tau; Pi Tau Sigma, prei; ASME. STERLING STAGE Laurel Bus Ad-Aecounling Wm Gold Key; YMCA. DORIS STALLING Scribner Teachers-Comm Arts HAROLD STEVENS Grant Agriculture-An Husb Farm House. 4-H Club, pres; Block Bridle, vice-prea. 68 J WALTER STEWART Lincoln Mechanical Engin ' rin Sigma Tau; Phalanx; ASME, SAME EDNA MARIE SUTORIUS Humboldt Teachers-Music Delta Omicron. MELVIN STRAUBE Sterling Arts S Sciences-Che Pi Mu Epsilon. JUSTINE SUTTON Max Home Ec-Dietetics Phi Upsilon Omicron; Loomis Hall, pres; 4-H Club. JEAN STURDEVANT Lincoln Home Ec-Dieletics Alpha Chi Omega, vice- pres; YWCA. ROSANNE SVOBODA Lincoln Teachers-Comm. Arts Orchesis; Towne Club; Newman Club. Top comic to trip local theatrical boards in years, Romulo Soldevilla ' s crisp, staccato baritone in every University Theater production. " Soldy " found time to lend his comic flare to numerous master- of-ceremonies calls. JEANNE SWANSON Gothenburg Home Economics. MARION SWANSON Mead Home Economics Home Ec. Association; YWCA. ERLE SWEDBERG Aurora Arts S Sciences-Greek. ELTON TEKOLSTE Wahoo Bus. Ad-Accounting Delta Sigma Pi. MARGARET THOMAS Wymore Arts S Sciences-Joum. Theta Sigma Phi, treas; Towne Club; YWCA. OPAL THOMAS Lincoln Arts Sciences-Eng. Towne Club. GERTRUDE THOMPSON Wahoo Teachers-Eng. Gamma Phi Beta. MARY THORLEY Springview Teachers-Elem. Ed. Alpha Chi Omega, pres; Coed Counselors; YWCA; Student Foundation. MARY THURBER Fairbury Arts Sciences-Speech. JANE THURTLE Lincoln Home Ec-Dietetics Kappa Phi; Home Ec sociation; YWCA. LAVERNE TIMMERMAN Gretna Business Administration Beta Sigma Psi; Red Guidon. BETTY TISTHAMMER Lincoln Home Ec-Voc. Ed. Mortar Board; Phi Upsi- lon Omicron; Ag Exec. Board. RUTH TOMLINSON Lincoln Teochers-Elem. Ed. Delta Gamma. ROSALIE TOOKEY Lincoln Teochers-Music Alpha Lambda Delta; Mu Phi Epsilon; YWCA. BETTY TOOTHAKER Lincoln Teachers- English Palladian Coed Coun- selors: YWCA. MAX TOWNE Maywood Agriculture-Agronomy Block Bndle. VIRGINIA TROWBRIDGE Columbus Aru Science«-Soc. Delta Gamma. YWCA VIRGINIA TURNER MEYER UEOKA Lincoln Paia Maul, Hawaii i Administration Arts Sciences-Lav MARY ULRICH Ainsworth Home Economics Omicron Nu. pres: Phi Upsilon Omicron; Alpha Lambda Delta. VINCENT VAUGHN FuUerton Agriculture-Voc. Ed. Poultry Science Club. CHARLES VELTE Crete Agriculture- Agronomy Farm House. Alpha Zeta; Red Guidon. Block Bridle GERALD VOGT Albion Mechanical Engtn ' rmg ASME GERALD VOIGT Davenport Agriculture-Voc. Ed Alpha Gamma Rho; Block Bridle; Varsity Dairy Club. DORA VonBARGEN Alliance Teachers-Art University Symphonic Band BETTY lO WAGEMAN Cheyenne, Wyo, Teachers-Music Alpha Omicron Pi; Sigma Alpha lota. JACK WAGNER Geneva Mechanical Engin ' ring ASME; Blueprint, BETTY MARIE WAIT Omaha Teachers-Elem Ed. Kappa Alpha Theta, Ne- braska Sweetheart. Stu- dent Council. DAVID WALCOTT Lincoln Arts SclenceS ' P Set Phi Kappa PsI. pres. In- nocents Comhusker. business manager. GEORGIA WALKER Lincoln Teachers-Elem. Ed. Pi Beta Phi. MARIAN WARNKE Miliord Arts Scioncos-Bact. Iota Sigma Phi, Kappa Phi. NORMA WATKINS Venango Teachers-Elem. Ed. Tassels, Sigma Eta Chi. WARREN WATSON Lincoln Arts Sclences-Hisl. JOSEPHINE WEAVER Falls City Teachers-Speech Pi Beta Phi. University Players, YWCA; Kosmet Klub honorary member. ROBERT WEEKLY Auburn Engineering- Arch Gamma LornDda. Archi- tectural Society. 70 Sigma Alpha Epsilo ELAINE WEIAND Sidney Teachers-Music Gamma Phi Beta; Sigma Alpha Iota. SHIRLEY WEINER St. Joseph, Mo. Home Ec-Texliles Sigma Delta Tau. DOROTHY WEIRICH Uncoln Arts Sciences-Eng. Kappa Alpha Theta; Mor- tar Board, pres, Phi Beta Kappa; Tassels. JOHN WELCH Lincoln Arts Sciences-Zool. Phi Kappa Psi; Gamma Lambda; Theta Nu, pres; Nu-Meds; Band, pres. WAUNETA WESTCOTT Ec. Association; SHEILA WHEELER McCook Teachers-English Kappa Alpha Theta; Pi Lambda Theta; Coed Counselors. CAROL JEAN WHERRY Pawnee City Teachers-Music Kappa Kappa Gamma; Sigma Alpha Iota. FRANKLIN WHITE Lincoln Electrical Engineering Phi Gamma Delta; Corn Cobs, pres; Kosmet Klub, business manager. SHIRLEY WILEY Imperial Teachers-Elem. Ed. Pi Beta Phi; YWCA; Riding Club. MARVIN WILKINSON Chadron Agriculture ACBC; Red Guidon; Bloclc Bridle. LORAIN WILL West Point Teachers-Eng. Tassels; YWCA; Coe Counselors; BABW. LOIS WILLIAMS PAUL WILTERDINK Blue Springs Mechanical Engin ' : ASME. LOLA WIMMER Arispe, Iowa Teachers-Comm. Arts Chi Omega; YWCA. KENNETH WIRTH Aqriculti Alpha Gan try Science Club. ma Rho; Poul- Varsity Dairy ROBERT WOOD Burwell Dental Xi Psi Phi. Beta Theta Red Guidon; Blade. Scabbard Band. SAM WORSHAM Lincoln Fine Arts Delta Phi Delta; S EDWARD WUNDERLICH THOMAS YAMASHITA Nehawka Oakland, Calif. Business Administration Civil Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon; ASCE. Scabbard Blacie. BARBARA YORK Omaha Teachers-Prim. Ed. Kappa Alpha Theta; Sigma Iota; YWCA. DONALD YOUNG Mitchell, S. Dak. Business Administration Delta Upsilon; Kosmet Klub; Pershing Rines. 1944 Sophistication might well be a candid description of this industrious junior. Bill Thornburg. tagged " woman hater " by his Phi Psi brothers. Yelling for the Corn Cobs, and legislating for the Student Counril kept him busy. Pi Phi and Delta Gamma — Janet Hemp- hill and Nancy Raymond. Wherever women congregate for activities, this duct of beauty and brains was ever present, giving all for AWS. and Tassels. Relaxing for a few moments in the Union lounge arc Willard ' isck and .Man Jacobs Willard was an activity major at Ag. and " Jake " edited the second semester Rag. 72 " Now take that Evans of Kansas, " reminisces boun;ing Bob M:Nutt, Sig Chi prexy, junior class head, and Husker tackle. Listening to McNutt here are Dale Wolf, president of the Ag Execu- tive Board and Ag Editor of the Daily Ncbraskan, and Bob Henderson, Kosmet Klubber and Cornhusker staff member. Juniors " Might as well be Seniors " say the Juniors In trend with the uncertainty involving all upperclass students, the juniors faced the same ordeal as the seniors. Every measured tread of the postman meant a possible call to the colors — in the reserve or in the draft. There was a tendency for junior activity men to " let up " their efforts since an army call seemed certain to cut off their career prior to the time when senior privileges could be claimed. Innocents, those privileged characters who represent the cream of the senior male crop, were tapped at the Junior-Senior prom, three months ahead of the customary tapping, while Mortar Boards waited for Ivy Day to mask their proteges. Junior athletes faced the future with an air of non- chalance. " No use trying too hard, we won ' t be around next year anyway " was theme of the junior lads. Junior gals simply seconded the motion and thought sadly what they must use for dates next year. No use coming back. With social activities cut to a minimum, the juniors conformed to the routine brought about by a wartime schedule. No corsages for dates, except war stamps; no formals either. Just like the other students the juniors took it all in their stride. The war was near; that fact had to be faced. It was hard enough for the girls to see the fellows leave, but it was even worse for the boys left in school. When would they be called? Who would be ne.xt to go? Was it worth while to keep on studying? All these queries raced through the minds of junior men, puzzling them continually. Confusion and all the elements u ' hich taint the war- time campus was evident in our junior class. Not much activity, less organization, featured the year. Someday, when God Mars takes a rest, these juniors will return to finish their collegiate career. Someday. Juniors Flashing his molars camera-way here is the Sig Chi activities man, Paul Toren. Classes don ' t occupy enough of this lad ' s time, so he devotes surplus energy to Kosmet Klub, Comhuslcer, and Student Foundation duties. GEORGE ABBOTT; Cody, Wyo; Arts Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega; Daily Nebraslcan, Student Council ANN AHERN; Wayne; Bus Ad; Kappa Kappa Gamma. BERNICE ALLEN; Omaha; Arts 6 Sciences; Alpha Phi; Comhusker. GILBERT ALLEN; Stanton; Arts Sciences; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Nu-Meds. BILLIE ANDERSON; Hastings, Bus Ad; Kappa Alpha Theta DOROTHY ANDERSON, Home Economics; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Student Council; BABW Board LOUISA ANDERSON. Holdrege; Teachers, Delio Gamma NORRIS ANDERSON; Kearney; Arts Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta; Daily Nebraskan; Comhusker; Awgwan. SHIRLEY ANDERSON; Ft. Collins. Colo; Teachers; Pi Beta Phi. DONALD ANDRESEN; Millard; Bus. Ad; Phi Gamma Delta. GORDON ANDRESEN; Scottsblull; Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. HAZEL ANTHONY; Lexington; Home Economics; Home Ec Association. WILLIAM ARNOT, Humboldt; Arts Sciences; Beta Thela Pi; Theta Nu; Nu-Meds MARGARET AUSTIN; Newman Grove: Teachers YWCA MARY LOUISE BABST; Lincoln; Art. Sciences; Gamma Phi Beta; Vestals ol the Lamp; Ponhellenic. ARDEN BALTENS- PERGER; Kimball; Agriculture; ACBC; Tri-K Club; Red Guidon LOHENE BENNETT; Bellevue, Home Economics, Phi Upsilon Omi- cron, Tassels LEE BIGGS. Humboldt; Agriculture; Farm House. Block i B.idle CLIFFTON BLOO.vl McCook Arts Science. 5jiS2..i ' " ' ' ° ' " Cobs; Pershing Rilles, ad)utant. BILL BOM- GARDNER, Scottsblull; Bus Ad, Phi Gamma Delta 1 .Q, £1 74 BICHARD BOUGIIN, BRATT; Lincoln; Arts Delta Sigma Pi. Walthill. Agriculture; Phalanx. CORTIS Sciences. LYLE BREYER; Ashland; Bus. Ad; ▲: ' V k BRONTE BRODRICK; Fairfield; Teachers- Gamma Phi Beta- Mu Phi Epsilon; Coed Counselors. BETTY BROWN; Geneva; Home Eco- nomics; Phi Upsilon Omicson; Home Ec Association Council. DONALD BROWN; Madrid; Engineering; Alpha Gamma Rho; ASAE. ELROY BRUGH; York; Arts Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta. PATRICIA CALEY; Springlield; Teachers; Pi Beta Phi. LAUREN CALHOON; Benedict. Bus. Ad; Sigma Phi Epsilon ROGERS CANNELL; Lincoln; Engineering; Phi Gamma Delta- ASME. ARLENE CASEY; Oshkosh; Home Economics; Tassels- Home Ec Association. PAT CATLIN; Omaha; Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Cornhusker. HOWARD CHAPIN; Lincoln; Bus. Ad; Phi Delta Thela, vice-president. CAROL CHAPMAN, Gibbon; Home Economics; Gamma Phi Be-a, Phi Upsilon Omicron; Tassels; Home Ec Association Council NIDA CHAPMAN; Morrill; Home Economics; Home Ec Association MAR- JORIE CHRISTENSEN; Fremont; Arts Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta; University Theater. LOIS CHRISTIE; Omaha; Teachers; Alpha Phi; Student Council ; YWCA Cabinet LUCENA CHURCHILL; Lincoln; Home Economics Towne Club vice-pres; Home Ec Association. RICHARD CLAYCOMB Wayne Agronomy; Phi Delta Thela. JANICE COOK; Lexington; Teach ' YWCA, sec- Coed Counselors, sec EDWARD COPPLE Line Bus. Ad, Phi Gamma Delta; Corn Cobs; Wrestling. FORD CORNELIUS; Madrid; Agriculture; Block Bridle LEO CORNELIUS; Kearney; Bus. Ad. GEORGIA COVEY; Lincoln- Arts (S Sciences; Alpha Phi; Panhellenic. THOMAS CRUMMER; Omaha; Bus. Ad; Phi Kappa Psi. CALVIN DAHLKE; Grainton; Agriculture; Farm House- Block Bridle. Varsity Dairy Club. JANE DALTHORP; Aberdeen, S. Dak; Arts Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega; Tassels; YWCA Cabinet. DON DAVIS; David City; Engineering, Sigma Chi; AIEE. DWIGHT DAVIS; Blue Springs; Bus. Ad; NIA Council. ROBERTA JEAN DAVISON: Ainiworth. Teochara. Alpha Chi Om»ga: YWCA. MARGARET DEINES. Lincoln. Arts Sciences. Towne Club; YWCA Cabinet. Nu-Meds ADRIAN DEPUTRON; Lincoln; Bua Ad. Delia Upiilon; Penhing Rillei. ROBERT DEWEY; Lincoln: Arts Sciences: Scabbard Blade. FRED DICKINSON; Alliance; Arls Sciences. Alpha Tau Omega: Nu-Meds MARY HELEN DIETRICK. Galesburg. Ill; Teachers. Delta Delta Delta; Student Council. MAURICE DINGWELL. Burchard: Bus. Ad: Phi Gamma Delta DOROTHY JANE DOUGLAS; Omaha- Arts i Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma. CHARLES DRAKE; Lincoln; Bus Ad; Phi Kappa Psi; Kosmet Klub; Cornhusker. :..i THOMAS DRUMMOND; David City: Bus Ad; Delta Upsilon: Kosmet Klub: Band. PETER DURLAND; Norfolk; Bus Ad; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Com Cobs, BOB DURRIE: Omaha: Engineering: Phi Gamma Delta. CATHERINE DUTTON; McCook; Bus Ad: YWCA. JOHN EDWARDS: Lincoln: Arts Sciences; Beta Thela Pi. GORDON EHLERS; Columbus: Engineering; Delta Tau Delta. PHILLIP EISEN- STAFF; Omaha: Arts Sciences; Sigma Alpha Mu, sec; Sigma Gamma Epsilon KENNETH ELSON; North Platte; Bus. Ad; Afpha Tau Omega: Basketball, Wm. Gold Key. BECKY ELY, Ainsworth; Home Economics; Alpha Phi; Home Ec Association, Coed Counselors. CARROLL ERICKSON; Holdrege. Bus. Ad. LAURA MAE EULE; Ainsworth: Home Economics; Home Ec Association: Coed Counselors PAUL EVELAND; Elmwood; Agricul- ture; Farm House; Block Bridle; Red Guidon. BARBARA FAIRLEY. Fa.rbur HELEN FARRAR; Hyo — - ... ..- Counselors EDWARD FAYTINGER. David City; Bu. ... -.,.... Chi; Corn Cobs; Student Foundation jANE FENTON; Lincoln; Arts Sciences; Delta Gamma; Student Cou ury; Teachers; Rille Club, pres MARY Teachers, Kappa_ Alpha Theta, Coed Ad. Sigma lAMES FERGUSON, West Point, Bus Ad; Delta Sigma Pi ROBERT FERGUSON; Lincoln: Bus Ad; Delta Upsilon RUTH FERGUSON. Lincoln; Arls Sciences. Delta Omicron ROLAND FINLEY: Grand Island; Bus Ad. Alpha Tau Omega, Corn Cobs. Cheerleader. Zk r V 76 Juniors Fast-talking Jim Van Landingham of the AT rah-rah club answered a Navy Air Corps call : mid-January, thus removing one sure-fire Inm cent from spring tapping. Secretary of Interfrc ternity Council and Rag circulation manage " Van " also belonged to ATO cheer-leading hord. RICHARD FINNELL; Lincoln; Bus. Ad,- Delta Upsilon. WILLIAM FITCH, Gothenburg; Arts Sciences. BILL FLORY; St. Paul, Minn; Bus. Ad. Kappa Sigma. DAVID FLORY; Pawnee City; Arts Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi; Nu-Meds. VIRGINIA FORD; L Tassels; Typical Ne :oln; Arts Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; aska Coed. LOIS FRANKLIN; McGrew, Home Association CAROLYN FRESCOLN; Winner. MARILYN FRIEND; Lincoln; Arts PATRICIA FULTON; Lincoln; Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma. CAROL GARVER; Lincoln- Home Economics; Alpha Xi Delta; Home Ec Association Council. RICHARD GEESAMAN; Fort Calhoun; Arts Sciences Delta Upsilon: Theta Nu; Nu-Meds. MARTHA GER- HARDT; Mobile, Ala, Arts Sciences; Chi Omega; Arch Society. JOHN GOE; Denver; Arts Sciences; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Pershing Rifles. HELEN GOGELA; Omaha; Arts Sciences; Alpha Omicron Pi; Nu-Meds; YWCA Cabinet. JOHN GOODDING; Lincoln; Agricul- ture; Farm House; Red Guidon; Tri-K Club, JOHN GREENE; Goth- enburg; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Wm. Gold Key. MARILYNN GRIFFITH; Omaha; Teachers; Delta Gamma CARET GRIOT; Chadron; Teachers; Kappa Kappa Ga; GUENZEL; Lincoln; Bus Ad. Delta Tau Delt. " " - Lincoln; Teachers; Alpha Phi; YWCA. MAR- lACK DOROTHY HANKS; u 11 1 o r s Pep Queen Polly Petty has a twinkle in each eye which spells deviltry. When not dating, this Alpha Phi personality gal alternates afternoons at the Cornhusker ollice and as a top Student Foundation oihcer. A real Petty girll BARBARA HANSON; Wahoo, Bus Ad, Delta Gamma- YWCA. FLORA HECK; Uncoln; Arts Sciences; Alpha Xi Delta; Gamma Mu Theta; Tassels- Nu-Meds, pres; Vestals of the Lamp RUTH HEIN; Culbertson; Arts Sciences; YWCA CAROLYN HELD, Lin- coln; Arts Sciences; Alpha Phi; Vestals of the Lamp; Orchesis. lANET HEMPHILL: Omaha; Teachers; Pi Beta Phi; Tassels, sec AWS, sec Pep Queen. ROBERT HENDERSON: Lincoln: Bus. Ad Sigma Phi Epsilon, pres: Kosmet Klub; Cornhusker. RAY HERR Lincoln; Arts Sciences; Sigma Chi: Sigma Gamma Epsilon Gamma Lambda. BILLY HEUSEL: Gibbon; Agriculture: Alpha Zeta YMCA. ORPHALEE HIATT; Hebron: Teachers; YWCA VIRGINIA HIATT; Fairmont; Teachers, University Singers JACK HIGGINS; Grand Island; Bus Ad; Alpha Tau Omega. Kosmet Klub; Cornhusker: Cheerleader MARGUERITE HILL: Superior: Home Economics; Alpha Chi Omega; Coed Counselors; Home Ec Association. BEVERLY HOEKSTRA: Omaha; Teachers: Alpha Omicron Pi; YWCA, BETTY HOHF; Yankton, S Dak: Teachers: Kappa Kappa Gamma; Cornhusker. managing editor; YWCA Cabinet RICHARD HOLLA- BAUGH, Nebraska City; Arts Sciences; Delta Phi Delta, SAME EDWARD HOLSCHER, Ogallala; Pharmacy: Pharmaceutical Club ROGER HOUTCHENS, Greeley. Colo; Bus Ad, Sigma Chi; Scab- bard Blade LILA lEAN HOWELL, Foirbury, Bus Ad. Kappa Alpha Thela: Tassels; WAA DOROTHY HUFFMAN. Lincoln: Teach- ers: Alpha Phi: Delta Omicron, KATHRYN HUSTON. Osceola, Home Economics: Home Ec Association: Ag Exec Board, O i S ' 78 WARREN HUTCHINSON; Albion; Agriculture; Farm House- Block Bridle, Varsity Dairy Club. ROBERT HYDE; Omaha; Arts Sciences; Alpha Sigma Phi, University Players, Phalanx. ROBERT ILER; Gothenburg; Pharmacy; Pharmaceutical Club. BILL IRWIN; Lincoln; Arts Sciences; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Daily Nebraskan; Pershing Riiles. CLYDE IRWIN; Genoa; Bus. Ad; Delta Sigma Pi, ELEANOR JACKA; Tecumseh; Home Economics; BABW, sec; Home Ec Association; Tanksterettes. ALAN JACOBS; Omaha; Arts Sciences; Zeta Beta Tau; Kosmet Klub; Daily Nebraskan, managing editor, JUNE (AMIESON; Omaha; Arts Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Daily Nebraskan, news editor, GAIL JENNINGS; Davenport; Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega, ELDON JOHNSON; Bristow; Bus. Ad. ROLAND JOHNSON; Kearney; Architecture; Phi Gamma Delta. JANE JOHNSTON; Douglas; Home Economics; Home Ec Association; CoU-Agri-Fun Board. MARY JEAN JONES; Bennington; Home Economics; NIA Council; Home Ec Asso- ciation; Coed Counselors. JOYCE JUNGE; Lincoln; Teachers; Pi Beta Phi; WAA, treas; YWCA Cabinet, ROBERT JUNGMAN; Atkinson; Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega, JANETBETTY KENNEY; Lincoln; Teachers; Kappa Delta; YWCA, JEAN KERL; Oakland; Arts Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Vestals of the Lamp, JANE KESSLER; Lincoln; Arts Sciences; YWCA, DAVE KINSMAN. Columbus; Teachers; Alpha Sigma Phi; Sinfonia, Band ROBERT KNOLL, Omaha; Arts Sciences; Phalanx, BENNY KOHOUT; Lin- coln; Bus, Ad; Phi Delta Theta. VIRGINIA KOLTERMAN; Red Oak, Iowa; Teachers; Sigma Kappa; YWCA. VERLEEN KOSCH; Bellwood; Arts Sciences; Delta Omi- cron; University Singers. BETTY KRAUSE; Fullerton; Teachers: Pi Beta Phi. WILDA KREUGER; Wallace; Teachers. WALTER LANGHOFER; Bayard; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Block (S Bridle HAROLD LANGLAND; Winner, S, Dak; Teachers; Phalanx MARY JO LATSCH; Lincoln; Arts S Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta, Vestals o! the Lamp; AWS Board. MARIAN LINCH; Lincoln: Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta. £1 5. GERTRUDE LYON; Grant. Bus Ad, Alpha Lambda Delta; Tassels: Coed Counselor Board. WILLIAM LYON; Nelson; Arts Sciences; Sigma Phi Epsilon. BILL McBRlDE; Omaha; Arts Sciences; Beta Theta Pi; Cornhusicer. managing editor; Student Council. ALICE McCAMPBELL; Omaha; Arts Sciences; Koppo Alpha Theta; Ves- tals ot the Lamp. JOHN MCCARTHY; Omaha; Arts S Sciences; Beta Theta Pi. lOHN McCARVlLLE; Omaha; Arts Sciences; Phi Delta Theta; Nu-Meds University Players. GUY McDONALD; Omaha; Arts Sciences Phalanx. FRED McLAFFERTY; Omaha; Arts i Sciences; Sigma Ch Band; Scab bard Blade. ROBERT McNUTT; Colby, Kans; Bus. Ad; Sigma Chi; Junior Class president. Football BETTY McQUISTAN; Pender; Arts 4 Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta. HELEN MARTIN; Oakland; Teachers; YWCA HENRY MARVIN; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Scabbard Blade; Palladian. FRANK MATTOON; Beatrice, Arts Sciences; Beta Theta Pi; Delta Sigma Rho MAHJORIE MAY; Lincoln; Arts Sciences; Palladian, Daily Nebraskan, news editor LLOYD MELICK; Omaha; Engineer- ing; Delta Tau Delta. MAURINE MERTZ; Lincoln; Teachers; Pi Beta Phi; Coed Counselors. lEAN MISER; Rapid City, S Dak. Arts Sciences. Orchestra. RONALD METZ, Wollhill, Arts Sciences; Sigmo Chi. Cornhusker, Student Foundation; University Players MARILOUISE MILES; Lin- coln, Arts Sciences, Delta Delta Delta. Delta Phi Delta ROBERT MILLER- Lincoln; Bus. Ad. Phi Gamma Dnito KnHmoi Klub Daily Nebroikan, news editor. HOMER UVERMOHE, Burwell Teachers YMCA Cabinet HACHAEL ANN LOCK, Lincoln. Home Economics. Delta Delta Delta. AWS Board. YWCA. Home Ec Association. WILLIAM LOEFFEL Uncoln. Arts 6 Sciences, Farm House, Scabbard Blade. Red Guidon. ELEANOR LOF, Omaha; Teachers, Alpha Phi. ROY LONG; Blair. Teachers; Phi Gamma Delta, N Club. DLRREL LUDI, Wahoo. Aru Sciences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JACK LUNQUIST; Sioux City, Iowa; Arts Sciences, Sigma Alpha Epsilon PHILIP LYNESS; uncoln; Agriculture; YMCA. PHYLUS LlTNESS; Lincoln; Home Economics, kappa Phi; Home Ec Associa- tion. YWCA. i i £0 1 A 1 £ unior s " Lad with the smile " is the term usually applied to Phi Gam activities man. Gene Reece. Gene not only has a million-dollar gleam but also full- iledged membership in Interfraternity Council, Student Council, and Corn Cobs. He ' s also ex- sophomore class prexy. L4t NORMAN MILTON; Wahoo; Bus. Ad; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. GWEN- DOLYN MITCHELL; Humboldt; Home Economics; Home Ec Associa- tion; YWCA. MEREDITH MITCHELL; Grand Island; Arts Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega. FRANCIS MORGAN; Lincoln; Arts Sciences; Phalanx. PRISCILLA MOSELEY; Lincoln; Teachers; Alpha Phi- YWCA Cab- inet; Student Foundation. DON MUELLER; Thayer; Agriculture; Farm House; Com Cobs; Student Foundation. LAURA LEE MUNDIL; Linwood; Arts Sciences; Tassels. JACK MYERS; York; Arts 6 Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta. RICHARD NASH; Sioux City, Iowa; Bus. Ad; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. EUGENE NEUSWANGER, Alliance; Bus. Ad; Beta Theta Pi. DORIS NEWMAN; Palisade, Teachers; Kappa Phi; Rille Club. JIM NICOLA; Norfolk; Arts Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega; Scabbard Blade. JEAN NORDSTROM; Omaha; Teachers; Alpha Phi; Riding Club; YWCA. DOROTHY OLSON; Lincoln; Bus. Ad; Towne Club; Ride Club. EARL OSTMEYER; Dakota City; Engineering; Alpha Sigma Phi; SAME. POLLY PARMELE; Lincoln; Bus. Ad; Pi Beta Phi; Coed Counselors: YWCA. BETTY PETERS; Le Mars, Iowa; Arts Sciences: YWCA. lOHN PETERS; Omaha; Bus Ad; Beta Theta Pi; Scabbard Blade; Persh- ing Rifles. DORIS PETERSON; Tekamah; Teachers. MAX PETTY;. Lincoln; Bus. Ad; Sigma Aloha Epsilon; Scabbard Blade. m u u 1 o r s live-talker lack Higgins, the Tau laddie with the double-talk vocabulary, divided his lime between long hours as assistant business manager of the Cornhusker, Kosmet Klub member, and cheer- leader. POLLYANN PETTY; McCook; Bus. Ad; Alpha Phi; Cornhusker; Stu- dent Foundation, sec; Pep Queen. PATTY PIERCE, Fremont; Teach- e.s- Kappa Alpha Theta NATALIE PORTER; Omaha; Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma. BERNICE PRINCE; Bayard; Teachers; Alpha LamDda Delta, pres. PATRICIA PURDHAM; Omaha; Teachers; Alpha Phi; YWCA. BlUIE HADENSLABEN; Ceresco; Uus. Ad; Delta Sigma Pi. BESS RAY; Shelby; Teachers PHYLLIS RAY; Grand Island; Bus Ad; Alpha Chi Omega. NANCY RAYMOND; Lincoln; Arts Sciences; Delta Gamma- Tas- sels; Coed Counselor Board; Ves ' .als ol the Lamp. ROBERT RAY- MOND; Nelioh, Bus Ad, Rille Team WILLIAM RIST; Wymote; Bus Ad; Alpha Tau Omega, Wm Gold Key; Debate ARTHUR RIVIN; Scotland, S Dak; Arts Sciences, Sigma Alpha Mu; Theta Nu; Daily Nobraskan, news editor. EUGENE REECE; Aahland; Bus. Ad; Phi Gamma Delta; Student Council; Corn Cobs. HELEN ROODE; Fairburv; Bus. Ad. Alpho Omicron Pi, Newman Club lULlA ROGERS; St Poul, Teachers, Chi Omega JACK ROKAHR; Lincoln, Bus Ad; Sigma Alpha Ep- ■ilon; Scabbard Blade. MARGARET ROSBOROUGH; Estes Park. Colo, Arts Sciences, Kappa Alpha Theta, Coed Counselors. QWEN ROW; Davenport; Home Economics; Alpha Chi Omega. Ag Exec Board; Home Ec Association Council HAROLD SALISBURY; Beatrice. Bus Ad; Beta Theta Pi; Football. MARY KATHRYN SALL. Axtell, Home Economics, 82 I PAUL SAND, Nehawka; Agriculture; Bachelors Club: Newman Club. ANNETTE SANDBERG; St. Joseph, Mo; Arts Sciences ROBERT SCHAUFELBERGER; Lmcoln,- Arts 6. Sciences- Nu-Meds WILLIAM SCHAUMBERG; Lincoln; Bus. Ad; Beta Theta Pi- Corn- husker. ELIZABETH SCHNELL; Lincoln; Teachers; Palladian. EVELYN SCHULZ; Yutan; Home Economics; Alpha Lambda Delta; Home Ec Association. LOIS SCOFIELD; Lincoln; Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega Beauty Queen. FLORA SCOTT; Omaha; Teachers; Delta Gamma, pres; Panhellenic, vice-pres. SAM SEIFERT; Lincoln; Engineering; Archi- tectural Society. HARRIET SEMLER; Dorchester; Teachers. DON SHANEYFELT; Long Pine; Arts Sciences; Delta Upsilon; Pershing Rilles. MARDELL SILVERNAIL; Bridgeport; Teachers; Delta Delta Delta MARY ELLEN SIM; Nebraska City. Arts Sciences; BABW Board; NIA. ERNEST SMETHERS; Beatrice; Bus. Ad; Beta Theta Pi. CHARLOTTE SMITH; Lincoln; Teachers; Pi Beta Phi, WREDE SMITH Armour S. Dak; Bus. Ad; Kappa Sigma. RAYMOND STAROSTKA; Silver JOHN STEVENS; McCook; Arts 6 Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega MARY STEPHENSON; Omaha; Teachers; Alpha Phi MICKEY STEWART; Randolph; Beta Theta Pi HARVEY STOLTZMAN; West Point; Engineering; Alpha Sigma Phi; ASME. JEAN SWARR; Omaha; Arts Sciences; Delta Gamma- YWCA BERNARD SWARTZ; Walthill; Teachers; Sigma Alpha Mu; Univer- sity Theater; Student Foundation. BARBARA TAYLOR; York; Teach- Delta Gamma, MAXINE THOMPSON; Lincoln; Bus Ad; Phi Chi Theta; Palladic WILLIAM THORNBURG; Sterling; Bus Ad: Phi Kappa Psi Corn Cobs; Student Council, RAYCHELLE THUMAN; Trenton; Teachers. NORBERT TIEMANN; Campbell; Agriculture; Beta Sigma Psi. JANE TITUS; Holdrege; Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma. RUDOLPH TOMEK. Table Rock, Agriculture. Farm Hou.e. Block Bridle PAUL TOREN. Lincoln, Artt 4 Scicncet, Sigmo Chi. Kotmet Klub, Comhusker; Student Foundation. BARBARA TOWNSEND. Fremont. Teachers, Delt a Gamma. PAULINE VAN HORNE, Omaho Teachers. Delta Gamma IIM VAN LANDINGHAM. Lincoln. Arts Sciences Alpha Tau Omega, Com Cobs. Cheerleader. Student Council WILLARD VISEK; Elyria. Agii- culture, Alpha Gamma Rho. Com Cobs. Student Council ROBERT WACHER, Culbertson. Arts S Sciences RICHARD WARNE Hooper. Bus. Ad. SAYRE WEBSTER: York; Teachers, Pi Beta Phi, treas; Coed Counselors. lOSEPHINE WELCH, Lincoln, Arts Sciences: Pi Beta Phi: Univer- sity Singers. CATHERINE WELLS: Lincoln: Arts Sciences: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Coed Counselor Board. Cornhuskcr: Vestals ol the Lamp. DWIGHT WENDELL: Axtell, Engineering. LAWRENCE WENTZ: Bus. Ad: Phi Gamma Delta. MARVILLA WERNER, Clay Center: Teachers: Delta Omicron MARTHA WHITEHEAD; Tecumseh: Bus. Ad; Alpha Chi Omega YWCA. SAMUEL WIGGANS; Lincoln; Agriculture; Farm House Com Cobs: Block S Bridle; Varsity Dairy Club DALE WOLF Kearney, Agriculture- Farm House; Ag Exec Board, pres: Corn Cobs. DEWAYNE WOLF; Kearney; Bus Ad: Phi Gamma Delta; Gamma Lambda FRANK WOLFF, Blair; Bus Ad: Phi Gamma Delta; N Club; Baseball. DORIS WOOD; Lincoln; Home Economics; Towne Club: Kappa Phi; Home Ec Association ROSE WOOD; Staplehurst; Home Economics; YWCA; Coed Counselors; Home Ec Association. BETSEY WRIGHT; Lincoln; Bus Ad: Alpha Chi Omega: Coed Counselors PAUL WYKERT; Omaha: Arts Sciences. Phi Gamma Delta, Comhusker; Scabbard Blade MILDRED YOST: Millord. Home Economics; Home Ec Association. MARIANNE ZIEGLER, Sterling; Teachers, Towne Club: Coed Counselors. MORTON ZUBER; Hastings; Bus. Ad; Sigma Alpha Mu, Corn Cobs. Student Foundation. Phalanx; Red Guidon. Upper right corner is occupied by Kappa June Jamieson and ATO George Abbott, Rag news editors. Both these kids spent tive afternoons per week in the Rag mad- house, known to some as an office. June is kidding Abbott here about the circulat- ing suspicion that he ' s the mysterious Carton Broderick. A traveling salesman joke? We doubt it because Theta Lila Jean Howell and Alpha Phi Lois Christie are discussing a funny WAA incident. Lila is a charter WAA member and a Tassel while Lois is an executive officer in YWCA and Stu- dent Council member. Former Awgwan ace, Fiji Norrie Anderson, also wrote serious Cornhusker material and slaved as sports editor of the Daily Nebraskan. Loudest dresser in school, he was another Carton Broderick " suspectee. " Beta Bill McBride releases one of his quips here as he inspects a hit of Kappa Pat Catlin ' s Cornhusker copy. Managing editor of the yearbook. " Mc-B " also found time to anchor the UNEB station. Pat is well known for her sense of humor. Sophomores With Kay Detweiler, Ann Seacrest, and Wayne Southwick go a raft of sophomore activities. All three staunc h members of the Cornhusl{er staff, Kay and Ann find time to play with Coed Coun- selors, while Wayne works hard for Corn Cobs. Intiinipti ' .i . I iniic i.anipii . refused to stop i1k-sc- three cons, u llll(lTl vipliomorcs fnmi experiencing the benedtn of activities. Jo Mart: acted as AWS treasurer, while Addie Kloepper and Dick Foe toyed with the Corn- husker. Future Innocents and Mortar Boards, Mary Russel. Myra Colhcrg, John Dale, and Mike Rubnit: form a nucleus of the sophomore incnibcrs of the yearbook staff. One of colk- iatc activity unJcr the Ivlt, tlic;c soph rct.iins a nii.xcd air of confidence and indecision. An air of sopliistication, known sometimes as " sophomore- itis " , is blended with streaks of reen. Now tliesc sophs start to find tlieir place in hfe, in .utivities, in scholastic pursuit. Newcomers in the various university activities which require sophomore status t hrilled to a new era in university life last year. First- year men on the i;ridiron, on the University Theater Boards, on the Ra stalF - these sophs opened their c.ireers rej;ardless of the finder of Uncle hovering over the lads. Not sophomoreitis just " j ' rowinjj p.iins! " ♦ I J " These sophomore activities keep a man busy, " comments Sis Chi Gil Ryder, Corn Cob member and Kosmet Klub worker. Listening to Ryder moan are Alpha Chi Mary Lou Holt:, Phi Psi Johnny Cook, and Chi O Dorothy Carnahan . , . all prominent activity workers. Two activity-minded sophs trip hack down to Rag and Cornhusker duty after sharing a coke. Theta Pat Cham- erlain, daughter of the famous Husker gridder. divided time between prexy of the Student War Council and a Rag news editorship. Sig Alph Don Steen, called into the service in January, sport-edited the Cornhusker. Handsome lad here is Beta John Anderson. Cornhusker Iratcrnity editor, and star Kosmet Klub worker. Stcppiiij; out in yala style .irc ij I In Bill Hciniclnuin and Chi O Arica Decker. No doubt these two frcshics have just concluded a visit to the Corncrib. Beaming little lassie above is Alpha Phi Marjiie Munsim who is not only right cute but is one of the top artists in the school. The artistry in this book came from the pen of Margie Irene Hanson and Kappa Jean Gucn:el discuss such vital problems as studies and men over a coke in the k iII. If all the small talk and lart ' c talk which has passed over cokes there came to light, half of 0 rnhuskcrl:ind would blush in enliKhtenment 2BT Herb Roscnbaum. Pi Phi Betty Sta nlun, and Alpha Chi Jancl Ma.son chat industriously in Ye YearKwik Office No doubt Janet, star Rag. theatrical reporter, is icllinK abinit the merits of " Arsenic and Old Lace. " Freshmen A freshman enters this institution clothed in green and graduates swathed in black. Intermittent process of decay is known as a college education. There ' s something about a freshman that sticks out as distinctly as a Phi Psi ' s bow tic. These fledglings enter the school thrilled at the glorious tradition of Corn- huskerland — the Scarlet gridiron warriors, numerous so- cial activities, and scholastic excellence that our midwesi college can provide — because the first year of college is the year to become thrilled. Everything new, everything different, a new chapter is added to the individual ' s life. Mary Jean Fisher. " Fig " Flagg, and Dick Knudsen, freshmen popularity " keeds. " wait at tfie bar of the Crib for that 3:30 coke. " Fish " served the Cornhusker well. Mary Ann Mattoon hstens attentively to Graham Jones and Bruce Allen in the Union lounge. Mary Ann gained recogni- tion as a freshman debater. An afternoon off to enjoy the facilities of the Union recreation room, Barb Schlater, Barbara Klock, and Bill Weingarten ponder over the next move of their " pawn. " i CiiIducI Murphy, capable commandant of Nebraska ' ROTC iinii. is a congenial man. just and true to the traditions of the Army. Military Nebraska has its Army too In its first full war year, campus officials, faculty, and students focused their attention constantly toward the military department ind its activities. With the nation at war, rapidly expanding its armed forces, it is in great need of well trained men to serve as officers. To this task of training young officers, capable of stepping direct- ly into the theater of v.-ar. Col. Jas. P. Murphy, and his aides set themselves. Inaugurating a greatly accelerated program at the be ginning of the year, the corps was recogni;ed to place in the hands of the advanced officers more responsibility of the training of the basics. Senior officers were placed in full command of the brigade and all of its units. Juniors, for the first time acted as non-coms, subordinate to the seniors. 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 funda- mentals of military science which fit them for service as non-commissioned officers. The advanced course prepares students for commissions in the Officers " Reserve Corps. Colonel Murphy In his first year as commandant of the University of Nebraska R. O. T. C. unit, Colonel Jas. P. Murphy was faced with the problem of accelerating the Universit ' military program to keep in step with present times. Having worked his way up through the ranks and a veteran of the first World War, he and his able instruc- tors at Nebraska have forged an organization well quali- fied to meet the progressing need for young officers in n.itionaj defense. 0)li ncl Murphy, in full coininand. Army Staff ( 0w . vw kk. . B Hs i ! l " s kk v " ' Va t n .it . T . • • • • : " ' » m ' - w: DuCharme, Clfippor, Btllling Sim», Hollman. Clurc. Bonninger, Horch Hichordoon, lohnnon Paiiiaon. Edmnon. MaHchullal. Bunting. Crabill. Adam re; Whiling. Gaidnor. Zech. Murphy, Wronn. Lobdell, McNamora, Challiald 92 Cadet Colonel Capably and earnestly, this year ' s eadet eolonel, Dick Arnold, of Lincoln, concentrated his time and efforts toward the building of a more knit cadet corps. The captain of Scabbard and Blade, Lt. Col. of National Pershing Rifles, and a member of Red Guidon, Arnold naiks well as the top UN Cadet Stern and serious, Dick Arnold was a fitting; war-time cadet colonel. Cadet Colonel (Brigade Commander) Dick Arnold Cadet Lt. Col. (Executive) Francis Cox Cadet Lt. Col., S-1 (Adjutant) Charles White Cadet Lt. Col.. S-2 (Intelligence) Robert Schlater Cadet Lt. Col., S-3 (Operations) John Jay Douglass Cadet Lt. Col, S-4 James Hugh Stuart Brigade Sgt. Major Robert Miller Brigade Staff Schlater, Cox, Arnold, Wh.te, Douglass. MUle: :i. Schappaugh, King, Sloan (Not in picture — Johnson, Heinzelman) Field Artillery Staff Cadet Colonel, Commandinj; ..RoHhRT C. GlENZFL Cadet Lt. Col., Executi.e Warren W. Sahs Cadet Captain, S-1 Gerald R. Abdenhais Cadet Captain, S-2 Charles Bouri; Cadet Major, 5-3 Stephen H. Grosserode Cadet Captain. S-4 Richard S. Harnsbercer Infantry Regimental Staff Cadet Colonel, CumniandinK..GEUR(iE N. Schappaigii Cadet Lieutenant Colonel. Executive..ToNY F. Nocita Cadet Captain, S-l Lyle E. Kino Cadet Captain. S-2 George F. Johnson Cadet Captain, S-3 Blaine Sloan Sahs, Guenzel, Bourg, Abbenhaus, Grosserodo En j[ineerin j Re j;iniental Staff ( ' ..idct ( ' loncl, CoinnundinK Edwaro F. Lor (ladet Lt. Col . Executive Kenneth Lants ( idet Cipt.iin. SI. S-4 WiLLIAM J GiLL Honorary Cadet Colonel As must in all times of abnormal events, tradition bowed this year with the unveiling of Honorary Cadet Colonel Ann Craft one month prior to the military hall. An all-campus activity girl, brown- haired, dark-eyed. Miss Craft is represented in Tassels, W. A. A., A. W, S., and the Student Council. ( J ' Ann Craft, Honorary Coljnol Sponsors HaH- row. Johnson, Cu rley, Ac Campbell Kyhn, Albrec ht, Leb- sock, M =Laughlir . St oemer Mancle Third roi .■ And srson Lemon Mason, Bergren, Stahl, Frazee Hainline, Kendle .- Petty, rich. Re Hosm 3n, Mar- cus. We senblu m, Her- mmghaus Purdham. The.sen Marshall Frtnt roir Farrar, Ford, Emerson. Craft, Christie , Mertz, Crandall, Leslie Just as every regiment needs its honorary colonel to sup- ply that thing called glamour, so every company and battery needs its sponsor. Chosen by popular vote of the unit they represent, this galaxy of beauty makes its debut at the military ball where each girl marches with her escort. In spring at ■ ' Compct ' " the sponsors encourage their unit and wait to pin the medals on their hc-oes. Acting as hostesses throughout the entire competition, the girls sell cokes to the marching cadets, and in general supply that intangible something, morale. ,. ic: Mo). Peery, Capl. Seagren, Sgl. Slolhower ' . ' : Lt. Col. Arnold, Col. Anderson. Maj. Bloom National Pershing Rifles As a result of Nebraska ' s energetic leadership and careful organization, the necessity for expansion of Persliint; Rifles was soon apparent, and in 192 , a national head- quarters was established here. The thirty-one companies located at prominent universities, and the seven regimen- tal headquarters are all responsible to this national office. The National Staff itself is divided into two parts, the administrative staff, subdivided into various dep.irtmenis and the publication staff. On the administrative side are the commander and his These two men super vise all actions of the entire staff and maintain the corres pondence between units. There is also an Expansion De partment and a Historian. The Publication Staff edits the semi-annual " Pershinji, " the official ori;an of the unit. Priorities and war restrictions have limited the organi zation ' s national activities. This year the entire unit has been under the very able direction of Cadet Colonel Roger Anderson of the University of Nebraska. Roi; Andi-TM.ii, Clili liUmni, and Gene IVciy ;oI oijeiv it, .in Huk SiMnii-n .ind Jiilin Slothowcr cohmiU cidcl colonel Arnold. 96 ■■ . r :■: WJLJ» f ' Bac .- loir: Brown, Grant, Babcock. Rogers. Crellin, Morelcrnd, Rousek, Eriksen, Allison, Heins Fifth row: Chappell, Anderson, Brown, Raun, Kelliher, Allen, Benning, Birkman, Fairhead, Powell Fourth roir: Munkres, Hill, Work, MiUiken, Myers, Cotterson, Hetmanek, Theisen, Wahltord, Wicks, McCormick Third roiv: McEachen, Grabow, Ward, Ervin, Schick, Archer, Shellhase, Kealon, Avner. Holmes Second row: Ricky, Krai, Sears, Furr, Gillette, Chrismon, Chilvers, Slothower, Robinson, Wendt Front row: Hauptman, Shaneyfelt, Doyle, Pattison, Cox, Crabill, Walstrom, Bauermeister, Munler, Starm Pershing Rifles Accepting only underclassmen with a genuine and serious interest in military science and tactics, the Pershing Rifles company this year has been the largest in the history of the brigade and has been more active in special military events than have any of the other campus military frater- nities. Early in the fall the company was active in build- ing the bayonet course, used for the first time by the university this year. At the Armistice day celebration, A-2 assisted in the presentation of the service flag. The crack squad and platoon units, drilling at the annual military ball, are both composed of members from the organization. Each Tuesday and Thursday, the group meets for drill and programs; notable was a talk on the attack of Tokyo by Lt. Richard Joyce. Leaders snap members into follow- ing commands with machine-like precision; give details of military love. Pride of the organization is the brilliant crack squad. Inspecting one l.i li.t oiipUii.. inuiui, ui ilic Lincoln Air Base is just one feature ot the outside training Scabbard and Blade members receive. Scal)l ard and Blade Identified by the Shield Anth five silver stars, the officers ot Scahhard and Blade typify stime of the best in ad- vanced R. O. T. C. training. Justly famous for its initia- tions and stag parties, it also manages to bestow a few worthwhile contributions on the laps of the moguls of the military department and the university. A national organization. Scabbard and Blade was founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1904 and now embraces 84 local chapters in Universities where military science is included in the curriculum and a national head- quarters in Lafayette, Indiana. Captain of the organiza- tion, Dick Arnold headed the brigade this year as colonel, commanding. The only military society recognized by the United States Army, Scabbard and Blade educates its officers in the spreading of intelligent information concerning mili- tary requirements of our country. Hark row: lamas. Katalik, Ubsrihal. Mslz. Hsiera Third rvw: Groentt, Soagron, Houichens. Marvin. Lobdell, Daway, Wigaant, McLollart Srrond row: Thornburg. Cannall. Toran. Loollal. Qraan. Nauswanaar Millar. Cartar Front row: Hopkini, Guanzal. Woodi, Arnold. Oardnar. Barlow. Walcoll, Douglau 98 Bark ro r; Heidenreich, Goldware Morgan, Pettetl, Shirley son, Lomglcmd, Axtell, Dyas Fo urth roir Knoll, Peck, Zuber, Swar Third ro ,r: Brunsc 3n, Olson, Downing, Watso n, McCandless, Diedla, Rogers. Lof Second ro ir: McDo lald, Nickelson, Reed, Sou nders, Cos, Lantz, Murlin, Anderso Front re ic- Dicks on. Bramson, Adier, Olson White, Stewart, Crandall, Boughn Phalanx Part of Phalanx activities is the annual sale of miniature sabers to hall-goers. Bill Dowell attempts to stir up sales in the Union. Epsilon Moriie is ihc distinguished title born by the Nebraska chapter of Phalanx, founded on this campus in the spring of 1934. From that time an extensive expansion program has begun which promises much accomplishment in future years. Membership, which is now qualified by minimum scholarship requirements and by unanimous approval of the P. M. S. C? " T. and his staff, has increased each year. The wearers of the black and gold citation cord this year inaugurated greater supplementary trainmg in drill, new practice in command and leadership, a policy of selecting organ- ization officers on a competitive basis, and a principle of restricted membership. Social activities this year included are the annual Phalanx banquet preceding the Military Ball, where Phalanx has complete charge of the sale and deliver) ' of the miniature rifle and saber favors: and the annual spring party for members and their guests. n (? ft m- ' w t: ft ' %, : :% ; ;r|v:? ; %. ,.■.• Shulcy Hofkms Schullz Zuber Melz Libershal Pe:rcrson Sit-a. " Wii:er::ir.i; th row: Roehl. James. Hendnx, Heitz, Risl. Witte. Stage. Greenberg. Whimery ir: Evelond. Toren, Leellel. Goodding. Bratl. Lobdell, Johnson. Saunders. Siarosika ir: Wilkinson. Visek. Wiggons. Woli, Thornburg. Krupicka, Baltensperger, Harkins Front row; Vellz. Abbenhaus. Sahs, Rolh. Heerman, Skoog. Sahs. Earl Red Guidon " As those Caissons u rolling along " — song of the licld artillery, song of Red Guidon, organization founded at the University, limited exclusively to advanced students in the F. A. regiment. You can tell them by their red citation cords and their scorn of any other branch of the army, particularly the infantry. Founded in 1937, only six years ago, the group has grown steadily in si;e and prestige. These rough and ready military men, some eighty in all this year, hold meetings every other Wednes- day night, listen to talks on chemical warfare, tank bust ers, and other purely artillery subjects. Not without social life, they have purely m.isculine stag banquets Sometime in the spring the group whips out on one ter- rific picnic, making them the most jovial, and closely united unit of milit.iry men. Lt Rubcrt Ad.ims tall(» to members ol Red (Juidnii ui ihtir weekly mecCmi:. 100 S. A. M. E. To unite " men interested in things from a military engi- neer ' s standpoint, " states the eharter of the Society of American MiHtary Engineers, one of the mihtary depart- ment ' s closely organized and highly spirited organizations. Inaugurated on this campus in 1938 and inducted to its senior circuit one year later, the club now embraces a membership of 8 junior and senior R. O. T. C. men. Identified by the bright red bar with the vertical black cross, these men meet once a month to discuss military tactics pertaining strictly to the thinking and planning of engineering minds. Climax of the year comes for these men in the spring, when a boat ride down the Missouri river is participated in by all. Lasting all day, the group goes on board early in the morning and allow themselves to drift with the current, while observing and inspecting the channel protection of inland waterways. Not a group to slight themselves of social life, the members divert to several of the characteristic he-man stag parties, and then clima.x their year ' s entertainment with the annual award banquet, in which several of the club ' s individuals are feted. The only organization on the campus open exclusively to military engineers, it has grown in its first five years to the self-sustaining organiza- tion of today. CS O P» o a 1 jr ' ' f " , ' t -Y ' .l ' ' i ' t I% ■ o • A. Ton r jir: Ccmnell, Olson, Kotal Fourth ow: Mastin, Whedon, Nic, Third roir: White, Adle Srcond row Goldware. Sehnert, Tayl Fro, t row. Stewart, Watson, I , Peck, Green, Pierce, Wollord, Anderson, Walla ■Ison, Gardner, Sorensen. Melick, Hargrove, Rogers Ostmeyer, Jones, Herzog, Shirle, Carter , F. White, Gill, Schelusener, Butcher, Crandall, Dyas arlette. Cox, Murlin, Lantz, Lt. Col. Lobdell, Lof 101 DHr5?3Ei7T rT r; 5nr A o r o Wo -WTm BSiSKT itaek roir: Nalsen. Hodan, Swan son. And«rson, Newman, brood- r -ci: Kail roir: N«umev«r. Schutz. Dodg . Polansky. Niz, ram-: Olson. Al«xand«r. Cii •- Hichardson. Pairley. Swan- ton. Pope Girl ' s Rifle Team On ii military minded campus, the Girls " Rifle Cluh ex- perienced one of the greatest turnouts, as two hundred attended its first meeting of the year. Organized and drilled along the same lines as the boys ' rifle team, they made rapid strides during the season toward becoming finished and accomplished riflemen. Eight girls qualified during the season as expert, sharpshooter, and marksman riflers. Organising themselves into a coordinated drill unit, the club became affiliated and was recognized by the National Rifle AsscKiation, and participated in four postal matches during the season, winning two games and losing two. Men ' s Rifle Team The sharp report of the rifle cracked more consistently than ever at the university rifle range this year as UN men became more mindful of the approaching of activa- tion. Commanded by Captain E. C. Richardson and coached by Sgt. J. C. Du Charme, members of the Rifle Team practised for hours down in the basement of An- drews, to bring home glory to add to its already over- sized collection in the military department. This year the team placed si. th out of a field of sixteen units in the Seventh Service Command Intercollegiate matches. In the Hearst Trophy matches, they placed second among a field of twenty-seven teams. Hfwk row: Powell, Koenig, Sluarl, Bradlev. Collina Front row: Miller, McLaflerly, Capt. E C Richardson, Sgl. D uUharme, Walla. Leseburg 102 Commando Training A vital part of military tactics, com- mando training was offered this year as part of the curriculum of ROTC. Ju- Jitsu, Judo, and bayonet drill were coached by Lt. Robert Adams, of the ROTC instructor staff. Bill Williams shows the correct way to dis- arm an onrushing foe. Practical training for probable future need. Lt. Adam.-, attempts to stop the attacking blow of Gene Neuswanger True Commandos! Lt. Adams iiT-tructs in Ju-Jitsu, Siininier R. O. T. C. Infantry cadets work with mortars under a hot summer sun. In keeping with the army accelerated college program, the university R. O. T. C. offered summer training courses to artillery and infantry men. Replacing the former six-week summer encampment for advanced cadets, the R. O. T. C. instructorial staffs rcmamed throughout the summer to give students advanced training in tactics and gunner ' . The primary purpose of this was to allow the cadet to finish his college training before entering officers " training. Practical work with machine guns and mortars was stressed extensively, with actual range work given em- phasis. Everything from assembling and disassembling to functioning was learned in hot summer fields. Trips to Pioneer Park gave the infantry ' men actual encoun- ter with tactical situations. Map reading and compass azimuths were all a part of the thorough training these boys received. Attending classes from nine to twelve hours a week, the hoys emerged from a summer of labor fully equipped with an abundance of knowledge of army life. Tr.iiiiini; for future fighters of America. Gas is a destructive element lor which soldiers must he prepared. Detailed work with the .50 calibre MG prepares the cadet for OCS Boh Hyde and Gene Neuswangcr practice with the 104 John Satford and Bob Hyde receive practical training in the firing of mortars, as part of their advanced work in the ROTC Infantry. Close examination of the mortar gives students an insight into the workings of basic army guns. Leonard Luttbeg marvels at the possibilities of the mortar. A valuable help in determining ranges is the range-finder. Prac- tice with this apparatus makes the student of military science adept in the field. Under a summer sun, advanced students become proficient in the workings of military science and tactics. A vital course for a vital cause. 1 Fighting Sons of Freedom To college students everywhere, the academic year of 1942-43 t x)k on a two-fold significance. With men and women alike responding to the call of the armed forces, college ranks were depleted, and in some cases whole universities were turned over to the government for training schools. But these college students did not complain, for they recognized their position, and ac- cepted It with a ccx)lness typical of American youth. To those remaining in school fell the dual problem of maintaining an average, and aiding the war effort A year of uncertainty coupled with courage! WAAC ' S in field drill! Defense against chemical attack is part of the basic training uf these girls, members of an army auxiliary unit. )tlirial f ' holuurai-h. U. S. Marhii f ' «rj » With sub-machine guns loaded, these members of the coast guard invasion party prepare to shove off for more commando tactics! f ' . .s . t ' uojit tiitard ittfirial l holoi rat k Down with the barrage halioiin! Two Marines tug heavily on guide lines as they bring down another inflated gas bag _!3( 106 Depth Charges away! Horror of Naji U-boats the deadly charges in enemy waters. the coast guard fires DWcial I ' hotonraph. U. S. Mariiu I ..,,- : Enemy planes sighted! Two " leathernecks " prepare to fire a mounted anti-aircraft gun during their Marine training. Official U. S. Navy Plwtograph Another auxiliary group, the WAVES release men in the Navy to vital fighting positions. Mail, that morale builder, is essential here. V. S. Coast Guard Officiai Plwluiiiai ' li Protectors of our shores, these members of the Coast Guard practice an invasion landing. Major Sports Minor Sports Iiitrainiirals 108 Nebraska ' s cliampion varsity hand — a study in scarlet and cream. ATHLETICS 109 Alonn witli hcini; .1 loi)th;ill hfm lomcs .illcr natiif lOiiKraluUtioiu and autuKraph siunin):. Lineman B»)h McNiitt linds the oppoMlion pretty tuuKh when surruundcd hy aJinirinK " knolholcrs " no Toj) loir: Thompson. Scott, Clark, Davis, Holmes Bottom roil-: Riddell, Bradley. Gunderson, Seaton, Selleck Board of Intercollegiate Athletics Into effect this year went a new plan for athletic control, under the name of Board of Intercollegiate Athletics. Formerly known as the Board of Athletic Control, set up in 1924, the new arrangement gives the faculty a voting majority under the rules of the Big Six and North Central Conferences, Recognizing the need for an administrative body to control all intercollegiate athletics at the univer- sity, the board was originally created on January 1, 1924. At the present time, under the new plan, faculty mem- bers continuing on the hoard are Dean T. J. Thompson and Prof. R. D. Scott. New from the faculty are Dean John D. Clark of Business Administration, and H. P. Davis of dairy husbandry. Remaining as alumni repre- sentatives are George Holmes and John Riddell. Repre- senting the interests of the N club, men ' s student athletic association is Dale Bradley. L. E. Gunderson as finance secretary, L. F. Seaton as purchasing agent, and John K. Selleck as acting director of athletics were selected as advisory associates. The duties of the new board remain unchanged. Super- vision and control of matters relating to general policy of the department and coaching statf is their main con- cern. Under sponsorship of the Board the new field house at the north end of the stadium was completed this year, thus giving the University of Nebraska one of the finest athletic plants in the country. It is also charged with the duty of approving athletic schedules and contests. The Board was forced to turn down a petition by the student body to have a spring football game with one team from the Big Six. Reason given was that a satisfactory date could not be agreed on by both schools. With the war being responsible for the loss of several members of the coaching staff, the Board had difficulty in maintaining an adequate department. Cheerleaders Much of the credit and success due to Cornliuskcr teams rightfully belongs to Yell King Jack Hogan and his aides. A peppy gang, they were responsible for the actions of Husker cheering sections in vic- tory and defeat. Sparked for a while by vivacious " Jidge " Mason, the first girl to enter Husker cheer- ing ranks, the staff was rounded out with Bob Kline, Rod Schindo, Dave Andrews, Jim Van- Landingham, Roland Finley and Jack Higgins. Es- pecially inspiring arc the prc-gamc rallies sponsored by the rally committee, and carried out by these people of action. Untiring in their efforts, their technique was not to be challenged. Yell Kinn Jack Hii ;dn uptjincil hi ..rcu. ul cl ciT-lcddcr iIiiuukIi many a Cornhusker athletic tussle. Member of Corn Cobs, " HoRie " was well liked by all his colleagues. I ' ail ul till: iiin;lu licciicaJiiiK i 112 Recipient of most of the burden of " cleaning up, " the student athletic managers work hard all year with little reward. Headed by a junior and senior manager, the board is ctmi- posed of two freshman workers. Ted Waechter and Van Ketzler were the aspirants for top positions this year. Loyalty to the team is foremost. Looking very " casual " in his Corn Cob sweater is Bill Thornburg, Junior athletic manager. Every afternoon of practice found Bill on the field with the fellows. Student Managers Position sought after by freshmen is that of senior football manager, this year belonging to campus ca- vorter, Spence Porter. Coaches Amiable Glen Prcsnell, a likeable fellow with a nice grin, guided the gridiron destinies of the Cornhuskers and acted as athletic director. Men K-hind the scenes of the Cornhusker athletic front are not limited to Presnell, Lcwandowski, Weir — the head tutors. A full-time intramural projjram, comparable to any similar college set-up in the nation, was headed by Tom Brogan. Carrot-thatched Tom Boyle and Bob Gritzfield, noted for the odd helmet he wore durinjj " ref " chores, aided Brogan. Stocky Rollie Horney was an all-round aid to the athletic department, doing every type of duty from instruction to announcing. Bill PfeifF, frosh coach; Wilbur Knight, former baseball tutor and presently an all-round aid, and Elmer Holm, grid line tutor, completed the coaching staff which gradually dwindled before Uncle Sam as tiie year wore on. l-iuinchi-wmt; Ad l.i-w.iiid.nv ki molded j tM.nj; I.iUm jmh, iiili y out of mediocre ( ' ornhii ker cage taleni. al«o scouted future university gridiron opponents. Charles " Chili " ArmstronR, Mr. ElTicicncy Plun. had charge of " cages " in all Hunker sportu, alM tutored fro«h athlete in three sport-i. 114 Father of the name " Cornhuskers " . Cy Sherman meets on the field tu shake hands with head football mentor. Glenn Presncll. 115 t tam ' :5s:r K ' %Vv ' ' ' Varsity Prcpping for the initial gimt of the aeaton aiiainat Iowa, the CornhuKkcrs practiced hlockin here on the parade (• ' ' • " ind turf. Cornhuskcr football is remindful of a great nation in that it ean rise and fall all in the spaee of several years. Glen PresncU ' s 1942 Cornhusker grid squad found injuries and lack of squad spirit damaginj; enough to piwt tlic poorest record in university history. Had not Uncle Sam taken away all possibility of 1943 f»x)tball, however, Presnel! undoubtedly would stage a comeback comparable t(i the 19. 8-40 Rose Bowl " rags to riches " saga. A ImJ start attributed a great deal to the mediocre HuskiT record. PresncU ' s landmen invaded the 1.1 ir of the U)vva Hawkeyes, first opponent, that Lite Sep tcniber d.iy with full hojx ' s of victory. It was a stunned squad that filed into the dressing nxim after the game. low.i had triumphed, 27-0, and the Huskers had been i idly whipped. From performance throughimt the ivni.iinder of the fvason. the Huskers seemed to do with out the lire and pep they (lashed in preseason drills. IIE roRfFPRCSIIEaHOLM SELl - Vx -m.- ' i Football No place within the Hfe of the American college is more " collegiate " than a football game. There our Jane and Joe Colleges collect on Saturday afternoons to enjoy the salt of college life and the most colorful game of all. King Football. Can we ever forget the University of Nebraska band entering triumphantly from the south gate? Will we for- get the after-game house parties, how we cheered, the antics of those cheer leaders? Football makes us forget war, food rationing and all the inconveniences that God Mars creates. We gather on those coveted Memorial Stadium bleachers to see two teams give their all for victory. There is a tradition to Husker football which will live forever. Guy Chamber- lain, Lloyd Cardwell, Charlie Brock, Warren Alfson — you fellows are typical of the sportsmanship and spirit that is Nebraska football. " There is No Place Like Nebraska " is the strain cominE from the colorful Cornhusker band here. There is also no band like ours . . . for color, formations, variety. .•r - A Freddy Mcthcny is squirming on terra firma here after tackling Tom Farmer, Iowa university pri:c balltoter and passer. No. •»? i. Tackle Joe Byler and No. 57 is the other tackle, Vic Schleich. lowans Surprise Coiifidcnl Iliiskers Mentor Glen PresncH ' s University of Nebraska i, ridiron performers girded their loins for the opening elash ot the season late in September with every hope for victory. It was a stunned and disappointed flock of Scarlet-clad performers who flocked from the Hawkcye field. Behind on the greensward was a decisive 27-0 decision over a foe the Huskers thought they could conquer. That game was thought by numerous Cornhuskcr followers to be the turning point nf the c.impaign, the str.iw that broke the camel ' s back. Cornhusker football s )r)i tluTiMttcr during the re- mainder of the campaign sagged. Tom Farmer, accurate- p.issing Hawkeye halfback, was the Iowa spark. He paired his flipping talent with Dick Curran ' s adhesive fingers to run the Husker pass defensive ragged. If any Cornhusker stood out, it was diminutive Joe Partington. Tlie carrot-th.itched little pivot, making his varsity debut, tackled everything that trotted from the Hawkcye bench but .ill to no avail. llnMiip,i Md 111 lh)i .Su iifi.U .i.s .in inlirfcrcncc smasher, toiichlihcrcd " Bub " Thompstin won hun- orahic mention rcciit;nitu n at end berths on several .Ml ' American lists. IIS Scarlet Bounce Back Cyclones " Virtuous Vic " Schleich effectively enipluycii liis 230 pounds to rank as one of the top tackles in Big Six territory. He was a defensive bulwark. A pass-minded Cornhusker gridiron machine that had plumbed the depths of mediocrity a week previous against Iowa scaled the heights, October ? with a 26-0 victory over Iowa State before 15, ()()() home bystanders. Swiping a weapon from the arsenal of Iowa University, Presnell ' s lads completed 11 of 16 passes during the course of the warm afternoon to throw the Cyclone secondary into the same confusion the Husker pass de- fense found itself a week back. Every touchdown was the direct result of some phase of aerial gunnery. Ki Eisenhart, soph fullback, plunged for the opening counter after Al Zikmund had snarred a Dale Bradley pass on the four-yard stripe. Eisenhart intercepted Lohry ' s pass midway in the second period to open a drive that terminated with Bradley flipping to Zikmund from the two-yard line for the tally. Vic Schleich made this conversion good, l.VO. Debus single-handedly conducted and capped the next drive, a third-period tally. A 67-yard jaunt with an intercepted pass by Wally Hopp concluded the scoring. Big Vic Schleich here has just sent the conversion after Nebraska ' s second touchdown flying goalward. Freddy Metheny is holding the ball. MillonhraiKl H ' uUs llird Ajraiiil Cimihining a superb running attack with deft passes, an Indiana offensive powerhouse overcame a brave Corn- huskcr team 12-0, on the Memorial Stadium greensward, October 9. A colorful homecoming crowd of 24,000 spectators saw the dark-garbed Hoosiers overshadow the Huskcrs in every department of the game except gameness and pluck. Time and again did the streamlined Indiana of- fensive move deep into Nebraska territory only to lose the ball on downs. One minute remained in the first half when Indiana struck for its first touchdown. Dale Bradley ' s fumble on the Husker 2 i -yard stripe fell into the preying hands of Pete Pihos, star soph Hoosier end. After two sudden jabs by powerful " Mac " McKinnis, negro star, renowned Billy Hillenbrand churned 16 yards goalward to tally standing up. McGinnis again scored for the Hoosiers during the final period, despite a stern Scarlet goal-line stand. Marvin Thompson and Joe Partington played great defensive games for the Huskcrs. Star of the Ruse Buwl tilt as a .sophomore in 1V41I, Al Zikmund broke hi.s IcK in the fracas and has been " brittle " ever since. His speed and ball- carryinK .save, nef utiatcd mainly on nerve, were valuable to UN. Chubby Wally Hopp. soph fullback, .sweeps wide on a punt return. No. 45 whose owner is providin); Wally ' s rear yuard. is center Home Bachman. Cornhuskor Joe Byle ol the No. It jersi S r f " No. 16 here is Ed Nyden, who has just blocked Minnesota ' s hehind-the-goal punt in the second period. A Cornhusker mate fell on the leather to give UN two points via a safety. Gopher Jinx Rises Again In a weird game that seemed cut from the pattern of a grossly illogical fiction plot, Minnesota conquered the Cornhuskers, 15-2, in Memorial Stadium, October 18, before 25,000 bewildered fans. There may have been games superior to this annual Gopher-Husker classic but one would have to dig deep into the records for a meeting equal to the 1942 game ' s thrills, dramatic episodes and downright screwy football. Nebraska controlled play during the final two periods after the raging Gophers had scored 15 points in the opening stanzas. A phenomenal 65 -yard punt by Dale Bradley put the Gophers behind Ye Olde Eight Balle in the second period. The boot hit coffin corner, a rarity of the initial water, and forced the Gophers to punt with the ball six inches in front of the double stripes. End Ed Nyden leaped in to block the Gopher hoot and Nebraska had two points. Minnesota only downed the Huskcrs, 7-5. Dale Bradley ' s gallant all-round play shared honors with Howard Debus " passing performance. Jerry Kathol returned this term to show Huskcr followers that a broken leg. sustained during the 1941 campaign, can ' t keep a good, scrappy end down. It didn ' t. 121 iBk V Hucl Hamm, Oklahoma halfback, falls clutches here to bouncing Bob McNutt, Husker tackle, and Halfback Howard Uehus -McNutt from the rear. Debus from the front. Wally Hopp (18) is rushing up to cinch the issue. Bradley Sparks Sooner Vielory One sparklinij offensive display when the a-ennd period was 14 minutes old j ave Nebraska a 7-0 dceision over the Oklahoma Sooners, October 25, on the Norman turf. Pins were set for the Husker pay march when big Vic Schleich broke through to block Eddie Davis ' punt on the Oklahoma J 1 -yard line. Bill Bryant covered the fum- ble and the Husker offensive commenced to roll. Five Dale Bradley dashes into the Sooner forward w.ill served requirements for the touchdown. Twn qui k |.ibs from the three-yard line carried deterniiiKd Mr. Br.idley into scoring territory and provided the only t.illyini, ' of the day. Vic Schleich bisected the cross bars with his conversion attempt. Oklahoma sustained in this game its first defeat in a home opener in 18 years. It was also tlii- Sdom-rs " taste of 1 ;42 Bij Six defeat. " Do oi Dii " i ihc byw.itd ..I p. Jliy The shifty liltic hallback supplanted sue dclicicncy with a larr will to win to cnirrKc as a Iwoyrat candidate lot all Hit: Six Kiiirrls 122 " Long " Afternoon For Jayhawks In ;i story-book finish to a thrill-p;icked final period, Nebraska found itself with four minutes left to go on the Lawrence greensward, October 30, to rush across a touchdown for a 14-7 victory. It took three quarters for offensive fireworks to boom, but when bedlam finally broke, it exploded with full momentum. Wielder of the match that ignited the fire- works was Roy Long, converted third string quarterback. Immediately upon Long ' s insertion early in the fourth period, the Huskcr offense started to click. From their own 14-yard stripe, the Huskers progressed 86 yards downfield to score the first touchdown of the game with only ten minutes remaining. Eisenhart, who had carried most of the mail enroute to the opening touchdown, bucked through the middle for the score. Schleich booted the conversion. A fjf-yard pass play from Ray Evans to Gene Roberts three minutes later tied the count. Then Zikmund, Long and Eisenhart alternated at lugging the leather to the eight-yard stripe where Long spun through the entire Jayhawk club for the touchdown. Schleich converted to make the score 14-7 and over a thousand Husker fans in the bleachers happy. Bouncing Bob McNutt, soph tackle, reigned with Vic Schleich as heaviest men along the Husker for- ward wall. " Boob " scaled 230 pounds, knew how to use that helf adeptly. No. 42 is " Flipping " Ray Evans, All American Jayhawk halfback. Roy Long, Husker halfback sparkler, is lugging the ball at the lower right corner. Evans tackled Long a second later after th e blond halfback had lugged the leather 10 yards. Sliirl) Was Not ;ri|)plr II Missouri ' s gold-garbed Tigers paraded through Memorial Stadium, November 8, on their steady march to the Big Six title, pausing long enough to stave off a brave chal- lenge by a pass-minded University of Nebraska eleven. Missouri exploded for three touchdowns in the last half to spell " finis " for a Cornhusker team, powered glori- ously by a one-man gang named Roy Ling. Final score, 28-6, represented a gross misjudgment of Cornhusker mettle. Nebraska equaled Missouri ' s 15 first downs and trailed by only 390-325 in the total yards department. Nine minutes after the game started, Nebraska had six points via a forty-yard pass play from Long to Hascn. Bob Steuber, Missouri ' s supposedly crippled All-American halfback, passed and ran Missouri to one touchdown in the second period and three second-half markers to gain Tiger honors. Long completed 15 of 29 passes for 169 yards during the afternoon and ran for 89 more yards — an individual total of 258 yards and a United States record for a single game. No Cornhusker lineman tackled more fiercely, blocked harder than 175-pound Joe Partington. Joe was a defensive standout in every game and his 5oph status augured great things to come. Roy Long (33) has just completed a Hip here to Jack Haicn, who has been tackled at the far left of the picture. Bill Bryant (29), Herb von Coct: (5S) and Freddy Mcthcnv ( Ci) li.ivo mndc their blocks k i T-; ' t, . End Ed Nyden, an adept hand at blocking enemy punts, nearly keeps Bill Dutton, Pitt ' s star halfback, from Kettin-; awjy his boot here. Vic Schleich can be seen over Nyden ' s shoulder. Panthers Claw Husker Cripples A crowd of 8,000 collected in the Pittsburgh stadium, November 18, to watch Bill Dutton lead the Panther crew to a 6-0 victory over a crippled Nebraska Corn- husker aggregation. Lone touchdown of the day occurred seven minutes after referee Harry Dayhoff had piped his whistle to open the game. Dutton tossed a 41 -yard pass to End Sotack in the end zone for the touchdown. A determined attempt to deflect the ball by Husker halfback, Marv Athey, served only the purpose of tipping the leather into Sotack ' s eager fingers. Nebraska concentrated its scoring power in the third period when one drive carried to the Panther six-yard line before the ball was lost on downs. Nebraska again went to the enemy six-yard line in the fourth period when Long passed to Reichel. Despite the ultimate count, Nebraska completely over- powered the easterners. Presnell ' s lads compiled 15 first downs to Pitt ' s 5 and held the ball most of the while. Sophomore Ki Eisenhart won acclaim by every scribe who saw him in action during the campaign. His line-blasting and heady defensive work was remindful of All-American Sam Francis. Milk • »OI Gene Wilkins (J7), Cornhusker (;uard, prepares his tackle charge here in the Seahawk game. Object of Wilkins affections is Bob Swisher, Seahawk scat back. Less Said, l v Belter Here Bcrnie Bi ' crman ' s collection of former professional, cx- amatcur stars that comprise the Iowa Scahawks pos.sesseiJ too much offensive savvy for the Nebraska Cornhuskers on the Iowa turf. Final score, 46-0, tells in full the story of the massacre. Day by day, week by week, Husker cripples had grown more numerous prior to this fray. Coach Presncli was forced to insert Al Grubauyh, normally a tackle, at first-strinj; fullback in place of injured Wally Hopp and Ki Eiscnhart. Such standbys as Marv Athey, Al Zik- mund and Jack Ha:en listened to the jjame from tlieir sickbed radios. Outstanding Seahawk performers were La Voir, Svend- sen, Langhurst, and Swisher. Nebraska had only Roy Long ' s ball-toting and passing to offer in face of the Bierman collection of former All-Amcricans. Fact that the Scahawks ranked among the nation ' s top three teams offered some solace to the Husker defeat, worst in fifty years of UN football. A b(in.i (idc »p.itk plug. Roy Long rode the Ivnch throughout the IV4I M-asoii and part ol the 1V42 ca on. Just why he rode the bench will long be a Cornhusker mystery. 126 Lowly Wildcats Scratch Revenge A quote from the K;ins,is Strttc student newspaper would serve here to illustrate how drably Nebraska universit elosed the 1942 gridiron season. " A year ago, just before K-State downed the Univer- sity of Nebraska 12-6, a well-known Nebraska sports writer wrote in a better known Nebraska newspaper that Kansas State ought to drop out of the Big Six because the competition afforded here was too tough — or words to that effect. After the 19-0 Thanksgiving Day victory over Nebraska, we K-Staters can only say: Oh Brother! " And so did the 1942 season, campaign of injuries and wartime worries, close for the University of Nebraska. After the war we hope to again see the Scarlet and Cream regain a place with the nation ' s might, reclaim the Big Six championship. First, however, there is a war to be won. Bill Bryant. 195 pound senior, and Rose Bowl veteran, was a valuable guard in his last year. Elongated Ed Nyden has just grabbed Roy Long ' s pass against the K-State Wildcats in this shot. No. 41 is Halfback Marv Athey. Frosli S(|iiad Frosh grid squad members this term faced a future of prospective army calls and very little chance of becoming candidates for the 1943 grid squad. Nevertheless, Mentors Pheff and Armstrong had the most promising frosh in tow since Hopp, Rohrig and the Rose Bowl seniors were frosh in 1937. Bark row: Tieman. Hayes, Pesek, Smith, Samuelson Front row: Fugate, Christensen, Schlesiger, Procter, Schoeche Back row: Myers, Shiers, Ashburn, Keiber, Smith, Classen, Jones Front row: Kratz, Beckwith, Aid- rich, Kessler, Schindler, Davis, Eisenhart Hark row: Tegt. Carmen, Fouls. Seelald. Fhlers Beck. Walkins FromI row: Kronkrighl, R tones. Tucht. B Smith. Eaton. Fusco 128 Frosh coaches pictured here are Dale Harvey, Bob Deviney, Bill Pfietf, Chili Armstrong, and Rollie Horney. f f l lf JF f ' : Anderson. Poss, Brestal, Wagner, •,• Foy. Kurlh, Wilson, Druper, iack roir: Croisant, Little D r u m m o n d , Kokjer Greenleaf, Keller, Leilt ' ront row: Larson, Parker Diamond, G. Howard Buller, M. Moore, Skog 129 ■ ■ ;. ,n,r: Bert Brown. Owen Knutzen. Frannie Hasltr k •nf.y i.Mcn V, :y:, M.::.;.:: . Mtdfiif roir : Ai Artman, Fred Cassidy, John Bottorft, Bob Heinzelman, Trainer Aionzo Comeii Coach Adolph Lewandowski, John Thompson, Max Young, |ohn Filzgibbon, Frosh Coach " Chiti ' Varsity Footl)all Boh Hciiiiclman scored 1. 1 points in 16 games to pace Mentor Ad Lcwandowski ' s Cornhuskers through the 1945-42 cage campaign, a season which saw the Scarlet victory banner wave over the foe only six times. John Thomps(.)n, senior forward, was the sole other UN flipper to surpass a hundred tallies. John found the mesh for 39 field goals, Jl free throws and 11.3 points. Averaging 39.62 points per fr.iy in 16 starts, tiie Lewandowski cagers downed Iowa hy one point to feature the home campaign. A narrow 40-39 loss to the nationally-ranked Indiana Hoosieri; another bright feature. Two victories over a strong Missouri quintet featured the HusKers ' lcK)p play. Other conquests within the Knip included two wuis over Kansas State and one victory over I-Statc. " Our kids did their iu-st, " said Lewandowski at the iiut. .-t of the season, " .ind I ' m proud of ' cm. " His .statement reflects the si-ntiment of the school. 130 mM r Huskcrs John FitiRib- hon (9). .Ma» Voung (7). John Bottortf ( 5 ) and Bert Brown (far nght) attempt here to retrieve a re- bound. No. 18 IS Ray Wehde. Iowa Slate sophomore sensation. Big Six A new Bijj Six scoring rccDrd of 17 points by Tucker of Oklahoma featured league plays this term. Per usual, Phog Allen ' s Kansas Jayhawks landed first place. Nebraska tied with Missouri for third position, thouj;;!! the Huskers twice downed the Tigers durini, ' loop pl.iy. FINAL STANDINGS w. 1. pts. opts. Kansas 10 482 3J3 Oklahoma 7 3 485 387 NEBRASKA 5 5 412 48() Missouri 1 •) 430 434 Iowa State 2 8 3 24 4 } Kansas State 1 V 3 33 429 " HopalonK Cassidy Rides Auai " ! ' Hcic Nebraska ' s Mr l-rcd C.issidy whips the ball to a tcaimiMtc under the goal No 4 (in white Huski-r narb) is Ken Elson No ? is Bottortf. 132 Non-Conference Cornhusker non-conference play on the maples this term was highlighted by the performances against two Big Ten clubs — Iowa and Indiana. Ralph Hamilton and his Indiana cohorts swept through a raft of national competition with only four defeats chalked against them. It required a desperate last-minute rally by the Hoosiers to eke out a 40- ?9 decision over the fighting Huskers. Led by All-Big Ten selectee, Ben, Iowa fell before Lewandowski ' s lads on the home maples. And so did the Scarlet basketeers hold their own in competition with two of the nation ' s elite basketball combines. John Fitzgihhon here attempts his pet side pivot shot against Iowa Univer- sity. John Bottorff is the Husker com ' ing up to snag the rebound. John Bottorff a ain! This time he ' s sinking a set-up as Iowa Stater Ray Wehde desperately attempts to guard him. Track and Field Up and over! It ' s Cornhu! ker Harold Hunt clearinf; H feet }« inch for the Big Six pole vault title in 1942. " Harry ' won the national vault title during his junior year. iill Pfiett, assistant coach; Harlan Culwell, Al Zikmund, Vic Schleich, Jim Brogan, Don Bowles, Coach Weir Middle row: John Hazard, William Roeh ' . Dick Petrlng, Don James Back roiv: Al Brown, Lee Christensen, I aul Johrde, Howard Debus Outdoor Tracl Outdoor track activity prior to the conference meet at Lincoln was confined to a triangular with Oklahoma and Oklahoma A. fe? M. and a dual meet with Iowa State. Howard Debus grabbed firsts in the shot, discus, and pole vault as the Huskers fell by a heavy margin to the second-place Aggie lads. Mettle of the winning crew .an be determined by a glance at the two top performances — a 14.0 high hurdle flight by Ralph Tate and a 9.5 hun- re.J by Jim Metealf. Led by Debus and Zikmund, the Huskers outscored the LState track and field crew, 71] 2 to 59J 2. Zikmund scored 20! 4 points on firsts in the 100, 220, broad jump, a tie for first in the high jump and second in the discus. Debus won the discus, javelin, tied for vault laurels and placed third in the shot. Two dual records went by the hoards. Debus tossed the discus 149 feet 6 inches to shatter the former 146-8 mark. Indoor Tracl Nebraska track and field forces fell before a well-balanced Missouri squad in the Big Six indoor meet this term. By twenty points did the Chauncy Simpson cindermen top the Cornhuskers. Al Brown, lost to Ed Weir ' s out- door track forces to the army, was the only double Husker winner with firsts in the 440 and 880. Vic Schleich conquered Elmer Aussieker, later the outdoor record holder, with a fifty-plus foot toss. Howard Debus topped the pole vaulters with a 13-2 leap. A dual meet with K-State before the conference indoor ended with the Huskers supporting a decisive margin over the invaders. Times had changed since the grand 1939-42 era — for the Husker cindermen were tasting a new dish, defeat. By stretching his neck intn the t,ipc did Husker Bohhy (Jnin win the natumal collci;i.itc mile title cm Memorial Stadium cinders last June from LcRoy Weed of California University. Time was 4;1U, swiftest mile time posted by a collegian in 1942. Will vvc ever t ' lirgot the colleiji.itc meet here last June! " Muscles rippling;, brown le ' s pumpini; like pistons, Calitornia ' s ' " World ' s Fastest Human " Davis thrilled the spectators with his duo dash victories. Harold Hunt was relegated to second place in the pole vault hy some phenomenal leapinjj by Jack Defield of Wisconsin. Oklahoman Bill Lyda, a prime favorite of Lincoln cinder fans, thrilled the crmvd when he topped the nation ' s half-mile elite in 1 .- 0. One item was missini; from the affair — Cornhu ker Red Littler, already in the army air corps. i 136 Missourian Joggerst here conquers the injured Littler in the lUU-yard dash. By scoring a record 82 points did Nebraska annex the 1942 Big Six outdoor trophy. Kansas State trailed by 30 points, followed by Missouri. It was the last University of Nebraska track and field aggregation for the duration, the final Big Six championship. Missouri ' s up-and-coming Tigermen were destined to succeed the Weirmen as conference champions a year later. 137 Vic Schleich tosses the shot 49 feet for second sptH in the 1942 conference outdoor. derby. by ten yaids Tradition of Cornhuskcr track and liold teams started when Henry " Pa " Schulte ttxik over the eoachinj; reigns. His cluhs always ranked amonj; the nation ' s mightiest, his athletes among the nation ' s fiercest competitors. When convalescence forced him to retire from coaching, he turned the reigns over to one of his former pupils — Ed Weir, a priie hurdler in the middle twenties. 138 " " ! " ' Nehraskan Bill Smutz is pictured here topping the 22U-yard hurdles during the 1942 meet. Smutj hnished second behind Joe Shy of Missouri. Cornhusker cinder activity during the 1941-42 era was a continued succession of triumphs. Red Littler, Bill Smutz, Bobby Ginn, Ralph King, Harold Hunt . . . those names will go down in Scarlet history. Loss of these performers during the 1943 meet was directly responsible for Nebraska ' s downfall. Hunt terminated his career as a Cornhusker during the 1943 conference outdoor by vaulting to a new league record of 14 feet Yf, inches. Ginn ran away with both 880 and mile laurels in the conference, then won the national mile championship. Littler was listed among the " top four " United States 440 men throughout his sophomore and junior years. A series of pulled tendons kept the great redhead down during his final term. I Dick PctrinK. Ed Weir ' s top 1943 f jumper, dears six feet here in a workout. Mentor Weir, pipe in niouth. watches from the hackKrotind 140 ■ ■ m l Bhhk j ■ i l 1 B 1 1 1 i Jttglk IL H F 1 i 1 1 ■ J KT H ■■■ ■ H Poooosh! And out goes Vic Schleich ' s shot heave 50-7 for the indoor Big Six 194J shot put title. 141 L Big Six Track Meet A kccnly-halanccd University of Missouri track and field aggregation exploded the myth of Cornhusker cinder dominance in the 194? Big Six outdoor sweepstakes. Chauncy Simpson ' s hig black and gold garbed crew re- vealed power from the cutset, sweeping into a command- ing early lead after three events and completely domi- nating the field. By scoring 78 points did the " show me " lads breeze in ahead of the pack. Mentor Ed Weir ' s Scarlet crew trailed pitifully with AOYz points, followed by Iowa State and Kansas State with :■ ' , Oklahoma with iV z and Kansas with 9. To Elmer Aussiekcr, 215-pound shot putter, went the sole record of the day. Aussiekcr shoved the iron ball 2 feet !4 inch to erase the " fl-lO record, set in 19JS by K-Stater Elmer (One Man Gang) Hackney. Suiiiiiiaries Track Events Mile: Won by Lee Richardson. Iowa State: .second. Robert Bosworth. Missouri; third. Jack Exler. Missouri; fourth. Jim Brogan. Nebraska; fifth. Bill Haines, Kansas. Time 4:26.2. 100: Won by Joe Shy. Missouri; second, Owen Joggerst, Mis- souri; third. Allen Zikmund. Nebraska; fourth. Bud Gartiser. Missouri; fifth, Val Schloesser, Kansas. Time 10 flat. 440: Won by James Upham. Kansas State; second. Robert Bowles, Nebraska; third. Bob Lary, Iowa State: fourth. Fred Kieppsattel. Missouri; fifth. Jack Gibson, Iowa State. Time 49.9. 120 high hurdles: Won by Maurice Alexander. Missouri; .second, Son Wright, Oklahoma; third. Bud Gartiser. Missouri; fourth. Ray Wehde, Iowa State; fifth. Homer Socolofsky, Kansas State. Time 15.1. 220 yard dash: Won by Joe Shy, Missouri; second, James Upham, State; third, Owen Joggerst. Missouri; fourth. Roland Von Rcisen. Kansas State; fifth, Jim Jones. Oklahoma. Time 22.6. 880: Won by Andy Gary. Oklahoma; second. Harold Matcjka. Iowa State; third. Dean Kratz. Nebraska; fourth, Jim Johns, Kansas State; fifth, Ray Rayl, Missouri. Time 1:59. 220 yard low hurdles: Won by Maurice Alexander, Missouri; second, Lynn Gilstrap. Oklahoma; third, Fred Gartiser, Missouri; fourth. Bob Keith, Kansas State; fifth, Val Schloesser, Kansas. Time 23.9. 2-mile run: Won by Duane Dankcl, Iowa State; second. Jack Exler, Missouri; third, Dan Painter. Oklahoma; fourth, Lee Richardson. Iowa State; fifth. Bill Rochl. Nebraska. Time 10 min., 10 ICC. Mile relay: Won by Iowa State (James Myers, Harold Mctcjka, Jack Gibson, Robert Lary); second, Oklahoma; third. Mi M)uri; fourth, Kansas State; fifth, Nebraska. Time J:27.2. Field Events Shot: Won by E. Louis Aussieker. Missouri. 52 feet !4 inch; second, Vic Schleich. Nebraska, 49 feet Yi inch; third, Howard Debus. Nebraska. 48 feet. 11 in.; fourth, Dick Bliss. Iowa State, 48 feet 6I 4 in.; fifth. D. Johnson, Kansas. A} feet. (New meet record, old mark of 51 feet. 10 inches, held by Hackney, Kansas State, 1938.) High jump: Won by Tom Scofield. Kansas. 6 feet. 2 in.; .second. Dean Lill. Kansas State. 6 feet; tied for third between Dale Stelfcy. Missouri; Gene Baker. Oklahoma; Dick Pctring, Nebraska, and Maurice Alexander, Missouri, 5 feet, 10 in. Broad jump: Won by Ken Farris, Oklahoma, 22 feet 2J in.; second. Maurice Alexander. Missouri. 22 feet; third, Merrill Rockhold, Kansas State, 21 feet 9j in.; fourth. Allen Zikmund. Nebraska, 21 feet fYi in.; fifth, Carl Nichols. Missouri, 21 feet 2 in. Pole vault: Tic for first between Howard Debus. N ebraska, and Bill Blackwcll. Missouri. 12 ft. 3 in.; tie for third between Ernest Nelson. Kansas State; Paul Collins. Missouri; Don James. Nebraska and George Sherman, Kansas State, II ft, lOj i in. Javelin: Won by George Cast, Iowa State, 194 ft, 91 in.; second. Homer Socolofsky, Kansas State, 185 ft. I4 in,; third. Bill Theis, Kansas State, 184 ft. }i in ; fourth, Howard Debus, Nebraska, 181 ft. SVz in.; fifth, Don Had.iway. Iowa Stale. 181 ft. 8I 2 in. Discus: Won by Howard Debus. Nebraska, 152 feet. 3 in ; second, Mel Shcchan. Missouri. 140 feet. 4 in ; third. E Louis Aussiekcr. Missouri. 137 feet, 71 4 in.; fourth, .Mien Zikmund. Nebraska, 137 feet, ll ' j in; fifth, Vic Schleich, Nebraska, 131 feet, 7 in. 142 One of the better javelin tossers in the nation during 1943 was Husker Howie Debus. Drake Relay spear champion. Ib Minor Sports Minor sports at the University of Nebraska durint; the 1942-43 school year were null and void. Lack of wartime manpower forced schnol officials to scratch all minor sport activity from the roster of univer- sity sports. Minor sport activity in the past at the Uni- versity of Nebraska has always ranked amonij the top programs in the midwest Baseball, tutored by Adolph " Lew " Lcwandowski, was the minor sport to fall. Jerry Adams, Scarlet wrestler, had laid aside their togs during the early winter months upon announcement that their sport would " discontinue for the duration. " Gymnastics, tennis and golf followed the suit of base- ball and wrestling in this year of " de-emphasization of college sports. " Only activity entered by Husker minor sport athletes was by .1 pair of wrestlers. Warren Jeffries went to the final round of the Midwest AAU tournament in Omaha, only to lose via a close decision. Newt Copple, iy4. Big Si. 140-pound champion, hitch-hiked to New York for the national AAU tourna- ment. It was Copple ' s misfortune to meet a former na- tional champ in the first round. The Cornhusker grappler, however, put up a stout fight and the former champ won by only a narrow margin. Nothing more can K ' said .ibout the 1942 4. ' L ' niverfity of Nebraska minor sports program. " Wait until after the war " is the theme song of the department. 144 " .- .. ' In the spring, competitive sports turned to less active forms. Lois Wright and Dotty Hanks display their best form. Intramurals Intramural play at the University of Nebraska features perennially the raee for the Jack Best trophy, given at the end of the school year to the fraternity which has scored the highest number of points in all the sports on the I-M slate. Phi Gamma Delta led the race from January to early May when the ATO ' s surged into the lead by taking the tennis title. Results of the Jack Best trophy race hinged therefore on the results of the I-M Softball tournament. Four teams — Phi Gamma Delta, Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Delta Theta and Alpha Gamma Rho — were the final contestants. ATO ' s had to gain at least third place to win — providing the Fiji crew annexed the title. A Phi Delt victory over the Phi Gams was reversed when the winning hurler was ruled ineligible for play. So the Phi Gams met the AGR ' s, who had beaten the ATO ' s, for the title. Phi Delts forfeited to the ATO nine to make certain the Alpha Taus had the best possible advantage. The fine AGR nine topped the Fiji club, 5-2, to win the Softball crown and give the Jack Best trophy to Alpha Tau Omega. Standings Alpha Tau Omega 8 58 Phi Gamma Delta 846 Phi Delta Theta 77 ? Sigma Alpha Epsilon 695 Sigma Nu 624 Delta Upsilon 579 Beta Theta Pi 577 Farm House 559 Sigma Chi 552 Phi Kappa Psi 5 25 Delta Tau Delta 499 Sigma Phi Epsilon 492 Kappa Sigma 485 Zeta Beta Tau 454 Sigma Alpha Mu 4 1 8 Beta Sigma Psi 386 Alpha Gamma Rho 386 Delta Sigma Pi 370 Theta Xi 335 Alpha Sigma Phi 3 24 Xi Psi Phi 1 40 SiKma Nu Stan Maly prepares to send the ball di in the alley in an intramural howling match H Witnesses to the intramural basketball final between the Phi Gams and the Phi Delts swore the spectacle was the " thriller of the year " in Corn- husker sport circles. Phi Gamma Delta ralhed from the depths for a 29-27 decision and the title, second Fiji cage championship in two years. 149 mmt yr JT ' . Campus Life Beauty Fraternities Sororities Organized Houses ISO Thus is proved the advantages of co-edu:ation in university. STUDENT SCENE Highlights of the Year Sejileii Der . . . started with husky f(x)thall men bent over with rigoritcs from obstacle courses. Traditional teas and receptions ushered in the new informal regime for the duration. No long flowing skirts! As all high pressured rush weeks go each fraternal organization tried to out do the merits of the other, and the freshmen remained con- fused. Twice as many men pledged this fall than last. Registration was completed with coeds overjoyous to learn that the men outnumbered them three to one. The more industrious started making great plans for a year of war work. Classes began half hour later which immensely improved 8 o ' clocks. In spite of the coke shortage the Crib and Drug are still prospering. The Rag looks for workers, and the Cornhusker promises to get the book out early this year. Frosh were running around with their red caps waiting for the first snow. Oeloher . . . and footb.ill, the words were synonymous during this month. Of course the Scrap Drive stirred up much interest durini; Homccominti. The Homecoming Dance was a big success again this year. It was in October that ilic great Carton Hroderick made his .ippearance. This journalist " supreme " caused quite a sen- .s.ition by keeping his identity .i secret. .Speaking of jour- nalists brings to mind the scheduled i. uiball game between ilie R.ig .ind the Cornhusker. The Rag finally forfeited the game for lack of players. Too bad. The TNE ' s showed that they were still on the campus this year by painting their signs on various d M)r- steps. Cadet Colonel Dick Arnold was named during this month of excitement and color. The Farmer ' s Formal was held to the enjoyment of many. Since fcjotball was the main interest this month, the Cornhuskers topped it ulj by defeating Oklahoma. And so went October N oveiii he . . . and Nebraska students turned their attentions toward the war effort just a little bit more than they did w hen schtKil began. Going " all out " to win the war, NU fellows and gals cut out formals, corsages, and did with- out gas and cars. Street length dresses and regular suits were worn everywhere, war stamp corsages were quite the thing at all University functions. Even the gas situa- tion didn ' t have the student stymied. Car-ptx ling was fun! Everyone went to the annual fall Kosmet Klub Show where Harold Hunt reigned as Prince Kosmet and Myraldine Buller was chosen Nebraska Sweetheart. This year the program of the show was made up entirely of fraternity skits — no st)rority numbers. UNEB made its appearance on the campus during the month. Everyone enjoyed the special programs, the recordings, and in gen- eral, the happenings of people and affairs in the Univer- sity. With Thanksgiving came the end of the football seastm — and November. Deeemhei- . . . was greeted by the Military Ball. Johnny " Scat " Davis and his orchestra played to hundreds of informally dressed students. No glamour was lacking, however, for Miss Ann Craft was presented, in a real jeep, as the Honorary Colonel for 194. . The ne. t week end the girls picked their dates for the Mortar Board party. Sternie Sternberg and his boys saw the usual vice versa effects on the male party-goers. In DecemK-r, too, the war came to the campus. Rigid blackout instructions preceded a trial blackout in Lincoln which the University students helped to make perfect. Air raid warden classes were held regularly to enlist aid for future blackouts. Rumors of no Christmas vacation spread rapidly only to he fol- lowed by another rumor that there would Iv a two month vacation. Everyone was confused until the aniuiuncement came — Vacation as usual And so DecemK-r passed. 152 January . . . It was cold! Cords were replaced by heavier suits; saddles were covered by rubber boots; and sweaters, skirts were protected by v armer coats. Everyone was collegiate — but they were warm. Exam week just got started when registration began — memories of filling out cards, standing in lines, dropping some classes, adding others. The new library was finished — rumors of the army taking it over. This didn ' t matter much because everyone just so glad to have the building there to break the sweep of the North Wind between Teachers and Sosh. Sgt. " Joe " Regler, Campus cop and counselor for many students, decided in January that the students would just have to get along without him, so he resigned. As usual the January women ' s elections took pla;e. The YWCA and Tassels elected new women for official posts. Again the war hit the campus. This time it was decided that waitresses would have to serve in the Union because of the lack of men. January passed qui;kly for everyone. patiently await sun and flowers. But hope fell flat due to big snow storm! Coat hanger campaign staged for Avia- tion Cadets just moved into Library. Male situation picks up. Pin hanging quota rises as campus men leave. May Queens file. Temple theater presents " What Every Woman Knows. " April and the Air Cadets arrived — to live in the library. Before the end of the month, however, the ROTC was activated so University men were spending their Friday and Sunday nights studying. A scarlet fever epidemic hit the girls ' dorm and many girls were quaran- tined for two weeks. Classes were empty (practically) and the newly formed Women ' s ROTC was hit for awhile. This group of girls took quite a bit of kidding during their first few days on the drill field — then the fellows were activated — nothing was funny after that. February Junior-Senior Prom was really hep. After the Innocents calmly (?) tapped new members . . . and Prom Queen Ginny McCuUa, dancing proceeded to the tunes of Lloyd Hunter. Shoes were rationed this month, but Bob McNutt keeps up morals with poems. Big victory book campaign conducted, and Surgical Dressing classes began. Good place to brush up on campus gossip! Then there were the Box Social Benefits featuring auctioned suppers and depleted pocketbcoks. Faithful hour dances followed. Remember Elmer Sprague ' s " White Space, " and " There Are Such Things. " Corn Cobs had initiation, and AWS had their Saturday night " Courtin ' Party. " March May . said " good-bye " to the ERC men which tcok a big slice of the cherished muscle-man population. We sadly recall the last appearance of UNEB. Following suggestions and assistance from the FBI, it closed for duration. War funds still driving, and Spring football practice resumed with hope of having an early game with Missouri. No goal! Coed Follies was fun, and presented Helen Johnson as 1943 Typical Nebraska Coed. Women ' s ROTC starts as Coed Counselors begin a three hour war week plan for coeds. Ah Spring! Books were put aside to opened with Ivy Day. Everyone always remem- bers Ivy Day for its color, tradition, and ceremony. Finals came around — everyone stayed up ever night studying. The boys in the library had a good time studying — alone. The Innocents gave a big dance to celebrate before all the fellows left for different parts of the country — and in various branches of the service. The school year ended, and everyone either went home, or entered some war work. Some stayed on to go to summer schc-ol. The regular life of a big University at war ended. Rushces were greeted by Chancellor Buu lier at the opening meeting. Pan-Hellenic representatives also spoke to the girls about the rules, the general procedures and plan of Rush Week. Open was held by all the huuscA the tir t Jay. Here Jeanne Rotton signs her name at the Alpha Phi House. Rush Week Rush Week proved to he just as successful this year as in preceding years. Registering for Rush Week, living in the Dorm, going to open houses, parties, and finally tiling preferences were all part of the Week. Then came THE morning — all girls went to the house of their choice Everyone was happy and ready to start registering for classes, and going to school. Girls were very tired hut happy! f I " 1 • f-r . JlJM LlllUClllclUl l the .lIlUl ol ..Ul.ull.M, I., I ll„-M .MU ' l ' , Below, another group ol AOI ' i ' k are entertaining during the alter noon party. Everyone had a good time at these gathering . ricli ' U ' iKf iiioining and the giils go to the hoiiM.- ! their choice Here Nancy Spolin i» greeted by » group of peppy Alpha PhTs. 1S4 Freshmen took placement tests in the basketball court of the Coliseum for the first few days of Freshman Week, Here is a bird ' s-eye view of the large group that took the tests. A close -up shot shows the diligence with which the freshmen worked. Marcia Craft, far right, seems pretty worried. Could it be that this is the Math test? The forlorn look on one fellow ' s face (far left) makes us wonder. Freshman Weel Paying fees was a long and drawn out process to the in- coming freshie. After hours of filling out cards and stand- ing in line, some freshmen were about ready to drop out of school. But they didn ' t! More freshmen enrolled this year than at any other time in the history of the Uni- versity. Freshman girls were greeted by the University women at a tea in Ellen Smith Hall. Here Janet Curley, Dean Boyles, and Mrs. Westover welcome the freshmen as they come through the receiving line. During the tea the girls were served by University women students. Here Mary Thorley serves Susie Lynch and Arda Allen. At such teas the new girls meet freshmen. ' m : § All Out Sig Alphs loaded their scrap on trucks after the drive was over. Jimmy Weesner doesn ' t seem to be working too hard at (jeetinK the tank on the truck. Soldiers removed the auroruy »..iap. The Ucka Gaiiiiiia won j cup lur having the most attractively arranged scrap among the girls " groups. The car was their pride and joy. Wearing dirty jeans and cords the fellows and .uals really did a swell job of collecting scrap around Lincoln. Com- petition was keen and everyone pitched in and helped. The farmers near town had to tie down anything that they didn ' t want the enthusiastic students to take. The Kappa ' s came through with the most scrap. The Sammies won for the fraternities. Delta Gammas and Sig Alphs won little gold cups for arranging their originality in displaying their scrap. Among the fraternities the Sig Alphs had the moat originally piled scrap. This view doesn ' t show its true hcauty hut that it just because it was taken -:_- ... .L_ c:.. u I 111- Alph,i Chis quite a collection ot sci.ip I lu n slogan, " Pile " Em Up " was just what they were doing to the Axis. Marly Reed and Agnes Fox help build up the pile. upstairs at the Sig House. 1S6 For Scrap Part ol ihc scrap dug up hy the hoys ut Sigma Alpha Mu. They did a good job of " digging " for they won first pri:c among the irats. Innocents Bob Schlater and Dave Walcott watch the judge estimate the weight of the Kappa scrap pile. Jean Kerl and Frannie Radford curiously look on. For their originality iii arranging the scrap, tiic Si Alph yot a gold cup. " From the Sigs to the Pigs " is the slogan they chose for the " V. " Another view of the Sammy scrap heap. It took hours to collect this pile but it was worth it. the boys say ... Just ask them! Homecoming! Grads from years past returned to the campus to see huge scrap piles in place of the usual elaborate decorations. The annual foothall game with Indiana was as exciting as ever, except that the Ho(isiers came through with a 120 victory over the Huskers. The Homecoming Dance in the Coliseum was highlighted by the presentation of Polly Petty as the new Pep Queen for 1942-.1. Awards were also made for the scrap drive con- test. The Kappas and Sammies went home with the cups for the largest scrap piles. The D. G.s and Sig Alphs had their scrap arranged most originally. Everyone had fun collecting the scrap and going to the dance. It was a wonderful week-end. A lot of the fellows had a good time because they knew it would be their last homecoming dance for a while. They would soon be entering the armed forces to join a much bigger fight than that for supremacy on a football field. Janet Hemphill. Pep Queen " 41- " 42. is presented at the Indiana game by Chancellor Boucher. Jack Hogan looks very happy — probably anticipating the big game. Homecoming Weekend Intermission at the dance — all who could grabbed chairs. Polly Petty, Alpha Phi. was presented by Yell-King jack Hogan at the Homecoming Dance. 159 Pat Chamberl cellor Bouche and Dorothy convocation. am introduces Senator Norris. seated, while Chan- r. Colonel Murphy, Bill Thornberg. Innocent prexy. Weirich. Motor Board prexy applaud at the ERC M m 1 £ vnTf jH| w J ■1 t _H| ( ♦ f ' . jgL p ' 1 H HH V r ' , ft V r- •. ' ' € Hv f d a B " I ' H H HI ( 3 l L ET ' ■ ij M ■ i I A " VlJIH War Activities Tlic Student War Council planned many acti ' itics to get University students to realize that their help was needed to aid a nation at war. President Pat Chamherlin had a ijood staff of workers help her and together they did a wonderful job. They arranged a war show using Uni- versity talent and presented it several times for the amuse- ment of the public and also soldier groups. War stamp sales went up after the Council took over the sales. Girls were urged to help out at the USO Headquarters in their spare time. The Red Cross needed women to help roll surgical dressings so the University girls came to the fore — with the help of the War Council. Everyone could help and that was what the Council was trying to impress on the students. When interest lagged the University had women sign up for three hours of war work per week. Knitting, surgical dressings, office work, and many other choices were off ered. Girls found some time when they could do something to help. Usually the girls took on more than one activity. No matter what they did they found that it was fun, helpful, and there were always other girls with which to work. It was a good idea to get the campus to realize that there was a war going on and that their help was needed. Hats off to the Student War Council! Myra Colcbcrg and Cac Wells, head of Women ' s war work help register eager coeds for the three hour war week plan. Of the variety of work Women ' s ROTC proved most popular. Major Chase explains the intricacies of the January reserves at an early war ciinvocatiiin Step right up and buy a war stamp corsage! Only 6 ccnt.s Natalie Newman and Jean Bovard, Oam ni.. I ' his help bo,.vt s.ilo The War Council in ac- tion. Meetings were held often to decide how stu dents could help in the war effort. Betty Krause sang in the Student War Show. Accompanied by Jeanette Mae Smith and Ruth Way, she really swung out for the audience. The Sigma Chis sang their beautiful medley of sorority songs. They made quite a hit with students and visitors. Quite a gathering of Military men in the Coliseum. Colonel Zeck Fellows take exams in the Coliseum. Some look interested, looks over the fellow ' s papers while they wait. others don ' t seem to know what it ' s all about. Lm Honorary Colonel Ann Craft. Kappa, and Cadet Colonel Dick Arnold march under the saber arch formed by cadet officers in the University ROTC. Military Ball More dancers. Thi time the Fiji " ccm to have taken over a section of the dance floor. Betty Bonebright, Bob Gilmour. Clara Louisic Marccy and Gene Rcece seem to be enjoying themselves. The Military Ball — highlight in the social season. This year the dance was informal, to conform with the war schedule of the University. War stamp corsages were more lasting than the usual variety of flowers. Ann Craft was presented as Honorary Colonel for 194. . Johnny " Scat " Davis provided the music for the enjoyment of many hundred .students. As usual the Militar - Ball as much fun as it has always been. Fellows and gals danced from 912 to the music of Johnny " Scat " Davis and his orchestra. This was snapped during one of the slow numbers — and there were rather few slow ones. ' ■• Dorothy Weirich congratulates Jimmy Weesner upon being chosen one of the Ehgible Bachelors at the party. Betty Jo Leadly looks on happily. Larry and Stan Wentz are helped with their coats. The K ' tls. who sent lovely corsages, are Rosanne Steinhauer and Ruth Westover. The girls were perfect gentlemen. Mortar Board Party Girls took the fellows to the Mortar Board " Black Masque Party. " Crazy corsages, hand- bags with electric razors and shaving lotion made the hcys feel like ladies for the evening. Some men had a terrible time getting used to having the girls buy them cokes, open doors for them, and walk on the outside coming to and leaving the party. It was fun though and Sternie Sternberg ' s orchestra provided good music for dancing. Small gatherings were common as the fellows com- pared corsages. The events before the dance and during the dance were also topics for conversation Innocent p r e x y Pres. Hayes picks himself up after making a flying tackle un Bill Thornherg. newly tapped president Coliseum floor looks hard Everyone is having fun at the Junior-Senior Prom watching the Innocents tap. Here Sit; Alph Allen Zikmund just tapped Boh MjNutt of the Si);iiKi Chi house Picking up, congratulating, and putting the haldric on George Abbott is Innocent Bob Schlater. Colonel Gardner at left enjoys the excitement. Junior-Senior Prom Innocents held their Ivy Day early this year when they tapped the new members of their society at the Junior-Senior prom held on a Monday night at the coliseum. The cermonies were similar to those held in May with the usual red robes and tackling procedure. According to Preston Hayes, Innocent prexy, the tap- ping was changed because of the uncertain status of the junior men. Another highlight of the evening was the presentation of the I94.i Prom Queen, Virginia McCuUa, elected by popular ballot at the door from a list of 16 candidates. Prom goers danced to the tunes of Lloyd Hunter and his orchestra. The Prom was also held in connection with the University Charter Day. J . John J. Douglas takes utf his baldric to give to ATO brother Jack Higgins while onlookers smile. Pretty Virginia McCulla, a quite vivacious Alpha Phi poses for the Cornhusker cameraman. " Ginny " wa " tapped " by Innocents as 1943 Prom Queen. Mort Zuber happily walks to the stage to take his place with the other new Innocents. Mary Louise Goodwin seems to think everything is O. K. JU Student Union " Let ' s meet at the Union, " was a familiar cry on the campus. Coking, dancing, having meetings, everything a student wanted he could find in the Union. Center of activity, the Union appealed to stu- dents. There was always something going on. Fellows home on leave always went to the Union to be sure that they would see everyone. Saturday evening juke-box dances were favorites for fel- lows and girls. The Student Union houses the offices for many cam- pus organisations. Here also arc the DAILY NEBRASKAN offices and the CORNHUSKER office. The Union has ping-pong tables for those who want to play. There ib also a game room where table games can be played. The equipment is checked out at the counter at no charge. Student Union Manager Bob Sinkey can always be counted on to have a cheery greeting for anyone who steps inside his office. Juke-box dances were popular in the Union. A group of fellows play at one of the Union ' s favorite sports — ping-pong. Five tables in the basement of the Union made it possible for many students to play at the same time The Grill was a pupular iiicclin pia.c at any time of the day or evening. Here Fred Mcthcny and friends have a friendly chat over a coke. We hope it ' s friendly, anyway. Center of Activity The Union lounge was used by many studnts for study- ing or just talking. Here are a bunch of fellows talking and sitting. The Grill again — this time Helen Goodwin, Lois Gaden and Jolene Ackerman have a good time talking and laughing over the newest " moron " joke. Fascinated students watch the organist in the Union lounge. The Union often pre- sented features such as this for the enjoy- ment of alums and students. 167 " Creek Freaks " presented hy Alpha Chi Omega took first place among the skits. Pi Beta Phi won the curtain a:t. Tri Dcit ■; excellent revue of " Rosie the Riveter " or " Working on the Production Line " was a highlight ol the evening, and won second place. Here Ann Stevens Hileman is climaxing the skit. Coed Follies Sorry Bi)ys, iiDt tDiiijiht, I ' m going to Coed Follies and that is strictly for women only. I know you ' d love to sec the super skits presented by Nebraska ' s coeds, not to mention the style show. It certainly puts a highlight in the school years and olFcrs lots of fun and laughs — and work for the AWS. Com- petition to win the cup for the best skit and curtain act is usually stiff, hut the judges try to be fair, and everyone is happy sometimes. Well, it ' s just about 7:50, so I ' ll Kr going. So long. " Mantlepiecc Melodrama. " a little song and dance worked up in a cute way was presented hy the Chi Omega ' s. Of most concern this year was the revolving stage used fur the style show. Janet Curley, AWS prcxy, congratulates Helen Johnson, Delta Gamma on being chosen as Typical Nebraska Ci ed ol 194J. Helen ' s identity was revealed after she stepped oiii ol a pasteboard dnmi -■t.injmg hcside a pasteboard soldier The ATO ' s having fun at their dinner dance. Just an unposed candid while nobody is lookin ' . V ' v .. ' ' ■ i ' ::T ' Week-ends Ah, the week-ends! If there wasn ' t a house party then there surely would be a dance at one of the hotel ballrooms. Maybe we didn ' t import big bands for the affairs, but the fraternity and sorority dances were fun just the same. Of course formals were out, thank-goodness, say the men. After house parties and dances, shows came next. That is, in the winter. When spring arrives then come the traditional col- lege picnics that we have heard so much about. If absolutely nothing is going on there is always studying to do. Enjoying the eats at the Alpha Phi Hallowe ' en house party are Betty Jo Leadley and Jim Weesner Sig Alph. Nice scenery! Dale Bradley, Sig Alph, and Bert Brown, DU, talk over the current events while Mary Lee Tomlinson " gets her picture tooked. " Pin mates Mary Helen Dietrick and Dick Gellately, standing, and Betty Dick with Howard Chapin advertise the Tri Delt ' s Hal- lowe ' en house party. Station UNEB yMry " This is station UNEB — your campus broadcasting sta- tion. " Those were famiHar words to anyone on the Nebraska campus. The station carried any event on the campus that might he of interest to those who didn ' t attend. Recordings could be heard whenever the station was on the air. Gossip programs, quiz games, and various other features held students ' interests until the station came to an untimely end at he request of the FBI. The station was definitely a step forward for the University hut because of regulations, it was put off the air. After the war it may be possible to again hear " your campus broadcasting station — UNEB " Recordings were popular with University students. Bob Hyde and Dorothy Fillcy listen while the record is playing a familiar tune. " On the air " Gene Bradley. " Soldie. " Bill Mt-Bridc. Helen Kiessclbach. Boh Hyde get ready for the signal. I ' utting on plays were fun for the stalf and also for the listeners. 170 Betty Newman was the center of attrac- tion as she tried to sing with an egg in her mouth. This was the " Consequences " program put on by UNEB. Mortar Boards and Innocents were the opposing teams. Everyone was confused when asked who won. It was a draw, possibly. Reading over his script before the pro- gram. Bob Hyde is sure to give an excel- lent performance. In the background other staff members and guests talk over improvements to be made when they go on the air. Waiting lor the signal " Soldie " and Bill M;B. have a serious chat — not customary for UNEB staff members. Gene. Helen, and Bob look on rather bewildered. Ivy Day Ivy Day — traditional ceremony of planting the ivy, crowning the InniKcnts, tapping of Mortar Boards, and fraternity and sorority sings. Alums come back to sec their sons and daughters honored on this May day. Last year it rained so only half of the program was held in the traditional spot behind the Administration Building. The aftcrnixm proceedings were held in the Coliseum. Even with the rain the ceremonies went off as usual with cooperation from everyone. When the winners of the sings were announced the Alpha Phi ' s •ind ATO ' s cheered loudly. Frances Kcefcr. Delta Delta Delta, was crowned May Queen in a lovely outdoor setting. The rain later on didn ' t Kother tlic crowning of tlie Queen. France Kecfcr and atii-nd..nis w.ilk down ilu- i ili Pan ,,( tlu- g.dliiy tliai tin- ceremonies. Many parents and (riends after the crowning and tlu- reading o| the Ivy Day .if those to he honored Idled the stands. poem. 172 i Careful, Pres, you ' re going to be tapped presi- dent of Innocents by Burton Thiel. Preston Hayes is unexpectedly on his way to a hard fall. These wide grins belong to the Pi Phis. The exciting occasion is the masquing of Helen Kelley Hopkins as one of the twelve Mortar Boards for " 42- ' 43. The terrific suspense was finally brought to a happy ending. Under the capable direction of Roma Biba, the Alpha Phis brought home the win- ning cup for the Ivy Day Sing. Those tedious hours of song practice were not in vain when they did such a beautiful job. Lynn Myers is in the act ot leading the ATO " s to vic- tory in the Fraternity Sing. Their expressive faces show musicianship as they blend their warbling voices in per feet harmony. Grace and beauty that intangible something that war can never destroy in feminine youth. Like an artist ' s drawing, the 1943 Cornhusker beauty queens represent the acme of feminity among beauty circles. Beauty The Six Most Beautiful Girls The nrmy and uniforms became a part of the Nebraska campus during the year . . . this added incentive seemed to give the UN coed an opportunity to look even more beautiful. To prove that the army knows a beautiful girl when it sees one the Cornhus er gave several Air Base personnel officers a chance to prove their ideas of beauty. Six girls out of twenty-six contestants meant a little thinking for the judges . . . but after the job was over they decided that the UN coed really had some kind of beauty ... a few of the men decided to remain in Lincoln permanently in order to see the Nebraska queens when they weren ' t too busy. Nebraska girls have the reputation of being the fairest girls in the land . . . and they kept their name this year. Rumors of the cosmetic shortage didn ' t seem to bother them for they were accus- tomed to taking off nail polish and jewelry Saturday mornings to do their bit in the war effort . . . making surgical dressings. The army was helped st:) a few officers responded by choosing Nebraska ' s six most beauti- ful girls . . . Miss Dorothy Mcdiiitork ALPHA ( MICRON I ' l I 176 Miss Virginia McCiilla ALPHA PHI Miss D Molliv riiciscii KAPl ' A ALl ' HA THETA 178 Miss Virginia Trowbridge DELTA GAMMA Miss MyrldciH ' Ui Uv ALl ' HA CHI C MLCA 180 Miss Dorothy Black CHI OMEGA 181 : Fraternities Typical of friitcrnity life is the SiKma Nil " PiKijie Dinner " Thin creature MR- miles cine ii( tlic oiilsiandinn events of so.ial lite on the campus I ' rexy Pre Hays measures the animal fr.mi head to lom enough pic lor everybody. 182 Interfraternity Council Officers REN BUKACBK President LOUIS SEYBOLD Vice-president JOHN DALE Secretary-Treasurer CLIFF BLOOM ] ... _ AL JACOBS ) ■ ' ■ " ' -■ " " •• Co™™utee The nucleus of the Greeks — the answer to fraternity problems. With the innovation of early initiations the council made some drastic alterations of existing rules. However with sage guidance all was blissful ... an excellent representation of fraternal leadership and ability. Representatives Alpha Gamma Rho JACK PAULSON Alpha Sigma Phi STANLEY SCOTT Alpha Tau Omega BOB SCHLATER Beta Sigma Psi MARVIN JOHNSON Beta Theta Pi DICK PETERS Delta Sigma Pi ROBERT BJODSTRUP Delta Tau Delta BERNARD WEYGINT Delta Upsilon RICHARD GEESAMAN Farm House CHARLES VELTE Kappa Sigma LEW LEHR Phi Delta Theta RALPH KRYGER Phi Gamma Delta GROVE NELSON Phi Kappa Psi TOM CRUMMER Sigma Alpha Epsilon LOUIS SEYBOLD Sigma Alpha Mu PHILLIP KANTOR Sipma Chi ROBERT McNUTT Sigma Nu PRESTON HAYES Sigma Phi Epsilon ROBERT HENDERSON Theta Xi HERBERT WILLIAMS Xi Psi Phi JAMES BURLINGTON Zeta Beta Tau ALAN JACOBS Alpha Gaiuina Rlio " Alpha Gamma Rho our hearts will ever go " — and no wonder! These fellows really do go. The word can ' t just isn ' t in their vocab- ulary. Honor after honor has been heaped upon the gents and still they ' re genuine and unaffected boys. Max Laughlin heads them with more titles than a king — President of Kosmet Klub, an Innocent, Corncobbcr and listed in the " College Who ' s Who " — try to gurgle those in one breath! There ' s no stopping to these " bigwigs " either. With newly elected Innocent, Willard Visek, whose slow talking nets fast res ults, and other activity greats such as Duane Munter, Richard Wahlstron and Don Roth, an entire Cornhusker could be devoted in discussing their powers about the campus. They ' re leaders and don ' t boast about it. But activities alone don ' t dominate this house. During the fall the ' Rho ' s gave one of the most novel and enjoyable parties of the sea- son. All of the guys with their overalls and tremendous " clodhoppers " and the girls with polkadotted aprons would have put true " Dog- patchers " to shame. The " Abners " and " Daisy Maes " really had one fat time. Some of these dates even ended up in pin-hangings. The tables were turned and Daisy Mae conquered. When the A. G. R. ' s want something done they do it, and do it well. This fact is shown by their fine record during the year. A fine organization — many hearts are with Alpha Gamma Rho and wher- ever they go the fraternity will always remain with significance. WILLARD BARTA . DONALD BROWN WILUAM BRYAN WILUS ERVIN ICY FAIRHEAD DUANE FOOTE ROBERT HERRINGTON PAUL HOFMANN ROBERT HOLMES MILLARD ICKES RICHARD lENSEN MARK KELLER DWIGHT JOHNSON RICHARD JOHNSON KEITH KING ROBERT KOEHLER LEONARD KOKES WALTER LANGHOFER MAXTON LAUGHLIN EUGENE LIGGETT ROBERT MORELAND DUANE MUNTER BOB MclNTIRE MAURICE NEWCOMER MILTON OLSON RICHARD OWEN JACK PAULSON . DON PELKEY GERALD PUTJENTER NED RAUN PHILIP RAYNARD REX REHNBERG DON ROTH EDWARD ROUSEK ROBERT SCHICK ROBERT SCHMER EUGENE SIM DWIGHT SLOAN HARVEY STAPELMAN RAYMOND STAROSTKA JAMES STURM DONALD TEEL WILLARD VISEK GERALD VOIGHT RICHARD WAHLSTROM Verdigre. ' 46 Madrid. 44 Lincoln. ' 43 McCook, ' 45 }.1erriman. ' 46 Monro«, " 46 Waterloo, ' 43 Suilon. ' 46 Oshkosb. 4S Page. ' 43 Cozad. i Elwood. ' 43 Waverly. 45 S:ribn©r. ' 43 Amherst. ' 44 Fremont. ' 46 Burwell. ' 46 Bayard. ' 44 Geruig. ' 43 Shelton. ' 43 Mernmon. ' 46 Colendge. ' 45 Campbell. ' 44 Stromsburg, ' 46 Upland. ' 43 Axiell. ' 46 Valley. ' 43 Foxboro. Wi« , 43 Wisner. ' 46 Uplond. ' 46 Siapleton, ' 45 Bertrand, ' 43 Hayes Center. ' 43 Burwell. ' 46 Curtit, ' 45 Hawald. 43 Nebraska Oily. ' 45 Lincoln, ' 43 Belden. ' 45 Silver Creek. ' 44 Nehawka. ' 46 McCook, ' 46 Elyria, ' 44 Davenport, ' 43 Craig, ' 45 KENNETH WIRTH LLOYD WIRTH DAVID WORK Dunbar. ' 43 Dunbar, ' 4o Cody. ' 46 (Not in pictures) VERNON BACKMAN VICTOR DANKER ROBERT HIGH IVAN MORTENSON DONALD MUNSON BUEFORD RODOCKER RAYMOND STEHNO ROBERT VOIGHT ROBERT WILSON Bertrand. ' 43 Campbell. ' 46 Bertrand. ' 46 Curtis. ' 46 Clay Center. ' 44 Halsey. ' 46 Stralton, ' 46 Davenport, ' 46 Lincoln, ' 46 Niilluni; like spcnjint; an cvcnini; in Irunt ol the fireplace nuote the . C;R ' s Max LauKhhn and Don Ruth ecm to be enjoyinR themselves amid ,1 hackgruund ut fraternity lore and 184 T CT f . ff O O p O O 1 |!I i O ' ( 1 ff? 4 i 4 sL p fl p ft 1 f O . 1 P . ?5 f D ffi ( r5 rt o •I-SHar !| ' 5» ' = " ' ? " " ' Founded at University of Illinois. 1904 Kappa chapter, 1917 Tliiity-onc chapters Green and Gold JACK PAULSON. Pnsideni 185 Alpha Sigma Phi " When evening shadows gather round old Alpha Sigma Phi " — in the realm of this old fraternity which exemplifies stability and strong character, the cloak of praise gathers around. This fall the pledges, with inventive genius, initiated the actives with tortures which won ' t he forgotten soon. On sneak night the yearlings yanked off the dormi- tory ' s door knobs, tied the actives in bed with good stout rope, stole all of their shoes, and escaped to greener pastures. But the next day many of them wore an even brighter color. A house with dramatic ability — Bob Hyde and Hank Buthman performed like true thespians at the University Theater. " Attention, " Ed Lof, Colonel of the Engi- neers, barks at his R. O. T. C. men during a regimental parade. Amid all this confusion and excitement, Harvey Stoltzman, member of the honorary engineering fraternity, A. S. M. E., finds time to stop and figure out the " square of 2456. " TTie annual fall hayride brings shouts from the entire chapter while contemplating the joyous party. The rack party has been a tradition with the Alpha Sigs for ten years and this year was no exception. Even the allergic fellows did not complain and everyone " hooted and hollared, " " billed and cooed " and had one successful evening. This year as in every year since the chapter was founded, they lield their Alumni Banquet. Strictly a stag affair, the boys listened with bulg- ing eyes as the alums related past experiences in the chapter. These past events all bore the general tone of fineness, and that ' s what the Sigs are — all fine fellows who have upheld a fine tradition. In years to come they will be the speakers at this l inquct. DONALD BRESSLER HENRY BUTHMAN ALLEN CLEM ELMER DUNN WALTER DUNN GEORGE FENGER HOWARD FOY DEAN HAMILTON BOB HYDE DAVL KINSMAN EDWARD LOF ED McCULLOUGH . WILLARD MUMFORD EARL OSTYMEYER IIM SANDALL WAYNE SHAFER . STANLEY SCOTT HARVEY STOLTZMAN . Gering, ' 45 Omaha. 4S ScotubluU. 46 Benkelmon. ' 45 Bankelmon. ' 44 Omaha, ' 46 Omaha. ' 46 McCook. ' 45 Omaha . ' 44 Columbus. ' 44 Omaha. ' 43 Wichila. Kansas. ' 46 Council Bluiis, Iowa. ' 45 Dakota City, ' 45 York 45 Morrill, -4S Shalby, ' 45 Wasi Point, ' 44 Tlic Alpha Si(; quarlrltc hocamc fammi.s in Ki)siiict Klub show, hut Hank Buth- man and the rest iij the buys out 1 7th street way enjoyed the many hours spent relaxing around the piano. 186 ounded at Y ale University, 1845 Xi ch aptcr, 1913 Thirty- nine chapters Card il al and Gray • WALTER DUNN, Presid em 187 Alpha Tail Omega " We ' re the hang together Taus — proud as kings of the cross wc wear — " Proud they are, and nobody hlames these stalwart young " fame seekers. " Time after time the Taus have had their name fea- tured in one victory after another. With Innocents, " Boss John Jay Douglass, " Student Foundation head, and " Scribe Bob Schlater, " Editor of the Daily Ncbraskan plus new members George Abbott and Jack Higgins, the main source of the campus political power is found. Power is just the word for these (political) potentiates. But this momentum can ' t be stopped here. Victories such as Intramural Foot- ball, first place in the fall Kosmet Klub Revue topped by Harold Hunt as Prince Kosmet, show that these fellows are stuffed with what it takes. Jack Hogan led the students by his able cheerleading, and let it be known that when the A. T. 0. " s " rah " they really vibrate. " Grasshopper " Dick Petring hopped over the bar to win Big Six honors m highjumping. Their honors stretch from activities and sports to that essential quality, scholarship. George Blackstone leads the crowd with a P. B. K. key and that ' s something to be mighty proud of. They ' re also mighty pleased with Bob Olsen ' s tonsorial ability. When " Bar- ber " Bob got done with their " Beethoven " locks, the boys definitely had that " fuzzy " appearance. Not only do the A. T. O. ' s shine when it comes to power on the campus and athletics, but also in the social whirl. High-lighting the social season with their annual dinner dance, the Taus reached the acme of popularity with the males and " fems. " With popularity .md power the A. T. O. ' s hang together and wear GEORGE ABBOTT. Cody, Wyo , « FREDERICK ALBERS, Omaha, 45. IRVING ALLISON Omaha 46; HENRY ANDERSON. Omaho. 46 WILLIAM BLACKBURN Grand, 46 GEORGE BLACK- STONE. Uncoln, 43, BOB BUXTON, Uncoln, 45 MM BUXTON Uncoln, 46, RAY CALKINS Beatrice, 45; ALLAN CASEY. Johnson, 46; KENNETH EIN- SEL. Hastings, 46. ROBERT COCHRAN. Seattle. Washington, ' 46. WILBUR CHAIG. Uncoln. 46; MM CRITCHFIELD. Lincoln, 43; FRED DICKINSON, Alliance. 44 JOHN JAY DOUGLASS. Uncoln. 43, RICHARD DRESDEN. York, 46, THOMAS DWORAK. Uncoln, 44 GEORGE CLARK, Hastings, ' 45; ROGER ELLIS. Uncoln, 46;; KENNETH ELSON. North Platte, 44 FRANK ELSTUN. Uncoln, 46, ROLAND FINLEY, Grand Island, 44. GOULD FLAGG, Ord. 46 PHIL FORD, Omaha, 44; JAMES GANZ. Alvo. 44; WILLIAM GAYER, Plattsmouth, 46, HARRY GER- HARD. Uncoln, -46, HAROLD GRANT, York, -46. KEPLER HARDING, Lincoln. -43. MARK HAR- GRAVE. Kingsport, Tenn , 44; BILL HARSE. Has- tings, 45; CHARLES HEIDER. North Platte, 46; JOHN HIGGINS, Grand Island, 44; JACK HOGAN. Omaha. 43; ROBERT HORNE, Lincoln, 46, FINDLEY HOWARD, Columbus. 44. FRANCIS HUNT, North Platte. ' 45 HAROLD HUNT. North Plotte. 43 DICK HUNTER, Hastings, 45; GEORGE HUPP. Omaha. 46; DON E JAMES. Falls City. 45; DON B JAMES, Evanston. Ill . 45; ROBERT JAMES, Falls City, 43; DANIEL JEWELL, Norfolk, 43. HAROLD JOURDAN. Omaha. 44; ROBERT JUNG- MAN, Atkinson, 43. WILLIAM KORFF, Hebron. 44. WILLIAM LARSON. Sidney, 46; CLIFFORD LUND- GREN, ONeiU. 46; JEAN McCARTNEY, North Platte. ' 45; NEAL McKEE Atkinson. ' 45; JAMES MAUZY, Plattsmouth, ' 45, ROWLAND MELICK. Al- liance, ' 45; MEREDITH MITCHELL. Grand Island. ■44; WILLIAM MUNSON. Uncoln. 45, LESTER MURRAY, Omaha. 44; ROBERT NEWMAN. Has- tings, 46; JIM NICOLA. Norlolk, ' 44; ROBERT OL- SON, Omaha, ' 45. WALLACE OTTO, York, ' 46; DON PAPEZ. Albion. ' 45; JOHN PARKIN, Uncoln, ' 46; RICHARD PET- RING. Norlolk. ' 43; CARL PETTY. Sprmglield. Mo , ■44; THOMAS PIERSON Uncoln, ' 43 DALE POR- TER, Nebrasko City, ' 43, JOHN PORTER. Nebraska City, ' 46, ALBERT REDDISH. Alliance 45; WILL- IAM RIST, Wymote, 44; FRANKLYN ROBERTS, Omaha. ' 48; ROBERT SCHLATER. Lincoln. 43. SAM SEIFERT. Uncoln. ' 43. WARNER STEVENS. McCook, 44; GEORGE SURBER. Omaha. 46. JOHN THOMPSON, Lincoln, 43, GEORGE THORN- BURGH, Blair, 44; JIM VAN LANDINGHAM, Un- coln, 44, GEORGE WALTON. Scarsdale, N Y . ' 46; DAVID WEBB. Grand Island. ' 46 JACK WEN- STRAND. Uncoln, 46; EDWIN WESTFALL, Ne- braska City. 45. GEORGE WRIGHT. ScoIUbluH, 44. CHARLES ZIMMERMAN. Beatrice. 46 .Spriin; wc.ithct h rmi;s out the fellows. Espcctally arc the ATO ' s cnjuytriK ihcir I font piircli and the a(!reeahle picnic weather. This put. studies duwn to se.ond pla. ' C in their line of activities. 188 £M£fi£f £££££££ £if.££i .: p D .a P ' ? .i . :.ii.jflJl ,l ' Ilk ki p i t.:iM O P iD p P P Founded at Virginia Military Institute. 1865 Gamma Theta chapter, 1897 Ninety-four chapters Blue and Gold PHIL FORD, President Beta Sigma Psi " Praise Beta Sigma Psi, praise our fraternity " and they deserve it. In the year of 1929, an infant came to the university ' s campus full of determination, full of confidence — that year and this fraternity. Beta Sigma Psi, will never be forgotten. Last fall, at an excellent banquet, the alumns and the present members celebrated an anni- versary. Fourteen years of hard v. ' ork and fourteen years of growing acclaim. Today they ' re a talented gn)up and still heaping honors upt)n this chapter. The Rag looks to John Bauermcislcr for many a story, and besides being news editor, Johnny is also a top rate Corn Cob, along with Leo Bcdke. Everyone looks up to Marvin Johnson for possessing that rare bit of metal, a Phi Beta Kappa key. As for looking up there isn ' t a man anywhere in school who can quite Icwk down on Bert Gissler who stands six feet — eight. Bert had the distinction of being the tallest man on any football squad in America. This height came in mighty handy during passing attacks in grid competition. A party which was a success was the " Turkey Trot. " The boys dressed their house up with corn stalks, pumpkins, and straw, but these decorations were subordinate to the big turkey feed during the evening. Literally everyone did have a drumstick filling their dinner pails, and everyone was filled with deep admiration for their geni.ii hosts. Beta Sig, an infant which in fourteen years has developed into a mature, well-rounded organization. WACO ALBERT PAUL AUSTIN lOHN BAUERMEISTER LEO BEDKE CLARION BUETHE FRANKLIN COOK HENRY DAMKROGER DWAYNE DOMEIEH BERT GISSLER LEONARD GISSLER WALDO HOLM DWAINE HUSCHER HARLAN lOHNSON MARVIN lOHNSON ORViLLE lONES EDWARD KAISER CARL KRENZIEN VICTOR KROHN DONALD MALEK RICHARD MALEK GLEN MOELLER EDGAR MUELLER CARL PEBLEH RAYMOND PETERSON HERBERT REHM GERALD ROESLER EUGENE SAHS . MELVIN SAHS CARL SCHETTEL JOHN SCHLESIGER BERDEAN SCHMIDT ORVILLE SCHMEIDING PAUL SCHOENLEBER ARTHUR SCHRICKER LEROY THOM NORBERT TIEMANN LAVERNE TIMMERMAN ARNE TISTHAMMER OTTO TROESTER CARL ULRICH Adoma. ' 46 Newman Grov . ' 46 Omaha. °44 RavMina. ' 45 Tecums«h. ' 44 Crawlofd, ' 45 DsWilt, ' 44 Ganava. ' 44 0»«ola. ' 45 Osceola. ' 46 Stromsburg. ' 43 Cedar BIuUi. ' 46 Newman, ' 45 Columbus. ' 43 Osceola. ' 43 Grand Island. ' 45 Norlolk. ' 44 Wuislow, ' 43 Osceola. ' 46 Osceola. ' 45 Palmer. ' 45 Seward. ' 45 Crele. ' 45 York. ' 46 Clatonia. ' 46 Tcbias. ' 45 Wayne. 46 Wayne. ' 43 Grand Island. ' 46 Yulan. ' 46 Chapman. ' 46 Utica. ' 45 Lincoln, ' 44 Grand Island, ' 44 Grand Island. ' 46 Campbell, ' 46 Gretna. ' 43 Newman Grove. ' 45 Hampton. ' 46 Big Spring. ' 46 IRVEN WALTER IVEN WALTER CLIKKORD WEGENER WILLARD WEGNER ERWIIl WITTMANN NORMAN WHITNEY Chambers. ' 46 Chambers. ' 46 Norfolk, ' 45 Meadow Grove, ' 46 Winslow, ' 45 Springbeld, ' 45 (Not in pictures) HAROLD WIMMER Snyder. Beta Sit;s prove that aillcKC life is a mixture iif h(H ks atid lun Relaxing .ind studymt; inakc» tor this evening ' s inlrrtainiiicnt. 190 C) np (Ti ri o Q fi o n c (r p p ,, C) o t J i fc f- ■f ' ' l-TZr rf«»s ' f iJ ,fw.«) !». ft. Q n |r: .f r Founded at University of Illinois, 1925 Delta chapter, 1929 Eight chapters Cardinal Red and White MARVIN JOHNSON. President I Beta Theta Pi ■ ' When stars are hidint; " — and we find ourselves Icxiking up at the shining members of the Beta universe. E.ieh star is an individual, strong for the chapter, and a strong supporter of the affairs on " Ye olde campus. " Two local personages, Larry Huwaldt and Bill McBride wear the red robe of Innocency as well as being active on the student council and the Cornhuskcr statf. Something new was added this year . . . yes, the " mouthpiece " of the campus, station UNEB. With Gene Bradley and Bill McBride heading the production staff, UNEB developed many interests among students from all over the university. Government regulations, however, made its existence short. Many disagreeable aquatic practices were performed during the year, with several of the brothers succumbing to the cold waters of the shower. The biggest resistance was offered by " Wild Bill Arnot, " who dragged half the chapter into the shower with him. Socially speaking, the Betas have always been strong. Rounding out the year with successful house parties, the " Crud Party " was a fitting climax. Dimmed lights and a house full of hay was all that was necessary to satisfy these fellows and their dates. A mid-term dinner dance added enough glamour for years to come, because each girl was the recipient of a lovely crested bracelet ... a token to a real Beta sweetheart. Always proud of their high scholastic record, the " stars " made no led down this year. A bunch of fellows who are prominent in activities, scholastics, and the social whirl are the Beta ' s. They shine - -the reason is apparent. lOHN ANDERSON Omaha. •45 WIUIAM ARNOT Humboldt. « HUGH ATKINSON Lancoln. 45 WILLIAM BACON Trmiloo. 4b lUSTlN BERGER Sioiix Fall.. S Dak . 45 RICHARD BONNELL Tr»nion. 44 GENE BRADLEY Lincoln. 43 RICHARD BUCK Omaha. « MYRON CAVENDER Lincoln, 44 [ACK CLEMENS Lincoln. 46 lOHN COEN . . CfMlon. Iowa. 46 ROBERT DALAGER Albuquerque. N Men . 45 PAUL DINNIS . Uwuton. 43 lOHN EDWARDS Lincoln. 43 BURT FOLSOM Lincoln, 46 LOWE FOLSOM Uncoln. 43 ROBERT FULLER Hastings. 45 ROBERT HOLLAND Tekomah, 46 KEITH HOWARD Omaha, 43 RICHARD HOWELL Albion. 46 STANLEY HUFFMAN El in. 43 LAWRENCE HUWALDT Grand Island, 43 THOMAS HYLAND Lincoln, 45 WILLIAM LATTA Tekamah, 44 GEORGE LOOMIS Omaha. 45 FRANK MATTOON Omaha. 44 WILLIAM McBRIDE Omaho. 44 JOHN McCarthy Omaha. 44 RICHARD MILES Lincoln. 46 THOMAS MURRAY Grand Island. 45 DALE NOVOTNEY Beatnco. 45 GENE NEUSWANGER AUionce. 44 RICHARD PETERS Omaha. 43 KENNETH PETERS Omaha. 45 JOHN PETERS Omaha. 44 BRYANT PILLSBURY Omaha. 44 lAMES RIGGS Omaha. 46 lOHN SAFFORD Uncoln, 45 HAROLD SALISBURY Beatrice, 44 WIUIAM SCHAUMBERG Lincoln, 44 WILLIAM SCRIBNER Omaha, 45 WILLIAM SEIBOLDT Lincoln, 45 HOMER SHERIDAN Omaho, 45 RICHARD SMITH Omaha, 46 ROBERT SMIlH Hostings, 45 ERNEST SMITHERS Beatrice, 44 DON STEWART Lincoln. 45 MICKEY STEWART Randolph. 44 lACK STREAM Creston. Iowa. 45 TODD STORZ Omaha. 46 GENE TALLMAN Hastings, 45 HAROLD TAYLOR St Paul, 46 GEORGE TOWNSEND Fremont, 45 WILLIAM WE INGARTEN Omaha, 46 WILBUR WIEDMAN Lincoln, 46 GEORGE WILLIAMS Albion. 43 THOMAS WOODS Uncoln. 43 lACK WRIGHT Qro«»« Ul«. Michigan. ' 45 LLOYD YORKER Uncoln. 46 NEAL YORKER Uncoln. 46 (Not in pictures) PAUL BONNELL Trenton 46 LEE KNIGHT nn,nhn 4h Spring means tuhhim; ' " tho c who have hiins their pins but nut passed i,i(!ar.s. Beta plcd|!i " ' • J more than their share of actives to dunk, not to mention their own pledge hrothers 192 £.) O P O © r p o. o.P - p o ' iumM M£ i t- ,S J £ L£ ( C O • P P " C ' Founded at Miami University, 1839 Alpha Tau chapter, 1889 Ninety-one chapters Pink and Blue RICHARD PETERS. President 193 Delta Sigma Pi " The rose of Delta Sigma Pi is a flower that we love so dear — " ' This attractive flower of the campus, the Delta Sigs, signifies scholar- ship, fraternalism, and amniability. It is one that the members love and one which every other f)erson admires. Assets and liabilities — balance that account — oop ' s that ' s where that extra ninety-four cents should be! Tliese boys struggle over a financial problem and at last maybe that bulgy budget can be balanced. All work and no play makes a dull day; and these livewires are anything but somber. The telephone rings — a collect call from Ash- land — . A group of distressed " pledglings " have sneaked and are apparently unhappy. The paternal actives rush out to Ashland in answer to the S. O. S. with wooden object to subtely reprimand the " runaways. " In the meantime the frosh sneak back to Lincoln steal- ing the elders food, blankets, and radios, and find picnicking very pleasant. The fired actives curse a ghostly reception. Marking their twentieth anniversary upon the campus the " Sigs held their annual spring dance out at the Country Club. With the invigorating beauties of the season and dates of the similar n.iturc the dance was a tri- umphant success. Success in the social whirl and the s.imc result in scholastics — Tony Nocita and Robert Bjodstrup have the distinguished honor of being members of Beta Gamma Sigma, lii)ni r,iry Bi:ad fraternity. A sparkling key dangles from the watch chain of Walter Olson — the coveted Wm. Gold award. The flower of Delta Sigma Pi has blos- somed into one of regal splendor and high .icclaim. CHARLES T. BACKER Alexandria. 43 ROBERT BfODSTHUP Sioui CiIY., Iowa. 43 CARL BOLT Schurlor. 44 BRUCE BOYD Pi«re«, 45 LYLE BREYER AihUmd. ' 44 lOHN CASSEL Aiiuworth. " 45 CHRIS CHRISTOPULOS . . Sioux FalU. S. D.. 45 TRUMAN CURE Lmcx ln. ' 43 HARLAN CULWELL Uncoln. 43 WARREN CURRY Holbrook. 43 GERALD DICKEY Uncoln. 43 MAX EBELING Lincoln. 43 lAMES FERGUSON West Point, ' 44 CLYDE IRWIN Genoa 44 WARREN JEFFREY B«ilric«. 45 JACK KNICELY Omaha. 44 lOHN KUHLMAN Luicoln. ' 43 lOHN LANG AllanHc. Iowa. ' 45 THOMAS McCANDLESS Uncoln. ' 43 WALTER MORRISON Balvidere. ' 44 DONALD NELSON Murray. 43 ANTHONY NOCITA Omaha. 43 ERNEST OHLMAN Shellon. 46 WALTER OLSON Slanlon, 45 SIDNEY OTTO Pierce. ' 45 ELMER PETERSON Uncoln. ' 44 LEON PONTE North Platte, 45 ROBERT POULSON Elm Creek. ' 46 BILLIE RADENSLABEN Cereico. ' 44 WAHREN REDIGER Millord. « CLAYTON SACK . Plaii.mouth, " 45 ELTON TEKOLSTE Wahoo. 43 WAYNE THEGE Wohoo. 44 RICHARD WEEKLY . Auburn, ' 44 (Not in pictures) JACK BURKE BERNARD UHRICH IIM VANHORN DONALD WOODWORTH Uncoln. ' 45 Grand Island, 46 Uncoln, ' 46 Craig. °4S SpriiiK evenings a younn ' s fancy turns to picnics and Dthcr similar ac- tivities, but in the .ilternoiin these Delta Si s entertain themselves thruuiih the Miedium iil a kimm] old hand o( Hridiic 194 1 ik 1 ' »• • • P O di 1 ▲1 £ 1 4 Founded at New York Universtiy, 1907 Alpha Delta chapter, 1924 Forty-nine chapters Old Gold and Royal Purple ROBERT BJODSTRUP, President 195 Delta Tail Delta " Delta Tau Delta, Delta you are my safest shelter — " a shelter of amiahlc comrades all loyal to each other and loyal to anyone who steps into their house. With a vicious charge three Delts advanced against the opjxjsing football team blocking, tackling, and charging. Varsity players Ed Nyden, Jerry Kathol and Harold Hungcrford really raised athletic coin with the " furriners " we played this fall. During the winter two demons on the basketball court, Al Bloom and Bob Keller, earned their freshman numerals and are itching to get into varsity competition next year. With showers going full blast four rich voices burst with a mighty volume of the familiar melody, " Martha. " Prexy Warren Van Norman led the fraternity and kept a guiding hand upon the freshmen. The frosh appreciated this and threw the " Squab Scramble " out at Antelope Park and even supplied a few bashful actives with dates. There is no evidence that these same actives objected too much either. A golden anniversary — the Delts held a sumptuous banquet this year to celebrate their fiftieth year upon the campus — a record which only few fraternities can boast. These are only a few of the super social events of the Delts which really take the campus by storm. In contrast to the fun life, sorrow hit the Delts this year. Every spring the Delts and the Phi Delts hold a " kitten ball " game with the winner receiving a huge metal bell. Unfortunately during the scrap drive the bell disappeared and now its clanging will be heard no more. However, ringing " bouquets " will be placed upon Delta Tau Delta for a long long time. EXIWARD BARTtE . Si Paul. ' 4b RICHARD BLOOM Lincoln. 46 IIM BURDEN Lincoln. 45 lOHN BUHNHAM Lincoln. ' 45 lAMES CATTERSON Amiworth. ' 46 RAYMOND CROISANT OkmIo. ' 46 , GORDON EHLERS Columbus. ' 44 1 I I ROBERT EVANS Norfolk ' 44 EDWARD EVERITT Oscsola. 46 RICHARD GELUVTLY Lincoln. ' 43 CAHL GUENZEL Lincoln. ' 43 lOHN HABERLAN Uncoin, ' 43 RICHARD HAGGART St Paul, 46 ROBERT HAVENS Omaha Ab WILLIAM HOWELL Page. ' 46 i ROBERT L. KFI.I.FR Lincoln. ' 46 1 ROBERT I KELLER Lincoln, ' 46 ,i LLOYD LONDON Fairbury. 43 HARRY MEASE Omaha, ' 45 LLOYD MELICK Omaha. ' 44 CAL McKIBBIN AUionco. ' 45 RICHARD NEDROW . Hartinglon. ' 45 FAY PARKER Gordon. ' 42 WAYNE PAULEY . Lincoln. ' 46 WARREN PETERSON Omaha, ' 44 lEAN PURTZER Madison. ' 45 WESLEY ROSENSTOCK Lincoln, ' 46 BOB SCHLESSELMAN Lincoln, ' 46 ALLAN SMULLIN Colorado Springs. Colo , 46 WARREN VAN NORMAN Bassett. ' 43 BEVERLY WANSER Pane. ' 46 lAMES WARD Lincoln, ' 46 WILLIAM WEBSTER Omaha. ' 46 BERNARD WEYGENT Lincoln, ' 43 (Not in pictures) HARRY PAPPUS Lincoln, AARON HENRY Madison, HAROLD HUNZERFORD Hershey, GERALD KATHOL Harlingion, KING SPITTLER Ewing, EDWYN NYDEN Beatrice, ARTHUR TYNER Omaha. Horror of freshmen pledReship is Mon- d.iy niKlit " huarj session. " Kinj; Spit- tier and Dick Uell.itly play the role of pledge muster and wield the cliastisini ' paddle to two neophytes. 196 ££ A f. iiZ| . d) L, fTj vV fZj, k d Alk i . L l. f -r |-:5i,,J ( £££££ dftw ( ■ •; J :«na ' : jaisB4 Founded at Betheny College. 18 9 Beta Tau chapter. 1894 Seventy-seven chapters Purple, White and Gold BERNARD WEYGINT. President 197 Delta Upsilon " But we with vows already told, a wreath of song entwine— " Resonant voices of old Delta Upsilon boldly sing of days gone by. suggesting fellowship and life. The DU " s do have fraternalism and certainly plenty of sparkle. One night after frequent warnings to a group of obstinate Upsilons, a mass tubbing twik place. An octet received moisture from none t(x warm waters. The next day eight DU pins were circulating about the campus, resting comfortably upon the fairer sex. There ' s the pass . . . it ' s a long one . . . he ' s running very fast . . . will he make it? He did and he ' s over the goal line. Athcy made another touchdown. The DU ' s swell with pride as their famous brother achieves nation-wide recognition on the gridiron. In basket- ball the team wouldn ' t be complete without the fine playing of Brown and Cassidy who are two fellows, liked by everyone and loyal to the chapter. " The nation has gone to war " and Roger Anderson is already prominent by being national president of Pershing Rifles. No fraternity is complete without pledges. The fraternity s " darling ' s " gave a " hell week " party for the actives and their dates. Decorations such as boards and chairs with electric shockers added a lot of life to a parly which won ' t he forgotten. Reciprocation took place when the actives were hosts at a dinner-dance at the Corn- husker. In spite of current restrictions, the DU ' s managed to keep their station wagon . . . much to the envy of the " hoofing " students. Fellows who are true blue ... are the DU ' s, a characteristic which will always succeed and always survive. FRED S. ALEXANDER ROGER D ANDERSON DAViD ANDREWS SAMUEL A BALE VEHNCN F BELLOWS RAY F BELLOWS lOHN R BROWN FRED I. CASSIDY ROBERT R CHASTAIN AUGUST N CHRISTENSON, )r DICK COLE ADRIAN B DePUTRON lOHN W DRUMMOND THOMAS L DRUMMOND DONZEL L ERIKSON DONALD I. EVANS ROBERT O FERGUSON LEONARD L FINNEGAN Luicoln. ' 4S Omaha. ' 43 Lincoln. ' 4S Lincoln. ' 4b Blair. 46 Blair. 46 C«r«(cx . 46 Lincoln. ' 44 York. 46 Colon. ' 45 Omaha ' 46 Lincoln. ' 44 David Ciiy. 46 David City. 44 Arnold. S Lincoln. ' 44 Lincoln, 44 North Platt . ' 45 RICHARD I FINNEU MS, " ' ' :- RICHARD B FOE Rod Cloud. 45 DEAN FORKE „ ' " ' " " ' " 15 RICHARD E GEESAMAN FortCalhoun. 44 EDWIN H HIBER Plattsmouth 45 MILES 1 HILDEBRAND York. 43 RALPH lOHNSON Uncoln. 43 BILL KALIFF Jozt. 46 WILLIAM E KITRELL Uncoln. 43 DONALD S KLING DEAN G KRATZ KENT P. KRATZ CARTER H KOKIER RICHARD T LACKAFF DARLE C LARSON HARLAN G LIGGETT WILLIAM E McCONNAUGHEY WILLIAM I McCORMICK LaVERNE E PRANG NEWTON R PRICE WILLIAM G ROBERTSON ROBERT G ROHWER HAROLD E ROLAND WILLIAM H PARMENTER BILL SCHNASE DON SHANEYFELT JOHN H SLOTHOWER WILLIAM R. SKOG ROBERT C. TRENCHARD lOHN W. TRENCHARD lERRY L TUBBS ROBERT C WAIT STEVEN G WILES ROBERT E. WIUCINS W W WIUCINS DONALD M YOUNG Wahoo. ' 45 Lincoln. " 46 Lincoln. ' 45 Sidney. 46 Basselt. ' 46 Wausa. 45 Lincoln, ' 44 Lincoln. ' 43 York, 42 Valentine. ' 4F North Platte 4 ' = Plottsmoulh if- Fort Calhoun. 43 Lincoln. 46 Lincoln. ' 46 Lincoln. ' 45 Long Pine. ' 44 Lincoln. ' 45 Omaha. ' 46 Cambridge. ' 46 Cambridge, ' 46 Lincoln. ' 45 Sidney. ' 46 Plaltsmouth. 43 Geneva. ' 46 Geneva. ' 45 Mitchell. S D . 43 Evidence of D. U. coiiperation is shown hero, as ihe hoys proudly dis- play the vault collected lor (he Htune- coinins; s.rap drive. 198 ■Kfl f f f ' TB 1 . C! d . Askm i.Liuii.i. Ki. dk J; A J p P- ? - p fl Jk £ii 1. V u £ £ S c? kA ' k if Founded at Williams College, 1834 Nebraska chapter, 1898 Sixty-two chapters Blue and Gold RICHARD GEESAMAN, President 1 Farm House " Here ' s to the pearls and rubies . . . here ' s to the shield of gold — " and here ' s a tribute to the boys of Farm House. These gents come to college to learn something. This year they won the intcrfraternity scholarship cup. Not only this time, but these " potential Einstcins " have fxjsessed this award for the last nine out of ten years. Intel- lectuals Randy Pratt and Dale Wolf represent the house in Inno- cents Society, and make their opinions well known. " One man gang " Vic Clark took on duties as a bulwark of the varsity football team while John Fitzgibbon pranced up and down the basketball court sinking one shot after another to null the Huskers through many precarious moments. Other Ag activities were well cared for by Farm House men. Robert Gcrlotf, Chancellor of Alpha Zeta, honorary Ag fraternity, undoubtedly will save the womanhood of America by someday mak- ing silk stockings out of corn or wheat. Don Mueller heads the Ag Executive board which is the political power of the Ag campus. As to the social stuff, this Spring the Farm House held its annual Sweet- heart dinner dance to which all the fellows invited their best gal and danced to the tunes of the campus rhythm favorite, Lloyd Hunter. A well rounded group working for the fraternity and for each other. Candidly, scholarship, athletics, and student activities are symbolic of Farm House. Standing for tiicse qualities and accomplishing them is truly an asset to them and to the University. A toast to the pearls and rubies! GERALD ABBENHAUS Bloomhel ' . 4? MAJRICE ARGABRIG Auk .-r. LEE BIGGS HuEt.- :■ MERLE BRINEGAR Aleianjr..- DALE BROCKMEIER V.-.:-. WILLIAM BURR L.r. ; VIC CLARK Cm; ;■■ GRANT CORNELIUS Maar. . 4 CALVIN DAHUCE Gramton. 44 LYLE DROGE Pawn«« City. ' 46 HARRY ERLEWINE Grant. ■46 LARRY ERLEWINE Gram, ■46 PAUL EVELAND Elmwood, 44 lOHN FITZGIBBON Tobiot 43 ROBERT GERLOFF Aurora 43 EDWARD GILLETTE Holdrege 45 JOHN GOODDING Lincoln 44 HAROLD HANSEN West Point, 43 RUBEN HEERMANN Pilger 43 BENNIE HERBOLDSHEIMER Poller, 45 WARREN HUTCHINSON Albion, 44 MAYNARD JENSEN Aurora, ■46 CURTIS lOHNSON Sutton 43 WAYNE KEIM LincoUi, 4S lOE KOUDELE Wahoo, 43 EDWIN LOEFFEL Lincoln, 45 WILLIAM LOEFFEL Lincoln, 44 CYDE MADDOCK Pawnee City, •45 JOHN MESSERSMITH Alliance, 44 PHILIP MILLER Hastings 43 DON MUEUER Thayer 44 ROGER orro Phillips •Sf ROBERT PETERSON Gicfccn 4 - ROBERT PETERSON Gram 43 RANDALL PRATT Silvercreek, 43 ROBERT RAMIG McGrew. 43 WAYNE RAMIG McGrew, ■45 ROBERT RAUNER Sidney, 45 WARREN SAHS Carroll. 43 HAROLD STEVENS Grant, 43 ARTHUR SVOBODA Burchord, 45 RUDOLPH TOMEK Table Roc«, 44 CHARLES VELTE Crete. 43 SAMUEL WIGGANS Lincoln. 44 DALE WOLF Kearney, 44 (Nol in pictures) KENNETH ANDERSON Yutan, 46 MAX BAIRD Brunswick, 45 CHARLES BRIM Lorelta, 45 HAROLD CHAPMAN Pownee City, 43 CHARLES DONAHUE Pawnee City, ■45 KEITH HEUERMANN Phillies, Lincoln , 46 DAVID HOLLAND 45 DEAN KEIM Davenport. 45 MARTIN MINTHORNE Washington, D C . 44 MURRAY MINTHORNE Washington, D C . 44 lOHN MOSEMAN Oakland, 43 EMERY NELSON Lincoln, 43 MM SALLACH Albion. 44 DALE SHIRES Omaha, 46 DON WARNER Waverly. 45 Wlulo rcl.i. in);. thoc l-.trin Hiiusc lads tukc in tlic Idlest ncw.s .iccurdmK (o the Ran. CJeraid AbSenhaus and Har- old Hanson seem to be parti.ularly in- tcre.sted in the hitcst siocicty develop- ments on the iampiis 200 P .ft p. p P - O Pll. ci - It t?. fc - f " 1 -3 (ETIj y -J f % h " O -f O - j w ie t ' Founded at University of Missouri. 1905 Nebraska Chapter, 1911 Eight chapters Green. Gold and White CHARLES VELTE. President 201 Kappa Sigma " Boys you ' ve tound .1 man . . . he ' s a man you ought to know — " And to reiterate, he is a man you ought to know. The " Sig " chapter is composed of fellows who are liked ever ' whcre . . . the kind ot guys you ' d like to meet and chat with and they are always interested in anyone ' s problem at any time. Ren Bukacek, Innocent and presi- dent of the interfraternity council shows this spirit well. " The Uni- versity Theater presents, " and once more Bill Palmer ' s name is fea- tured upon the cast of characters. Bill will always he remembered by his initial venture in publishing the " Pink Rag. " The " Pink Rag, " however, was short lived, and soon became a bright crimson when Bill took a quick trip to the Dean ' s office. This Fall the boys out Kappa Sig way held a " barn house " party, to initiate their social program. With straw all over the floor and bright decorations adding to the gayety, the kids really did a fancy " Turkey in the Straw. " During the night cider, that refreshing stuff, was served with donuts, thus rounding out a full night. Jumping from one atmosphere to another this Spring, the pledges sponsored a " Palm Beach Story " party which included artificial grass and waving palm trees. The various couples " hulucd " throughout the evening and once more had a delightful time. From activities to social life, the Kappa Sigs can be found " riding high. " TTiey ' re all likeable fellows, and no one anywhere will tell you differently. LORENZO BUKACEK JOHN BURT LEE CHRISTENSEN JOHN CONKLING JACK DEVEREAUX EDWARD DOYLE lOHN EVANS DALE FAHRNBRUCH BILL FLORY LEONARD FOLK RODNEY FRANKLIN ROBERT GEORGE HOWARD GOTFREDSON EARL GREENE JAMES GURSCHOW LEON HINES HAROLD HOPKINS RAY HUTCHINS VERN INGRAHAM GERALD IIRAK . BOB KERL RICHARD KOEFOOT ROBERT KOEFOOT LEWIS LEHR DAVID MILLIKEN MARVIN NELSON JERRY NtJSS EUGENE OLMSTEAD WILLIAM ORR WILLIAM PALMER AUBREY PETTIT HARRY RICHARDSON WILLIS ROBINSON FRANK ROHDE MAX ROTHWELL WREDE SMITH . . Naligh. ' 43 Albion. 46 Neligh. ' 45 Lincom. ' 46 Rapid City, S D , ' 43 Omaha. ' 44 Broksn Bow. ' 44 Lincoln. ' 46 Si Paul. Minn , ' 44 Mullen. ' 45 Omaha, ' 4S Omaha. ' 44 Lincoln. ' 44 Broken Bow. ' 46 Blair. ' 45 Benkelmon. ' 43 Lincoln. ' 43 FalU City, ' 46 Lincoln. ' 43 Ord. ' 45 West Point. ' 43 Broken Bow. ' 46 Broken Bow. ' 44 Elgin. ' 43 Ord. 45 Lincoln, ' 45 Lincoln. ' 46 NeUoh, -45 Lincoln. ' 46 Omaha. ' 45 Lincoln. ' 43 Broken Bow. ' 45 Lincoln. ' 43 Columbut. ' 46 Hyanni. ' Armour. S D 46 ROBERT TANGEMAN Gretna. ' 46 KENNETH THIEMANN Brun«wick. ' 45 TED TREECE . . Grand lunctiion. Colo . ' 44 LARRY TAYLOR Omaha. ' 45 ROBERT VON SEGGERN West Point. 45 ROBERT WHITE Grand Junction. Colo.. 45 (Not in picture ) BOB FOSTER Whether b.iseb.ill. picnics, hridcc. hull sessions, dances, dusty texts, etc , there IS always somethini; ti) keep the Kappa SiKS busy in spring other than silling in lectures and tioing to school. 202 !m n v O 1 f-. 41 4 1 jc o L C gH ri ■o ■:i M iJ , ii f f p c P ft O ' i ik vl " f L. i. ft ' l f . ' 1 11 spf W ; f Til y Founded at University of Virginia. 1869 Alpha Psi chapter, 1897 One hundred and ten chapters Scarlet. Green and White LEW LEHR. President 203 i smk Phi Delta Theta ' Tm goin ' to huild mc a castle painted blue and white " chant the popular princes of the Phi Delts. The year started like a " flash-hanjj " with the largest pledge class in the history of the " castle-kids " and by jingo ninety-nine per cent were initiated. The other one percent left for Unk Sam ' s school. Boasting of " superman " Fred Metheny, Innocent and " pigskin toter " along with Herb Von Goet-, the terror of tackles, the entire chapter is energetic in sports and activities. If spirit exists, the Phi Delts have it — at times a little too much. This fall during the " scrap drive " the boys became a little too patriotic. Three huge storage tanks decorated their front lawn. A day later the owner also decorated the premises with slightly objectionable language and loud threats. The house includes some outstanding " mermen. " Yes, the boys swam to take the water-polo championship in Intramurals. Pin hang ings were frequent, although sometimes none too subtle threats were made by the fellows when a " hanging " wasn ' t announced or w hcn " Jcx; and Josephine " were too stingy to pass the cig.irs and c mdy. Chick Thorn really pulled one over on his brothers when he and Jeannie Browne kept their pin hanging a secret until the tubbings were over. Always, the boys have one delicious time on such occa- sions. They also take time out from their social obligations to pay due respects to the word " scholarship. " Tliey .irc indeed a versatile crowd — a good example of college and fraternity life. They have built their castle and have built it well — something for the future Phi Delts to live up to. ARTHUR AHLMAN S ' an ' on 4(1 BRUCE ALLEN ' r ' .aha « CORVIN ALSTOT McCcck 4 : GKORGE ANDERSON Unro.r. 46 DEUEL ANDRESEN Unccn 4 ' r HARRY ASHLEY Hvann,. 46 WARREN BARTH Uncoin 4f lOHN BARTON Omaha 46 ALAN BOSSEMEYER Sup.nor. Clear Walai, 46 HAROLD BEARINGER 46 LEO BECK Lincoln, •46 ARTHUR BIRK North Pla11». 46 JOHN BLUMER Unco In. ■46 DeWAYNE BOURNE Lincoln. 45 H 3 BOYDEN Grand Island. 43 LESTER BUCKLEY Lincoln 43 NEWMAN BUCKLEY Uncolr. 44 lAMES F CAIN Falls City 43 DICK CHAPIN Lincoln 45 HOWARD CHAPIN Lincoln 44 DARRELL LEE CHAPIN Lincoln. 46 RICHARD CLAYCOMB Wayne. Nebraska City. 44 MASON COLBERT 45 DONALD COOPER North Platte, 46 JACK COWDEN Sidney, la . •46 JERRY CURRY South Siouz City. ' 46 VINCENT CUTSHALL Co orado Springs. Colo . 45 DONALD DRAGER S.oux Falls. S Dak . 46 VIRGIL FALLOON Falls City. 46 RICHARD FARNSWORTH Grand Island. 46 LAIRD FISHER Red Cloud. 44 HENRY GREENE Ashland. 43 DONALD HARVEY Wayne 46 JAMES HAWKINS Lincoln 46 RICHARD HAY Lincoln 45 REMS HEINY Lincoln 45 DALE HERMAN Fremoni. 46 JAMES HEWETT Diablo His . C Z . 43 NORMAN HOELK Lincoln. ' 46 GEORGE HOWARD Lincoln. 46 ROBERT lERNER Lincoln. ■45 JOHN JONES Lincoln. 44 RALPH KRYGER Neligh 43 BENNY KOHOUT Lincoln 44 NORRIS LEAMER South Sioux City ■46 LEE LUEHS Lincoln 45 WALTER LUERS Lincoln 43 JOHN McCARVlLLE Omaha 44 TOM McCARVlLLE Omaha 46 JAMES McEACHEN Lincoln 46 ROGER McNEILL Lincoln 45 DAVID McSHANE ■4f ALEXANDER MacQUEEN Silver Creek ' 45 WESLEY MASER Lincoln 45 LAWRENCE MERRIAM Omaha 45 WILLIAM MONROE . South Sioux City, la 46 MARCUS POFErr . Lincoln 43 SAM POTEET Lincoln 46 EMIL REUTZEL Neligh Lincoln ' 45 ROBERT SCHINDLER ' 46 WILLIAM SCHLAEBIT2 Lincoln ' 46 ROY SCOTT Central City ' 46 RODNEY SMITH South Sioux City. la 46 RICHARD THOMPSON Lincoln 45 CHARLES THORNE Lincoln 45 REXFORD WAGNER Homer ■46 HUBERT WINTER Lincoln 45 Pcrlcit example nt " puttint; up a front " is dctiuinsir.iicd hy Art Birk. John Brandon .ind Mavin ( ilhcrl. three Phi Delts who open their bcK)ks lor the purposes ol the camera only. 204 i 9 C ip p £ ' p p p. p Ik 1 ■1 1 ■Ik iMI £ m 1 ) P p P rr p. Founded at Miami University. 1848 Nebraska Alpha chapter, 1875 One hundred and six chapters Blue .ind White RALPH KRVGER, President 205 B Phi Gamma Delta " A snug little nook by the fireside, an easy chair . . . you will find brothers Fiji gathered there — " That Phi Gam theme song represents a gross misrepresentation, for those Fiji lads entered every type of school activity from football to Symphonia. And socially, the Phi Gams will take a back seat to no one. A little Abner party, replete with the now famous " kissing rock " and " dark room, " featured the autumn Fiji social program. There did the brothers cavort in over- alls, their dates in Daisy May attire. Annual Phi Gam formal this term was staged at the University Club and what a rowdy-dow it was! Lloyd Hunter ' s swingsters loosened enough solid notes to echo through U-Club rooms for days to come. Annual Valentine Sweet heart supper in February added a sentimental touch to the social whirl. Innocent Bob Miller, Kosmct Klubhcr and Rag news editor, led the Fiji activity lads. Behind him were a versatile array, including Ki Eisenhart, gridiron great and Eligible Bachelor; Norrie Anderson, sports editor of the Rag; Roy Long, another grid great; Frank White, Corn Cob prexy and member of Kosmct Klub, and Russ Ledger, Symphonia president. Red Guidon . . . Scabbard and Blade . . . military affairs, toast of the times, also found the brothers Fiji giving their all. Sideline highlight of the season, per usual, was the friendly feud with the ATO rah-rahs. Subterfuge this year included such pranks as sprinklers in the sleeping dorms, snowball scraps, flattened tires and enough other tricks to make the Katienjanimcr kids " mouths water. NORHIS ANDERSON. Kearney. «, DONALD AN- DERSON. Millard. «. ALLAN ARTMAN. Kearney. « JACK ARTMAN Kearney. «: JOHN BINNING Kimball. 45 BILL BOMGAHDNER. ScotttbluM U BOYD BREWSTER Uncoln. 46: ELROY BRUGH. York. 44. BOB CAMPBELL. Uncoln 45 LaVEBN CAMPBELL. Lincoln. 44. ROGERS CANNELL. Un- coln. 44, MARVIN CAVENDER. Uncoln. 46 lAMES CHATT. Tekamah. 45. LARRY COOK. Norih Platte. 45. SUMNER COPPLE Uncoln 44 NEWTON COPPLE. Uncoln. 43 IVAN CRAM. Tekamah. 44: GUILFORD DARST Ashland. 43. DARRELL DEVOE, Uncoln. 45 MAURICE DING- WELL. Burchard. 44: GEORGE DURRIE Omaha •46: ROBERT DURRIE, Omaha. 44, LAWRENCE EAMES. Kearney. 46: KIRWIN EISENHART. Cul- bertson, ' 44. RUSSELL EISENHART, Culbertson. 46 GLEN ESKEW, Imperial. 46: CHET FERGUSON North Platte, 46: WARD FREEMAN, Stromsburg 43 BOB GILMOUR, Uncoln. 45. HARRY HAHN Hari- inglon, 46: CON HEALY, Uncoln 45 lOHN HORNBERGER. Omaha. ' 46. MERLIN JAMES. Un- coln. 45. ROYAL lESTER, Kearney 46. ROLAND JOHNSON, Kearney. 43, GRAHAM JONES. Un- coln, ' 46. WARREN KILLIAN, North Platte, 45 HOWARD KOUPAL. Uncoln. 46: CARSTEN KUEHL, Millard. 46: RUSSELL LEGER. Burchard 45 KARL LOERCH. Tekamah 45. DENMAN LONG. BuHalo. Wyo , 45: ROY LONG. Blair. 44 BILL LONG. Bullalo. Wyo , 43 WILLIAM McCARTY. Mitchell. ■46: JOHN McMEEKIN, North Platte. 46: ROBERT McNAIR, Imperial. 46: BILL McNAIR. Impenal. 45. ROBERT McVICKER, Uncoln, 46 HOWARD MENGSHOL, Hariington, 44: CURTIS MERRICK, Uovenworth, Kans , 43, WALTER MERTEN. Clay Center. Kans, 45 MAX MERT? Uncoln. 44. JACK MYERS. York. 44: JIM MYERS. Chrion. la , ■46: ROBERT MILLER. Lincoln. GROVE NELSON. Millard, 44: ROBERT NICKERSON Uncoln. 46 NED NUT2MAN. Nehawka. 45: ROBERT ORR. Omaha, " 46. EMMETT PIPHER. Tekamah. 46: DALE RAm. Ainsworth, 46. GEORGE RACELY, Niobrara. 46: EUGENE REECE, Ashland, 44: BILL ROSS Curtis. ■46: GORDON SAWYERS. Ainsworth 46 JACK SCHIRMER, Fremont, 46: HERMAN SCHLEUNING Lincoln, 46. ARTHUR SCHOFIELD. Uncoln ROB- ERT SOUTHWORTH. Uncoln, 46, GAYLE THOENE. Hartington, 45 RAPHEAL TOMAN. Plattsmouth. 44 MAURICE VAN NOSTRAND, Benedict, 46: FRED WACKER, Culbertson, 46: STANLEY WENT? Uncoln 46. LARRY WENT2. Lincoln. 44 FRANK WHITE. Un- coln. 43: CLAUDE WRIGHT, Mitchell 43. GEORGE WRIGHT, Mitchell, 46. DeWAYNE WOLF. Kearney, 44: FRANK WOLFF. Blair. 44: PAUL WYKERT, Omaha, 44. TED YOST. Uncoln. 46 (Not m Pictures) REID DEVOE. Uncoln. 46. HARRY FOX Uncoln. ■46: TOM HAYS. Edison. 46 BILL HOLBROOK. Uncoln, 46, JACK HUGHES. Omaha 46 GOR- DON JENKINS. Norlolk, 46. FRED KUEHL. Mill- ard. 46: AL MOULDER. Uncoln 46: JACK RACELY. Niobrara 46 RAY SPURLIC. Wilber. ■46. MARVIN THOMPSON. Mitchell. 43. " Squash " Campbell and jovial Curt Merrick talk over midnight husinc.« in the Fiji " office " Steward Ivan Cramm relcase his typewriter lonj- enough to Kc amused at one of Curt ' s vjuips. ao6 £f ? j aI ?£? f Founded at Washington and Jefferson University, 1848 Lambda Nu ctiapter, 1898 Seventy-four chapters Blue and Gold • GROVE NELSON. President Phi Kaj)pa Psi " Hi, Hi, Hi, Phi Kappa Psi; We ' ll live forever for our cry — " These words arc not empty words, but arc rather expressive of true Phi Psi spirit. An example which will bear witness to this statement is Dick Joyce, graduate of nineteen-forty. Dick received the Distinguished Service Cross when he accompanied Capt. Jimmy Doolittle on his raid over Tokio. Phi Kappa Psi has always been a leader in military affairs on the campus as evidenced by their many officers in R. O. T. C. Phi Psi freshmen did their part this year in giving the Pirate Party for the actives, and what a party! — typical Phi Psi party. The Christ- mas party and the Gulch party were also included in this year ' s social whirl. Parties such as these (preferably the Gulch party) have a decided importance in retaining the school spirit on a war minded campus. The Phi Psis decided to have a good time while they can. This has been a big year for the Phi Psis not only along the social line, but also along the activity line. Outgoing members of Innocents Society are David Walcott, who will never be forgotten in the Corn- busier office, and Dick Harnsberger, man of the Student Council. Replacing these big-men-on-campus are Charles Drake and Bill Thornburg. Charlie was known in Kosmct Klub and as a very ambi- tious worker on the Cornhusker staff. Bill was tapped as the now president-elect of Innocents, is an active member of Corncobs, Stu- dent Council, and Student Union Board. " N " Club members include Charles Hauptman, Carl Rohman, and Spence Porter. Guiding the Phi Psis through one of the most unsettled years of fraternity exist- ence was Tom Crummer, president. lAMES BAYLOR . Lincoln. HARRIS BARBER Uncoln. JACK BLANKENSHIP Uncoln, DONALD BOCK Omaha PERRY BRANCH Uncoln BENSON BROOKS Uncoln. MAC BYERS Fremont. WILLIAM CAMPBELL York. WALLACE CHAMBERS . . Rock Spnnai, Wyo. . BENNETT CLARK Ashland )OHN COOK Scotttblull RICHARD COYNE Omaha THOMAS CRUMMER Omaha, EDWARD DANIELSON Pownee CilY, HARMON DIERS Fr lonia, N Y., CHARLES DRAKE Uncoln. THOMAS DREDLA Crele. DAVID FLORY Pawnee City. PETE FOE Uncoln. EDWIN FREEMAN Denver, Colo . COLEMAN FURR Uncoln. ROBERT GUENZEL Uncoln. RICHARD HARNSBERGER A«hland. STEWART HAUPTMAN. . .Salt Lake City. Utah. FRED HECOX Coxad. ALDIS lOHNSON Council BIuUs. la . HOWARD JOHNSON Omaha. VAN KETZLER Omaha. RICHARD KNUDSEN Omaha, ERNEST LARSON Fremont. GEORGE LIGGETT Ulica. TED LIGGETT Uiica. RALPH MALOTT ScotlsbluH, WALTER METZ Alliance. PHIL MORGAN York. GEORGE MORROW Columbus. !IM MORROW Columbus, THOMAS MORSE Wa«hlngton. D C . JOHN OSBORNE Uncoln. SAM PERRY Coxod. SPENCER PORTER Omaha. DICK RUNNELS Greeley, Colo , WAYNE SOUTHWICK Friend, ROBERT TEGT Fremont, WILLIAM THORNBURG Slerlina. Colo . WILLIAM TODD Uncoln, TED WAECHTER Omaha. lOHN WELCH Lincoln, JOHN WILLIAMS York, DAVID WALCOTT Uncoln, (Not in pienim) lOHN BAYLOR Uncoln, WILLIAM GREEN Uncoln. CHUCK HAUPTMAN Salt Lake City, Utah REX JONES Alliance. DICK LOOMIS Lincoln. BEN PICKERING Lincoln. KY ROHMAN Uncoln JACK SCHULTZ Famam. ERNEST TRUMBLE Uncoln BUD VARVEL Greeley Colo CARL VOHLAND Gerinfl JACK WILSON Columbus Ciirnhuskor cxclicmicr, Dave W ' alcotl. takes over from the pledges and as siinics the task of de .orating the halls of Phi Kappa Psi. Don Bock clcan.s up for Dave while Ptiil MofKan awaits with p.itioncc 208 £ ■k fr Ct S p f? P P i P P P Founded at Washington and Jefferson University. 18 2 Nebraska Alpha chapter. 1895 Fifty-two chapters Green and Red • DAVID WALCOTT. President Sigma Alpha Epsiloii " Violet, violet, you ' re the fairest flower to me, Violet, violet, emblem of fraternity — " Celebrating their fiftieth year on the Nebraska campus the Sig Alphs added another startling chapter to their history. Ten N club members and ten advanced R. O. T. C. cadets wore the Sig Alph pin. In the fall Dale Bradley dcxlged opposing players to fall over the goal line for numerous N. U. touchdowns. Supporting his fraternity brother was Al Zikmund who is now rated as one of the fleetest half- backs in Cornhusker football annals. His glory on the football field failed to overshadow his part in campus activities where he was a member of the Innocents society. Football — basketball track — the Sig Alph N men were really in the limelight. Bob Heinzelman, high scorer on the basketball team, was tapped sergeant-at-arms of the Innocents society at the Junior-Senior prom. Athletes held the spotlight but there was another B. M. O. C. who wore the Sig Alph pin. None other than Bob Fast, president of the Senior class — Corncob — and a member of the Innocents. The campus spotlight flashed to war work, and the S. A. E. ' s did their share. During the Homecoming scrap drive they won first pn:e for originality — they contrived a miniature battlefield with thirty- two thousand pounds of scrap. Cigar passings, picnics, (anytime, anywhere) were all p.trt ot the fun for the Sig Alphs this year. These hoys showed the campus their eagerness to participate in athletics — activities — and fun. GILBERT ALLEN Slonlon. « GORDON ANDRESEN ScoIubluH. « LEWIS AUKES Itod Cloud, tt RAYMOND BEACHLY Lincoln. -46 BERNARD BENNETT Omaha. « B LELAND BLACKSTONE Long B« ch. Colli . 46 CHARLES BROWN DoYid CiTy. 46 CHARLES BRADLEY Omaha. « DALE BRADLEY Linco ln. ' 43 THOMAS CONRAD Omaha. ' 45 REGINALD DAVIES Lincoln, " 44 BERNARD DIERS ScotubluU. ' 45 lOHN DOLEZAL Wahoo. 43 PETER DURLAND Norlolk. 44 ROBERT FAST Ian»en. 43 ROGER GAREY Lincoln. 43 ROBERT GOSSETT Sioux Cily, la. 46 JOHN GREEN Holdrog . 46 FRED GRUESEL Omaha. « JAMES GRIFFITH Lincoln. 46 GORDON HAMILTON Norlolk. ' 46 A WILFRED HATFIELD Talmaoe. 45 WILLIAM HAWKINS Omoha. 45 PAUL HEIMBROCK Uncoln. 46 WILLIAM HEWIT . Dav.d City. 45 ROBERT JEFFREY Omaha. 46 FRANKLIN T JOHNSON Winn«r. S. D. 44 WAYNE KINGERY Lincoln. 46 NATHEN KLINE Lincoln. 43 RICHARD LAHR Lincoln. •46 JOHN LEE Denrer. Colo . ' 46 DERREL LUDI Wahoo. ' 44 WARREN LUDI Wahoo. 45 JACK LUNDQUIST Sioux City. la . ' 44 JOHN MARTIN Uncoln. ' 43 NEIL McCLUHAN Winnebago. 45 JOHN McCORMICK Lincoln. 45 (AMES McKIMMEY Omaha. 46 CARROLL MEYER Columbus, 44 ROBERT MILLS Osceola. 44 NORMAN MILTON Wahoo. ' 44 RICHARD NASH Sioux City. la., ' 44 TOM OLDHAM Manhattan. Kans , ' 46 DAVID PANSING Omaha. 46 MILLER PAYNE III Hamburg. la . 46 MAX PETTY Uncoln, 44 JOHN ROKAHR Uncoln, 44 RUSSELL RUTHERFORD Omaha. 46 RANDALL SALISBURY Elwood, ' 43 LOUIS SEYBOLD Omaho. 43 DON STEEN Scottsblull, 45 WILLIAM STEEN Scottsblull. 45 KEITH UEHLING Omaha. 46 CALVIN WALDEN David City. 46 JAMES WEESNER Red Cloud. ' 43 DONALD WILKINSON Curtis, ' 46 EDWARD WUNDERLICH Nehawka, ' 43 (Not in pictures) ROBERT COOPER Omaha, ' 44 ROBERT HANISCH St Paul, 44 ROBERT HEINZELMAN . Falls Cily, ' 44 THOMAS GRISWOLD Uncoln, ' 45 NOLAN OUDERKIRK Casper. Wyo , ' 45 RICHARD PHIPPS Uncoln, 46 ROBERT STEVENSON Nebraska City. 46 ALLEN ZIKMUND Ord. 43 Amid .1 baclcKroiind of Innocents and athletes, the hoys of Sij; .Mph relax with cards in hand Bohhy Mills is the lad with thai Botjart countenance. 210 P P P P C) P p5 P P i ill g n . p p5 P p i?!i J?5 P Founded at University of Alabama, 1856 Nebraska Lambda Pi. 1893 One hundred and fourteen chapters Violet and Gold LOUIS SEYBOLD. President 211 Sigma Alpha Mu " When the grand old gang gets together again we ' ll hang ' til the waters of hell freeze over— " If the Sammys were waiting until the gang got together again to do constructive things they would have to erase their numerous campus activities of the past year. The boys practiced ideals of cooperation this year. During Homecoming week- end the Sammys rolled up their shirt sleeves and went out to collect more scrap than any other fraternity at NU. Their cooperation did not stop here for the boys w cre eager to share in promoting Nebras- ka ' s war effort. During the year many boys left for the service so the others bought war stamps to keep them safe. The carnival party given by the pledges was a wonderful evening . . . there was more than iun ... the Minute Maids initiated war stamp sales at parties that eve- ning. Formals were a thing of the past on campus this year but the Sammys went to Omaha and broke the rule. Prominent among activity men at NU were several Sammys. Phil Kantor, business manager of the Daily, tapped fraternity brother Mort Zuber as a new Innocent at the Junior-Senior prom. Mort was a member of Corncobs, and assistant manager of the Daily. The E. R. C. call caught Sammy debater Morris Coff ... but not before he had captured several debate awards. The army inducted many Sammys but Nebraska students will re- member them and later will see them back to civilian life as . . . businessmen . . . radio announcers . . . debaters ... and outstand- ing citizens . . . GERALD BERNSTIEN MORRIS BITTNER ROBERT BRAMSON IRVIN BRAVERMAN ROBERT CHANDLER MORRIS COFF WILLIAM COHEN ROBERT COHEN PHILLIP EISENSTATT HARRY FELLMAN ERVING FRIEDMAN HARRY GOLDSTEIN BERNARD GOLDWARE SIDNEY GREENBAUM WALTER GREENBERG SAMUEL GRUNGER Omaha. ' 44 Franont, ' 46 Omaha. ' 43 Grand Uland. ' 46 Piano, S D . 45 Omaha. ' 45 Omaha. ' 46 Sioux City. la . ' 43 Omaha. ' 44 Omaha. ' 46 ; City lo . ' 43 Omaha. ' 44 Omaha. ' 44 Omaha. ' 46 Omaha. ' 44 Lincoln, ' 46 NORMAN HAHN ■ Omaha. 45 PHILLIP KANTOR Sioux City. la. 43 DANIEL KATZMAN P " " " " ' .1c DONALD LABOVITZ Lincoln. 45 ALBERT LAGMAN Otnoh " - . ! MYRON LEVINSON . Rapid City. S D . 45 ALVIN MARGOLIN Netherlands W I . 45 GORDON MARGOLIN Omaha 45 MAURICE MILLMAN Sioux Falls S D . 46 ALBERT NACHMANN Omaha. 46 GORDON PREDMESTKY ' •l ' °1 ' ' ,15 PAUL REHMAR ' ' , V " o " o ' .11 ARTHUR RIVIN Scolland. S D . 44 DAVID ROSENBERG Hastings. 45 TED ROTHKOP Omaha, 43 MELVIN SCHWARTZ Omaha, 45 ROBERT SILVERMAN ,Pl° i?- ■ .{ HAROLD STEIN Sioux Falls S D , 45 BERNARD SWARTZ Wa hill, 44 BURTON VETA Cheyenne. Wyo, 46 NORMAN VETA Cheyenne. Wyo, 44 BURNELL WEBMAN ' j:?5 ' °j " ' .It LEE WHITE Omaha. 43 MORTON ZUBER Hastingi, ' 44 (Not in pictures) ROBERT COLEMAN Sioux City. la . ' 43 GENE SHERMAN Sioux City. la . 44 While Bud Swart; i. ' i bu.iy m.ikini: phone call. Art Riven and Mort Zuher relax on the couch and bother the in- tellcctualisc. Bob Silverman, who has (jDod intentions here if never before. 212 £ik4 ' f J, wi VI ' £ jE 5 O ,ff ' fTj ff - ' C4 J5 O ft ' P ' f O ft ft _ 1 Ct) jCj ft III3 ft O W i A Founded at City College of New York, 1909 Sigma Omicron chapter, 1926 Thirty-six chapters Purple and white PHILLIP KANTOR, President 213 Sigma Chi " Sweetheart of Sigma Chi " took an added meaning this year, and in came three personages. First of these was Theta Jean Rotten uho was chosen pledge sweetheart at the first house party. Second, Lana Turner spiritually reigned over the biggest social affair, the sixtieth annual sweetheart dinner dance. The third and most important of the three, was Mother Agcr, house mother and guide for these cheery lads. In a year when war became the main topic of discussion, the Sigma Chi ' s did their best to support the cause by giving their time, money, and boys to Uncle Sam. The Sigma Chis really came out on top at the Alpha Chi box lunch. Ronnie Metz, acting as auctioneer, sold the girls ' luscious sandwiches for a mighty price and the boys ate these master lunches with appeasement. Ronnie has also contributed ' his brain storms to the War Council and Student Foundation making their book, money, and many other drives successful. Continuing this activity man ' s career, he has often creaked the old boards of the Temple Theatre stage while performing his dramatic poses for the University Players. The Sigma Chis took part in every campus activity having b oys stationed in every organization on the campus. Leading the chapter through one of its most profitable years was Bob McNutt, president of the house and the junior class. He was recently tapped Innocent and has often caused the opposing team to shudder with his star tackle technique. Ed Faytinger, Paul Toren, Dale Harvey and many others have taken leading parts in the running of campus activities. RICHARD ARNOLD Ijncoln. DONAU} BENNING Norfolk. ROBERT BLACK Lmcoln. KEITH BOLLERUP McCook. JOHN BOULWAHE McCook, JAMES CHAPPELL Lincoln. FRANKLIN CHRISTENSEN . Lyon». PAUL CHELLIN Lyoni. ALLEN DALE Kearney. JOHN DALE Kearney. DON DAVIS SavidCiiy. RICHARD DAWSON Lmcoln. GUS DOUVAS Ha«ling«, EDWARD FAYTINGEh David City, BILL FRANTZ Lincoln, PAUL GRABOW Omaha, JACK GRAINGER Lmcoln. MARK GUINAN . Lmcoln. RICHARD HAHN Lmcoln. DALE HARVEY Lyon . BILL HEINT2ELMAN Lyons. RAY HERR Lmcoln, RODGER HOUTCHENS Greeley, Colo , DON HYDE Lodgepole JAMES JOHNSON Lincoln. ALBERT JOHNSTON Lmcoln. EMERSON JONES Lincoln. JACK KELLIHER Omaho. DORSEY KINDLER Tekamah. FRED McLAFFERTY Omaha, ROBERT McNUTT Colby, Kan» , RONALD METZ Wallhill. MAYNARD MILLER Lincoln, ROBERT MIZERA David City, JOHN MUNKRES Weeping Water, ROBERT MOOMAW Uncoln, HARRY MOORHEAD Casper, Wyo . BERT NELSON Lmcoln. JAMES PALMER . Kearney, RICHARD PROUD Arapahoe, ELWIN RIDDING Lyons. JOHN REINECKE Schuyler. RODNEY ROBERTS Salinas Calil , GILBERT RYDER Lincoln. JACK SIMPSON Greeley Colo . PAUL TOREN Lincoln. RICHARD TOREN . Lmcoln. ROBERT VAN SANT Uncoln. WALLACE VNUK Schuyler, ROBERT YOUNKIN Uncoln. (Not in pictures) JAMES ABDNOR Kenwebec. S D . EUGENE DAVIS North Platte, ROBERT DUNNING Spaldmo. HARLAN HOUTCHINS Greeley Colo . ROBERT HUDSON, JR Uncoln. DALE INGWERSON Lodgepole, JAMES JOHNSTON Uncoln, STANLEY MART2 Hyannis HERBERT MILLER Omaha ROBERT OPP Union DON PATTERSON Uncoln, . n I J whistles from the fellows, and raised eyebrows of the gah. the Siijma Chis forsake campus heaiity and " ro Hollywood, " President Bob MiNiitt re- veals Lana Turner as the Sweetheart uf SiKma Chi. 214 fS. P i S ( Cy O O r o p Q. p i jSlk % Jiii jH - ■ Ir F P n f? i AiiVS?! Founded at Miami University. 18 ' i? Alpha Epsilon chapter, 1883 Ninety-eight chapters Blue and Old Gold ROBERT McNUTT, Prcs.dent 215 Sigma Nil " White star of Sigma Nu, bright star of Sigma Nu — " The white star reigned brilliantly over campus affairs this year. Pres Hayes, B. M. O. C, swung the gavel as prexy of Innocents and Sigma Nu. These two important offices kept him busy but he had time to play with numerous campus queens. Cliff " Blossom " Bloom was Pershing Rifle adjutant and an active member of Corncobs. An outstanding boy, who left for the Air Corps second semester was cheerleader Bob Kline. Parties given by the Sigma Nu " s were rated tops among the cam- pus best. December 5 the famous Pig Dinner was given at the Lincoln Hotel. Guess what? The pig ' s head was sent to Honoiary Colonel Ann Craft the following Monday night. A strange gift for a colonel. As spring was early in all campus events this year, so did the an- nual Gold Rush party jump the gun to be held early in March — boys and girls enjoyed the fun in slacks and jeans- -true western style. The Sigma Nu ' s took full advantage of the early spring weather and renewed their feud with the Kappas. The hose was their principal defense, the result — Kappas with wet clothes and hair, but ready to fight back. The army seized many of the Sigma Nu " s pledge class of forty- five, the largest on the campus — but the rest of the fellows stayed on to support their activity men — enjoy the social life, hay rack rides, cigar passings and tubbings — and to await their army call. The white star of Sigma Nu was in the spotlight this year. CHARLES ADAMS. Sioux City. lo . 46 KEITH ADK1S50N. Uncoln. 46. DON ALBIN. Lincoln, ■43. GEORGE ALBIN. Lincoln. 46 DOW AVA WALT. Aurora, 43, BERNARD AVr ' " ' •• coin, 45 FRANK ANDERSON, b: BABCOCK Hastings 46 DON BA- ■ ■46. RICHARD BATCHELDER, Cheycr CLIFFORD BLOOMFIELD. Cheyenne, Wyo . 46 R. BRUCE BUSMAN, Omaha. 45. DON CHAPIN Casper, Wyo . ■46,. ZANE COLE, Emmet, 45 CHARLES COOK, Omaha, 45. FRITZ CRAIG, Lin coin. 46, EDWARD DANIEL, Auroro. 46. LEON ARD DAVIS, York, 46 KEITH DeLASHMUTT, B- well, 46; DENNIS DEWEY. Sergeant BluU. la . 43 CLIFFORD EDWARDS Kearney, 46 PETER EGIN- TON, Paxlon, 43, DONALD ENGDAHL, Omaha ■45; LEE FARMER, Alliance 45; RICHARD FULLER, Omaha, 46; GEORGE GILMORE Omaha. 43, DAVID GRINDBERG. Sioux City, la , 45. DON GRANT. Lincoln, 46, IVAN HASEK, Sioux City. la,. ■45; ROGER HASEK, Sioux City, la , 44 PRESTON HAYS. Chadron, 43, RAY HENDERSON, Franltlin. 45; RICHARD HOLM, Omaha, 43; lOHN HUMMEL. loliet. Ill . 44 HAL lOHNSON. Uncoln, 46; FELDMAN lONES, Sioux City, la . 45; JACK KENNEDY, Omoha, 45; ROBERT KLINE, Omaha. •45, LEWIS KREMER, Slanlon, 45; FRED LANGEN- HEIM, Lincoln, 45 JACK LORENSON, Pender. 44; STANLEY MALY. Lincoln, ' 44; HARRY PAGELS, Beatrice. 46; GENE PEERY. Lincoln, -43. ROLAND PENCE. Aurora, 46 JOHN PETELLO, Omaha, 46; BYRON PETERSEN. Atkinson. 44; MAX PETERSON, Osceola. 45; LYNN REED, Torrington, Wyo., •46, ROBERT ROGERS, Pueblo, Colo., 46, ROBERT ROMBERG, Lincoln 46;; ARTHUR SAUS- BURY, North Platte, 45,, RONALD SAMUELSON. Franklin. 46; ALBERT SCHATZ, Omaha 43 GEORGE SHAW, Lincoln, 46 VAL STRETTON, Lincoln, 46; RICHARD SVOBODA, Lincoln, 43; DOUGLAS TERRY, Lincoln. 45, THOMAS VIER- LING, Omaha, 45; RICHARD WEIR, Omaho, 46 WILLIAM WISEMAN Omaha, 46, lACK WISMAN, Grand Island, 45; JEFF NITZEL, Grand Island, 46 CHARLES WHITEHILL. Sioux City, la . 46, lACK YOUNG, Uncoln. 45: DONALD l OUNa, Wichita, Kans., 45. {Not in pictures) lAMES E ALEXANDER, Uncoln, 45; CLIFFTON E BLOOM. McCook. 44, LEROY P HANSEN, Giand Island. 46; JACK D LONG, Grand Island, 46 FRANCIS W, MORGAN. Lincoln, 44; WARD E QUIETER, Uncoln, -45: LEONARD DAVIS. York. •46. Wherever fraternity men eonRreKatc, yiiu ' ll find the SiRma Nus Exemplify inn casiialness at its height. Cliff Blimm. Duke Schac: and Bob Kline knock the boys out with Minsky ' s latest. 216 I ' w w J ? P P I 1 i Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Delta Eta chapter, 1909 Ninety-seven chapters Black, White and Gold PRESTON HAYS, President 217 Sigma Phi Epsilon " My Sigma Phi Epsilon sweetheart, wonderful Sij» Ep girl — " Pic- nics, parties, and breakfasts were part of the Sig Ep date schedule this year. The Sig Eps believed in giving wonderful parties for their sweethearts. Fail meant the early morning breakfast with food, danc- ing and a grand time. The thirteenth annual Blue party was given at the Cornhusker January 15. The splendor was abolished with the disappearance of formal dress but the party went on. The Sig Eps acknowledged their sweethearts with numerous cigar passings leading to kisses from the lucky girl. Some boys, unwilling to pass the smokes paid the price of Monday night tubbings. Activities . . . cooperation . . . and initiative . . . the Sig Eps possessed all these qualities. Bob Henderson spent his time as Sig Ep prexy and assistant Cornhusker business manager. He was tapped as an Innocent at the Prom. Work was only part of his campus life for he had a certain Tri Delt sweetheart. Dean Skokan and Dick Folda worked hard as Corncob and Kosmet Klub member respect- fully. During the year twenty boys went to the service, including Inno- cent Bob. The boys who remained cooperated eagerly in all campus war work to back their fellows in the armed forces. The boys col- lected scrap during Homecoming weekend . . . gave a hearty dona- tion to the Red Cross . . . and bid high on the bo.xes at the socials sponsored by the W. S. S. F. Activities . . . cigar passings . . . parties . . . and work were heartily entered by the Sig Ep boys this year . . . GIt3ERT ALLEN KENNETH ANKEHMAN BARTON BAKER FREDERICK BEAN JUNIOR BEAVERS FLOYD BLANCHARD LEE BLIESMAN LAUREN CALHOUN DWIGHT CLEMENTS WARREN DAWSON ROBERT DENISON MARVIN FALTYS ERNEST FILTER RICHARD FOLDA RICHARD GELWICK ROBERT GEMBOL DONALD GEYER JOHN GOE Stanton. ' 44 Lincoln. ' 45 Rapid City, S D . ' 44 Dovid City. ' 45 Davenport. ' 46 Friend. ' 45 Denifton. la . ' 46 Benedict. ' 44 Elmwood, ' 43 Bloombeld. ' 46 Omaha, ' 43 Clarkson. ' 45 Bloomheld. ' 46 Schuyler. ' 45 Foils City. ' 46 Columbus. ' 46 Crawford. ' 46 Denver, Colo . ' 45 JULIAN GORDON Newark. N. I. ' 46 JOHN GREENE Gothenburg. ' 44 ROBERT HASTERT . Shelby. 45 ROBERT HENDERSON Uncoln. ' 44 ALLEN HETMANECK Schuyler. ' 46 ELWIN HETMANECK Schuyler. ' 46 VERNON HILL Wisner. ' 46 JAY HOFFMAN Wostside. la . ' 43 ALVIN HOLMES ... Ashland. ' 46 BILL IRWIN Uncoln. ' 44 RAYMOND JENSEN Wisner. ' 45 ROBERT JOHNSON Omaha . ' 45 HAROLD LARGEN Creighton. ' 46 FRANK LAWRENCE Lincoln, ' 44 WILLIAM LYON NeUon. ' 44 HARRY McGEE Omaha. ' 46 RAYMOND MILLER Plainview. ' 45 DONALD MOORE Columbus, ' 46 BODEN PORTWOOD ROBERT PUCELIK RICHARD SEAGREN RALPH SEARS DEAN SKOKAN ELDEEN SNODGRASS CASPER THEISEN EMMETT WENDT THOMAS WOHLFORD Davenport, 44 Spencer. ' 46 Omaha, ' 44 Lincoln. ' 45 Niobrara. 45 NeliQh. 46 Osmond. ' 46 Lincoln. ' 45 Schuyler, ' 46 Kcliciirsint; for army mailtiinc. the Sir Eps j;athcr around Dick Sca rcn for tlu- morning handout. Dean Skokan and Barton Baker lusc nu tune in claim- inK their daily proceeds. 218 rt P) «.fi ■l ' ' V ii £!££ o Q f- • ' o o. D. 1 r - Founded at Richmond College, 1901 Nebraska Alpha chapter, 1911 Seventy-three chapters Purple and Red ROBERT HENDERSON. President 219 aaBfa Tlieta Xi " Theta Xi dream girl, visions of you dear — " The Theta Xi engi- neers didn ' t study all the time. Through the year they gave several super parties. After the scrap drive during Homecoming the boys still had energy enough to give a house party. They eagerly combined work and play for their scrap pile was mighty high. Christmas came and the Theta Xi " s went partying again. But they didn ' t stop there for in March they had a party at the University Club. Parties mean dates . . . some dates mean pins . . . and the Theta Xi ' s must have hung several for they had cigar passings and all too many tubbings. Engineers are being sent through school on the accelerated program which means many hours of studying. Because of their value to the war effort the engineers are deferred. Thus the Theta Xi ' s were one of the few houses on the campus where the membership remained complete during the year. The Theta Xi ' s were members of engineering honoraries ... the Blueprint staff . . . and regular campus activities. Among the boys were advanced R. O. T C. cadets ... a student council member . . . and a Corncob. Engineers had studying to do but they didn ' t forget that many of their friends were in the service. They bought war stamps and gave contributions to the Red Cross and W. S. S. F. Studying . . . fun . . . and activities filled the slate of the Theta Xi ' s. In days to come the campus will remember the names of many of the budding engineers in the Theta Xi house this year. MYRON ANDERSON Omaha. 46 MACK BOWSER Council BluUs la . 46 lAMES BUCHER Oregon. Mo 43 LEWIS DICKERSON Xlkinion. 46 DONALD FITZPATHICK Omaho. 46 PAUL GARBER ROBERT KELLY JACK MOREHEAD RICHARD NELSON RICHARD NOSKY LEROY REAMS GIFFORD ROGERS FRANKLIN SCHREIDER HUBERT SENG HENRY TRAUTWEIN Brownvilla, ' 4S North Plane. 43 Omaha ' 4S Curtn. ' 43 North Platte. 46 North Platte. 46 Omaha. ' 44 Omaha. ' 46 York, 44 Winside. ' 46 MAURICE TURNQUIST Wood Lake. ' 46 HERBERT WILLIAMS LeadviUo. Colo. ' 43 BYRON WOODHULL Creston. la . ' 45 DALE WORTH Dolton. ' 45 (Not in ROBERT AXTELL WAYNE BOLLMEIER RAYMOND BRODAHL BERNARD HANSEN EDGAR HARKELROAD ROBERT HEISE RONALD LONGLY BILL PODAHL lACK SIMPSON Liirls, prelcrably mtrscs. play a part in the livc. i l Myri ' n And and Herb Williams, while Lcroy Ream points out the necessary characteristic found in the Rirl of his choice. pictures) Euttif. °43 Tecumseh. ' 46 Omaha. ' 46 Winside. ' 45 Hemingslord. ' 46 Missouri Valley. la . ' 43 Lexington. ' 45 Winside. ' 46 Williamsburg, Pa . ' 46 rKt 220 Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1864 Alpha Epsilon chapter, 1927 Thirty-eight chapters Blue and White • HERBERT WILLIAMS. President 221 Zeta Beta Tan " Lift up the old silver goblet with the 2. B. T. upon it— " The Zeta Beta Taus have lifted and drunk from this silver goblet a year full of achievements in society and activities on the campus November twenty-first started out this social life for the Z. B. T. ' s when they gave their first party of the year. Although the house decorations were a living example of the surrealism theme, the Z. B. T. ' s didn ' t have to be in a subconscious mood to fully appreci- ate and enjoy one of the best social events of the school year. Along this same line, they held their formal dinner at the Cornhuskcr Hotel immediately preceding the Junior-Senior Prom. Speaking of dinners, something new has been added to the Z. B. T ' s social life which more houses on the campus should include in their activities. They have developed a novel, yet patriotic idea in inviting a group of enlisted men to dine with them on Sundays. President of the house the first semester was Allen Jacobs, and suc- ceeding him the second semester was Irving Malashock. Allen Jacobs has held an important position on the campus in being Editor of the Rag and vice-president of Innocents. His other activities are Kosmet Klub, Interfratcrnity Council, and Red Guidon. The silver goblet also managed to find a place ft)r other activity men, such as Sidney Swartz, who held an important position in Corncobs, and Mike Rubinitz, who participated in Corncobs and worked on the Corn busier staff. This good old silver goblet has seen the Z. B. T. ' s through a suc- cessful year in both social and activity life on the campus. WILLARD I BAILIN S.ouj. y .a ■;• JOSEPH R BOLKEH Omaha, 6 IRVIN COHEN Council BluUs. la . ' 43 lULlUS M COHN Omaha. U ROBERT FROMKIN Omaha. « ALLAN STUART GOLDBERG Lineoln, ' 46 YALE W GOTSDINEH Council BluUs, la.. U RAYMOND LOUIS GRIMES HAROLD S GROSSMAN ALAN I JACOBS KEVEE K KIRSHENBAUM ALDEN DWARN LINCOLN LEONARD M LUTTBEG EDWARD M MALASHOCK IRVING MALASHOCK EDWARD E MILDER STUART EDWARD MUSKIN ALVIN STANFORD NOGG HERBERT E ROSENBAUM MYRON E RUBNITZ GEORGE L SCHOLNICK Denver, Colo . ' 43 Lincoln, ' 44 Omaha. ' 44 Omaha. ' 45 Omaha. ' 6 Omaha. ' 44 Omaha. ' 44 Omaha. Omaha, Omaha. Omaha. Sterling. Colo . SIDNEY M SCHWARTZ Omaha, 44 JAMES I SHAMBERG Scotttblull. ' 44 DUKE SHUMOW Omaha. ' 45 STUART EDWARD SIMON Omaho. 43 WALTER SIMON Lincoln. 46 LEONARD H STEIN Sioux City, la . ' 45 WILLIAM LOUIS STIEFLER Omaha. 46 ROBERT A SEINBERG IRVIN ALBERT WHITE Hcrh Ro-scnbaiim analy:i the sitiMlion from the flour, vkhile Ed Miller is v.oi tent to (jaie into .space. Leonard Mem. the inccllcctual type, tries to linutc out Super Man ' s next move. 222 A ' 1 ' a ■ s B il ■l Founded at City College of New York, 1898 Alpha Theta chapter, 1922 Thirty-one chapters Blue and Gold ALAN JACOBS, President ' 1 .-- ' r - A ( I Sororities HiKh linht ol soroiily M l•l lllp l tin- pii-l,-tiiiii..l hic.ikL.M 1 he personify this happy occttion at they ticort Dottie Hanks down sorority row. 224 Top ffoic; Hanley, Arbitman, Nelsen, Weaver, Richmond, McCampbell, Colburn, Thorley, Graf, Hoekstra Middle Row: Beadle, Heldt, lamieson, Holtz, Held, Kolar, Lee, Tomlinson Frmit Row: Kolterman, Kreuscher, Burgess, Gardner, Scott, Dietrich, Silversnail, Goldstein Panhellenic Panhellcnic, association representing sorority undergraduates, this year sponsored many war activities, one of which was dressing dolls for the Social Welfare. They brought the sororities into the swing of the war-time program by simplifying the rushing and establishing suitable rules. It has always been the aim of the organization to recognize high scholarship by giving awards, SIDNEY A. GARDNER President FLORA SCOTT Vice-President ROBERTA BURGESS Secretary JEAN WOCHNER Treasurer ALPHA CHI OMEGA GAMMA PHI BETA Mary L, Holtz. Mary Thorley Amy Ladd Colhurn. Roberta Burges. ALPHA OMICRON PI KAPPA ALPHA THETA Kay Hanley. Beverly Hoekstra Alice McCampbell. Sidney A. Gardner ALPHA PHI KAPPA DELTA Shirley Heldt, Carolyn Held Wanda Lee, Georcia Kolar ALPHA XI DELTA KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Jean Wochner. Bonnie Calmer June Jamieson, Barbara Graf CHI OMEGA PI BETA PHI Patricia Beadle, Verna Kreuscher Dorothy Nelson, Deloris Weaver DELTA DELTA DELTA SIGMA DELTA TAU Mary Helen Dietrich, Mardel Silvernail . nna Arbitman. Rose Goldstein DELTA GAMMA SIGMA KAPPA Flora Scott. Ruth Tomlison Margaret Richmond. Virginia Kolterman Alpha Chi Omega " Down deep in the heart of each Alpha Chi girl is a dream of a love that is true. " No better proof of this can be given than the number of fraternity pins that these girls are wearing — they seem to have a way for finding their men! Myrldene Duller gained the true love of many a male heart on the campus and was chosen as Nebraska Sweetheart at the fall Kosmet show. She was the center of attraction by the side of Prince Kosmet. Many other Alpha Chis were in the spot light this year and each was working in a little different field. Marge Bruning, who is man- aging editor of the Daily Nebraskan, wore the black mask of Mortar Board this year The Temple theater is a popular place and was one of the favorite haunts of Carlene Hohensee and Dorothy Filley. They both appeared in the plays produced by the University theater and took many a curtain call for their e.xcellent pcrformanjcs. Still to be added to the Alpha Chi activities are Tassels, Y. W. C. A., and Student Foundation. As for the frivolous side, the gals turned their house into i picnic grounds for the house party. The guests could wander about and pick their favorite spot and the joy of it was that it was only a few yards from Penn Woods, to Sig Alph Hill, or Phi Psi i, ' uleh. At one of these historic places the couples spread their blankets, and unpacked their lunches. Some of the girls are patiently wrapping surgical dressings and others have donated their time to the U. S. O. No busier or happier group can be found than the Alpha Chis. MARY ALDEN Kimball 45 ARDA ALLEN Omaha ' 46 ALBERTA ANDERSEN Hubbard 46 MARGARET ANDREWS Gerino 46 lUNE ANKENY Lmcoln, 45 MARY LOU ARMSTRONG Lincoln. 46 DELORES BALLOU A«hland 46 RUTH BLATTSPIELER Tobioi. 45 LOIS BRAINARD Lincoln. ' 45 SHIRLEY BRIGHAM Lincoln. ' 46 BETTY BRINKMAN Lincoln. ' 45 LOIS BRISTOL Bayard, ' 45 MARJORIE BRUNING Brunino. 43 GERALDINE BULLER St. Joseph. Mo , ' 45 MYRLDENE BULLER Si loseph. Mo . ' 43 MARGARET CORBITT Geneva 45 lANE DALTHORP Aberdeen, S D . ' 44 ROBERTA DAVISON Amsworth. ' 44 MARGARET DOLEZAL Wahoo. 45 JANET DOUTHIT Curtii, ' 45 EUNICE ENSOR Omaha. ' 45 DOROTHY FILLEY Lincoln. ' 43 AGNES FOX Beloii Kan« . ' 43 JANICE GOLDSMITH Scoitsbluli, ' 43 MARJORIE GRANT Uncoln ' 45 NANCY GREEN Uncoln. ' 45 PATTY HASSELQUIST Omaha. ' 46 BETTY ANN HIU Superior. ' 46 MARGUERITE HILL Sucerior. ' 44 CARLENE HOHENSEE Auburn. 43 MARY LOU HOLTZ Lincoln. ' 45 GAIL JENNINGS Davenport. ' 44 lANE JOHNSON Valley. ' 43 BETTY KING Omaha. ' 46 KAY KING Lincoln. 46 JEAN LARSEN Homer. ' 45 EVELYN LEAMER So Sioux City. ' 4«. RUTH LUND Omaha ' 43 BETTY MAHAN Arnold, 46 JANET MASON Uncoln. ' 46 MARY MASON Uncoln. ' 45 BETTY MOOR Elkhom, ' 43 RUTH PANZER Ashland, ' 46 PHYLLIS RAY G and Islond. ' 44 MARTHA ANN REED Uncoln ' 43 GWEN ROW Davenport. ' 44 WILMA SCHACHT Cook. ' 43 LOIS SCOFIELD Uncoln. ' 44 RUTH SLOSS North Bend. ' 43 DONNETTA SMITH Uncoln. ' 45 ROMA STOLE Valley. 46 lEAN STURDEVANT Uncoln, 43 BETTY JANE SVOBODA Uncoln, ' 45 MARY THORLEY Springviovir, ' 43 M4RTHA WHITEHEAD Tecumseh, ' 44 VIRGINIA WIESE North Platte. ' 45 CAROLYN WINDLE Salem. ' 45 BETSY WRIGHT Uncoln. 44 (Not in pictures WANDA CRUMBAUGH Emerson. 43 FRANCES HABERMAN Friend, ' 43 NINA NIX Sidney. ' 46 Agnes Fox. Mvrldccn Bullcr. Jerry Bui- Icr and Mary Thorley were the Alpha Chi ' v otIcrinK to nListuline hcirts. Myrldeeii in truly a Kchrask.i Sweet- heart 226 Founded at DePauw University. 188? Xi chapter, 1907 Sixty-four chapters Bronse, Green and Scarlet MARY THORLEV. Pn-s.dt-nt 227 Alpha Omicroii Pi ■ ' Alpha Omicron Pi . . . friends as the years go by — " In years to come the AOPis will hold dear the memory of their school days and sorority ties; and as they reminisce of ' 42 and ' 43, they may be heard to say, " Let ' s see, that was the year Grace Steckley and Betty Bone- bright led the way in activities by being in Tassels, on the C(x:d Counselor Board, and on the Y. W. Cabinet, wasn ' t it? We ' ll never forget those cozy evenings at the house when Lou Esther Henderson would play her violin and we would listen for hours to songs sung by Betty Jo Wageman — she had a soprano solo that winter in the Messiah. " There will be many more things about this year that the AOPi friends vvill think about. In keeping with the times, the house party carried out the theme of the armed forces. Eacli room was decorated in the style of the Marines, the Army, the Air Corps, and the Navy. The insignias of the different divisions hung in prominence, and the guests could choose their preference to enlist in that service for the evening. It was a military affair. On Ivy Day the AOPis stood by and with pride watched Betty Donebright walk down the aisle as Sophomore attendant to the Queen and Jean Coffee lead the Daisy Chain. For war work they dressed dolls and attended air raid warden meetings. One girl started training for Civil Air Patrol. Living the experiences of this year has been wonderful and thrilling for the AOPis — each experience strengthened the bonds of friendship. MARY ALLEN JOAN ARVANETTE WILLA ARVANETTE MARCIA BECtCMANN BETTY BONEBRIGHT MARY BONEBRIGHT BETTY BARBARA BUTLER MARGARET CAPHON DOROTHY CARESS HELEN DETRICH AMY BETH DOWELL BEfTY lANE FAGERBERG ALLEEN FINNEY HELEN FREEBORN JESSIE GENTRY HELEN GOGELA KATHRYN HANLEY LEU E HENDERSON NEVA Hia CHARLOTTE HITZ BEVERLY HOEKSTRA OPAL JOHNSON JEAN LINGENFELTER PENNY McBRIDE DOROTHY McCLINTOC LUCY McLAFFERTY DORIS MARSHALL VIOLA MOYER EVELYN OBRIST CONSTANCE OWEN HELEN ROODE NAOMI SIBBETT MARJORIE SMITH EUNICE STEBBINS GRACE STECKLEY PATTY TOBIN BETTY JO WAGEMAN BETTY WEFSO ALICE WENZLOFF JEANNE WHITE PHYLLIS YENNE Wacpuig Water, « ' oslingi, ' 44 Hoitinga. ' 46 Lincoln. ' 43 Lincoln. ' 44 Lincoln. ' 45 Lincoln, ' 4S Lincoln, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 46 Lincoln. ' 46 FalU Cily. 44 Lincoln. ' 46 AitslI, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 45 Hyannis. ' 46 Omaha. ' 44 Omaha, " 43 Beatrice, ' 43 Monroe. ' 43 Lincoln. ' 46 Omaha. ' 44 Cody, 45 Plainview, ' 45 Lincoln, ' 45 Omaha, ' 45 Omaha. ' 43 Weeping Waler, 44 Lincoln, 43 Lincoln. ' 46 Wayne. 43 Fairbury. 44 Hyonnis. ' 46 Omaha. ' 45 Lincoln, ' 4 5 Weeping Water. ' 45 Lincoln. ' 46 Cheyenne. Wlo.. ' 43 Rushville. ' 45 Lincoln. ' 45 Lincoln. ' 46 Lincoln. ' 46 (Not in pictures) DOROTHY ANDERSON BETTY EVANS HELEN GREUSEL GEORGIALEE HANSEN Curiosity seems to have won this haltir at the AOPi as the gals turn all attention to their wandermK sister a.s she returns from the " Pike. " York. 46 Lincoln, ' 45 Lincoln. ' 45 Omaha. ' 45 228 Founded at Barnard College, 1897 Zeta chapter. 190S Forty-seven chapters Red and Vv ' hite K.ATHRYN HAN LEV. President 229 Alpha Phi " If you want to see a girl that ' s pretty, t ' aircr than the stars that shine — " The stars couldn ' t produce a faint glimmer compared to the shining smiles of the Alpha Phis on Ivy Day last spring. Roma Biba lead the songsters that day, and they won the coveted cup for first place in the Ivy Day Sing. A cup not being enough, two of the Alpha Phis were masked by Mortar Board. These outstanding activity women are Alice Louise Becker, 1943 Cornhus}{er Editor, and Jean Christie Farmer, President of Tassels. Many campus big-wigs wear the pin of Alpha Phi. Lois Christie, " Ginny " McCulla, and Joan Mart: can always be seen rushing from Y. W. meetings to War Council or the Rag or Cornhusker office. Barbara Shonka, in her efficient way, directed the gals in their patriotic war efforts. Their chief accomplishment was building the morale of the soldiers in the hospital at the air base by organizing their talent in a super show that wowed them. Their social life was the greatest ever. First highlight of the fall season was the election of Polly Petty as University Pep Queen at the annual Homecoming dance. The house party in the fall was a little on the spooky side — the decorations were that is — the couples danced on Halloween night in the midst of floating ghosts, spider webs, and swooping bats. Just to show their dates that they appre- ciated them, the " Phis " had a " pic and cciffcc " attcr the Missouri football game. Not to be forgotten is the mischievous pledge class. No doubt about it — the Alpha Phis have made themselves promi- nent this year in activities, scholarship, and the social whirl. BERNICE AIXEN Omaha. HILDEGARDE BAKER Curiii. LORENE BARKER Gordon. MARCEUA BAUER Omaha. PAT BECKER . Uncoln. ALICE LOUISE BECKER Uncoln. lO BECKLEY Sheridan. Wyo , ESTHER BLANCHARD Friend. ROMA BIBA Geneva. MARY BIRD Savannah. Ga . LOIS CHRISTIE Omaha. VIRGINIA CHAMBERS ScoitBbluH. GEORGIA COVEY Lincoln. BECKY ELY Ainsworih. JEAN CHRISTIE FARMER Lincoln. ANN FICKLING Plainview. HELEN FULLER Chamberlain. S D. PAT GILLIGAN Lincoln. PEGGY HALLSTED Crawlord. DOROTHY HANKS Uncoln. MARIORIE HANKS Uncoln. EDITH HAWKINS Omaha. CAROLYN HELD Uncoln. SHIRLEY HELDT ScoltsbluM. PAT HERMINGHAUS Uncoln. HELEN HICKMAN Norih Plane. DOROTHY HUFFMAN Uncoln. BETTY lERNER Uncoln. MARIAN KANI Omaha. BILLIE KLEIN Nebraska City. ' SHIRLEY KING Uncoln. JO KINSEY Uncoln. lEAN KOLESZAR Omaha. BETTY lO LEADLEY Uncoln, ELEANOR LOF Omaha. MARY ELLEN LYNCH Omaha. VIRGINIA McCULLA Uncoln. JOAN MARTZ Syrocuse. MARIORIE MARTIN Lincoln. MARY ANN MATTOON Beatrice. ' MARIORIE MENGSHOL Uncoln. DeMARIS MORTON Lincoln. PRISCILLA MOSELEY Uncoln. MARGARET MUNSON Uncoln. MARY NEUHAUS Omaha, JEAN NORDSTROM Omaha. MARGARET PATTERSON Omaha. POLLYANN PETTY McCook. BETTY PURDHAM Omaha. PATRICIA PURDHAM Omaha. LORRAINE RABE Siouit Falls S D . MARGARET REESE Uncoln. MAURINE REESE Nebraska City. MARIORIE RIVETT Omaha. SALLYE SEARS Scarsdale, N Y , BARBARA SHONKA Cedar Rapids, la . MARY SINCLAIR Omaha. NANCY SPOHN Superior. MARYLEE STAUF Anthony, Kans. MARY STEPHENSON Omaha. MARILYN STRIBLING Omaha. MARGARET SWANSON Holdrege. RUTH WAY Wahoo. lANET WESTOVER Plattsmouth. RUTH WESTOVER Plattsmouth. BETTY WINN St Louis Mo . lOAN WITT Nebraska City. (Not In piclurai) MARY SELBY Lincoln. EVA SPELTS Loup City. GLORIA JEAN WALTON Lyons. ' Even after mid-niKht the Phis retain their heaiity and charm ThinRS miRht be a bit dilfcrcni. however, it Dean Boylcs could see that clock. Why Polly Ann, arc you still up! " 230 0;r (? iv Founded at Syracuse University. 1872 Nu chapter, 1906 Thirty-seven chapters Silver and Bordeau SHIRLEY HELDT. President Alpha Xi Delta " Alpha Xi irl has her heart in a whirl. She ' s in love with a stal- wart man — " And oh those men— no wonder the gals cherish those fraternity pins they wear. But this love life doesn ' t interfere with their other activities. The musical lasses such as Ann Jacobs and Charlotte Filter are members of Mu Phi; they practice their scales daily. Virginia Gartrel, Bonnie Calmer and Flora Heck-suppose the names arc familiar because they have been working in Y. W. and in Tassels. On Ivy Day the Alpha Xis had two girls in the limelight. Flora Heck, as a page, announced the royal procession and Betty Klingel was the Queen ' s Junior attendant. Their beauty queen candidate, Carol Garver, is very well known on the Ag campus. Open house and hour dances at this house were popular this year because the girls were so much fun. Everyone dropped in after the football game to crunch popcorn and to drink a coke or two (before rationing). The Founders ' Day Banquet, the really big event of the year, was held in the spring. It is an impressive affair. The people with down slips felt right at home at the Alpha Xi house party. Very appropriately named it was the Flunkers Frolic. Crib notes and pictures of the Deans were placed in conspicuous places and apples and pencils swung in the arch ways. Decorations suggested failure: the gaiety suggested success! When these girls do something they don ' t go half way. They cob lected a large enough contribution for the Red Cross to buy an ambulance. Big-hearted, active, and gay; no doubt it ' s safe to say that this same stalwart man is in love with his Alpha Xi girl. BERNICE ASKY Omaha. 43 FERNE BERGREN Vermillion. S D.. ' 43 MARY BERGER Seward. •45 VALERIE BIGNEU. Lincoln. ' 46 EDITH BOLING Lincoln. 44 VIRGINIA BOWLES Randolph. Sioux Ciiy. lo.. 46 BONNIE CALMER 45 HELEN GLOSS Wymore. 43 PATRICIA CURRY Lincoln. ' 46 CHARLOTTE FILTER Bloomliold. 45 JANE FLEMING LincoLn. ■46 GERTRUDE FULTON Beat. tee. ■45 VIRGINIA GARTRELL Clay Center. ' 43 CAROL GARVER Lincoln. ' 44 MARY HAMILTON Lincoln. ' ■;6 FLORA HECK Lincoln. 44 TWILA HERMAN Wayne. 43 ELIZABETH HOCHREITER Lincoln. 44 JANET HOWERTER Lincoln. •46 REGINA HOYER Omaha. 46 ANN JACOBS Lincoln. 45 JACQUELINE JONES Omaha. 45 BETTY KLINGEL Lincoln, 43 DOROTHY MOHR Imperial. 45 PRUDENCE MORRISON Lincoln. ' 46 MARY MULDER Lincoln. ■46 ROSEMARY OWENS North Platte. 43 ANNAJEAN RAY Lincoln. 44 MARJORIE SADLE Lincoln. 44 CATHERINE SMITH Lincoln. 43 MARY SMITH Fall! City. ' 45 RAMONA STASKA David City, ' 46 MARY WEAVER Unco In. ' 46 HELEN WEST Oakland. ' 46 MAXINE WILLIAMSO. ' J Lincoln. ' 46 GWEN WILSON Omoha. ' 46 lEAN WOCHNEH Lincoln. 44 Joyous occasion for the Rirl.s of Alpha Xi is the Xmas party for the children of the alumnae. Prexy Jean W ' ochncr and sisters preside over the k ' ' ' wrap- pint; department. 232 Founded at Lombard College, 1893 Rho chapter, 1912 Fifty-eight chapters Light and Dark Blue and Gold JEAN WOCHNER. President 233 Chi Omega " I love you truly Chi Omega dear. Vows we have taken we ' ll ever hold dear — " This song was ever present at the Chi Omega affairs this year, and the fellows sang it loud and lusty at the Chi O Christ- mas dinner-dance. The girls planned something new this year and instead of a formal, they had a dinner-dance at the house. It was a jolly affair and some of the girls put on an impromptu program at the request of the guests. A little more informal and gayer was the western house party at Chi Omega Ranch. After tying their horses to a post, stopping just a minute at the bar, and making a few purchases at the general store just around the corner, the guests spent the evening swinging their partners on the dance floor — that good old western style you know. The Chi O ' s did a little " swinging out " in activities, too, this year. A very important person is Margaret Fowler who was present at Student Council and Y. W. meetings and Junior attendant to the May Queen on Ivy Day. Dorothy Carnahan, along with Mary Helen Beachley, Connie McCauley, and Mary Helen Thorns, is a leader in many organizations. Everyone on the campus knows Betty Schultz of this domicile. To some she meant trouble; to others she handed bouquets — for the Town Crier she was on the student radio gossip program. And remember Lcnorc Beck when she simply brought down the house with her blues songs at the " Red, Hot, and Blue " show? Air raid meetings are attended regularly by these girls, but this year has been no blackout for the Chi O ' s — they ' re in the spotlight. ANNA ATKINSON WaOrtown. S D . ' 46 MARTHA ATKINSON Walertown S D . « MARY ELLEN BEACHLY Lincoln. 45 PAT BEADLE Ft. Calhoun, « LENORE BECK Lincoln. 46 DOROTHY BLACK Lincoln. -45 DOLORES BLAIR Fairbury. 45 JO BOYDEN Uncoln. 43 RUTH BRICKELL Fairbury. 43 CHARLEEN CAMERON COLLEEN CAMPBELL LORRAINE CAHLBERG DOROTHY CARNAHAN lEAN COWDEN SHIRLEY CROSBY ARLEA DECKER BETTY DUNLAP lEANETTE ENGLE lOAN FINKLE BARBARA FISCHER MARGARET FOWLER MARTHA GERHARDT MARILYN GREEN BARBARA JACKSON VERNA lEAN KREUSCHER ESTELLE LENNEMANN HELEN LEVERTON LOUISE MARES CONNIE McCAULEY VIRGINIA McDonald LOIS METCALF DOROTHY MILLER EDNA MAE NIEDERMEYER lEAN POTADLE lULIA ROGERS MARY SCHARK BETTY SCHULTZ DONNA SOULEK MELLICENT STALDER MARY SWANSON MARY HELEN THOMS MARION TRUHLSEN LOLA WIMMER T«kamah. ' 46 Lincoln, ' 46 Lyons. ' 45 Lincoln, ' 45 Sidney. la , ' 44 Humboldt. 46 Philadelphia Pa , ' 46 GiUetie. Wyo , ' 45 Lincoln, ' 46 Lincob. ' 45 Tekamah. ' 46 Omaha. ' 43 Mobile, Ala , ' 44 Lincoln, ' 46 Lincoln, ' 46 Lincoln, ' 43 Orleans, ' 45 Lincoln. ' 43 Niobrara. ' 46 Lincoln, ' 44 Scottsblull, ' 46 Lincoln, ' 46 Lincoln. ' 43 Fremont. ' 44 Tekamah, ' 46 St Paul. ' 44 York. 46 Norfolk, -43 Niobrara. ' 45 Salem. ' 44 Hastings. ' 46 Wausa. ' 45 Herman. ' 44 Arispe, la . ' 43 (Not in pictures) BETTY HATCH Boulder. Colo., KATHIE ROHR Omaha. MARY HELEN SINCLAIR Uncoln. BARBARA SMITH Uncoln. IVrt l ' ,it BcaJIc peers from behind the evergreen to prcsunily Christmas in all Its hnlhance, Edna Neidermeycr and Chi O sisters take care of the tin.scl di-p.irttnent. 234 Founded at University of Arkansas. 1895 Kappa chapter, 1903 Ninety-six chapters Cardinal and Straw RUTH BRICKELL. President Delta Delta Delta " By the light of the Tri Delt imxjn and the three stars above — " These girls have been doing great things. For their patriotic duty they did just a little different work — that of spreading Christmas cheer. Gifts were donated and gathered by them to be sent in boxes overseas and the Tri Dclt pens were swishing over pages of letters to U. N. grads who are in the service Most of these grads were happy to receive these letters, too; for they had an interest in Tri Delt in their college days. It is getting so that Iv ' Day has become almost Tri Delt day at Nebraska; for the past three years, the May Queen has been wearing the pin of Delta Delta Delta. Last spring Frances Keefer was the member of Royalty and two of her attendants were " sisters, " Jean Whcdon and Ruth Iverson. Other Tri Delts may not have roy al blotxJ, but they have that energy and zip which distinguishes them wherever they go. Rachael Locke is one of the busier girls and Jean Whedon and Mary Jo Kobes can often be seen in their red and white Tassels outfits. Rosemary Riley gained her goal in P. B. K. A good mixture of queens and brains. The social life did not suffer from this mad rush of activities. Most fun were the date dinners when the couples could dine and dance in an exclusive group of tlicir own. The house was crowded for the open house after the Iowa State game and fun-making was at its height Halloween night at the house party — mystery filled the air. There is something charmed — something lucky — about that moon and three stars: the Tri Delt record proves it. MILDRED BEATTY . VIRGINIA BRANTING MARY BRANDE FRANCES BREED JOSSELYN BROADWEU. MARY CAMP SHIRLEY CANADAY CARMEN COTTBELL JUNE CRITCHFIELD North Platte. ' 43 Bauxite. Ark . ' 44 Pierc . 44 Lmcoln. ' 43 Omaha. ' 46 Gibbon. 4S Hastings. ' 45 Winter Park. Fla.. ' 46 Lincoln. ' 43 BETTY DICK MARY HELEN DIETRICK GILBERTA EDWARDS PHYLLIS EVANS LAURA GALLUP BETTY GAYER RUTH GRANT lUNE GRIFFIN lEAN HASSELBALCH Sioux City, la . ' 44 Galmburg. Ill . ' 44 Sioux City, la . 44 Omaha. ' 46 Alda. ' 43 Plaltimouth. ' 46 Lincoln, ' 43 Platitmouth. ' 4S St Edward. 45 lEAN HAZEN Lincoln. ' 44 HELEN HEMPHILL Sioux City, la . ' 45 KATHLEEN HENNINGEH Lincoln, ' 43 MARY HOLTZE Sioux City, la , 43 PATRICIA HUNTING Anawa, la . ' 45 CHARLENE lESSEE Grand Island, ' 45 FANCHON [ONES Sioux City, la , ' 45 MARY KOBES Crete, ' 45 CONSTANCE KNIFFIN Lincoln. 46 ADELINE LEIGH Turin, la . 45 RACHAEL LOCK Lincoln. 44 MARILOUISE MILES Lincoln. ' 44 LYLITH OSTERHOUR Uncoln, ' 46 PATRICIA PENTON Lincoln, ' 44 MARY RICHARDS Hebron, 46 ROSEMARY RILEY LiHle Rock, Ark . ' 43 GENEVIEVE ROBERTS Lincoln. 45 MARDELL SILVERNAIL Bridgeport. 44 DOLORES SCHWENKER Lincoln. 45 KATHRYN STEVENS McCook. ' 46 JANE STROUD North Platte. ' 46 MARY STUART Stuart. 45 VIRGINIA SWANHOLM Wahoo. 46 WILLA REYE TIDVALL Minden, ' 44 lANE THOMAS Nebraska City, 45 lEAN THOMSON Lincoln. ' 45 BARBARA TRUE Lincoln. ' 45 DOROTHY TURNER Plattsmouth, 45 I ESSIE TYLER Nebraska City. ' 45 BETTY WILLIAMS Uncoln, 45 lEAN WHEDON Lincoln ' 45 CORENE WOODWORTH Creighton, ' 45 Line forms to the riKht every Thursday evening when the ghh perform the dreaded task of washinR their K ' l J ' n hrown trcs.scs Jessie Lou Tyler and Helen Hemphill are no exception. 296 Founded at Boston University, 1888 Kappa chapter, 1893 Eighty-seven chapters Silver, Gold and Blue M.- RV HELEN DIETRICH, Prt-sideut 237 Delta Gaiiiiiia " She has two dreamy eyes of blue and a smile beyond compare — " That could be Helen Johnson, or Kay Detweiler, or Jane Fenton, or Barbara Tovvnscnd; for they arc all the girls of Delta Gamma. Then there is one D. G. gal who may not have dreamy eyes but she has that personahty smile and vitality plus. Who? Why Betty Newman — you must have seen her somewhere; perhaps at Mortar Board gatherings, presiding at W. A. A. meetings or at A. W. S. Board. The D. G. ' s haven ' t overlooked one organization in activities; name any one and there must be a D. G. on the staff. These girls are bound to be leaders; their scholarship and ability has helped them to tuck many honorary " scalps " under their belt. Informality, fun, and frivt)lity have been the keynote for the D. G. ' s this year. The girls ' dates, lucky fellows, were treated to pie and coffee after one of the football games; and the guests at the house party zoomed into space in a rocket ship. The pledges assumed the role of fortune tellers that night and had pictures of the actives in the future. The whole party stressed the theme of the world in the future. Even the refreshments were modernized — carrots and milk. Originality, too, is a part of the Delta Gammas make up. During the University Scrap Drive in the fall the D. G. ' s captured first prize for their decorations. This same originality caused much suffering to the D. G. ' s dates at the Mortar Board party this winter. The fellows ' best friends didn ' t even recognize t hem that night. No more to say except, " She ' s the fairest flower in ail the world. She ' s my Delta Gamma rose. " LOUISA ANDERSON Holdrao . M PATCX LE Uaooln, ' 44 ANNE CROSBY North Plott . ' 4S KAY DETWEILER Onwho. 45 JEAN DONLEY Lincoln. 43 lANE EMERY . ScotiibluU, 43 lANE FENTON . Uncoln. 44 lULIE FRAZEE Omaha. 43 GAY GIMPLE Grand Uland. 43 MARY lO GISH Uneoln. 46 BETTY GRANT Mitchell. « MARILYNN GRIFFITH Omaha, 44 MADELINE HAECKER Omaho. 46 BARBARA HAHN Columbu . ' 43 ELOISE MAINLINE Grand Uland. 43 BEVERLY HANCOCK Uncoln. 45 BARBARA HANSEN Wahoo, 44 BONNIE HINRICHS Lincoln 45 JOYCE IIRDON Momll, ' 43 HELEN JOHNSON Whileti.h. Mont . 45 ■CATHERINE KELLOGG Percival, la . 44 MOIE ANN KIRKLAND Omaha. 46 JANET KRAUSE Omaha. 45 MARY ALICE LEHR Auburn. 45 BETTY LILLIBRIDGE Cr«te, 43 GERALDINE McKINSEY Stanton. 46 PATRICIA MILLER New Rochelle. N Y . 46 JESSIE MOORE Uncoln, 46 BETTY NEWMAN Aurora. 43 BETTY JO NYE Kearney. ' 46 NANCY RAYMOND Uncoln. 44 CAROL ROBINSON Waterloo. 43 JERRY SANDALL York 43 EMMA LOU SCHULTZ Stanton 44 FLORA SCOTT Omaha 44 NINA SCOTT . . Omaha. 46 EMMA JO SEIFERT Uncoln. 45 JOAN SHAW . Uncoln. 45 PATRICIA SHAW Fort Omaha, 46 BETTY SIMODYNES Sidney, 45 GWEN SKOGLAND Uncoln. ' 46 MARJORIE SPACHT Billing» Mont . ' 43 JEAN SWARR Omaha. ' 44 BARBARA TAYLOR York. 44 JANE THOMAS . Creiton. la . 44 DOROTHY THORNBURG Slerlins. Colo , ' 45 RUTH TOMLINSON Lincoln. ' 43 BARBARA TOWNSEND Fremont. ' 44 VIRGINIA TROWBRIDGE Columbuj. 43 PAULINE VAN HORNE Omaha. 44 GRETCHEN WILDHABER . Beatrice. 45 (Not in pictures) lANE BAIRD Hastng . 43 RUTH ELDREGE Hottinqs. ' 43 PAT WILLIAMS Uncoln. 44 Whether it ' s preparing; lor hod or tor ; J.itc. the K ' ils );o throu);li (he same riKorous drill Barhy Townscnd and Betty Simodyncs here represent the art ul sartorial excellence. 238 m Founded at Lewis School, 1874 Kappa chapter, 1888 Fifty chapters Bronie, Pink and Blue FLORA SCOTT, President 239 Gamma Phi Beta i " Gamma Phi why do I keep on dreaming of the day you and I will he scheming— " So the Gamma Phis pour out the romance in their hearts. But the last year has proven that they have more than romance on their minds. Here are a few of the headlines that the gals have made — " Mary Helen Robinson is Senior Attendant to May Queen, " — " Janice Marshall Chosen Farmers " Formal Queen, " — " Theater Production Stars Helen Kiesselhach, " — " Leah Jane Howell, Pres. of Ag Y. W " These girls have really made the print and are worthy of it, too. The usual gab fests, numerous cokes, and such time-wasters have been given up this year for more appropriate activities. The girls still chew over the latest news but at the same time they are rolling bandages or reviewing home nursing and first aid. They are devoting their time to war work and giving their men to the armed forces. Ship Ahoy! was the cr ' at the Gamma Phi fall house party. The guests crowded up the gang plank and ducked here and there to avoid fish net dangling from the ceiling. They danced (on their sea legs) from country to country that evening as if on a magic carpet, for the walls were covered with huge maps of the world. The Gamma Phis are so outstanding that they have added to their other achievements many honorarics — Omicron Nu, a Medical Honorary, the Woman ' s Law Honorary, Mu Phi, and the Journalism Honorary. Six of the girls are Coed Counselors and have been ideal big sisters to a few freshmen girls. No wonder this is their cry: " Full speed ahead, captain! It ' s been a glorious year. " MEDA ALBRECHT Lincoln. ' 43 CARROLL ANDERSON Lincoln, ' 46 MARY ANDERSON Lincoln, 44 lANICE BABCOCK Sidney, 43 MARY LOUISE BABST Lincoln. 44 BETTY lEAN BOVARD Cherenne. Wyo.. 43 BRONTE BRODERICK Faifteld. ' 44 ROBERTA BURGESS Omaha, Ai BOBETTE BURKE Lincoln. 46 CAROL CHAPMAN Gibbon, 44 NANCY COE Woodbine, la.. ' 45 AMY LADD COLBURN Lincoln, ' 45 DORIS DOLEZAL Wahoo. ' 45 HARRIETT GARTNER Lincoln. ' 46 JANET GIBSON Gibbon, 45 FRANCES HANS Valentine, 44 LOIS HANSON Omaha, 45 HARRIET HAYES Lincoln, 45 MARGARET HAYES Lincoln, 46 MAXINE HOFFMAN Norlolk, 43 LEAH JANE HOWELL Fremont. 43 BETTY KINGDON Lincoln. 46 VIRGINIA KONSEL Howell . 45 DORIS LAFLER Sidney, 45 WINIFRED NELSON Lincoln, 46 NATALIE NEUMANN Oakland. ' 45 MARGARET NEUMANN Omaha. 46 ELLA MAE OBERLANDER. Cheyenne, Wyo,, 43 lEAN SAEGER Norfolk. ' 43 GERTRUDE THOMPSON Wahoo, 43 ELAINE WEIAND Sidney. 43 MARGIE WEYGINT Uncoln, 46 MARY YOUNG Red Cloud, 46 WAUNETA ZIEGLER Uncoln. 46 (Not in pictures) HELEN KIESSELBACH HARRIET KNESS JOY LAUNE MARY lEAN LAUVET2 JANICE MARSHALL PATRICIA MclLLECE Lincoln. ' 45 Fairmont. ' 46 Ashland. ' 46 Wahoo, ' 43 Windom. Minn , ' 43 Lawrence, ' 44 The owners i)( these Pepsodent sniilct arc Natahe Neumann. Virginia Kon.icl and Janet Gibson who arc hcing fol- lowed out of the Gamma Phi domicile hy " Burt " Burgess and Amy Colburn. 240 Founded at Syracuse University. 1874 Pi chapter, 1914 Forty-nine chapters Douhlc Brown AMY LADD COLBURN. Presidcm Kappa Alpha Tlieta " Thcta lips arc smiling. Thcta eyes smile, too — " And every right they have to smile, for Theta has had a year of success that should go down in the annals of history. Wasn ' t Dorothy Weirich president of Mortar Board and a P. B. K.? Wasn ' t Jean Rotten chosen Sigma Chi pledge Sweetheart? Didn ' t Pat Chamberlain work earnestly as president of the War Council, and didn ' t Lila Jean Howell take active lead in W. A. A., Student Foundation, and Tassels? Not to be forgotten are the active lives lead by Sidney Ann Gardner, Ann Seacrest, and Mary Jo Latsch on the campus. It seems that the busiest people are always the ones who also gain the highest grades. The Thetas have proved this little theory; last spring they carried away from the Panhellenic Tea the cup for first place in scholarship. The pledges have a record to beat. Just for something different in the way of house parties, the Thetas took their guests to Sun Valley. As the couples danced, they glided over a snow-covered floor and stumbled over ice skates care- lessly thrown aside by some skater. The Phi Psis were prominent there that night- -although the Phi Psi-Theta fued is not forgotten, for the present at least all seems to he clear. Can ' t say the Thetas aren ' t prepared for an emergency because they have in their midst several Nurses Aids with their blue and white uniforms — efficient misses. " The Outstanding Thet.i chapter in the U. S. and Canada " — that was the honor bestowed on the Nebraska chapter at national convention this year. No greater thing can be said. GERALDINE ANDERSON Omaho, 4i BILLIE ANDERSON Haitmgs. U KATHLEEN ANDERSON Omaha 46 lOLINE ACKERMAN Sidney U NANCY BEATON Omaha ii JOAN BOHRER Fall Cily. ' 46 lEAN BUCKLEY York 45 CATHERINE CARSON Norlolk 45 PAT CHAMBERLIN Blu« Sprmgi. 45 MARIORIE CHRISTENSEN Fremont. 44 MARY AILEEN COCHRAN Seattle, Wash.. ' 43 ROBERTA COLLINS Uncoln. ' 46 JEANNE DRESDEN York, " 45 MARY HELEN FARRAR Hyanni . 44 RENA FORSYTH Lincoln. 45 SIDNEY ANN GARDNEh Uneoln. 43 HELEN GOODWIN Sidney, 45 MARILYN HARE Pawnee City. 44 BARBARA HESS Hebron. ' 43 MARIORIE HEYN Omaha. -46 JANICE HOOVER Lincoln, ' 46 ALINE HOSMAN Omaha ' 43 LILA JEAN HOWEU Fairbury. ' 44 BETTY JOHNSON Valentine, ' 46 MARIORIE JONES Lincoln, ' 43 MARGARET KENNER Hebron, ' 44 PHYLLIS LANG ..Sioux FalU. S Dak.. ' 43 MARY JO LATSCH Uncoln. ' 44 PEGGY LEMON Lincoln. ' 45 MARIAN LINCH Uncoln. ' 44 ALICE McCAMPBELL Omaha. ' 44 RUTH McCLYMONT Holdroge, ' 43 BETTY McQUISTAN Pender ' 44 HARRIET MAGNUSSEN Omaha, ' 43 VIRGINIA MALSTER York, ' 45 PEGGY MILES Uncoln, ' 46 JEAN MURRAY Siorm Lake, la , ' 43 BETTY NORVAL Bulialo, Wyo , ' 44 PATRICIA PARRISH Denver. ' 45 PATRICIA PIERCE Fremont. ' 44 JEAN ROGERS York. ' 45 MARGARET ROSBOROUGH Estei Park, Colo . ' 44 JEANNE ROTTON Uncoln. ' 45 BARBARA SCHLATER Uncoln. ' 46 ANN SEACREST Uncoln. ' 45 JEANNE SHAULIS Hastina., Grad HARRIET SMITH Ralston, ' 43 ROSEANNE STEINAUER Uncoln, ' 46 DOROTHY THEISEN Uncoln, ' 45 BETTY MARIE WAIT Omaha, ' 43 MARY WARING Geneva. ' 46 DOROTHY WEIRICK Uncoln. ' 43 SHEILA WHEELER McCook. ' 43 MARY WINTER Grand lilond. ' 45 LOIS WRIGHT Uncoln. ' 46 SHIRLEY WRIGHT Uncoln, ' 46 lEAN YORK Omaha. ' 45 BARBARA YORK Omaha. ' 43 (Not in pictures) MARTHA ANN BENGSTON Uncoln. ' 43 CATHERINE DENNISON . Falls City, ' 46 JEAN OSBORN . Uncoln. ' 43 A modern hoii.scwifc in the nuikinK. Mar c Chn.stcn.scn dues the inevitable Tuesday labor, while Ginny Malster and Ttini McQuiston oiler the perfect pi. lure of a study in relaxation. 242 f ft Pik .tif S O P) j Founded at DePauw University. 1870 Rho chapter. 1887 Sixty-five chapters Black and Gold SIDNEY ANN GARDNER, President i Kappa Delta " I have one friend that ' s true, dear old K. D. it ' s you. You ' re my pals— " One pal, Joan Eby, was honored at Ag as being one of the top ten in scholarship; and while Joan was busy studying, Marydean Lawler has been on the Coed Counselor Board; Dorothy Smith has been attending Tassel mee tings and several of the girls have been writing letters for the Student Foundation. In Y. W., too, the gals have lent a willing hand; Wanda Lee used her super salesmanship in the Y. W. membership drive this fall. There was great excitement in the house the night Louise Wilke left for the Waves. The Waves gain was the Law College ' s loss. Should you have walked into the house on the night of their house party, the smell of leaves and the mellow colors of fall would have greeted you. Cornstalks and pumpkins, too, were stacked in comers and the beauty of the season filled the house. Then there was the buffet supper for the K. D. ' s and their " men " — it was held when the spirit of Halloween still hovered about. So that a tradition of many years would not be lost, the dinner-dance was held. Even in society tradition is not forgotten. Have you seen a K, D. lately tearing to classes and meetings with a knitting bag under one arm? Those knitting needles arc for a worthy project. The girls have been collecting yarn and arc shipping up afghans for the Red Cross. Now there is a useful talent. The K. D. ' s are friendly, loyal, true: mix that with personality, vim and vigor and you know why they are well-known and liked by everyone. " They ' re our pals — they ' re our pals. " HELEN AMMERMAN Torringlon, Wyo., " 43 ELIZABETH CARRAHEH Slamlord. ' 46 JEAN EARLEY Fremont. 43 lOAN EBY Lineoln. 45 EVELYNN GARTON Lincoln. ' 46 JUDITH HUGHES Lincoln. ' 45 ORPHA JOHNSON Lincoln. ' 45 JANETBETTY KENNY Lincoln, 44 GEORGIA KOLAR Dvrighl, ' 43 MARYDEAN LAWLER Pcalon, ' 43 WANDA LEE Fargo. N D.. 43 VIRGINIA LYNN Minden. 45 BEVERLY MEYERS Lincoln, 45 •ZELMA PETERSON Geneva. 43 LOUISE PRENTICE Lincoln. ' 43 AMY PRICE Newman Grove. ' 45 DOROTHY SMITH Lincoln. ' 45 PATRICIA TERHUNE Lincoln. 46 LOUISE WILKE Uncoln. 44 (Not in picturat) MARY BETH MILLER Lincoln. ' 46 ARVILLA SCHNASE Lincoln. ' 44 As Virginia Lynn pUi.cs the Kappa Dclt in Its place hiu " n the wall, so lias It a pla.c deep in the hearts of Pat Terhune. Zclma Peterson and Janet Kenny who stand by admirinsly. 244 Founded at Virginia State Normal School. 1897 Pi chapter, 1920 Seventy-two chapters Olive Green and White • WANDA LEE. President 245 Kappa Kappa Ganiiua " I love you truly K. K. G. You are the only one for me — " Every Kappa this year has done her utmost to sing the praises of her sorority. Have you heard about Betty Hohf, Shirley Kyhn, " Dinny " Ford, June Jamieson, Katie Wells, or Hazel Abel? They arc well- known and essential to numerous organizations such as the Com- hus er, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Tassels, and the " Rag. " Need we ask if you know Ann Craft? She was proclaimed in the headlines as Honorary Colonel, one of the greatest honors on the University campus. Ann was presented at the Military Ball and gave a snappy salute as she was driven around the floor in a popular army jeep. The University cadets in R. O. T. C. actually looked forward to the parades this year for it was then that they passed in review for Ann as she stood in the reviewing stand. At the Kappa Kasino Klub, the fall house party, money (not the real stuff) was flowing like water and the crowds were hovered over the roulette wheel and dice games. When the guests had lost their last ten dollar bill, they could drown their sorrows at the bar in the punch bowl and finished the evening dancing. These gals must have eaten vitamin pills fast and furiously before the Homecoming game this full, for they collected about fourteen tons of scrap to win first place in the University Scrap Drive. This wasn ' t the only effort the Kappas put forth for War work. They are buying stamps, wrapping bandages and even helping to register for gas rationing. It proves they are a patriotic group. And through it all they proudly sing, " I love you truly K. K. G. " ALICE ABEL Uncoln, 46 HAZEL ABEL Uncoln. « ANN AHERN VfaytM. lEANIE BROWNE Lincoln. ' IS SALLY BUSCH Omaha, ii MERCEDES CALDWELL Omaha. « MARY LOUISE CAMPBELL Omaha, ii PAT CATLIN Omaha. 44 RUTH CHATTERTON Honolulu. Hawau. 46 MARY CLAIRE CLARK Lincoln. « DOLLY CLINTON North Platlo. 46 MYRA COLBERG Lincoln. 45 ANN CRAFT GalMburg. 111.. 43 MARSHA CRAFT Galeiburg. 111.. 46 JEAN CULLINAN Uncoln. 43 MARGARET CULLINAN Uncoln. 46 PATRICIA DAVIES Grand Iilond. 43 DOROTHY DOUGLAS Omaha 44 MARILYN EDWARDS Omaha. 44 MARY lEAN FISHER Omaha. 46 VIRGINIA FORD Uncoln. 44 PATRICIA FULTON Uncoln. 44 BARBARA GRAF Rock Port. Mo.. 43 MARGARET GRIOT Chadron. 44 JEAN GUENZEL Lincoln. 46 BETTY JEAN HANEY Omaha. 45 PHYLLIS HOFFMAN Omaha. 43 BETTY HOHF Yankton. S D.. 44 MARJORIE HOLMES Shenandoah, la . 45 lUNE lAMIESON Omaha. 44 JEAN KERL Oakland. 44 BARBARA KLOCK Hinidale. Ill , 46 RUTH KORB Norlolk. 46 SHIRLEY KYHN Uncoln, 43 ANAMARY LEE Lincoln. 46 HELENE MARCY Ashland, 45 ANNE McLAUGHUN Uncoln. 43 PATRICIA MEAD Omaha. 45 SHIRLEY MOORE York, 45 NANCY NEWBRANCH Omaha, 45 JUDY O ' CONNOR Monr ovia, Calil., 44 NATALIE PORTER Omaha, ' 44 FRANCES RADFORD Omaha. 43 ANABEL SHAUM Tarkio. Mo.. 43 BARBARA STUHT . Omaha. 45 JANE TITUS HoldrMe, 44 MARY VERINK Uncoln. 46 CATHERINE WELLS Uncoln. ' 44 CAROL lEAN WHERRY Pawnee City. ' 43 MARCIA WOODRUFF Uncoln. -46 (Not in pictures) VIRGINIA EMERSON Uncoln. 43 ELIZABETH GRUBB Oklahoma City, ' 45 CLARA LOUISE MARCY Ashland. ' 43 Cirds in hand. President Barby Graf ponders over the next trick Vkith the help of partner Jane Titus. Annie Shauni and Jean Kcrl complete this charming foursome wlih sophistication. 246 i f a Founded at Monmouth College. 1870 Sigma chapter, 1884 Seventy-four chapters Dark and Light Blue BARBARA GRAF, President Pi Beta Phi " There is one who is true to the wine and the blue; he ' s the idol of all my dreams— ■ " Thus the Pi Phis sing to the fraternity men whose badges they so proudly wear beside their own arrow. It seems that the Pi Phis have had more than their share of pin hangings, engagements, and marriages this year. But the fellows wondered if they were even welcome the night of the Pi Phi house party. The tombstones in the front yard clearly portrayed the theme of a haunted house, and the evening was just one surprise after another — witches and ghosts flitted in and out: spider webs and skeletons cluttered the way; and even a dead body was present just to make it realistic. This whole year has not been one of ghosts for the girls, how- ever. Their very material work on the campus has brought them most realistic results. The talented songsters won second place in the Ivy Day Sing last spring; and the students of the house, not to be outdone, placed the cup for second in scholarship upon their mantle. Always near the top of the list — that ' s the Pi Phis! The greatest of all the Pi Phi prizes, however, are their three Mortar Boards, Susan Shaw, Helen Kelly Hopkins and Anne Kinder. These girls earned the right to this honor through their work on the A. W. S. Board, W. A. A., Y. W., and Coed Counselors. The rest of the girls, such as Janet Hemphill, Gloria Mardis and Joyce Junge, have also had their fingers in the activity " pie. " Activities, society, scholarship — what more can be said Perhaps that line should be changed to " She ' s the idol of ill our drc.ims. " !! ANNE ALDRICH Ri»»r«id«, lU.. " 45 SHIRLEY ANDERSON Fr. ColUiu. Colo.. U lEAN BAKER Kanxu Cilv. Mo.. ' 43 lOAN BECKWITH Allionca. 6 MARGARET BEEDE Ijncoln, -45 LOUISE BRUGGER . . Colorado Spring . Colo., 46 MARILYN CAIN Fremonl, 45 PATRICIA CALEY Spnnafield. 44 VIRGINIA DAVIDSON Loi AngslM. Colli . i BETTY DICKERSON Holdrege. 45 BETTE DOBBS Lincoln. 43 DOROTHEA DUXBURY PlatUmoulh, « ELIZABETH EVANS Lincoln, ' 45 LOIS GADEN Omaha. ' 45 MARY LOUISE GODDARD. Konsa City, Mo.. 43 MARYLOUISE GOODWIN Uncoln. 45 JANET HAGGART Si Paul. 43 BETTE HEINE Fremont. ' 43 lANET HEMPHILL Omaha. 44 MARY HUFFMAN Fall City. 43 HELEN lOHNSON Nemaha, 45 JOYCE JUNGE Lincoln. 44 HELEN KELLY CbuncU Grove. Kans.. 43 ANNE KINDER Uncoln. 43 BETTY KRAUSE Fullerlon. 44 GLORIA MARDIS Lincoln. " 45 MARY McMURTREY Cody. 43 MAURINE MERTZ Lincoln. ' 44 MARY ELLEN MONNICK Fremont. 43 JANE MOYER Madison. 44 JEAN MOYER Lincoln. ' 46 DOROTHY NELSEN Omaha, ' 45 VIRGINIA NEWMAN Imperial. " 45 POLLY PARMELE Lincoln, ' 44 BETTY ANN RHODES Omaha, ' 46 BARBARA RICHARDS Omaha, ' 45 MABEL JEAN SCHMER McCook, 43 SHIRLEY SCOTT Uncoln, ' 43 SUSAN SHAW David City, ' 43 JANET SHERWOOD Red Cloud, ' 46 MARILYN SIMPSON .. Atlantic, la , 45 MARYLOUISE SIMPSON Uncoln, 43 CHARLOTTE SMITH Uncoln, ' 44 JEANETTE MAE SMITH Alki»on, Kans . 45 MARY ANN SMITH Red Oak. la., 46 BERNICE SPAHN Culbertson, ' 43 BETTY STANTON Slromsburg, ' 46 BARBARA STURGES Le Mars, la , 45 HELEN VENNUM Sioux Falls, S. D, 46 GEORGIA WALKER Lincoln, " 43 MARY JEAN WARBURTON Newton, la,. ' 43 DELORES WEAVER Council Blulls, la., 46 JOSEPHINE WEAVER Falls City, 43 SAYRE WEBSTER York, 44 JOSEPHINE WELCH Uncoln, ' 44 PATRICIA WELSH Ogallala. ' 46 SHIRLEY WILEY Imperiol, ' 43 LOIS WILLIAMS Fremont, " 43 (Not in pictures) DORIS ANN STAUDER McCook. ' 44 To the Pi Phis music is the essieticc of livint!. Renowned (or their trios, the i;.ils K ' vc lit with a bit of harmony IV-lly Krauso plays while President K ' .in Baker and the rest of the sisters 248 f:li V .1 Founded at Monmouth College. 1867 Beta chapter, 1895 Eighty-three chapters Wine and Silver Blue JEAN BAKER. President 249 Sigma Delta Tau " Girl of Sigma Delta Tau, yourc a vision in my dreams— " And so she should be because the S. D. T. girls have led busy lives in activities and social fun. Their pledges this year seemed unusually spirited — much to the actives ' chagrin they found their own like- nesses in nut faces which adorned the wall at the annual pledge party. The party took place in the so-called Nut House and a crackin ' good time was had by all! On Halloween night the girls again entered into the festivities with a house party shrouded in the black gloom and witchery of that holiday. Pumpkins and cornstalks were strewn around the rooms just to add the proper atmosphere. Sylvia Katzman was a vision in many a dream no doubt. She not only was known as an illustrious Cement Bored but also earned the cherished key of P. B. K. — so busy and yet so smart! The other " sisters " also gained glory in activities. Ann Arbitman, their presi- dent, Norma Pasternack and Charlotte Hill were working on the Student Foundation, in Tassels, and Y. W. C. A. The girls all have that personality for salesmanship. They out did themselves in selling University Players Tickets and won first place in the fall drive. The girls were enthusiastic about their U. S. O. work but didn ' t let it interfere with their campus love life — the candy passings were numerous this year. Not always are the girls rushing around on the campus, working, studying, and what not; they also enjoy those midnitc snacks and talk over the latest campus news. The Sigma Delta Taus are a congenial and democratic group and are successful because they are so. JUNE ACKERMAN Stoiut ralli, S D . 44 MARILYN ADLER Omoho. 46 ANNA ARBITMAN Omaha. 43 SHIRLEY BABENDURE Fremont. 46 SILVIA BERNSTEIN Omaha. -46 ARONITA DASKOVSKY Hrnlon. la , " 43 EILEEN DASKOVSKY . Hrnlon. la.. -46 ESTHER FOX ROSE GOLDSTEIN SHIRLEY GROSSMAN CHARLOTTE HILL GHITA HILL NORMA HOCKMAN BETTY HURWITZ Omaha. ' 44 Omaha. 43 Lincoln, ' 46 Lincoln. ' 45 Lincoln. ' 45 Si Joseph. Mo . ' 44 Des Moines, la., 46 SYLVIA KATZMAN Omaha. ' 43 EVELYN KUHN Aurora, III . ' 44 SHIRLEY KUSHNER Uncoln. ' 44 BEVERLY MARCUS Auburn, ' 45 ANNETTE MANDELBERG Alliance, ' 46 ETHEL MILLER SleTens. S D . ' 45 ESTELLE MOZER Uncoln. ' 45 RUTH PAPERNY Omaha, ' 46 NORMA PASTERNAK Cheyenne. Wyo., ' 45 BETTY ROSENBERG York, ' 45 GLORIA ROTHBERG Denver, Colo., ' 46 MILLICENT SCHULTZ Denver. Colo . ' 46 REBECCA SILVER Laurel. ' 44 MARGE SILVERMAN Omaha. ' 46 FRAYDE SOBEL ScoMsbluH, ' 45 PEARL SOMMERS Omaha, 46 SHIRLEY SOMMERS North Platte, 46 DOROTHY SWARTZ Omaha. ' 46 BARBARA VETA Cheyenne. Wyo , ' 46 SHIRLEY WEINER St. Joseph. Mo , ' 43 (Not in pictures) CELIA FRIEDMAN St Joseph. Mo , , pparcn(ly a mutual li ' tlcr (or all SDT ' s. Sylvia Kat:nian reads Id ihc in- icri-st i f ProMdcnt Ann . rhienian and Goldstein. A quintette ol beauty (. ' ouplcd with charm. 2S0 0fV © Founded at Cornell Univcrstiy, 1917 Theta chapter, 1925 Seventeen chapters Cafe au Lait and Blue ANNA ARBITMAN, President Sigma Kappa " You are my Sigma Kappa girl. My Sigma KAP I love you — " For these girls, Sigma Kappa stands for understanding, friendship, honor and all those ideals that arc so dearly loved. Sigma Kappa, too, seems to spell talent — one little gal in particular has gained her share of honors on the campus. Betty June Jensen was candidate for Fanners ' Formal Queen, member of Phi Upsilon Omicron, and Editor of the Cornhtisker Countryman. Jackie Woodhouse repre- sented them on the War Council and several of the girls are work- ing earnestly on the Student Foundation. The Cornhusker, Rag, and Y. W. boost of Sigma Kappas in their midst. Just before Christmas, initiation was held for one of the most popular persons in their house — Mrs. Schradcr, who had been their housemother for fifteen years. As a Sigma Kappa national project, the girls have been cutting and pasting for scrap books to be given to the U. S. O. The scrap books have added moments of pleasure to the armed forces and were great fun for the girls; always something different doing. Only one day of bad luck haunted this house and that was the night of their house party, Friday the 15th, November. The house was veiled in superstition that night and one couldn ' t turn without seeing cracked mirrors, horse shoes, white elephants, or black cats. In spite of the omens, no casualty occurred; in fact, it was a most exciting evening. Not one day goes by when the Sigma Kappas aren ' t working in activities, having get-t()gether,«, studying; theirs is an active life. LAVERNE AUEN Lincoln 43 ARLENE ARBUCKLE Kearney. 43 BETTE lENSEN Seolia. 43 GWEN KELLY Nora. « VIRGINIA KOLTERMAN lUd Oak. la . 44 BETTY KOUTSKY Uncoln. 44 ETHEL LEWIS Council Blutts. la , Grad MARY MARSHALL Lincoln. 44 HELEN MURDOCK Roseburg. Ore . Grad MARYETTA PARCHEN Uncoln. ' 46 BETTY PARKER Wilsonville. 46 GERALDINE PETSCH ScottsbluM, 46 MARY RETTENMAYER Arcadia. 43 MARGARET RICHMOND Ulchheld, ' 45 LOTIS STORIOHN ONeill. " 44 BETTY STORIOHN FLORENCE WILKINSON JACQUELINE WOODHOUSE O Neill. 46 Lincoln. ' 46 Omaha, ' 44 (Not in pictures) LOIS COWDEN Sidney, ' 46 ELEANOR KENT Uncoln. ' 43 ELVA RICHMOND Brownly. ' 46 From Bach to Booi;ic — from Dorm to Sorority, the latest rccordint!. " Kct a constant workout. President Mary Jane Rcttcnmaycr comments and changes Sammy Kaye to Benny GtKidman. 2S2 Founded at Colby Collci e, 1874 Alpha Kappa chapter. 1923 Fifty-one chapters Lavender and Maroon MARY JANE RETTENMAYER. President Oi O ( o w AC Lliidcr till- IciJorsliip of tlicir president, Shirley Phelps, the n ' rls h.ive entered e.irnestly into the social whirl, scholarship competition, and .ictivities. And where there were thinjjs happeninjj, Janet Curlcy has been in the thick of them. The j;ri ' atest excitement of the season was this sprinjj when the dorm stole the limcli);ht by K ' injj quarantined for scarlet fever. It was during this time the uirls idly enKa cd in mimeroiis nab fests and bridge ji.imes. Very this year was the dorm ' s trio. Never a dull nuinient been the p.issword for these yirls. 2S4 GERALDINE BARBER, Exeter, ' 43; GERALDINE BINNING, Kiraball, ' 43; AVA BROMWICH, Cheyenne, Wyo., MB, MARIAN BROWN, Chester, ' 43; MEREDITH BUNNETT, Bassett, ' 46, ESTHER CALHOUN, Pawnee City, ■43; ARLENE CAR- PENTER, Creighlon, ' 46; ARLENE CHRISTENSEN, St. Paul, -43; lEANNE CONNOLLY, Omaha, ■46,- JANICE COOK, Lexington, ■44; MILLICENT COOK, Beatrice, ' 46; LOIS COWDEN, Sidney, ' 46; JANET CURLEY, Seward, ' 43; MARGARET DEINES, Lincoln, ' 44. DOROTHY DUNCAN, Burwell, ' 46; VIRGINIA DUNLAP, Sioux City, la,, ' 43; CATHERINE DUTTON, McCook, 44, MARILYN EDEN, Burr, ' 46; DOROTHY ERNST, Kiraball, 46; BETTY GENZLINGER, Burr, 46; ELLEN GREELEY, Weston, 43; MARY HALL, Neligh, ' 46; MADELINE HOLTZSEHEUR, Omaha, ■46; GEORGIALEE HANSEN, Omaha, 45; HELEN HANSEN, North Platte, ' 46; RUTH HEIN, Culbertson, ' 45; AMBER HASTY, Omaha, ■45; PATRICIA HURLEY, Me ELEANOR JACKA, Tecumseh, ' 44; BETTY JAMESON, Arnold, ■46; SHIRLEY JENKINS, Casper, Wyo, 46; FLORENCE JOHNSON, Rawhns, Wyo,, ' 46; INEZ JOHNSON, Oshkosh, ' 46; DONNA KELLY, Nora, 45; MAXINE KEMIST, Dawson, ' 46; DELORES KEMNITZ, Bloomlield, 45; MARY KLITZING, Ashby, ■46, ADELAIDE KLOEPPER. Murdock, 45; DOROTHY KLOEPPER, Murdock, ■45; ROSA KNICKREHM, Grand Island, 43; HARRIETTE KNISS, Fairmont, ■45; VERLEEN KOSCH, Bellwood, 44, SYLVIA KUGLER, Crete, ' 43; LOIS LAFLIN, Crab Orchard, ' 46; ANNE LAGE, Fort Calhoun, 46; TERESA LANNIN, North Platte, ■46: GERTRUDE LYON, Grant, 44; JOAN MALLORY, Spencer, ' 46; MARIAN MAPLE, Hebron, ' 46; WILMA MARCY, Hay Springs, 45; FRANCES MARTIN, Spencer, ■46; VIR- GINIA McCORKINDALE, Bellevue, 45; ELEANOR McCRONE, North Platte, ■46; JANE McELHANEY, Omaha, 46; MARCIA McKEE, Cozad, 46; LORETTA MILLIS, Dakota City, 44. ROSEMARY MITCHELL, South Sioux City. 46; SHIRLEY MITCHELL, Hum- boldt, ■46; RUTH MOYER. Nebraska City, 45; GENEVIEVE MUIR, Stockton, ■45; LAURA MUNDIL, Linwood, 44; LOIS NELSON, Spencer, 46; NINA NIX, Sidney 46; VERNELLE OHRT, Bennington, 43; SHIRLEY OLSON, Bristow, ■45 JACKIE OUGH, Benkelman, ■46; GWENDOLYN PARSON, Valley, ' 45; DONNA PATTERSON, Arlington, 46; BETTY PETERS, LeMars, la., 44; MAR- GARET PETERS, Yutan, ' 45, EVELYN PETERSON, Irvington, ' 45; GWEN PETERSON, Spencer, 45; SELMA PFINGSTEN, Beatrice, 45; SHIRLEY PHELPS, Exeter, 43; JOAN POLANSKY, St Paul, 46; VIOLA POSS, Madrid, 46; JEAN PRATT, Syracuse. 43; MAR- GARET PRATT, Syracuse, 46; BERNICE PRINCE, Bayard, 44; DONNIS PUMPHREY, Shickley, ' 46; MARJORIE RAECKE, Central City, ' 45; BESS RAY, - _ . .. ,43 KATHRYN ROHWER, Fort Cal- Shelby, ' 46; RUTH TIISNESS, Creighto houn, ' 45. LORRAINE SCHMALZ, Creighton, ' 46; MARIANA SCHOMAKER. Nehawka. ' 46; HARRIET SEMLER. Dorchester, ' 44; MAXCY SMITH. Bayard, ' 45; BARBARA STAHL Nelson, ' 45; JEANNE STEHLY, Elgin, ' 46; GARNETT STONECIPHER, Chappell, ' 46; LEONA SVOBODA, Weston, 46; MARLYN SWOPE. Omaha, 45; MARY ULRICH, Ainsworlh, ' 43; DORA VON BARGEN, Alliance ' 43; BE ' TTY WALKER, Alliance, ' 46; ANNE WELLENSIEK, Syracuse, ' 45; WILLA WENK, Canton, So. Dak., ' 46. MARIAN WHITE. Lincoln. ' 46; PEGGY WILLIAMS. Brule, ' 46; ANNE WOD- DER Marguette, ' 45; ELSIE WOODFORD, Sergeant Bluif, 45; DOROTHY WOODIN, Grand Island. ' 45. Women ' s Residence Halls 255 1 1 f 1 1 r« 9 ft 9 f Vur ,- roic- Sch-.:., „.i... -- or, Rikli, Hill, Grail. Bull. Younaberg. Nahrs: -: Fourth row: Lied:lte. Klein. Walsirora. Borkenhagen, Klingman. High. Cromer, Musil Third roir; Lamberi. King. Taylor. Collins. Heilz. Wilkinson. Bslandig. Klingman Second roir: Damnow. Albracht. Grosvenor. Voigl. Kent, Strulhers. Mumma. Lowery, Kamino Front row: Samuelson. Ballensperger. Witte. Otte, Skoop, Osier. Muhlbach, Hutlaker jl « 9 MJm V « Ag College Boarding Club, ACBC for short, was established in 1930 for the purpose of providing an economical living for its members. They also find time for social life and all that goes with it, for they gave a fall dance in the Cornhusker ballroom and a zip of a house party which is always awaited eagerly by all Ag students. It is the goal of this club to promote high scholarship and ideals, and to encourage better standards through cooperation and working together with the organization and the University. The members of this club are well represented in other activities on the campus including Block and Bridle, Tri-K, Barb Union, and many other organizations. They have been influential in working with the Student Council and promoting the co-op movement on the city campus. These Ag men have alsti taken active part in the Ag College judging teams and the contests sponsored by these teams. Giving up men for the great cause, the regular memK ' rship of fifty-seven has been reduced to nearly twenty-five. During this year they have had their regular weekly meetings at which they had speakers and activities to promote interest in the club The activities of the remaining group have been more or less postponed for the duration when they will be ready to reach a new high in their achievements. Tlie past memK " rs have built up a great club which is something for the future ACBC ' s to live up to. 2S6 Back row: Brown, Rhodes, Sail, lohnson, Richardson, V. Pollard, M Pollard, Mumma, Casey, Dodge Fourth row: Flynn, Howell, Nelson, Haskins, Indra, Backkova, Fleming, Jacobson, D, Bamesberger Third row: Yost, Johnston, Smith. Westcott, Gilbert, Anderson, Braithwait, Chase, Leopold, Conn Second row: U. Kuehl, S. Kuehl, Young, Gowen, Snyder, Bryant, Freeman, Bobbitt, Alma. E. Bamesberger First row: Kezer, Miss Brehm. Broberg, Rivett, Bentz, McDermand, Jones, Anothony, Molzahn Love Memorial Hall The girls in Love Memorial Hall lead an unique and useful life as they attend classes and carry out those domestic duties of sewing, cooking, and keeping house. They are all organized into seven units including either six or eight girls, and, just to relieve the monotony of household drudgery, they rotate every two weeks to one of several jobs from cook to hostess. Leadership of the group is put into the hands of three officers who are chosen from the units having eight girls. Not all of the girls ' time is spent with these duties, however, for their list of activities is long and varied. Dorothy Anderson has just been elected President of Ag YWCA; Marion Rivett is the head of the Ag Religious Council; and Lona Haskins has been keeping minutes for the Home Economics Association. The others have been busy attending meetings of Coed Counselors, W. A. A., Tassels, Palladian, and Kappa Phi. The Hall ' s party in December added to the frivolity of the Christmas season and in the midst of holly, mistletoe, Christmas trees, and tinsel the couples danced, played bridge, ping-pong, and of course, didn ' t miss the refreshments. The girls are very proud, and justly too, that they have been selected to live together because of their outstanding abilities, scholarship, character, and their indi- vidual means. Many of the girls just to be busy every minute have accepted work outside of the hall, and in the midst of his bee-hive of activity waves the flag of high scholarship. They are truly remarkable girls! 257 I Hari- row: Eub, EUenberger, Blecha, Christensen, Maxtensen Middli row: Kellenbarqer. Gadeken, jarmin, Reid, Bowman Front raw: Kerr, Sutlon, Allcinson, Bennett, Claney Looniis Hall Cooperation — that ' s the pass word within this happy group. This is the cream of the crop, so to speak, from Home Economics College, for the girls arc es- pecially chosen for their high scholarship and character. Just to show their patriotic spirit the social activity was cut to a minimum this year but exchange dinners and hour dances still held their own. Many are the activities in which the .iiirls participated. Busy, domestic, and brilliant are the girls of Loomis Hall. Howard Hall This coop could well be called the home of honoraries, for long is their list of such exclusive groups as Pi Lambda Theta, Theta Sigma Phi and those of Art, and Music. Most proud are the girls of Shirley Kellenbarger who is a PBK and a Sigma Xi; Maryellen Sim has done her part m activities. Here, too, scholarship raises its lovely head — Howard Hall has been the highest of all coops in scholar- ship for the past several years. These juniors and seniors have enjoyed University to its fullest. Hark row: Klindl, Simmoni. Hoskatra, Audln, Lahmer. Allawoy MiiMIr row: KImdI. M Anderion, Polerion. Kirichnor, Prlcke, Wamk« Front roir; Will. Kallanbargar, Sand. Sim. Walkar. lohnton 2S8 ■ iir: Peterson, Hubert, Lippert, Everingharr Middt,- row: Indra, Heim, Samuelson, lensen, Olsei Front row: Warner, Wiliiams, Pider, Stehhk, Redier Under the able leadership of Nadine Dcstotovich, the girls of Bouton Hall lived an active and successful school year. To keep up with the trend of the time, every free minute was spent making surgical dressings, selling stamps, or knitting sweaters in indefinite sizes for the men in the service. They are proudly dis- playing on their mantle now the cup for second place in the Coed Follies curtain acts. High Scholarship is their objective and has been well attained. Rosa Bouton Hall Wilson Hall has been the home of many girls during their freshman and sopho- more years in University and each has been taught the value of high scholarship by maintaining an eighty average. Exchange dinners were the highlight of the social season this year and tea was graciously served to the girls in other coopera- tive halls. A basketball cup proves the girls ' ability in intramurals and Y. W. Vespers, Tassels and BABW meetings were attended regularly. Versatile best describes Wilson Hall. Wilson Hall 311 ' .- Peterson, Hubert, Koppert, Everingham, Bernasek, Second rotv : Indra, Heim, Samuelson, Jensen, Olsen First row: Warner, Williams, Pider, Stehlik, Redfern 259 Publications Women The Arts Societies and Chil)s 260 Cr Ui 1 wkwSm y ifl Va HlMlpI Z ' r ' 1 fr FIT ! Colorful setting of afternoon coke-dates and fun is thie Student Union Grili ACTIVITIES Publications Typical of collcuc publication offices, the Girnhusker staff knew how to mix business with pleasure. I- ' itturinK word counts, and meetini; " dead- hncs " kept this unnip ui the office every afternoon 262 Publication Board Governs Student Publications Horror of the numerous prospective business managers and editors of the two campus pubHcations is the Pubhcations Board. Meeting every spring to interview university students seeking the editorships or busmess manager positions of the Cornhuskcr and Daily Nebraskan, the Pub Board has been stereotyped as a group of stern, sober-faced gentlemen, waiting to make life miserable for the applicants. Actually, the decision for the most capable person for the positions lies in their hands. Organized in 1912 to supervise all University student publications, the Pub Board consists of the Director of the School of Journalism, the director of Student activities, and three other faculty members. The student body proper is not left out, for they are well represented by one member from each of the senior, junior, and sophomore classes. Threatened by war-time restrictions on printing materials, the Pub Board was forced to stop publica- tion of the Awgwan, campus humor magazine. For the first time, the Pub Board inaugurated a new system of book kcepinj whereby a complete set of books must be audited each month. In this manner, all due bills were eliminated. Acting as general adviser to the two publications, the Board also exercises the power of censorship, and follows the policy of leniency in restraint. 263 1943 1943 Girnhusker . . . Editor-in-chicI . . . Alice Louise Becker. " Becky " clearly demonstrated her talent for orsaniiing and editing to the entire statf. No task too hard, she felt a job worth doing was worth doing well. She proved it! Responsible lor turning the editor ' orders into action vcre managing editors Betty Hohf and Bill McBride. Write-ups and rc-wntcs were their specialty, but trips to the printer were not infrequent. To them must go nui.h credit for the success of the hook. Sectional editors form an integral part of any yearbook statf. Ann Scacrcst. Wayne Southwick. Dick Foe. and Mary Ru.sscl did their jobs to satisfaction, but not without the inevitable " prodding " from the " b »s. " Ann and Mary also did their part to add that spark of beauty to an otherwise dull setting Itoim iIk- Alls lo ilu- K.-.iijtv l, in-.-iis. ihfM- guys .ind g.ii- gave their tune and ingenuity. A complete stall with I ' aul Wykert, Paul Torcn. Ronnie Met:, Myra (xilberg, and Pat Catlin Ronnie was engrossed in the now extinct Awgwan. while Paul, a Oirnhusker " draftee. " assembles his information in his last write-up. 264 Cornhusker The book is complete! With few apologies, and a bit ol sentiment, the 1943 Cornhusker is presented. Constant aim of the Cornhusker has been to present a true record of events of the year to which you may turn in ten, twenty, or thirty years and relive the events of your college life. The Cornhusker is a Nebraska book — a book designed to catch the fine spirit and tradition that is ever present on the University of Nebraska campus, even in this year — changed by war. Editors and photographers worked hard — fairly hard, at least — in an effort to cover all campus events. In- formality was stressed, and editors were instructed to keep out all historical background in their write-ups. Candid shots — the spice of any yearbook — are plentiful, and faces of Husker students on picnics, at football games, and at pin-hangings offer a complete social scene. Affected by a severe loss of male stalf members to the armed forces, remaining editors were forced to " double up " on their sections. Experience and friendships gained in the pnjduction of this book, more than compensate for the long hours spent in editing. Sectional editors form the foundation of any yearbook staff, and this year the female touch definitely abounded. From Campus Life to Fraternity section, Kay Detweiler, Jeanne Browne, John Dale, and Mike Rubnitz met " deadline.s " and proof-read copy. Conscientious all, they were not without their share of fun in the Cornhusker office. More editors! John Anderson, Sally Busch, Ginny McCulla, Tom Drummond, Polly Petty and Norric Anderson added to the confusion of " putting out a yearbook. " The results of their work are proved elsewhere in this book. Not content with editing her own section. Ginny proved invaluable in taking over jobs va;ated by fellows going into the army. 265 Kditorial Stad Editor „ Alice LxjList Beckcr ( Bitty Hohf I Bill McBRiDt Administration ViR(;inia McCilla ( Ann Seacrest Societies and Clubi { Wayne Sol ' thwick I Paul Wykert Sororities PoLLY Ann Petty J John Anderson ) John Dale Classes MiKt Ribniti Sports _ _ Norris Anderson Military .ToM Dri ' MMond Women Mary Rissel {Jeanne Browne J Kay Detweiler Index _ Myra Colbero Studio Charles Drake ( Norris Anderson Literary Editors . ■{ John Bal ' ERmei ter 1 ViRlilNIA McClLLA Vtdnagmg Editors.. Fraternities.. Campus Life.. Margie Munson, a little gal with plenty of talent, is responsible for most of the art in the book. A freshman, her pep and :eal contributed to Cornhuskcr morale. Acc photoKraplicrs with their flash bulbs, cameras, films, light meter, tripod, etc — make up the equip- ment of picture life. But Johnny DePutron and Johnny Boulware love it. It also means free passes to all the special events on the campus. Smile pretty, girls, there ' s the man with the camera. What a privilege it is for these two Johnnies to snap the campus femmes at the most unexpected times. They arc the ones who get the first-hand proof for the pictures to appeir in the yearbook no faking on the part of the cameraman. Behind two or three cameras, tripods, stacks of flashbulbs and liKhcmeters is Larry Wcntz. His " gallery " contains pictures of all iinp()rl;int campus events as well as candid ihots of students. 266 Cornhusker Business - H_ 1 H li 1 0 r ' v i»» s 1 r " ' s _ —I r St ■ A The business staff outdid itself this year in assuring the editorial staff of the biggest circulation in the last decade, pulling the hook through a tough year as far as advertis- ing was concerned to make it successful financially as well as an outstanding book. The price was reduced at the first of the year which was as progressive as the other policies of the office. New glamour was added in the ad section and also in the office as feminine aid was asked, pleaded, and prayed for to help out the diminishing num- bcr of males. Dave proved to be an outstanding manager of affairs of finance and got the staff ' s checks to them promptly on the first. Anyhow it was fun to watch the money go by — quote Walcott. Dave Wal;ott — the 1943 business manager. Books and tiles must be kept up to date at the expense of Dave ' s fun in the office. He is the life of the party — how about that Coni- hus}{er party, Dave? Assistants also have a part to play in the business of the book. Herb Roscnhaum and Dean Skokan are working above, while Bob Henderson and Jack Higgins loaf away their time in the boss " seat. " Hob " and Jack outdid themselves selling books and ads. 267 Daily First semester ' s editor of the Daily was Bob Schlater. His capacity for getting along well with his co-workers plus his ability as organizer and writer tagged him as " A-l. " Marge Bruning, managing editor of first semester — a good ind a hard worker. Members of the statf were " lilted " towards end of her term when she forsook them in favor of life-time partnership with " Buzz " Dalton. News editors for first semester — Marjoric May, George Abbot, Bob Miller, June Jamieson, and Pat Chamberlain worked diligently five afternoons a week. The Mcond semester news editors, June Jamie- son, Mary Louise Goodwin. Pat Chamberlain. John Bauermcistcr, and Mary Helen Thoms had to work unaided by the usual run of Ircshnicn reporter . 268 Nebraskan Big business is carried on in the Rag office. All the dope on the latest developments on the campus can he secured here, if it ' s possible to get into the room. What with the tables, typewriters, pape rs and wraps all over everything, people tearing around madly, phones ringing, papers flying, cokes — it is all one big mess of confusion. It ' s amazing that the Rag manages to come off the press all in one piece every day. Now since the Rag is universal on the campus, every student has the opportunity to partake of its food for thought, es- pecially the society column, since Carton Broderick is out of existence. It is the Rag which furnishes the entertainment at breakfast, and which makes the stu- dents want to get up in the morning. Back to the main headquarters — the poor slave drivers not only work all afternoon, but also spend late hours down at the Journal. First they must gather their material from their reporters, then write up the article for the al- lotted space, take time out to get a coke in the Grill which gives them inspiration to keep going, and then comes the endless trips down to the Journal every day — all in one day ' s work in the Rag ' s grand central station. Alan Jacobs, Jake tor short, looks rather serious in his thinking about his new job as second semester editor of the Rag, but he at least gives a good impression. He might be worried about get- ting the Rag out every day. George " G Willy " Abbott takes over the responsi- bility of being one of the Managing Editors. He manages to find time for fun along with his work, because there is always a riot of . ome kind when he is around. The other managing editor. Marjorie, May, holds the title of an A-1 journalist. Sports Editor, Norris .AiiJcr nn. and .Society Editor. Bob McNutt. get together to discuss the dirt which is to appear in the next day ' s Rag. All part of the fun that goes on down there. First semester Businc s Mdnatjer ol tlic Rds. ' ' ' ' ' Kantor, seems to be enjoying his work doing something. What a familiar sight it was to sec him come tearing into the office just to disappear into his own little cubby hole to the north of the main room of confusion. Salesmanship, patience, and money seemed to he the proWems of the Rag business staff this year. Daily treks to stores and other firms saw several staff members try their best to collect enough ads to pay for the next day ' s paper. Under the leadership of Phil Kantor and Betty Di.xon staff members struggled to keep the Rag in exist- ence. Students picked up their papers every morning with little thought of the work the business workers had done to give them ;i p ipcr. Occasionally the situation looked so black tliat .1 two page paper seemed to be the only possible forecast. Special editions, like the fall fashions and the " Good-bye to the boys " will go down as outstanding editions. These special papers re- quired many h(.urs of extra soliciting by the best available salesmen. EDITORIAL STAFF First Semester Editor Robert Schlater Mdnaging Editors _ Marjorie Brlnisg, Alan Jacobs Hewi Editors Georc.e Abbott. Pat Chamberlin. June Jamieson. Bob Miller, Marjorie May st oTts Editor NoRRis Anderson- business STAFF Biuin»5 Manager Phillip Kantor Assistant Business Managers Bettv Dixon, Morton Zuber Circulation- Manager _...JlM Vanlandincham EDITORIAL STAFF Second Semester Editor Alan (acobs Managing Editors George Abbott, Marjorie May Hews Editors John Bauermeister. Pat Chamberlain. June Jamieson, Marylouise Goodwin, Mary Helen Thoms Sports Editor NoRRis Anderson BUSINESS STAFF Btisiness Manager Betty Dixon Assistant Business Managers.. Charlotte Hill. Morton Zlber Circulation Manager Don Papez Phil ' s .su cc Mii loi tlic scaiiid miiicsIci Uctly Dixon. who is here lending to her duties over the phone Kag hufllne comes lirsi in her line of activities, along with many other important things in life. 270 Rag Business The other Assistant Business Manager is Charlotte Hill who is here doing her part in the duties of the R ig. She gets her work done and also manages to keep her desk clean. Amasing, isn ' t it? Efficient Assistant Business Manager, Mort Zuber, takes time off from his work to give the photographer a smile. Amid layouts and the other confusion of the Rag office, he still is able to get something done. Since Uncle Sam needed him more, Jim Van Laningham was compelled to hand over his job as Circulation Manager to Don Papez. Although Jim isn ' t here, he has left many memories on the campus, especially in the Rag office. Nebraska Blue Print Tlic Nebraska Blue Print, under the capable direc- tion of Its staff, has endeavored to accomplish three things: to give students practice in writing for a professional publication, to present interesting and informative articles to the students, such as a record of the important social and professional events, and to serve as a news medium for engineer- ing students. This magazine was published eight times this year in which were featured articles by well-known practicing engineers and professors The two Associate Editors. Ccornc C ;unpen (above) and Levi Archart (right) carry an official air in the business of putting out the engineer ' s magazine. Looks like work it bcini; done — prouft must be read and copies iiiadc all in a day ' s work of putting out a publication. Stcinmcycr and Schluchebicr read the proofs while Ehlers. Shaw, and Locber look over the Khouldcm of Campen and Arehart rhcrc can be no mixlakcs in the proof i» the conclusion (if Ralph .Shaw and Phillip Schltickehier. The copies must go lo prcs if the inaga:inc i to come out next month. 272 -i f ■ . Copies, reporters, confusion, typewriters, cokes — in other words, one big mess describes the Rag office. These are the efficient reporters. At the Ponnv t.rl- %vito cl.iJ t.. m,.1, Hulit Pfffi ' Wi I f ■ " ll% 1 V W T f -f •••••,•• . , t » t tat ,. ' , •••• ««•«« . Jean Swarr and Janet KrauM.-, Dclt.i (iamina Delta Gram messengers, pause a ninment to fish for their fortunes at the Gamma Phi Penny Carnival booth. Ginny Kounsel punches the tickets. Women Women ' s Activities Turn to War Work Nebraska coeds in 194? found their lives twisted around considerably ... in not so radical a manner as their soldier brothers, but as boy friends were inducted, dateless week ends presented themselves, and shoe and coke ration- ing became realities, the gals knew the war was on. Shabby saddle shoes were preserved longer . . . Monday night house meetings were void of food. New emphasis on preparing for occupations which are useful and practical during war time, changed college curriculums. Some girls began nurse ' s training or explored engineering opportunities ... a few joined the WAACS, WAVES, and SPARS. To all college girls came a new seriousness in realizing their responsibilities as university students and future leaders. " What can we do to help the war? " cried the coeds. They spent the year finding the answer. Women ' s activi- ties changed. Under the guidance of the Student War Council, each organisation was assigned definite war work to adapt into their regular programs. A war work regis- tration week was held with the hopes that all women would participate in voluntary war work . . . nearly every girl was reached and soon employed in one or more activities. Many a coed sacrificed Saturday afternoon picnics or that extra hour of sleep in the mornings to make Red Cross surgical dressings. Others, dressed in blue and white, learned to drill in the Women ' s R. O. T. C, took first aid and map reading courses. Lincolnettes and USO junior hostesses, official morale boosters, polished up their charm and had a wonderful war job when the Air Cadets moved on the campus. L Y. W. C. A. " In the YWCA we are happy and gay . . . " sing the gals who work in this promi- nent organization. They get things done and have fun while they work. Thrown in among the regular tasks of various staffs are teas, dinners, and retreats that spice the more serious parts of the Y program. The high purpose of the YWCA is not forgotten by its members, for they endeavor to carry out their ideals with action. Discussion groups on religion, social work, mar- riage, and personal relations meet throughout the week. Actually practicing what they learn, girls in social work groups donate time at Social Centers in the City and at the Orthopedic Hospital. Other girls have fun in handcraft, knitting classes, and in putting out the " Tiny Y, " monthly news sheet of the organization. Two mass meetings were held this year for all members, and several teas, when the girls signed up for interest groups in between bites of cake and tea, marked the start of each new semester. A month before Christmas at the Hanging of the Greens dinner, activity girls dressed up Ellen Smith Hall in green spruce and decorated a huge Christmas tree . . . got pine oil on their hands, and the season spirit early. One of the most worthwhile projects of Nebraska coeds this year was Red Cross surgical dressings sponsored by the YWCA. Meeting each Saturday, white-clothed girls made a 10,000 bandage quota . . . began working on 10,000 more in the spring. Along with the warmer breezes also came cabinet retreats to the WAA cabin and the May morning breakfast. Back roir: Dalthrop, Moseley. Gogela. lunge. Kaizman Front row: Bonebright, Farmer. Hopkins. Townsend. Miss Lock- ett. Hohl. 276 Serious faced staff memhers. Junge, Katz- man, and Moseley try to solve deep prob- lems during a typical YW discussion. Little sister of the city campus YWCA is the peppy group on Ag Campus. They work in much the same way as the larger organization with discussions and group meetings and the are represented in staff meetings downtown. Devotional services were held at Ag on Tues- day noons and there were forums on Thursday noons. Thursday nights saw the YMCA merge with the Y girls for song sessions and discus- sions on topics such as comparative religions, one of their most successful subjects. The Home Ec girls had fun too . . . plenty of it, when they got together for square danc- ing parties oi gathered in the homes of various Ag college professors for gay entertainment. The cabinet took an overnight retreat to the WAA cabin . . . had fun of course. Once the Ag girls invited the City Y staff to a big supper before a night meeting, and they also entertained at several teas during the year . . . one for a visiting regional secretary. They were busy all year and they had fun all year, these Y girls. Ag Y. W. C. A. isick row: Wood. Anderson. Lyness. Howell. Lohdell. Rosenow, Calhoun On the floor Nelson. Churchill 1 A. W. S. Ready to offer suggestions on war activi- ties and information on Women ' s Scr ' - iccs. the AWS board waited for the college population to swarm in. dunng a vocational guidance week. The AWS hoard ni.ikcs the rules the e(jeds live by, crcatini; and revisinjj spasmodicilly, house regulations, the activity point system. They also carry the judicial end with their Friday court sessions when violators of said rules are called in for trial and punishment. To start off the year AWS sponsored an all activities mart for freshman women, and later on, First Aid classes, a juke box dance after the Iowa basketball game, Intersorority Sing and the Ivy Day Tea Dance. The Board made money and had fun with the Coed Follies show . . . The Alpha Chi skit and Pi Phi curtain act were judged K:st parts of all, while Helen Johnson stepped out as Typical Nebraska Coed. Stanttinu : Sand. Carnahan. Lolch, Stourmer, Holiz, Sim Sralfil: Shaw. Lock. Kalzman. Holdl, Hompliill. Curlay, Cratt, Mariz 278 Vo» left t-o Tuiht : Sim, Jackcj, M e n k e , Fricke, Simon, Stern, Wacha, Will, Wear, Kepler, Reh- berg B. A. B. W. BABW fills a need of Barb women, leadership and organisation. With the Interhouse Council they work toward social and scholastic betterment of unaffiliated students. Through a point system the board tries to get their girls into campus activities, and at a May tea they reward hard workers . . . activity pins to those who earned a hun- dred points, presentation of the outstanding freshman, and a cup to the organized house with the highest scholarship. This year the social side was highlighted by a series of juke box dances and the Whistle dance in the fall. Council members Simon and Wacha smile their ap- proval as Wear and presi- dent, Sim, check Barb records. Holbrook. Cook, Kloepper, Kinder. Kvhn. Lyon • ' roH( row: Beachley. Calhoun. Phelps, Wells Coed Counselors Ask any t ' rcshman . . . she ' ll tell you about the Civd Counselors, tor this tricndly group exists mainly to help the first year girls. A tall welcome party and quick ap- pearance of " Big Sisters " to guide them through their orientation periexJ, made the freshman feel at home. Charm School and B(K)k Reviews were also aimed at freshman consumption. Biggest social event this year was a Friendship Dinner complete with style show and lots of food . . . fun affair was the Penny Carnival. The WROTC became an important new p.irt of the Counselor ' s Lc(t. pretty nmdcls at the Coed Counselor Style sfiow displayed correct apparel fur every mood and circumstance . . . Betty Dick shows what ' s ri);ht for the first informal Military Ball. Below. " Bin Sister, " Jean Larson, leaches frcshics her ( avoritc card tricks at a Coed Counselor party. 280 Barh roir: Johnson, Howell, McPhei Front niir: Junge, Miss Lee, Ne Robertson, Whedon in, Martin, Shaw W. A. A. With war time emphasis on physical fitness, the physical education department boomed with new importance this year. The WAA as the principal student control in matters pertaining to women ' s athletics, was important too. Under a new setup the WAA Executive Council is at the head of five smaller hoards . . . Cluhs, Sports, Promotional, Intramural, and Concessions. A representative from each group and the four elected officers compose the WAA council. There are lots of active WAA members too, who come to meetings, join the sport and club groups and keep the or- ganization full of pep. A big mass meeting for members started the season for the WAA. Winners of the Intramural games were presented, and the gals laughed as their images flashed on the screen in colored movies of WAA in action which were taken last year. Another big affair was Play Day, a success despite the heavy snowstorm that Saturday afternoon. Old Grant Memorial Hall was turned into a canteen for the day and the girls on teams called the tank corps, infantry, and like designations, raced and played against each other for hours . . . gulped down ice cream bars from canteen counters during refreshing pauses. Big operators, the WAA-ers added to their treasury by money-making schemes like concessions at all the football games, and renting bicycles to anyone with the urge to pedal. They spend their money on three $25 scholarships and War Bonds. In the spring president, Betty Newman, handed the gavel to Joyce Junge at the second mass meeting, and the club settled down to planning obstacle races and other ways to keep Nebraska coeds physically fit. y U. l - j. llnrl: rinr : Heim Arner, Howard, Huu front row: Kindig, Dennis, Lipscomb, Ross Ag W. A. A. Bcginnint; tlic year with a rousini; party, Ag WAA-crs smiled and l(K)kcd to a good year. This Sports Night was a mixture of ping-pong, badminton and other games, lots of food, and good fun! The athletic group on Ag campus is a small part of the University WAA and is represented on the WAA Council. Ag meetings were held each Tuesday evening ... an hour of different games such as Nebraska ball, or kitten ball. They had cabinet meetings at regular intervals . . . planned the meetings and social affairs. However Ag WAA became the victim of unfortunate circumstances. The girls were too busy to attend regular meetings, or were at leisure each at a different hour. As a result, turnouts to meetings dwindled and enthusiasm shriveled and died away. Meet- ings were not held often during the second semester, although the cabinet got together occasionally and took .several retreats in the spring to the WAA cabin in the wilds of Stevens Creek, ten miles Ironi Lincoln. The cabin is famous to UN girls . . . many have been the parties inside its walls. Picture a roaring tire in a stone fireplace. I ' bunks made up for the night, girls to pop into them . . . not to sleep o( course, for there is to be fun at midnight! The cabin has complete cooking facilities and all the comforts of the rustic life. Not only WAA girls but in.iny other groups rent the c.ibin . . . come back to tell of its glories r 282 © Hurl.- roir: Kubik, O ' Connor •• •»«( roir: Shaw, Krause, Fairley Sports Board WAA Sports Board is appointed by the WAA Couneil on the basis of the interest shown by the girls in their WAA activities. They must have been active the previous year and shown interest in developing this women ' s ac- tivity on the campus. This board is in charge of the com- petitive tournaments held by the different houses on the campus, the notification of the teams to play and seeing that tournament is completed during the allotted tim.e in the WAA calendar. They must also see that there are referees for each tournament and that there is sufficient equipment for each activity. Their meetings are held whenever called by the president. Intramural Board Getting WAA notices to organized houses depends prin- cipally on the Intramural Board. Each member has the job of reporting game schedules to the group she repre- sents, organizing her teams, and seeing that all the girls arrive when the game is played. There is always some Intramural sport in season . . . basketball in the winter, tennis in the spring, and scores of others in between. The house winning the most games is given the Intramural cup. Last year ' s winners, the Gamma Phi Betas and Tri Delts, were revealed at the WAA mass meeting last fall The Intramural Board builds up enthusiasm and spirit for the current tourney sport in the houses. Bach roir: Abel, Sand, Berglund, Roode, McPherson Front roic: Stehlik, Blatlspieler, Ackerman, Lennemann 283 GcorKv- Blackalonc. Robert Bufkcm. Helen Kieuel- bach, and Bob Black in " Out of the Irvnu ' I ' m " 284 Behind curtain and floodlights, the University Players put on one of their summer productions. Talent and skill combined to entertain the theatre goers. The Arts Students Gain Practical Knowledge Through Performances Drama, music, theatre, debate — in other words, The Arts, play a big part in the student activities on the campus. Kosmet Klub with its two annual productions, the Fall Revue and the Spring Show, are two traditional campus events. Then there is the University Theater which has stood up under a great deal of pressure from the Univer- sity Players and their mass productions. The aim of these rehearsal goers is to make public performances, learn the art of acting, and gain all the experience possible from backstage technique. The small Temple stage has endured very well the mighty bitfs and bangs of the trodding feet of these hopeful actors. All speech majors use their pros and cons in the Varsity Debate Squad. These future senators chew the fat with many outstate colleges and universities, and have brought much acclaim to their alma mater and have inspired future debate squaders. Univer- sity Singers takes an important part in the development of music on the campus. Tliey perform the Messiah, an opera, Christmas carols, and many other special occa- sions. The School of Music has stood up well under the chords — and dischords — of these singers, the band, the orchestra, and all the other warblers. Itark row: Drake, Henderson. Drumraood. Homsberger ltddlr row: Young. Jacobs. Higgms. Toren Front Totr: Miller, Laughlin. Prot Schramn, White. Schlaler Kosinet Klub Kosmct Klub, men ' s dramatic honi)rar ' founded in 1911, met death for the duration with the cancellation of the annual spring show and the Interfratcrnity sing. They put on a snorter of a Fall Revue at which Kosmet Klub presented the Nebraska Sweet- heart and Prince Kosmet and awarded the winning cup to the ATO ' s for the most beautiful leg display. Women participants were excluded from this musical comedy for war and financial reasons. The Klub was originated by six junior men with the purpose of producing an annual musical comedy, a tradition which has been followed every year until this war struck. In normal times the spring show was a musical comed written by students and limited to junior and senior men. This honorary dramatic society was forced to have initiation early and is now living on past morale for duration. Knockinu the audience out here is the Sigmu Nu trio. What a display of — redhead, blonde, or brunette — ijuess who! Radio, costumes, nightshirts, Santa Claus, feathers, and more foolish- ness make up the talents of the Phi Psi house 286 The traditional honor of Nebraska Sweet- heart and Prince Kosmct went to Myrl- dean Buller and Harold Hunt when thev were presented at the Kosmet Klub Fall Revue. Taking the cup tor the best skit were the ATO ' s with their jitter-bug and hot jive. Grace, action — what women these boys were — in a chocolate night club. Rhythm makers and beautiful specimens of what not to be. These examples of army life arc the Alpha Sig quartet straining their vocal chords for the benefit of retaining the traditions of the Kosmet Klub Fall Revue and por- traying the life Uncle Sam leads. iiK. University Theatre « Mr ftll F Hj. ■.! 7 Powder, lipstick, pancake, eyebrow pencils, cold cream, paint — these are just a few of the utensils used back stage — anything to make the actor presentable lor his appearance on stage. Ronnie Metz and Mable Jean Schmcr plaster their faces for their entrances. t vcr Temple Theatre way the students gam experience in backstage work, lighting, make- up, costuming, sccner ' , and all the rest of theatre life. That includes a lot. These young hopefuls aim to become full-fledged actors some day and in so doing they develop great technical skill. All eligible sophomores, jun- iors, and seniors may try out for the plays which strive to present the best in student dramatics. It is the aim of the theatre to give the students the opportunity to make public performances and to learn the art of acting. The Temple Theatre often overflowed this year with the turnout of students to see the master productions of the dramatics depart- ment. It :ill appears good on the stage — but behind stage is another scene — what with makeup, costumes, last-minute rehearsing, shifting scenes, confusion, etc., they always seem to come through. Part ol the backstage dirty work is here being done by Peggy Lemon and Jean Buckley. Fixing props and fastening scenery arc only part of the stage crew ' s duties, along with the huilding of the .,.,. „,,.,,,„., ,„.) i;ctting dirty Irom top to bottom .■ djUMIMg the lights Ml Tcll,l-I.- -111.-,.!,.- ,,-.|UH.v pi.,,11..- ...ul .k.ll H.-r,-, Phyllis Overman demonstrates the cc.rri-ct tcchnii(iic in ;id|usting lights hack lagc This is just one of the many Jobs played by the ollstagc crew (hat help to make a su;ccssful pcrforman.e. 288 More practical training in stage-craft and design is exhibited by these students of the stage. Ronnie Metz ind Bill Heinzelman wait backstage of Stage manager and technician Bud Schwartz was an invaluable asset to Temple for their " cues " to drop curtain. Theater productions. Stage settings proved his talent. CAST GcorEc Bodell Larry Taylor Nurman Reese George BLACKSTONt Mrs. Garnet Jo Weaver Tony Dcnnison Bob Black Muriel Foster Janice Marx Kate Ault Roberta Blri.ess Marge Benson Helen Kiesselbacm Dottic Coburn Carlene Hohense Mr. Gjburn Bill Palmer Mr. Kenny RoMULO Soldevilla Mac Bld Swartz joe Bob Hyde ! Landlord Soldevilla seems to be liaviny tcnaiu trouble Out of the Frying Pan Six young people, three men and three women, living together — due to financial difficulties. Misunderstandings with the landlord, a few murders, unexpected guests . . . just a few of the situations arisint; in the riotous comedy, " Out of the Frying Pan. " Arsenic and Old Lace Rating of the Theatre ' s plays would he difficult — all were exceptionally well done. Another hit was the side- splitting farce entitled " Arsenic and Old Lice " in which two charming old ladies happily polished off lonely and homeless old men; buried them with appropriate re- ligious ceremony. CAST Abby Brcw.stcr. Martha Ann Bi;N(;tson The Rev. Dr. Harper Dick Putney Teddy Brewster Bob Hyde Officer Brophy Bill Palmi r OfTuer Klein Bob Silvi rman Martha Brewster Janick Marx Elaine Harper Roberta Burces.s Mortimer Brewster BiLL ToDD Mr. Gibbs Henry Buthman Jonathan Brewster Larry Taylor Dr Einstein Bud Swarti OfTiccr O ' Hara RoMULo Soldi-villa Lieutenant Rooney Glenn Ni-.lson Mr. Withcrspoon Boh Black " Dr, Livinyslon I prc u! c maids in Arsenic and Old Lace. .1 I he hi-ipl 290 CAST Streeter Larry Taylor Nonny Hank ButhmaN Inspector Planning Bob Black Charleston Bill Todd Briggs RoMULO Soldevilla Dr. Stefan Kurtz Henry Lee Melanie Marjorie Christensen Miss Kirby Betty Heine Anne Marie Priscilla Moseley Chang Don Rickey Bill Todd, Priscilla Moseley and Romulo Soldevilla in their best performances. Thunder Rock What Every Woman Knows Not all the performances were in the comedy vein. " What Every Woman Knows " dealt with the story of a Scotch member of Parliament at the turn of the century. That man requires a woman ' s touch is again proved. Student reviewers deemed Thunder Rock " a magnificent performance " — liked its philosophy. The story dealt with the life of a cynical writer who sought to escape the present by recreating the past, and his realization that one can ' t escape the realities of life. Betty Heine proves that a woman ' s touch is needed. 291 CAST David Wylie Bob Black Alick Wylie Don Ricky James Wylie Bob Hyde Maggie Wylie Bette Heine John Shand David Andrews Comtesse Jo Weaver Kline Lady Sybil Helen Kiesselbacii Jean Jean Cowden Thomas Bob Schlater Mr. Venobles Henry Lee [ • ■..;. .■..; ■.• U.iner Hays Klauss lones, Dunnmg. Anderson, Leqe: r- " .- .■•ti:;: ' _ ' rr t ' e-erc-iT Fifth raw: Eisenach, Johnson, Genzhnger, McDonald, Salisbury, Kinsman, Helerson, Gooabrod, Kuporl Fourth rnir: Purdy, Jorden, Hohnslem, fohnson. Fuller, Eloe, Eloe, Wisman, Cavender, Neuleld. Wieland Third row: Beck, Allen, Capron. Ferguson, Austin, Biba. Fickling. Show. Murray, Simpson. Kosch Sreond row: Smith, Fee, Bush, Curry, Lyon, Strasheim, Hohf, Farquhar, Hullman, Mundil, Premer Bottom row: Weaver, Clarke, Miller, Rasmussen, Lee, Westbrook, lohnson, Wodder, Smaha. Werner University Singers " Music, Maestro, Please " is symbolic of University Singers. Under the capable direc- tion ot Arthur Westbrook, Director of the School of Fine Arts, these sinjjers are willini,; and able to make many performances a year. Christmas time brings the carols at the Student Union and the Messiah at the coliseum. These arc two traditional pro- grams that have always been popular oi the campus. The Messiah is given the Sunday preceding Christmas vacation and has helped to make the Singers one of the fir.cst groups of its kind in the middle-west. Then in the spring comes the opera, which was Robin Hood this year. Robin Hood with his bow and arrow made such a successful performance that the audience requested a third performance given as a matinee Tins opera was complete with soloists, choruses, orchestra, scenery, and civstumes. With boys disappearing every day to help out Uncl e S;»m, Singers was fortunate to have a few basses and baritones left to carry on the leading male parts. This choral group includes the most talented singers in the university as is shown by their perform- ances. Other concerts are the Spring concert with soloists and the university orchcotra, and the Easter program. These musicians have sung several times for the state legisla- ture and other special occasions with outstanding success. Tlicsc sixty mixed voices have been reduced this spring as far as the m.ile voices go, but Kiys or no Iviys, music must go on. 292 University Orchestra The University Orchestra has made many successful performances this year under the capable direction of Mr. Gorbach. The strenuous practices of these music majors held in Temple Theatre accomplished great musicianship as was shown when they gave their Fall Concert, accompanied the singing choruses in the Messiah, and took an important part in the presentation of the opera, Robin Hood which gave three performances this year. Their annual Fall and Spring concerts were given in the ballroom of the Student Union and were attended by many university students and local people. Also, the orchestra was called upon to play for the Honors Convocation where they displayed great talent and musicianship. Other special occasions for the orchestra were Charter Day when they were included in the program with the speaker, celebrating the found- ing of the University, and in the presentation of the spring oratorio. The Creation. This group of over sixty talented musicians will help see the graduates on their road into life when they play for the Commencement Concerts. This is one of the most sought-after and hard-earned days of a college career, and the orchestra will take an active part in helping to make this day worthy of the four years of effort and drudgery of these glad-to-get-out-of-school graduates. Because of world affairs, the members have decreased, but it takes more than the war and the quarantine of the dorm to stop music. ftark- roir: Johnslon, Wisser, Patterson, Luedtke, Dale Third row: Coff. Wellensiek. Bradley. RisI Sfcond roiv: Kinnie, McKinsey, Kiesselbach, Frescoln, Mattoon Front roiv: SoldeviUa, Blackstone, Newman, Mattoon, Laase Varsity Del)ate The Varsity Debate team recently closed one of the most successful scastms in the history of the University despite a noticeable absence of men. Using eight women and six men, the Husker squad won thirty of thirty-five debates from teams from Iowa, South Dakota, and Nebraska. Tlie squad ' s initial appearance was at the Iowa Invita- tional tournament, where the affirmative team of Blackstone and Mattcxm were unde- feated, and the negative team of Rist and Riven lost but one debate. Nebraska Wcs- ieyan played host to Husker debaters, and John Dale teamed with AlK-rt Johnson to win every decision. Not all the time of these people of verbosity is spent in debating. The Rivky Mountain speech conference at Denver brought recognition to Maurice Coif, who walked off with top honors in the victory speaking contest. For the second time in its history, the university was the site of a debate md discussion conference the latter part of February. Twenty-three schools were represented in this largest conference in the middle-west. Frank Mattixm placed first over fifty cuniestants in discussion, and Rist and ( " !off received superior rating. Debating such subjects as " Conscription of M.iniTower, ' " the varsity debate was active before numerous local clubs and high schools throughout the state, Potential lawyers or Congressmen, they have the " gift of gab. " 294 Freshmen debaters receive their chance for recognition every year in competition lor the Long Trophy, symbol of top debater from within the first year ranks. Albert Johnson, last year ' s Long cup winner, turns his reward over to Don Patterson for his argumentative achievement. A freshman who talks like a senior should. Students of speech listen and judge debates at the regional confer- ence held on the Nebraska campus. Critics all. they represent Nebraska ' s interests. 295 m Student Musicians Senior recitals give the seniors a chance to show off their talent. After spending long tedious hours on third floor of the School of Music, these talented musicians must have something to show for it, which they do at their recitals, required of all music majors before graduation. Anyone interested may attend these performances. He loves his music. In his expression. Thommy Picrson seems to be enjoying himself here with his fiddle. His talent and skill arc txith applied to aim for perfection on the strings. Aniitlici CauiM. t;ct,- his start Ki i " i; hi senior icotal on the Temple Theatre stage. Earl Jenkins is making a gesture here to lift his beautiful tenor voice to the rafters of the Temple Theatre. Mary Ellen Monnich is playing a m-iious (■..rucilo oi Miini-lhmi; here to sliiiw what she has been doing for the last four years Her daily trips to the School of Mumc were not in vain. 296 In complete costume and make-up. student actors perform graciously in a scene from " ' Lady Windermere ' s Fan. vfl fiS ! P H E - " IB 1 BbMIM.V.y V 1 1 H Iw i ' Wl - ' Ml 1 V Bv ft H Above, to insure successful perlormances. a variety of jobs must be coordinated. Larry Taylor and Gene Buckley receive skilled train- ing in building stage sets, while Martha Bengtson, right, is re- sponsible for that vital thing called ' " audience. " I Organizations Thirteen men . . thirteen Innocents . . . were " tappcil " on toliseiiMi lloor two months in advance of Ivy Day. Bob Henderson stands expectant Inil helpless for the " kill. ' 298 Phi Beta Kappa Phi Beta Kappa was founded at William and Mary College in 1776. Its primary obj ect is to promote scholarship among the students and graduates in universities and colleges in the United States. Members are elected by the active chapter from the upper one-tenth to one- sixth of the graduating seniors. Spring Initiates ROBERT ARNOLD ALBERTY MARCIA CHANDLER BECKMANN GEORGE ARTHUR BLACKSTONE VIRGINIA ELEANOR DUNLAP DONALD GRANT HANWAY LLOYD KENNETH JACKSON MARVIN RICHARD JOHNSON MARJORIE MAY JOHNSTON SYLVIA MAE KATZMAN SHIRLEY KELLENBARGER JAMES ALBERT LAKE LUCILLE A. LAIRD ROBERT LAWRENCE LUEBS ROSEMARY RILEY LAURIE SHELDON ROBERTSON DOROTHY ANN WEIRICH Fall Initiates JOHN RANDELL BAYLOR ROY MALCOLM BR YAM ROBERT EUGENE DEWEY NICHOLAS GEORGE DOUVAS ROBERT JAMES FAST SHIRLEY JEAN HELDT JOHN LeROY KEMP LAUREL MORRISON LUEBS EDWARD PHILLIP LYNN DAVID KEITH MARVIN KAREN JOHN MONSOUR FREDERICK MARTIN NEBE W. R. ELTON NEWMAN BETTY JANE PURDHAM ROSA LIE MABLE TOOKEY Sigma Xi Sigma Xi endeavors to encourage criginal research in the pure and apph ' ed sciences. New members arc elected during the second semes- ter of each year from a list of names nominated by the heads of the scientific departments of the university. Students and staff members who have shown an unusual aptitude for scientific research are eligible for election to active membership. ROBERT ARNOLD ALBERTY ROBERT NIRAM BOWLEG RICHARD FREDERICK CAST LLOYD RANDALL FREDERICK ROLAND EDWARD FRICKE YOSHIYUKI JAMES FUJIMURA ROBERT KAY GERLOFF MERLE LESTER GOULD FRANCIS ARTHUR HASKINS RUBEN MARTIN HEERMANN LLOYD KENNETH JACKSON SHIRLEY KELLENBARGER WILLIAM JOHN KOCH WILLIAM LAURENCE LENNEMANN ROBERT LEE MARCC TTE I ' HILIi ' ARTHUR MILLER W. R ELTON NEWMAN ROBERT ERNEST RAMIG ELLA ANNA RITZ JOHN HENRY SATHER CHARLES AIXILPHUS STUTT JOHN STANLEY WELCH STEWART ALAN WCK1DS 300 Beta Gamma Sigma Students in the College of Business Administration who rank in the upper ten per cent of the graduating class are eligible for membership in Beta Gamma Sigma. Candidates must also have high moral charac- ter and business ability, and give promise of future leadership. Elections are held in November and March of each year. GERALD EUGENE ARCHER JEAN ADAIR BAKER ROBERT MAYNARD BJODSTRUP GENE ELLIOTT BRADLEY ROBERT JAMES FAST ROBERT CARL GUENZEL RICHARD STEPHEN HARNSBERGER SYLVIA MAE KATZMAN ANTHONY FRANCIS NOCITA PHILIP LELAND SAUNDERS STERLING BERNARD STAGE WILLIAM ROBERT WARD 301 Top row: Fosl, Walcoll, Zilcmund. Pratt, Douglass. Bukacek Butlom row: Kantor, Metheny. Huwaldt, Hays, Laughlin, Schlator. Harnsberger Innocents Preston Hayes Lawrence Huwaldt Maxton Laughlin Robert Schlater Fred Metheny Richard Harnsberger Phillip Kantor Robert Fast David K. Walcott Allen Zikmund John ]. Douglass Randall Pratt Lorenzo Bukacek 302 President— PRESTON HAYS Vice-President— LARRY HUWALDT Secretary— MAX LAUGHLIN Treasurer— BOB SCHLATER Sergeant-at-Arms- FRED METHENY Highlight of the year for junior men is the traditional Ivy Day " Tapping " of new members of Innoeents Soeiety, they of the dashing red robes and baldrics. Precedent, however, was broken this year when the thirteen new men were tapped at the Junior-Senior Prom, two months in advance of Ivy Day. Selected by their predece.ssors from a list of twenty-six men, the " tappees " are judged on a basis of scholarship, leadership, and service. Activity men all, their selection climaxes three years of time and work, gainmg experience which will someday prove invaluable. Activities within the organization are many and varied. The initial appearance of the Innocents was at fall registration where they sold the freshman caps to incoming males. Sponsoring the freshman con- vocation, and standing in line at the Chancellor ' s reception serves to orient the new student to college lite. Homecoming decoration con- test was out this year, and in its stead came a " scrap drive " under their sponsorship. Highly successful, the Society gained favorable recognition for its contribution to the war effort. Their activities do not exclude social life, as witness their migration to Kansas for the football game. Although they had orchestra trouble in regard to the Junior-Senior prom, the pre-party dinner for Inno- cents and their dates ranks elite among social circles. Annual alumni banquet is a high spot for old and young. Bob Schlater, Bob Fast, Randy Pratt, Preston Hays, John Douglass, and Dave Walcott represent the active chapter. 303 Ti it row: Kinder, Farmer. Tisihammer. Curley, Becker, Hopkins BotUmt row: Newman. Kaizmon, Shaw, Weirich, Phelps, Dalton Mortar Board Dorothy Weirich Susan Shaw Sylvia Katzman Shirley Phelps Marjorie Dalton Anne Kinder Jean Farmer Alice Louise Becker Helen Kelley Hopkins Betty Newman Betty Tisthammer Janet Curley 304 President— DOROTHY WEIRICH Vice President— SUSAN SHAW Secretarii- SYLVIA KATZMAN Treasurer— SHIRLEY PHELPS Historian— MARJORIE BRUNING All high for coed heart throbs is the moment when black-gowned Mortar Boards weave in and out among the crowd gathered for Ivy Day, masking girls of their choice. Invitation to join them is one of the most coveted and highly respected honors, and Juniors receiving the never to he forgotten stamp of Mortar Board are thrilled as well as honored because they are chosen by these outstanding seniors for leadership, scholarship, and service. Mortar Boards are ambitious and conscientious in the scope of their program. For e. ample, in the fall they get off to a st.irt by luring freshmen to buy markers of in- experience — httle red and white caps. They again awe " Freshies " when they make joint appearance with Innocents at Freshman Con- vocation. But always to be remembered is the month of December when Mortar Boards stage the hilarious Mortar Board party, at which all convention is put aside and females take over for an evening. As soon as mysterious black robes and hats were disposed of, special project for this year was to spend all extra moments on a service flag which they presented to the University after the Christ- mas rush. In February these robed " all-mighties " sponsor a tea for all sophomore, junior, and senior women with a weighted average of eighty. Besides sponsoring this tea at which three outstanding seniors are honored by awards, they must also arrange the setting for a Founder ' s Day banquet which comes in the month of February. When February is over and March has come they present a $7i scholarship to two freshman women. Even graduation doesn ' t mean the end of work because there is an active alumni association. Mortar Boards eat lunch in their inlormal black and gold jackets before a game. 305 n r ( Cy n n Bark row: G. Johnson, Forrester, Luebs. Coale, Veach, Pierce, Brehm Fourth row: Read, H Marvm, Osenbaugh, H Stuart, Steinbrecker. C Stuart Third row: May. Harper, Longley, Hush, Engstrom. Weslgate Second row: Anderson, Thompson. Brehm. Alexis, Hutchinson. Mumlord Front row: D. Marvin, Christian, Marlette, M. Johnston, Cast, Toothaker Palladian Sc ' ril)l)lers from W ii Ikick " We were here first " describes scvciUy year old Palladian Literary Society, the oldest organization on campus. This society for the unaffiliated is honored by K ' ing the first student organization on University of Nebraska campus. Here is real spirit of give, return, and cooperation with a background of tradition v ' hich no other group can For instance in Janu.iry the boys give out with a dance which Palladian girls return later in form of a progressive banquet. " And in the springtime " they trot off for an all day picnic at Oete. When fall rolls around they are concerned with ideas for entertaining new members. Unusual is word enough to dcs:ril ' c their meetings which are to furnish social iile, promote good fellowship, encourage high scholarship, and provide opportunity tor members to develop their talents. Every Friday evening each boy " slates " a girl to the Temple building for meetings where talents really shine forth All activities, all fun times, and all rememberables of the year are summed up annu- ally in " Pal-Daze, " a publication put together by the memK ' rs. Jotted down in " I ' al Daze " might be accounts of the oratorical contest, at which student least resi-mbling Mr. Milktoast give original talks. There might also be an account of the literary con test with divisions for essays, poetry, and short stories. Keeping their contests on the " up and up " are Pall.idian .iluiiini who .ict ,is honorable judges. 306 Back row: Ross, Lemon, Hagelin. Garver. Crawford, Penner, Bramwell, Babich, Thrailkill Third roic: Alberty, Albert. Olson, McKnight, Blood, McFarlcnd, Dolan, McCurdy, McMuller Srrmid roir: Wood, Edison, Huston, Ziegler, Fenstermacher, Dworak. Kinnie, Gies Front ruiv: Hannah, Stuermer, Swann, Morrison, Churchill, Brown, Sherburn Towne Cl ub Unaffiliated Fun These college gals don ' t have to he affiliatd with a sorority to enjoy the true fun of college life. Take Towne Club co-eds for instance . . . their averages measure several leagues above the usual school average and their regular hour dances with the co-ops are fully equal to the fraternity-sorority hour dances. Merit of these Towne Club girls can be reflected by the requirements for Towne Club pin, presented each year to the girl possessing leadership, character with out- standing personality, and the highest average. When a co-ed possesses these traits, she must be " on the beam " as one of our Joe Colleges would phrase it. Even war work occupies the time of these industrious Towne Clubbers. They volun- teer to make surgical dressings and carry out part of the load of War Council work. An Alum of Towne Club, Lt. Lorraine House of the WAACS, was unusually active as a speaker and booster of war morale at meetings this year. Playtime is fun time for Towne Club. Ivy Day — a " swing shift " party, replete with lunch boxes and accom- panying patriotic props, and hour dances were part of the fun curriculum. A candle- light service, which the club hopes to make traditional, was added to the fun this year. Although they say experience comes with age, Towne Club has proved to be an excep- tion to the rule for it has already become a child prodigy among other organizations on campus. a £i ,S a x J ' s w ' « ■ w ' «p ' ' «» ' Hack row: Bonebright. Johnson, Mundil, WilHams, Wellensick, McCuUa. Kobes, Waikins Fourth row: Abel, Dodge. Peierson, Dalthorp, Lawler, Smilh. Lyon. Moidis Third row: Rellenmayer, Sie cklev, Thorns. Bennett. McPherson. Whedon. Colmor. Raymond Stcand row: Casey. Stahl. Hill. Fnclce. Paslernack. Larsen. Cope. Freeborn. Heck Front row: Chapman. Neumann. McCauley. Hemphill. Farmer. Weirich. Howell. Russel Tassels Top r iIk- siiiiks . . . Mix vim, vijjor, and vitality together, add a bright red corduroy skirt, white sweater and cap . . . out comes a Tassel. These " p - ' pcttes " " all glamoured up in their bright outfits arc one of the most colorful scenes and accurate calendars during football sea son. To miss a game would be well nigh impossible with reminders as Tassels ' prerally speaking tours, jointly spon. divd r.illics, and red and white figures running aK)ut campus day of the game. They are also super salesmen who find that moM of their time is put into selling such wares as traditional red and white " N " balUx)ns for the homecoming game, Praine Schooners, Cornhuskers, and tickets for war benefits. University Tlieatre, and Mortar Board party. In order to be Jacks of all trades, they plan at weekly meetings, to usher for convocations or University concerts, conduct ttiurs of wide-eyed freshmen aKiut campus, or help get things in order for the Tassel-Corncob dance in the coliseum at which an elected Pep Queen -this year Pollyann Petty is annually presented. Tassels have none other than Black M.isquc chapter of Mortar Biiard to thank for existence. Realising the importance of pep and " Go gang, go " enthusiasm in campus spirit, the Black Masque chapter founded Tassels in 1924 as a girls ' pep club. Eight years later, Tassels, feeling that they were successfully enough established, K ' camc af- fiii.itcd with Phi Sigm.i Chi, the national pep organiz.ition. 308 Bach- row: Wolf, Bloom, Zuber, Faytinger, Wiggans. Mueller MitltUr. roir: Visek, Durlcmd, Schwartz, Thornburg. Malashock Frrnit row: Hogan, White, C. I. Frankforter, Laughlin, Fmley Corn Cobs Cobs in Name Only Known to all Cornhuskers as Corn Cobs, Pi Epsilon Pi members are conspicuous on and about attired in their characteristic red sweater and semi-dirty cords. Membership is attained by sophomores on a point system. Each year, sixteen actives are chosen on a competitive basis from the ranks of the pledges. The activities of Corn Cobs, headed by Frank White, are varied and many. This club forms the nucleus of all rallies, ticket sales, and university functions. Cheers come the loudest at all football and basketball games from the section wherein are seated the members of Pi Epsilon Pi. Every Wednesday in the Student Union, these ' " men about the campus " meet to discuss plans and count their money. Informality prevails at all gatherings of this group, especially the initiation which is long remembered by those attending. Adminis- trative functions of the club include the conducting of freshman tours, ushering at convocations, and preparations for the annual Corn Cob-Tassel party. This year ' s dance, held at the coliseum, was a great success and was climaxed by the presentation of Polly Ann Petty as Pep Queen. Transportation forced the abandoning of the .mnual mass migration of members to a rival football game. Instead, a dinner dance was given at the University Club for members and their dates with a bid dance following. As a contributit)n to the war effort, a $100.00 bond was presented to the Foundation. Wageman, Weiand. Werner Sigma Alpha Iota Life ' s a Song If a music major, then chances are you ' ll want to be included in Sigma Alpha Iota. These girls are all out to spread their musical interest and uphold highest ideals of a musical education. To further the development of music and raise the standards of productive musical work amt)ng students is their goal. Sounds impossible, but with a national group maintaining Pan ' s Cottage at Mac- Dowell Colony besides sponsoring the Ha:el Ritchcy loan fund for musical students, the goal seems nearer. Being the oldest and largest musical sorority in U. S. and urst musical group on this campus is prcxif that S. A. I. has its feet well on the ground. As for activities, they have a finger in most anything that ' s musical. MemK-rs are represented in Lincoln Symphony Orchestra, String Ensemble, and yearly Messiah Just about time for Mr. Easter Bunny finds Sigm.i Alph.i lot,i ' s practicing for the " Elij.ili " . In between such events they give .1 monthly musical, .1 spring pri gram for the public, entertain men in service, and sponsor a record barrel. Half work and half play keeps members on their toes. They begin the year with a tea given for all ScIkkiI of Music students, fill in with .in exchange party with Sinfoni.i, and climax the fun by having a Founder ' s Day B.mquet in spring N.itionally known members of this mu- sical sorority are Cl.idys Sw.irtlioiit, llrace MiH re, Myr.i He. i. , Kirsten Flagstad, .inU Lily Pons. 310 Top row: Austin, Baker, Biba, Clark, Fee, Ferguson, Huffman, Kosch Middle row: Laflin, Lebsock, Lee, Ordway, Peck, Peterson, Premer, Rasmu Bottom roir: Schulz, Strasheim, Sutorius, Werner, Wodder, Ziegler Delta Omicron Music Makers Monotones or off key geniuses are entirely out of the picture when it comes to Delta Omicron, national professional women ' s musical sorority. It takes a music major, at least a twelve hour schedule, and an eighty average to he a proud memher of this organization. Their ambition is to encourage appreciation and performance of good music. As the saying goes, " Where there ' s a will there ' s a way " . . . and in this case an endowment fund as well as a Mu Phi Scholarship award to the freshman with the highest average is maintained. In summer and fall they are busy with rushing, while in November there is a whirl about with brother Sinfonians as well as a faculty recital. Other not ' to-be missed affairs are the Founder ' s Day banquet in December and their province convention in spring . . . this year held at Denver, Colorado. ' Tween times there are monthly musicals, rehearsals for the opera, " Robin Hood, " and individual participation in University Band, Lincoln Symphony Orchestra, and University Singers. D. O. has led all other organizations of its type in civilian work, establishing a war stamp booth, rolling bandages, and entertaining soldiers. Founded in 1909 at Cincinnati Conservatory of Music, Delta Omicron is the second oldest musical sorority. They are known for their studio at the McDowell Colony :n New Hampshire, their national club house in New York. i:a,L :„. ' . Baker. Tyler, Holiz. Alexander, Clos:. Middii raw: £mick, Dutton, Thompson, Sleckley, Thomas Front row: Moline, Kugler, Turner, Hill, Abel Phi Chi Theta Bt ' sl Fciiialr Thrral lo Hiisiiirss Mm In iliis day .ind ajjc when women arc stcppinj into men ' s jobs, I ' hi Chi Thcta j;rocms tliein tor the responsihih ' ty by promoting scholarship and business education. Being career girls on this campus with bright hopes for the future, members are making plans for taking over some of the important white-collar jobi of the nation. Every second and fourtii Tuesday of each month members either bu;: over business matters or listen to guest speakers. When not doing this they may be settling untin ished plans for rush parties, initiation, participation in the annual Business Adminis- tration banquet. Founder ' s Day banquet, or, best of all, a spring jaunt to Omaha where they spend interesting hours touring business and industrial plants. But real excitement comes with awarding of the key. Phi Chi Theta awards this national key once a year on basis of scholarship, activities, and leadership. The lucky little student of commerce who fultills these requirements is chosen by a committee of faculty and fraternity members; so she must K ' deserving of the honor placed uptin her. Phi Chi Thcta was formed at Chicago in 1924 by the union of two competing busi- ness sororities. It is incorporated in the state of New York and now has twenty-four chapters in U. S. If you are a woman Biiad student of sophomore or higher standing with inientioii of getting a degree, you, tini, may Iv eligible for memlvrship. 312 Despotovich, Alpers, Prentice, Gallup, Jones v: Craft, Wheeler, Knie, Heldt, Dobrovolny Pi Lambda Theta " As the Twig is Bent— " Want to be a member of Pi Lambda Thcta, honorary educational fraternity? Then you must be a Teacher ' s College woman of junior or senior standing with promise for a brilliant professional future, have a good average, and personality plus. You must also be ready, willing, and able to help dream up a set of principles to guide teachers in facing problems of war time education — the present goal of Pi Lambda Theta. Meetings are held once a month and each month different departments of the col- lege arrange for a speaker to talk over certain phases of a chosen theme. Keeping right in tune with the times P. L. T. " s chose for their topic, " Education of the Home Front, " and thoroughly investigated the subject from top to bottom through eyes of the selected speakers. Local and national dues make possible these up to the minute programs which are limited to university students only. Pi Lambda Theta was founded at the University of Missouri in 1910, but was not introduced on this campus unil 1923, the birthday of Omicron chapter. ' Twas said then and ' tis said now that the purpose of this chapter is to stimulate interest in educa- tional affairs, to promote a feeling of cooperation and friendship among women in teachers ' colleges, and to inspire high scholastic standards . . . with encouragement of an annual national award of thousand dollar fellowships for graduate study. © . ' 7 f Hack roil-: Barnard. Dudley. Hansen. Hatten, Garlon Middle row: lohnson. Hall. Clark, Nell. Pugh, Lyness. Anderson ont row: Spalding, Alpers, Albert. Warnke, Eighmy, Ellison. Nels Kappa Phi Lookin i at the Bolter Side " Every MctlioJist in tlic University Wi)rlJ tod.iy can Ivconic a leader in ihe Church of Tomorrow. " This is the motto of Kappa Phi, national organization for Methodist college women. To train members for leadership is the joh they have on hand ... to develop religious, social and cultural growth of memK ' rs, the st)lution to this job. Besides standing for development of women ' s leadership in the religious world. Kappa Phi alsti stands for friendship among members and high spiritual values in life. Members gather round twice a month at the Methodist Student House to discuss some phase of a chosen subject . . . this year sculpturing. At such get-togethers busi- ness matters don ' t iKCupy all their precious time. In addition to regular meetings. Kappa Phis plan social events as a rush tea in fall, a Christmas party. Big and Little Sister dinner. Mother ' s Day tea, Founder ' s Day banquet, and a Senior farewell. Another important event, though not a social activity, is election of officers in April, Time is also taken for collection of ,ind national dues which are used to send missionaries to foreign countries. The great day for Kappa Phi in I ' Mfi when Mrs C«irdon B Thomp. ' Kin founded Kappa Phi club at Kansas. Six years Liter .1 ch.ipter of K.ipp.i Phi formed on the University of Nebraska campus. 314 ■ roiv: Yamashita, Johnson, Briggs, Lobdell, Johnson, Stage, Haini Middle voir: Taylor, Roberts, Prentice, Nelson, Menke, Johnst Front roil ' : Alexander, Floyd, Lemon, Stuerraer, Kendall, McMillii g, Cromer, Rehnberg L, Hohf, Hill Forbes, Barnes Religious Welfare Council Religion Breeds Intelligence Serving as a representative body of faculty, students, and university pastors and secre- taries, the Council of Religious Welfare sponsored many important functions on the campus this year. The faculty members are appointed by the Chancellor, and the student members consist of two representatives from each religious organization on the campus and one from each non-church religious organisation. These representatives are appointed annually by their respective groups. Promoting religious welfare, cultivating sympathetic relationships among religious organizations, and fostering understanding between the organizations and the faculty members formulate the main purposes of the Council. Also endeavoring to serve the State by maintaining spiritual and moral ideals, the members planned parties, invited speakers, and welcomed students into their group. Committees are appointed and surveys are made investigating conditions within the scope of this organization. Many denominations and nationalities are represented and brought into closer harmony at the meetings and luncheons of the society. The All- University Church Night held each year as a climax to Religion and Life Week is well attended and is representative of the cooperative spirit encouraged by the Welfare Society. Dr. 0. M. Kendall is accomplishing much toward the ideals of the group and is ably fulfilling the office of president. 315 liacl: It ' ll-: Stone, Oslerberg, Artman. Kimura, Luers. Corder. Wimberly, Lazere, Koudele, McCarly. Christensen. BoUontir.t- Third roir: Vom Cleave, Bleisman, Her, Mangold, Maroney, Hailman. Leach, Nelson, EmkopI, Bunnell, Andelt Second roir : Clayton, Wefso, Saeger, Jones, Hickman, Stehlik, Hoscher, Arnold, Sire, Chilquist, Miya, Dr Ginsburg f ' rtnU row: Dr. Hoick, Dr. Pace, Dr, Jannke, Miss Redlord, Mayer, Quinlon, McCashland, Miss Mills, Dean Lyman, Dr Burt Pharmaceutical Club Tlioroujililv Prescribed Soon after the College of Pharmacy was begun in 1910, the Pharmaceutical Club was organized by the students then interested in mixing the potents and pills many of us now buy at the corner drug store. Comprised of all students of Pharmacy, the or- ganization has served in maintaining and promoting friendly relations and a spirit of unity of purpose among the student Kidy. Among the many aims of the club are the development of a spirit of professional morale, promotion to the public of a better understanding of the scientific nature of Pharmacy, and the stimulation of a general recognition of the profession through the medium of programs, lectures, dcmonstr.itions, and discussions of pharmaceutical sub- jects. Highlighting the activities of the club are the . " ipring and fall picnics, the annual spring banquet, and the Pharmacy Night prt)gram. These and many of the other functions of the club have been curtailed during the present emergency and the time of many of the students is given to experiments which will help the members of our armed forces to guard their health on the far-flung battlefronts of the world. With the help of Dr. J. B, Burt as faculty advisor, the Pharmaceutical ( " lub has become one of the largest professional organization ' ; of the campus in spite of Iving composed of students from the smallest college. 316 Hack rotr: Boyle, H. Grubaugh, M. Grubaugh, Clark, Simm, Brown. Marquis d row: Fitzgibbon, Partington, Artman, Eisenhart, Bottorti, Young, Ccssidy, Adams -ond row: Bowles, E. Copple, N, Copple, Elson, McNutt, McLafferty, Albin, Long Armstron, Presnell, Brodly, Schleich, Zikmund, Metheny, Thompson, Lewandowski, Weii N Club We with the Muscles Nebraska seemed to have a " C " card in the mass rationing of athletes from the army, as the successful year of " 4.V ' well proves. Striving to he ahead of other groups on the campus, the " N " club held a party with the music of Tony Pastor and the coronation of Alice McCampbell highlighting the celebration. Activities of the club include the monthly meeting with their vital discussions and the sponsoring of the state high school, basketball, and track championships. Member Dale Bradley was selected to member- ship on the Athletic Board of Control. President for the year was grid-quarterback Fred Metheny. ' During the year 1916, the wearers of major and minor letters organized a society dedicated to the ideals of sportsmanship on the fields of competition. Membership was limited to those winning an " N " in any of the sports sponsored by the University. In 1943, the organisation carries on, uniting all athletes and stressing the stalwart qualities of sportsmanship, courage, loyalty, and competition. To become a proud possessor of the small iron " N, " " symbolic of the ideals of the true Cornhusker athlete, the men of brawn must be fraternalccd into the association at the annual initiation held in the coliseum and attended by many a past hero and alumni member. Athletes of NU, we salute you!!! . . . Soon to be leaving for the field of battle again to annex the crown of glory and become heroes on another field. Siarostka. Brown, Wiggans, Weedman, Koehler. Foote, Visek Rehnberq, Stevens. Liggett, King. Erickson, Essman. Boydslon Munler, Paulson, Crowe, Foster, lohnson, Peterson. Wahlstrom Varsity Dairy Club Needed . . . Food ( ' oiipons Interested in the orijjinal source of such products ;is butter, milk, ,ind cheese? If your answer is " Yes " then you will also be interested in Varsity Dair ' Club. Mem- bers of this organization already have a head start on rationing, for their major inter- est is in dairy industries. Weil on the beam, these " Cow Cow Btxigics " sponsor a judging team at an annual National Dairy show . . . this year held at Waterkxi, Iowa. " Gtxxl judgment pays " is the motto of Robert Wahlstrom, John Moseman, and Harold Stevens for, they re- ceived medals for being the most outstanding members of the judging team. Also as reward for work well done, all members of the judging team are honored at a banquet. As in all other organizations, war has brought about changes. In previous years the club has sponsored a products team . . . this year no team was selected. " Every min- ute counts " was the thought when members decided to make a service plaque for Dairy Club members now in service. Organized in 1 ' »1 , this club has as a purpose the development of a closer and more friendly rel.itionship between students and faculty of the Dairy Husbandry depart- ment This rel.itionship is furthered through the aid of Mr. L. K. Crowe, faculty ad- viser. Besides promoting friendship they also try to bring puzzling and practical prob- lems before club members for quick solution. 318 Bach loiv : Johnson, Hartwig, Sail, Casey, Ross, Ferris, Wegener ro r: Mitchell, Paulson, Bornemeier, Schlapholf, Nelson, Archer, Gibson, Howell. Coe, Kumagai row: Pumphrey, Gowen, Young, Gardner, Franklin, Dennis. Bentz, Pollard, Johnston. Anthony Second roiv: Vogt, Crom, Wood, Sato, Chapman, Menke, Eukle, Bowman, Sutton, Leopold Burbank, Ellenberger, Bennett, Kerr, Hunt, Crawford, Anderson, Gilbert, Chapman, Henderson, Ro Home Economics Association Good for What Ails " The way to a mans heart is through his tummy. " If this is so, then girls with the domestic instinct had better get busy, for its hard to beat members of Home Ec society when it comes to cooking. These Home Ec majors of Ag campus, numbering approri ' mately 180, are well along the road to success in their chosen field. In addition to be- coming model housewives, many of these girls, once having become a member of Home Ec society, will want to make Home Ec their lite career. So that the maximum amount of efficiency may be obtained and each member have her say, the club is divided into ten committees, each member serving on a committee. With this type of organisation they are able to make arrangements for two mass meet ' ings a semester, a picnic for new members, an annual Ellen H. Richards dinner in the fall, and financial projects. Another big job they undertake, and one climaxing all other events, is sponsoring of the election of Goddess of Agriculture. Besides these usual ac- tivities, the club this year acted as hostess at the state convention which was held in Lincoln. Organised over twenty years ago, this group has grown to be one of the leading organizations on Ag campus. Not only arc members interested in the arts of a Home Ec major, but they also devote much effort to maintaining funds . . . Department Loan Fund for Home Ec students. Fellowship Fund, and Love Memorial Fund. a A TZ Oniicron Nu All h.indy wnnicii or iiomc cc majors have as their goal Omicron Nu. Founded on this campus in 1914, Omicron Nu has had time to get a gixxl start and is now fully underway. This home economics honorary society gives cverj ' career |»irl a chance for play as well as preparation. During the year, plans arc made for parties honoring transfer students and the ten highest ranking freshmen, for a joint tea with Phi Upsilon Omicron, and for a student mixer in the tall. Phi Upsilon Omicron Members of Phi Upsilon Omicron are looking forward to a rosy future, regard- less of food rationing! With the training of future careers put forth by this national home economics honorary society, prospects for failure seem almost im possible. Putting into effect some of their training, the Phi U ' s plan a scholarship tea to honor the highest ranking girls in the class. Besides knowing how to make ends meet, they also know iiow to do a little rug cutting as shown at their annual I ' hi U dance. Itarh row: Casey, Chapman, Richardson. Henderson. Brown. Row Third row: lohnson, Bennett, Menke, Krebs, Meierhenry, Tisthammer Srrond row: Anderson. McDermand. Ulrich, Kerr. Sutton. Jensen Front row: Calhoun, Loseko, Marshall. Wehling. Brown. Howell o o n oW 320 .:A ft J 1 w r «T ' t ' f - If S ' -| S " t ' 9 ' - ' - ' Si 9 t ,(■: lohrde, KnotI Hildebrc md Eyden, Walford, Wil erdink, On i)d Gorh •.■ Stev vart, Nyqu St, Marc ittR Davis, Kuska, Spatz Lenne Schluc OM..- Harlow , (iod rey, Cllf 1h atcher Piphe r, Martir son, Br amn iPr Bonn Luebs We and, ;annell. )nv dson, E rown Murim, Steinme Kl ult, M Ediso T, Haining Stafford Ad er, Har kness. Ve rsaw Fonda Hall, Parke Competition for membership in Sigma Tau being rather high, candidates must possess the ultimate in scholarship, engineering interest, and sociability. Senior members are eligible to two annual prizes based on scholarship. These and other prizes are presented at the annual engineers ' banquet. Mechanical Engineering buildings Hall of Fame each year recognizes an outstanding senior for this most coveted of awards. When you see a lowly-looking character carrying a board covered with signatures, and the crest of Sigma Tau, you see a future member of Sigma Tau. Sigma Tau Purpose lying before Sintonia is to .icquaint the public with American music. Having talent enough among members to form an orchestra, men ' s glee club, brass and string quartets, they have no trouble planning a spring program of music by American composers. Besides sponsoring concerts given by faculty members or University music groups, Sinfonia has been busy sending " Upsilon Utterings, " a bi-monthly report to alums, and selling tickets to the opera, " Robin Hood. " Sinfonia Hack row: Dunning, Anderson, Leger, Pettit, Cavender Fourth row: Timmerman, Jorden, Salisburg, Johnson, Genuchi, Barla, Jr., Jenkins Third row: Wiles, Heeney, Stake, Kinsman, Goodbrod, Beam, Reddish, Rimovsky Srco id row: Ganz, Spitsnogle, Johnson, Worsham, Wenzlaif, Fredrickson, McCartney FriwI row: Ulmer, Thatcher, Genzlinger, Pierson, Kober, Moore, Harrison, Roberts 321 nr: Elsie Ford PiyK-r. Alpers Lairj Prince Lyon, Ulnch V M Perrv Schulz. Oitman, Henderson, EUenberger, Haskins, Beniz, Stearn, Weirich nt row: Reid, Arnold, Alexander, Whedon, Spellman, Wellensick Alpha Laml)da Delta Well equipped to tutor incoming freshmen and promote high scholarship, arc hearers of Alladin ' s lamp, or members of Alpha Lambda Delta. Reason being that these maids, referred to as actives in their sophomore year but collegiatcs when juniors and seniors, must have a ninety or above average to be eligible for membership. Founded at Illinois in 1924, this national scholastic honorary was installed on our campus in 19J1. Mu Phi Epsilon The music goes round and round in Mu Phi Epsilon and comes out especially well in the spring when members sponsor a musicale and recital. The big " must " on their social calendar is a Founder ' s Day banquet at which the highest ranking freshman music student is awarded a scholarship. They, too, are doing their bit to entertain soldiers, and are saving pennies to buy a war bond. To promote scholarship, musicianship, and friendship in the society, are aims of evcr ' member. Hack row: Olcawalci. Brodrick, Rice, Johnson. Tookey Front row: Bush, Carlson, Plait, Smith, Hassel e» M t) 322 There is always room for development, so says Sigma Eta Chi whose purpose is to aid in spiritual development along with education. Necessary requirements lor membership are ideals in harmony with the Congregational church and a spirit of co-operation. Their main project this year has been to gather contr ' bu ' tions for furthering education in the mountains of Kentucky . . . with time out for an over-night outing late in spring, a Founder ' s Day banquet, and a candle- light service. Sigma Eta Chi Studying to be a doctor or on the border line? This is the first question a Gamma Mu Theta might ask a prospective member. Being in a women ' s profes- sional honorary society such as Gamm Mu Theta gives pre-med girls a chance to become acquainted with problems they will soon have to face. For this pur- pose they make tours through the Orthopedic, Lincoln General and State hospitals, and practice first aid essentials. However, they also manage to take time off for a slumber party, a breakfast, Christmas party, and banquet. Gamma Nu Theta Bach roic: Schaiier, Stuermer, Warner, Anderson, Broadwell, Roberts Front row: Smith, McIUece, Heck, Owen, Smith, Berger Uark raw: Owen. Be.-gei. io,.raan, Ge.wici. ChGioupka, Crellin. Rogers. Sloesi, iamue.son Third row: Roberts, Mullin. Christensen, Dwarsky. Anderson. Sluermer, Cowan, Schoen Second roir: Tingelholl, Smith, Bogue, Howes, Broadwell, Petersen. Ehrlich, Loeltel, Schaller Front row: Mclllece, Hermann, Wade. Smith. Petersen. O Connell, Hansen. Heck Nil Meds The Nu-Mcds, formerly ihc Nebr.iska Medical Society, hold .i banquet each month to hear a prominent physician address them on various interesting; aspects of the practice of medicine. In the spring of each year. The University Medical School opens its doors to these " future doctors of Nebraska " to acquaint them with the school and its faculty. Each year this organization awards to tlx ' out. ' tandiiiij prc-mcd freshman the Nu-Med gold key. Theta Nu Theta Nu " taps " those students who are in the upper ten percent o( their pre-mcd class if their character, leadership, and personal ability meet the high standards of this national organization. This order of the skull and crossboncs is noted especially for its white robes, impressive initiation ceremonies, and the banquet it holds each semester. Theta Nu ' s fundamental aim is the promotion of high scholarship among pre-mcdics. Hark row: Southwtck, Geesaman, Hansen, Theilen Mifldli row: Margolin, Bridenbaugh. Rodman. Sides. Ehrlich. Jones I ' ronl raw: Kantor, Hubbard. Wade, Welch, Byers. Loorois i .cy i, uTi I I 324 Hark roir: K. ndig, Wolford, Brammer. Wilterdin (■; Fonda, Ca inell. Schluckebier, Davidson, Kell row: Harlow Marcotte, Luebs, Spalz, Versaw, Pi Tau Sigma, honorary Engineering fraternity, is composed of key men from the Mechanical Engineers. Its members coordinate and direct most of the activities of the department. Cooperation with the Mihtary Engineers is stressed as many of the members are in the advanced engineer corps. Speakers at the meetings often talk on subjects unrelated to technical engineering, and thus the organization functions somewhat differently than a professional fraternity. Pi Tau Sigma Professionals in their field of mcch.inical engineering, members of A. S. M. E. gather to hear speakers on technical subjects of engineer interest and application. The organization here represents a local branch of a large national organization with representative groups in nearly all engineering colleges. Speakers this year have included a Lieutenant from the Lincoln Air Base, speaking on servicing aircraft, and earlier at a smoker, a movie on the B-26 bomber. Professor Weiland is honorary chairman. A.S.M.E. )ir; Clark, Shubert, Dodson, Wolford, Kell, Wendell, Lindquist, Lohs Wagner, Schluckebier, Barbur, Watson, Spatz, Kuska, Noble, Harp rrf ro,r: Cannell, Kellogg, Harmon, Brammer, Taylor, Vogt, Ward, S uir: Morita, Holt, Nishimura, Davidson, Wilterdink, Furutani, Fondo ■ont roir: Luebs, Harlov , Hartmann, Marcotte, Weiland, Walters, Si Mo rrow, Kindig , C ements, Hitchm Dltzir an, Neal Cra ndall, Arehart th. Versaw 325 Hack joii ; h.ojc.-i. Uarlcllo, D-is, He;;cg, Carr.pen, Haih;=;G!o. Sh;=-.aiak Middlv row: Yamashila, Briggs. Malhauser, Slaver. Gibbon, Seng, Nosky Front roir: Jones, Adler. Kesner, Knotl. Schlill. Bucher, Clark » k « v » -Ci» McmlxTship in this oldest of national cnj;inccring siKictics is limited to students striving to hecomc civil engineers. Commonly conceded to he the largest and most highly organized honorary engineering fraternity in the United States, A. S. C. E. has many alumni members in prominent positions. The local chapter invite prominent civil engineers to their meeting to acquaint them v ' ith conditions they will meet after graduation. A. I. Ch. E. The American Institute of Chemical Engineers is composed of upperclassmen and a few sophomores majoring in chemical engineering. Tins organization can he established only at schools where a member of the faculty is asstxriated with tlie Institute. C. J. Frankfortcr, a member for the past tw -nty years, is faculty ■iJvisor and friend of all members. Monthly meetings are held as well as smokers, at whicli prominent men in many fields arc invited to spe.ik on topics of general interest. t Hark rinr: Murai, Hildebrand, Godfrey. Nagata Midtttr row: Mills, Clili. McConnaughey. Pipher. Krohn. Cox Front row: Hopp. Nyquist. Lennemann. Frankiorter. Hall, Gould 326 ck- roir: Rooke, Duerschner, Jones, Edwa-ds, Corn, lohnson, Worsham, Keller d row: L, Cook, Stalder, Hollabraugh, Aukes, Kahler, Mastalir, Peck, Seifert ndage, Roggenbach, Drake, Parrish, White, Freese, P. Cla ' k, Mueller, Weekly, Kanazawa row: Hyland, Lindsey, Prof, Hemphill, Lol, Conner, Prol. Smith, Pantel, Shirley Open to all students enrolled in Architecture, members of this society meet once a month in the Union to listen to practicing architects, decorators, and construc- tion men. Educational films are shown such as the one shown on structural plywood and guests invited to these meetings. L. B. Smith is faculty advisor of the group. President of the society is M. Johnson; vice president, M. Jones. Architectural Society Necessity to conformation to the war eifort caused the cessation of the annual inspection tours of power plants and other places of interest to an electrical engineer. Combatting this loss, A. I. E. E. sponsored talks and discussions by faculty, students, and practicing experts at the meetings. Each year, technical papers are prepared by members and sent to a judging board where they compete with the papers prepared by other chapters. A. I. E. E. Ba -k row: Werner, Keller, Medley iw: Stutt, Sutton, Johrde, Staiford, Thatcher, Loeber, Olderog, Jensen d row: Steinmeyer, Haiming, Maslin, Judd, Davis, Dixon, White ir: Nakata, Lantz, Butler, Lavick. Dove, Fujimura , Sunderman, Murfin Bingham, Edison, Shaw, Bonness, Munson, Martinson, Norris, Niemann 327 Ilarl. ruir: Yunq, Brown, Liedlke, Henntngs. Wiltmuss, Hurlbui Midilli rair: ODonnell. Schleusener, Fishwood, ODonnell. Hanlen. Penlon ■ ' iniif ruir: Smith, Martinson. Wielage, Meyer. Plum. Brackett A. S. A. E. Alpha Zeta Meeting and becoming acquainted with men in the same line of endeavor serves as the primary reason for the establishment of this Agricultural Engineering Society. One of 28 chapters in the United States, the group meets twice a month, throws an annual party, and improve their knowledge during the process. Officers in the organization are: president, Paul Schleusener; vice presi- dent, Vincent Martinson; and secretary-treasurer, Howard Wittmuss. Composed of scholastically high men of Ag campus, and dating back to 1904, year of founding at Nebraska, Alpha Zeta carries on in 1943 with a new im- portance due to the position of farms and farm products in the present crisis. Stressing leadership, scholastic ability and improvement, character, and fellow- ship among members, the society promotes the profession of agriculture and functions as a service organization. Rtu-k roil-.- t Fonrlh Third TOW Si-eond row: euset. Walstrom, Minthorn. Chapman, Heermann, Moseman, ]j . row: Newman, Wiggans. Woll. Velte, lerauld, McClurkin Hansen. Sander, Oswald. Frederick. Sahs. Visek. Pumphrey Strulhers, Abbenhaus, (ohnson. Koudele. Roth. Skoog. Chase Front row: Vaughn, Minthorn ri f o ii flL 2 ' " d 328 ? o a9r y tr 1 x m kJSML ; V_f H H b4 17 71 JIiR PRt H j H j u y ■T ' H _ - - BKttv. ,J B ' PH V 1 V ? UB H M ' vJ W9 ' J lT J Be a % f viiJ K - ' V, 5 F - H pp 7 M L l 1, . ■■ ' TT M I " 5r I f " " r K wk ' ' J L L i« 1 V P i3 B ' - B li Br [B ii U K t s " -4.; 1 IftdHI ' fl Hark ro,r: Hofmann, Visek. Paulson, Munter. Koehler, Anderson Fn trth row: Wahlstrom, Ramig, D Erlewine, Eveland, Peterson, Cromer, Cornelius Third row: V. Pumphrey, Wood, M, Pollard, V Pollard, Young. King Srr ond row: E. Pumphrey, Chapman, Biggs, Dahlke, Maddocks, Argabright, Smith Front row: Davis, Stevens, Keller, Hansen, Johnson, Frisbie, G, Erlewine Head, Hand, Heart, Health — four essentials in the motto of University 4-H Club. Only a select group may become " clubbers, " for to be a member students must be enrolled in the College of Agriculture and must have been former mem- bers of 4-H clubs. Effort is being made to create a closer bond between similar organizations on other campuses. To do this the club sponsors a 4-H Club week for other members from all parts of the state. Uni 4-H Club Tri-K Club — short for Klod and Kern Klub — was founded in 19M as an hon- orary agronomy club. Right along their line is the regular duty of sponsoring the Crops Judging Team or spare moment club mixers. As then, members must now be elected from those lads in the College of Agriculture who have at least second semester standing and are majoring or are interested in agronomy. In addition to interest, each student must have an average of eighty or above to be eligible for membership. Tri K Club Bacfc row: Heitz, Goodding, Miller, Velte, Jerauld, Batensperger Third row: Sander, Oswald, Ramig, Frederick, Woll, McClurkin Srrmid row: Gerloli, Plantz, Johnson, Koudele, Haskins, Kubota ' roni row: Pamphrey, Slioog, Heermann, Sahs Moseman Klinama. t ' %S t f imSJL : Hansen. Stevens, Oh man Arehari Liverrnore Mc j.asnan bou. ' A-are Henning Crt •urth roir: Yamashua. Teply, Hageman. Eioe, Siage. Papez, Van Sam. Arehart Third row: Bish, Boydston, Hageman, Wirth, Fairnead. Raun, Mastin. Banez nrf rotr: Cadwallader. Neuman, Ickes, Wirth. Stage, Peterson. Meaders, Sakayama ont roir: Kamino, Lyness, Heusel. Rosenloi. Floyd, Ryder. Sundberg, Niemann Y. M. C. A. Doiiiorracy Personified Open to all University men, regardless of creed or ancestry, the " Y " tunctuins as a campus organization devoted to helping students spiritually and morally. The mem- bers try to he an example of Christian living and have as a guide the full lite and e.vamplc of Jesus Christ. Interest in the affairs of the organization has K ' en unusually high this year and workers have been very prompt in their acceptance and completion of their duties. The association was represented in in. my University activities, such as the Victory Book collection campaign, World Student Service Fund drive, and the war scholarship fund. Members also were actively engaged in HiY relations and gave increased atten- tion to treshin.iii contact. Besides tlie local ,md .state religious programs participation, the memlvrs and statf included in their program the Nebraska S. C. M. conterenee, the Rocky Mountain Regional Council, Region and Area staff meeting, and the Nebraska Hi Y conference. The Board of Man.igement includes the student officers from both campuses plus the following: Professtirs Harper, Rosenlof, Patters«in, Roscnt;uist, Smith, Robbing, and Miles. Officers of the board are: Chauncey Smith, chairman; W. C. Har|x-r, vice chairman; Gilbert Ryder, secretary; and Phil Lynes, treasurer. 330 Back row: Olson. Ramig, Paulson, Koudele, Johnson. Heermann, Brim. Keller Third row: Jones. Wainer, Goodding, Visek. Munter. Eveland. Cook. Wiggans Second row: Pumphrey, Wahlstrom, Biggs. Dahlke. Cornelius. Storostka cmt row: Schmer, Abbenhaus. Roth. Stevens. Hansen. Hutchinson. King. Rehnberh Block and Bridle Sound Judgement The Block and Bridle Club was founded at the International Livestock Exposition of 1929 when delegates from Missouri, Kansas, Iowa, and Nebraska met at the Stock- yards Inn to draw up their constitution. Since that time, a meeting of the national organization has been held each year during the International Livestock Exposition. At this meeting the Nebraska delegates meet those from other states to discuss methods of improving the various chapters. The primary aims of the organization are the seeking and improving of advanced methods in all lines of agronomy. The entire program of activities sponsored by the club is carried out for the stimulation of competitive spirit, whole-hearted cooperation, and good sportsmanship. In ordinary years, Block and Bridle sponsors the Junior Ak-Sar-Ben Showmenship Contest and Ball, and the Livestock and Meats Judging teams; however, due, to trans- portation difficulties, they were able to have only a few contests. Block and Bridle will not be able to compete in the International Livestock Exposition this year, but they will send delegates to their annual convention. This year ' s officers are Roth, president; Stevens, vice-president; and H;insen, secre- tary-treasurer. ISiick rui, : Bish. ! ev.lon, Wu ' .h. La.-l. Ha;3:a. Thayer Middlr roir: Olson. Sand. Biirke, Slehno. E.ickson Fnint row: Spinar, Bedke, Peterson. Koudele. Vaughn. Mussehl Poultry Science Club Sponsors Ju(I«iiii i (lonlesls The Ncbr.iska Poultry Science ( " :iiih was accepted as the (ifteentli nieniK r » t the National Poultry Science Club in IV. ' V. The National Poultry Science Club was or- jjaniied in 1937 to stimulate interest in poultry. Each year at Nebraska the club sponsors a judjjin contest and ej;g show, and acts as the official sponsor of the Poultry- Judging Team, whose expenses it pays at the various contests. During the year the club cooperates with the Dniversity Poultry Department in promoting worthwhile enter- prises and carrying on an educational program. Even though the war could not allow a Poultry Judging Team to travel this year, the club has been carrying on its other activities and functions as usual. Before Tlianks giving, the club bought some turkeys, dressed them, and sold them for a pn ht which they used tor cliih e, In Febru.iry, they published a newsletter which they sent to all the former members including the members who had recently left for the armed forces. The planned activities were interrupted when Bob Peterson, president. left with the Enlisted Reserve Corps. However, the newly elected president t(X)k over where Bob left olF, and the open house was held in the spring as in the previous years. The officers for this year are: Frank Ha::.ird, prvSideni: Raymond Stehno, vice- president; Leo Bedke, secretary. 33: ' . Introducing . . . ■■ ' " " ■■ " ■ " 194 CORNHUSKER lO THE STUDENT BC DY UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA Our apologies for delivering the yearbook a little late. We know that you under stand why this year of all years this had to happen. The war has thrown the en- tire campus off schedule and the 1943 CORNHUSKER was no exception. We are not alibiing because we are too proud of the book and do not feel that an alibi is necessary. We hope that you like the book and that it will K ' of interest to you and yours in the years to come. The David J. Molloy Plant of Chicago did a splendid job in designing and making the cover. We think that it is ' tops ' in covers and we hope that you are proud of it. Thanks to Fred Arnold at the Nebraska State Journal for the wonderful job of engraving done this year. The colored pictures are masterpieces and Fred and his staff are the ones to thank. To Jacob-North Printing Co. goes a large bouquet for ttic excellent printing in this year ' s book. Koops has worked on Cornhufkers and he has turned out what we think to be the best job yet. We cannot thank the entire staff individually for the work they have done. Both the editorial and business staffs have cooperated wonderfully well. Betty and Bill as managing editors and Hig and Hob as assistant business managers slaved a great many hours on this year ' s btK)k. The whole staff had the right spirit and wc think tiiat ' he book speaks for their splendid work. If the war makes it necessary to change the btK)k somewhat ne. t year, wc know that you will understand. Thanks for bearing with us in taking time to have your pictures t.iken and posing lor the m.iny candid shots. Sincerely, ilLcc - ..c x 0 cl 334 . . . ' S Matter by Carton Broderick 335 Man, in his day to day existence, whether he travels through peace or war, strife or calm, good times or bad, continues to regard Life Insurance as his unswerving ally and the solid foundation upon which to build his life. Bankers Life Iiisiiraiic C Mii|Kiin ofNt braska LINCOLN 336 1 he r lame of r reedom I T ' S the privilege and the burden of these times ... to carry the FLAME OF FREE- DOM. " ' ou, of the class of 1943, may carry it far afield. But we at home will carry our share too . . . and do the job at hand. De- pendable, intelligent, cooperative store-keep- ing has been our job for 63 years . . . and that ' s our job now in war, as in peace. The Store with the " Quality Ideal " (TlTLLERCPAinE 337 i--- -: DIAMONDS Engagement Rings from $18.50 to $50000 We Invite You to Inspect Our Many Exclusive Sterling Silver Patterns Fred Gardner Sons 1220 O Nebraska ' s SAFEWAY STORES — extend congratulations and best " wishes to the students of ' 43! May you as individuals and our slate and our country profit from the time and effort you have expended this year in higher learning. 338 Well, here it is the hst week of college and I sure have got a lot of things to tell you stoodents before I leave this here school for greener pastures. I ' ve been sorta sick since you last heard from me in the RAG but my confliction is much better now and CALLIE and me is goin ' to give you our last bunch of gore from what we seen and heard around this here campus. To get this thing agoin ' , let me start clear back to Pink- ville, which is the town where I come from before I got city slickered up at this here school. My old man about last August says to me one day that book larnin ' didn ' t every do nobody any harm and I wasn ' t the person who shouldn ' t be exposed to it. So he sells the old cow and a couple of pigs at the auction over at Brady Junction and I sets off to school. My old man warns me to look out for sorority women who is bad, and my old lady tells me to be sure and wash out my two pair ot underwear every week, and so I comes to college. Well, I gets here and the first thing they done to me was to shove me over to the basketball court to register. Well, I tells ' em I ' ve already registered and I ' m 4-F on account of my bite which is nothing to do with mosquitoes or bed bugs — our shack at Pinkville is lousy with ' em and I guess I am on to those bugs — anyhow, I am 4-F because the bite of my teeth is off center, at least that is the medical term they used. Well, 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 workman- ship and service, whether it be School clothes or Formal garments they will have that fresh new appearance when processed by this old reliable estab- lishment. Modern Cleaners Leo Soukup and Dick Westover 39th Year in LINCOLN 339 this here university didn ' t give a damn what the dralt horcd at Pinkville said, I had to go and register over again only this time it was different, and we didn ' t take off our clothes and move along a bench with some- body askin ' you to breathe and then relax and take some blood to see if you was POSITIVE. I guess the - check to sec if it ' s real blood. Well, then I registers for a lot of hard courses like ten hours of gym and four hours of woodwork, and then I pay some guy from the boosers office and I am in- ducted into schcK)!. I tries to get out of the basketball building, but some guys named PURITANS who wears red robes with hoods remindin ' me of the time I played the devil in our high school play — well, they pop up and tells me I can have a swell red cap which is called KODAK PICTURES TELL THE STORY OF COLLEGE DAYS For Quality DEVELOPING— PRINTING— ENLARGING bring your film to us. Your choice High Gloss or Velvetone Finish. Our Gift Department Where there are many kinds of Gift Novelties and Greeting Cards for every occasion. EASTMAN KODAK STORES, Inc I22I O Street Lincoln freshman caps. In fact, they thought it would liH k so good on me, they wouldn ' t let me out till they give me one. I sure thought was real nice and considerate. The payoff came, though, and I forks over my last four bits to ' em so they can take another trip to a football game or so they can have a big party at one ol the hotels. There was some CEMENT R ' REOS there too sellin ' caps to the babes over there and that was sure funny on account of Ivcause the skirts don ' t look good in caps until they has shopped around for three days and has found a pair of gloves and a dress to match the hat. But those CEMENT BltREHS was real nice .mJ insistent, too, so all the baivs Kiught caps. 340 JogsdJWL The University of Nebraska Providing the Ground Instruction The Lincoln Airplane and Flying School Providing the Flight Training Combining our instructional facilities in a program of training for the United States flrmy fiir Forces. Helping to beat the Axis . To Win the Peace LINCOLN AIRPLANE AND FLYING SCHOOL UNION AIR TERMINAL - LINCOLN, NEBRASKA p y i 9 j ' f CHINfl-GLflSS— SILVER LAMPS, PICTURES. MIRRORS China and Glass lor FRATERNITY and SORORITY HOUSES — Monogrammed Patterns in any pattern desired OMAHA CROCKERY CO. OMflHfl, I. ' EBRflSK i (poJtaio. A A- THE TflSTE TELLS KITTY CLOVER POTATO CHIP CO. oMfiiin 1.: ' : ■ i. ' , :: ■■;■: iry KflNSflS CITY Spo dwaa L i MEN AND WOMEN Complete Military flrmy Ollicers ' Outlits Lincoln Army Store 202 South nth 2-4484 342 2626 No. 48th Street Phone CHARLES ELCE SON LINCOLN, NEBRflSKfl Certiiied Library Bookbinders We Make School, College and Public Library Work a Specialty 6-3224 The CONTINENTAL NATIONAL BANK OF LINCOLN " THE FRIENDLY BANK " Member of Federal Reserve System Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. Next, I went over and pledged a frat on account of because I had always wanted to be a frat man. I moved my two pairs of underwear into the house and I felt right at home cause there was bed bugs and termite at my frat house. Well, the first night, we had a hour dance with a sisterhood, which is the opposite of frat (sexually speaking), and I met CALLIE. She was washin " the supper dishes down in the kitchen when I found her and she said the sisters wouldn ' t let her come up to the dance on account of because they had to make an impression on the frat. You would really have been surprised at all the babes they had stuck down there in the kitchen. I guess CALLIE and me just sorta fell in love at first sight. It worked out real good too, cause her left eye crosses just like my right one does and when we look right at each other with those eyes we is in perfect focus. The only other girl I ever had was Tillie Glutz from Pinkville whose old man is the butcher and sells meat now which is definitely not from cows or pigs. He is also the town dog catcher. The scrap drive came up on the very same night something else did on account of because I smoked a cigar down at the Pines, I guess. Well, this scrap drive — everybody was goin ' out and bringin ' in scrap and putting it front of the frat house. It made a lot of those houses look like home for a change. The actives over at my frat made us all go out and swipe scrap from the sisterhoods ' piles late at night to put on our own scrap pile. I don ' t know why they call those guys actives on account of because they is so lazy and in- active they won ' t even answer the phone or shine their own shoes. S€ Fi Jus Since 1886 Tving U. of N. Students wi ne Laundering — Dry Cleanin V ' 2 Block South of the Camf rjj- y 333 No. 12th h g )US LAUNDRY-CLEANING Standard Market SflNDLOVICH BROS. WHOLESfiLE PROVISIONERS Com Fed Meats Our Specialty " Special Prices to Fraternities and Sororities " 153S O Street Phone; 2-6591. 2-6502 Nebraska ' s Fashion Center Hovland - Swanson LINCOLN, NEBRflSKfl Anyhow, the actives said my frat would win the cup it wc swiped enough scrap from other piles. Those cups is sure funny things. They is always just sittin ' around the frat house and never have nothing to drink in ' em. My frat has a lot of cups and I really got a jolt when the jewelry siilesman came and collected them up after rush week and made the treasurer write out a check for one week rent on them because I pledged my frat on account of because they had so many cups. But they had bed bugs, so I guess I felt at home, anyhow. Football games was next on the list of stuff that took place. At one of the games, the PURITANS and CEMENT BOREDS (they is the ones that wears those funny black gowns and caps. Those caps is made that way .-lo it will fit their flat heads, I guess) anyhow. Dependable Quality MEADOW GOLD Ice Cream — Cheese Milk — Butter Salad Dressing fl romcrltablo record ol .suiilainod service to the people ol Lincoln over a period ot 40 years BEATRICE CREAMERY CO. 344 these people put on a big show at the middle of the game along with the Corn Cobs and Tassels which is all mixed up on account of because my horticulture teacher says the Corn Cobs should be the female corns and the Tassels is the men part of corn. Well, any- how, these blokes put on this show where the prexy of this here school presents the queen of pep with some roses. That night there was a big party over at the basket- ball court and CALLIE and me gets over there a little early and shoots a few baskets until some local yokel shows up with a band and the party starts. We had eaten dinner at the AU-American cafe with a bunch of the boys and their dates. Well, after the dance starts, they stop and say it is time to present a queen of pep. So they drags out this babe who is carryin ' a bouquet of vitamine pills to the band stand, and this here school now has another queen. God help the king! Speaking of queens, I nominated CALLIE for the queen of the " Avery Lab Society Meeting on Thursday Except When the Meeting Is Postponed to Saturday At Freddies " club but she couldn ' t be eligible on account of because she had a black mark over at Helen Smith hall. Speakin ' also of Helen Smith hall, reminds me of the day I snuck into the Hamellentic meeting which is made up of all the girls on the campus who belongs to sister- ' ' Best for Wear and Weather ' ' fl Complete Line of Decorative Materials Cook Paint Varnish Co. 1435 O Phone 2-7169 Castle, Roper Matthews C. H. ROPER SONS MORTICIflNS ■ ■ Lincoln, Nebraska Drugs Toiletries Sundries CHEAPPER SYSTEM, INC. Cheapper in Price Only! 1325 O STREET LINCOLN, NEBRflSKfl 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 merchandise you buy, whether it be Drugs, Cosmetics, Sundries, Cigars or Tobaccos, is al- ways Quality Merchandise! WHY PAY MORE? 345 E SERVICE COLLEGE anol HIGH SCHOOL ANNUALS [B photo engraving [jn color plates [fi ibhographing Qn printing CB Dookbinding Cherished memories oF hiqh school ond college days preserved for later years in permanent form —( oar school annua . Tliis companij is equipped to plon with your staff ond produce the complete book. Consult uboLx ut your nex t year ' s onnual. State Journal Printing Co. 346 BILL KRflUSE GERALD KRflUSE " 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, flg 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 67 Years in Lincoln U)HPl TbJb ioAkcL For fifty-nine years the Union Stock Yards Company has played its part in the building of the State. Today as always, its plant offers to the livestock producers, a dependable and efficient serv- ice in linking the ranches of the west, with the consuming east. Union Stock Yards Co. OF OMAHA t ' Si i::-:, ' L k DON L. LOVE MEMORIAL LIBRflRY DAVIS WILSON, Architects When You Think of PICNIC DATES Think of BEACHLY BROS. 1507 " O " St. Carrying a Full Line of Nuts and Candies, Gift Food Items for Sweetheart and Family, Cheeses, and Dutch Lunch Foods fl Complete Picnic Line Phone 2-6S57 Boyden ' s Pharmacy FOUNTftIN— LUNCHEONETTE PRESCRIPTION PHftRMflCISTS STUART BLDG— LINCOLN hcxxls. That is a meeting no respectable guy would ever show his face at and probably no respectable woman for that matter. Those meetings are a farce cause they just sit there and wait for a signal from some babe up in front who runs the show. She puts up one finger if you is to vote " yes " on whether sisterhoods will be in the Kosmet Klub show or two fingers if you vote " no " on all the stuff they bring up at those meetings. Reminds me of the days when I went to grade school and you held up one or two fingers according to which is was and then got excused from class for five minutes to take care of it. Anyhow, at this here meetin ' I was referring to, the two fingers had it and the sisterhoods couldn ' t be in the show. Kosmet Klub was awful sorry they didn ' t know it sooner how these babes would vote, on account of because they could have thrown the sorority cup in the scrap drive, if they ' d knowcd. Boy, I sure won ' t never forget the day I went to the fraction picnic. Well, this here 14 picnic was held at a place called Pig woods. Everybody sat around and shot bones all afternoon which is why they brought fried chicken and rifles so there would be some bones there and something to shoot them with, I guess. Tlie PURITANS came out later and put a cramp to the party on account of because all the junior men there had to act real dignified like they would make good PURITANS too. Those juniors just sorta sat around and said could they please get the PURITANS more chicken and iced tea and all that sorta poiishin ' . After the PURITANS left, the juniors all wiped the dirt off their noses which they had got dirty when they praised WE OFFER EXPERIENCED BANKING SERVICE National Bank of Commerce LINCOLN, NEBRASKA OFnCERS M. Weil President Byron Dunn Executive Vice-President and Trust Officer filbert ft. Held Vice-President Ernest C. Folsom Vice-President lulius Weil Vice-President Paul Bogott Cashier Paul fi. Riley fissistant Cashier and flsst. Trust Officer STUDENT SUPPLY STORE Approved School Supplier for EvL-ry University Department Also a Complete Line of • STATIONERY • FOUNTAIN PENS • OFFICE SUPPLIES • UP-TO-DATE LUGGAGE • OFFICE AND HOME SAFES Latsch Brothers All.ih t.. those PURITANS. I guess that is why they cill luiuors dirty little brown noses. ( ' ALLIE told me about the sistcrhotid fraction meet ings which is uite the stuff, ti o. They really call it the scwmg circle because they don ' t want noK dy ovei in Helen Smith h.ill to know that women is interested in things like dirty old politics. Well, I guess those babes really get each other in stitches at those meetings and stick a few needles right K-tween each other ' s backs where it really hurts. The sisterhood ' ,4 got awful mad at the frat ' i, too, when a babe named Ann Sly got to be oncry colonel on account of Ix-cause they didn ' t get to put up the babe tJK-y had decided on at the sisterhixid ' 4 mcetin ' . Tlicy 348 tOS4 i 3a® iiiL 1 1 s. Ifx During this Victory Year, as in all years previous, the Hotel Capital provides students ot the University with the best in dinner parties or any similar functions you may elect. Enjoying a fine buffet supper before a trip to the " Pike " are Theta Dorothy Welrich, ATO Bob Schlater, Sig Nu Cliff Bloom and his date Alice Louise Becker. Typical scene of the year was Beta BILL McBRIDE coking in the coffee shop at the HOTEL CAPITAL with Alpha Phi Betty Jerner. The HOTEL CAPITAL takes pride in her beautiful Alpha and Omega rooms where college banquets prove to be most successful. Your dinner party or any other social function will be a success if held at the a " What Arc Your Resources? When you are involved in an automobile accident you need resources that ore immediately available to pay lauryer s fees doctor ' s expenses, repair bills and other costs fl full coverage State Farm policy will provide you with adequate nroiociior, avnilcible immediately. STATE FARM MUTUAL AUTO INSURANCE CO. Stale Otiice 1126 P S; ;OLN NEBRflCKfl PHONE 2-7053 Sullivan Transfer and Storage Movers - -Storers - Packers Firoproot building:;, soparolo loclcod rooms, your goods are safe in our care. Office 301 North Eighth Street Phone 2-6737 Lincoln and Grand Island, Nebraska YOUR JEWELRY STORE We want your business and appreciate it very much So call this " your store " when we con serve you. Diamond Rings and Wedding Rings Elgin Watches Gorham Silver Hamilton Watches Towle Silver Gruen Watches Wallace Silver Longine Watches International Silver SARTOR JEWELRY CO. 1301 O S( Lincoln Ni«hr 3b0 M. was awiul mad at the PURITAN who was the fall guy for getting this Sly babe in, only I guess she was really elected legal like by all the cadets of the ROTC. that they decided to start one of their own so now they is marchin " out on the maul doing squad left and right just like they knew what the war was like and they was goin ' to win. Speakin ' of war, I was elected chairman of the big fight committee at the barb meet- ing I went to. This is the committee that always puts on the bloody fight against the frats at election time. There was sure one big stink on this here campus, this year I guess. A big shot in activities on this here campus gets kicked out of school on account of because he had copied a English paper from a Encyclopedia which is a book which has got all the answers in it. That sure was a big laugh because everybody who knows anything about gettin " through school, knows you gotta copy a paper sometime from a book which has got all the answers. I guess they kicked him out to set a example but I seen a lot of kids checkin ' Encyclopedias out of the library lately so I guess they didn ' t set no example and now this guy who I am speakin " about has gone and got himself drafted where he is probably better off than if he was sittin ' around here writing his own English papers. One of the biggest and most secretest deals on this here campus in some time is the new RED DOT which is evidentally in operation. Anyhow, one night there HC TE Nationally Outstanding ' FONTENELLE You will enjoy visits to King Cole Room flmber Room Coffee Shop and the Incomparable Bombay-Black Mirror Room where there is Continuous Entertainment and Dancing Nightly from 7 p. m. to 12:30 a. m. Omaha, Nebraska K mmmk HKipMir Your Editor Alice Louise Becker, and Business Manager. Dave Walcott. view their ' CORN- HUSKER • letterhead de- signed and printed by Boomers. OR many years we here at Boomers have had the privilege of working with 1he personnel of the " Cornhusker " , with Frater- nities, the Alumni and various Administra- tive Department of the University in the planning and production of Printing, Mimeo- graphing and Multigraphing. Being helpful with suggestions to make the work as effective as possible for the job it has to do is an extra measure of service we are always glad to render. Printing Mimeographing Multigraphing Art Work for Printing Cuts Art Drawings or Tracing on Stencils for Multigraph Work Boomers Printing Company 1210 P STREET Lincoln, hlchraska TELEPHONE 2-7045 3S2 was a bunch of red spots in front of all the frat and sisterhood houses and I ' ll hct my last nickel that a flock of red headed black birds didn ' t put those spots there. One night I saw a bunch of women put black masks ovftr some other babes faces and drive ' em away in a car so maybe that is some of them. Them babes is really keepin ' their organization a secret which is sure swell with me on account of because I admire any- one what can keep their organization secret and that is sure more than I can say about another organization of this type belongin ' to the male species. INTERRUPTION (CALLIE has been wanting to write a few lines ni this here epistle, so she will now take over ) WOMEN by CALLIE 1911 1943, Thirty-two Years Experience in Trust Service The First Trust Company of Lincoln, Nebraska SPORT SUPPLIES OF ALL KINDS BRAIN SPORTING GOODS CO. 1413-I4I5 Harney St. Omaha, Nebr. USE Fairmont ' s Ice Cream and Dairy Products They ' re Pasteurizeci lor Your Protection VISIT FAIRMONT ' S MODERN DAIRY PLANT The Fairmont Creamery Company Lincoln, Nebraska Phone 2-2326 ' sm Bsmm - LINCOLN ' S LEADING THEATRES Lincoln Stuart Nebraska Extend Their Compliments To The Class of 1943 To Every N. U. Class We Extend Our Sincere Appreciation and Pledge Our- selves to Keep the High Type of Entertainment as in the Past. My gawd, I ' m tellin " ya girls, I ' ve got so much on my mind, I just am simply, simply at a loss for words. (Ah, Yeah I). Well, here goes. First I must tell you about the Military Ball. Everybody looked t x), too beautiful at that Ball and I was so, so thrilled to see all of you just fit to kill in those creations you was wcarin " . I was so glad it was not formal because then I could look close to sec which of you girls was wearing nylon hose and which was wearin " rayon. I was simply shocked, simply, simply -y J Wmrm - St shocked, to find the huge, huge number of you girls who is still being unpatriotic and wcarin ' nylons. Mv dears. Take a bit of advice from me. Wear rayon if you want to be in the best of style. I know just as well as you do, that they bag at the knees, but I just know you kids pretty well, and I know that most of your knees would make anything bag. Well, 1 ain ' t got much time to linger, kids, on ac count of because mc and CARTIE is goin ' to whip out PRINTING Formal Bids flnnouncements Invitations Programs 32 Years of Service to the Students BOYD ' S 113 So. 14th Street Phone 2-1917 During Your " £hiqhL CdUsj ysuoAA, You became very familiar with the splendid local and Long Distance service furnished by this Company. Should you lo- cate permanently in southeast Nebraska, we shall esteem it a privilege to serve you again. THE LINCOLN TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY " fl Nebraska Company Serving Its People " AGAIN . . . as in the case oi Eighteen of their Predecessors. the 1943 Comhusker stafi. in creating a new and distinctive type of Yearbook Cover, have specified " CovshA. bit ynoUoif. " THE DAVID J. MOLLOY PLANT 2857 N. Western five. Chicago, lUinois ...100,000... NEW AND USED TEXT BOOKS REFERENCE BOOKS NEW AND USED FICTION FOUNTAIN PENS ENGINEERING SUPPLIES ARTIST SUPPLIES NOTEBOOKS SAVE MONEY liUY IIT 4 t«» I » r rN - r F « « . Text Booki DNG5 Student Suppllei BDDK5TDRE lOHNNY lOHNSEN STUDENT HEADQUARTERS FOR OVER A QUARTER CENTURY 3S6 to the pig judging contest at ag college (I just adore pigs. They remind me so much of so many of my girl friends) . I have got a thing on my mind which I must get off before it breaks my lovely, lovely shoulder, however. This just kills me at this school, kids. The AWS court which is just like goin ' to a cheap movie when you have to appear in front of ' em. They make it all black iu there and wear some black robes which they swipe from the CEMENT BOREDS or vice versa, and they burn candles which is a big waste of time, don ' t you kids think, when they could just turn a switch and get light? Well, anyhow, those babes on the AWS court sit up there and deal out punishment to us poor suspecting molls. Why those hypocrites! Some of those babes what has been dealin ' me dirt this year has been some that simply, simply shocked me when CARTIE and me double dated with " em. Well, kids, I hear those pigs callin ' so I got to run. but I ' ll see you kids in the funny papers. Well, where did I leave off when CALLIE took over? Oh, yeah. When we begun havin ' blackouts around here it was really the nuts. Every male on the campus would whip over to a sisterhood at the first toot of the whistle and what didn ' t go on m the blackout shouldn ' t be printed in black ink on this page. It sorta reminded me of the Black Masque initiation last year when Oleomargarineball and another babe what lives in a mansion out in the east part of town was kid ' napped and throwed up on the Student Union steps where they sat all night. They thought it was part of the initiation to get into CEMENT BORED but it was really a bunch of Phi Rho party boys and their dates who was CEMENT BOREDS from a few years before and knew all about it, what did the kidnappin ' . It sure takes the cake what some people will do to get into one of them black robes and flat caps for flat heads. Socially spcakin " , I finds out one ni ght that my frat was supposed to attend a box sociable over at one of the sisterhoods. Boy, did I ever get worked up over that: I ain ' t been to a good box social since I left Alert A company alert to advanced methods •with improved service to both its Policyholders and Representatives Lincoln Liberty Life INSURANCE COMPANY Jos. fllbin, PresiCieni H. L. Schwenker, Vice-President Ralph Doty, Supt. of Agents Lincoln. Nebraska 357 l JLAXrJVlJVGr J% ,T(i k JLNIOK 1:A1.I- K 9 t c At4ftJ04fUie ie o Pe iyjjeotUut . . . A banquet, a ball, a meeting or a party insfant- ly acquires an air of success at Hotel Lincoln. The Grand Ball Room, the Junior Ball Room and ten smaller party rooms offer you a choice of facilities that assure a perfect setting, whether you are planning for 10 or for 500 people. For those after-theatre suppers, informal coke-dates or savory snacks at any time, choose the friendly Java Room Coffee Shop. LINCOLN. NEBRASKA i CRAND BALL ROOM - assas The Butter-Nut Coffee Family P 6, G CANNED FRUITS AND VEGETABLES PflXTON GflLLflGHER CO. OMAHA COMPLIMENTS OF The MIDWEST Life INSURANCE COMPANY of LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Life, Accident, Health 1906 to 1943 Pinkville, I says to myself, so I might just as well get to opcratin " . Well, It all turned out we went to the sisterhood house and everybody bid on a box and the biddin ' went pretty high but there was a lot of pretty boxes, too. Well, do you know they just kept biddin ' on those boxes and finally it was all over. What sur- prised me was that after this biddin ' for boxes was all over, then the sisterhood gals served a supper. I thought that was real nice. I was tellin ' you about big secrets a little while ago, and I forgot to mention about the two ag PURITANS this year. I guess you all knew who they was because they was big shots on the campus. Well, these PURITANS really had a big secret and I heard about it one night when I saw them both leave the stoodent union together. This one PURITAN says to the other PURITAN that he had his old model-A Ford out in front and he would take this other guy home. Well, this other PURITAN says he will ride if the other one which has the car " crosses his heart and hope to die " that he won ' t tell nobody, especially his frat brothers, he had went home with him. I guess this was on account of because those two frats out there is always feudin ' and they don ' t want their boys to be speakin ' to one another. Well, I guess I never did tell you about the bunch of guys from a certain organization pays a call on me at my frat house one night. They was awful mad and was goin ' to beat up on me on account of because they thought I was try in ' to get " em kicked out of school. Compliments of Sears, Roebuck Co. LINCOLN, NEB. ' OVER 100,000 AVAILABLE ITEMS ' Shop at Sears and Save! 359 GRILL BARBER SHOP JACK and GENE HOLMES Holmes Recreation Famam at 16th DIRECT WIRE Oi; ALL SPORTING EVENTS BILLIARDS POCKET BILLIARDS Well, I was awful surprised when they come up on account of because I thought they was a secret organisa- tion and was smart enough never to come around to- gether in public. But there they was just as plain as day, only it was night, standin " around me in the front yard. I had sorta had a idea who some of them was but when they all came together it was really an eye- full and it made me sorta mad on account of because I didn ' t think they should be runnin ' around exposin " themselves. I just sorta lost my faith in that there organization that night. I was sure surprised that night on account of because I think those guys were scared of me and they warned me that I wouldn ' t never write my column again. But the next day I guess they seen that it had been pretty silly to expose themselves like they done and they all has ben fine to me since which I guess just goes to show you that what happens at night ain ' t of no conse- quence the next morning. Well, CALLIE and me has sure enjoyed bringin ' you the dope this here year on this here campus. I am goin ' to get drafted pretty soon because the army has changed the rule around how you bite and you can just take a bite anywhere and like it now, I guess. There is just one thing I sure want to tell you before I leave, though, and that is about the story in the PINK RAG which wasn ' t the real dojK; at all. It give a bunch of names in there about who I was and I sure didn ' t like bein ' put in the same catagory with some of those guys. This is on account of because I am the only one who has ever writ this here column and I don ' t want nobody else getting the blame for it. See you kids in Khaki. • •••••••• ■ USr AS W( Atl DURING WARTIMI, Wl WILL CON TINUI TO SItVI YOU WIT THI TRADITIONAL COURTIS OF BURLINGTON TRAI IT IS A MATTIR Of PRIDI WITH OUR PIRSONNIl BOUTI Ol THI AIR CONOITIONID " " V- %A«% UNION BUS DEPOT- 13lh and M Sts., Lincoln Phone 2-7071 JhibuisL to CL pioJViSiJL cLTuL JtksL dmeJuaitL Qdsbcu • With the launching of the Liberty ship, " John Deere, " the United States Maritime commission pays tribute to one of America ' s pioneers in agricultural achievement. • It is fitting that this honor be bestowed on the man whose vision and foresight, one hundred and six years ago, gave to the world the steel plow and founded the organization which bears his name. • The S. S. " John Dccre, " launched months ahead of schedule, is a typical product of the ingenuity and free- dom of enterprise which are cornerstones in the American economy. We of the John Deere organization like to believe that our founder, himself a man whose ruling pride lay in a job well done, would derive a greater satisfaction from the speed and efficiency of American production than from the personal tribute paid him. OMAHA JOHN DEERE PLOW COMPANY NEBRASKA NATL BANK 361 L Lincoln ' s Oldest Banking Institution The University of Nebraska and The First National Bank of Lincoln were organized within two years of each other. That was over 70 graduation classes ago. Each institution has served in its own way during the changing fortunes of Nebraska. Their reputations today are in the first rank. GEO. W. HOLMES, President P. R. EflSTERDflY, Exec. V.-Pres. L. C. CHflPIN, Vice-President STANLEY MflLY, Vice-President B. O. CflMBELL, Vice-President HOWARD FREEMAN, V.-Pres. and Cashier E. U. GUENZEL, Vice-President CLIFFORD G. WESTON, Assistant Cashier •A. C. GLANDT, Assistant Cashier R. J. BECKER, Assistant Cashier On leave in military service THE HRST NflTIONflL BANK OF LINCOLN lOth and O Sts. Lincoln, Nebraska MEMBER F. D. I. C. Over 5000 Students Over $1,000,000 Spent by these Students Reach them through a i Over Fifty Years Over a half of a century of continuous effort and planning to create the better class ... of printing and binding. 1892 1943 It is with a great deal of pride that we can show herewith the . . . 1943 Cornhusker as an exam- ple of correct printing and binding. Jacob North Company 1118 M Street Phone 2-2110 LINCOLN, NEBRASKA iiiip wi iji_ pii j p iiiiiiiwii " ■ ' . ' I ' t i Oiya ro j(IW « " ' i ' W- , " yu ' f. mm m mfrnfjllmmfimmg is a permanent record of you --Today v. GOOD phoiograph, like your auiograph, helps to keep the important occasions of your life a vivid memory in the hearts of your family and friends. Get the hahit of having your photograph taken to record the milestones of your career. Friends ' A utographs Teachers ' Autographs l ' h()t Jrapll Studio Second Flour miLLER C PAinE (Official l ' hot ii;r,iphcr to the { ' lass of ' 4. " mi Advertising Index B Banker ' s Lite 3 36 Beachly Bros 348 Beatrice Creamery 344 Boomers Printing Co 352 Boyd Printing Co 3 54 Boyden ' s 348 Brain Sporting Goods 35 3 Burlington Bus Co 360 C Capital Hotel 349 Castle, Roper 6f Matthews 345 Cheapper Drug Co 345 Continental National Bank 343 Cook Paint and Varnish 345 Cornhusker-Blackstone Hotels 355 I) Daily Nehraskan 362 Davis and Wilson 347 E Eastman Kodak 340 Elce and Son 343 Evans 343 F Fairmont Creamery 353 First National Bank 361 First Trust Company 353 Fontennelle Hotel 3 5 1 G Gardners Jewelry 3 38 H Holmes Recreation 360 Hovland-Swanson 344 J Jacob North Printing Co 363 John Deere Plow Co 361 Kitty Clover 342 Krause Co 347 Latsch Bros 348 Lincoln Airplane School 341 Lincoln Army Store 342 Lincoln Hotel 358 Lincoln Liberty Life Insurance Co 357 Lincoln Telephone and Telegraph Co 356 Lincoln Theatres 354 M Midwest Life Insurance Co 359 Miller d Paine 337 Miller 6? Paine Photo Studio 364 Modern Cleaners 339 Molloy 356 X National Bank of Commerce 348 Nebraska Book Store -....356 Omaha Crockery Co 342 Paxton y Gallagher 359 S Safeway Stores 338 Sartor Jewelry 350 Sears Roebuck 359 Standard Market 344 State Farm Insurance Co 350 State Journal 346 Sullivan ' s Transfer Co 350 U Union Stock Yards Co 347 365 Personal and (icneral Index Abbenhaus, Gerald R 50, 93, 100, 200. 328 Abbott, George 74,85,188 Abdnor, James 214 Abdnor. M. Albert 50 Abel, Alice 246 Abel. Hajel 246,308,312 A.C.B.C 256 Ackcrman, Joline 242 Ackerman, J. Eunice 250 Adams. Charles B 50 Adams, Charles 216 Adams. Mary Alice 323 Adkisson. Keith 216 Adler. M. Frances 250 Adler. Milton F. 43, 50, 99, 101, 321, 326 AG EXEC. BOARD 42 AG. W.A A 282 AG. Y.W.C.A 277 A.l.C.E 326 A.I.E.E. 327 Ahern. Ann 74, 246 Ahlman. Arthur 204 Albers, Frederick 188 Albert, Katherine J 307,314 Albert. Waco W 190 Alberty, Monica Ann 307 Albcrty. Robert A 50 Albin. Don 50,216 Albin. George 216 Albracht, J. James 256 Albrccht. Meda May 50, 95, 240 Alden, Mary 226 Aldrich. Anne 248 Alexander, Dorothy W...102, 312, 315,322 Alexander. Fred 198 Alexander. James 216 Alexis, Mary Helen 306 Allaway, Margaret E 258 Allen, Arda 226 Allen. Bernice 74, 230 Allen. Bruce 218 Allen, Dale E 97 Allen, LaVerne 50, 252 Allen, Mary L 228 Allen, Gilbert 74,210,218 Allen, Stanley 50 Allison, Irving 97, 188 Alma, Margaret 257 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 226 ALPHA GAMMA RHO 184 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA 322 ALPHA OMICRON PI 228 ALPHA PHI 230 ALPHA SIGMA PHI 186 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 188 ALPHA XI DELTA 232 ALPHA 2ETA 328 Alpcrs, I Ucrnice 50,313,314,322 Alstot. Corvin 204 Ammerman, Helen 50, 244 Anawalt, Don 50,216 Andersen, Alberta 228 Andersen, Florence 258 Anderson, Betty Jean 102,314,324 Anderson, Billy 242 Anderson, Carroll Lea 240 Anderson, Dorothy 228 Anderson, Dorothy Jean 40. 42, 95, 257, 319, 320 Anderson, Dorothy M 74, 277 Anderson. Ellen 50, 323 Anderson, Frank 216 Anderson, Geraldine 242 Anderson, Henry 102, 188 Anderson, Harold 97, 216 Anderson, Mary E 240 Anderson, John C 192 Anderson. Kathleen 242 Anderson. Louisa 74, 238 Anderson. Margaret 50 Anderson, Myron 220 Anderson, Norris 74, 85, 206 Anderson. Patricia 50 Anderson. Roger 96, 198 Ander.son, Ruth 306 Anderson, Shirley 74, 248 Andresen. Deuel 218 Andresen. Donald 74. 206 Andresen. Gordon 74, 192 Andrews. David 198 Andrews. Margaret 226 Angler. R. Bruce 321 Ankeny, June 226 Ankerman, Kenneth 218 Anthony, Hazel 74.257,319 Arbitman. Anna 50, 225, 230 Arbuckic, Arlenc 252 Archer, Alyce 319 Archer, Donald 97 Archer. Eugene 50 Archer, Paul 50 Archart, Levi 325.322 Armstrong. Mary Louise 226 Arnold. .Margaret 322 Arnold. Richard 65,93,96,98.214 Arnot. William 74, 210 Artman. Allan 206 Artman, John 206 Arvanette. Joan 228 Arvanette, Willa 228 A.S.A.E 328 ASCE 326 Ashley. Harry 218 AS. ME 325 Atkinson. Anna 234 Atkinson. Hugh 192 Atkinson. Martha 234 Aukes. Lewis 210. 327 Austin, Jean 311 Austin, Margaret 74.258 Austin. Paul 140 Avncr. Sam 97 Axtell, Robert F 51,99.220 B Babcock. Dan E 97.216 Babcock. Janice 51.240 Babcndure. Shirley 250 Babich. Frances 307 Babst. Mary Louise 74, 240 Bachkora. Nancy Ann 257 B A B W 279 Backer, Charles T 194 Bacon, Bill W 192 Bailin, Willard J 222 Baird, Jane A 238 Baker, Barton 51,218 B.ii,ser. Dorothy C 312 Baker. Francis B 311 Baker, Hildegarde 51.230 Baker, Jean 40,51.248 Bale. Samuel A 198 Ballou. Dolores L 226 Baltonspcrger, Arden 74, 100, 256, 329 Doris M Bamcsberger 257 Bamcshcrger, Elsie E 257 Bancz. Areadio G J32 Barber, Geraldine M 51 Barber, Harris W 208 Barbur. James 40, 43, 45, 325 Barker. Donald 216 Barker. Lcrene 230 Barlow. Robert A „ 98 Barnard. Anna L _ 314 Barta, Willard F „ 184 Barth, Warren 204 Bartle, Edward F „ 196 Barton. John R 204 BASEBALL. VARSITY 138 BASKETBALL. VARSITY 130 Batchelder. Richard 216 Bauer. Marcella J 51.230 Bauermeister, John 97, 190 Baylor. John R „ 208 Baylor. Robert J _ 208 Beachley. Mary Ellen 234. 280 Beachly. Ramey E „ 210 Beadle. Patricia A 225, 234 Beam. Johnson G 321 Bean. Frederick L 218 Bearinger. Harold L 204 Beaton. Nancy L 242 Beatty. Mildred L 51, 236 BEAUTY QUEENS 174 Beavers, Gardie Jr 218 Beck, Lenore J 234 Beck, Leo J 204 Be.-ker, Alice L Becker. Patricia A 230 Bcckley. Josephine L 230 Beckmann. Marcia C 51.228 Beckwith. Joan 1 248 Bedke. Leo L 190. 330 Beede. Margaret L 248 Bellows. Ray F 198 Bellows. Vernon F 198 Bengtson. Martha A 242 Bennett. Bernard H 210 Bennett. Lorenc E... 74. 258. 308. 319. 520 Benning. Donald C 97.214 Benti, Harriettc E 257.319.322 Berger. Justin L 192 Berger. Mary E 323. 324 Bergren. Feme E 95 Bernasck, Helen R 259 Bcrnholti. Bonnie N 320 Bernstein, Sylvia 250 Bcrnsticn, Gerald W 212 BETA GAMMA SIGMA 301 BETA SIGMA PSl 190 BETA THETA PI 192 Biba, Roma 51. 230, 311 Biggs, Ue C 74. 200 Bingham. L. A 327 Binning. Geraldine E 51 Binning. John 206 Bird, Mary 51. 230 Birk. . rthur 204, Madison 97 Bischof, Virginia 51 Bish. Cyril 51.330, Jj: Biltncr, Morris B 212 Bjodslrup, Robert M 194 Bla.k, Dorothy 234 Bla.k. Robert 51.214 Blackburn. William G „ 188 Blackstonc, Billy L 110 Black.ttone. George f 1, 188 Blair. Dolores J 2S4 Blaiuhard. Esther 1 2J0 Blanchard. Floyd 218 Blankcnship, John H 208 Blattspirlcr, Ruth 226 Blecha, Mary H 258 Blle man, Lee 218 BLOCK AND BRIDLE 351 366 Blood, Patricia M 307 Bloom, Cliffton E 74,96,216,309 Bloom, Richard A 196 Bloomfield, Clifford N 216 Blumer, John F 204 Bohbitt, Virginia 257 Bock, Donald F 208 Bogue, Barbara J 324 Bohrer, Joan C 242 Bolker, Joe R 222 Bollorup, Keith E 214 BoUmeier, Wayne 220 Bolt, Carl 194 Bomgardner, Bill 206 Bomgardner, Charles H 74 Bonebright, Betty A 228, 276, 308 Bonebright, Mary E 228 Bonnell, Richard S 192 Bonness, Richard L 43, 321, 327 Borkenhagen. Karl R 256 Bornemeier, Carol L 319 Bossemeyer, Alan F 218 Boughn, Richard 75,99 Boulware, John M 214,332 Bourg, Charles A 93 Bourne, DeWayne E 204 Bovard, Betty 51,240 Bowles, Robert 52 Bowman, Gladys E 258, 319 Bowser. Mack A 220 Boyd, Edward B _ 194 Boyden, H. B 204, 234 Boydston, Lawrence 52, 332 Bradley, Charles L 210 Bradley. Dale 52,210 Bradley. Gene 52, 192 Bradley, Ralph H 102 Brainard. Lois B 226 Braithwait, Winona M 257 Brammer, Robert C 321, 325 Bramwell, Twila 307 Bramson, Robert E 52,99,212 Branch. Perry W 208 Brande, Mary E 236 Branting, Virginia 236 Bratt. Curtis 75, 100 Braverman, Irving B 212 Breed, Frances 52, 236 Brehm, Dale 306 Brehm. Jean 257, 306 Bressler. Don C 186 Brewster. Boyd L 206 Breyer. Lyle W 75, 144 Brickell, Ruth 52, 234 Bridenbaugh, Lloyd D 324 Brier, Shirley M 259 BRIGADE STAFF 93 Briggs, George W 326 Brigham, Shirley M 226 Brincgar, Merle J 200 Brinkman. Betty E 226 Bristol. Lois 226 Broadwell, Josselyn 102, 236, 323, 324 Broberg, Margaret E 257 Brockemeier, Dale F 200 Brodahl, Raymond 220 Broderick, Bronte 75,240,322 Brooks. Benson 52, 208 Brown, Betty 75, 257 Brown, Charles T 210 Brown. Darrell D 97 Brown, Donald E 75. 184, 328 Brown, Dorothy J 246 Brown, Douglas S 97 Brown, John R 198 Brown, Marian 5 2 Brown, Roxana L 307, 320 Brugger, Louise 248 Brugh, Elroy 75,206 Bruning, Marjorie 52,64, 226 Brunson. Ward 99 Bryan. William 52, 184 Bryant, Joan B 257 Bstandig, Joseph 52, 256 Bucher, James 52, 220, 326 Buck, Richard 192 Buckley, Jean 242 Buckley, Lester 52, 204 Buckley, Newman 204 Buethe, Clarion 190 Bukacek, Lorenzo 52, 202, 302 Bull, Ervin A 256 Buller, Myrldenc 52, 226 Buller. Geraldine 226 Burbank. Leta 319 Burden. Jim 196 Burgess, Roberta 225, 240 Burke, Bernard 52, 230 Burke, Bobbette 240 Burnham, John 196 Burr, William W 200 Burt, John 202 Busch, Sally 246 Bush. Mary Helen 322 Busman. Bruce 216 But-her, Paul 101 Buthman, Henry 186 Butler, Betty 228 Butler, Robert W 327 Buxton. Robert 188 Byers, Malcolm 208, 324 Byram, Roy M 40 C Cain, James 52, 204 Cain, Marilyn 248 Caldwell, Mercedes 246 Caley, Patricia 75, 248 Calhoun, Esther 53,277,280,320 Calhoon, Lauren 75, 218 Calkins, Raymond 188 Calmer, Barbara 308 Cameron, Leah 234 Camp, Mary L 236 Campbell, Colleen 234 Campbell, Gordon 5 3 Campbell. La Vern 206 Campbell, Mary L 246 Campbell. Robert R 206 Campbell. William 208 Campen. George 53, 326 Canaday, Shirley 236 Cannell, Roger ..75, 98, 101, 206, 321, 325 Capron, Margaret 228 Caress, Dorothy 228 Carlberg, Lorraine 234 Carlson, Dorothy 53, 322 Carlson, PhiUip 53 Carnahan, Dorothy 234, 278 Carraher, Joan 244 Carson, Catherine 242 Carter, Lyle 98, 101 Casey, Inez 75, 308, 319, 320 Casey, Allan 188, 257 Cassel, John 194 Cassidy, Fred 198 Cast, Richard 53, 306 Catlin, Patricia 75, 85, 246 Catterson, James 97, 196 Cavender, Marvin 206, 321 Cavender, Myron 192 Chace, Ada 257 Chadek. Leanord 53 Chaloupka. Melville 324 Chamberlin, Patricia 242 Chambers. Virginia 53, 230 Chambers. Wallace 208 Chandler. Robert 212 Chaplin. Darrell 204 Chapin. Donald 216 Chapin, Howard 75, 204 Chapin. Richard 204 Chapman. Carol 75, 240, 308, 319, 320 Chapman. Harold 328 Chapman, Niola 75,319 Chappel. James 97, 214 Chase, Floyd 328 Chastain, Robert 198 Chatt, James 206 Chattcrton, Ruth 246 Chilvcrs. Robert 97 CHI OMEGA 234 Christensen, Elaine 258 Christensen, Franklin 214 Christensen, Leland 202 Christensen, Marjorie 75, 242 Christensen, Ronald 97 Christenson, August 198,324 Christian, Dorothy 306 ChrLstie, Lois 40, 75, 85, 95, 230 Christopolus, Chris 194 Chue, Wilda 53 Churchill, Lucena 75, 277, 307 Clare. Truman 194 Claney, Marjorie 258 Clark, Bennett 208 Clark, George 188 Clark. Marcelle 311 Clark. Mary Claire 246 Clark. Phyllis 314,327 Clark. Victor 200 Clark. Warren 53, 326 Clark. Wilford 325 Clarke. Virginia 53 Claycomb, Richard 75, 204 Clem. AUenn 186 Clemens. John 192 Clements. Dwight 53,2)8 Clements. Richard, 3 5 Chit, Robert 53, 321 Clinton, Dolly 246 Closs, Helen 53,312 Coale. Charles 306 Cochran. Mary A 53, 242, 320 Cochran, Robert 188 Coe, Nancy 240,319 Coen. John 192 Coff, Morris ....212 Cohen. Irving 222 Cohen. Robert 212 Cohen. William 212 Cohn, Julius 222 Colbcrg, Myra 86, 246 Colberr. Mason 204 Colburn. Amy 225, 240 Cole. Patricia 233 Cole. Richard 198 Cole. Zanc 216 Coleman, Robert 53,212 COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE 26 COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 26 COLLEGE OF BUSINESS AMINISTRATION 27 COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY 27 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING 28 COLLEGE OF LAW 30 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE 25 COLLEGE OF PHARMACY 31 Collins. Robert 242 Collins, Woodrow 102,256 Conkling, John 202 Conn, LaVera 257 Conner. George 43, 327 Conrad. Tom 210 Cook. Charles 216 Cook, Franklin 190 Cook. Janice 75, 280 Cook. John 208 Cook. Lawrence 206, 327 Cooper. Don 204 Cooper. Robert 210 Cope. Phyllis 308 Copple, Newton 206 Copple. Sumner 75, 206 Corbitt. Margaret 226 Corn, Bruce 327 CORNCOBS 309 CORNHUSKER 264 Cornelius, Ford 75 Cornelius, Grant 200 Cornelius. Leo 75 Cottrcll. Carmen 236 COUNCIL OF RELIGIOUS WELFARE 315 Covey. Georgia 75, 230 Cowan, Sam 324 Cowden. Jack 204 Cowdcn, Jean 40, 234 Cowden. Lois 252 Cox. Francis 93,97,99, 101 Coyne. Richard 208 Crabill, Capt 208 Craft. Ann 40. 53,95, 246, 277. 313 Craft. Marsha 246 Craig, Friti 216 Craig, Wilbur 188 Cram, Charles 206 Crandall. Don 99. 101. 325 Crandall. Marjorie 53,95 Crawford. Eleanor 54. 307 Crcllin. Paul 97.214,324 Critchfield. James 54, 188 Critchfield. June 54, 236 Croisant, Raymond 196 Crom. Julia 319 Cromer, John 256, 332 CROPS JUDGING TEAM 330 Crosbie, Joyce 323 Crosby. Ann 238 Crosby, Shirley 234 Grouse. Alberta 54 Crumbaugh, Wanda 226 Crummer. Thomas 75, 208 Cullman, Jean 246 Cullinan. Margaret 246 Culwell. George 54. 194 Curley. Janet 54, 62, 95, 278 Curry. Ceroid 204 Curry. Warren 194 Cutshall, Vincent 204 D Dahlke. Calvin B 75. 200 Dalager, Robert D 192 Dale, Allen C 214 Dale. John W 86. 214 Dalthorp. Jane E 75, 226, 276, 308 Damkroger. Henry A 190 Damrow. Thomas A 256 Daniel. Edward G 216 Danielson. Edward R. 54, 208 Darst. Guiltord F 206 Daskovsky. Eileen 250 Daskovsky. Aronita 54. 250 Davidson. Daryi E 321. 325 Davidson, Virginia A 248 Davies. Patricia 246 Davies. Reg E 210 Davis. Don D 45,75,214,321,327 Davis. Dwight H 75 Davis. Eugene 214 Davis. Leonard H 216 Davison. Roberta J 76, 226 Dawson. Richard B 214 Dawson. Warren C 218 Decker. Arlea H 234 Deines. Margaret E 76 DeLashmutt. Keith M 216 DELTA DELTA DELTA 236 DELTA GAMMA 238 DELTA OMICRON 311 DELTA SIGMA PI 194 DELTA TAU DELTA 196 DELTA UPSILON 198 Dcnison, Robert L 54,218 Dennis. Mary T 54,319 Dennison, Catherine 242 DePutron, Adrian 76, 198 Despotovich. Nadine 54,313 Detrich, Helen 228 Dctweilcr. Kathryn E 86, 238 Dcvercaux. Jack 54. 202 Dcvoc, Darrcll D 206 Devoc, Rcid 206 Dewey, Denni« D 216 Dewey. Robert E 45. 76, 98 Dick. Betty „..236. 280 Dickerson, Betty Jane 248 Dickerson. Lewis W 220 Dickey. Gerald A 54. 194 Dickinson. Fred L 76. 188 Dickson. Er%in W 99, 327 Diers. Bernard H 210 Dicrs. Henry H 208 Dietri.h. Mary H 40, 76. 225. 236 Dingwcll. Maurice 76, 206 Dinnis, Paul E 54, 192 Divon. Betty A 54 Dobbs, Bette 54, 248 Dobrovolny, Mildred ' B 54,313 Dodge, Phyllis A 102. 257, 308 Dodson. Norman G 325 Dolan. Virginia J 54, 307 Doleial, Dons L 240 Dolezal. John R 210 Doleial, Margaret 226 Domeier, Dwayne H 190 Donley. Jean A 55. 238 Douglas, Dorothy J 76, 246 Douglass, John J 52. 55, 40, 44. 93, 98, 188. 302 Douthitt. Jane 226 Douvas. Gus G 214 Dove. Robert E 327 Dowell. Amy B 228 Downing. Lloyd L 99 Doyle. Edward P 97. 202 Draeger. Donald E 204 Drake. Charles R 76. 208 Drake. Marie L 55. 327 Dredla. Thomas J 55, 99, 208 Dresden. Jeanne E 242 Dresden, Richard 188 Droge, Lyle 1 200 Drummond. Thomas L 76. 198 Drummond. Walter J 198 Dudley. Janice C 314 Duerschncr. Arthur E 327 Duis, Robert W 326 Dunkcr. Leonard R 40 Dunlap, Betty R 234 Dunlap. Virginia E 55 Dunn. Elmer E 186 Dunn. Walter E 186 Dunning. Robert J 214. 321 Durkop. Lillian G 55 Durland. Peter R 76,210.309 Durric. George K 206 Durric, Robert P 76, 206 Dutton, Catherine M 76,312 Duxbury, Dorothea M 248 Dworak. Thomas J 188 Dworak. Dorothy A 307 Dworskv. Barbara J 324 Dyas. Claire R 99. 101 E Eames. Laurence 206 Earl. Richard 55. 100. 330 Earley. Jean 55.244,323 Ebcling. Max 55. 194 Ebv, Joan 244 Edison. Eleanor 307 Edison. O. E 321.327 Edwards, John 76. 192 Edwards. Qifford 216 Edward-. Gilberta 236 Edwards, Marilyn 246 Edwards, William 327 Edwin, Robert 99 Eginton. Peter 55,216 Ehlcrs, Eugene 76 Ehlcrs, Gordon 196 Ehrlich, Robert 324 Eignmy, H. E 314 Einsel, Kenneth 188 Eisenhart, Russell 206 Eisenstatt, Phillip 76,212 Eldredgc, Ruth 238 Ellenberger, PhyllU 258,319,322 Ellis. Roger 188 Ellison. Evelyn 55,314 Eloc. Glen _ 332 Elson. Kenneth 76, 188 Elstun. Frank _ „ 188 Ely, Rebecca 76. 230 Emerson. Virginia 95. 246 Emery, Jane 55. 238 Emick. Helen 312 Engdahl. Donald „_ 216 ENGINEERING EXEC. BOARD 43 Englc, Jeanelte 234 Engstrom. Mildred „ 306 Ensor. Eunice _ 226 Erickson. Carroll „ 76 Eri:kson, Dewaine 330 Erickson. Doniel „ 198 Erickson. Theodore 97 Erlcwine. Harry 200 Eriewine. Larry 200 Er in, John _ 97, 184 Eskcw. Glen 206 Eule. Laura 76,258. 319 Evans. Betty 228 Evans, Donald 198 Evans. Eliiabeth 248 Evans, John 202 Evans. Phyllis 236 Evans. Robert „ 196 Evcland. Paul 76, 100. 200 Everitt. Edward 196 Eyden. Everett 321 Fagerberg. Betty J 228 Fahrnbruch. Dale 202 Fairhcad. Joy 97, 184, 332 Fairley. Barbara 76, 102 Falloon. Virgil 204 Faltys. Marvin 218 Farmer. Jean C 55, 230, 276. 308 Farmer. Lee R 216 FARM HOUSE 200 Farnsworth. Dick P 204 Farrar. Mary H 76, 95. 242 Fast. Robert J 55, 210. 302 Faytinger, Edward J 76,214.309 Fee. Margaret E 311 Fcllman. Harry E 212 Fenger. George 186 Fenstermachcr. Aimee H 55, 307 Fcnton, Jane A 40, 76. 258 Ferguson. Chester 206 Ferguson. James 76. 194 Ferguson. Robert 76, 198 Fergusonn, Ruth H 76,311 Ferris, Vivian L 319 Fickling. Ann 55. 230 FIELD AUXILIARY STAFF. 94 Fillcy, Dorothy F 40, 55, 226 Filter. Ernest C 218 Finkle, Joan E 234 Finley, Roland W 76, 188, 309 Finnegan, Leonard L 198 Finnell, Richard 77, 198 Finney, Ruth A 228 Fisher, Barbara L 234 Fisher, Laird B 204 Fisher, Mary Jean 246 Fishwood, Homer H „ 328 Fitch, William M „ 77 Ficigibben, John R 55, 200 Fitipalrick. Donald J „ 220 Flagg. Gould B 188 Fleming. Betty J 257 Floyo. E H 332 Horv. David W 77. 208 Hory. William H 77. 202 Flynn, Alberta F 257 Foe, Pete M 208 Foe, Richard B 86, 198 Foolda, Richard G 218 Folk, Leonard 202 368 Folsom, Burton W 192 Folsoni, Lowe R 56, 192 Fonda. Howard E 56, 321, J25 FOOTBALL MANAGERS 113 FOOTBALL, VARSITY 116 Foote, Warren D 184 Ford, Virginia M 77, 95, 246 Ford, Phillip 188 Forke, Dean E 198 Forsyth, Rena J 242 Fowler, Margaret 56, 234 Fox, Agnes M 56, 226 Fox, Esther 45, 250 Fox, Harry 206 Foy, Howard T 186 Franklin, Lois F 77,319 Franklin. Rodney L 202 Frazee, Julie D 56,95,238 Frederick, Lloyd 328, 329 Frederickson, Darwin 321 Freeborn, Dorothy 56, 308 Freeborn, Helen 228 Freeman, Edwin 208 Freeman, Harriet 257 Freeman, Ward 56, 206 Freese, Hilda 327 Frescoln, Carolyn 77 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL 128 FRESHMEN 88 Fricke, Evelyn 258, 308 Friend, Marilyn 77 Friedman, Erving 56, 212 Fromkin, Milton 222 Fujimura. Yosiyuki 327 Fuller. Helen 56, 230 Fuller, Richard 216 Fuller, Robert 192 Fulton, Patricia 77, 246 Furr, Coleman 97, 208 Furutani, George 56, 325 G Gadeken, Grace 258 Gaden, Lois 248 Gallup, Laura 236.313 GAMMA MU THETA 323 GAMMA PHI BETA 240 Ganz, James 188, 321 Garbcr, Paul 220 Gardner, Margaret 56, 319 Gardner, Mark 98, 101 Gardner, Sidney Ann 56, 225, 242 Garey, Roger 210 Gartmer, Harriet 240 Gartonn, Evelyn 244 Garton, Patricia 327 Gartrell, Virginia 56 Garver, Carol 77. 307 Gayer, Alice 236 Gayer, William 188 Geesaman, Richard 77, 198, 324 Gellatly. Richard 196 Gelwick, Richard 218, 324 Gembol, Robert 218 Gentry, Jessie 228 Genzlinger, Qeve 321 George, Robert 202 Gerhard, Harry 188 Gerhardt, Martha 77, 206 Gerloff, Robert 56, 200, 328, 329 Geyer, Don 218 Gibbon, Harold 56, 326 Gibson, Janet 240, 319 Gies, Joleen 307 Gilbert. Wanda 56,257,319 Gill, J. William 94. 101 Gillette, Edward 42. 97. 200 Gilligan, Patricia 230 Gilmore, George 216 Gilmour. Robert 206 Gimple, Gay 56, 238 Gish, Mary Jo 238 Gissler, Bert 190 Gissler, Leanord 190 Goddard, Mary L 56, 248 Godfrey, Dale 321 Goe, John 77, 218 Gogela, Helen 77, 228, 276 Goldberg, Allan 222 Goldsmith, Janice 57, 226 Goldstein, Harry 212 Goldstein. Rose 57, 225, 250 Goldwarc, M. Bernard 99,101,212 GOLF, VARSITY 142 Goodbrod. Walter 321 Goodding, John 77, 100, 200, 329 Goodwin, Marylouise 248 Goodwin, Helen 242 Gordon, Julian 218 Gorham, Smiley 321 Gossett, Warren 210 Gotfredson, Howard 202 Gotsdiner, Yale 222 Gould, Merle 321, 326 Gowen, Geraldine 257, 319 Grabow, Paul 97.214 GRADUATE SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK GRADUATE COLLEGE 24 Graf, Barbara 57, 225, 246 Grainger, Jack 214 Grant, Betty 238 Grant, Donald 216 Grant, Harold 188 Grant, Marjorie 226 Grant, Ruth 57, 236, 320 Grant, Don 97 Greeley, Ellen 57 Green. Nancy 226 Green, Richard 98. 101 Green, WiHiam 206 Greenbaum, Sidney 212 Greenberg, Walter 100, 212 Greene. Earl 202 Greene, Henry 77 Greene, John 77,98,210,218 Greene, Willard 77 Greusel, Helen 228 Griffin, June 236 Griffith, James 210 Griffith, Marilynn 77, 238 Grimes, Raymond 57, 222 Grindberg, David 216 Griot, Margaret 77, 246 Griswold, Thomas 210 Grosserode, Stephen 93 Grossman, Harold 222 Grossman. Shirley 250 Grosvenor, Dale 256 Grubb. Elizabeth 246 Gruesel, Fred 210 Grunger, Samuel 212 Guenzel. Jean 246 Guenzel. C. Jack 77, 196 Guenzel, Robert 57, 93, 98, 208 Guinan, Mark 214 Gurschow, James 202 Guthmann, Janette 57 H Haberlan, John M 57, 196 Haberman, Frances L 226 Hadan, Bcrnette W 102 Haecker, Madeline 238 Hagelin, Janis M 307 Hagemann, Joe H 332 Hageman, Robert W 332 Haggart, Janet E 57. 248 Haggart, Richard J 196 Hahn, Barbara C 238 Hahn, Harry R 206 Hahn, Norman L 212 Hahn, Richard J 214 Haining, Lester E 321, 327 Hainline, Eloise V 95, 238 Hall, Dick S 321,326 Hall, Lilla E 314 Hall. Mary V 102 Hallstcd. Peggy L 57, 230 Hamilton, Frederic D 186 Hamilton. Gordon E 210 Hancock, Beverly 238 Haney, Betty J 246 Hanisch, Robert W 210 Hanks, Dorothy M 77, 230 Hanks, Marjorie J 230 Hanlcn, John W 328 Hanley, Kathryn A 57, 225, 228 Hannah, Dorothy R 307 Hans, Frances L 240 Hansen, Bernard L. 220 Hansen, Frances M 314 Hansen, Georgialee M 228 Han.sen, Harold D 57, 200, 328 Hansen. Howard E 324 Hansen. James N 332 Hansen. LeRoy P 216 Hanson, Barbara J 78, 238 Hanson. Lois L 240 Harding. Kepler 57, 188 Hare, Marilyn P 242 Hargrave, Jr. Mark C 101,188 Harkins, Charles R 100 Harklcroad, Edgar L 220 Harlow, L. Charles 321. 325 Harmon, Darrell B 325 Harnsberger. Richard S 40, 51, 57, 208, 302 Harper. James W 325 Harse, William H 188 Hartmann, Melvin J 43, 325 Hartwig, Jeanette C 57, 319 Harvey, Dale R 40,57,214 Harvey. Donald P 204 Hasek. Ivan S 216 Hasck, Roger 216 Hashimoto, William K 326 Hasking, Francis A 57 Haskins, Francis 328, 329 Haskms. Lona L 257, 322 Hassel. Ruth 322 HasselbaL-h, Jean M 236 Hasselquist. Patty A 226 Hastert. Robert C 218 Hatch, Betty 234 Hatfield, A. Wilford 210 Hatten, Marian E 314 Haughn, Vincent 328 Hauptman, Charles M 208 Hauptman, Stewart J 97, 208 Havens, Robert W 196 Hawes, Charlotte C 324 Hawkins, Edith K 230 Hawkins, James C 204 Hawkins, William 210 Hay. Richard S 204 Hays. Preston M 58,66,216,302 Hays, Thomas W 206 Hayes. Harriet 240 Hayes. Margaret C 240 Hazard. Frank W 330 Hazen. Jean 236 Healy. Charles C 206 He:k, Flora 76, 308, 323 Heck, F 324 Hecox. Fred W 208 Heeney. Barney J 321 Heermann, Ruben M 58, 100, 200, 329 Heidenrich. Clarence R 99 Heider, Charles F 188 Heim. Dorothy 1 259 Heimbrock, Adolph P 210 Hein, Ruth 78 Heine, Betty M 58, 248 Heins, Robert L 97 Heintzelman, William C 214 Heiny. Rems C 204 Heinzelman. Robert L 210 Heise, Robert H 220 Hcitz, John J 58, 100, 256, 329 Held, Carolyn 78, 225, 230 Heldt, Shirley J 58,225,230.278,313 JMilMJiiiiillliiiillii Hemphill, B. F J27 Hemphill. Helen 236 Hemphill. Janet L 72, 78, 248, 278, 308 Henderson. Geraldine C 322 Henderson, Gladys 259,319,320 Henderson, L. Esther 228 Henderson. Ray 216 Henderson. Robert 73,78,218,267 Hendrickson, Jack H 100 Hcnninger. Kathleen J 58. 236 Hcnnings. Glen 328 Hcrboldsheimer, Benne 200 Herman. Dale 204 Hermann, Charles G 324 Herminyhaus. Pat 58.95.230 Herr, H. Ray 78,214 Heriington. Robert B 184 Her:og, E. A 58,101,326 Hess. Barbara 242 Hetmanek. Allen 218 Hctmanek. Edwin G 97. 218 Heusel. Billy 78. 328, 332 Hewctt. James V 58, 204 Hewit. Wilham D 210 Heyn. M Marjorie 242 Hiatt. Orphalee L 78 Hiatt, Virginia S 78 Hiher, Edwin H 198 Hickman. Helen M 230 Higgins. John R 78,82,188.267 High. James 256 High. Robert 256 Hildebrand, Miles J 58, 198, 321 Hill. Betty A 226 Hill. Billy J 97 Hi.i. Charles R 58 Hill. Charlotte F 250, 308 Mill. Ghita 250.315 H.ll, Marguerite 78 226 H.ll. Neva E 58, 228. 312, 323 Hill. Vernon 218 Hiltncr. Robert E 256 Hines. Leon C 58, 1:02 Hinrichs. Bonnie 238 Hitchman. C. Edwin 32 ' Hita. Charlotte A 228 Hockman. Norma L 250 Hoekstra. Beverly B 78, 225, 228 Hoekstra. Marie K 250 Hoelk, Norman R 204 Hoffman. Jay F 58, 218 Hoffman. Maxine A 240 Hoffman, Phyllis 58, 24C Hofmann. Paul M 184 Hogan. Jack F 58,188.309 Hohcnsee. Carlene 58. 226 Hohf, Elizabeth 78,246,264,276,315 Holbrook, Phyllis 280 Holbrook. William 206 Hollabaiigh. Richard 78, 327 Holland, Robert 192 Holm, Richard 216 Holm. Waldo 190 Holmes. Alvin 218 Holmes. Marjorie 246 Holmes. Robert 97, 184 Holscher, Edward 78 Holt. Louis 325 Hold. Mary Lou 225,226,278,312 Holtjc, Mary Kay 58, 236 HOME(X)MING 158 HOME EC ASSOC 319 Hoover. Janice ' . 242 Hopkins. Herbert 98, 100 Hopkins. Harold 59. 202 Hopp, Ralph 326 Hornbergcr, John 206 Home. Robert 188 Horner. George 59 Hosman. Aline »9, 95, 242 Hoiitchcns, Harlan 214 Houtchcns, Roger 78.98,214 Howard, Findley 188 Howard, Keith 59, 192 Howard. George 204 Howell. Frances 257 Howell. Leah J 59.240,277.320 Howell, Lila J 78, 85, 242, 308, 319 Howell, Richard 192 Howell, William 196 Hubbard. Thco 324 Hubert. Lorraine 259 Hudson, Robert 214 Huffaker, Dillard 256 Huffman, Dorothy 78,230,311 Huffman, Mary 59, 248 Huffman. Stan 59, 192 Hughes, Jack 206 Hughes. Judith 244 Hummel. John 216 Humphrey. Mary 59 Hunt. Harold 68, 188 Hunt. Francis 188 Hunt. Marian 59,319 Hunter. Richard 188 Hunting. Patricia 236 Hupp. George 188 Hurlburt. Ella 328 Hurwit:, Betty 250 Huscher. Dwaine 190 Huston. Kay 42, 78, 307 Hutchins. Ray 202 Hutchinson. Betty 306 Hutchinson, Warren 79, 200 Huwaldt. Larry 40, 59. 192. 302 Hyde, Donald 214 Hyde. Robert 186 Hyland. Tow W 192, 327 Ickes. Millard 184,332 Her. Robert 79 Indra. Anita 257 INFANTRY REGIMENTAL STAFF..94 Ingraham, Vern 202 Ingwcrson. Dale ..214 INNOCENTS 302 INTERFRATERNITY BALL 164 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL ....183 INTRAMURAL BOARD 283 Irwin. Bill 79,218 Irwin. Clyde 79, 194 IVY DAY 172 Jacka. Eleanor L 79 Jackson. Barbara A 234 Jacobs. Alan J 72,79,222 Jacobson, Lois M 257 James, Charles R 59, 100 James, Donald B 188 James, Donald E 188 James, Merlin L 206 James, Robert 98, 188 Jamieson, June J 79, 85, 225, 246 Jarmin, Edith L 258 Jeffrey, Robert 210 Jeffrey, Warren A 194 Jenkins, Earl F 321 Jenkins, Gordon H 206 Jennings, Gail R 79, 226 Jensen, Bette J 59,252.320 Jensen, Harvey V 327 Jensen, Marjorie M 259 Jensen. Maynard W 200 Jensen. Raymond A 218 Jensen. Richard H 184 Jerauld, L. Ronald 59, 328. 329 Jerner, Betty J 230 Jerner, Robert W 204 Jessee, Charlene 236 Jester, Royal F 206 Jewell, Daniel D 59, 188 Jirak, Gerald J 202 Jirdon, Joyce 59. 238 Johnson, Aldis A 208 Johnson. Betty J 242 Johnnon. Charlci R 59. 184 Johnson, Curtis E...59, 100, 200. 32S, 329 Johnson. Dwight C 184 Johnson. F Jane 59,315 Johnson. Frankhn T 210 Johnson. Harlan G 190 Johnson, Harold L „ 216 Johnson, Helen M 95. 238. 308 Johnson, Helen M 248 Johnson. Howard „ 208 Johnson. Ida L 314 Johnson. Jane „.„... 226 Johnson. J. Eldon „ 79 Johnson, James E 214 Johnson. Marvin R 60, 190. 327 Johnson. Myrtle M „ 257 Johnson. Opal L _. 228 Johnson, Orpha M „ 244 Johnson, Ralph H 60. 198 Johnson, Richard B „ 60 Johnson, Robert W 218 Johnson. Roland M 79. 206 Johnson. Roy E 321 Johnson Roy E „ 321 Johnson. Ruth E 60,319 Johnston. .Albert M 214 Johnston. Glenn 306 Johnston. James W 214 Johnston. Jane Y 79.257,319 Johnston. Marjorie M 60, 258, 306, 323 Johrde, Paul S 321,527 Jones. Emerson 214 Jones, Franchon F „ 236 Jones. Feldman F _ _ 216 Jones, Graham D 206 Jones, John N 204 Jones. LcMoyne F 60, 101, 326 Jones. Marjorie J 60,242,313 Jones. Mary J 79, 257 Jones, Maurice M 327 Jones. Orville F 60, 190 Jones. Rex 208 Jorden. Robert M 321 Jourdan. Harold D 188,324 Judd. Robert M 321.327 Junge, Joyce L 79, 248, 276, 277 Jungman. Robert E 79. 188 JUNIORS 73 JUNIOR DIVISION 29 JUNIOR SENIOR PROM 165 Kahler, Marvin 327 Kaiser. Edward 190 Kaliff. Wilham 198 Kamino. Sam 256, 332 Kana:awa, Henry 327 Kani. Marian 60, 230 Kantor. Phillip 56, 60, 212, 302, 324 KAPPA. ALPHA THETA 242 KAPPA DELTA 244 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 246 KAPPA PHI 314 KAPPA SIGMA 202 Kai:man. Daniel 212 Kat:man. Sylvia 58. 60. 250, 276. 277. 278 Keaton. Roland _ 97 Keim. Wayne „ 200 Kcll. Ralph „ 325 Kcllenbarger, Shirley « 258 Keller. Howard 60. 327 Keller. Leo 327 Keller. Mark 60. 184 Keller. R..bert „ 196 Keller. Robert L „ 196 Kelliher. Jack 97. 214 Kellogg, Dean 325 Kellogg, Kappy 238 Kelly. Gwen 60, 252 Kelley. Helen 60. 248. 276 Kelly. Robert 60, 220 Kendle. Betty 95 Kennedy. Jack 216 Kenncr, Margaret 242 Kenny, Janet 79. 244 370 Kent, Eleanor 252 Kent, Frank 256 Kerl, Jean 79, 246 Kerl, Walter 202 Kerr. Frances 60,258,319,320 Kessler, Jane 79 Ket:ler, Van 208 Kezer. Anita 257 Kiesselbach, Helen 240 Killian, Warren 206 Kinder, Anne 60, 248, 280 Kindig, Eugene 325 Kmdler. Dorsey 214 King, Betty 226 King. Eugene 256 King, Katherine 226 King, Keith 61, 184 King, Lyle 93 King, Shirley 230 Kingdon, Betty 240 Kingery, Wayne 210 Kinnie, Jean 307 Kinsey. Jo 230 Kinsman. Dave 79, 186, 321 Kirkland, Moie 238 Kirschner, Jean 258 Kirshennbaum, Kevee 222 Kitrcll. Wry 61 Klc.n, Billie 230 Klein, Emanuel 256 Klindt. Lois 258 Klindt, Marguerite 258 Kline, Nathan 210 Kline. Robert 216 Kling. Donald 198 Klingel, iBetty 61 Klingman. Allen 256 Klingman. Harold 61, 256 Klock. Barbara 246 Kloepper, Adelaide 86, 280 Knatt, Robert 61 Knicely, Jack 194 Knickrehm, Rosa 61 Knie, Gertrude 313 Kniffin. Martha 236 Kniss, Harriette 240 Knoll. Robert 79, 99 Knott, Robert 43, 321, 326 Knudsen, Richard 208 Kober. Dieter 321 Kobes. Mary Jo 236, 308 Koehler. Robert 184 Koefoot. Richard 202 Koefoot. Robert 202 Koenig. Warren 102 Kohout. Benjamin 79, 204 Kokes. Laenord 184 Kokjer, Carter 198 Kolar, Georgia 61, 225, 244 Koleszar, Jean 230 Kolterman. Virginia 79, 225, 252 Konsel, Virginia 240 Koppert, Florine 259 Korb. Ruth 246 Korff. William 188 Kosch, Verleen 79, 311 KOSMET KLUB 286 Kotalik, John 98, 101 Koudele, Joe 61,200,328,329,330 Kounsel, Ginny 275 Koupal, Howard 206 Koutsky. Betty 252 Krai. Otto 97 Kratz, Dean 198 Kratz. Kent 198 Krause, Betty 79, 248 Krause. Janet 238, 275 Krebs, June 61, 320 Kremer, Lewis 216 Krenzien, Carl 190 Kreuger, Wilda 79 Kreuscher. Verna 61, 225, 234 Krohn. Leora 102 Krohn, Victor 61, 190 Krupicka, Norman 100 Kryger. Ralph 61, 204 Kubota, Joe 329 Kuehl, Carsten 206 Kuchl, Fred 206 Kuehl. Margaret 257 Kuehl. Suzanne 257 Kugler. Sylvia 61.312 Kuhlman. John 61, 194 Kuhn. Evelyn 250 Kumagai. Mary 319 Kurodo, Kenzo 61 Ku.shner. Shirley 250 Kuska, Norman 61, 321, 325 Kyhn, Shirley 62, 95, 246, 280 Labovitz, Donald 212 Lackaff, Richard 198 Lafler, Doris 240 Laflin, Lois 311 Lagman, Albert 212 Lahr. Richard 210 Laird, Lucille 322 Lambert. Gerald 256 Lang, John F 194 Lang, Phyllis 62, 242 Langenheim. Frederick 216 Langhofer, Walter 79, 184 Langland. Harold 79, 99 Lantz. Charles D 327 Lantz, Kenneth 94,99,101 Largen, Harold 218 Larsen, Betty L 62 Larsen, Eleanor 323 Larsen. Jean L 226, 280, 308 Larson, Darle 198 Larson. Ernest 208 Larson, WiUiam S 188 Latsch, Mary J 79, 242, 278 Latta, William 192 Laughlin. Maxton ....55, 62, 184, 302, 309 Laune, Joy 240 Lauvetz, Mary J 240 Lawler, Marydean 62, 244. 280. 308 Lawrence, Frank 218 Leach, Carl D 62 Leadley. Betty Jo 230 Learner, Evelyn 226 Learner, Norris 204 Lebsock, Elaine 95,311 Lee, Anamary 246,311 Lee, John 210 Lee, Wanda 62, 225, 244 Leger, Russell 206, 321 Lehmer. Louise 62, 258 Lehr. Mary A 238 Lehr. Lewis 62, 202 Leigh, Adeline 236 Lemon. Dorothea 307 Lemon, Hallie 315 Lemon. Marguerite 95, 242 Lennemann, Estelle 234 Lennemann, William 43, 321, 326 Leanord, Naomi 259 Leopold, Ina 257,319 Leslie, Jean 95 Leverton, Helen 62. 234 Levinson. Myron 212 Lewis. Ethel 252 Libershal. Theodore 98, 100 Liedtke. Orville 256 Liedtke, Stanley 328 Liggett. Eugene 184 Liggett, George H 62, 198, 208 Liggett, Ted 208 Lillibridge, Betty 62, 238 Linch. Marian 79, 242 Lincoln, Alden 222 Lindqui-st. Victor 325 Lindsey. Quentin 327 Lingenfelter, Jean 228 Livermore, Homer 80, 332 LIVESTOCK JUDGING TEAM 330 Lobdell, Elizabeth 242, 277 Lobdell, George 98, 100 Lock, Rachael 80, 236, 278 Loeber. John 327 Loeffel, Edwin 200, 324 Loeffel, William 80,98,100,200 Locrch, Karl 206 Lof, Eleanor 80, 230 Lof. Edward ..43, 62, 94, 99, 101, 186, 327 Lohse. Robert 62, 325 London, Lloyd 62, 196 Long, Denman 206 Long. John 21 Long, Roy 80, 206 Long, William 206 Longly, Ronald 220, 306 Loomis, Dick 208 Loomis, George 192, 324 Loos, Mary L 95 Lorensen, Jack 216 Loseke. Imogene 62, 320 Lovick, Robert 327 Lowery, William 256 Ludi, Darrell 80, 210 Ludi, Warren 210 Luebs, A. A 321 Luebs. Elton 325 Luebs, Robert 62, 306 Luers, Leroy 204 Luers, Walter 204 Lund, Ruth 62, 226 Lundgren. Clifford 188 Lunquist, Jack 80, 210 Luttbeg, Leonard 222 Lynch, Mary 230 Lyness, Phihp 80, 332 Lyness. Phyllis 80,277,314 Lynn, Virginia 244 Lyon, Gertrude 80, 280, 308, 322 Lyon, William 80,218 Mc McBride, ' Bill 40, 80, 85, 192, 264 McBride, Janna 228 McCampbell, Alice 80,95,225,240 McCandless, Thomas 63,99, 194 McCarthy, John 80, 192 McCartney, Jean 188, 321 McCartv, William 206 McCarville. John 80, 204 McCarville, Thomas 204 McCashland. Benjamin 45 McCauley. Connie 234, 308 McClintock. Dorothy 228 McCluhan, Neil 210 McClurkin, Robert 328, 329 McClymont, Ruth 65, 2412 McConnaughey. William 63, 198 McCormick, Jon 97, 210 McCormick, William 198 McCuUa. Virginia 230, 308 McCuUough. Edward 186 McCurdy, Catherine 307 McDcrmand, Mary 63, 257. 320 McDonald. Guy 80, 99 McDonald. Virginia 234 McEachen, James 97, 204 McFarland. Mariellen 307 McGee. Harry 218 McGlashan. Kenneth 332 Mcllleece, Patricia 240, 323, 324 Mclntire. Robert 194 McKee. Neal 188 McKibbon. Cal 196 McKimmey. James 210 McKinsey, Gerry 238 McKnight. Charlotte 307 McLafferty, Fred 80,98,102,214 McLaughlin, Anne 63, 95, 24 ' 6 McMeekin, John 206 McMullen. Jean 307 McMurtrey, Mary 63, 248 McNair, James 206 McNair, Robert 206 McNeill, Roger 204 M.-Nutt. Robert 71.80,214 M;Plicrson, Frances J08 M:Quistan, Betty Lou 80, 242 McShanc. David 204 McVicker, Hugh 206 MacQucen, Alexander 204 M Maddocks, Qyde 200 Magnussen. Harriet 63 Mahan, Betty 226 Malashock, Edward 222, 309 Malashock, Irving 222 Malck. Donald 190 Malek. Richard 190 Malott, Ralph 208 Malstcr, Virginia 242 Maly. Stanley 216 Mandlcberg, Annette 250 Marcotte, Robert 43,63,321,325 Marcus. Beverly 95, 250 Marcy, Claire L 246 Marcy. Helcne 246 Mardis. Gloria 248, 308 Marcs, Louise 234 Margolin. Alvin 212 Margolin, Esar 212,324 Mariclc, Virginia 95 Marlette, Ralph 101, 306. 326 Marshall, Doris 228 Marshall, Gretchen 63 Marshall. Janice 95, 240. 320 Marshall. Mary 252 Martin, Dorothy 63 Martin, Helen 80 Martin, John H 210 Martin, Marjorie 230 Martinson. Emil V 321, 328 Martinson. Fred L 43, 327 Mart:, Joan H 86, 230. 278 Martz, Stanley G 214 Marvin, David K 44, 306 Marvin, Henry H 80, 306 Mascr. Wesley J 204 Mason, Janet N 226 Mason. Mary 95, 226 Mastalir, Howard W 327 Mastin, Charles 332 Mastin, John W 101,327 Mathauscr, Eldon E 321,326 Mattoon, Frank J 80. 192 Mattoon, Mary A 230 Mauzy, James E 188 May, Georgia E 63 May, Marjorie L 44. 80, 306 Mayer. Rose P 63 Mead, Patricia 246 Mcaders. Otis D 332 Mease. Harry V 196 Mease. Willis E 63 Medley, Francis M 327 Mcicrhcnry. Mclva L 320 Mcli-k. Lloyd 80. 101, 196 Mchck. Rowland H 188 Mfllman. Maurice 212 Howard D 206 Mcnyshol. Marjorie J 230 Mcnkc. Evclvn L 63,315,319.320 MENS INTRAMURALS 146 Mcrnam. Lawrence C 204 Mcrri.k. H. Curtiss 206 Mcrtcn. Walter W 206 Merti, Maurinc R 80.95.248 Mertz, Max A 206 McM.r. Jean L 80 Mcsscrsmith, John L 200 Met ,.lf. Lois N 234 Mcthcny, Fred R 63, 302 Meti. Ronald 1 80.98.100,214 Mcti. Walter R 208 Meyer, Carl L 43, 328 Meyer. Carrol M 210 Meyer. Viola 228 Meyers. Beverly C - 244 Miles. Marilouise 80 Miles. Peggy Y 242 Miles, Richard S 192 Milder. Edward F 222 MILITARY BALL 62 Miller, Barbara A 63 Miller, Dorothy M 63. 234 Miller, Ethel 250 Miller. Herbert F 214 Miller. James M 214 Miller. Joy 63 Miller, Marybcth 244 Miller. Patricia 238 Miller. Phillip 63. 200, 328, 329 Miller. Raymond 218 Miller. Robert 80, 93, 98, 100. 206 MiUiken. Lyic 97, 202 Mills, Robert 210 Milton. Norman 81, 210 Minthorn. Martin 328 Minthorn. Murray 328 Mitchell, Gwendolyn 81,319 Mitchell, Meredith 81, 188 Mizera. Robert 214 Moeller. Glen 190 Molinc, R J ' 2 Moliahn. Marjorie 257 Monnich. Mary E 64, 248 Monroe. William 204 Moomaw. Robert 214 Moor. Betty 64. 226 Moore. Donald 218 Moore. Jessie 64, 238 Moore, Majorie 323 Moore, Shirley 246 Morehead. Jack 220 Morehead. Robert 214 Moreland. Robert 97, 183 Morgan. Francis 81,99,216 Morgan, Phil 208 Morita. William 64, 325 Morrison. Laurel 64 Morrison. Prudence 307 Morrow. George 208, 325 Morrow, James 208 Morse, Thomas 64. 208 MORTAR BOARD PARTY 163 MORTAR BOARD 304 Mortcnscii. Helen 258 Morton. DcMaris 230 Moseman. John 328. 329 Moscley, Priscilla 81,230, 276,277 Moulder. A. L 206 Moyer, Jane 248 Moyer, Jean 248 Moyer, Viola 64 Mozer. Estelle 250 Mueller. Don 81. 200. 309 Mueller. Edga r 190. 327 Muhlbach, Donald 256 Mullen. Muarice 324 Mumford. Willard 186, 306 Mumma. Evelyn 257 Mumnia. Merle 256 Mundil. Laura 81, 308 Mundrcs. John 97,214 MuMMMi. Ivan 327 Mun on, Margaret 230 Munson. William 188 Munter. Robert 97, 184 MU PHI EPSILON 322 Murdo.k. Hflen 252 Murlm. l .iul 99.101.321.327 Murray. Lester 188 Murray. Mary 64. 242 Murray. Tom 192 Muskil, Bernard 256 Muskin, Stuart 222 Mussehl. F. E JJO Myers, Jack 81,206 Myers, James 206 Myers. Phillip 97 Nachmann, Albert 212 Nikata, Colbert 327 Nahrstedt. Dale _ 256 Nash, Richard 81. 210 NATIONAL PERSHING RIFLES 96 N CLUB — m Neal, Gordon _ - 325 N. 1. A •♦ Nedrow, Richard 196 Neff, Dorothy 314 Negley, Phil - 64 Nelsen. Dorothy 102. 225. 248 Nelsen. June - 64 Nelson. Bert 214 Nelson. Donald - 64. 194 Nelson Donna 259 Nelson, Grove 206 Nelson, Lois 257,314.315.319 Nelson, Marvin 202 Nelson, Ru-hard 220 Nelson. Winifred 240 Neuhaus. Mary K _ 230 Neuman. Elton - 332 Neumann. Margaret - " - 240 Neumann. Natalie 240. 308 Neumeyer. Lois 102 Neu.swanger, Eugene 81.98.192 Newbranch. Nancy 246 Newcomer. Maurice 184 Newman, Betty 61,64.238 Newman, Doris 81. 102 Newman, Robert 188 Newman, Virginia 248 Newton, Eugene 330 Nickelson. Tom 99, 101 Nickerson. Robert 206 Nicola. Jim 81. 188 Niedermeyer. Edna 234 Niemann. Eldon 327, 332 Nishimura 25 Nitzel, Jefferson 216 Nix. Nina 102. 226 Noble. Joseph 325 Nocita. Tony 64,93.194 Nogg. Alvin 222 Nordstrom, Jean 81, 230 Norris. Ferris 43. 327 Norval. Betty 242 Nosky, Richard 220. 326 Novotney. Dale 192 NU-MEDS 324 Nuss. Jerry 202 Nutzman, Jack 206 Nye, Betty 238 Nyquist, Roland 64. 321, 326 O Oberlander, Ella M 64. 240 Obrisi, Evelyn 228 OCA.nncI, Frank 324 OC. nnor. Judy 246 ODonncll, Paul » 328 ODonnell, Robert J28 Ohiman. Ernest 194 Ohman. Lachan 332 Ohrt. Vcrnelle 6 Okawaki. Dolas - 64. 3S2 Oldcrog. Roland J27 Oldham. Thomas 210 Olmsted. Harry 202 Olscn. LaVcrne „ 259 Olsen. Burinan ».99. 101 Olson. Dorothy 81.102 01s.ui. Lorraine „ 64, 307 Olson. Milton 65. 184, 3l) Olson. Robert 188 OKon. Wiher 194 Oilman, Nclda - J22 Opp. RoKtt 214 Ordway. Winifred — Jl ' Orr, Robert 206 Orr, William 202 Osborn, Jean 242 372 Osborne, John 65, 208 Osterhout, Lylith 236 Osier, Robert 256 Ossenbaugh, Mabell 306 Ostmeyer, Earl 81, 101, 186 Oswald, Robert 43, 328, 329 Otto, Sidney 194 Otto, Roger 200 Otto, Wallace 188 Ouderkirk, Nolan 210 Owen, Constance 228 Owen, Richard 184 Owens, Rosemary 65 Owen, Ruth 323, 324 Padwallader, Miles 332 Pagels, Harry 216 PALLADIAN 306 Palmer, James 214 Palmer, Jack 65 Palmer, William 202 PANHELLENIC BOARD 225 Pansing. David 210 Pantel, Donald 327 Panzer, Ruth 226 Paperney, Ruth 250 Papez, Donald 188, 332 Parchen. Maryetta 252 Parker, Betty 252 Parker, Joe 321 Parker, Fay 196 Parkin, John 188 Parmele, Polly 81, 248 Parmenter, William 198 Parrish, Patricia 242, 327 Pasternack, Norma 250, 308 Patterson, Donald 214 Patterson, Margaret 230 Pauley, Wayne 196 Paulson, Frances 319 Paulson, Jack 65, 184 Payne. Millen 210 Pebler, Carl 190 Peck, Alice 311 Peck, John 99, 101,327 Peery, Gene 216 Peery. Harry 65, 216 Pelkey. Don 65, 184 Pence. Roland 216 Pcnner, Mildred 307 Penton, Patricia 236 Perry. Harry 65,96 Perry. Sam 208 PERSHING RIFLES 97 Petello. John 216 Peters. Betty Lou 81 Peters, John 81, 192 Peters. Kenneth 192 Peters, Richard 65,98,192 Peterson. Byron 216, 324 Peterson. Deane 324 Peterson, Carlyle 100 Peterson, Doris 81, 258, 259 Peterson, Elmer 194 Peterson, Gwen 308 Peterson, Warren 196 Peterson. Max 266 Peterson, Raymond 190 Peterson. Robert 200, 332 Peterson, Robert P 65, 200, 330 Peterson, Zelma 244 Petting, Richard 65, 188 Petsch, Geraldine 252 Pettett, Deane 99 Pettit, Aubrey 65, 202, 321 Petty, Carl 188 Petty, Max 81,210 Petty, Polyann 74, 78, 82, 95, 230 PHALANX 99 PHARMACEUTICAL CLUB 316 Phelps, Shirley 65, 280 PHI BETA KAPPA 299 PHI CHI THETA 312 PHI DELTA THETA 204 PHI GAMMA DELTA 206 PHI KAPPA PSI 208 Phillips, Freda 102 Phipps, Richard 210 PHI UPSILON OMICRON 320 PI BETA PHI 248 Pickering Ben 208 Pierce, Donald 101, 306 Pierce. Patty 82, 242 Pierson, Thomas 65, 188, 321 PI LAMBDA THETA 313 Pillsbury, Bryant 192 Pipher, Bernard 65, 321 Pipher, Emmett 206 Planti, Merritt 3 29 Piatt. Harriet 322 Plum. Melvin 65, 328 Podahl. Bill 220 Polansky, Joan 102 Pollard, Margie 257,319 Pollard, Virginia 257 Ponte, Leon 194 Pope, Suzanne 102 Porjes. Kurt 59 Porter. Dale 65, 188 Porter. John 188 Porter. Natalie 82, 246 Porter, Spencer 65, 208 Portwood, Boden 218 Potadle, Jean 234 Poteet. Marcus 65, 204 Poteet, Samuel 204 Potter, Herbert 66 Poulson, Robert 194 POULTRY JUDGING TEAM 330 POULTRY SCIENCE CLUB 3 30 Powell, Oscar 97, 102 Prang, LuVerne 198 Pratt. Jean 66 Pratt, Randall 40, 57, 66, 200, 302 Predmestky, Gordon 212 Premer, Shirley 311 Prentice, Louise 66,244,313,315 Price. Amy 244 Price. Newton 198 Prince, Bernice 82, 322 Proud. Richard 214 PSI TAU SIGMA 325 PUBLICATIONS 262 PUBLICATION BOARD 263 Pumphrey, Floyd 66, 328, 329 Pumphrey, Mary E 319 Purdham, Betty 66, 95, 230 Purdham, Patricia 82, 230 Purtzer, Jean 196 Putjente, Gerald 184 Putney, Richard 66 Q Quilter. Ward 216 R Rabe. Lorraine 230 Racely. George 206 Racely, Jack 206 Racine, Jeanne 323 Radenslaben, Billie 82, 194 Radford. Frances 66, 246 Raf, Bess 82 Raitt. Dale 206 Ramig, Robert 66,200,328,329 Ramig. Wayne 200 Rasmussen, Jacquelyn 311 Raun, Ned 97, 184, 332 Rauner, Robert 200 Ray. Phyllis 82, 226 Raymond, Nancy ....72, 82, 238, 280, 308 Raymond, Robert 82 Raymark, Phillip 184 Reams, LeRoy 220 Reddish, Albert 188, 321 Redfern. Arlene 259 RED GUIDON 100 Redigcr, Warren 194 Reece, Eugene 40,77,81,82,206 Reed, Clyde 99 Reed, Lynn 216 Reed, Martha 66, 226 Reese. Margaret 230 Reese, Maurine 230 Rehm, Herbert 190 Rehmar, Paul 212 Rehnberg, Rex 66, 184, 328 Reid. Blanche 42, 258, 322 Reineckc. John 214 Remmcnga. George 66 Renning. Don 332 RESIDENCE HALLS FOR WOMEN 254 Rettenmaycr, Mary 66, 252, 308 Retzlaff, Verna 66 Reutzel. Emil 204 Rhodes, Betty 248 Rhodes. Helen 257 Rice, Katherine 322 Richards, Barbara 248 Richards, Mary 236 Richardson. Aline 66, 257, 320 Richardson. Harry 202 Richmond, Elva 252 Richmond, Margaret 225, 252 Ricky, Don 97 RIFLE CLUB 104 Riggs, James 192 Riisness. Ruth 66 Rikle, Warren 256 Riley. Rosemary 236 Rimousky. Leon 321 Rist, William 82, 100, 188 Ritz, Ella 66 Rivett, Marian 257 Rivett, Marjorie 66, 230 Rivin, Arthur 82,212 Roberts, Doris 323 Roberts, Franklyn 188 Roberts. Genevieve 236 Roberts, Pauline 315 Roberts, Roberta 323, 324 Roberts, Rodney ' . 214 Robertson, William 198 Robinson Carol 238 Robinson, Robert 97 Robinson, Willis 202 Redman, Jubert 324 Roehl. William 100 Roesler, Gerald 190 Rogers. Gilford 99, 101, 220 Rogers, Jean 242 Rogers, Julia 234 Rogers. Robert 97,216,324,326 Roggenbach, DeForrest 327 Rohde, Frank 202 Rohman, Carl 208 Rohr, Kathie 234 Rohwer, Robert 67, 198 Rokahr, Jack 82, 210 Roland, Harold 198 Romberg, Robert 216 Roode, Helen 82, 228 Rooke. William 327 ROSA BOUTON HALL 259 Rosborough, Margaret 82, 242 Rosenbaum, Herbert 222 Rosenberg. Betty 250 Rosenberg. David 212 Rosenblum. Elaine 95 Rosenow, Berdena 277 Rosenstock. Wesley 196 Ross, Romaine 307, 319 Ross, Billy 206 Ross, Robert 67 Rossmiller. Leanord 256 Roth. Donald 42,67,100,184 Rotnbcrg, Gloria 250 Rothkop, Theodore 212 Rothwell. Max 202 Rotton. Jeanne 242 373 jjmrn .S« ' 8 m5?«?l ' aiS ? 8«35S»:fe«S3KS«»aW»» Rouselt. Edward 97, 184 Row. Helen 42.82.226,119 Ruhnit:. Myron 86. 222 RunnclU, Richard 208 Ru.sscl, Mary 86, 308 Rutherford, Russel 210 Ryder. Gilbert 214. 332 Sack, Qayton 194 Saegcr. Jean 240 Safford, John 192 SaKC. Marjorie 67 Sahs. Mclvin 67. 100. 190 Sahs, Warren 43, 67. 93, 100. 200. 328, 329 Sakayama. Bill 332 Salisbury. Arthur 216,321 Salisbury. Harold 82. 192 Salisbury. Randall 210 Sail, Mary 82,257,319 S.A.M.E 101 Samuclson, Donald 256 Samuelson, Myron 324 Samuelson, Phyllis 250 Samuclson. Ronald 216 Sand. Patricia 45. 67. 258, 278 Sand. Paul 45.83,330 Sandall. James 186 Sandall. Jerry 67, 238 Sandberg, Annette 83 Sander. David 328, 329 Sandoi, George 67 Sathcr, John 67 Sato, Asako 319 Saunders. Phillip 67.99,100 Sawyers. Gordon 206 SCABBARD AND BLADE 98 Scha-ht. Wilma 67. 226 Schaffcr. Patricia 323, 324 Schalkof, Janeth 319 Schark, Mary 234 Schappaugh, George 93 Schati, Albert 67, 216 Schaufelberger, Robert 83 Schaumberg, William 83. 192 Schcttel, Carl 190 Schick, Robert 97, 184 Schindlcr, Robert 204 Schirmcr, Jack 206 Schlacbitz, William 204 Schlatcr. Barbara 242 Schlater, Robert 54.67,93.188,302 Schlesigcr, John 190 Schlcsselman. Bob 196 Schlcuning, Henry 206 Schlcusner, Paul 101, 328 Schhtt. Paul _ 326 Schlu.hcbicr, John 43,321,325 Schmalc, Arthur 206 Schmcr, Mabel J 67, 248 Schmer, Robert 67, 184 Schmidt. Berdean 190 Schmieding, Orville 190 Schmiti, Wayne 67 Schnase. Arvilla 244 Schnell, Eliiabeth 83 Schnase. Bill 198 Scholnick, George 222 Schocn, Carroll 324 Schocnlcber, Paul 190 Sch.. field. Lois 226 SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS 28 SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM 29 Schricder, Franklin 220 Schricker. Arthur 190 Schuli. Mary 102,311 Schulti, Betty ._ 67. 234 Schuli, Evelyn 83, 322 Schulti. Jack 208 Schulti, Jack C 100, 256 Schultt, Millicent 250 Schwartt, Melvin 212 Schwartz, Sidney 222 Schwenker. Doloret _ 236 Scoficld, George « 206 Schoficld, Lois _ 83 Scott, Flora 8J. 225. 238 Scott. Joan 68 Scott. Nina 238 Scott, Roy 204 Scott, Shirley 68. 248 Scott, Stanley 186 Scribner. Arthur 192 Seacrest. Ann 86, 242 Scagrcn, R D 96.98.218 Sears. Ralph 218 Sears. Sallye 230 Secbohm, Donald 68 Schncrt. Paul 101 Seiboldt, William 192 Scifert. Emma 238 Scifcrt. Samuel 83, 188, 327 Scinbcrg. Robert 222 Selby. Mary 230 Semler, Harriett 83 Seng, Hubert 220, 326 Seybold. Louis 210 Schafcr. Wayne 186 Shamberg, James 222 Shaneyfelt. Donald 83.97,198 Shaum. Annabel 68, 246 Shaulis. Jeanne 242 Shaw, George 216 Shaw. Joan 238 Shaw. Patricia 238 Shaw. Ralph 43, 327 Shaw. Susan 68. 248. 278 Shellhase. Leslie 97 Sheridan, Homer 192 Sherburn. Ruth 307 Sherman. Gene 212 Sherwood. Janet 248 Shimasaki, William ..._. 68, 326 Shire, Jane . 68 Shirley, Howard 99. 101. 327 Shirley, Roland 100 Shonka, Barbara 68. 230 Shubert, George 325 Schulti, Emma 238 Shumow. Duke 222 Sibbctt. Naomi 228 Sides. LcRoy 324 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 210 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 310 S IGMA ALPHA MU 212 SIGMA CHI 214 SIGMA DELTA TAU 250 SIGMA ETA CHI 323 SIGMA KAPPA 252 SIGMA NU 216 SIGMA PHI EPSILON 218 SIGMA TAU 321 SIGMA XI 300 Silver, Becky 250 Silverman, Marge 250 Silverman, Robert 212 Silvcrnail. Mardell 83. 225, 236 Sim, Eugene 184 Sim. Mary 45,83.236.278 Simmons. Helen 258 Simodynes, Betty 238 Simon. Stuart 222 Simon. Walter 222 Simonscn, David 40 Simpson, Jack 220 Simpson, Jack P 224 Simp.son. Marilyn 248 Simpson. Marylouiie 40, 68, 248 Sinclair, Mary 230 Sinclair, Mary 234 SINFONIA 321 Skoglund, Gwen 238 Dean 218 Skoog, Gerald 100,256.328.329 Skog. William 198 Sku:iUH. Hubert 256 Sloan, Dwight „ 68, 184 Sloan, Slotho F Blaine . wer, John . Ruth crs, Ernest Barbara ... Catherine Charlotte Dorothy . Frank Harriet ... Jeanette ... Leanord . Marjorie . Mary " .... " 96. 97. ...9J 198 Sloss, 68 776 Smeth Smith, Smith, -LI ...83 .234 68 Smith. ..8J, 748 Smith, ._ 244, Y08 . J2J. 74 Smith. Smith. Smith. _ 68 ZZZZZZiii. 242 .248 327 778 Smith, 748 Smith. 74 Smith. Richard . .192 Smith. Roben „ 192 Smith. Rodney 204 Smith, Wrede 83, 202 Smith. Donnctta „ 226 Smith. Virginia _ 257 Smullin. Allan 196 Snodgrass. Eldeen 218 Snyder. Lillian „ 257 Sobel. Frayde 250 Soldevilla. Romulo _ 60. 68 Sommer. Pearl 250 Sommers. Shirley 250 SOPHOMORES 86 Sorcnscn. Robert 101 Soulek. Donna 234 Southwick, Wayne 86. 208, 324 Southworth. Robert _ 206 Spacht. Marjorie 238 Spahn, Bernice 248 Spat:, Donald 68,321,325 Spellman. June 322 Spelts. Eva 230 Spinar, Ervin 330 Spitsnagle. Marvin 321 Spohn. Nancy 230 Sprague. Elmer 45 Spurhc. Ray 206 Stafford, Bruce 321, 327 Stage. Warren 100, 332 Stage. Sterling 68. 332 Stahl, Barbara 95. 308 Stake, Eldred 321 Stalder, Iris 327 Stalder. Millicent 234 Stallind. Doris „ 68 Stanton. Elizabeth 248 Stapclman. Harvey 184 Starostka, Raymond 83. 100. 184 Staver. Allen 326 Stauder. Dons 248 Stauf. Marylee „ 230 Stearn, Hazel 45, 322 Stebbins. Eunice 228 Steckley. Grace 228.280,308.312 Steen. Donald „ 210 Stcen. William 210 Stehhk. Betty 259 Stchno. Raymond 330 Stem. Harold 212 Stem. Leanord 222 Steinmeyer, Robert 321 Stephenson, Mary 83. 230 Stevens, Harold „..68. 200 Stevens, John „ 83, 188 Stevens. Kathryn « 236 Stevens. Kenneth J32 Stevenson, Robert 210 Stewart, Don 192 Stewart, Mickey 83. 192 Stewart. W.ilicr 69.99,101.321 Steinauer. Rosann 242 Steinmeyer. Robert - 327 Stiefler. William 222 Stoez. Paul J24 Stell, Roma 226 Stoltzman, Harx-ey 83, 186, 325 Stonccipher, Garnen .„ 259 Siorjohn, Betty —..a ._..2Y1 374 Storjohn, Lotus 252 Storz, Robert 192 Strasheim, Dorothy 311 Straubc, Melvin 69 Stream, Jack 192 Stretton. Charles 216 Stribling, Marilyn 230 Stroemer, Margaret 95 Stroud. Jane 236 Struthers. Robert 256, 3 28 Stuart, Charlton 100, 306 Stuart, Hugh 102, 306 Stuart. Mary 236 STUDENT COUNCIL 40 STUDENT FOUNDATION 46 STUDENT UNION BOARD 44 Stuermer, Virginia 45, 278, 307, 315, 323, 324 Stuht, Barbara ' ■ 246 Sturdevant. Jean 69, 226 Sturges. Barbara 248 Sturm, James 97. 184 Stutt, Charles 321, 327 Sundberg, Norman 332 Sunderman. Ivan 327 Surber. George 188 Sutorius, Edna 69,311 Sutton, Bernard 327 Sutton, Harriett 320 Sutton. Justine 69, 258, 319 Svoboda, Arthur 200 Svoboda, Bette 226 Svoboda, Richard 216 Svoboda. Rosanne 69 Swanolm. Virginia 236 Swann. Lola 307 Swanson. Bernard 99 Swanson. Jeanne 69 Swanson. Margaret 230 Swanson, Mary 102, 234 Swarr, Jean 83, 238, 275 Swarts, iBernard 83, 212, 309 Swart2. Dorothy 250 Swedberg, Erie 69 Tallman, Gene H 192 Tangeman. Robert C 202 TASSELS 308 Taylor, Barbara J 83, 238 Taylor. Harold F 192 Taylor. Lawrence 202 Taylor. Phyllis A 315,323 Taylor. Robert E 101, 325 Taylor. Warren L 256 TEACHERS COLLEGE 3 2 Teel, Donald 1 184 Tegt. Robert E 208 Tekolste, Eldon 69, 194 TENNIS 143 Teply, Thomas R 332 Terhune. Patricia M 224 Terry, Douglas W 216 Thatcher, Robert R 321, 327 Thayer, R. H 3 30 Thege, Wayne E 194 Theilen, Ernest C 324 Theisen, Casper J 218 Theisen. Dorothy J 95, 242 THETA NU 324 THETA XI 220 Thieman. Ken R 202 Thiessen. Charles 97 Thoene, Gayle C 206 Thom, LeRoy 190 Thomas, Jane H 238 Thomas. Jane 236 Thomas. Margaret 69 Thomas, Opal E 69 Thompson, Gertrude 1 69, 240 Thompson, John R 188 Thompson, Marvin D 206 Thompson, Maxine E 83,306,312 Thompson, Richard D 204 Thorns. Mary Helen 234,308.312 Thomson, Helen J 236 Thorley, Mary E 69, 225, 226 Thornburg, Dorothy A 238 Thornburg. William H 40. 44, 72, 83, 98, 100, 208, 309 Thornburg, George E 188 Thorne, Charles H 204 Thrailkill, Jean 307 Thuman. Raychelle E 83 Thurher. Mary E 69 Thurtle. Jane 69 Tidvall. Willa R 236 Tiemann. Norbert 83, 190 Timmerman, La Verne B 69, 190 Timmerman, Sidney D 321 Tingclhoff. Irma R 324 Tisthammer. Arne G 190 Tisthammer, Be tty 42, 69, 320 Titus. Jane 83. 246 Tohui. Patricia 228 Todd. William 208 Toman. Rapheal 206 Tomek, Rudolph 84, 200 Tomlinson, Ruth 70. 225, 238 Tookey. Rosalie 70, 322 Toothaker. Betty 70. 306 Toren. Paul 74, 84, 98, 100, 214 Toren. Richard 214 TOWNE CLUB 307 Towne, Max 70 Townsend. Barbara 84, 238, 276 Townsend. George 192 Trautwein. Henry 220 Treece, Ted 202 Trenchard. Robert 198 Troester. Otto 190 Trowbridge. Virginia 70, 238 True, Barbara 236 Truhlson. Marion 234 Trumble. Ernest 208 Tubbs, Jerry 198 Turner, Dorothy 236 Turner, Virginia 73,312 Turnquist, Maurice 220 Tyler, Jessie 236,312 V Uocka. Meyer 70 Uehhng. Keith 210 Ulmer, Ernest 321 Ulrich, Carl 190 Ulrich. Mary 70,320,322 UNIVERSITY 4H CLUB 329 UNIVERSITY SINGERS 292 UNIVERSITY THEATER 288 VanHorne, Pauline 84, 238 Vanlandingham, James 77,84,188 Van Norman, Warren 196 Van Nostrand. Warren 206 Van Sant. Robert 214, 332 VARSITY DAIRY CLUB 318 VARSITY DEBATE 294 Varvel. Edward 208 Vaughn, Vincent 70, 3 30 Veach, Robert 306 Veke. Charles 70, 100, 200, 328, 329 Vennum, Helen 248 Verink, Mary 246 Versaw. Dean 321, 325 Veta. Barbara 250 Veta, Burton 212 Veta, Norman 212 Vierline, Thomas 216 Visk, Willard 40, 42, 72, 84, 100. 184. 309, 328 Vogt, Gerald 70, 325 Vohland, Carl 208 Voigt. Gerald 70, 184 Voigt, Robert 256 Von Bargen, Dora 70 Von Seggern, Robert 202 W Wacker, Fred 206 Waechter, Theodore 208 Wageman, Betty Jo 70, 228 Wagner, Jack 70, 325 Wagner, Rexford 204 Wahlstrum, Richard 184 Wait, Betty 70, 242 Wait, Robert 198 Walcott, David 40, 67, 70, 98, 208, 267, 302 Walden. Calvin 210 Walker. Georgia 70, 248 Walker. Lois 258 Walla, Albert 101, 102 Walstrom, Robert 97, 256, 328 Walters. Howard 325 Walter. Iven 190 Walter. Irvin 190 Walton, George 188 Walton. Gloria 230 Wanser, Beverly 196 Warburton, Mary 248 Ward, Addis 97 Ward, James 196 Ward. Wayne 325 Waring. Mary 242 Warne, Richard 84 Warner. Donald 100 Warner. Dorothy 259 Warnke. Marian 70,258,314 Watkins. Norma 70, 308, 323 Watson, John 40.43,99,101.325 Watson. Warren 70 Way. Ruth 230 Weaver. Dolores 248 Weaver. Josephine 70, 225, 248 Webb. David 188 Webman, Burnell 212 Webster. Sayre 84, 248 Webster. William 196 Weekly. Robert 70 Weekly. Richard 194, 327 Weesner. James 71, 219 Wefso. Bette 228 Wegener. Chfford 190 Wegener. Dorothy 319 Wegner. Willard 190 Weiand. Elaine 71, 240 Weigel. WiUiam 325 Weiland, W, F 321 Weiner, Shirley 71, 250 Weingarten, William 192 Weir, Richard 216 Weirich. Dorothy 50, 71. 95. 242. 308. 322 Welch, John 71, 208, 324 Welch, Josephine 84. 248 Wellensiek, Anne 308. 322 Wells. Catherine 84, 246. 280 Welsh. Patty 248 Wendell. Dwight 84, 3 25 Wendt. Emmett 97. 218 Wenstrand. John 84, 188 Wentz, Larry 84, 206 Went;. Stanley 206 Wenzlaff. Alice 228 Wenilaff, Donald 321 Werner. Carol 311 Werner. George 327 Werner, Marvella 84 Westcott. Wauneta 70, 257, 320 We,stfall. Edwin 188 Westover, Janet 230 Westover, Ruth 230 Weygint. Bernard 196 Whedon. Burt 101 Whedon. Jean 236, 308, 322 Wheeler. Sheila 71.242,313 Wherry, Carol 71,246 White, Charles 93,99,101 White, Franklin 69, 71, 101, 206, 309, 327 White, Irvin 222 Svst« M«WS »!«;«« . ' White. Ue « 44.212 White. Marian 327 White. M Jeanne 228 Whitehead. Martha 84. 226 Whitehill. Charles 216 Whitney. Lloyd 100 Whitney. Norman 190 Wicks. Wallace 97 Wiedman. Wilbur 192 Wielase. Donald 43. J28 Wiesc. Virginia 226 Wiggans. Samuel 84. 98. 100, 200, J09. 328 Wildhabcr. Grctchen 2J8 Wiles. Stanley 321 Wiles. Stephen 198 Wiley. Shirley 71, 248 Wilke. Louise 244 Wilkens. W. W 198 Wilkins. Robert 198 Wilkinson. Donald 210 Wilkinson, Florence 252 Wilkinson. Marvin 45,71,100,256 Will. Lorain 71,258 Williams. Betty 236 Williams. George 192 Williams. Herbert 220 Williams. John 208 Williams. L. Ann 259, 308 Williams. Lois 71, 248 Williams, Patricia 238 WILSON HALL 259 Wilson. Jack « 208 Wilterdmk. Paul 71. 100, 321. 325 Wimmer. Lola 71,234 Windlc. Carol 226 Winn. Betty 230 Winter. Hubert 204 Wirth. Kenneth 71, 184, 330, 332 Wirth. Lloyd 184, 332 Wiseman. William 216 Wisman. Jack 216 Witt. Joan .- 230 Witte. Erwyn 45. 100. 256 Wittmann. Erwin 190 Wittmus. Howard 328 Wodder. Anne 311 Wohlford. Thomas 97.218 Wolf. Dale 42. 72. 84. 100, 200, 309, 328. 329 Wolf. DcWayne 84. 206 Wolf. Frank 84. 206 Wolford. James 101.321.325 Wood. Doris 84. 307 Wood. Wayne 71 Wood. Rose Mary 84, 277. 319 Woodhull. Byron 220 Woodhousc. Jacqueline 252 Woodruff. Marcia 246 Woods. Thomas 71,98. 192 Woodworth. Corene 236 Work. David 97.184 Worsham. Sam 71, 321. 327 Worth. Dale 220 WRESTLING 144 WriKht. Betsey — 84.226 Wright. Claude 206 Wright. George 206 Wright. George R 188 Wright. John „ „...192 Wunderlich, Edward 71.210 Wykert. Paul 84. 206 Yamashita. Thomas 71, 326. 332 Yenne, PhyllU 228 York. Barbara 71.242 York. Jean 242 Yorker. Lloyd 192 Yorker. Neal 192 Yost. Mildred 84.257.319 Yost. Ted - - 206 Young. Donald 71. 198. 216 Young. Jack 216 Young. Mary 240 Young. Virginia - 257.319 Younkin. Robert _...214 Y.W C.A 276 2ETA BETA TAU _....222 Ziegler. Mananne 84,307.311 Ziegler. Wauneta - 240 Zikmund. Allen 210. 302 Zimmerman. Charles 188 376 h

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