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

 - Class of 1944

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 324 of the 1944 volume:

;rt, :; IP A ' ' ?vx - 1944 YEAR BOOK OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN-VOLUME 38 Our hearts vere parsings a it d -r o EDITOR istirred by . departure IS Fall would see the coeds returning, but great and grave ad- venture 1 a y before the soldier. And life v a s wit It uncertain Into the suitcase goas " the " man along with other souvenieis of the school year. Those civilian clothes he wears in his picture are just another memory. As the last book goes over the counter the exam weary student heaves a sigh of relief. Some of our books .seem new and unused. tumultuous returns Scene of numerous departures the railroad station and ticket window symbolize the uncertain future of college students. A final look from a Sosh window over a spring- time campus finds khaki and tweed meeting on even terms. And we pledged tlie shall not ourselves that have left in vain Our extra ' coke ' money went for war stamps at the Tassel stamp booths. We spent long hours obtaining book knowledge, for college had become a serious business. Nimble fingers folded bandages each Saturday as coeds seriously accepted war work. CIIANCELLOII C. S. BOIKIIER In the six years since he took over the chancellory of the university, Dr. C. S. Boucher has seen the campus change from a leisurely peace- time campus to one stripped by the necessities of war. He watched Nebraska ' s youth march to the colors and placed Nebraska, with all of its educational facilities, at the disposal of the armed forces, that men from other institutions as well as our own might be trained here for the business of war. Of this program Chancellor Boucher has said, " It has gone far better than expected. Nebraska now houses and trains all the desired variety of units it is capable of handling. The educational training program of this war is so much superior to that of the last war, it is refreshing by contrast. " But the day is dawning when the war will be a matter of history and this is the day to which Chancellor Boucher looks forward and when that day arrives the plans for a new campus will be ready. With the enthusiastic approval of the Board of Regents, the Chan- cellor had an architect lay out Nebraska ' s greater campus. This sketch shows the planned location of eight new buildings. These include Teach- ers College Training School, a class building. Women ' s Physical Education building, Fine Arts building. Auditorium, new Engineering Hall, and an Armory. With this plan as an inspiration. Chancellor Boucher ' s courage and determination are dedicated to make this dream a reality. CIIANCKLLOII C. S. BOliCIIEK In the six years since he took over the chancellory of the university, Dr. C. S. Boucher has seen the campus change from a leisurely peace- time campus to one stripped by the necessities of war. He watched Nebraska ' s youth march to the colors and placed Nebraska, with all of its educational facilities, at the disposal of the armed forces, that men from other institutions as well as our own might be trained here for the business of war. Of this program Chancellor Boucher has said, " It has gone far better than expected. Nebraska now houses and trains all the desired variety of units it is capable of handling. The educational training program of this war is so much superior to that of the last war, it is refreshing by contrast. " But the day is dawning when the war will be a matter of history and this is the day to which Chancellor Boucher looks forward and when that day arrives the plans for a new campus will be ready. With the enthusiastic approval of the Board of Regents, the Chan- cellor had an architect lay out Nebraska ' s greater campus. This sketch shows the planned location of eight new buildings. These include Teach- ers College Training School, a class building. Women ' s Physical Education building, Fine Arts building, Auditorium, new Engineering Hall, and an Armory. With this plan as an inspiration. Chancellor Boucher ' s courage and determination are dedicated to make this dream a reality. CHANCELLOR C. S. BOIICIIKR Campus of tomorroiv Engineering Hall SeveniT-f ive vears Nebraska ' s past is the prophecy of her future. During the seventy-five years of the University of Nebraska ' s history, it has seen the passing of the raw prairies, with their breadths of empty space matching the ex- panse of future time; it has become a powerful univer- sity, with a world- wide name, and an Alma Mater whose children are found in all the lands where men dwell. The growing needs of a growing state have steadily increased the de- mands for training made upon this great central institution. Those baron brick buildings of the 1870 ' s have been surrounded by newer and more majestic structures, and there will be other build- ings to meet the growing demands of a vigorous state. But this material greatness is only an out- ward symbol of the genuine and lasting Spirit, through which the University will con- tinue to live and grow in greatness — the love of learning and the faith in the devotion of students to unselfish knowledge that will exist in both the students and the institution for years to come. The University of Nebraska was chartered by an act of the state legislature February 15, 1869. The cornerstone of University Hall, the first campus building, was laid September 23, 1869. When the first classes were held, there were five freshmen, two sophomores and one junior enrolled. The big iron fence which was built around " U Hall " has been torn down, but the gate still remains in front of Pharmacy building as an historic remembrance. In a few short years " U Hall " was filled with students, and other buildings began to on the campus beginning with the chemistry building and the present Pharmacy Building in 1885, and shortly afterwards the cornerstone for Nebraska Hall was laid. No one would have realized in lK9:i, that John .1. Pershing, who h:itl rcceivi ' d his bachelor ' s degree from the University College of Law, was to some day become Commander in Chief of the A. E. F. in World War I. It was his experience on this campus which foreshadowed his later achievements which have inspired the men fight- ing for victory in World War II. On this campus he made his name legendary when he founded the Pershing Rifles, crack drill squad, now a national honorary military organi- zation, during the time he was commandant from 1891-1895. The chief centers of early outside-classroom life on the campus centered in the literary so- cieties, the first of which was Palladian, founded in 1871. As the university ex- panded, these clubs became department- al. The university was still a young in- stitution when the Greek-Barb feuds began, for the Greeks were organized on the UN campus in 1883. Other organizations soon were formed, and by the end of the 19th century many of the present organizations were an active part of the students ' campus hfe. In 1901 the Daily Nebraskan started its reg- ular publication to be fol- lowed six years later by the annual under its pres- ent name, the CORN- HUSKER. Since 1884, this book had been known as the Sombrero. The early students were also inter- ested in sports, the first football team being organ- ized in 1890. From a desire to beat Doane and to win the state championship, the first goal of our football team, we reached our height in 1940 with the Rose Bowl game. The first sobri- quet for Nebraska sports teams was the Tree Planters, which later, by " I y |K)pular approval, w a s i C . T changed to Cornhuskers. Kl l H ri Nebraska is not in- stitutionally old, but she is institutionally mature, and she has a right to the throne of maturity and to the honors of a Mother of Learning. We salute vt)U, the Universitv of Nebraska. eM - The ever-i demand Student Union has seen the passing of many feet— from peace- time freshman to war-time senior m four short years. p f dt jfp v y , ,ONDON AIR TOLL 00; DOCKS PARALV 4 With our diplomas framed and hanging on the wall across from us, we, the class of 1 944, will take a little while to reflect on the four years of playing, studying, laughing, and facing cer- tain misfortunes on which we have just lowered the final curtain. In these four years we have learned what it means to be a loyal Cornhusker — but, let ' s start at the beginning of our college life. " I shall endeavor to remain in school and to be loyal to the school and its purposes and traditions " — repeated 1500 of us at the acceptance of the Freshman Oath in the Coliseum September 25, 1 940. We ' d been through the confusion of registration and a week of school — yes, we knew where " Sosh " was — and we could already make class in time to meet the professor at the door. While we were bombarded with UN propaganda: get your fresh- man caps, buy your CORNHUSKERS here, — the Nazi lufte- waffe was futilely trying to bomb Britain to her knees. Herman Goering himself flew over London to see how his bombardiers had paralyzed the dock system and sent the list of fatalities soar- ing to 600 killed and thousands injured — the Nazi eagle was a haughty bird during the fall of 1940 — and day and night were equally dark to the Englishmen, who were spending half of every day m the air raid shelters. The English couldn ' t appreciate the beauties of fall that year; they were busy dodging bombs and writing the 1 940 counterpart of Waterloo and the sinking of the Spanish Armada. But in Ne- braska as fall began to gild the trees a golden brown UN foot- ballers went in for heavy scrimmage. How good were the Cornhuskers to be m 1940? While we awaited the answer, a question of the future foreign policy of the United States was be- ing decided. On the day we observed all-university church night the Rome-Berlin axis was extended to Tokyo. WAR YEAR OLD i Wu«J w But the war didn ' t worry Nebraska students — even the peace time draft registration on October 16 failed to arouse much inter- est — a few boys registered, but the war stayed away from the University of Nebraska. October brought Homecoming to UN and while we bombarded the Mizzou Tiger into submission, Lon- don was still being plastered by hundreds of tons of Nazi bombs. The close of October brought the Cornhuskers into the sports spotlight — Missouri and Indiana had been beaten — and Minnesota had won by so narrow a margin. The sports writers began to whispser Those boys had something! When Roosevelt won his third term, with Nebraska one of nine dissenting states, Comhusker football players had won three big games. National and state politics held the public spotlight, but for us, the UN election talk was the subject of heated debate — " Barbs and Liberals Split As Class Officer Filings Open " — was the headline in the Rag. The campus spotlight soon swung away from politics and back to the gridiron, where Nebraska had won the remainder of the games on the football slate. There had been one more game to play when rumors of a bowl bid became numerous. It was December 2, a cold, wintry day when the suspense was broken-ROSE BOWL BID ACCEPTED-read the headlines of the Lincoln papers, even the war news took second place. For twenty-four hours Lincoln was in a turmoil, classes were dismissed, students did the famous snake dance up O Street and invaded the theaters shouting, Rally! Rally! Enthusiasm had reached its peak, it was Nebraska ' s first bowl bid in the history of the school. Kos iCP " . C u ( f : ' v.o » 7 .» : ' - ' ' -i ' i Bo v [Bid ' ' pteA o Vv lfl.« .o .t Cv lermans Blast, re Londoa HCE-TIME While the team donned ear-muffs and sweat shirts to scrim- mage in the snow, the rest of the world was even more in the throes of war— a great battle was raging in Africa and the English were still being warned of the danger of invasion, while here in the USA, Nebraska was warning Stanford that besides the team, the band, and Nebraska Sweetheart Beth Howley, hundreds of loyal rooters were on their way to Pasadena. The 21-13 defeat didn ' t seem to squelch UNs pride of the team for there was a tremendous rally and bonfire when the team retumed. The Rose Bowl fever subsided and once again UN students tumed to something else for entertainment. In January the world premier of " Cheers for Miss Bishop " was held in Lincoln. While this movie was being showered with praises, 10,000 bombs were rained on Plymouth, England. And at the end of January we ended our first semester struggling through exams and listening to Roosevelt being sworn in for his third term as president. We began the second semester scurrying to classes in snow- suits and slacks. We learned how it felt to brace oneself against the wind while walking from Sosh to Andrews. It was still cold at the end of March when England ' s famous comedian Gracie Fields appeared at the Coliseum. When she sang There ' ll Always Be An England ' very few of us realized how close England had come to not being a free country and that very night death was being rained dowri in hundreds of tons of bombs. Germans Blockade Iceland— read the headlines March 26. That was the night when two of us, yes, two men, managed to see Coed Follies, strictly feminine skits and curtain acts. ni A -i. vf Gt P V pc .V) vC BIFF JONES TO LEAVE UN FOR ARMY 0 Class of ' 44 Sees Ivy Day; Dream of Future Years BOMBS AND BLOSSOMS jr, FOR ENGLISHMEN S Lt THIS SPRING " l P. fii««o Confident 0 Of Italian Victory Against Greeks 10. 000 s, omb ' P v April— that meant the first signs of spring. We went to our first Triad party, picnicked at Penn Woods and Phi Psi gulch; yes, it was spring all over the world and in Europe the Axis was on the march. Germany had sped through the Balkans and was then beating Greece into submission. As the corrupt Nazi minds planned new thrusts of military conquests, five-hundred Nebraska students were recognized as outstanding students in a democratic institution of free learning. One couldn ' t help but feel proud that we were able to continue our education. One more Nebraska tradition was still a mystery to the class of 1944, but on May 1 we saw Ivy Day. We heard the songs, saw the Ivy and Daisy chains, the planting of the ivy and the crowning of May Queen Jean Simmons surrounded by her court, which included Lois Christie and Jean Cowden. We saw the Mortar Boards masked and the Innocents tapped, and maybe some of us wondered if we could ever be one of the ' mighty. ' After having seen Ivy Day we became quite confident, now we knew about all Nebraska ' s traditions and the Cornhusker spirit, and we could come back in the fall to tell other freshmen about the mysteries of college life. We had learned more than a year ' s knowledge in a short nine months, all of which passed almost too fast for us to appreciate. But we were sophomores by then!! Hull .... World ( ' .ooperation Means Security ss After three months of vacation when we spent our time oj ear " A y ' tf-3, OS ■A Fat w J playing and catching up on much needed sleep we came back J to University of Nebraska as sophomores. On September 1 8 " we went to our first day of classes — we looked down our noses ] at the freshmen as we watched them trying to find Bessey Hall I or the library as we had done a year ago. Despite our not do- . . ing anything during the summer we still did not care to take time v » . , ( ot« ' to glance at the newspaper headlines. When we were packing T)ei « v AjJour trunks and saying the last good-byes we didn ' t know that the , , — A| B Nazis were claiming encirclement of Leningrad. H It was almost nine months from the Rose Bowl game to Hthe day when Biff Jones called his 1941 football team into suit. Remember those players: Tall, blond Al Zikmund; short, fast Dale Bradley, and others whose names we will never forget — Athey, Metheny, Partington? Now they are taking part in a different battle. While the footballers spent their afternoons at Memorial Stadium other NU students were settling down to their books or coking in the Crib with their friends. Mrs. Verna H. Boyles took over the reins as dean of women and other new pro- fessors were welcomed. Everything looked the same in Lincoln, on the world stage the USA was gradually moving into the spot- light of war. Early in October the Nazi hoards were only fifty miles from g Moscow. At sea the U-boat warfare was an American problem Toi J — two destroyers were sunk and our supply route to Russia was Toj threatened. In the Far East the political pot was nearly boiling over. Militaristic yellow dog Tojo became Jap premier, and on " Oct Armistice day Churchill warned, " The rest of the globe will soon - a »- A T o etK tb e m me war. Q v?? o 2 4 " . ' ( y " ' T ' " f jv « Churchill . . . t ' ep -yATj, Won WAR n TTiat warning didn ' t seem to reach our ears here in the Mid- dle-west. We went on as usual. We laughed at ' Butterball ' Newman in the Delta Gamma beauty bar — we saw Becky Wait reign as Nebraska Sweetheart— all of this was part of Kosmet Klub. (If we had been told that this would be the last fraternity and sorority show or that Kosmet Klub would be abandoned in April 1943, we wouldn ' t have believed them.) All good Ne- braskans were still football fans— remember how everyone yelled until he was hoarse when the Pittsburgh Panthers beat UN 14-7 in the last fifteen seconds — Nebraska couldn ' t hold at the five yard that day— but around the world an entire nation, yes Russia, was holding that line as they attempted a double Dunkerque in the Crimea. ■Es.s£, November went by — and the campus wondered who would be honorary colonel. What kind of a corsage would John, Dick oco or Tom send? On December 5 five-hundred couples danced to the music of Gus Arnheim ' s orchestra — the coeds glittered in their new formals as they circled the Coliseum floor. Reigning over all was DG Harriett Talbot. Thus another tradition was carried out in full pomp and ceremony. It was the Sunday after the Military Ball — some people went to church; others slept. Some of us were eating dinner and others were listening to Sammy Kaye when the fantastic an- nouncement was made- " PEARL ' HARBOR ATTACKED! — American Men Killed! " — flashed the radio. In a few minutes December 7 became a date to live in infamy in the history of the US. The final chapter in our lives as a nation at peace had ended. ' ' ' rsTc ' r ' ' Uiii XL FAR EAST FLARES UP: HILIPPINES ATTACKED fiAM on ' Cir Germany, Italy Declare War f:t ' ' iViVt rst AEF Force linds In Iceland ii es ' f ' ° The entire Far East had flared up into a raging furnace. It didn ' t take us long to realize that we were in the throes of a great world war. The next day we rushed to the nearest radio to hear Roosevelt say that the United States had been suddenly and deliberately attacked by the naval and air power of Japan. His request for a declaration of war was answered with only one dissenting vote. Events moved so fast that an awakened American public was in a daze. Guam Taken By Japs— 100,000 Japs Attack Euzon— Roosevelt Calls War Council— Churchill in Washington —with these headlines in large black letters how could we feel at ease when we went home for Christmas vacation. We closed our books but kept our eyes open. We were a nation at war. We read about the Japs taking Manilla-then the dash through Malaya and the Indies. First semester exams were over and students concentrated on doing something for the war effort. In February the third draft registration caught scores of UN men. Students started to stream- AC Ij e campus events to a wartime basis. Fraternities and sorori- « t 1 ties promoted good feeling in an all Greek week. The third month of World War II looked black for the United Nations. Some of the headlines: " Japs Threaten The Indies " — " Fall of Singapore Is Near. " Despite the dark clouds, students at Ne- braska still had their fun. There was the Interfraternity Ball, the Junior-Senior Prom. One of the most perplexing situations to be combined with Jim Selzer ' s secrets about the Prom was the shortage of cokes in the Union Grill. Every day brought some- thing new, and so UN also presented something new— an opera in full costume: " Cavalleria Rusticana. " iMew lorK nas 4 Co Co 4 O VP ZA Al n U. S. BOMBERS RAID TOKYC Doolittle Heads Attack J f .s. OAr T RonZ ' Mr ' OPs t ' JSHlr 44iV t:a ' ' J ' e 8 ftVe _. Gt-a aV There was unrest in occupied Europe and in Paris there were demonstrations. And the political field at UN was alive . Finally C a stormy student council meeting brought the election issues to T " battle. Campus politics could soon be forgotten but any decisions between dictators as were made then could be looked upon warily. The Allies, too, had been making decisions and so early in May when General Wainwright could no longer hold Cor- regidor the US fleet went out to battle and sunk seventeen Jap battle wagons. Thus the yellow-dogs both lost and gained. Their loss was strategically as important as their gain. TTie flowers were starting to bloom when Ivy Day came and Frances Keefer was crowned May Queen. The heavy rain which drove the afternoon program to the Coliseum was the first on Ivy Day since 1 90 1 . The new Innocents hit the Coliseum floor in- stead of biting the dust when they were tackled — but one can ' t change the weather! The class of 1 944 had been through an exciting and unbe- lievable year. Pearl Harbor— Bataan— Kharkov and Wake Island were only a few of the places where history had been made. A great change had swept the campus and everyone had become conscious of the fact that the US was at war. As we started home we resolved to keep up on the news and not be caught asleep ' W again — we had learned that the US was not immune to attack. College had become more than a place to have a good time when we left for home in May, 1942. ' Dawn ' s Early Light ' Now an Hour Later INNOCENTS HIT COLI.SEIM FLOOl WHEN TAPPED •i; ' i :: " oofl " T nA " " ' C - ' T ' ' ' ' pS .0 i c n nrds Donate Mortar Boaras Mraska Service Flag 1,000 Planes Raid Cologne . v ' ' W z . -.e . i ' e, (arc 1.000 Planes Raid Cologne— Axis 70 Miles From Alexan- dria — Dieppe Raided By Commandoes— Marines Land On The Solomons. Throughout the summer of 1942 headlines such as these were daily occurrences. Was the United States becoming war conscious? When we came back to school m September we decided that by the end of the year UN would be able to answer affirmatively to this question. While the fall sun beat down girls donned jeans and sweat shirts — drove trucks for several hours and collected scrap and fought with the fraternity men to keep what they had collected. Jtog Instead of Homecoming decorations heaps of scrap — old car e yt bodies, boilers and sheet metal were heaped in front of frats and - sorority houses. The winners according to the weight of the scrap were the Kappas and Sammies, who were presented with sweet- heart cups the night Polly Petty was revealed as Pep Queen. We had pep for that kind of work, but where was our school spirit. Two weeks later this headline appeared in the Rag — Husker Spirit Reaches Rigor Mortis Stage: No Rally! Early in November while the British rushed through Libia, thousands of Allied troops landed in North Africa. The first great step on the way back into Europe had begun and the Germans began their retreat back to the apparent safety of their European fortress. Miracles do happen, even in this age of modern warfare! On November 1 4 after 2 1 perilous days on a raft Captain Eddie Rickenbacker was found in the Pacific. As the first year of war became a closed chapter the Allies advanced in Africa and in the Pacific while the Russians regain- ed the offensive in Russia. Ord ers Rationing to in February Husker Spirit Reaches Rigor Mortis Stage 6 O H Cupid At Work During Vacation; Diamonds Sparkle s. ' VV O World events still couldn ' t black out the campus spotlight — and among the many headlines on which it shone were — UN Cadets Overthrow Tradition: Ann Craft Honorary Colonel — Collegiate Who ' s Who Includes 20 UN Students— Myrledene Buller Chosen Sweetheart, Harold Hunt, Prince Kosmet. Winter fell in Nebraska and we donned snow suits and boots to walk from class to class. With the thought of Christmas vaca- tion predominating we still couldn ' t let ourselves forget about the war. During December there was a test blackout in the Seventh Corps Area — and with the blackout a rush for dates that evening at UN. During vacation Cupid was hard at work and when school resumed many romances had been sealed with diamonds. An after Christmas treat was the War show, " Red, Hot and Blue, " put on by conscientious members of war council. Later in January two of UN women ' s organizations held elections — YW heads were chosen, Alpha Chi Jane Dalthorp, prexy and KKG Betty Hohf, vice-president. The buy this — subsribe to that — Tassels took time out to choose Lila Howell, KAT and Nancy Ray- mond, DG as their leaders. A great surprise was revealed to the world January 26 — Roosevelt, Churchill, DeGaulle and Giraud had met at Casablanca. Elxam week arrived again — we all got out our books — got even less hours of sleep and made one last stand against one course or another. Then we needed a rest but we didn ' t get it. We started back to school immediately. Ann Oaft Presrntod to (ladc ' ts 0. ,-. o. " - %; « ' Gasoline On Ration iRC CALL BEGINS " ot-—-.-.. As Valentine ' s Day drew near we went to the Opera Robin Hood. A few of the headlines affecting the people at home during February were as follows: Food Rationing To Start In March — FDR Asks 108 Billions For Budget — Shoe Rationing. This last one came as a surprise but according to a campus survey some Nebraska girls don ' t have to worry — in one sorority house there were 750 shoes for 33 girls! Overseas in February — the Armed forces of the United Nations were marching ahead and Hitler ' s Europe felt the weight of bombs as they rained on France, Italy and in the industrial area of Germany itself. It was in Feb- ruary that the Yanks completed capture of Guadalcanal and also advanced in Tunisia. The war influenced the earlier occurrence of campus events. The Innocents tapped the men of the class of ' 44 at the Junior- Senior Prom, followed by the tapping of Virginia McCulla as Prom girl. The new Innocents were headed by Phi Psi Bill Thomburg. Because of the indefinite state of things Student Council abolished Spring elections. March turned out to be the most exciting month of the ' 42- ' 43 school year. At school we received a sudden jolt when we saw the Army Enlisted Reserve leave for the service. Before leaving they were honored at a special convocation where form- er Senator George Norris expressed the hope that this time the peace to come would be a just one. Amidst the excitement on the campus the war was progressing rapidly on the battlefronts. Russia was still on the offensive although they had again lost Kharkov to the Germans while the RAF were again blasting Berlin. Tilings happened with amazing rapidity on the campus. tfQ A. " f. o ,. » . ' o ' «» " ., steak? 8 Points a Pound " " i o ' % % Sj % ' " ' Alpha Chi, Pi Phi Skits " Win; Helen Johnson Presented BERLIN WRECKED Bt ' o j t:ti October, and one ' s thoughts turned towards Homecoming. Although the game was played in pouring rain, the excitement of the Homecoming game, with victory for UN, couldn ' t be damp- ened. Peggy Larson was presented as Pep Queen, to the khaki X clad fellows cind their dates in the Union ballroom. ROTC boys who started to UN as freshmen three years ago, but left for basic training at the end of last year, returned to school in October while awaiting their call to OCS. Seventeen senior activity wo- men and Innocent Bob Henderson were named to Who ' s Who of AmericanColleges. ff M. n f{ oc , -- •:r o 9bC As winter began to fall the battles in Europe increased in , s . furor. The Russians continued their surging offensive, recapturing c V I Kiev, and gradually pushing the Nazis back to where they had at- tacked Russia in the summer of 1 94 1 . Allied air power in Eng- land grew each week and almost daily huge flights of Allied bombers pounded Berlin and ind ustrial targets in other parts of Germany. In the Pacific war a new push to seize islands in the outer ring of the Japane se island empire got under way. After bloody battles lasting for three continuous days the Americans capturedthe Gilbert Islands. As we went to classes, dated the soldiers stationed in the Love Library or merely stayed home and played with the girls we found time to read the headlines which were as follows: Berlin in Grip of Fiery Death, Winter Line Cracked In Italy, Tommy Harmon Found Safe in China. Army boys showed they had an eye for beauty when they picked Delta Gamma Kay Detweiler as AST Sweetheart. x ' ?- -. Q,, " Oil ARMY RUNS RAILROADS A; WKBH taB H $5,000 GIVEN t ts, Y N December had become an historic month in the US, and f ! once again a date went down in the records. On December 2 Roosevelt, Churchill and Chiang Kai Shek met in Cairo and vowed to Crush Japan and Strip the Empire of Stolen Lands and Isles. Roosevelt and Churchill continued on their travels, strengthening the bonds of Allied friendship, stopping for the historic conference with Russian Marshal Joseph Stalin at Q;qo Teheran, Iraq. Although the traditional military ball was aband- oned for the duration, the Mortar Boards gave a big party in the Coliseum. As the climax of an evening of dancing in the fes- tooned Coliseum six beautiful stocking girls were presented to six lucky fellows. With the traditional YW Hanging of the Greens dinner thoughts of Christmas predominated on the campus. Overseas the Allied soldiers had little time to think about Christmas, they were too busy climbing up the hard path to victory. In the Pa- cific the Americans invaded New Britain— in Russia the Reds killed 20,000 Germans as they advanced into the Dnieper river anchor— in an Arctic fight the Nazi battleship Scharn horst was sunk by ships of the British navy— and in the air over Germany 4,000 tons of bombs were rained on the Nazi homeland in one day. A domestic headache during the Christmas holidays was the threatened railroad strike, finally settled when the army took over the railroads. Back in school after two weeks of fun and sleep we saw the Q - first group of ROTC boys on their way to OCS. As a New Year .c, K present to the Nazis the Red army pushed them back across the 0» Polish border. January was a black month for the Axis— Argen- j O tina bolted her partner— the Allies advanced toward Rome— and the air war continued relentlessly. Theater Gives %.hiC h ' 12 FINALISTS WAR SHOW FEATURES 18 TO ' 44 IN SONG , or ' ' UN Celebrates 75th Anniversary e,. " Little Foxes ' ' %t TRAINEES SELECT l. . ;jO y PRE-INVASION AIR OFFENSIVE ? c ' Pq - Ul V BY RAF AND AAF PLANES Vk ' ' Army Leaves UN April 1 ' 2° ' ' ' r . On campus thoughts turned to the War Show, which featured the songs of the two World Wars. We ' ll never forget the army R d CroSS boys, Joe Stynes as George Cohan, Roger O ' Rielly and his Irish Qoal $2 300 aires and the " out of this world music " of Jerry Broder and his ' boys. Act one took place in a 1918 speak-easy, while the sec- ond act was in the Wolf Room of a 1 944 night club. Nebraskans wondered if there would be any snow, early in February we had an answer when a near blizzard struck the state and we struggled through the drifts to our classes. Soldiers from the . " V ' Southern states didn ' t seem to enjoy the snow whipping in their ' ' ' a " V " " faces. The skies over Europe remained clear and the Allied air ' offensive reached a new peak— Berlin was blasted for an entire week— and other industrial cities were pounded by huge fleets of a Allied bombers. Startling news of the month was the American oq " " " ' c, task force and aerial bombardment of the Japanese Pearl Harbor " ' - j ' — Truk— the Americans continued to claim new island outposts of the weakening Japanese Empire. England ' s Prime Minister Winston Churchill struck a key- MacArthur » ««. note of the United Nations power when late in February he said Bitut jap Base —the guts of the Nazi army have been torn out— Hitler ' s undoing started when he invaded Russia. As the 1 944 CORNHUSKER goes to press we, the class of f ' ty . 1944, are preparing for our start in the world with these questions UJf, , ' « ' f before us— When will Europe be invaded?— How soon will the • world be at peace?— What kind of a peace will we help to build? ' ' The future is uncertain but we ' re ready to go out and share in the happiness or the sadness of a world at war and later at peace. College Days End . . . H ' -tiy . For UN Seniors ' ' ' " " " ' " ' ' " ' Zc J kn. ArJ Co? Colic For I It ' s a long hard road ahead of the freshman. .1 y% jj y Dwight P. Griswold, who is finishing his fourth year in office as governor of this state, has a friendship for the University of Nebraska which dates from his days as a student here. The gov- ernor enrolled in the university in 1912 after attending Nebraska Wesleyan University. An ardent sportsman, he played on the foot- ball team and did some mean catching on the varsity baseball team. He was a prominent member of Alpha Tau Omega, which may, ominously or not, be significant as the house was then located within sight of the capitol. GOVERNOR DWIGHT GRISWOLD After graduating from the university in 1914. Governor Griswold returned to his home town, Gordon, Nebraska, where he became associated with the bank. In 1922 he launched upon a career as editor and publisher of the Gordon Journal, a posi- tion which he still holds. He served as a sergeant in the 4th Nebraska Infantry on the Mexican bor- der in 1916 and later as a First Lieutenant and Captain at the Field Artillery school during the first World War. He is at present a Colonel in the Field Artillery Reserve. Returning to Gordon after the war, Griswold resumed his position and became active in the American Legion and served as Nebraska Depart- ment Commander. He served in the old bicameral legislature several terms and was elected to the gubernatorial chair after three unsuccessful cam- paigns, in 1940 and again in 1942. Governor Griswold has in the past year attained considerable national recognition — some from fre- quent mention of his name as a possible presiden- tial or vice-presidential candidate — maybe more from the fact that he had to give away 18 hogs to other governors with whom he lost bets on Nebraska ' s willingness to purchase war bonds in the third war loan drive. I Chancellor C. S. Boucher To the usual burden of heading the University with its eleven colleges and several schools, Chan- cellor C. S. Boucher has added this year the trials and tribulations of coordinating a half military- half civilian campus. Evidence of his success is the small number of faculty members who have left the teaching staff in the past year. The Chancellor, who descends from a long line of academic people, came to the University in 1938 from the presidency of the University of West Virginia. He has also taught at Chicago where he was dean of the College of Arts and Sciences from 1926 to 1934. At present he is vice-president of the Association of Land Grant Colleges and Univcr- sities. A glimpse behind the scenes reveals that Dr. Boucher is a confirmed 9:30 o ' clock " to bedder. " and he arrives at his office on the dot of 7:30 every morning. Punctuality is his by-word and if any one should want to do a bit of research on the ante-bellum South the Chancellor Is the man to see, for he has made this his specialty. The first spring zephyr brings out the old golf bag, and off to the course goes Dr. Boucher for a round of his favorite sport. He has quite a collec- tion of trophies to prove his ability and a hole-ln- one to his credit that can mean either ability or luck. Board of Regents Signing of army training contracts was one of the first acts of the Board of Regents last fall, officially putting the University on a full war-time basis. Programs begun last fall, to aid in speeding up the educational process, were furthered at almost every meeting of the board. Special planning com- mittees have been working in cooperation with the Army and with University officials. Plans for post- war education were drawn up to meet the new education methods and influx of students expected after " the duration. " Most far-reaching development of the year was the leasing of land adjacent to the School of Medi- cine in Omaha for the erection of a Children ' s Memorial Hospital. The hospital will be invaluable to the students of medicine and to Nebraska citi- zens, who have in the past had no adequate facilities for child medical care. C. Y. Thompson of West Point became the new president of the board in January. Regular " new and old business " activities continued as usual, but were placed in a position of less importance as more and more the settlement of war-time problems occupied the Board ' s time. arion A. Shaw Charles Y. Thompson William E. Reed Stanley D. Long Frank M. Johnson Robert W. Devoe Administration LAWRENCE F. SEATON, OPERATING SUPERINTENDENT T. J. THOMPSON. DEAN OF STUDENT AFFAIRS As Dean of Student Affairs. Dean T. J. Thompson finds his time well taken up by checking scholastic rec- ords and curricula. His office serves as a liaison office in matters of student counseling and general university administration. Every year he and his staff help hun- dreds of troubled students to settle problems concerning scholarship, employment, housin°; and eligibility. Dean Thompson also serves as chairman of the University committee on student deferment cases presented to the board and is a member of a local draft board. As an advisor and friend. Dean Thompson is tops I Being one of the busiest men on the campus doesn ' t detract from Dean Thompson ' s ability to make and find friends among the faculty and students. " Two hundred trainees are to arrive on the midnight train. Where can they be housed? " The man who found the answer to this problem more than once this year was Lawrence F, Seaton, Operating Superintendent of the University. Under the heavy demand from people for campus repairs and innumerable government rules on war priorities, Mr. Seaton managed to take all with poise and geniality. One of Mr. Seaton ' s prides this past year was the design adopted by the University for servicemen ' s lockers. Mr. Seaton deals with more problems of campus upkeep than any other man. JOHN K. SKLLIX ' K. Ct )MI ' TK()LI.KK 40 VERNA BOYLES, DEAN OF WOMEN Since Verna Boyles took over the reins as Dean of Women three years ago, her responsibilities have in- creased three fold. Not only does she serve as a favorite girls ' advisor, but she also represents the coeds ' interest in school activities on the Faculty Committee of Student Affairs, of which she is the secretary. Mrs. Boyles serves as advisor to Mortar Board and A.W.S. In spite of these many campus activities Dean Boyles found time to promote whole heartedly many war activi- ties. She unselfishly gave her time in planning social activities for military units stationed in Lincoln, and in helping coeds with campus war work. ' Dean Boyles fully realized the importance of helping with the war and her example was followed by many UN coeds. Today ' s worries are many miles away from John K. Selleck ' s former positions as athletic business agent and a member of publications board when he merely had to plan expenses for team trips, or wonder if there would be any seats left on the ten yard line for the Indiana or Missouri game. For two years Mr. Selleck has been University Comptroller and this year he took on another job as Corporation Secretary. Outstanding financier, Mr. Selleck pays the bills, receives the students fees, and takes care of all university funds. From the stadium green to the pay envelopes of nearly 4,000 employees, from ticket sales to the tall tales of fee dodgers every semester, is the present ground covered by John K. Selleck. G. W. ROSENLOF, REGISTRAR " The bigger the task, the better it will be done. " Such is the case of Dr. G. W. Rosenlof, who serves in a three fold capacity as Registrar, Director of Admissions, and University Examiner. By virtue of his office of Registrar, Dr. Rosenlof is the secretary to each of the college faculties, the Uni- versity Senate and University Administrative Council. In ad dition to his other work, the present Director is a Professor of Secondary Education. Dr. Rosenlof freely gives advice to students wishing aid with their war-time problems. He has many con- nections with students and a friendUer, busier man can- not be found on this campus. A (I III i n i s t r a I i (I II STEPHEN A. MCCARTHY When his dreams of moving into the new Love Library v.ere beginning to materialize. Stephen McCarthy left UN for a position as assistant director of the Library at Colum- bia University. During his two years as Director of UN Li- brary, Mr. McCarthy had charge of selection of all new books. W. C. Harper, as assistant dean of student affairs, found his working hours well occupied while at his desk in Ad- ministration building. Mr. Harper was confronted with student problems, many of which were down slips and class cuts. His helpful advice has aided many students. R. D. Moritz, Dean of Teacher ' s College and director of the Department of Education Service, finds his business hours well occupied, but he still is .a farmer at heart. During his hours of relaxation, he is happiest raising livestock and grain or smoking his inevitable cigar. When Elsworth DuTeau was in school he was an out- standing athlete, starring in track and football. Under the pressure of his present job as Alumni Secretary, he has little time to think of sports or relaxation. It is his job to keep track of a few of Nebraska ' s fifty-nine thousand alums. A coed ' s favorite counselor and friend is the title which Elsie Ford Piper. Assistant Dean of Women, might well claim. During her many years as a girls ' advisor. Miss Piper has sponsored Coed Counselors and has seen Charm School and the Book Review club become actualities. RICHARD D. MORITZ ELSWORTH F. DuTEAU C. B. Schultz, Director of the University Museum, worked for the war effort by planning new exhibits after the war, which will include extensive expeditions. This past year he also became educational supervisor of the A.S.T. program which demanded much of his time. For Emily Schossberger, the position as University Eklitor was only her official capacity. To students she was also known as the ambitious red head with a German accent who was the business manager of the Prairie Schooner. A great lover of sports. Miss Schossberger is a good tennis player. Dr. G. E. Condra, head of the Conservation and Sun-ey Division, knows nearly all the mysteries of Nebraska ' s natural resources. During the past year Dr. Condra was away from the campus much of the time making plans for intensive post-war surveys to develop our resources. KLSIK K I ' ll ' KK CHARLK.S H SCHULT , KMILY M .SCIlo.s.SHKKCKK tIKOKCK K ( ' ONOHA 43 ![ MABEL LEE FRANK Z. CLICK NELS A. BENGSTON RAYMOND G. CLAPP It was said that Mabel Lee, head of women ' s Phys. Ed. has as her hobbies canoeing and hiking, but one wonders when she has time for any relaxation. On the campus she was president of Student Union Board and nationally she was one of the few women named in Who ' s Who in America. After a busy day in the graduate school of social work or as assistant director of the Extension Division, young F. Z. Click could have been found at home " manicuring " his lawn. Even though he had two jobs this year director Click still had time to pursue his hobby, gardening. Dean Bengston might well have the titles of a proficient victory gardener and experienced educator. He spends his working hours conferring with freshmen students and teaching geography classes. His hobby, during brief periods of relaxation, was growing large tomatoes. Meet the man responsible for the physical fitness of our University of Nebraska boys — Dr. R. G. Clapp, who is head of the Physical Education Department for Men. Dr. Clapp is partly responsible for those he-men, those who are left, at any rate, we see running around the campus! Business man supreme Knute Broady, head of UN Ex- tension Division, was one of the busier men on the campus. Although his favorite pastime is gardening, he didn ' t spend all of his spare time digging, planting or harvesting the crop, for he would forget hobbies to play with his children. During the past year R. W. Goss held two positions at UN. He was Dean of Graduate College and he aLso held a position on the Ag campus. If Dean Goss wasn ' t traveling between the two campuses he could be found in conference with graduate students. As Dean of the Omaha Medical School, friendly, jovial Dr. C W. Poynter is an outstanding example of his profes- sion. Although the army controlled the men in school, Dean Poynter made sure that the reputation of the school and its graduates remained as high as ever. This year, due to the war, H. H. Foster became a dean without a college. Dean Foster was always a favorite of aspiring lawyers and has now become a symbol of the law school which used to be. The reopening of the College of Law has become his goal. C KNUTE O. BROADY ROBERT W. GOSS CHARLES W. POYNTER HENRY H. FOSTER Legislating for the university is serious business for the coeds, but the civilian men take things in stride. Student Council Though the Student Council may have lacked some of the political fen or found in past years, it undertook and solved many problems brought to its attention by the student body. The coed leaders proved that with the help of the several male members they could satisfactorily handle any situa- tion which confronted them. It is the duty of the council to legislate for the University in so far as such legislation affects the students. Any revisions to the constitution or lav s passed must also be passed upon by the faculty com mittee, however, the council is in no way under faculty control. As the legislature of the University of Nebraska, this year ' s Student Council has shown that university women are as equally adept as men in handling Iho business of a lawmaking body. Bob Henderson di.ssertates on the constitution and organization of All University Funds. lliuler the eiinle eye of prexy I»l.s I ' hrl.stie. Mecretiiiy .lane Kenton atru(;(;leH through the niiiuiteN. The Student Council, like most organizations on the campvis, had to make many changes to adjust itself to a war time campus. For the first time in the history of UN, elections of council members was held in the fall instead of the spring. There were very few political outbursts, and the meetings were unusually orderly. One of the most bitterly argued subjects was a new organization, the All University Fund, which was finally approved as a means to cut dovvftt the amount of time devoted by organizations to raise money. The purpose of the AUF was to combine several small drives into one inte nsive campaign. The Council did a grand job throughout the year in helping students to acclimate themselves to a campus which changed rapidly to keep pace with the fast war time tempo. Many UN boys had been called to serve in the armed forces and they were replaced threefold by army trainees. The problem of making these latter boys at home rested upon the shoulders of the Student Council members. Routine activities of the Council were to sponsor Convoca- tions and to co-sponsor the honors convocation, supervise all student elections, appoint officers to the Student Union Board and also to be the axe over the heads of most organizations. New constitutions and the revision of old ones were con- sidered by the Council this past year. The members of the Council also found time to revise some of their by-laws. E. W. Lantz, guiding light of Student Council, settles back in his chair after witnessing a hot discussion. The Student Council was still a powerful organization, but the political deals of former years disappeared with the war. Even the presidency of the organization shifted to the women, for Lois Christie held the presidential gavel. B.. CK ROW: L. Krei J. Martz, W. Korff. THIRD ROW; D. Yo J. Larsen SECOND ROW: L. Hov P. Cole. H. Abel FRONT ROW: R. Hendel J. Fenton, D. Simonsen J. Cowdcn. L. Christie Bates. E. Lanlz. M. Lcc. Student Union Board The Student Union this year became a mecca for both khaki and multi-clad University students. Three dining halls of the Union were converted to mess halls for city campus military trainees. A canteen was added to provide tobacco and candy for the army, and the Corn Crib wa.s packed in sardine style with civilians and .soldiers alike. A new feature of the Union program was the mili- tary membership for the trainees of fifty cents monthly. The fee provided two free monthly dances at the Coliseum or the Union for the trainees. These dances were date or stag affairs with University hostesses and Lincolnettes assisting. Week-end entertainments reached a new high water mark as students came to Friday juke box dances, Sat- urday orchestra dances, and to Sunday afternoon variety, flicker or guest series events. Students gathered in the lounge on Sunday evenings to request song favorites on the " Music As You Like It " programs. By popular vote, new additions were added to the music room and the book nook. Social dancing classes continued with beginners hopefully attending, while Union plans are discussed by board members Janet Krause, Elsworth DuTeau and Marjorie Marlette and director Pat Lnhr. .squaie dancing classes. Union-sponsored, met on the Ag. college campus. Even with shortages in game equip- ment, table tennis tournaments continued. Vacations for the Student Union managers were ruled out for the duration as the Union swung into a year- around schedule. Student members of the Board met in conjunction with army representatives to work on pro- gram plans. Freshman Open House. Christmas Carol Concerts, Christmas Parties, and the Union Birthday Party were kept on the calendar. In all, the tratfic was terrific but fun! A. W. S. Solemnity reigns as the A.W.S. court hands down a last minute decision. Each Friday afternoon a somber blacli robed court holds its sessions on the second floor of Ellen Smith Hall. These are the senior board members and officers of A.W.S. , acting in the capicity of a judiciary body. Presented before this court, the serious offenders of campus rules are granted a hearing and then probably penalized by the presiding court. Besides court and a weekly meeting with other members of the board, A.W.S. held three meetings for house mothers and presidents, where the importance of campus rules were restated and the rules themselves read to those present. The enforce- ment of the campus rules kept petite but powerful Janet Hemphill and her staff on their toes. The members of A.W.S. were not always all rule conscious, they really believed in good times. They spon- sored many exciting activities such as the freshman activ- ities mart, the Coed Follies, supposedly only for girls, at which the Typical Nebraska Coed was presented, and the inter-sorority sing on Ivy Day. One of the newest projects of this organization was the presentation of a vocational guidance series for UN coeds. Part of UN ' s war program was sponsored by A.W.S., that being the First Aid classes. A.W.S. soon caught up with any coed who was break- ing campus rules and the trial and following penalty wasn ' t a laughing matter. Back Row: M. Holtzscherer, N. Porter, V. Stuer- mer, M. Holtz, E. Sim n. H. Gogela. D. Carna- M. Latsch, J. Hemphill, Acting as the student governing- body for ag. campus, the Agricultural Executive Board has a heavy respon- sibility to carry. This board has the task of formulating the ag student policy and supervising the campus activi- ties and social functions. Although the Student Council has power over both campuses, the Ag Exec. Board is the principal governing body at ag. Membership on the board consists of eleven stud-jnts and two faculty ad- visers. This group works to bring strong ties of fellow- ship and cooperation among the student.s at Ag College. The special duties of this organization were to con- firm constitutions of all ag campus student organiza- tions, pass on all social functions for students involving the use of the Activities Building, and to supervise Ag College elections. The annual Ag College Christmas Pro- gram which is an event of gay yuletide celebration is sponsored by the board. The Ag Executive Board has been extremely success- ful in the performance of its duties. It has been active in guiding and upholding various campus traditions populai with the students. Aj»ri(iiltiira Executive Board The ruling body of ag campus is in session while everyuno listens intently. 48 Back Row: L. Kremt; Hennings. C. Stutt Jensen, E. Eyden. G. Second Row: H. Teshii L. Holt, G. Nagata Front Row: E. Mathauser, L, Keller, F. Norris, L. Arehart, W. Morita a, H. Walters, I. Baumgart, Levi Arehart discusses weighty problems of Engineering Exec. Board with his colleagues. Engineering Executive Board The serious business of preparing quickly, but thoroughly, for an essential profession in a waring world left engineering students little time for play. Friendly feuds with law students, practical jokes, and elaborate social events were out for the duration. The climax of the year ' s activities — the traditional Engineers Week — was also postponed for the duration. But the Engineering Executive Board was hard at work planning new activities to fit war-time needs. An Engineers Ball, and convocations for various branches of the college kept the board busy. Stressing unity, the six organizations represented on the board— A.S.M.E.: A.S.C.E.; A.I.E.E.; A.I.C.E.; N.S.M.E.; and the Architectural Society -had many meetings this past year for the discussion of topics of mutual interest. Each of these societies was represented by its chairman and secretary and. in addition, there were two representatives from the Engineer- ing Student Council, the business manager and editor of the Blue Print, and the faculty sponsor, dean of the Engineering College, O. J. Ferguson. Prexy Polly Petty liictatcs future plans of Student Foundation to Lila Howell, one of her fellow officers. Student Foiiiidation 1 I Right in there pitching, the Student Foundation has streamlined its activities to keep in pace with a war- time campus. Buzzing with activity, the office is always in a gay state of planning something new, experiencing the Ihnlls of successful plans and achieving its aim of making everybody conscious of the University. The principal project of the Student Foundation was to see that fellows who left the University to join the armed forces would have the opportunity of returning to school after the war. The War Scholarship Fund, spon- sored by the Foundation, was established to lend financial assistance to boys after the war. Through the contribu- tions of organizations on the campus, the Foundation accumulated $2,500 for this project. The newest invention of the .Student Foundation was the publication of a high school bulletin named " Nebraska Today. " This paper contained all of the thrills of college activities, campus humor and stories about professors. It was planned to give high school students an idea of University. One issue of " Nebraska Today " was filled with lists of service men who had attended the University. Under the efficient leadership of Pollyann Petty, the one hundred workers on the Student Foundation worked hard and diligently to promote the University. iit.-:. M A O O Back Row: V. Young. P. Dodge, W. Ziegler. Burgess. M. Holtz. R. Collins. M. Russel Third Row: M. Coombs. G. Hill. H. Abel. McKinsey. N. Neumann, M, Colberg Second Row: D, Foster. E, Lunnemann, M. Good- win. S. Cochran. D. Olson. A. Archer. H, Freeman Front Row; J, Mason, J. Krause. P. Chamberlin. K. Thomasscn, M. Yost, G. Bowman " If the day were only a few hours longer. " This thought might be connected with a War Council mem- ber, for blood cloning, weekly stamp sales, War Show, dances, war work, and any other war activity on the campus came under the jurisdiction of this group. War Council Major activity of 1943-1944 was the War Show, put on in February. Three performances proved that the show was popular and greatly enjoyed. Student and military talent combined to make the show one of the biggest University functions of the year. Rag Tags, a condensation of the Rag, were sent bi-weekly to over two thousand UN members and alums who are in the services. By the thank-you letters received from UN men and women at the fighting fronts, the workers were compen- sated for their efforts. The organization of the All Uni- versity Fund, which took charge of all war drives on the campus, was sponsored by War Council. Ag campus formed a war council in collaboration with the city organization. It took charge of all the war activities on the ag campus. Mildred Yost was the presi- dent of the Ag War Council. Just a few more hours would have helped, because the War Council was probably the busiest organization on the campus. Pat Chamberlin, has served as president of the Council for two years. Janet Krause was the vice-president and secretary, and Virginia Stuermer was the treasurer. J. L. Sellers was the faculty sponsor. Janet Krause takes notes of Pat Chamberlin ' s discussion of an important war council decision. While the new building is used by the army, nomo cconomic.T students classes in the old building, which also housed the popular pre-war pu still hav blic cafete then ria. ColleiJe of Agriculture Although the College of Agricul- ture is not located on the downtown campus, its importance to the Uni- versity cannot be overlooked. In peace years, the Agriculture campus was overrun with students taking advantage of the broad general agri- cultural training and wide choice of electives offered by this department. This year the Home Economics De- partment has predominance over ag- riculture. The professors aren ' t let- ting down merely because of lack of students. More research is being done this year in scientific farming and conservation than ever before, and it may well be said that Ag. College is an important cog in Ne- braska ' s largest industry — farming. Amiiible W. W. Hiin, d.uii .l An colle ;e. Klonccs vip from his niiiil to greet a new entrant Into hl8 fVer busy office where he eundurts all Ag. college buBlncfls. D. And C. Chftpman Agriculture Seniors Even home economics majors have to spend time in lectures. Here are a few of the more prominent Ag, coeds listeninf; intently to Miss Jessie Amos. DOfiOTHY MAK ANDERSON, Pottf.-r, Vocational Kdii- cation. Phi IJpsilon Omicron; Junior May Queen Attend- ant; Ag. Y.W.C.A., president; Home Economics Club; Ag. Religious Council; Student Council; Who ' s Who. BETTY ANN BONEBRIOHT, Linwjln, DieU;tics. Alfjha Omicron Pi; Mortar Board, historian; Sophom ire May Queen Attendant; Tassels; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; Home Ew j- nomics Club; Coed Counselor Board; Who ' s Who. MARY FRANCP:S BRANNEN, Oreeley, Dietetics. Home Eco- nomics Club; Newman Club. BETTY R. BROWN, Geneva, Dietetics. Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Kconomics Ciiun- cil; Y.W.C.A. Social Council. ARLENE CASF:Y, Oshkosh, Vocational Education. Phi Upsilon Omicron; Omicron Nu; Tassels; Home Eco- nomics Assf ciatlon; Y.W.C.A. LORENE BENNETT CHANDLER, Washington, D. C, Vocational Education. Omicron Nu; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Economics As.sociation, president; Ta.ssels; Coed Cf unw.-lor Board; Mortar Board. CAROL C. CHAPMAN, Gibbf n, Voca- tional P Jutation. Gamma Phi Beta, president; Omicron Nu, vice-president; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Eco- nomics As.sociation; Coed Counselor; Tassels; Y.W.C.A. NIOLA HARPJET CHAPMAN, Morrill, Vocational E Ju- cation. Kappa Phi; 4-H Club, president: Home Economics Association; Y.W.C.A. LUCENA MARIE CHURCHILL, Lincrjln, Vocational Edu- cation. Towne Club; Y.W.C.A.; Home Economics Club. MAPJORIE L. CLANEY, Newman Grove, Vocational Education. 4-H Av ard; Home Ewmomics Assfjclatlon ; Home P:conomics f uncil. LA VERA Y. CONN, Sennet, Vocational Education. Y.W.C.A.; Home Economics Club. NORMA THOMPSON DOLAN, Manltowac, Wl«coniiln. Dietetics. Home Ewjnomics Club; Y.W.C.A. BECKY ELY. Ainsvvorth, Dietetics. Alpha Phi; Home Economics Club. LAURA MAE EULE. Ainsworth, Vo- cational Education. Phi Upsilon Oniicron: Home Eco- nomics Club; Coed Counselor; Y.W.C.A. LOIS FRANK- LIN, McGrew, Home Economics. Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Economics Association; Y.W.C.A. GRACE ELIZA- BETH GADEKEN. Bushnell, Vocational Education. Home Economics Club; Ag. Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; Ag. Religious Council. BETTY JEAN HATCH. Boulder, Colorado, Home Eco- nomics. Chi Omega; Home Economics Club; Y.W.C.A. MARGUERITE LOUISE HILL, Superior, Vocational Edu- cation. Alpha Chi Omega; Home Economics Club; Coed Counselor; Y.W.C.A. MYRTLE MAXINE JOHNSON, Lincoln, Home Economics. Home Economics Club; Y.W.C.A. EVELYN E. JOHNSTON, Lincoln, Vocational Education. Omicron Nu; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; Home Economics Club. SAMUEL S. KAMINO, North Platte, Botany. Y.M.C.A. CAROL FLORA KITZINGER, Harvard, Vocational Edu- cation. Home Economics As.sociation; W.A.A. WILMA B. LAMB, Dannebrog, Vocational Education. Y.W.C.A.; Home Economics Association; 4-H Club. WILLIAM EARL LARSON, Creston, Technical Science. Ag. Men ' s Social Club; Y.M.C.A. Assisted by T. M. McCalla, Dr. Thomas GoodJing, professor of agronomy, is seen here experimenting with the potentialities of the wheat germ. c. Cii.l.-k. ' ii M. Johnson F. KItzlnKcr L. Eulf B. HaU ' li K. Johnston W. Lamb 1. Kranklln .M Hill S Kiimliio W Lnrikin A|Jri( ' iilliire Seniors RACHAEL ANN LOCK. Lincoln, Textiles. Delta Delta Delta; Mor- tar Board, president; Phi Upsilon Omicron; A.W.S. Board; Student- Faculty Council; Presidents ' Council, chairman; Y.W.C.A.; Home Economics Association; Who ' s Who. PHYLLIS IRENE LYNESS, Lincoln. Home Economics. Home Economics Association; Y.W.C.A.; Kappa Phi. YURIKO MARUYAMA. Glendale, Cahfornia, Home Economics. ELZADA LOUISE MEYER, Lincoln, Dietetics. Home Economics Association; Y.W.C.A. MARTIN LLOYD MINTHORN, Washington, D. C, Chemistry. Farmhouse; Alpha Zeta; Ag. Executive Board. GWENDOLYN ZAE MITCHELL. Humboldt. ' Vocational Education. Home Economics Club; Y.W.C.A. DONALD ELMER MONSON, Clay Center, Voca- tional Education. Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta. SHIRLEY ANN NEWCOMB. Cambridge. Dietetics. Home Economics Club; Y.W.C.A. ELIZABETH LOBDELL OGDEN, Lincoln, Home Economics. Kappa Alpha Theta, Y.W.C.A. Surrounded by numerous pamphlets and books on rural economics. Professor H. C. Filley prepares material for a speech to be given to some farm group in Nebraska. PAULO RODRIGUES PEREIRA. Rio De Janeiro, Brazil, Dairy Industry. ROMAINE BETH REISKE, Lincoln, Vocational Education-Home Economics. Towne Club; Coed Counselor; Home Economics Association; Y.W. C.A.; Ag. W.A.A., secretary. HELEN NORINE RHODES, Howe, Dietetics. Y.W.C.A.; Home Economics Club. GWEN ROW, Davenport, Home Economics. Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Coed Counselor; Ag. Executive Board; State Home Economics Clubs, presi- dent; Home Economics Council; Y.W.C.A. EVELYN MAE SCHULZ, Yutan, Vocational Education- Home Economics. Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Omicron Nu. MARION TRUHLSON, Herman. Dietetics. Chi Omega, vice-president; Coed Counselor; A.W.S. ; Y.W.C.A. ROSE MARY WOOD, Staplehurst, Vocational Education. Y.W.C.A.; Coed Counselor; Home Economics Club; 4-H Club. EDWARD KO YADA, Salem, Oregon, Poultry. MILDRED IRENE YOST, Milford, Vo- cational Education. Phi Upsilon Omicron; Omicron Nu; Home Economics Club Council; Ag. War Council, presi- dent; Y.W.C.A. p. Lvness Y. Maruvama E. Meyer S. Newcomb E. Ogden P. Perelr E. Schuiz M. Truhlson R. Wood M. Minthorn G. Mitchell R. Reiske H. Rhodes E. yada M. Yost Agriciilliire Juniors KATHERINE ALBERT, Uncoln, Vocational Education. Towne Club: Kappa Phi: Home Economics Club. MAX BAIRD. Bruns- wick, Animal Husbandry. Farmhouse; Ag. Executive Board; Ag. War Council. MARY BLECHA, Benkelman, Vocational Educa- tion-Extension. Home Economics Club; 4-H Club. MARY BONE- BRIGHT, Lincoln, Dietetics. Alpha Omicron Pi; Coed Counselor; Home Economics Club. GLADYS BOWMAN, Boone, Vocational Education. Home Economics Club; Home Economics Council. ELIZABETH BRANDT, Bridgeport, Vocational Education-Home Economics. Home Economics Club; Newman Club. ELOISE CLAYTON, Lincoln. Home Economics. University Singers. MAR- GARET CAPRON, Lincoln, Clothing-Textiles. Alpha Omicron Pi. ELAINE CHRISTENSEN, Lyons, Extension. 4-H Club; Home Economics Club. NANCY J. COE, Woodbine, Iowa, Clothing- Textiles. DOROTHY CONVERSE, McCook, Clothing-Textiles. MARGARET ELEANOR COOK, Elmwood, Home Economics-Vocational Edu- cation. Home Economics Association. MARY DERRICK, Lincoln, Dietetics. Chi Omega. PHYLLIS DODGE, Burwell, Vocational Education-Extension. Tassels; Coed Counselor; Home Economics Club. JOAN EBY, Lincoln, Dietetics-Institutional Administration. Coed Counselor; Home Economics Club. MARGARET GREGG. Clarks, Vocational Education. Home Eco- nomics Association; Ag. Religious Council. DALE GROSVENOR, Dixon, Vocational Education. Farmhouse; Ag. Men Social Club. LONA HASKINS, Republican City, Home Economics. Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Economies Associa- tion, treasurer; Ag. War Council. MARGARET HELM, Dawson, Vocational Education. Ag. Religious Council; Home Economics Association; W.A.A. Council; Tassels. LOIS JACOBSON, New- man Grove, Dietetics. Home Economics Club; B.A.B.W. MARGARET KUEHL, North Platte, Dietetics, Home Economics Association; Newman Club. SUZANNE KUEHL, North Platte, Dietetics. Home Economics Association; Newman Club. LA- VAUGHN NELSON, Curtis, Vocational Education-Extension. Kappa Phi; 4-H Club. BEULAH NORENBERG, Wahoo, Voca- tional Education. Home Economics Club; 4-H Club. MILLICENT PETERSON, Chappell, Home Economics. BLANCHE KATHRYN REID, Tekamah, Home Economics. Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Student Council; Home Economics Association Council; Ag. Executive Board. MARION RIVETT. Pawnee City, Dietetics. Ag. Religious Council; Home Economics Club. BARBARA ROGERS, Alma, Home Economics. Delta Delta Delta; Home Economics Club. ALICE SORENSEN, Lexington, Dietetics. Home Economics Club; 4-H Club. DONNA SOULEK, Niobrara, Textiles-Clothing. Chi Omega; Home Economics Club; Pan-Hellenic Delegate. ANN TICHY, Omaha, Dietetics. Sigma Kappa; Home Economics Association. ELSIE TOMICH, Bushnell, Foods-Nutrition. Sigma Kappa; Home Economics Association; Kappa Phi; 4-H Club; University Band; Riding Club; Tanksterettes. FRANCES VANDEL, Mitchell, Tex- tiles-Clothing. ESTHER WALSH, Beatrice, Dietetics. Delta Gamma; Student Foundation; Newman Club; International Rela- tions Club. K. Albi-rt M. Biiird U. Biiwmiin E. Brandt E. Chrlstensi ' fi N. Coe M. Derrick P. Dodei- D. Gro.svi ' iior L. HaaKiii.M M. Blecha E. Claytiin D. Coiiv.TSf J. Eby M Hrlni M. BonebrlKhl M. Cnpriin M. CiKik M. Gr BK L. jHoiHison H Nnri ' iil i-ris M V, ' U- •mill 1 Upld M. KlVfU A. Tl.hy K T.iinl •ll K Vnndel E. W«ian 06 Agriculture Sophomores MARILYN ABLER, Omaha, Dietetics. Sigma Delta Tau; Coed Counselor. MONICA ALBERTY, Lincoln, Home Economics. Tas- sels; Towne Club; Coed Counselor. NANCY BACHKORA, Shelton, Dietetics. Home Economics Club; Coed Counselor; 4-H Club. VIR- GINIA BOBBITT, Kenesaw, Home Economics. Home Economics Club. GRACE BURESH, Omaha, Dietetics. Home Economics Club; Home Nursing. CATHERINE CURLEY, Seward, Home Economics. Alpha Chi Omega; Coed Counselor; Tassels. JULIA CROM, Pawnee City, Dietetics-Home Economics. Home Economics Association. JEAN- ETTE ENGLE, Lincoln, Home Economics. Chi Omega; W.A.A.; Home Economics Club. VIVIAN FERRIS, Archer, Home Economics- Vocational Education. Home Economics Club. BETTY FLEMING, Beaver City. Home Economics Club; Kappa Phi. HARRIET FREEMAN, Stromsburg, Clothing-Textiles. Home Eco- nomics Club; War Council. LORRAINE FRENCH, Page, Dietetics. MARILYN GREEN, Lincoln, Home Economics. Chi Omega; Home Economics Club. LUCILLE HOSMAN, Omaha, Home Economics. Kappa Alpha Theta. BETTY HUSTON, Lincoln, Home Economics. Towne Club; Home Economics Club. MARY KAMINO, North Platte, Home Economics. Home Economics Association. HARRIETTE KNISS, Fairmont, Home Economics. Gamma Phi Beta. LOIS KUNSELMAN, Harvard, Textiles-Clothing. Home Economics Club. JEAN McMULLEN, Lincoln, Home Economics. Home Economics Club. SHIRLEY MITCHELL, Humboldt, Vocational Education. LOIS DOROTHY OPPER, Lincoln, Home Economics. Towne Club; Home Economics Club. HELEN PLECHAS, Omaha, Dietetics. Home 0i J. McMullen S. Mitchell L. Opper H. Plechas M. Pratt M. Pumphn M. Schultz L. Svoboda D. Ulrich D. Wegener W. Wenk L. West J. Wilkie V. Young W. Ziegler Economics Club. MARGARET PRATT, Syracuse, Dietetics. MARY PUMPHREY, Lyman, Dietetics. Alpha Lambda Delta; Home Eco- nomics Club; Kappa Phi. MARY SCHULTZ, Stella, Home Economics. Delta Omicron. LEONA SVOBODA, Weston, Dietetics. Home Economics Associa- tion; Newman Club. DORIS ULRICH, DeWitt, Dietetics. DOROTHY WEGENER. Norfolk, Home Economics. 4-H Club. WILLA WENK, Canton, South Dakota, Dietetics. MARY WEST, Osmond, Home Eco- nomics-Vocational Education. Home Economics Association. JUNE WILKIE, Lincoln, Home Economics. VIRGINIA YOUNG, Juniata, Dietetics. Home Economics Club; 4-H Club; War Council. WAUNETA ZIEGLER, Lincoln, Clothing-Textiles. Gamma Phi Beta; War Council; Home Economics Club. M Adler M. Alberty N Bachkora V. Bobbitt G. Buresh C. Curley .J. Crom J. Engle V. Ferris H. Fleming H. Freeman L. French M Green L. Hosman B. Huston M Kamino H Kniss L. Kunselman Caught by the (.a.acra.uai! .vl.ik .-.- ,-, his morning mail was William Brokaw, director of the Agricultural Extension Division. ( i f (ft ( n -? 0 s ? K i B.ixtrr V. Ben.■ h W Hluhni C BrIdenbauBh J. BriilicrK K Bruiia. li l;„ .,:.i. H Burnett C. Caiwk D. Carlson W Chatflclil V. Ebers K. FredcrlcksonP. Glllasple J. Grimes C. IIuKcmrKlur V. Hall M Harnook B Hurlhurl C Husmnnn H. Jospcrsi-n E. Jones M. Jones S. Kay P. KIddi E Klanecky Agriculture Freshmen KATHERYN MARIE ABRAHAM, Alma, Home Eco- nomics. IRIS MAE BAXTER, Blair, Home Economics. VERA MAE BENESH, Alliance, Home Economics- Dietetics. WILBUR LEROY BLUHM, .Sewaid, Poultry Husbandry. CAROL LYNN BRIDENBAUGH. Dakota City, Dietetics. JEANETTE ELIZABETH BROBERG, Newman Grove. Home Economics. FRANK LOUIS BRUNING, Bruning. Alpha Tau Omega. DOROTHY EILEEN BUCKBEE, Sargent, Dietetics. HARRIET BURNETT, Lexington. Home Economics. CAROL LYNETTE CAPEK, Lincoln. Dietetics. Delta Delta Delta. DORRIS FAITH CARLSON, Axtell, Home Economics. WILSON WADE CHATFIELD, Ord. Pioneer Co-op: Judging Teams. VIRGINIA ELAINE EBERS, Seward, Home Economics. KEITH ALVIN FREDERICKSON. Allen, Agronomy. I ' AT GILLASPIE, Lincoln, Home Eco- nomics. Delta Gamma. JO ANN GRIMES, DeWitt, Dietetics. CHARLYN H. HAGEMEISTOR, Potter, Dietetics. VIRGINIA M. HALL, Lincoln, Home Economics. MAROLYN ANNE HART- SOOK. Lincoln, Dietetics. Delta Gamma. BETTYJEAN HURLBURT, Grant, Home Economics. GEORGE A. HUSMANN, Ogallala, Animal Husbandry. Sigma Phi Epsilon. HARRY WESLEY JESPERSEN, Lincoln, Animal Husbandry. Ag. Men ' .f Social Club; Y.M.C.A. EVERETT ROBERT JONES, Wymore, Ag- ronomy. Ag. Men ' s Social Club; Y.M.C.A. MAXINE RUTH JONES, St. Paul, Home Economics. SHIRLEY D. KAY, Crawford, Interior Decorating, Y.W.C.A. PATRICIA KIDDER. Norton, Kansas. Dietetics. Alpha XI Delta. EDWIN JAMES KLANECKY, Sargent, Voca- tional Education. Y.M.C.A.; Young Mcn ' .s Social Club. ELIZABETH ANN KOVANDA, Ord, Home Economics. Kappa Phi; Y.W.CA.; Home Economics Club. JOHN MANLEY KROGER, Rosalie. Animal Husbandry. Ag. Men ' s Social Club; Y.M.C.A. ALVIN A. LAMB. Farwell. Ag. Men ' s Social Club. NORMAN MILLER LOCK, Lincoln. Alpha Tau Omega; Football. HARRIET DOROTHY LORKIS, Omaha, Home Economics. Sigma Delta Tau; Home Economics Club; Y.W.C.A. LORRAINE FRANCES MAAHS, Lin- coln, Home Economics. SHIRLEY McVICKER MARSH. Lincoln, Home Economics. Alpha Chi Omega; Y.W.C.A. MARYANN AYRES MEYER, Lincoln. Alpha Phi; Y.W C.A.; Home Economics Club; Book Club. WILLIAM MOORE, Auburn, Dairy. MARCELLA MAE NELSON. Axtell, Home Economics. DUANE MELVIN NIELSEN, Ansley, Vocational Agriculture. Y.M.C.A.; Ag. Men ' s L Maiilin S. Miimli l . NIelaeii H. Pelem R. Sillier I. Sleeve R. Welnber«er 68 0: Looking at his special breed of tomato plants is Dr. Harvey Werner, professor of horticulture and a member of the Ag. Experiment Station. A . Professors A quiet, created by the war, reigned as E. E. Brackett looked over the motor parts in an engine shop at Ag. college, where formerly the noise was deafening nearly every afternoon. Social Club, Varsity Band. BETTY JEAN PETERS, Sidney, Home Economics. Home Economics Club; 4-H Club. CORA LOUISE PETTEYS, Wilcox, Home Economics. Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A.; University Lincolnettes. JOANNE A. RAPP, Valley, Home Economics. Delta Gamma; Home Economics Club; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A.; Student Foundation. PEGGY DORA RENARD, Arlington, Home Economics. Alpha Omicron Pi; Y.W.C.A. ROBERT CONRAD SIGLER. Litchfield, Vocational Education. Ag. Men ' s Social Club; Y.M.C.A. LAURA ANICE STEEVER. Stromsburg, Dietetics. MARY MAXINE TAYLOR, Humboldt, Home Economics. COZETTE WIELAND, Sutton, Clothing. Pi Beta Phi. RUTH LAVERN WEINBERGER, Seward, Vocational Education. Home Economics Club. Edith Brown pins up the skirt of a new dress being made by the model, Margie Ruth Pollard, while Miss Margaret Fedde, head of the home economics department, supervises with a critical eye. I I Home Economics Association HAf-K ROW: I U-opold. L. MiDowell. L. West. J. Eby. M RIvelt. V, Pollard. K. Howell, R. WelnberRer. I. Kixter. C. Capel. H. Burnett, W. Lamb. ItTK ROW: O. Cowen, B. Peters, L. Kunselman. M. iim, M. Cook. E. Chrlstensen, N. Chapman, N. Bach- ■ ra, V. Bobbltt, D. Anderson, M. Burbank, C. Chap- jURTH ROW: V. YounK, E. Brandt. K, Albert, D. ster, B. Norenberg, J. EnKle. B Huston. B. Fleming. :. Jacobflon, L. Adams. B. storjohn. P. Lyiiess. SECOND ROW: B. Hurlburt. : n. Buckbee. L. Burbank. G. Bowman. K. Huston. Sorensen. V. Ebers. C. BrlderbaUKh. L. Svoboda. FRONT ROW: A. Casey, B. Reld, L. Eule. L. Haskin M. Pollard. M. Albertv. G. ?;endersoii, B. Bn)wn. ! Yost. E. Pumphr.y. Just try to beat these home economics majors when it comes to cooking and sewing or any- thing else that will be of great interest to a man with a home in mind. These girls, numbering about one-hundred and fifty, spent their time at the monthly meetings doing special things. Teas and parties were among the particular features. Other annual affairs included a fall picnic, a Christmas tea, which was held in late December, and a spring tea in honor of senior Ag. girls. Giving parties was just one of their war-time ac- tivities. The girls on the Ag. campus who get the best grades in home economics and the numerous other courses are the members of Omicron Nu, national honorary organization. Not only do these few girls have to have scholastic ability but they also must show the power of leadership and a definite interest in the field of home eco- nomics. Holding the offices in Omicron Nu dur- ing the past year were Jane Dresden, prexy: Carol Chapman, Kathryn Lauridson and Arlene Casey. J Omicron Nu I Khc.iulen. M Cliiney. n .M VoKbiirii. K Johnnon. V Maruvumn KKDNT RDW K Ijiurld.en. C. Chnpman. J. Jnhnnlii A ' ni y. li Hrn.l.riion. 60 Phi Ipsilon Omicron BACK ROW: G. Bowman. L. Burbank, M. Clan Rivett, B. Brown, P. Larson, M. Pollard. THIRD ROW: M. Burbank, L. Eule. L. Hask Howell. J. Johnston. Y. Maruyama, M. Heim. SECOND ROW: K, Jnlmst.i Ramig. E. Johnson. .M. Yo. ' sl FRONT ROW: D. Anderson. A. Casey, B. Reid, R. Lock. C. Chapman. G. Henderson. The University 4-H Club during the past year was a " big brother-sister " organization made up of former active 4-H members who were students at the University of Nebraska, Emphasis was placed on fellowship and leader- ship training of the members. In following these ideals, the club sponsored various programs in- cluding plans for promoting 4-H work through- out Nebraska with aid from the State 4-H Club office. The four leaf clover, with an " N " on each leaf, represented the emblem of the club. At the bi-weekly meetings of Phi Upsilon Omicron, coed scholarship organization on Ag. campus, Geraldine Henderson brings the meet- ing to order with one heavy beat of the gavel. These coeds in Phi U are not always the serious type. On the social side they not only give a tea for Ag. girls with Omicron Nu but also they give an outstanding annual party. Membership in Phi U is based not only on scholarship but also on the desire of the coeds to promote a profes- sional attitude towards home economics. 4-H Club i iACK ROW: W. Reimer. D. Albert. D. Nielsen. E A. Held. V. Perrin. B. Davis, L. Nelson, M. Lois. ■ " ■OURTH ROW: M. Gregg, V. Young. L. Burbank. E. Christe: l-amb. B. Peters, L. Burbank, M. Burbank. J. Crom. THIRD ROW: M. Pallard. V. Ferris. E. Osterman. A. Ai ■ ?arlson. B. Gorham. M. Alma, V. Bobbitt, V. Ebers. ; 61 SECOND ROW: A. Sorensen. D, baugh. FRONT ROW: G. Davi: Bachkora, D. Follmer. I Collejje of Arts and Sciences In 1871 Arts and Sciences College was formed as the single college on the Nebraska campus. Since then it has continued to grow rapidly both in the number of students and in the wide variety of courses which are offered. Throughout the decades it has re- mained one of the most important of Nebraska ' s col- leges. During the past year the number of civilian students has decreased greatly, but the professors and instructors in Arts and Sciences have had little time to relax. Many of them have devoted most of their time to teaching the several hundred A.S.T. boys stationed on the campus. Courses in various languages. English, history and government have been taught to the army and stressed as a vital part of a civilian student ' s curriculum. Students in Arts and Sciences college have been made to feel that a liberal education will be a prized possession in the years after this war. Although the pressure of hi.s college ' s activities keep him busy, Dean Charles H. Oldfather greets faculty and students alike with an ever friendly smile. Sometime during their four years in college, all ArU and Sciences students have a class in Bessey Hall, built in remembrance of a former science professor. " ■ ' ■■- ■ ■■■ — J. Ackvrman J. rctwdfii M. Anderaon J t allhnr|i M i rlnva ea Arts and Sciences Seniors JUNE EUNICE ACKERMAN. Sioux Falls, South Dakota, So- ciology-Physical Education. Sigma Delta Tau; Vestals of the Lamp; W.A.A. MARY ELIZABETH ANDERSON, Lincoln, Pre-Med. Gamma Phi Beta: Gamma Mu Theta; Nu-Meds; Coed Counselor; Rifle Club; Sports Board; Student Foundation. JOAN ARVAN- ETTE, Hastings, Sociology. Alpha Omicron Pi; Y.W.C.A.; Coed Counselor. MARY LOUISE BABST, Lincoln, Journalism. Gamma Phi Beta; Theta Sigma Phi, president; Vestals of the Lamp; Coed Counselor; Y.W.C.A.; Pannellenic. DAVID F. BARBER, Omaha, Journalism. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Newman Club. Harold Hamil, director of the School of Journal- ism, and members of his class scemod to enjoy that joke by a beginning journalist. JAMES DENNIS BELL, York, Pre-Med. Beta Theta Pi. MERCEDES CALDWELL, Omaha. Journalism. Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROBERT ROOD CHAMBERS, Lincoln, Chemistry. Delta Upsilon. MARJORIE JEAN CHRIST- ENSEN, Fremont, Speech. Kappa Alpha Theta; Univer- sity Theatre. JEAN COWDEN, Sidney, Iowa, Speech- English. Chi Omega, president; Alpha Lambda Delta; Vestals of the Lamp; Student Council; University Theater; Who ' s Who. JANE ELIZABETH DALTHORP, Aberdeen, South Dakota, Sociology. Alpha Chi Omega; Mortar Board; Vestals of the Lamp; Alpha Kappa Delta; Tassels; Y.W.C.A., president; President ' s Council; War Council; Who ' s Who. MARGARET ELIZABETH DEINES, Lincoln, Bacteri- ology. Inter- Vai ' sity Christian Fellowship; Towne Club; Nu-Meds. BETTY DICK, Sioux City, Iowa, Sociology. Delta Delta Delta; Y.W.C.A.; Coed Counselor. DOR- OTHY JANE DOUGLAS, Omaha, EngU h. Kappa Kappa Gamma; University Singers; Y.W.C.A.; Coed Counselor. JOHN W. EDWARDS, Lincoln, Psychology. Beta Theta Pi. MARILYN EDWARDS. Omaha, English. Kappa Kappa Gamma; University Singers. MARGARET JANE EMERY, Scottsbluff, English. Delta Gamma; Y.W.C.A. JEAN LOUISE ENSLIN, Lincoln, English. _ _ _ •■..j| M. Babst D. Barber J. Bell M. Caldwell R. Chambers M. Christensen B. Dick D. Douglas J. Edwards M. Edwards M. Emery i. Enslin Arts and Sciences Seniors JANE ANN FENTON, Lincoln. Sociology. Delta Gamma; Stu- dent Council, secretary; Tanksterettes. RUTH FERGUSON. Lincoln. Music. Delta Omicron. WELDON D. FRANKFORTER. Tobias. Geol- ogy. Sigma Gamma Epsilon. MANO WILLIAM FREY. Pierce. Dentistry. Alpha Kappa Kappa; Xi Psi Phi. MARILYN WEILER FRIEND. Lincoln. Sociology. Coed Counselor. HELEN ANN GO- GELA, Omaha. Chemistry-Zoology. Alpha Omicron Pi; Honors Con- vocation: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; A.W.S. Board; Coed Counselor; Iota Sigma Pi, secretary. RUTH LORRAINE HARVEY. Gothenburg. Zoology. JEAN HAZEN. Lincoln, German. Delta Delta Delta; Vestals of the Lamp; W.A.A. Board; Y.W.C.A.; Coed Counselor. FLORA MARIAN HECK. Lincoln, Zoology- Medicine. Alpha Xi Delta; Gamma Mu Theta; Tassels; Vestals of the Lamp; Y.W.C.A.; Coed Counselor. CAROLYN MARCIA HELD. Lincoln. Spanish. Alpha Phi; Vestals of the Lamp; Phi Sigma Iota; Panhellenic Delegate; Orchesis. JUNE JUSTINE JAMIESON. Omaha. Journalism-Political Science. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Theta Sigma Phi, secretary; Who ' s Who; Daily Ne- braskan, editor; Student Council. WINONA MARGARET KELLY, North Platte, Art. Delta Phi Delta. Delivering a speech under the eagle eye of Dr. Leroy T. Laase is Jean Cowden. one of the professor ' s outstanding students. ' Music majors in ear-training class listen intently and then write the chords played by Miss Elizabeth Tiemey. J. Ken J. Kessler M Klindt B. Koutskv R. Kretzinger S. KushniT M. Latsch A. McCamphell C. McPlierso N. Maehara M. Marlette E. May M. Mertz M. Miles L. Mundll JEAN ANN KERL, Oakland, English. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Vestals of the Lamp. JANE VIRGINIA KES- SLER, Lincoln, Modern Language. Alpha Omicron Pi; Y.W.C.A. MARGUERITE H. KLINDT. Big Springs, Psychology. Gamma Phi Beta; Vestals of the Lamp: W.A.A. Council: Orchesis. BETTY JUNE KOUTSKY, Lincoln, Medical Technician. Sigma Kappa. RONALD DOITGLAS KRETZINGER, Coon Rapids, Iowa, Chem- istry. SHIRLEY KUSHNER, Lincoln, Journalism. Sigma Delta Tau, secretary. MARY JO LATSCH, Lincoln, Eng- lish. Kappa Alpha Theta; Vestals of the Lamp; Junior May Queen Attendant; Coed Counselor, Y.W.C.A.; A.W.S., vice-president. ALICE McCAMPBELL, Omaha, Sociology. Kappa Alpha Theta; Vestals of the Lamp; Alpha Kappa Delta. CHESTER GEORGE MePHERSON, Adams, Zoology-Pre-Med. Boys ' Glee Club; University Singers. NORA MISAO MAEHARA, Honolulu, Hawaii, Sociology. MARJORIE MAY MARLETTE, Lincoln, Journalism- History. Who ' s Who; Palladian; Daily Nebraskan, editor; Student Union Board, vice-president; War Council; Presi- dents ' Council. ELIZABETH MAY, Lincoln. Music. Sigma Alpha Iota; Lincoln Symphony Soloist; Alpha Rho Tau Award; University Singers; Chorus; Y.W.C.A. MAX A. MERTZ, Lincoln, Sociology- Anthi-opology. Phi Gamma Delta, president; Rifle Club; Nu-Meds; Methodist Student Foundation; Phalanx; Y.M.CA.; Wrestling Team. MARI- LOUISE MILES, Lincoln, Art. Delta Phi Delta; Y.W.C.A. LAURA LEE MUNDIL, Linwood, Sociology. Vestals of the Lamp; Tassels; Y.W.C.A. J. Nlimb;i N. Ruymonil Arts and Sciences Seniors JEANNn; YOSHIKO NAMBA, Honolulu, Hawaii, Sociology. GER- ALDINE MAE NEWMEYER, Bennington, Speech-Radio. Chi Omega; University Players. JAMES E. NICOLA, Norfolk, English. Alpha Tau Omega, president. BETTY GRAY NORVAL, Buffalo, Wyoming, Spanish. Kappa Alpha Theta; Y.W.C.A.; Phi Sigma Iota. JUDY B. O ' CONNOR, Monrovia, California. Sociology. Kappa Kappa Gamma, president; Fhi Sigma Iota. MILDRED AGATHA PENNER. Lincoln, Chemistry-Bacteriology. Towne Club; Y.W.C.A.; Religious Welfare Council. BETTY LOU PETERS, Le Mars, lovk ' a. Sociology. Gamma Phi Beta; Y.W.C.A. ROGENE ELIZABETH PETERSON. Rawlins. Wyoming, Fine Arts. JEANNE LOUISE RACINE. Lincoln. Speech. Sigma Eta Chi; Orche.sis; University Players. NANCY DORRANCP: RAYMOND, Lincoln, Sociology. Delta Gam- ma; Mortar Board, .secietary; Coed Counselor, vice-president; Who ' s Who; Tassels, vice-president. RUTHANN ROBERTSON, Lincoln, Physical Education. W.A.A. Scholarship; Physical Education Club, president; W.A.A. Council, vice-president. MARGARET ANNE ROS- BOROUGH, Lincoln, Philo.sophy. Kapjia Alpha Theta; Coed Coun- .selor. ELAINE ROSKNBLUM, Lin.-olii. I ' .syihology-Kconomics. Phi Beta Kappa; Psi Chi. YOZO SAKAI, San Francisco. California, Po- litical Science- :c()nonlic■s. HENRY JAMES SALLACH, Albion. Chemistry. Farm; Phi Lambda Upsilon. DOROTHY SCHA- BACKER. Minden, Chemistry. MELVIN SCHWARTZ, Omaha, Pre- Med. Sigma Alpha Mu; Theta Nu. JANET SHAW, Omaha, Psy- chology-Engish. Alpha Omicron Pi; Y.W.C.A. 66 A R. Peterson M. Schwartz MARY ELLEN SIM, Nebraska City, Journalism-Soci- ology. Vestals of the Lamp; Theta Sigma Phi, vice- president; Who ' s Who; B.A.B.W., president; A.W.S. Board; Interhouse Council; Presidents ' Council. RALPH WARREN SOULE, Lincoln. English. NANCY SPOHN. Superior, Chemistry-Bacteriology. Alpha Phi; Iota Sigma Pi, secretary; Alpha Phi, secretary; Y.W.C.A.; University Band. ROBERTA HELEN STAM, Lincoln. Psychology. Phi Beta Kappa; Psi Chi; Phi Sigma Iota, president. EVA MARIE STANEK, Fremont, English. JEAN ELIZA- BETH SWARR, Omaha, English. Delta Gamma; Y.W. C.A. An oration on chemical formulae is given by Dr. H. G. Deming, nationally renowned chemistry professor. IRMA ROSE TINGELHOFF, Lincoln, Chemistry-Bac- teriology. Phi Beta Kappa; Iota Sigma Pi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Nu-Meds. ROBERT EUGENE WACKER, Culbertson, Chemistry. JOSEPHINE S. WELCH, Lincoln, Psychology. Pi Beta Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Psi Chi, president; Psi Chi Award; Y.W.C.A.; University Singers. CATHERINE JENNIFOR WELLS, Lincoln, English. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mortar Board; Coed Counselors, president; Y.W.C.A.; Vestals of the Lamp; War Council; Presidents ' Council, Who ' s Who. VIRGINIA E. WHITE, Omaha, Zoology. Gamma Phi Beta; Nu-Meds; Newman Club; Student Foundation; Y.W.C.A. PATRICIA MCCARTHY WILLIAMS, Lincoln, Engish, Delta Gamma; Newman Club. LILLIAN JANE WIND, Lincoln, Chemistry-Bacteriology. Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Beta Kappa; Iota Sigma Pi, vice-president; Y.W.C.A. ALTA RUTH YOUNG, Lincoln, English. Phi Sigma Iota. Arts and Sciences Juniors •Have I foumi the right thing? " questions My ra Colberg of Dr. D. D. Whitney, out- standing zoology professor and head of the university zoology department. JAMES ALBaCANDER. Lincoln, Eng. Sigma Nu. MARY ALLEN. Weeping Water, Psych. Alpha Omicron Pi. DORIS ANDERSON, Omaha. Soc. Gamma Phi Beta. MARY BEACHLY. Lincoln, Soc. Chi Omega. MARGARET BEEDE. Lincoln. Soc. Pi Beta Phi. DORO- THY BLACK, Lincoln, Art. Chi Omega. BETTY BRINKMAN, Lin- coln, Art. Alpha Chi Omega. DOROTHY BROWNE, Lincoln, Zoo. Kappa Kappa Gamma. SALLY BUSCH, Omaha, Poli. Sci. Kappa Kappa Gamma. MARY CAMPBELL, Omaha, Music. Kappa Kappa Gamma. DOROTHY CARNAHAN. Lincoln. Psych. Chi Omega; A.W.S. Board. PAT CHAMBERLIN, Blue Srings, Journ. Kappa Alpha Theta: War Council, pres.; Nebraskan. MYRA COLBERG, Lincoln. Journ. Kappa Kappa Gamma: Cornhusker, managing editor. AMY COLBURN, Lincoln, Eng.- Psych. Gamma Phi Beta. CATHARINE COLLINS, Marshalltown. la., Alpha Xi Delta. ROBERT DALAGER, Albuquerque, N.M., Pre-Med. Beta Theta Pi. BETTY DICKERSON, Holdrege, Zoo. Pi Beta Phi. GEORGANNE DOW, Omaha. Eng. Kappa Kappa Gamma. IRENE DUNNELL. Omaha, Econ. Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROBERT EHRLICH, Lincoln, Pre-Med. EUNICE ENSOR. Omaha. Eng. Alpha Chi Omega, pres. ELIZABETH EVANS. Lincohi. French. Pi Beta Phi. FRANCES FARNSWORTH. Riverlon. Wyo . Soc. Ganmia Phi Beta. JOAN FINKLE, Lincoln, Psych. Chi Omega ADELAIDE GARVER, Lincoln, Art. MARYLOUiSE GOODWIN, Lincoln, Journ. Pi Beta Phi; Nebra.skan. LORAN GRUBBS, Harris- burg, Pre-Med. GEORGIALEE HANSEN, Omaha. Chcm Alpha Omicron Pi. WILLIAM HENSEN, Gordon, Pre-Med. HAROLD HARVEY, Lincoln, Pre-Med. Sigma Chi. GENE HAUGSE, Omaha Poli. Sci. Beta Sigma Psi. HARRIETT HAYES, Lincoln, Psych Gamma Phi Beta. CHARLES HEIDER, North Platte, Pre-Med Alpha Tau Omega. HELEN HEMPHILL, Sioux City, la., Journ Delta Delta Delta. CHARLOTTE HILL. Lincoln, Eco. " Sigma Delta Tau; Nebraskan. GHITA HILL, Lincoln, Speech-Eng. Sigma Delta Tau; Nebraskan. BONNIE HINRICHS, Lincoln. Eng. Delta Gamma; Y.W C.A Cab- inet. MARY HOLMES, Lincoln, Zoo. BETTY HIJNTZINGER Oma- ha, Eng. Alpha Chi Omega. BETTY JERNER, Lincoln, Spanish Alpha Phi. CHARLENE JESSEE, Grand Island, Pro-Law Delta Delta Delta. HELEN JOHNSON, Whitefish. Mont., Speech-Eng Delta Gamma; Alpha Lambda Delta. SHIRLEY JOHNSON David City. Eng. Pi Beta Phi. JOHN KALIN, Lincoln, Pre-Med. SHIR- LEY KEITH, Sidney, Spanish. Alpha Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta DONNA KELLY, Nelson, Soc. JANET KIRKPATRICK. St. Joseph Mo., Soc. LOIS KLINDT, Big Springs, Phys. Ed. Gamma Phi Beta. ' JEAN KOLESZAR, Omaha, Eng. Alpha Phi. JANET KRAUSE. Omaha, Eng. Delta Gamma; Cornhusker. MARY LILLY, Linioln Int. Dec. Kapi)a Kappa Gamma. GEORGE LOOMIS. Omaha, Pre- Med. Beta Theta Pi. PATRICIA McILLECE. Lawrence Pre-Med Gamma Phi Beta. ISABEL McLAUCJHLIN, Grand Island Poll Sci Kappa Alpha Theta. VIRGINIA MALSTER, York. Eng. Kappa Alpha Theta. GLORIA MARIJIS. Lincoln, Art. Pi Beta Phi; Coed Cmn- sclor Boaril. JOAN MARTZ, Syracuse, Journ. Al[)hH I ' hi; Nebras- kan. PATRI(;iA MEAD, Omaha, Spanish. Kappa Kappa ' Gamma MARGORIE MEN(;SHOL, Lincoln, Journ. Alpha Phi. DOROTHY Mf)HR, Imperial. Jouii). Alpha Xi Di-lta. MARVIN NELSON. Lincoln, I ' re-M.d. Kappa Sigma PATRICIA PARRISH. Denver, Colo., Arch. Kappa Alpha Theta BF ITY RACELY, Valentine, Art. MARJORIE RAKCKE v ' eiiUal City Zoo MARION RAPP. Valley, Music. Delta Gammn; Slgniu Alpha ' Iota J. Alexiitiit. ' i M Allfii 11 : • ' s. .M. CullxTU A Clliurn c t ' Mlllnn It A Ciirvrr M l-KMIllH ' ln I. (Iruhlia U llnnitci H llliirli ' ha M lloltllFH H llunlilnurr H Jirnrr 1 KiiU ' iiiiir J Krmi..- M Ully (1 liximlii M Ni-lMin V I ' urrUh II R.«ly M Rn»rK H. Slllhl M .Sliipli-liiii a Strv niMiii M Slrwur ALBERT REDDISH. Alliance. I ' le-Law Alpha Tau Omega J . ROGERS. York. Kiig Kappa Alpha Thetii. MARY RIISSEL. L coin. All. Tii.s.McIs ANN SEAC tEST. Lincoln. P.sych-Eng Knp Alpha Thelii. MARILYN SIMPSON. Atlantic, la. English Beta Phi MAXEV SMITH. Bayard. I ' le-Med. lUmERT SMH Hastings. Pie-Me.l. Beta Thetn Pi. 08 M. Beede D. Black B. Britikman D. Browne S. Busch M Campbell D. Carnahan P Chamberl B. Dlckerson G. Dow I. Dunnell R. Ehrlich E Ensor E. Evans F. Farnsworth J. Fiiikle VV. Hansen H. Harvey G. Haugse H. Hayes C. Heider H. Hemphill C. Hill G. Hill C. Jessee H Johnson S. Johnson J. KaUn s. Keith D. Kellv J. Kirkpalrick L. Klindt P. Mclllece I. McLaUKhlin V Malstcr G. Mardis J. Martz P. Mead M. Mengshol D Mohr M. Rapp A Reddish J. Rogers M. Russel A. Seacrest M. Simpsoti M. Smith R. Smith V. Stuermer B. Sturgcs R Tangeman M. Thomas D Thornburg R. Westover J. Whedon W Wiedman BARBARA STAHL, Nelson, Soc. Alpha Chi Omega; Alpha Lambda Delta. MARY STAPLETON. Norton, Kans., Spanish. Alpha Xi Delta. SHIRLEY STEVENSON, Gothenburg, Art. MARGARET STEWART, Lincoln, Math. Pi Beta Phi. VIRGINIA STUERMER, Lincoln, Pre-Med. A.W.S. Board. BARBARA STURGES, Le Mars la., Eng. Pi Beta Phi. ROBERT TANGEMAN, Omaha, Dent. Kappa Sigma. MAXINE THOMAS, Sidney, Art. Kappa Alpha Theta. DOROTHY THORNBURG, Sterling, Colo., Music. Delta Gamma; Sigma Alpha Iota. RUTH WESTOVER, Plattsmouth, Eng. Alpha Phi. JEAN WHEDON. Lincoln, Chem. Delta Delta Delta; W.A.A. Council. WILBUR WIEDMAN, Lincoln, Pre-Med. Beta Theta Pi. A student of Dr. Scott ' s Shakespeare class answers the often queried sentence. •What was Othello ' s motive for killing Desdemona? " A Arts and Sciences Sophomores LORRAINE ABRAMSON. Omaha. Sigma Delta Tau. JOLINE ACKERMAN, Sidney, Speech. Kappa Alpha Theta. CARROL ANDERSON, Lincoln, Psych. Gamma Phi BeU. JESSIE AN- DERSON, Holdregc, Pre-Tcch. Delta Gamma. WILLA ARVANICTTE, Hastings, English. Alpha Omicron Pi. ANNA ATKINSON. Watertown. S. D. Chi Omega. MARTHA E. ATKINSON. Watertown. S. D. Chi Omega. JOAN BOHRER, Falls City, Speech. Kappa Alpha Theta. KAY BUMPAS, Omaha, Pre-Med. Delta Tau Delta. ROBERT CALKINS. Beatrice, Pre-Med. Alpha Tau Omega. COLLEEN CAMPBELL, Lincoln, English. Chi Omega. JAMES CAREDIS. Grand Island, Law. Sigma Chi. CHRISTINE CHAR- VOT. Milligan, Art. NONAM CLAYAMY. Pueblo. Colo., Eng. MONA CLEARMAN, Minden, History. Delta Delta Delta. ELAINE COHN, Harlan. Sigma Delta Tau. ROBERTA COLLINS, Lincoln. Art. Kappa Alpha Theta. MARIAN COOMBS. Lin- coln, Speech. Sigma Kappa. MARY COOPER. Lincoln, Math. Alpha Lambda Delta. SAk COWAN. Falls City, Pre-Med. JANET CRAWFORD, Aberdeen, S. D.. French. JOYCE CROSBIE, Lincoln, Soc. Delta Gamma. FLOY EBERLE, Sumner, Journ. Delta Delta Delta. DORRIS EBERLY, David City, English. Pi Beta Phi. KATHERINE EBERLY, Octavia, Pre-Med. MARILYN EDEN. Burr, Pre-Med. SALLIE EMERSON, Norfolk. Delta Gamma; MILDRED ENGSTROM, Lincoln, Psych. RICHARD FARNSWORTH, Grand Island, Pre- Med. Phi Delta Theta. CAROL FREDRICK- SEN, Sioux City, la., Spanish. Delta Delta Delta. HARRIET GARTNER, Lincoln, Speech. Gamma Phi Beta. PATRICIA GARTON, Lincoln, Chem. RICHARD G. GELWICK, P ' alls City, Pre-Med. Sigma Phi Epsilon. LESLIE GLOTFELTY, Sheridan, Wyo.. Journal- ism. Pi Beta Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta. ALLAN GOLDBERG, Lincoln, History. Zeta Beta Tau. HELEN GREUSEL, Lincoln. Alpha Omicron Pi. BARBARA GRISWOLD, Lincoln, Chem. Alpha Lambda Delta. JEAN GUENZEL. Lincoln, Spanish. Kappa Kappa Gamma. MARCIA HALLIGAN, North Platte, History. Kappa Kappa Gamma. SHIRLEE HAMMOND, Sheridan, Wyo., Speech. Gamma Phi Beta. IRENE HANSEN. Lincoln, Chem. Kappa Kappa Gamma. BILL HEINTZELMAN, Lyons. Speech-Drama- tics. Sigma Chi. MARJORIE HEYN. Omaha. Kappa Alpha Theta. HARRY HIATT. JR., Un- coln, Chem. Phi Gamma Delta. SHIRLEY HILLMER, Omaha, Soc. Delta Gamma. BEV- ERLY HORNBECK, Lincoln. MARJORY (y i| €» f » Afe 1 m £ € R K«rn»worth C Frr.lrick M Halllmi S. HaniniuM K Ht.ycr B Jolinion A Lm N L i!fr K Martin J Mimon I. OI»n K Owen R ShamtMiU);li J S H ' » aud ; Wnllon M Wr v r I... AhriimNon J. Arkfrmiin C. AnderNon J. Anderaon W. Arviinptif A Atklnjinn M Atklnaoii J. BohriT K Hiimpiiii R Ciilklna C. Ciimplioll J. CfiredU r Chiirvol N. ClKyamy M. Clciirmun K Cohn R Colllnn M Coombi M. Cooppr H Cowan J Crawford J. Croible K. Kborlr 1). Eberly K. Ebarly M. Ed«n 8. Emenon .M Eniiiram 70 ilk i II. Gartner Hansen . Johnson Legge I. Mattoon II. Pester II. Simon Wells P. Garton R. Gehvick L. Glotfelty A. Goldberg H. Greusel B. Griswold J. Guenzel B. Heintzclman M. Heyn H. Hiatt S. Hillmer B. Hornbeck M Horstman H Houtchen M. Johnston M Kennedy B. King C. Knlffin R Korb D Kratz I. Langpaul D. Lx)renz V. McDonald J. McEachen M McKee D. McKibbin M Manning M Maple M Mihane c. Miller M Munson M Myers L. Nelson M Neumann M Nickerso M Platner K. Plechas B. Rhodes M Richards P. Schaffer L. Schmalz S. Sears M Springer J. Stroud N. Sutton V. Swanholm M Swanson B. Walker 1. Walter M White R. Wilkins D. Wilkinson P. Williams J. Wood S. Terkos J. Zastera HORSTMAN, Riverton, Wyo., Music. Pi Beta Phi. HARLAN HOUTCHENS, Greeley, Colo., Dent. Sigma Chi. REGINA HOYER, Omaha, English. Alpha Xi Delta. BETTY JOHNSON, Valentine, Science. Kaopa Alpha Theta. LA- VAWN JOHNSON, Gothenberg, Chem. MAR- JORIE JOHNSTON, Hastings, Art. Delta Gam- ma. MARYLOUISE KENNEDY, Lincoln, Speech. Alpha Omicron Pi. BETTY KING, Omaha, Journ. Alpha Chi Omega. CONSTANCE KNIFFEN, Lincoln. Delta Delta Delta. RUTH KORB, Norfolk, Journ. Kappa Kappa Gamma. DEAN KRATZ, Sidney, Journ. Delta Upsilon. IRENE LANGPAUL, Wilber, Pre-Nursing. ANNAMARY LEE, Lincoln, Mu- sic. Kappa Kappa Gamma. NORMAN LEGER, Burchard, Speech. Kappa Sigma. KATHY LEGGE, Fremont, Science. Pi Beta Phi. DORAN LORENZ, Ravenna, Pre- Nursing. VIRGINIA McDonald, Scottsbluff, Pre-Law. Chi Omega. JAMES McEACHEN, Lincoln, Pre-Med. Phi Delta Theta. MARCIA McKEE, Lexington, Soc. Gamma Phi Beta. DONNA McKIBBIN, Alliance, Pre-Nurs- ing. MARVALEA MANNING, Omaha, Eng. Kappa Kappa Gamma. MARIAN MAPLE, He- bron. Alpha Xi Delta. FRANCIS MARTIN, Spencer. JANET MASON, Lincoln, Journ. Al- pha Chi Omega. MARY MATTOON, Beatrice, Math. Alpha Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta. MARY MIHANE, Callaway, Pre-Med. Gamma Phi Beta. CHARLES MILLER, Elm Creek. Pre-Med. MARGARET MUNSON, Omaha, Journ. Alpha Phi. MARY MYERS, Broken Bow, Eng. Delta Gamma. LOIS NEL- SON. Spencer, Science. MARGARET N E U - MANN, Omaha, Journ. Gamma Phi Beta. MARTHA NICKER- SON, Omaha, Art. LA- VERNE OLSEN, Fre- mont, Pre-N u r s i n g. RUTH OWEN, Lin- coln, Pre-Med. MARGARET PESTER, A n s 1 e y. MAIDELLE PLATNER, Council Bluffs, la., Pre-Med. Pi Beta Phi. HELEN PLECHAS, Omaha. BETTY RHODES, Omaha, Speech. Pi Beta Phi. MARY RICHARDS, Hebron, Soc. Delta Delta Delta. PATRICIA S C H A F - FER, O ' Neill, Pre-Med. Gamma Phi Beta. LORRAINE SCHMALZ, Creighton, Journ. Alpha Xi Delta. SALLY SEARS, Scars- dale. N. Y., Pre-Nurs- i n g. Alpha Phi. RALPH SHAM- BAUGH, Alma, Pre- Med. JANET SHER- WOOD, Red Cloud. So- ciology. Pi Beta Phi. BETTY SIMON, Mar- tell, Art. A.W.S., treas- urer. MARY SPRING- ER, Aurora, Journ. JANE STROUD, North Platte, Spanish. Delta Delta Delta. NANCY SUTTON, O m a h a. Alpha Phi. VIRGINIA S W A N - HOLM, Wahoo. Delta Delta Delta. MARGARET SWAN- SON, Holdrege. Chem. Alpha Phi. BETTY WALKER, Alliance. Delta Delta Delta. IVEN WALTER, Chambers. Dent. Beta Sigma Psi. GLORIA WALTON, Lyons, Pre- Nursing. Alpha Phi. MARY WEAVER, Lin- coln, Math. Alpha Xi Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta. CHARIS WELLS, Fremont. Kappa Alpha Theta. MARIAN WHITE, Lincoln, Arch. Delta Delta Delta. ROBERT WILKINS, Geneva, Delta Upsilon. DUD- LEY WILKINSON, Al- liance, Pre-Med. PEG WILLIAMS, Brule, Art. Gamma Phi Beta. JEAN WOOD, York, Pre-Nursing. SALLY YERKES, Wilmington, Calif.. Pre-Med. JOSE- PHINE ZASTERA. Louisville, Pre - Nurs- ing. Professor F. D. Kirsch shows Jean Kerl, Betty Baker, and Mary Jean Lilly one of his new paint- ings, which likely is on its way to national rnropnitinn Kent Kratz and Jim Alexander manage to stop and chat with L. W. Lancaster, popular political science professor, on his way to class. Arts and Sciences Freshmen ELTZABETTH ADAMS, Lincoln. Art. LAURA AMEND. Lin- coln. French. Chi Omega. ELMER AYOTTE. Van Burin. Me.. Pre-Med. Sigma Phi Epsilon. CHARLOTTE BACK- LUND. Lincoln. PATRICIA BANKS. Lexington. Music. ENID BARRON. Lincoln. Speech. DONALD R. BAUMAN. Gothenburg. Dent. Beta Sigma Psi. LORRAINE BECKEN- HAUER, Norfolk. Kappa Kappa Gamma. DORIS N. BEL- ZER. Omaha, Journ. Sigma Delta Tau. MARVIN BENDER. Eagle. Pre-Med. JEAN BERNSTEIN, Omaha. Journ. Sigma Delta Tau RUTH BICKNELL, Yankton, S. D., Speech. Kappa Kapp Gamma. WALDEAN C. BIERMAN, Kensington, Kans Pre-Med. Phi Gamma Delta. BARBARA G. BLACKBURN Grand I.sland. Eng. Kappa Kappa Gamma. JAMES H BORGHOFF, Omaha, Pre-Med. Beta Theta Pi. EFFIE BOWMAN. Omaha. Delta Delta Delta BARBARA BOYD North Bend. Alpha Xi Delta. BARBARA BREED. Lincoln. Eng. Delta Delta Delta. KATHLEEN BRICKELL. Fairbury, Joum. Chi Omega. ELEANORE L. BRICKER. A.shland. Languages. JOYCE BROWN. Big Springs, Pre- Nursing. THOMAS BROWN, Sutherland. Theta Xi. ROBERTA F BUELL. Lincoln, Designing. AUSTIN A .BURCH. Brule. Sigma Phi Epsilon. GRETCHEN BURNHAM, Lincoln, Eng. Delta Delta Delta. JACQUELYN CAMPBELL. Lincoln, Soc. Sigma Kappa. SHIRLEY CARRITHERS. Kingman, Ariz.. Art. Delta Gam- ma. DAVID CHAMBERS, Thurston, Pre-Med. Beta Sigma Psi. SUSAN A. CHAMBERS. Lincoln. Kappa Alpha TheU. DELMAR CHAPPELL. Clinton, Pre-Med. THEODORE CHUMAN. Lincoln, Chem. ROBERT CLAUS- SEN. Bay City, Mich., Pre-Med. Kappa Sigma. SUE COCH- RAN, Sutherland, Pre-Nursing. Pi Beta Phi. MARY COX, Sutherland, Chem. PHYLLIS CRANDALL. Lincoln. ROB- ERT CREUTZ, Wausa. DOROTHY CUMBOW, Valentine, Science. Alpha Omicron Pi. SHIRLEY DA VIES, Loveland. Colorado. CHARLES DAVIS. North Platte. Pre-Med. Phi Gamma Delta. MARTHA DAVIS, Lincoln, Delta Delta Delta. CHRISTINE DEINES. Lincoln, Chem. Gamma Phi Beta. VIRGINIA DEMEL, Central City, Eng. Alpha Phi. BETTIE DICK. Denver. Colorado. Pre-Nursing. Pi Beta Phi. MARJORIE DILLMAN, Lincoln, Pre-Nursing. Alpha Chi Omega. ANN DOUDNA, Omaha, Bact. Gamma Phi Beta. ROSEMARY DOW. Lincoln. Art. BETTY DUDGEON, Lincoln. DOLO- K I. Am, • 1 W Blrrman B BlurkUBl G Bumham J OampMfl r Cumbow S DaviM p Pworak H Kl rrlr F. PuchMr B Fullfrtoi B HanUch V Hann RES DUNHAM, Lincoln. Journ PHYLLIS DWORAK, Schuyler, Pre-Nursing. HARLEY EBKRLY, Niobrara. Sigma Phi Epsilon. GRACE KDLING. Lincoln. Journ. BARBARA EMERSON. Lincoln. Journ. Alpha Chi Omega. ELEANOR ERIKSEN. Coun. ■ ' Bluffs. la. Pi Beta Phi. DOROTHY FERGl ' SON. W. Point. MARY FORBES. Lincoln, Lab. Tech. Alpha " Delta. ROBERT FOSTER. Uncoln, Speech. Kappa Sign LAWRENCE FRANCIC. Massillon. Ohio. Gorman Sigma I Epsilon. ROBERT FRARY. Lincoln, Math. Alpha T.. Omega PAULINE FREESE, Plymouth. PHYLLIS FRII-.- Benkelman, Chem. FAY FUCHSER, Irwin. BRUCE Fll LERTON. Lincoln. Sigma Chi MARY GANGER. Ku.-il Journ JOAN GTOLLATLY, Edmonton. Canada, Piv-Te. Pi Beta Phi. VAL GOULD, Lincoln. Chem Delta Ganiii AVROM GREEN. Norfolk. Sigma Alpha Mu. ROSLY GREEN. Fremont, Journ DOROTHY GUNN. Line.! JUANITA HAGAIUTY. Hastmg.s. Piv-Niir.sing DONAl : HALL. Neligh Slgiiwi I ' hi Epsilon. MURLEE HALLKl. Omaha, Pro-Med. KAY P. HAMOS, Alliance. Foreign Uin guagea. BEA HANISCH, St. Paul. VIRGINIA HANN. Winner. S D, I ' re-Nurslng. PHYLLIS IIASTFRT, Shelby, Zoo. i;aiiiiiiii I ' hi Beta lIRACK I HEINS, Lincoln, Pre-Niiiaing. JACK W HERMAN. Wr. p ing Water, Pre-Med I ' hi Ganmia Delta ROBERT HI ATI Dlller, Pre-Med. J. HunlzlnKfT B. llurtz K lilltl M Jnrrall N jFiiklni B J ihn i n K. JohnHon M Juhliaon J. Jiiliruilon C. Jonfa P Knilnvy M Kahon n K«lli»r K Krnlopp w Krouih B Klichol A KInnlar K. Knoll J. Korb B. Krau K. Kugler N. Kuntmanii II Laird ' b? 5 r f i k; . Ayotte C. Backlund Borghoft E. Bowman Carrithers D. Chambers Davis M- Davis . Edling B. Emerson il. Ganger J. Gellatly Hastert G. Heins P. Banlts B. Boyd S. Chambers C. Deines E. Eriksen V. Gould J. Herman Demel Ferguson Green Hiatt M. Forbes R. Green J. Hillyer L. Beckenha E. Brlcker R. Claussen M. Dillman R. Foster D. Gunn K. Hollins p Crandall R. Creutz B, Dudgeon 1). Dunham P, Freese P. Fries M Haller K. Hamos L. Huffman M Hughes JEANNE HILLYER, Ogallala. KENNETH HOLLINS, Val- ley, Pre-Med. BETTY HORTON, Omaha, Pol. Sci. Alpha Phi. BETTY HUBKA, Wilber. B.A.B.W. LELAND HUFF- MAN, Lincoln, Pre-Dent. MARILYN HUGHES, Fairbury, Pre-Nursing;. Kappa Alpha Theta. JOAN HUNTZINGER, Omaha, Physics. Alpha Chi Omega. SARAH HURTZ, Omaha. Kappa Kappa Gamma. KATH- RYN HUTT, Watseka, 111. MARY JARRELL, Grand Island, Eng. Kappa Kappa Gamma. NEAL JENKINS. Humboldt, Journ. BARBARA JOHNSON, Omaha, Art. Kappa Alpha Theta. ELIZABETH JOHNSON, Omaha. Alpha Phi. MIMI JOHNSON, Holdrege, Lab. Tech. Kappa Kappa Gamma. JAMES B. JOHNSTON, Lincoln, Chem.. Sigma Chi. CARLIN JONES, Topeka, Kans., Speech. PHYLLIS JONES, Pilger, Comm. Arts. DALE KADAVY, Omaha, Pre-Med. Beta Theta Pi. MARGARET KAHOA, Lincoln, Eng. Alpha Omicron Pi DONALD KEIBER, Lincoln, Journ. ELIZA- BETH KENTOPP, Falls City, Pre-Nursing. WILLIAM KEOUGH, LeMars. Iowa, Dent. BARBARA KIECHEL, Su- perior. Pi Beta Phi. ARYLE KINNIER, Albion, Journ. Alpha Xi Delta. ELEANOR KNOLL, Omaha, Hist. Delta Gamma. JUNE KORB, Norfolk. Kappa Kappa Gamma. BERNARD KRAUS, Scribner, Pre-Med. KATHRYN KUGLER, Bridge- port, Pre-Nursing. NADIA KUNZMANN, Omaha. Delta Gamma. HELEN LAIRD, Sheridan, Wyo., Psych. Alpha Chi Omega. Dr. Charles Patterson, popular philosophy pro- fessor, enjoys watching Pat Catlin and Sue Steenburg industriously take notes. 73 © C5f S 0fi s M- L.iiiil.ri- M M LantasUT K. I ashitisky B. Latta P. U-;.il. J. L.-liil)erK T B. Lewis H LI lb- P LonKacre L McBeth r . McCljm oniln M McCord L. McCracken n. McDermott C. McLaffcrty P. McLaren M McMurra B. Mack M Malster P ManiEold H. Maspr J. Malcha M Mattson B. Merrlam M Milder 5. Miller • . Mueller Musin 5. Nahlty J. Neff M Nelson M Nomlanrt A. Osborne B. Packard C. PaKe J. Pauley D. Peters P. Peterson M Phillips G. Plnney H. PlanlcrB B. Pratt P. Price M Prlncr H; Rahii P. Raun J. Rcece C. Reetz J Riley K Roberti P. Roont ' V B. Rosener W Rotton R. Ruder R. Samardick K. Schaecher A. Schott C Schroeder H. Schulli N Scoll P. Seldel I. Selders H. Scllery M. Settell S. Shellhase M Sherman G. Shestak F. Slmek L. Simon M SI«Jchert MAXINE LAMBRECHT, Pierce. MARY LANCASTER, Lin- coln. Kappa Alpha Theta. ETHELYN LASHINSKY. Omaha. BETTY LATTA, Omaha. Political Science. Kappa Alpha Theta. PEGGY LEACH, Avoca, Iowa, Speech. JEAN LEINBERGER, Lincoln. BARBARA LEWIS. Lincoln, Science. HARRIET LILLY, Lincoln, Journalism. Kappa Kapp:i Gamma. PATRICIA LONGACRE, Lincoln, Alpha Xi Delta. LLOYD McBRTH, Stronisburg:, Pre-Med. DOROTHY McCLYMONDS, Lincoln, Art. MARY McCORD, Casper. Wyoming, Journalism. Band; Orchestra. LOLA McCRACKEN. Lincoln. Interifir Decorating. Gamma Phi Beta; Student Foundation. GLORIA McDERMOTT, Grand Island. Pre-Med. Kappa Kappa Gamma. CHARLES McLAFFERTY. Omaha. Chemistry. Sigma Chi. PHYLLIS McLaren, Buffalo, New York. Delta Gamma: Cornhusker; Rag Tag.s. MARIE McMURRAY. Kimball, English. BARBARA MACK. Lincoln, Art. Gamma Phi Beta. MARTHA MALSTER, York, Pre-Nursing. Kappa Alpha Theta. PHYLLIS MANGOLD, Gretna, Laboratory Technician. HELEN MASER. Lincoln. English. Alpha Xi Delta. JEAN- NETTE MATCHA. Omaha. Alpha Omicron Pi. MARY MATT- SON, Honolulu, T. H., Art. Gamma Phi Beta. BEVERLP E A. MERRIAM. Omaha. English. Sigma Delta Tau. MYRON MILDER, Omaha, Pre-Med. Zeta Beta Tiiu. EDITH MILLP:r, Lincoln, Speech. University Singers; Newman Club. KARL MUELLER. Columbus, Pre-Med. Phi Gamma Delta. CHARLOTTE MUSIN. Des Moines. Iowa. English. Sigma Delta Tau. STANLEY NABITY. Chapman. Pre-Med. JEANEE NEFF. Lexington. Kappa Phi. MARILYN NELSON. Herman. Mus ic. Pi Beta Phi: Delta Omicron. MURIEL NOM- LAND. Grand Island. Sociology. Delta Delta Delta. ALBERT T. OSBORNE. Omaha. Law. Sigma Phi Epsilon. BETTY PACKARD. Lincoln. English-Speech. Alpha Omicron Pi. CLAUDIA PAGE. Denver. Colorado. Chemistry. Kappa Kappa Gamma. JANICE PAULEY. Lincoln. Delta Delta Delta. DONNA PETERS. Lexington. Music. Student Foundation. POLLY PETERSON. Red Oak, Iowa. Journalism. Kappa Kappa Gamma: W.A.A.: Student Foundation. MARY PHILLIPS. Lin- coln. Journalism. Kappa Alpha Theta. GEORGE PINNEY. Hastings. Pro-Med. Beta Theta PI. HELEN PLASTERS. Stella. Speech. BARBARA PRATT. Hastings. DOLORES PRICE. Omaha. MARY PRINCE. Grand Island. Kappa Kappa Gamma; W.A A.; Swimming Club. MRLRNE J RAHN. Winner. South Dakota. Gamma Phi Beta. PATRICIA RAUN. Walthill. Kappa Kappii Gamma: Y.W.C A : Student Fouiiilatlon. JACK RERCR. Ashland. Dentistry. Phi Gamma Di-lla CLRONR RP:ETZ. Bloonifleld, Lah iratory Technician. JAMES RILEY. Howe. KARYL ROBERTS. Wahoo. Pre-Nurslng. Sigma Kappa: Band. PATRICK ROONRY. Nebnuika City. Pre-Metl. Phi 74 Arts and Sciences Freshmen Kappa Psi. BOB ROSENER, Daykin, Pre-Med. Band. WIL- LIAM ROTTON, Lincoln, Chemistry. Phi Kappa Psi. ROBERT RUDER, Syracuse, Pre-Med. Beta Sigma Psi. ROBERT SAMARDICK, Omaha, Psychology. Sigma Nu. KATHLEEN SCHAECHER, Lindsay, Commercial Arts. Chorus; Newman Club. ALICE SCHOTT, Osceola, Chemistry. Newman Club; Nu-Meds. GRETCHEN SCHROEDER, Lincoln, English. Kappa Kappa Gamma. HEDY SCHULTZ, Lincoln, Fine Arts. Alpha Omicron Pi. NELL SCOTT, Stromsburg, Journalism. Delta Gamma; Daily Nebraskan; Student Founda- tion. PATRICIA SEIDEL, Wahoo. Kappa Alpha Theta. ICLE SELDERS, Lincoln. B.A.B.W.. HELEN SELLERY, Neligh, Pre-Nursing. MARJORIE SETTELL, Bloomfield. SYBIL SHELLHASE, Overton, Pre-Med. MELVIN SHERMAN, Omaha, Pre-Med. Zeta Beta Tau; Foot- ball Team. GEORGE SHESTAK, Lincoln, Anthropology. FRANCES SIMEK, Ashland, Journalism. LENORE SIMON, Omaha, English. Sigma Delta Tau. MARCELLA SLAJCHERT, Lincoln, Journalism. Towne Club. Miss Louise Pound, nationally known in literary circles, dictates questions for the next class meeting. L. DAY SLOUT, Homer, Michigan. Sigma Phi Epsilon. ROY SNYDER, Lincoln, Pre-Med. Delta Upsilon. JAMES SOHL, Milford, Pre-Med. MARYNETTE SONNELAND, Grand Island. Kappa Alpha Theta. MARILYNN STAHL, Nelson. GER- TRUDE STEPHEN, Madison, Science. Newman Club. DAVID STONECYPHER, Nebraska City, Pre-Med. Phi Gamma Delta. R. REX STOTTS, Cody, Wyo. Phi Gamma Delta. ELIZABETH STUART, Lexington, Journalism. Alpha Xi Delta; Swimming Club. GLENNA STUBBLEFIELD, Lincoln, Art. BARBARA SUL- LIVAN, Nebraska City. MARILYN M. SW ANSON, Lincoln, Delta Gamma. STEWART TANGEMAN, Omaha, Kappa Sigma. PHYLLIS TEAGARDEN. Lincoln, English. Chi Omega. EUGENE TEDD, Lincoln, Pre-Med. Phi Mu Alpha, Sinfonia; University Players; Debate Squad. BETTE TOBIN, Lincoln, Art. Alpha Omicron Pi. MARION TRIPENY, Casper, Wyoming, Speech. JOYCE B. TUCKER, Syracuse, Journalism-Radio. GAYNELLE TUSHA, Verdigre, Radio. VARRO TYLER, Nebraska City, Chemistry. Phi Gamma Delta. LOIS L. ULRICH, Grand Island. Swimming Club. VIRGINIA VAN HORNE, Pawnee City, Spanish. Alpha Phi; Student Foundation. JOYCE VIEHMEYER, North Platte, Chemistry. DORIS WAGNER, Johnson, Science. RUTH WAITE, Lincoln. Towne Club; W.A.A. BETTY WEINSHEIM, Lewellen, Nu- Meds. JOHN WELLS, Rock Port, Missouri, Pre-Med. Beta Theta Pi. BROOKE WESTOVER, Lincoln, Music. Phi Kappa Psi, ONNALEE WICKS, North Platte, Art. Alpha Omicron Pi. MARY WEIDMAN, Lincoln, Alpha Chi Omega. GENE WILD. Fremont, Chemistry. 4-H Club. HELEN WILLMAN, Axtell, Pre-Nursing. JANICE WILSON, Stuart, Music. Delta Omi- cron; Swimming Club; Student Foundation. MARK WITTEN- BERG, Lincoln, Chemistry. Zeta Beta Tau; Debate Squad. CHARLES WOODWORTH, Lincoln, Pre-Med. Phi Gamma Delta. CAROLYN WRIGHT, Red Oak, Iowa, Pre-Nursing. Gamma Phi Beta; Nu-Meds. 75 O t - ft f? k Slout R. Snyiler J. Sohl M Sonneland M Slahl G Stephen Stonecyphe R Stotts E Stuart Q. Stubblefield B. Sullivan M Swanson Taneeman P. Teagarden E. Tedd B. Tobiu M Tripeny J. Tucker Tusha V. Tyler L. Ulrich V. Van Konie J. Viehmeyer D Wasner Waite B. Weinsheim J. Wells B. Westover 0. Wicks M. Wiedman Wild H. Willman J. Wilson M. Wittenberg C. Woodworth C. Wright a HACK I ' .OW: K M.iy, H K. ' ifschncder. M. Horstman. II. SUiuili ' r, B .M;i SECOND ROW: L. Sneed, B. Foley, D. ThornburK. M. Rapp, E. Nerud. FRONT ROW: C. Werner. E. Weland. M. DeLanse. D. Hendricks. D. Reasi-r Si ma Alpha Iota Sigma Alpha Iota claims the title of the oldest musical sorority in the United States. Kappa Chapter was established in 1915. as the first musical honorary at UN. Nationally known alumnae of SAI include Grace Moore, lily Pons. Gladys Swarthout and Lottie Lehman. One project of the National sorority of SAI is the maintenance of the colonial house known as Pan ' s Cottage at the McDowell Cottage for Creative Artists in Peterboro, New Hampshire. Pan Pipes is the official publication of the sorority. In order to gain more poise, active and pledge groups presented their concert in the spring. Several members of SAI were active participants of the Lincoln Symphony Orchestra, the string ensemble, University Orchestra, band, chorus, and the mixed chorus. While Dorothy ThornburK points out new fiuallflcatlons for mcnibprHhlp, Mnrlon Rapp rci-onis It for future reference. A group of girls who really did things with music were the coeds of Delta Omicron, profes- sional music sorority. Thirteen talented pledges and fourteen veterans from last year made twenty-seven fine musicians, who left no stones unturned in the paths of musical endeavor. Numerous activities made their organization very interesting. For instance, the Student Union music hour, a program of recordings and commentaries; or else the weekly DO sorority hour, which was devoted to improvement of group performances. With spring flowers bloom- ing the DO ' s closed their year ' s activities with a public recital. A letter from the national office of Delta Omicron is read by prexy Anne Birdsall while her sorority sisters listen closely. Outside of sorority activities one found the DO ' s doing their share of war work with their own stamp booth, entertainments at the Lincoln Air Field, and parties for the cadets. Delta Omicron a BACK ROW; R, (Jlsnn. . . Lee, L. Wolta, T. Boone THIRD ROW; P. Banks, E. Lebsock, R. Ferguson. M. SECOND ROW; A. Heinz, J. Wilson, M. Nelson, L FRONT ROW: W. Ordway, .S. Premcr, D. Strasheim, A, Kost Ziegler, L. Beck. Baker, M. Weldin, Birdsall, M. Peters Mil Phi Epsiloii HACK ROW: N. Balch, M. Hull SFXONl) ROW: T. Majne, R. Kri.ks. FRONT ROW: K. Trencharrt. C. Flltc Rising to the emergency of a nation at war, Mu Phi Epsilon, on its fortieth anniversary dedi- cated its musical efforts towards the main- tenance of military and civilian morale. During the past year members of the group participated both singly and as a group in presenting con- certs at the Lincoln Air Field Hospital, at the Field chapels, at the Service Club and at the Lincoln U. S. O. Stressing the importance of high scholar- ship, the members of Mu Phi Epsilon give an annual scholarship to the freshman in the school of music with the highest average. " Carry on, boys, " was the slogan of Sin- fonia this past year, because, in spite of a con- siderably smaller chapter, the UN boys in the school of music planned and presented their reg- ular concerts and activities. Upsilon chapter con- tinued to send out its alumni letter " Upsilon Utterings " to over one hundred and fifty alumni in the service and fifty more in professional positions throughout the United States. The pur- pose of Sinfonia, followed as in the past, was to acquaint the public with American music, and this past spring as in peace time they presented a concert of American composers. I Sill Ionia V. fK IKIW S HKCONI) ROW FRONT ROW: U Thiit.1,,1. It, Ail, lit.- . Brunnun, K. Tsdil, M. Rut i rtii. Ixin-nni ' ti, A Krdillnh, C. Alklii . K Ti ' llcr. F. Ilarrlnon. It Colklii . Avery, M- tirrMkell. . J. MrAin, R. Juhnwtn. 78 Delta Phi Delta BACK ROW: G. Marflis. M Russel. A. Garvtr. SECOND ROW: B. Nakada, K. Wlrth, B. Racely, B. Briiikn FRONT ROW: J. YounK. W. Kelly, K. Faulkner, M. Miles. The project of Theta Sigma Phi, honorary women ' s journaUsm sorority, was the estabhsh- ment of a news bureau at the U. S. O. Junior and senior members of Theta Sig did their war work on Friday nights when they interviewed soldiers and sent the stories about soldiers sta- tioned in Lincoln to the home town papers. The girls who wore a linotype matrix as their pin had only one idea throughout the year, to unite women engaged in journalism. Lambda chapter at UN has several renowned alums including Marie Sandoz, Dorothy Thomas, and Bess Streeter Aldrich. Delta Phi Delta, popularly known as an honorary art fraternity, was an organization of enthusiastic activity on campus. The fraternity held monthly dinners in place of meetings in Morrill Hall. These dinners were informal but their purpose was to promote friendship be- tween the faculty and students. Original skits presented by the faculty and classes were held as usual. Friday afternoon Delta Phi members gathered in Miss Faulkner ' s office for tea. It wasn ' t all play, for the members of Delta Phi Delta spent many hours each week, paint brushes in hands. Theta Sigma Phi BACK ROW: H. Hemphill, J. Martz, P. Chamber lin. SECOND ROW: M. Goodwin, M. Colberg, M. Mengshol. FRONT ROW: B. Sim, M. Babst. M. Fulton, J. Jamieson. Theta Nu BACK ROW: D, Wilkinson. M Kpp. A Jan.ssen. R. neuner, R. Dav Dalager. E. Thellen. FRONT ROW: SECOND ROW: R. Hahn. S. Perry. C. HeUler, A. M. Nelson. O. Selected from the upper 10 9r of the pre-med students, members of Theta Nu, national pre- medical honorary, had to measure up to excellent scholarship, aptitude, and leadership qualities. The fraternity not only acts as an incentive for the highest individual achievements in school, but also lays the foundation for a professional in- terest in medicine. Nebraska and Nebraska Wes- leyan form the Barker chapter, named in honor of Dr. H. D. Barker, once pre-medic advisor on this campus. Since 1894, when the predecessor of Nu- Meds was founded at UN, the organization has continued to grow. The blood curdling yells of the early 1900 ' s have disappeared but the spirit of the organization has remained as great as ever. During the past year eminent medical men spoke at the monthly dinners on various aspects of the medical field. The boys and girls who were members of Nu-Meds chose as their spon- sor. Dr. Otis Wade, who was easily recognized by his ever present cigar. Nii-Meds UAC ' K HUW: M. Mardlt, K. Ehrllch, N. Heineke, U. Wllklnxm. B. Anilrrnon. B Wclnahnlni. L. Oniblm. K HhamlmuKh. Tlllltn KOW: 8 Scam. K Kuillvr. M 8chvllha r. A 8 holl, W. Hanurn, B llnll, 1). Mmilln. I). Uirrni. MKOiNIi KtlW: K. Hayn. ) Hclnn. M Holl.r. WrlKlii. A Douilna. A Ball. 8 Y«rkrii HRO.NT ROW: V WhlU. M ratl«rw n. R Ow«l. Kpp. IV Mrlllrri.. R Itnlin. P 8rlMfIrr J (amma Mu Theta BACK ROW; J. hase, M. Holler SECOND ROW Anderson. M. Smith. P. Seven years ago Gamma Mu Theta was founded at Nebraska by coeds interested in medicine. Since then the members have heard many of Nebraska ' s outstanding doctors and also have taken tours of various hospitals in Ne- braska. Future doctors have to study hard but members of Gamma Mu Theta aren ' t book worms. Socially during the past year they had a tea with girls from Nebraska College of Medicine, a slumber party and a dinner. Originally this Arts and Science honorary was one of two organizations, one for men and one for women. Dr. Hartley Burr Alexander, former chairman of the philosophy department at Nebraska was the founder. He worked out the symbolism of the initiation ceremony, and also designed the pin, which shows a gold lamp of knowledge on a background of blue. The present advisor is Dr. Lydia Elizabeth Wagner of the modern language department. Vestals of the Lamp BACK ROW: M. Neumann, L. Kiin. Martz. L. Mundil. V. McDonald. THIRD ROW: P. Currv. M. Mattoon Sim. C. Hill. SECOND ROW: P. Mclllece. Coiberg. M. Russel. J. Guenzel. FRONT ROW: F. Heck, M. Babst. J. Dalthorp, E. Ensor. C. Wells. M. Latsch. 81 College of Business Adniiiiistration Coinnionly known as Sosh, this building is the center of activity for two important colleges, Business Adminis- tration and Arts and Sciences. tfidf Business man supreme. J. U. (lark ably HUs the poHilion of dean of the College of Bu.slneHS Adniini.stration. He has many business interests outside of college, but his school work comes first. The future business men were nearly all in the armed forces this past year. The college of Business Administration kept open in spite of the war, for many women tried their hands at courses in business control and management. This college does not confine its activities to the classroom, the professors in the college are studying possible improvements of the college in the postwar world. For the students who are still in school, successful Nebraska business men gave their time to tell them about the possibilities of the future business man and woman. World events affecting industry and business have not been able to change the ideals of those people teaching or studying in the col- lege of Business Administration. 82 L. Breyer D. Brown H. Chapin P. Cole C. Uutton R. Ferguson L. Howell G. Lyon B. Nelson P. Nyden D. OUon P. Petty F. Uehling R. Veach N. Veta L. Wentz M. Whitehead B. Wright Business Administration Seniors LYLE WILLARD BREYER, Ashland, Business Adminis- tration. Delta Sig-ma Pi. DOROTHY JEAN BROWN, Lincoln, Economics- Accounting. Orchesis, president; W.A.A. Council. HOWARD A. CHAPIN HI, Lincoln, Economics-Business Organization. Phi Delta Theta; Senior Class President: A.U.F. PATRICIA J. COLE, Lincoln, Business Administration. Delta Gamma; Student Council; Y.W.C.A. CATHERINE M. DUTTON, McCook, Accounting. Phi Chi Theta, president; Coed Counselor; Y.W.C.A. ROBERT OLIN FERGUSON, Lincoln, Adver- tising. Delta Upsilon, president. RICHARD IRVING FINNELL, Lincoln, Business Admin- istration. Delta Upsilon. ROBERT EDWARD HEN- DERSON, Lincoln, Accounting. Sigma Phi Epsilon, presi- dent; Innocents; Cornhusker, business manager; Student Council; A.U.F.; Who ' s Who; Interfraternity Council. LILA JEAN HOWELL, Fairbury, Business Administra- tion. Kappa Alpha Theta; Tassels; W.A.A. ; Student Foundation; Mortar Board; Who ' s Who; Student Council. GERTRUDE L. LYON, Grant, Personnel. Alpha Lambda Delta; Mortar Board, treasurer; Presbyterian Student House, president; Women ' s Residence Halls, president; Coed Counselor Board; Tassels. BERT J. NELSON, Lincoln, Accounting. Sigma Chi, vice-president. PHYLLIS RAY NYDEN, Grand Island. Alpha Chi Amega. DOROTHY JEAN OLSON, Lincohi, Advertising. Towne Club, president. POLLYANN PETTY, McCook, Accounting. Alpha Phi, president; Pep Queen; Student Foundation, president; Student Union Board; Panhellenic. RANDALL C. SALISBURY, Elwood. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. RODNEY S. SHINDO, Lincoln, Account- ing. Varsity Band; University Players; Palladian. FRANK THEODORE UEHLING, JR., Lincoln. Delta Sigma Pi. ROBERT RAYMOND VEACH, Lincoln, Ac- counting. Varsity Band; University Players; Palladian. NORMAN VETA, Cheyenne, Wyoming, Business Admin- istration. Sigma Alpha Mu; Gamma Lambda; Varsity Band. LAWRENCE EUGENE WENTZ, JR., Lincoln. Phi Gamma Delta; Cornhusker; Daily Nebraskan; Alum- nus; University Players; Football; Swimming. MARTHA LEE WHITEHEAD, Tecumseh. Alpha Chi Omega; Y.W.C.A. BETSEY JANE WRIGHT, Lincoln. Alpha Chi Omega; Panhellenic; Y.W.C.A. Business Administration Juniors JAMES ABDNOR, Kenwebee. S. D. Sigma Chi; Football. HAZEL ABEL, Lincoln. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Phi Chi Thc-ta; War Council. JOHN ANDER- SON, Omaha. Beta Theta Pi, president. ROBERT BROWN, Gresham. Alpha Tau Omega. ROBERTA BURGESS, Omaha, Law. Gamma Phi Beta; W.A.A.; War Council. RAYMOND CALKINS, Beatrice, Pre- Law. Alpha Tau Omega, president; Junior Class President. AUGUST CHRISTENSEN, Wahoo, Economics. Delta Upsilon. ZANE COLE, Emmet. Sigrma Nu. JEANNE DOUGAN, Craig, Mo., Personnel. Pi Beta Phi. EDITH HAWKINS, Omaha. Business Adminis- tration. Alpha Phi. MARY HOLTZ, Lincoln, Business Administration. Alpha Chi Omega; A.W.S. Board; War Council. J. Ahrtnor K Calklnn M. Holtz M. Martin M. Stuart Abel J. Anderson R. Brown R Buri:r Chrlaiensfn Z. Cole J. DouKan K Hawkins Johnston E. Learner D. Lemon A Man- us RttlJf M. Reese J. Shaw IJ Steckley Thoma J. Tyler B I ' rlrh C. Wood worth LESLIE JOHNSTON, Central City. EVELYN LEAMER. South Sioux City, Iowa, Pie-Law. Alpha Chi Omega ; Phi Chi Theta DOROTHEA LP:M0N, Lincohi, Comiiuroial Arts. Towne Chib: Phi Chi Theta. ALVIN MARCUS. Ashland, Accounting. MAR- JORIE MARTIN. Lincoln. Alpha Phi; Phi Chi Theta. LOR- RAINE RABE, Sioux Falls, S. D. Alpha Phi; Phi Chi Theta. MARGARET REESE, Lincoln. Alpha Phi. JOAN SHAW. Lin- coln. Delta Gamma. GRACE STECKLEY, Weeping Water Alpha Omicron Pi; Phi Chi Theta. MARY STUART. Stuart. Delta Delta Delia. MAltY TMOMS, Wau.sii. Marketing Chi Omega; Phi Chi Theta; Nebraskan JESSIE TYLER. Nebraska City, Delta Delta Delta; Phi Chi Theta. BERNARD URICH. Grand Island. Delta Sigma PI; Yell King. CORENE WOOD- WORTH. Creightim. Delta Helta Delta. i " l,-.ssoi- (• M. IlltkH Hiiiii have ' " ' 1 ' ' III! Dorothy Brown luul Howard Cliapiii arc enjoying it. 84 Business Administration Sopliomores CI o c M Armstrong B Baldwin S. Bernstein K Blanchard P Bonnell J. Burt K Chatterton I- Clark J. Coffcen n Erickson T H. Hansen M Hanson H Hiatt B. Jacobs L. KniBlu L. Krohn J. Laune MARY ARMSTRONG, Lincoln. Alpha Chi Omega. BETTY BALDWIN, Fremont. Alpha Phi. SYLVIA BERNSTEIN, Omaha. Sigma Delta Tau. ESTHER BLANCHARD, Friend. Alpha Phi. PAUL BONNELL, Trenton. Beta Theta Pi. JOHN BURT. Albion. Kappa Sigma. RUTH CHATTERTON, Hono- lulu, Hawaii. Kappa Kappa Gamma. CAROL CLARK, Salt Lake City, Utah, Econ. Pi Beta Phi. JEANNE COFFEEN, Hastings. Delta Delta Delta. DEAN ERICKSON, Virginia, Law. JACK GRAINGER, Lincoln, Ace. Sigma Chi. HELEN HAN- SEN, North Platte. Alpha Xi Delta. MARY HANSON, Lincoln, Ace. Alpha Lambda Delta. HAZEL HIATT, Seward. BETTY JACOBS, Lincoln. LEE KNIGHT, Omaha. Beta Theta Pi. LEORA KROHN, Ulysses, Ace. Gamma Phi Beta. JOY LAUNE, Ashland. Gamma Phi Beta. THOMAS McCARVILLE, Omaha. Phi Delta Theta. MARY MAAHS, Lincoln, Adver. LAVONNE MILTON, Wahoo, Aec. Alpha Chi Omega. JEANNE MORRIS, Wood Lake. Alpha Omieron Pi. DE MARIS MORTON, Lincoln. Alpha Phi. SHIR- LEY NELSON, Keene, Comm. Arts. Delta Delta Delta. THOMAS NELSON, Central City. Sigma Phi Epsilon. THELMA ORMESHER, Valentine. Alpha Omieron Pi. BETTY PARKER, Wilsonville, Ace. Sigma Kappa. OLIVE POPE. Sutton. PATRICIA SANDERS, Lincoln, Eng. Alpha Omieron Pi. MARY SINCLAIR, Lincoln, Adver. Alpha Phi. GARNETT STONECIPHER, Chappell. ROBERT VAN SANT, Lincoln. Bus. Man. Sigma Chi. HELEN VENNUM, Sioux Falls. S. D. Pi Beta Phi. PATTY WELSH, Ogallala, Jr. See ' y. Pi Beta Phi. Emeritus Dean of Bu.sine. ' -s Administration college is friendly J. E. LeRossignol, who has found the answer to the problems of a few of his students. The " inevitable " Karl Arndt enjoys the remarks of the members of liis current monetary problems class. Pat Cole and footballers, Randall Salisbury and Bert Gissler, display their tooth-paste smiles. k T ili-Carvillr M Maahs L. .Milton t, Morris l Mortuti S. Nelson T. Nelson T. Ormesher B Parker 0. Pope P. Sanders M. Sinclair G. Stonectpher R Van Sant H. Vennum P. Welsh 85 » p U " f) Bus. Ad. Freshmen £ £§ H Allen P. Andersen M Arm. .iir M Arnold M Ashlon G Aull O. Ensor R. Foersicr f. Kiix [) Krahm B. Freeh M. Gardner S. Hinds S, Jacobs L. Johnson B Kiechcl M Klrshmai M Knapp S. McCoy c. McGrew M Machmillc B. Manville L Marlln B. Mock D Peterson M Peterson R. Phillips M Prcslon I Rasp K Richmond P. St:irr S. Blocker B. SI rain !• ' . Teller K Temme F. Vaslna HUGH ALLEN, Bassett. Delta Tau Delta. PETER AN- DERSEN, Minden, Law. Phi Kappa Psi. MARY AR- MOUR. Western. MAURICE ARNOLD, Geneva. MARY ASHTON, Lincoln. Alpha Phi. GAYLE AULT, Grand Island, Commercial Arts. GENEVA BAKP:r. Valentine, Commercial Arts. Alpha Xi Delta. SARA BATES, Valentine. Alpha Phi. BAR- BARA BISCHOF, Nebraska City, Commercial Arts. Chi Omega; Newman Club. IRVIN BRIESE, Bartlett. JANICE CAMPBELL, Lincoln, Alpha Phi. JOSEPHINE COHEN, Omaha. Commercial Arts. Sigma Delta Tau. DONNA DENTON, Minatare. JACQUELINE EAGLETON, Decatur, Commercial Arts. GRACE EN- SOR, Omaha. Alpha Chi Omega; Newman Club. ROBERT P ' OERSTER, Niobrara, Accounting. Sigma Phi Epsilon. PHILIP FOX, Omaha. Zeta Beta Tau. DORIS FRAHM, Lincoln. BAItBARA KI{KCH, Lincoln. Delta Delta Delta. MARIAN GARDNER, Arlington, Accounting. MARGARET GEORGE, Omaha. Kappa Kappa Gamma. SHIRLEY GORELICH, Omaha. Sigma Delta Tau. JAMES GRANT, Lincoln. Beta Theta PI. GLADYS GROSBACH, Enders, Commercial Arts. Alpha XI Delta. BARBARA GUENDEL, Grand I.sland. Kapp.i Alpha ThefH. LEE HARMS, Wilcox. University Singers; CornhuHker Co-op. ROBERT HARRIS, Arnold, Pre-Law. Kappa Sigma. DORIS HENNINGS, Osceola, Commercial Arts. SHIRLEY HINDS. Uncoln. Delta Gamma. SHIRLEY JACOBS. Lincoln. LOIS JOHNSON. Red Oak. Iowa. BETTY KIECHEL, Johnson. Commercial Arts; Varsity Band. MARGARET KIRSHMAN. Lincoln. Riding Club. MARJORIE KNAPP, Denison, Iowa. Delta Delta Delta; Swimming Club. BERNARD KOPLOW, Sioux Falls, South Dakota. Ac- counting. Zeta Beta Tau; University Players; Debate. VIRGINIE KRAHMER, Wann. BETTY KUKLIN. Lin- coln. Sigma Delta Tau. BETTY LARSON, Colonie, South Dakota, Commercial Arts. Swimming Club; Chorus; New- man Club; Riding Club. JEAN LEHMKUHL. Minden, Accounting. SHIRLEY LEVY, Webster, South Dakota. Sigma Delta Tau. BETTY LYSINGER, Ravenna. Pi Beta Phi HELEN McCOY. Loup City. STACY LEON McCOY. Arapahoe. CAROL JEAN McGREW, Lincoln. MARILEE MACHMILLER, Norfolk. Advertising Gamma Phi Beta. BEATRICE LUCILLE MANVILLE. Omahn. Swimming Oub. LOIS JEAN MARTIN. Lincoln. BAR- BARA JEAN MOCK, Springfield. PATRICIA ANN MONEN, Omaha. ILA LEE MONOVITZ. Fremont. BETH LEE MONTGOMERY. McCook. Kappa Alpha Theta. JO ANN NEATER, Lincoln. PHYL.IS L. NKl - 86 feriese J. Campbell J. Cohen D. Denton J. Eagleto BGrosbacn B. Guendel 1;. Harms R. Harris 1) Hennin ?Larson J. Lehmkuhl s. Levy B. Lysinger H McCoy I s-eater P. Nelson s Newman M. Olson B. Parker . Scott M Short H. Shoup B. Smith A. Sorenso f Wi iows B. Wight L. Wirth R. Wolfe SON, Stromsburg. Chi Omega. SUZANNE NEWMAN, Hastings. Pi Beta Phi. MARJORIE JEAN OLSON, York. Alpha Omicron Pi. BETTY JANE PARKER, Nebraska City. Alpha Phi. DONNA LOU PETERSON, Fremont. Alpha Phi. Student Foundation. MAURINE SHIRLEY PETERSON, Stroms- burg. Swimming Club. ROSE MAUREEN PHILLIPS, Lincoln. Chi Omega. MARJORIE ELLEN PRESTON, Lincoln. Sigma Kappa. JEAN NADINE RASP, Shelby. Chi Omega; Rag Tags. ELIN ALICE RICHMOND, Litch- field. Sigma Kappa. LOLA ANN RILEY, Bassett. RUTH JOANN SARGENT. Alliance. Alpha Chi Omega. THOMAS O. SCHEER, Madison. Sigma Chi. MARY SCOTT, Grand Island. Alpha Chi Omega; Stu- dent Foundation; Cornhusker. MADELYN SHORT, Elsie. PATRICIA SHOUP, Omaha. Alpha Omicron Pi. BONNIE SMITH, Grand Island. ANGELINE SORENSON, Hast- ings, Commercial Arts. While two stiicUnt.s rt-ad the figures for an accounting problem, Professor O. R. Martin writes them on the board and derives the correct answer. Professor Dana Cole has his eye on Phyllis Verzani and Frayde Sobel as Paul Bonnell asks him one of the con- fusing questions of Business Administration college. Although the cameraman caught the attention of a few students, Dr. T. H. Bullock continued to lecture to his economics class. PATRICIA STARR. Alma. SHIRLEY STOCKER, Ne- braska City. Kappa Kappa Gamma. BETTY STRAIN, Lincoln. Alpha Chi Omega. FREDRIC TELLER, Colum- bus. Zeta Beta Tau; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia; University Singers. ELSIE TEMME, Wayne. FRANK VASINA, Colon. PHYLLIS WARREN, Lincoln. Towne Club. LLOYD WEST, Osmond. Sigma Phi Epsilon. MARILYN WHITING, Lincoln. University Chorus. RO- ZELLA WIDOWS, Glenwood, Iowa. Gamma Phi Beta. BONNIE WIGHT, Org, LOIS WIRTH, Dunbar. Varsity ROBERT WOLFE, Omaha. Sigma Phi Epsilon. Beta Gamma Si| ma ¥ Alpha chapter of Beta Gamma Sigma was installed at Nebraska in 1924. The purpose of this national Business Administration Honorary is to encourage outstanding accomplish- ments in the various fields of business. Seniors in Business Administration who are in the upper ten per cent of their class are eligible for membership. Honorary mem- berships are given to men and women who have shown great interest in the field of business. STUDENT MEMBERS: DOROTHY JEAN BROWN TRUMAN ANTHONY CLARE CATHERINE MARIE BUTTON GERTRUDE LUCILLE LYON EUGENE LEROY NEUSWANGER POLLYANN PETTY WREDE HOWARD SMITH liONOKAKY MEMBER: NATHAN J. GOLD M BACK ROW: L. Hansen. M. Stuarl. D. Lemmi, w lln-iiri.- L. Rabe, J. Tvler. M. Armstrong, H. Abel. SECOND ROW: E. Learner, E. Blanchard, K. Hawkins, M. Reese. M. Thorns. J. Shaw. I. Johnson. FRONT ROW: M. Holtz. M. Martin. C. Du M. Sinclair, M. Mengshol. Phi Chi Theta " I ' m going to lunch with Dean Clark today, " stated one of the Phi Chi Theta members, for eating with Dean Clark was a frequent affair. By meeting together and discussing common in- terests, these coed business women further their knowledge in their particular field. A lecture series on the possibilities and successes of women in business was presented by Phi Chi Theta during the year. Prominent business men addressed the ambitious coeds during this series. Rushing, pledging, and initiation were the cause of a great deal of excitement during each semester. Banquets were held at the Cornhus- ker Hotel to celebrate initiations, the annual visit of a national officer, or Founder ' s Day. The latter has been traditional since the founding of the Nebraska chapter in 1924. One of the predominant events of Phi Chi Theta was the presentation of the Phi Chi Theta scholarship key to the most outstanding senior woman in Bizad college on the basis of leader- ship, activities, and scholarship. There was plenty of competition among the numerous mem- bers in the field of scholarship, for Phi Chi Theta members had the highest scholastic average on the campus. Catherine Dutton reveals future plans of Phi Chi Theta, while the rest of the officers watch the reactions of their sorority sisters. Future dentists must learn to be orderly and clean. The Dean of Dental college. B. L. Hooper, shows them an example of clean- liness, his own desk. Recognition of dentistry as an important cog in the health of society has resulted not only in the rapid forward strides in the profession, but also in new and increased demands on dental colleges. The Nebraska college of dentistry has accelerated its course so that students can grad- uate in three years. A war emergency course which was introduced during the past year, is to fit the dentists for duties placed upon them in military service. For the past four years, fresh- Collejje of Dentistry man classes have been filled to capacity because of the Army and Navy program. Under this plan. students will enter active duty upon completion of their training. The modern, sanitary and well- lighte d clinic has earned a high reputation among United States dental colleges. The UN dental alumni have done a great deal toward the building up of the laboratory and the library. The Lincoln Dental College became asso- ciated with the University of Nebraska in 1904. In 1918 the Board of Regents changed the name to School of Dentistry and in 1919 the state legislature raised the school to the rank of a college. The mutual confidence between the faculty and students of Dental College made possible a very successful year of dental education under the trying conditions brought about by war-time pressure. IT, Kill «»:.:iaa, ■ I t ' jyFi.fjiiiii T f • ' luo i f Ncbni.skn ' .s nntlnnnllv known M.MiM] ,,,]|.• ;, wiHt, i.i.mMv .in. I slu.l.iils ;,1|K.- Work With th.- b.-.s| of .l.-ntiil .•quip, mont. ' ' 0 0 Dental Seniors MAYNARD AABY, Lincoln. LOWELL ANDERSON, Wausa. Phi Delta Theta; Delta Sigma Delta. WALTER HAROLD LUERS, York. Phi Delta Theta; Delta Sigma Delta. FRITZ ARTHUR PIERSON, JR., Lincoln. Alpha Tau Omega; Xi Psi Phi. RICHARD E. REINKING, Sioux City, Iowa. Delta Upsilon; Xi Psi Phi. ART RICHARDS, Elm Creek. Delta Sigma Delta. HER- BERT SEBERG, Elwood. Xi Psi Phi. GLEN THURMAN, Eddyville. Xi Psi Phi. GORDON WALLACE, Lincoln. HERBERT WILLIAMS. Leadville, Colorado. Xi Psi Phi; Student Souncil; Theta Xi; Interfraternity Council. I W J « V A Jth dA T. Dworak C Olelson K. Hlbbard F Kratochvil Dr. William Rotton checks student Charles West ' s X-ray technique. Dental Freshmen THOMAS J. DWORAK. Lincoln. Dental Surgery. Alpha Tau Omega. FLOYD niXON. Superior. Sig:ma Phi Epsllon. vice- president; Xi Psi Phi. CHARLES GIBSON. JR.. Host wick. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Xi Psi Fhi. CHARLES GLEASON. Holyoke. Colo- riulo. Pi Kappa Alpha; Xi Psi Phi. MEL- VIN HERMSMEYER, Scotia. Sigma Nm; Xi Psi Phi. EDWIN HIBBARD. Rapid City. South Dakota. Delta Tiiu Delta. FRANK KRATOCHVIL. JR.. Osmond. Sigma Phi Epsilon. Xi Psi Phi, mJkl Ah Marvin .Scott oliserves Dr. I). A. Keys, he learns the correct way to insert swabs. 92 n. Merchant A. Ostroff EUGENE MERCHANT, Omaha. Beta Theta Pi. ALEXANDER OSTROFF, Jersey City, New Jersey. Pi Mu Epsilon. The Nebraska College of Dentistry is one of the few in this region. Thus it attracts many students from neighboring states. These young midwesterners, according to Dean Hooper, fur- nish the best possible " raw material " as demo n- strated by their performance in school and after graduation. The records of Nebraska graduates before examining boards are among the highest and their performances in military services have brought forth the highest praise. Beyond the efforts of the College to train young men for the practice of dentistry, the fac- ulty is extending its influence into related fields. It is a well known fact that if an individual does not keep up in the progress of his vocation or I rofession, he soon fails to give his customers, clients or patients the service they rightfully de- serve. This is especially true in dentistry. The dental faculty has set up short courses called " Continuation Courses " on various phases of dental education for the purpose of helping the graduate who is in practice to keep informed of the newer developments. At these classes the dentist sees demonstrations of new methods and techniques and he performs the operations him- self, so that he gains a complete knowledge of the work. This program of post-graduate work makes possible the maintenance of a high level of pro- fessional achievement and service in the state. Drs. R. L. Ireland and P. G. Ludwick and student Court- ney Rockwell lock on as the little girl sees where her tooth used to be. Students get the patient ready as dinand Griess waits to operate and the intricacies of dental surgery. Engineerin| Seniors LEVI AREHART. Alma, Mechanical Engineering. Pioneer Co-op; Engineering Executive Board, president; Nebraska Blue Print, general manager; Y.M.C.A., president; N Book, general manager. IVAN C. BAUMGART, Madi- .son. Chemistry. A.I.E.E. MILTON D. BREHM, Lincoln, Civil Engineering. A.S.C.E.; Palladian, vice-president. DELMER E. CLARK. York, Civil Engineering. A.S.C.E. DON D. DAVIS, David City, Electrical Engineering. Sigma Chi; Sigma Tau; A.I.E.E. GLENN DOWNEY, Exeter, Mechanical Engineering. Sigma Tau; A.S.M.E. ROBERT W. DUIS, Diller, Civil Engineering. A.S.C.E. EVERETT A. EYDEN. Lincoln, Civil Engineering. Sigma Tau; A.S.C.E. ROBERT W. HAVENS, Omaha, Chemis- try. Delta Tau Delta: Sigma Tau. LA VON P. HAXBY. Cedar Bluffs, Mechanical Engineering. Pioneer Co-op; A.S.M.E. CARRYL HENDRICKSON, DeWitt. Electrical Engineering. A.I.E.E. GLENN HENNINGS. Silver Creek. Agricultural Engineering. A.S.A.E.. president; Engineer- ing Executive Board. LOUIS K. HOLT. Crawford. Me- chanical Engineering. Brown Palace Co-op; A.S.M.E.. secretary; Engineering Executive Board. HERVEY V. JENSEN, Cozad. Electrical Engineering. Theta Xt. MARVIN S. JOHNSON, Fremont, Chemical Engineering Sigma Tau; A.S.Ch.E. EDWARD L. KACZMARCK, Mt. Pleasant, Pennsylvania, Chemical Engineering. Newman club. LEO M. KELLER, Seward, Architectural Engineer- ing. Engineering Executive Board, vice-president; Archi- tectural Society, president. WILLIAM KORFF, Hebron. Alpha Tau Omega; Student Council; Athletic Board of Control: A.S.M.E. c r i t p j© O C- ■■ f ,, p f O C, ixM M. Jnhniinn K. Kiu-xmitrrk 1 M College of En ineeriii Another government ruling on the teaching of army engineers occupied Dean O. J. Ferguson of Engineering college when the cameraman took this picture. ■ , » " K, S»,1 % S i, i Since the founding of the College of Engineering as an independent element up to the present day, it has come to have one of the highest reputations among U.S. engineering colleges. This has been shown even more during the past year because of the number of army en- gineering students who have been sent here for schooling. The facilities on the UN campus are adequate to efficiently train several hundred boys in the in- tricacies of the various fields of engi- neering. Nebraska is known for its civil, mechanical, electrical, chemical and agri- cultural engineering. Each of these fields are housed in separate buildings, each equipped with libraries, laboratories and foundries. The college has many qualifi- cations which its graduates have to meet. These qualifications have been ably ful- filled in the past as one can see when looking over the roster of UN engineer- ing graduates. Typical of the numerous engineering buildings, the immense mechanical engineering laboratories are practice grounds for future Henry Fords. A mistake on a layout in mechanical engineering is caught by R. E. Edgecomb. Herv ' cy Jensen tests a bat- tery in an electrical engi- neering lab while Professor Hollister looks on. JAMES N. LIND. Lincoln. Electrical Engineering. Sigma Tau: A.I.E.E. ROBERT C. LOVICK. Falls Oty. Electri- cal Engineering. A.I.E.E.: Engineering Executive Board ELDON E. MATHAUSER. Ord. Civil Engineering. Pioneer Co-op, president; Sigma Tau; A.S.C.E.. president; Engi- neering Executive Board; Vai-sity Band. FRANCIS M MEDLEY, Lincoln, Electrical Engineering. A.I E E TETSU MORITA, Seattle, Washington, Electrical Engi- neering. Pi Mu Epsilon; A.I.E.E. WILLIAM MORITA. Pasadena. California. Mechanical Engineering. Engineer- ing Executive Board; Nebraska Blue Print; A.S.M.E., treasurer; Cornhusker Co-op. I O C ( Q f O. O. t O Mk J Engineering Seniors COLBERT NAKATA, Chicago, Illinois, Electrical En- gineering. GORDON NEAL, Dalton, Mechanical En- gineering. Brown Palace Co-op.; Sigma Tau; Pi Tau Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Gamma Lambda; Band. ELDON NIEMAN, Cook, Electrical Engineering. Pioneer Co-op.; A.LE.E.; Pi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Tau. ROBERT OGDEN, Lincoln, Chemical Engineering. ROLAND OLDEROG, Gretna, Electrical Engineering. A.I.E.E. NORVAL SAX- TON, Alliance, Chemical Engineering. Blue Print; N.S.C.E. r l - ' f p. Schleusener 0. Stamm H. Teshlir R. Thatcher G. Thornburgh T. Treece H. Walters D. Wendell H. Wittm PAUL EDWARD SCHLEUSENER, Oxford. Agricultural Engineering. Beta Sigma Psi; A.S.A.E.; A.S.M.E.; Engineering Executive Board. ORVAL MARTIN STAMM, Elm Creek, Chemical Engineering. Sigma Tau; Pioneer Co-op.; N.S.C.E. HARRY T. TESHIMA, Riverside, Cahfornia, Architectural Engineering. Pioneer Co-op.; Architectural Society; A.S.M.E.; Engineering Executive Board. ROBERT RICHARD THATCHER, Rolla, Missouri, Electrical Engineering. Sigma Tau; Sinfonia; Orchestra; A.I.E.E. GEORGE EARL THORNBURGH, Blair, Mechanical Engineering. Alpha Tau Omega; A.S.M.E.; Blue Print. TED J. TREECE, Grand Junction. Colorado, Chemical Engineering. Kappa Sigma; N.S.C.E.; Band; Inter-Fraternity Council. HOWARD ROBERT WALTERS, Cowles, Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E., chairman; Nebraska Blue Print, editor. DWIGHT MARSTON WENDELL, Ax- tell, Mechanical Engineering. Sigma Tau; Band; A.S.M.E. HOWARD DALE WITTMUSS. Papillion, Agricultural Engineering. Sigma Nu; A.S.A.E.. secre- tary; Engineering Executive Board, secretary; Nebraska Blue Print, business manager. Stan Martz and L«iiry Scharmann set up a battery while O. E. Edi- son stands by. ready for the first trstinp. Caught by the cameraman while working a problem by slide rule is H. J. Kesner. Engineering Juniors HENKY ALLKN DAMKROGER, DeWitt. Mechanical Engineering. Beta Sigma Psi. ROBERT CHARLES HASTERT, Shelby, Chemistry. Sigma Phi Epsilon. RAY- MOND LEO JANOUSEK, Brainard, Civil Engineering. A.S.C.E. ROY KAMO, Jamieson, Oregon, Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E. HENRY K. KANAZAWA, Spo- kane, Washington, Architectural Engineering. JAMES L. KOSKAN, Anoka, Mechanical Engineering. LEWIS ALBERT KREMER, Stanton, Chemical Engi- neering. Sigma Nu; Student Council; Engineering Execu- tive Board. LESTER C. KROGH, Ruskin, Engine ering. Freshman Chemistry Award; Phi Lambda Upsilon; N.S.C.E. KENNETH WOERNER McGLASHAN, Homer, Chemical Engineering. Pioneer Co-op. KOTARO MURAI, San Francisco, California, Chemical Engineering. Phi Mu Epsilon; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Brown Palace; Newman Club. MAX THOMAS NIGH, Kearney, Chemical Engineering. Phi Gamma Delta; Chemical Engineering Society. EARL J. SASS, Chaico, Electrical Engineering. Sigma Chi; Sigma Tau; Regent ' s Scholarship; A.I.E.E.; Blue Print Staff. LAWRENCE EUGF NE SCHARMAN, North Platte, Electrical Engineering. Phi Gamma Delta; A.I.E.E. YOSHIMARO SHIBUYA, New Providence, Iowa, Elec- trical Engineering. A.I.E.E. J. ROBERT WALLIN, Omaha, Electrical Engineering. C. ROBERT WHITE, Grand Junction, Colorado, Chem- ical Engineering. Kappa Sigma; Band; Gamma Lambda. MELVIN A. YOSHIMORI, Seattle, Washington, Elec- trical Engineering. A.l.PO.E. NORMAN RALPH ZABEL, Lliiinlii, Kliclriial KiiglMrerlrig. Slgmn Chi; Signui Tau. 9 9 p. ft II l i nikr K Kiinio L. Krcnipr K. M lira I 1. th ' hiirm H While K lln I.M 11 Knnntii»ii 1. KroKh M N ' mll Y Shllmyn .M. YnRhtmorl K. Sjut J. Wnllln N iUlbrI I 98 SS f ' 1 t gUgggf " Is that at right angles? " questions T. T. Under the direction of M. I. Evinger students Aakhus of Takaro Nakae in a drawing class. learn the fundamentals of surveying. Engineering Sophomores LOWELL E. ANDERSON, Omaha, Civil Engineering. Pioneer Co-op.; A.S.C.E. LOREN ROLAND BEVAN, Curtis, Mathematics. Sigma Phi Epsilon. EMIL WAYNE BOLLMEUER, Tecumseh, Chemistry. Theta Xi. ROBERT D. CAREY, Gering, Chemistry. J. DENNY COCHRAN, Columbus, Chemical Engineering. Sigma Phi Epsilon. STEVE A. COLE, North Platte, Chemistry. Alpha Tau Omega. RALPH FERRELL COWLES, Wallace, Civil En- gineering. Phi Gamma Delta. J. HARVEY OATMAN, Spencer. Pioneer Co-op. FRANK GUCHI SAKAI, Hunt, Idaho. University Sing- ers. MASAO SAKAMOTO, Seattle, Washington, Me- chanical Engineering. KAZUTOSHI BILL SAKAYAMA. Brighton, Colorado, Electrical Engineering. BENJAMIN SCHWARTZ, Omaha, Chemical Engineering. Sigma Al- pha Mu; Regent ' s Scholarship; Rifle Club; N.S.C.E. JOHN SHIOKARI, Lancaster, California, Agricultural Engineering. CASPER J. THEISEN, Osmond. Sigma Phi Epsilon. ip Jp f . .Ci c ' Jf? , !p (; . -Si I ' -a» ■ C ' . fS f . p O C - f - P C: p. C (T D f . O C ' O o a? .o e f o . R. AllK K. arp«nter P. Fredrlckson J. Lococo J Andrews R. Cobb J. Funk H. McNeely a. Corey V. Gaddts J. Mapes B. Baker B rianit-r . Belndorift J. Bell M. Bi-rnsleln R. Cullln M. Curtis W. Doran V. EdRecomu V. Elscnhart P. liansun K. Helneman V. Hubka C. Johnson R. Ktopp C. Melson W. MIckle C. Mohrman W. Mook D. Mueller J. Fahrlander R. l-orut) L. Kops W. Unscolt D. Nrlson R. NeUon ROBERT J. ALIG, Lincoln. Chemical Engineering. Sigma Phi Epsilon. JEAN ANDREWS, Lincoln. Alpha Omicron Pi. NONA J. ARMSTRONG. Clarke. BOB R. BAKER. Lincoln, Mathematics. BURNICE B. BARBER, Homer, Pioneer Co-op. ARTHUR B. BEINDORIFF, Lincoln. Kappa Sigma. JOHN E. BELL, Guide Rock. Sigma Chi. MARVIN L. BERNSTEIN, Omaha. Sigma Alpha Mu. JOHN E. BROUGHTON. Bridgeport, Agricultural En- gineering. DELBERT CARLSON, Axtell. Sigma Phi Ep- silon. KENNETH E. CARPENTER, Omaha. Chemistry. Sigma Chi. RICHARD COBB, Holdrege, Mechanical Engineer- ing. Phi Kappa Psi; Band. GEORGE COREY, Heming- ford. Chemistry. RICHARD P. CULLIN, Lincoln, Beta Theta Pi: Football. MARVIN E. CURTIS, Lincoln. Mathematics. WILLIAM G. DORAN, Lincoln, Electri cal Engineering. Delta Upsilon; Newman Club. WILLIAM EDWARD EDGBCOMB, Lincoln, Mathematics. Alpha Tau Omega. WARREN H. EISENHART, Culbortson. Phi Gamma Delta. JOHN E. FAHRLANDER, Brule, Electrical Engineering. Sigma Phi Ep. ' silon. ROBERT W. FORNEY, Brule. Sigma I ' hi Kpsilon. PHIL E. FREDRICKSON, Valley. Chemistry. JAY R. FUNK. Maywood. VANGHEN E. GADDIS, Omaha, Chemical Engineering. Phi Gamma Delta: Band. PAUL G. HANSON, Lincoln. Mechanical Engineering. Sigma Phi Epsilon. EDWARD HEINEMAN. Ainsworth. Brown Palace Co-op,: Band. VERNE R. HUBKA. Diller, Mathe- matics. 4-H Club. CHARLES E. JOHNSON. Holdrege. RICHARD THOMAS KLOPP, On.aha, Architecture. Beta Theta Pi: Architectural Club. LYLE KOPS. Bassett. Delta Tau Delta. WILLIAM M. LINSCOTT, Omaha. Phi Kappa Psi. JOSEPH R. LOCOCO. Lincoln. Chemistry HAROLD E. McNEELY, Stella. Sigma Phi Epsilon. JOHN S. M. PES. Lincoln. Phi Gamma Delta, CALVIN G. MELSON, Lin- coln, Mathematic.H, WILLIAM W. MICKLE, Nebraska aty. Phi Kappa Psi: University Singers. OIARLES W. MOHRMAN, Lincoln, Mathematics. Alpha Tau Omegu. WILLIAM R. MOOK. Carleton. Chemistry. Sigma Phi Epsilon. DON G. MUB:LLER. Hot Springs. South Dakota. Architecture Beta Theta Pi. DOUGLAS 1 NELSON. Wausa. ROBERT E. NP LSON. Berca. Mathematics . igma Phi Epsilon. Engineering Freslimen Although P. K. Slay- maker teaches machine design he appears busy drawing a problem with numerous angles on the board. Everything must be all right in those students ' problems, according to W. U DeBaufre, in- structor and chairman of Department of Me- chanical Engineering. GEORGE A. OLIVE, Weeping Water, Electrical Engin- eering. WILLARD H. OLSON. Omaha. Beta Theta Pi. WILLIAM C. PERKINS, Omaha. Kappa Sigma. RICH- ARD E. PETTY, Overton. RICHARD R. RANKIN, Val- ley, Chemistry. LLOYD E. ROMINE, Palisade. ROBERT L. SELIM, Holdrege. ROBERT C. SNEDDEKER, Brule. Sigma Phi Epsilon. RICHARD J. STONE, Comstock, Elect rical Engineering. Kappa Sigma; Band. RICHARD W. STREITWIESER, Broken Bow. Kappa Sigma. THOMAS JOY TIDD, Callaway. Sigma Chi. JAMES LAIRD WARNER, McAllen, Texas, Electrical Engineering. ROBERT CLARK WASMUND, Rushville. ROBERT F. WEFSO, Rushville. Alpha Tau Omega. NOEL WOODWARD WILLIS, Central City, Chemistry. Sigma Phi Epsilon. ' ? . MJik W. Olson W. Perkins R. Petty R. Rankin L. Romine R. Sellm R. Sneddeker R. Stone R. Streitw T. Tidd J. Warner R. Wasmuiid R. Wefso N. Willis Pi Tau Sigma Hard hit by the war is Pi Tau Sigma. The spirit of the organization is to be kept ahve until after the war. Pi Tau Sigma, honorary fraternity for mechanical engineers, excludes all Army engineers since they are not officially enrolled in this university. Two of the specific purposes set forth by the society are acting as a liason between faculty and students. Members are chosen from students in the upper third of the Senior class and the upper fourth of the Junior class. Highlights of A.S.M.E. meetings during the past year were widely varied. Sometimes a stu- dent paper would be read, other times there would be an outside speaker or an educational movie. Not evervlhing was on the serious side for several smokers were held as part of the social life during the year. The members of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers claimed the title of future professional engineers. i A. S. M. E. HACK ROW: 8 O.irhmm. U Hiixby. W Coin. 11 Wrn- li ' ll, ;. HrnnlnKn. H Ditm- n Ker. J. Und. KOtlRTH ROW: R Kamo. V. Ijotw. J Hiirpcr. W. Korff. V ilrltinrr. O riiornliurKh. I ' lllRD ROW: (J Dtiwmy. a Lundminant. J Nl hl- niuru. R Brammrr. L. Arr- Inrt. J. Kllm. SKfONl ROW: A l.u«ba. N Biimanl. J PaiulUn » ' UrBiiufrr. I). N al. KRt)NT ROW: W WtlUnil. !• s«-hlui-Krliipr, H. W»H»r». tV Marlt«. U Hnll A. S. C. E. JACK ROW: W. Kkblad. D. Clark, L. Anderson, C. Theisen, R. Janousek. FRONT ROW: S. How ' -ll, E. Eyden, G. Swatok. R. Green. E. Mathauser. Fellowship of the members of A. S. C. E. at UN and a personal contact with members of the national society was the goal of Eldon Mathauser, prexy, and his American Society of Civil Engineering cohorts during the past year. Under pressure of studying, social life was lim- ited, but this sacrifice had to be made for the war effort. At their meetings civil engineering students saw pictures of recent projects and frequently they were addressed by prominent men in their field of interest. Encouraging the adoption of a professional attitude early in the career of an engineering student is the purpose of the newly formed N.S.C.E., Nebraska Society of Chemical Engi- neers. This new society replaces the national American Institute of Chemical Engineers. The war forced postponement of their annual picnic but in its place they had dinners preced- ing their monthly meetings. Speakers talked about the future of industrial engineering and as illustrations many films were shown during the year. N. S. C. E. BACK ROW: E. Luther, M Nigh. R. Carey, L. Krogh, T. Treece. L. Kremer. THIRD ROW: R. White. M. Johnsen. R. Ogden. O. Stamm, K. McGlashan. SECOND ROW: P. Ruhter. A. Gorai. W. Packer. R. Hastert. E. Kaczmerek. FRONT ROW: K. Mural, G. Nagata. I. Baumgart. N. Cromwell. R. Havens. N. Saxton. lOS A. I. E. E. KilW ■ Kruhr. c. L. Scharmaitn, H KrurKer. R Judd THIRD ROW: E. 8u . J Und. B. Stacllbcrc. R. Thalclwr. C. Hendrtekaon. K Heacock. E. Kuhlman sh;cOND ROW: T Moriu. ' . K«mp«r. K. Niemann. O- Atrnrr. P Murfln. Y Shi- : ' Uyn. C. Nakala FRONT ROW: K Noma. K Dixon. H. Jrnarn. C. Siuli. R. Lovlck. O Ediaon. L.. BlnKham. Speeches by student members, pictures, and demonstrations highlighted the meetings of the American Institution of Electrical Engineers, this past year. Although A.I.E.E. had only twenty-five ac tives, their customary Christmas Party and other social functions were held. Nebraska ' s chapter of A.I.E.E. was estab- lished in 1908, twenty-four years after the na- tional society was founded. Eligibility for mem- bership includes being a student or faculty mem- ber of the Electrical Engineering Department. Although its membership was limited, the Architectural Society carried on its activities and maintained interest in the department. Open to all students of Architecture and Architectural Engineering, the club endeavored to present an interesting series of lectures and slide reviews both beneficial and entertaining. Proof that the club really was functioning in spite of the war, was shown by the keen interest of all members. Leo Keller held the gavel as president of the society, and Pat Parrish served as vice-president. Architectural Society KRONT ROW: H. Kniiii liwii, H. Kn-fm-. M Willi. P. PiirrUh. A. S. A. E. BACK ROW: C. Smith, J Larsen. FRONT ROW: R. Loper, H. Wittmuss. G. Henninpis, P. Schleusener. E. Bracketl. American Society of Agricultural Engineers had two purposes for being active during the past year in spite of the war. The first of these was to obtain the information on agricultural engineering presented at the bi-weekly meetings. The second purpose was a purely social one. In pre-war days it was the custom for the organ- ization to sponsor one or two social functions each year. Lately the boys had to depend on their meetings in order to become better ac- quainted. Founded at University of Nebraska in 1924, Sigma Tau now has twenty-five chapters. Mem- bership in Sigma Tau is limited to students who rank in the upper third of the Junior or Senior class. This past year the society sponsored meet- ings of military and civilian engineers on the campus. It also gives the O. J. Fee award to the outstanding man in general engineering who is selected by popular vote, and a senior scholar- ship award. Tau den. J. Watson. M. Johnsen. FOURTH ROW: R. Canncll, J. Barbur, P. Johrdc, P. Murfjn. E. Dixon THIRD ROW: SECOND ROW: E. Math- auser. D.Pretzer, O. Stamm. W. Neai. G. Downey. FRONT ROW: D. Davis. R. Thatcher. R. Green, O. Edison. R. Judd. One of the oldest buildings on the campus. Pharmacy Hall has seen many students pass through its doors since 1886. The college of Pharmacy at UN has be- come an editorial center for pharmaceutical publications. The American Journal of Pharmaceutical Education, which is the profession ' s official publication, has been edited for several years at the University of Nebraska. With the need for wartime acceleration before them the American Council of Pharmaceutical Education has allowed pharmacy colleges to give a bach- elor of science degree after thirty-two months of continuous schooHng, For the duration of the war state laws have been modified to permit this change. Smrounilcd by phHrmaceutical book.s and pamphlets. Jovial Dciin of Plinrniacy college. R, A. Lyman, is busy ifjidliiK ropy for the American Journal of Phnrmaceutlcal Education. Pharmacy College fTD r fc ' fT : ' C ! ' Seniors ALLAN ARTMAN, Kearney, Pharmacy. Phi Gamma Delta; N Club; Baseball; Basketball; Pharmaceutical Club. ED- WARD HOLSCHER, Ogallala, Chemis- try. Rho Chi; Pharmaceutical Club, president; Corn Crib, student manager. ROBERT ILER, Gothenburg-, Pharmacy. Pharmaceutical Club. EUGENE KI- MURA, Lincoln, Pharmacy. Rho Chi; Pharmaceutical Club. ROLLAND MAN- GOLD, Gretna, P harmacy. Pharmaceu- tical Club; Corn Crib, student manager. Students at Nebraska know the college of Pharmacy because of the Student Health service. In connection with this service there is a dispensary where prescriptions for students are filled by the resident pharmacist. Lab is in session for future pharmacists and Dr. Jannke is on hand to check the prescriptions being made. 107 Pharmacy Collejje JOHN CLAYTON. Grand Island, Pharmacy. Stu- dent Council: Pharmaceutical Club: Executive Council. WILLIAM FRITZ, Jr.. Lincoln. Chemis- try. BETTY MARIE STEHLIK. DeVVitt. Pharmacy. Kappa Ep.silon; Pharmaceutical Club; Orchestra. Di ' . J.Tnnke .smiles approvingly as he hands back a high-grade test paper. .M Bunnell V. ChllQulst Sophomores MEREDITH DARLENE BUNNETT, Bassctt, Phar- macy. Sigma Kappa; Band. VICTORIA HELEN CHILQUIST. Foster, Pharmacy. Tassels, Coed Counselor: Y.W.C.A. Freshmen DONALD COUCH. Bulte, Pharmacy. CHARLOTTE COX, Sutherland, Pharmacy. DONALD WHITE. Hemingfonl. Pharmacy. A.s a phai iniiciMiticiil MtiKlciil iiuxcm ,1 mcdiciniil paste. Dr. Schwurkc check.s the quiiiity and conHlatency. ■ ' sr ' -- ' - i:: r - r 0 m w. .£: - f) ■ BACK ROW: R. Brooke, T. Mivo, C. Stone. K. Kimuia. R. Nelsen. H. Norman, C, Cox, SECOND ROW: G. Johnson. W. Fritz, R, Mangold, R. Iler, V, ChilqUTSt, B. Wefsn. R. Knotwell, FRONT ROW: J, Clayton, P, Jannke, A. Schwarkc, H. Redford. E, Holscher. E, Kimiira, B. Stehlik. Pharmaceutical Club students who are vitally interested in mix- ing prescriptions that doctors delight in pre- scribing, are the ones who kept the Pharmaceu- tical Club alive this past year. Shortly after Pharmacy College was established in 1910 the cl ub was organized to maintain and promote friendly relations and a spirit of unity of pur- pose. Like many other activities on the campus, the highlights of the club ' s social season have been curtailed for the duration. But after the war spring and fall picnics, the annual spring banquet, and the " Pharmacy Night " program will again be an important part of the activities. Aided by Dr. A. E. Schwarke as faculty advisor, the club endeavors to maintain a high interest in the profession of pharmacy. This club in past years was one of the larg- est professional clubs on the campus, but the war greatly depleted its membership. Among the aims of the club are the development of a spirit of professional morale, pubhc promotion of an understanding of the scientific nature of Phar- macy through programs, lectures, demonstra- tions, and discussions of pharmaceutical sub- jects. Those books must be very interesting, for members of pharmacy club and Dr, Schwarke seem to enjoy them. 109 Teachers College In the training of teachers, it is the desire of Teachers college to ex- emplify the ideals of democracy. It strives to prepare teachers for sec- ondary schools and to provide ade- quately prepared principals, super- visors and superintendents for sec- ondary schools, junior high schools, elementary schools, and kindergar- tens. The training school, in addition to being a laboratory in which stu- dents gain some of the technique necessary in teaching, furnishes op- portunities for experimental work. Teachers College works in coopera- tion with the Lincoln city schools. Students in the college are given an opportunity to obtain practical ex- perience by cadet teaching in the various Lincoln schools. Upon com- pletion of four years of college a bachelor of science or bachelor of arts in education is awarded the graduating seniors. Well liked by all Teacher ' s college stu- dents is busy but friendly Dean F. E. Henzlik. who also finds his time occu- pied liy natic.n:il ' associations. Matzen questions Lois and Marguerite Khndl whiU ' Stuart Goldberg looks on contentedly. Teacher.s College where future teach- ers gain knowledge of the practical and literary aspects of education. Teachers Seniors .. Anderson ,1. Christopulo A. Eckblade LOUISA ANDERSON. Holdrege, History. Delta Gamma; W.A.A.; Pi Lambda Theta. SUE ELIZABETH BAGLEY. Lincoln. Elementary Education. LEA ALBERTA BULL, Rising City, English. HELEN MARY BUSH, Lincoln, Music. Pi Lambda Theta; Mu Phi Epsilon. PATRICIA CATLIN, Omaha, Elementary Education. Kappa Kappa Gamma, vice president; Pi Lambda Theta; Cornhusker, staff; War Council. LOIS CHRISTIE, Omaha, P rimary Education. Alpha Phi; Student Council; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; War Council. HELEN CHRISTOPULOS, Lincoln, Elementary Education. JEAN ROBERTA DAVISON, Ainsworth, Elementary Education. Alpha Chi Omega. JOSEPHINE ELAINE DOBES, Lin- coln, English. Pi Lambda Theta. AMY DOWELL, Falls City, Elementary Education. Alpha Omicron Pi. ANNETTE ECKBLADE, Stromsburg, Music. Mu Phi Epsilon; Orchestra. MAXINE DORIS FALK, St. Paul, English. Pi Lambda Theta. Future teachers find Professor Scott ' s course in history and principles of edu- cation a good course to clear up many difficulties. B Horckulra L. Jrnklnii J. JiinKc 1 llufrman J. Johnsim V. Koltcrman MARY FARHAR. H annis. Elementary Education. Kappa Alpha Theta. president: Pi Lambda Theta; Coed Counselor. JEAN FRESCOLN. Winner. South Dakota, Speech-English. Gamma Phi Beta: Coed Counselor: Debate. MARILYNN GRIFFITH. Omaha. Commercial Arts. Delta Gamma: Pi Lambda Theta: Rag Tags. MARGARET GRIOT. Chadron. English. JANET HEMPHILL. Omaha. r:nglish. Pi Bfla Phi: Mortar Board: Pi Lambda Theta: A.W.S.. president: Tassels. ORPHALEE HIATT, Lincoln. English. Chi Omega: Pi Lambda Theta. BEVERLY HOECKSTRA. Omaha. Education. Alpha Omicron Pi. BETTY HOHF. Yank- ton, South Dakota, Mu.sic-English. Kappa Kappa Gamma: Pi Lambda Theta: Mortar Board, vice-pres- ident: Cornhusker, editor: Y.W.C.A., vice-president. DOROTHY HUFFMAN, Lincoln, Music. Alpha Phi: Delta Omicron, president; University Singers: Rifle Club: Messiah, soloist. LOIS JENKINS, Fremont, Physical Education. GAIL JENNINGS, Davenport. English. Alpha Chi Omega. JANE JOHNSON, Lincoln, Physical Education. Physi- cal Education Club: Religious Welfare Council: W.A.A.; Sports Board. JOYCE JUNGE, Uncoln, Pri- mary Education. Pi Beta Phi: Mortar Board: Pi Lambda Theta: W.A.A., president. BETTY KENDLE. Lincoln. Music. Mu Phi Epsilon. VIRGINIA KOL- TERMAN, Red Oak, Iowa, Music. Sigma Kappa. Turning out good teach- ers is a serious business to Dr. D. A. Worcester. An oration on the hl.s- tory of education l)y W. K. Beggs wnsMt interrupted by thr cameraman. 8 -I ' mMm Teachers Seniors Krause E. Kuhn Lof M. Loos McDonald L. McLafferty M. Linch M. McCornicle N. Maffitt BETTY KRAUSE, PuUerton, Elementary Education. Pi Beta Phi: Pi Lambda Theta. EVELYN KUHN, Aurora, IlUnois. Latin-English. Sigma Delta Tau; University Singer.s. MARIAN LINCH, Lincoln, Education. Kappa Alpha Theta. ELEANOR LOF, Omaha, Primary Education. Alpha Phi. MARY LOOS. Harvard, English. Pi Lambda Theta. MARY McCORNICLE, Barnestue, South Dakota, Commercial Arts. Pi Lambda Theta. ELINOR McDonald, Lincoln, Commercial Arts. LUCY McLAFFERTY, Omaha, Commercial Aits. Alpha Omicron Pi, treasurer; Coed Counselor. NORMA MAFFITT, Douglas, Commercial Arts. DORIS MARSHAL, Weeping Water, Commercial Arts-Educa- tion. Alpha Omicron Pi, president; University Singers; Coed Counselor. HELEN MARTIN, Oakland, Social Science. MAR- ILYN MEYER, Alliance. Commercial Arts. Delta Delta Delta. PRISCILLA MOSELEY, Lincoln, Speech. Alpha Phi; Univer- sity Theater; Coed Counselor; Student Foundation. VIOLA MOYER, Lincoln. History. Alpha Omicron Pi; Pi Lambda Theta. EVELYN NERUD. Lincoln, Music. Sigma Alpha Iota. DORIS NEWMAN, Palisade, Physical Education. Kappa Phi; Student Foundation. MARION NICHOLSON, Red Cloud, Commercial Arts. Delta Delta Delta, president. JEAN NORD- STROM, Omaha, Commercial Arts. Alpha Phi; Pi Lambda Theta; Riding Club. PHYLLIS ODONNELL, Lincoln, Pri- mary Education. Pi Lambda Theta. D. Marshall E. Nerud D. Newman M. Nicholson M l-eier.-i B RUKKtT n Stauder K. i ' niihps M. Sadie M. SlephenBon P. Pierce K. Schnell M. Stewart N. Porter L. Scodeld n. Straahelm B Prmie F. Scott W. Tliivall MARGARET PETERS. Yutan, Mathematics. Delta Delta Delta; Coed Counselor. FREDA PHILLIPS, McCook. Physical Education. W.A.A.; Physical Education Club. PATTY PIERCE, Fremont, Elementary Education. Kappa Alpha Thcta. NATALIE PORTER, Omaha, Ele- mentary Education. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pi Lambda Theta; A.W.S. Board. BERNICE PRINCE, Bayard, Eng- lish. Alpha Lambda Delta, president; Pi Lambda Theta, vice-president; Coed Counselor; University Singers. PATRICIA PURDHAM, Omaha, Primary Education. Alpha Phi; Pi Lambda Theta; A.C.E., president. BESS RAY, Shelby, Science. Pi Lambda Theta. JULIA ROGERS, St. Paul, Commercial Arts. Chi Omega; Pi Lambda Thcta; Publications Board; Coed Counselor. HONNIP: rugger, Scottsbluff, Spanish. Kappa Alpha Theta. MARJORIE SADLE. Lincoln, Commercial Arts. Alpha Xi ndla; Kappa Phi; Coed Coimselor. ELIZABETH SCHNELL, Lincoln, Commercial Arts Palladians. LOIS SCOFIELD. Lincoln. Elementary Ka u- cation. Alpha Chi Omega; Coed Coimselor; Beauty Queen. FLORA SCOTT. Omaha, Primary Education. Delta Gamma, president; Pi Lambda Theta. president: Panhellenic, president; Tassels. HARRIET SEMLER. Dorchester, Commercial Arts. Kappa Phi. SHIRLEY SMITH, Hickman, Music. Mu Phi Epsilon; Alpha Rho Tau; Univeisity Singers. MELLICENT STALDER, Salem, English-Social Studies. Chi Omega; Coed Counselor. DORIS STAUDER. Mc- Cook, Voice-Music. Pi Beta Phi; Sigma Alpha Iota: University Singers. MARY STEPHENSON, Omaha. Eng- lish. Alpha Phi. MAVIS STEWART, Lincoln, Commercial Arts. Pi Lambtia Theta. DOROTHY STRASHEIM. Lincoln. Music Delta Omicron; Pi LaniMii Theta WILLA TIDVALL. Minden, Commercial Arts. Delta Dflta Delta; Pi Lambda Theta; Coed Counselor. JANE THt .MAS. Creston, Iowa. Primary Education. Delta Gamma MARY THOMSKN. ( ' happen. Commercial Aria. Newman Club. JANE TITUS. Holdrege, Commercial Arts. Kappa Kappa Clammii. Small but mighty. E. W. Lantz listens intently while Roy Johnson expounds on some question in Education 141. Teachers Seniors . Rav J. Roger Smith M Staid . Thomsen J. Titus BARBARA TOWNSEND, Fremont, Primary Education. Delta Gamma; Religious Welfare Council; Junior May Queen At- tendant. PAULINE VAN HORNE, Omaha, Primary Educa- tion. Delta Gamma; Pi Lambda Theta. ZELMA WALDO, Amelia, Commercial Arts. Kappa Phi. SAYRE WEBSTER, York, Primary Education. Pi Beta Phi; Pi Lambda Theta; Coed Counselor. JEAN WERNER, Bloomfield, Commercial Arts. Alpha Xi Delta. MARVELLA WERNER, Clay Center, Fine Arts. Delta Omicron. KATHLEEN WIRTH, Nebraska City, Art. Delta Phi Delta; Newman Club. LUCILLE WOLFORD, Fairmont, Physical Education. Religious Welfare Council; Physical Edu- cation Club; W.A.A. PATRICIA F. YETTER, Lincoln, Primary Physical Education. Religious Welfare Council; Physical Edu- Education. Kappa Kappa Gamma. MARIANNA ZIEGLER, Sterling, Biology. Pi Lambda Theta; B.A.B.W., vie-president; Coed Counselor Board. B. Tov.n.-i.Miil P. Van Home Z. Waldo S. Webster J. Werner M. Werner K. Wirth L. Wolford P. Yetter M. Zlegler yP€ ( M Alclcn f; An l,.TSon H. Andersen L. Anderson C. Atklson A. Blrdsall R. Blattspli ' liT A. Brown J. Buckley B. Calmer M Corbltl A. Crosby K Detweller D. Dolezal M Dolrzal J. GlbBon M. Grant V. Oreenc J. Griffin B. Haney P. Holbrook H Johnson M. Johnson C. Kosi J. Larsen N Beaton M Camp J. Dresilvn J. Hasselbalch R Lecer Elba Canariay Filler Hasty MAkY ALDEN, Kimball, Enjflish. Alpha Chi Omega; Stuiient Foundation. GERALDINE ANDERSON, Om.aha, English. Kappa Alpha Theta. HAROLD ANDERSEN, Omaha. English. Phi Gamma Delta; Classics Club. LAURA ANDERSON. Hart- ington. Commercial Arts. CARLOS ATKISON, Red Cloud, Music. Phi Mu Alpha, Sinfonia; Varsity Band. NANCY BEATON, Omaha, Elementary Education. Kappa Alpha Theta. BEVERLY BIBA, Exeter. Commercial Arts. Kappa Phi; Coed Coun.selor Board. ANNE HIRDSALL. Lin- coln. Musi( . Delta Omicron. president; W.A.A. RUTH BLATT- SPIELER, Tobias. P nglish. Alpha Chi Omega. AMY BROWN. McCook. Elementary Education. Alpha Phi. .JEAN BUCKLEY. York. English. Kappa Alpha Theta. BON- NIE CALMER. Sioux City. Iowa. Physical Education. Alpha Xi Delta; Physical Education Club; W.A.A. MARY CAMP, Gibbon, Physical Education. Delta Delta Delta. SHIRLEY CANADAY, Ha.stingH, Elementary Education. Delta Delta Delta. MARGARpyr CORBITT, Geneva, Commercial Arts. Alpha Chi Omega. ANNE CROSBY. North Platte, Elementary Education. Delta Gamma; University Singers. KATHRYN DETWEILER, Omaha, Elementary Education. Delta Gamma; Cornliu.sker. managing editor; Miss A.S.T.P. DORIS DOLEZAL, Waluxi, Art. Gamma Phi Beta; Student Foundation; Coed Counselor. MARGARET DOLEZAL, Wahoo, Elementary Educat ion. Alpha Chi Omega. JEANNE DRESDF:N. York. Elementary E iuca- tion. Kappa Alpha Theta. CHARLOTTE FILTER, McCook. Music. Alpha Xi Delta; Mu Phi tpsilon; University Singers. JANET GIBSON. Gibbon. Elementary Education. Gamma Phi Beta. MAIUORIE GRANT. Lincoln. English. Alpna Chi Omega. VERA GREENE. Broken Bow. Commercial Arts. JUNE tIRIFFIN. Platlsnuuith. Ele- nunlary Education. Delta Delta Delta. BETTY HANEY, Omaha, Elementary Eilucation Kappa Kappa Gamma. JEAN HASSELBALCH, St Edward, Elementary Education. Delta Delta Delta. AMBER HASTY, Omaha, Elementary Education. PHYLLIS HOLBROOK. Lincoln. Elementary Education. Chi Omega. HELEN JOHNSON. Nemaha, Elementary Education PI Beta Phi; Oichesis. MYRTLE JOHNSON. Omaha, Elementary Edu- iiition. Alpha Phi CAROL KOST. St Jo.seph. Mo.. Music. Delta Omi.ion JEAN LARSKN. Homer. So.lnl Science. Alpha Chi Onugii. RUSSELL I.ECER. Muichiird. Mii.slc Phi tiamma Di ' lta; Phi Mu Alpha. PEC.GY LEMON. Lincoln, Phys. Ed. Kappa Alpha Theta. 116 Lyle V. Lynn V. McCoikindale McPherson V. McCulla M. Marshall Mason B. Meyers R, Moyer Velsen N. Neumann N. Percival ' liiigslein K. Rohwer J. Rotton Sthroeder R. Schupbach S hulte lincipal of Teachers ' College high school .V. H. Morton stopped to observe Mary Stephenson ' s English class. Teachers Juniors MARILYN LYLE, Omaha, Music. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Cornhusker. VIRGINIA LYNN, Minden, Com. Arts. Kappa Delta. VIRGINIA McCORKINDALE, Bellevue, English. FRANCES McPHERSON, Omaha, Phys. Ed. Delta Gamma; W.A.A. VIRGINIA McCULLA, Lincoln, English. Alpha Phi; Cornhusker. MARY MARSHALL, Trenton, English. Delta Delta Delta. MARY MASON, Lincoln, Elem. Ed. Alpha Chi Omega. BEVERLY MEYERS, Lincoln, Elem. Ed. Kappa Delta. RUTH MOYER, Nebraska City, Com. Arts. DOROTHY NELSEN, Omaha, Prim. Ed. Pi Beta Phi. NATALIE NEUMANN, Oakland, English. Gamma Phi Beta; Student Foundation. NORMA PERCIVAL, Omaha, English. SELMA PFINGSTEIN, Beatrice, Spanish. Tassels. KATHRYN ROHWER, Fort Calhoun, Science. Chi Omega. JEANNE ROTTON, Lincoln, Music. Kappa Alpha Theta. KATHERINE SCHROEDER, Curtis, Com. Arts. Delta Gamma. ROBERTA SCHUP- BACH, Lincoln, Prim. Ed. Kappa Phi. HELEN SCHULTE, Elgin, Com. Arts. DELORES SCHWENKER, Lincoln, Prim. Ed. Delta Delta Delta. ROBIN SHEETS, Cozad, Com. Arts. Delta Gamma. BETTY SIMODYNES, Sidney, Prim. Ed. Delta Gamma. MARY SINCLAIR, Lincoln, Elem. Ed. Chi Omega. DONN ETTA SMITH, Lincoln, Com. Arts. Alpha Chi Omega. DOROTHY SMITH, Lincoln, Com. Arts. HAZEL STEARN, Red Cloud, Sociology. DOROTHY THEISEN, Denver, Colo., Prim. Ed. Kappa Alpha Theta. ELINOR THOMAS, Casper, Wyo. CATHERINE TRENCHARD, Cambridge, Music. Alpha Chi Omega. PHYLLIS VERZANI, Ponca. Com. Arts. MARIAN WALLASKY, Lincoln, Phys. Ed. KATHRYN WATSON, Decatur, Elem. Ed. ANNE WELLENSIEK, Syracuse, Speech; Varsity Debate. ALICE WENZLAFF, Lincoln, Com. Arts. Alpha Omicron Pi. LUANN WILLIAMS. Cedar Bluffs, English. Alpha Xi Delta. DOROTHY WIMMER, Arispe, lovi a. Com. Arts. Chi Omega. CAROYN WINDLE, Salem, Elem. Ed. Alpha Chi Omega. JOAN WITT, Nebraska City, English. Alpha Phi. JEAN YORK, Omaha, Elem. Ed. Kappa Alpha Theta. ■ ■ i iiffw m n Schwenker R. Sheets B. Simodynes M. Sinclair D. Smith 1) Smith H. Stearn D. Theisen E. Thomas C. Trenchard H Verzani M. VVallasky K. Watson A. Wellcnsiek A. Wenzlaff L. Williams D. Wimmer C. VVindle J. Witt J. York ALICE ABEL, Lincoln. Primary Ekiucation. Kappa Kappa Gamma; A.W.S.: Coed Counselor. DOROTHY ADDIEMAN. Gering, Commercial Arts. ALBERTA ANDERSEN. Hubbard, Commercial Arts. Alpha Chi Omega. KATHLEEN ANDER- SON, Omaha, English. Kappa Alpha Theta. MARJORIE BAAS. Beemer, Elementary Education. Kappa Kappa BETTY BEEM, Lincoln, Commercial Arts. Varsity Band. JANICE BLAKESLEE, Fremont. Primary Education. Pi Beta Phi. JEANNE BOWERS. Lincoln. Physical Education. Alpha Xi Delta, president; Physical Education Council. LOIS BRAIN- ARD, Lincoln, Education. Alpha Chi Omega; Coed Counselor. AVA BROMWICH. Cheyenne, Wyoming, Music. Varsity Band; Coed Counselor. JOAN BRYANT, Grand Island. Interhouse Council. VIRGINIA CAMPEN, Omaha, Psychology. Pi Beta Phi; Orchesis; W.A.A. MARY CLARK. Lincoln, Elementary Education. Kappa Kappa Gamma. DOLLY CLINTON. North Platte. English. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Coed Counselor. CARMEN COTTRELL. Win- ter Park, Florida, Primaiy Education. Delta Delta Delta. MARSHA CRAFT, Chicago, Illinois, Primary Education. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Student Foundation. WINIFRED EDEE, Lin- coln, Music. Kappa Kappa Gamma. GAROLD ELLYSON, Newcastle, Physical Education. Football. DOROTHY ERNST, Kimball, Commercial Arts. Alpha Lambda Delta. BARBARA GENE FOLEY, SteoUny. Colorado, Music. DOROTHY GALLUP. York. Elementary Education. Kappa Alpha Theta. THELMA GEE. Palmyra, Commercial Arts. BETTY GENZLINGER, Burr, Elementary Education. MARY GISH, Lincoln, Physical Education. Delta Gamma; Vestals of the Lamp; W.A.A. CAROL GOINGS, Alma. Primary Education. MADELINE HAECKER. Omaha. Primary Educa- tion. Delta Gamma; Coed Counselor; Student Foundation. VIRGINIA HARRINGTON. Lincoln, Commercial .4.rts. EDNA HUTTENMAIER, Blue Springs, German. Alpha Lambda Delta, treasurer; Lutheran Student Association, secretary. GE3RALD JACUPKE, Fremont, Physical Education. Alpha Tau Omega; Football. During a principles of edu- cation test the teacher O. H. Werner walks around the class and glances at the papers. Miss Clara Wilson glances at the notebooks made by Betty Jean Haney and Pauline Van Home. f 0 CV ' i J HlnkrulM J Rowrra W« i Kllv on V lUrnnislun K Huiirtin SHIRLEY KING, Lincoln, Alpha Phi; Student Foundation. GLADYS KASAL, Schuyler, Primary Education. JOANN LEHMAN, Rushville, Commercial Arts. Student Foundation. MARY LEHR, Alburn, Elementary Education. Delta Gamma; Student Foundation, editor; Cornhusker, staff; Daily Nebraskan; War Council. GERRY McKINSEY, Stanton, Speech. Delta Gamma; Var- sity Debate, War Council; Coed Counselor; Student Foun- dation; Cornhusker staff. BETTY MAHAN, Arnold, Science. Alpha Chi Omega; Student Foundation. BETTY MAR- QUART, Red Oak. Iowa, Music. Sig-nia Alpha Iota; Univer- .sity Sing-ers; Band. JEAN MOYER, Lincoln, Speech. Pi Beta Phi. WINIFRED ORDWAY, Hebron, Music. Alpha Xi Delta; Delta Omi- cron; University Singers. RUTH PANZER, Ashland, Elementary Education. Alpha Chi Omega. SUZANNE POPE, Sutton, English. Tassels; Coed Counselor Board; Orchestra. SHIRLEY PREMER, Palisade, Music. Delta Omicron; Coed Counselor. SYBIL PRED- MORE, Omaha, Music. Interhouse Council. AREANELL RAMSEY, Carbondale, Illinois, Commercial Arts. Sigma Kappa. BARBARA SCHLATER, North Platte, Primary Education. Kappa Alpha Theta. NINA SCOTT, Omaha, Education-English. Delta Gamma; Coed Counselor; Daily Nebraskan. MARY SELBY, North Platte, Music. Alpha Phi. LEOTA SNEED, Holdrege, Music. Sigma Alpha Iota; Rag Tags; Varsity Band; Orchestra. PATRICIA TERHUNE, Lincoln, Commercial Arts. Tassels; Coed Counselor. MARY VERINK, Lincoln, Elementary Education. Kappa Kappa Gamma; University Singers. ARLENE WACHA, Clarkson, Commercial Arts. B.A.B.W. ; Newman Club; Interhouse Council. MARY WARING, Geneva, English. Kappa Alpha Theta; Coed Counselor. DOLORES WEAVER, Council Bluffs, Iowa, Primary Education. Pi Beta Phi; Coed Counselor; W.A.A. BEULAH WEIGERS, Western, Commercial Arts. MARY WEN- DELL, Lincoln, Elementary Education. MARCIA WOODRUFF, Lincoln, Primary Education. Kappa Kappa Gamma. S Teachers Sophomores Brainard A. Bromwich Ernst B. Foley Jacupke w Ordway R. Panzer S. Pope s. Premer S. Predmore A. Ramsey B. Schlater N. Scott M. Selby L. Sneed P. Terhunc M. Verink . Wacha M. Waring D. Weaver B. Welgers vr. Wendell M. Woodrufr K Aufenkump 0. Averlll G. Bromley I. Brown M KIlK M FerKUMon R Hi-lclrlch R. Henderson M. Lufink M Lyon I). Moore J. Moyer M. Sherwood J. SI088 M. BaiT D. BruKh M. Ferrell W. Herbold- shetmer J. McCleery M. Ballon R. Bennett D. Besch V Bucklnuham E. DarllnKton B. DIetz I. Foreman B. Frankforter M. Graff I. Hill J. Hoffman W. Irland VI. McNaIr M MarkuBsen C. Marshall 1. Novak B Olson A. Phillips B Sorensen B Swartwood A VV.iKKonel L. Blatchford II Boehmer M BoKnn T. Boone I . Dletz I). Plllln n. Dohms D. Kllera L. Hall R Humey G. Harrison J Harvey J. Jeflery J Johnson D. Kaplan C. Kornlll J. Matteson A May L Mrlheny H Mitchell A. Rife K Ri«s 1. Severa M Shelly M Wrldlii S. White R. Wolta S. Voder Teachers Freshmen RUTH AUFENKAMP, Wahoo. Prinuiry Kcliaatidii. Gamma I ' hi H. ' ta, OI ' AL AVRRILL. Shiridan, VVydiniiiK, Commeixial ArtH. MARY BABR, Ashland, English. MARY BALLOU, Ashland. Alpha Chi Omega. RUTH BENNF;rr, Omaha, Pri- mary Education. DORIS BESCH, Lincoln, English. University Chorus; W.A.A. LOREN BLATCHFORD, Hartington, Practical Arts. HELEN BOEHMER, Lincoln, Primary Education. Kappa Kappa Gamma. MARY BOGAN, Lincoln. Delta Delta Delta. TWILA BOONE, Griswold. Iowa, Music. University Singers. GLEYNNA BR0MLP:Y. Edmonton, Canada. University Sing- ers. ISADORE BROWN, Eruitland, Idaho, Mathematics. nONNA BRUGH, York, Social Sciences. Kappa Alpha Thcta. VIRGINIA BUCKINGHAM, Omaha, F nglish Gamma Phi Hcla. FXLEN DARLINGTON, Long Pine, Commercial Arts. I ' .ARHAHA DIETZ. Broken Bow, Ci)iiiliiercial Arts. DOROTHY DIETZ, Broken Bow, Commercial Arts. DARLKEN DM. LIN. Friend, Commercial Arts. DOLORES DOHMS, Hiimptoii, Music. DONNA EILERS, Sterling. Elementary Etiiicatlon. Gamma Phi Beta; University Singers. MARJORIE ELLS. Sidney, Music. MARJOKlE FERGUSON, St. Frances. Kansas. Conniiercial Arts. MARJORIE FERRELL, Oshkosh. Commercial Arts. IVA FOREMAN. Grand Island, Spanish. Kappa Kappa Gamma. BFiTTY FRANKFXMtTER, Lincoln. Alpha Phi. MARIAN GRAFF, Bancroft, Music. LOIS HALL, Smithland. Iowa, Elementary Education ROSA HARNEY. Ogallala. Eng- lish. GLORIA HARRISON. Lincoln, Commercial Arts. Delta Delta Delta. JEANNE HARVEY. Lincoln Pi Beta Phi. RUTH HKinRICII. Lincoln, Conmiereial Aits Pi Beta Phi. RUTH HENDERSON, Auburn. Commercial Arts. WINOLA HERBOLDSHEIMER, Potter. JOY HILL. Hebron, Primary Education. PI Beta Phi. JOAN HOFFMAN, V.ilber. Physical Education. WILLA IRLAND. Otoe, Commercial Arts. JEAN JEFFERY, Greenwood, Elementary Education. JANICE JOHNSON, Un- coln. Alpha Phi. DOROTHY KAI ' LAN. i maha. History. CAROLYN KOENU;. Lincoln. Primary Education. Kappa Kuppa Gamma. MARY LOFINK, Lincoln, Primary E lucatlon Kappa Kappa Gamma MARGARET LYON, Grand Island. Physical FAtuca- tlon. Alpha Xi Delta. JANE McCLEERY. Broken Bow. DelU 130 Miss Clara Evans supervises the kindergarten ' s reading while Kay Detweiler selects a book for a small pupil. Unclassified Students Gamma. MARY McNAIR, Pawnee City, Elementary Educa- tion. Delta Gamma. MARILYN MARKUSSEN, Lincoln, Eng- lish, Commercial Arts. Gamma Phi Beta; Coed Counselors; Rag Tags. CLARICE MARSHALL, Windom, Minnesota, Elementary Edu- cation. Gamma Phi Beta; W.A.A. JEAN MATTESON, Sutton, Social Sciences. ALTHA MAY, Lincoln, Elementary Educa- tion. Kappa Phi; University Band; University Singers. LESLIE METHENY, Lincoln, Primary Education. Kappa Alpha Theta. HELEN MITCHELL, Omaha, Newman Club; Daily Nebraskan. DOROTHY MOORE, York, Commercial Arts. Alpha Omicron Pi. JOANN MOYER, Lincoln, Commercial Arts. Kappa Alpha Theta. ROSE MULLEN, Broken Bow, Elementary Education. IDELLE NOVAK, Brainard, Primary Education. BARBARA OLSON, Lincoln, Music. Alpha Phi; Delta Omicron. „ r» ' " r ' . ?L A Aasen P. Brick I- McMullen M. Miller I, sliafenberg A.. Shaneyfelt I D. Purois B. Fagerbcrg J, Carlson J. Morse 3. Spangler J, McElhaney K. Carroll E. Johnson P. Rosewell R. Sadofsky 3. Swanson M. Andrews B. Veta B. Payne McCagu Seacres Evans ANNE PHILLIPS, Lincoln, Commercial Arts. Kappa Alpha Theta. ALICE RIFE, Stratton, Elementary Education. Kappa Phi. KATHRYN ROSS, Oshkosh, Commercial Arts. Alpha Omicron Pi. IRENE SEVERA, Schuyler, Mathematics. Newman Club; B.A.B.W. MARGARET SHELLEY, Lincoln, Music. Alpha Chi Omega. MARY SHERWOOD, Red Cloud, Commercial Arts. Pi Beta Phi; Student Foundation. JANET SLOSS, North Bend, Primary Education. Alpha Chi Omega. GRETCHEN SMITH, Broken Bow, Kappa Alpha Theta; Daily Nebraskan. BEVERLY SORENSEN, Lincoln, English. Gamma Phi Beta. BEVERLY SWARTWOOD, Adams, Spanish. ADRIENNE WAGGONER, Lincoln, Primary Education. Pi Beta Phi; Daily Nebraskan. MAXINE WELDIN, Broken Bow, Music. Delta Omicron. SALLY WHITE, Lincoln, Alpha Chi Omega. LOR- RAINE WOITA, Weston, Music. Delta Omicron; Newman Club. SALLY YODER, Lincoln, Mathematics. Alpha Chi Omega. Freshmen ANNE AASEN, Fairbury, Chi Omega. PEARL BRICK, Omaha. Sigma Delta Tau. JUNE CARLSON, Lincoln, Towne Club. KENT CARROLL, Kensington, Kansas. Sigma Chi; Band. ELAINE JOHNSON, West Point. JOAN McCAGUE, Omaha, Radio. CAROLYN McMULLEN, Burwell. Riding; Swimming. MILLICENT NINA MILLER, Lex- ington, English. Y.W.C.A.; Coed Counselors. JEAN MORSE, Lincoln. Pi Beta Phi. PA UL ROSEWELL. Lincoln, English. RODINE SADOFSKY, Omaha, Accounting. Sigma Delta Tau; Rag Tags; Cornhusker. VIRGINIA SEACREST, Lincoln, Physi- cal Education. JEAN SHAFENBERG, Casper, Wyoming. Chi Omega; University Singers. ARLENE SHANEYFELT, Long Pine, Spanish. University Singers. SEARLE SPANGLER, Lin- coln, Mathematics. Sigma Chi. GRACE SWANSON, Hastings, Alpha Phi. Sophomores MARGARET ANDREWS, Gering. Alpha Chi Omega. BETTY EVANS, Norfolk, Science. Alpha Omicron Pi. DARLEEN FUROIS, Deadwood, South Dakota. Commercial Arts. Alpha Omicron Pi. BETTY FAGERBERG, Lincoln, Language. Alpha Omicron Pi; Coed Counselors. JANE McELHANEY, Omaha, English. Alpha Lambda Delta, president; Barb Interhouse Council; Daily Nebraskan, Rag Tags. BARBARA VETA, Cheyenne, Wyoming. Sigma Delta Tau. Graduate BARBARA PAYNE, Lincoln, Piano. Mu Phi Epsilon; Univer- sity Singers. MAl ' K ROW: W Tl.lviiU, B Hnht. J Rof rs. E. Sloni-miin O. Hiatt. J. Jungc, D. Peterson THIRD ROW: J. Nordstrom. M Ziegler. M. McCarvllli- B. Ray, E. Dobes, M. Farrar, M. Austin :KC() •I ROW. P Oliontifll. N. Porter. P. Van Hornt. S. Webster. L. Anderson. H. Hill. M. Loos FRONT ROW: B Prince. P. Cntlin, M. Griffith. F. Scott, M. Stewart. P. Purdham Pi Lambda Theta Monthly meetings of Pi Lambda Theta this past year centered around a current theme, " Children and Youth in a World at War. " Various departments of the college presented discussions based on their investigation of the subject. Information gained from these discussions was used to guide future teachers in facing problems of war time education. Local and national dues provided for selected speakers on up to the minute subjects for the prospective " school moms. " Pi Lambda Theta, honorary teacher ' s sorority, defies the belief of some that teachers are intellectual snobs. Not only do initiates have to comply with scholarship standards, but also with personality rat- ings, and promising out-look after graduation. Eligi- bility is limited to junior and senior students. Omicron chapter of the fraternity was installed at UN in 1923 to further interest in educational affairs, as well as to promote friendship and cooperation among women of Teacher ' s College. Incentive for the best " grades " is provided by a national award of a one thousand dollar fellowship. ()ffi( ' t rs ILslon Intrntly as Kli)ra Siolt. prcsidi-nt. reads a U ' tter from tlu- national office. K ■M Mortar Boards Plan ' Christmas Ball- Abandon Former Tradition Orifice Supplants UN V ' Lirv Ball, Prom ln,r bateMli Wp . ■ Actimtxes go on regardless 1 . .S- TT i MM PHI BETA KAPPA The purpose of Phi Beta Kappa is shown in its motto, " Wisdom, the guide of life. " The or- ganization, although originally a social frater- nity, early came to be recognized as the leading honorary society of America. Founded at Wil- liam and Mary College in 1776, Phi Beta Kappa has as its object the promotion of scholarship among students and graduates of American col- leges. The Alpha of Nebraska chapter was founded in 1895. Election of members is held twice each year, and selection is made from the upper tenth or sixth per cent of the graduating class. Phi Beta Kappa is an Arts and Sciences honorary, but any- one filling the basic graduation requirements of Arts and Sciences College is eligible for member- ship. Spring Initiates Fall Initiates John Ransdell Ba ylor Roy Malcolm Bryam Robert Eugene Dewey Nicholas George Douvas Robert James Fast Shirley Jean Heldt Julian Herbert Hopkins John LeRoy Kemp Robert Edwin Knoll Mrs. Laurel Morrison Luebs Edward Phillip Lynn David Keith Marvin John Karem Monsour Frederick Martin Nebe William Reece Elton Newman Betty Jane Purdham Rosalie Mable Tookey HONORARY MEMBER Prof. Dean A. Worcester Roger Wright Boom Robert Rood Chambers Arthur Udell Riven Elaine Rosenblum Roberta Helen Stam Irma Rose Tingelhoff Josephine Sterling Welch Sheila Ann Wheeler Lillian Jane Wind OFFICERS President Secretary Treasurer Historian Dwight Kirsch Clifford M. Hicks Mabel Strong Marjorie Stuff 127 FRONT ROW: J. Hemphill. G. Lye N. Raymonrl. B. Bont-brlght. B. Hohf. R. UKk Mortar Board RACHAEL A. LOCK ELIZABETH J. HOHF NANCY D. RAYMOND GERTRUDE L. LYON BETTY A. BONEBRIGHT JANET HEMPHILL CATHERINE J. WELLS JANE E. DALTHORP LILA J. HOWELL LORENE B. CHANDLER JOYCE L. JUNGE A Lorene Chandler, No- vember 15, 1922 — M.irch 7, 1944, .1 n.ivy bride of eight months, g.ivc hrr life while doing her p.irt for her country in secret government service In Washington, O. C. Tuesday night finds M.B. ' s Betty Hohf, Rachel Lock and " Butch " Hemphill trudg- ing up to meeting. Discussing their future plans are " Dum- mie " Dalthorp, Betty Bonebright and Gerry Lyon. It ' s Ivy Day and the Mortar Boards are out stalk- ing and kicking their successors in the back. A little while later they come out one by one and slip the coveted black mask over the eyes of a trembling junior coed, chosen on the basis of leadership, scholar- ship and service. Fall returns and the Mortar Boards persuade dazed freshman coeds to buy the traditional red and white beanies. It ' s still September when gowned Mor- tar Boards usher at freshman convocation and assist the Chancellor ' s reception. Homecoming day and a pouring rain! After the half-time presentation of the Pep Queen the ' mighty ' women looked a httle bedraggled. Two days before the Christmas Ball found Mortar Boards in blue jeans decorating the Coliseum, with a Christmas tree, ever- greens and mistletoe. Financially the Mortar Boards awarded six scholarships, at the traditional tea, donated money to decorate the War Stamp booths and put their ex- cess funds in war bonds. Also a great aid to Ne- braska ' s war work was the keeping of a Nebraska Service-Men ' s book. One Saturday in February, active and alumnae Mortar Boards gathered at a luncheon on the occasion of the 25th anniversary of joining with the national organization. As the year draws to a close, active Mortar Boards select their successors and plan to continue their activities in alumnae chapters. " Jody ' Junge and " Cac " Wells stop to chat with Mortar Board advisors Pat Lahr, Breta Peterson and L. B. Smith. ti R ;feg J Jungi-. J. Dalthorp. FRONT ROW: J Hemphill. ( N. Raymond, B Bonibrlght. Lycin. B Hvhf. R Ux-k Mortar Board RACHAEL A. LOCK ELIZABETH J. HOHF NANCY D. RAYMOND GERTRUDE L. LYON BETTY A. BONEBRIGHT JANET HEMPHILL CATHERINE J. WELLS JANE E. DALTHORP LILA J. HOWELL LORENE B. CHANDLER JOYCE L. JUNGE ■ ■ Lorene Chandler, No vember 15, 1922 — March 7, 1944, a navy bride of eight months, gave her life while doing her part (or her country in secret government service in Washington, D. C. ■ Tuesday night finds M.B. ' s Betty Hohf, Rachel Lock and " Butch " Hemphill trudg- ing up to meeting. Discussing their future plans are " Dum- mie " Dalthorp, Betty Bonebright and Gerry Lyon. It ' s Ivy Day and the Mortar Boards are out stalk- ing and kicking their successors in the back. A little while later they come out one by one and slip the coveted black mask over the eyes of a trembling junior coed, chosen on the basis of leadership, scholar- ship and service. Fall returns and the Mortar Boards persuade dazed freshman coeds to buy the traditional red and white beanies. It ' s still September when gowned Mor- tar Boards usher at freshman convocation and assist the Chancellor ' s reception. Homecoming day and a pouring rain! After the half-time presentation of the Pep Queen the ' mighty ' women looked a little bedraggled. Two days before the Christmas Ball found Mortar Boards in blue jeans decorating the Coliseum, with a Christmas tree, ever- greens and mistletoe. Financially the Mortar Boards awarded six scholarships, at the traditional tea, donated money to decorate the War Stamp booths and put their ex- cess funds in war bonds. Also a great aid to Ne- braska ' s war work was the keeping of a Nebraska Service-Men ' s book. One Saturday in February, active and alumnae Mortar Boards gathered at a luncheon on the occasion of the 25th anniversary of joining with the national organization. As the year draws to a close, active Mortar Boards select their successors and plan to continue their activities in alumnae chapters. " Jody " Junge and " Cac " Wells stop to chat with Mortar Board advisors Pat Lahr, Breta Peterson and L. B. Smith. Gathered in the Hving room of Ellen Smith Hall, the members of Towne Club chat while waiting for Monday night dinner. Seen and heard around the cami)us this year were the coeds of Towne Club, an organization for unaf- filiated Lincoln girls. Their averages were in the upfjer brackets, and they had their good times too, entertaining ASTP ' S. STAR ' S, and Air Corp students at weekly hour dances. One of their members, Peggy Larson, was chosen Pep Queen at the annual Homecoming dance. The traditional candle-light ser -ice at Christmas was high- lighted with a reading by Dean Boyles. A truly gala affair was the New Year ' s party held in the Student Union Ballroom. Tradition again held sway in the spring when the senior picnic was held. Towne Club Although their primary purpose is to have a good time, they proved their worth by participating in numerous war activities — Surgical Dressings at the Red Cross, Lincolnettes, and USO hostessing. Per- haps they were inspired by the fact that several of their alumni are members of the WACs. Activities and fun — a combination of which any group can well be proud. K. Allien p. ilirtntl L. Opixr M. I .M All.rrly K Hitkrr K Hnrnin J Ciirldon I. Cluirrlilll K K ll»mi II i:rln M l l n lliiiliin I- Ijinim l l, ' ln«n P Ol oii n n.-Ukr K Hhrrl.urn M. Hlnjcliirt V Hlucrmvr J Ttirallklll n. W»lt« I BACK ROW: H. Stear Walker. SECOND ROW: R. Kellenbarger, C. Kepler, A. Wacha. n. B. Griswold, G. V. Steurmer. M. Undertaking a new project this year, BABW got off to a good start by editing and publishing the Stu- dent Directory. Their aim is to encourage high schol- arship and activities among unaffiliated women on the campus. A point system is used by the board to in- terest Barb women in the various activities, and those who have proved themselves outstanding are honored at the annual spring tea. B. A. B. W. Among the awards are activity pins to those who earned a hundred points or more, presentation of the outstanding freshman girl, and a scholarship cup, which is given to that organized house having the highest average. Early in the fall, juke box dances were held in the Union. Later on, something new was added when BABW took over the faculty lounge and sponsored dances for all barb students. The purpose of these dances was to give unaffiliated coeds and men a chance to become acquainted. Hazel Stearn proposes a new way to in- terest unaffiliated girls in the excitement of campus activities. BACK ROW: J. Junge. A. Wcllenslek. B. Hlnrlchs SECOND ROW: D. Carnahan. A. Colbum, B. Hohf. J. Dalthorp B. Arnold. B. Bonebright, J. Whedon. 1 City Y. W. C. A. Pushing cars through mud for an hour or so is no fun, but the YW cabinet didn ' t seem to mind doing so when they went on their famous retreats at the WAA cabin. Along with the good times, though, the girls do have their serious moments when the purpose of the YWCA is fully realized. Probably their most important work was the weekly meetings of the many study groups. One of the favorites was Comparative Religions, with discussions led by ministers from various churches. Other girls in the Social Service groups visited the Orthopedic Hospital and worked each week at the Social Centers in the city. A new project this year was the YW-spon- sored recreation room for university soldiers in the Temple, at which coeds served as hostesses each evening in the week. The first week in De- cember, the annual Hanging of the Greens din- ner was held, and activity girls gathered to dec- orate Ellen Smith hall with spruce ' n stuff for the Christmas season. Two very successful teas were held — one to acquaint freshmen women with YW, and the other to introduce Barbara Arnold, new execu- tive secretary. Fun with a purpose is the theme of these Y. W. girls. Itif Sctorul fublni ' l of tin- YW iiiught at one of Its weekly meetings, where staff heads illscu.saed their groups and problems. BACK ROW: J. Crom, E. Christenscn, G. Gadeken, P. Lyness. SECOND ROW: L. Burbank, P. Larson, D. Anderson, B. A . Y. W. C. A. Tuesday night on Ag campus saw one of the most successful meetings of YW — a Bible study, co-sponsored by the YM. This group had excellent discussion leaders and always drew a large attendance. One of the big events of this smaller branch of City YW was a tea at which they entertained faculty members, house mothers and chaperons, and parents. Worship meetings were held each Tuesday noon. Comparative religions and racial problems, particularly as they pertain to Lincoln, were some of the topics which brought about spirited talk at the discussion meetings held every Thurs- day noon. The Ag girls had their good times when the cabinet went on retreats — miles of mud, but loads of fun. Another important event was the Recogni- tion Service for all YW members. While having its own president and cabinet, Ag YW is an integral part of the whole organi- zation. Thus, joint meetings of the two cabinets were held weekly to discuss mutual problems. Tradition reigns as coeds hang the lights on the Christmas tree at the Hanging of the Greens dinner. oof) BACK ROW: H. Birnasi-k. P. Johnson, L. Mundll. B. Parker. V. McCulIa. V, McDonald. B. Albert. P. Terhune. R. Burgess. M. Swanson. FOURTH ROW: A. Seacrest. C. Curley, S. Pope. L. Nelson, B. Simon. M, Thorns, P, Larson. D. Smith. M. Weaver. S. Pflngsten. THIRD ROW: J. Johnston. V. Chllqulst. L. Glotfelty. H. John- f A o a. 49 SECOND ROW: r, M;,rilis. H Alul, J ijuin Coombs. E. Daskovsky, M. Helii. E. Prickr Jones. 1 l-..,... .M Hoyer. M See a Tassel if you want something done or if you want something sold. These girls dash around, receipt books in hands, smiles on their faces, and pep and spirit radiating in all direc- tions. With their brother organization, Corn Cobs, disbanded for the duration, Tassels remained the only pep group on the campus. They have car- ried on alone in planning pre-game rallies and speaking tours, and in providing the center of organized pep at football and basketball games. Without masculine assistance the traditional Tassel-Corn Cob Homecoming dance was held as usual in October. On a smaller scale than in former years, the dance was held in the Stu- dent Union, where stepping from a shimmering archway, Peggy Larson was presented as the new Pep Queen. Always busy, the Tassels made weekly ap- pearances behind War Stamp booths dotted over the campus, where they saw the sales mount higher and higher as they cheerfully queried, " Have you bought your war stamp today? " Tassels Everyone knows a Tassel by the bright red skirt, jiert little cap with the red tassel on top, and her sweater with the red and white emblem, its Greek letters reminders of the national pep organization. Phi Sigma Chi, with which Tassels is affiliated. ll.. ..ll w:ut.s to mill 11 f. ' w wonl.s whfii Ji ' iiiinic ' ii fliii.sJics ri ' uiliiiK In.struitinn.s for the next aaU-s ciiinpiilfin. urry. F. J. Howell, SECOND ROW: G. Lvor M. Ziegler. FRONT ROW: S. Pope. B. Rhodes. G. Mardis, H. Johnson. Coed Counselors " Hello, this is your Coed Counselor big sis- ter. How about meeting me for a coke and we ' ll get acquainted? " Thus, the freshman girl first learns about UN campus and its activities. Primarily a friendship organization, the 160 girls who comprise this group make it their busi- ness to see that each of their freshmen " little sisters " become acquainted and that they know about the activities open to them. Again proving their usefulness, the Coed Counselors helped with registration by guiding bewildered students. Coed Counselors serve at the freshman tea while Miss Piper and Miss Clark, sponsors of the organization, pour. A new innovation this year was the " picnic " held in the Union ballroom, in place of the usual Fall Friendship Dinner. Informality was the key- note, with coeds dressed in sweaters and skirts, and seated on the floor as they ate their meal. With it was a style show, using a theme of a coed ' s " round-the-clock " wardrobe on a busy, war-time campus. Charm School, under the sponsorship of Co- ed Counselors, was held every other week, and included talks by various speakers. Also one of the better projects was the book reviews spon- sored by Coed Counselors. The Penny Carnival held early in the spring in Grant Memorial Hall wound up a busy year. O A J M jp w g -f jr Jfrifl PMjpnt ' - mlmm ir i i t ' j i vik i I ME rf( t I K ' . r ' fl B B - BACK ROW: V. Buckbce. H. Fricks Courtney. Z. Waldo, P. Carton. THIRD ROW: A. Rife, I. Brown. A Kovanda. H. Semler. J Neff. M. Akcr. L May. J. Spellman. B SKCOND ROW: P. Lyiic83. J. Adcock. P. Penloii. I. Johnson. : Aokl. B. FlemlnK. KRONT ROW: L. Nelson. B. BIba, E. Pumphrey. D. Wood. .M. luaia. L. McClurkln. N. Chapman. Bi-monthly, members of Kappa Phi gather in the Methodist Student House for an evening of serious talk and a Httle fun. National organi- zation for Methodist college girls, Kappa Phi strives to develop religious, cultural, and social growth in its members. Goal of the group is to make every Methodist woman in the University today a leader in the church of tomorrow. Sub- ject of discussion in this year ' s meetings was the same in all Kappa Phi chapters, — The faith is the victory Outstanding event of the year was the visit of national officer, Mrs. Gerald Whitney, grand program chairman of Kappa Phi. P " ' un times were the four parties. With forty-five members this year and a new pledge class introduced each semester, Kappa Phi at UN is still a potent factor after twenty-two years of activity. An especially important occasion was the celebration of Kappa Phi ' s twenty-eighth year at a birthday party March 22. Kappa Phi LUvtiiy Hltiii iiiiiLs im uitlilc iilxuit tlio Nfbraskii chapter uf Kappa Phi publisheil in thf nntlonnl mugazine. HACK i;ii V. M All,i :i , X oilman. A. Wellensiek. B- Smiley. E. I ' rincr. M. Wc vi-r. THIRD ROW: M. MattOLMl, L. Haskins, B. Reid, M. Cooper. D. Ernst. J. Spellman. Alpha Lambda Delta Admitted to the ranks of Alpha Lambda Delta are girls maintaining a ninety average or above in their freshman year. Serving as actives when sophomores and collegiates in their junior and senior years, members hold regular meetings in Ellen Smith Hall. The purpose of the organization is to stim- ulate greater scholastic achievement among freshman women and to recognize and reward those students who meet high scholastic stand- ards. Members act as tutors for freshman and assist new students in adapting themselves to university class work. SECOND ROW: E. Piper, L. Snyder. B. Stahl, H. Johnson, L. Glotfelty. K. Work, W. Perry. FRONT ROW: S. Keith, E. Huttenmaier. J. McElhaney. B. Griswold, E. Pumphrcy, H. Steam. To sponsor interdenominational meetings in which students of all religions have a part is the purpose of the Religious Welfare Council. Fac- ulty members are appointed by the Chancellor and student representatives are chosen by their respective groups. Starting off the year ' s activities for the council was the annual All University Church Night and University Church Sunday. Of special importance this year was the committee headed by Robert Drew. Its work with the relocated Japanese " Nesei " students on this campus is heralded all over the nation. Religious Welfare Council BACK ROW: D. Sande E. Floyd. J. Wichelt. Worcester. THIRD ROW: S. Kami] L. Opper, M. Davis. I Steurmer, G. Gadeken. C. Hinkhouse. L. Arehart. SECOND ROW: A. Mandelherg. G, Hill. E. Hutten- niover. D. Ernst. B. Lewis. J. Dalthorp, M Verink. P. Peterso.i. FRONT ROW: R. Jorden. G. Lvon. C. Forbes. M. Raecke. C. Patterson. R. Kearns, M. Rice, O. Werner. Messiah University Orcliestra BASSES Annette Eckblade Bonnie Compton Dr. O. H. Ziegenbein FLUTES Marvella Werner Phyllis Greer OBOE Eugene Tedd CLARINETS Maxine Welilin Mary McCord John Hanly BASSOONS Albert Keddish Elaine Weiaixl HORNS Robert Thatcher Martha Niekerson Maxine Stone Juine.s Welch TRUMPETS Carlos Atkinson Harry Zeigenbein TROMBONES Leota Sneed Carol Brown PIANO Harold Avery PERCUSSION Felix Lorenz. Jr. Roy Johnson VIOLINS Johnson Biani. Coneerl Maslei Virginia Ensign Tlieodore Brunson Margaret Stacy Olive Lehmer Shirley Compton Olive Pope Ravenna Renner Sidney Tininu-rnian Robert Bush Mildred Huttennmier Mildred Engstrom Robert Ulrich Barbara Fox Laura Wilterdink Batbara Kelly Dorothy Lindberg Barbara Foley Lx-ona Svoboda VIOLAS Mary Ziegler Ardls Butt Earnest Harrison, Faculty CELLOS Gretchen Burnbani Doi-othy Hcr dricks Virginia Koltcrnian Ruth Owen ■m Dr. Arthur E. Westbrook raised his baton and the annual Messiah again was opened on Sunday afternoon, December 12th. The musical notes of this world renowned oratorio resounded through the Coliseum rafters as more than two hundred voices joined in song. A familiar figure to UN students Dr. West- brook is head of all musical activities on the campus. Ntdb-s ». ' Lois Baker Patricia Banks Lenore Beck Anne W. Birdsall Twila Boone Margaret Bowman Marion Bradden Kathleen Brickel Mary Helen Bush Margaret Capron Susan Chambers Eloise C. Clayton Anne Crosby Patricia Curry Eileen Daskovsky Dorothy Douglas Marilyn Edwards Ruth Erickson Ruth Ferguson Charlotte Filter Barbara Foley Barbara M. Furst Arlene Heinz Dorothy Huffman % Mimi Johnson Shirley Keith Evelyn Kuhn Elaine Lebsock Anamary Lee Marilyn Lyle Evelyn McClure Gerry McKinsey Betty Marquart Doris Marshall Dorothy Mastin Jeanette Mateka Thera Mayne Laura Lee Mundil Edith Miller Grace Munson Barbara Olson Winifred Ordway Barbara Payne Alice Peck Donna Peters Marylouise Peterson Shirley Premer DR. ARTHUR E. WESTBROOK, Dean of School of Fine Arts Soloists SOPRANOS Lois Baker Mary Helen Bush Charlotte Filter Shirley Smith ALTOS Bernice Prince Dorothy Huffman TENORS Delbert Pinkerton Reiner Andreesen Robert Calkins BARITONES Carlos Atki-son Roy Johnson Russell Leger University Singers Bernice Prince Jeanne Racine Marjorie Raecke Marion Rapp Jacquelyn Rasmussen Helen Reifschneider Mary Selby Jean Shafenberg Arlene Shaneyfelt Marilyn Simpson Elizabeth Smaha Barbara Smiley Shirley Smith Mary Springer Doris Stauder Maxine Stone Gamett Stonecipher Dorothy Strasheim Maxine Thomas Catherine Trenchard Mary Verink Jean Ward Ruth Way Elaine Weiand Josephine Welch Maxine Weldin Betty Wild Janice Wilson Lorraine Woita Mary Alice Ziegler Peter Andersen Reiner Andreesen Carlos Atkison Austin Burch Robert Calkinsj David Cook RoUand Dudley Calvin Gloor O. Lee Harms Neal Jenkins Max Johns Roy Johnson Leslie Johnston Robert Jordon Dale Kadavy Richard Klopp William Koliagov Bernard Koplow Ernest Larson Russell Leger Roily Mead John Mekota Bi ll Mickle Harvey Oatman James Peterson Donald Ricky Frank Sakai James Sohl Bob Tangeman Eugene Tedd Fredric Teller Norman Veach Harlan Watson James Weesner Brooke Westover 141 R. 0. T. C. Band As with many organizations, the armed forces drew heavily upon the personnel of the University of Nebraska ROTC Symphonic band. This year for the first time in its history, coeds were permitted to march with the band on the field. With its feminine complement the varsity band retained its traditional excellence as a high- ly maneuverable marching organization as it dis- played its talent before Husker fans on the sev- eral afternoons of the home football games. Another weekly duty of the marching band was standing at retreat with trainees and furnishing music for their marching. Directed by Mr. Donald Lentz, the Sym- phonic ban d presented to an enthusiastic au- dience of more than 800, its annual winter con- cert, Sunday, February 13, in the Coliseum. FLUTED Marvella Werner Ruth Louise Way Betty Kiechel Mary Staplcton Alaska Reed Mary Greenwood Jean Patzel OBOES Nancy Spohn Joanne Carraher ENGLISH HORN lgene Tedd clarinf:ts Marion Maple John Hardy Bob White Ava Bromwich Dwight Wendell John Burt Mary McCord Vaughn Gaddi.s Lort-n Bevan Rlalne Woland Lcla Map Jacob.son Meredith Bunnett Winifred Haakln.H Katherino Frew Reiner Andrccsen James L ' athrrby Elsie Toniich Altha May Thomas Sheer ALTO CLARINBH ' Rudolph Srb BASS CLARINET Marjorie Chase BASSOONS Albert Reddish Kathleen Hayes SAXOPHONES Robert Meyer Norman Veta Ralph Shaumbaugh Robert Betty Beem Betty Marquart CORNETS Carlos Atkinson Robert MeShane Wayne Wolfe Calvin Oloor Phil Kearney Fa ye Fuchser Don Baughman TRUMPETS Kent Carrol Belty Storjohn HORNS Robert Thatcher Martha NIekeraon Maxine Stone Rodney Moss BARITONES Robert Jorden Georgialee Hanson Raymond Koubek Dean Whitia Don Kline Karyl Roberts TROMBONES Leota Sneed Lyman Lorenson Nelton Friesenborg Phil Fredrickson Riihard Cobb David Chambers Robert Evans Dick Stooe Edward Heineman Walilean Bierman Delwin Rudeen BASSES Ted Treeee Harvey Oatman Duane Nielson Stanley Nablty PERCUSSION Lois Wlrth Bernice CIreer Normagene Haleh Marian Gardner Doris Newman Stewart Tangeman Carl Wolfe The man behind thr Intricate formations of the Varsitv Band on the football field In Don Ijont7.. director. letters to lucerne Olga. Kirinski Dorothy James Gustave Don Keough Erna Schmidt Janice Marx Gretchen Linder Geraldine Neumeyer Hans Schmidt Vic Ferris Margarethe June Heilman Mrs. Hunter Phyllis Overman Bing-o Hill Betty Rhodes Felice Renoir Jeanne Racine Sally Jackson Barbara Berggren Marion Curwood Joan Bohrer Francois Art Beindorf f Koppler Bill Major First nighters Virginia McDonald and Pat Spence step up to the boxoffice to buy their tickets. When September and school time rolled around, Berne W. Enslin was inspecting his new office and sitting in the shiny chair belonging to the director of the University Theater. Imme- diately he and a corps of speech students started a busy season of Theater hits. First play picked and produced was " Letters to Lucerne " by Fritz Rotter and Allen Vincent, given on the nights of November 10, 11, and 12. A tender and significant drama, the play brings face to face conflicting love of country and love of friend. In a secluded boarding school near Lucerne Switzerland, six girls from Poland, France, England, America and Germany have a bed-time habit of reading aloud to the group, their letters from home. But when Germany in- vades Poland, barriers begin to arise. Influenced by anxious letters from home the girls must meet the problem of living with Erna, the German girl, victim of their hate and suspicion. Compli- cating the situation, Olga learns that her Warsaw home has been bombed and that participating in the mission was Erna ' s brother Hans, with whom she is in love. Dorothy James as Olga and Janice Marx as Erna had especially dramatic parts packed with honest emotion and sensitiveness. Vic Ferris as Hans gave a fresh exuberance to the play in his brief scenes of the first act. The American girls added humor and life. Betty Rhodes and Barbara Berggren ' s drawl and baby doll interpretation of Sally Jackson, kept the audience in hysterics. Enjoying his important position, postman, Don Keough makes the girls wait tensely before distributing the mail. In another dramatic mood, Janice Marx talks to son Don Keough the Bliss house party in full swing: December brought another hit to Temple floor boards. Gay, funny and fast moving, Hay Fever hit the audience in their most ticklish spots, and laughter rose in waves from orchestra pit to top balcony. Noel Coward ' s gift for witi- cism was displayed as the actors picked up quick clues moving the story along in perfect order. Normally the Bliss household in Cookham, Eng- land revolved in a more or less serene though slightly crazy fashion, but when each of the Blisses invites a friend for the weekend, un- known to each of the others, the place is turned into a bedlam of activity and bewilderment. Hay Fever Sorel Bliss Pat King Simon Bliss Don Keough Clara Blanche Duckworth Judith Bliss Janice Marx David Bliss Vic Ferris Sandy Tyrell Randall Salisbury Myra Arundel Becky Silver Richard Greatham Bill Major Jackie Coryton Bettie Grossman When the guests arrive the novelist father, retired actress mother, and two young children, survey as motly a collection of characters as ever came to a house party. Bewildered by the any- thing-but-conventional Blisses, the four guests sneak off to London at dawn the next day, leav- ing the unconcerned Blisses gaily eating toast and arguing the position of a street in Paris. Star of the show, Janice Marx showed great versatility in jjortraying Judith Bliss the acticss. With great ease Janice turnel from tears t(i laughter, from deep drama to the gay carefree pose of the perfect hostess. The " guests " , the conventional bachelor, the Cockney, the ignorant boxer, and the sophisticate, all brought chuckles even after the show was over. Convincing Brit- ish accents in all portrayals helped to achieve an English atmosphere. Vic Ferris, playing the part of David Bliss, has to have his mustache ( not real) trimmed by the make-up man. VVonuMi of the itutl iiiitkiiiK up thorlly be- fore curtain ttnie an- I ' al King. Junloe Mnrx and Becky Silver. Mil February attraction at the University Thea- ter was Lillian Kellman ' s play " The Little Foxes. " Receiving one curtain call after another the play was declaied a superior production in both action and technique. Serious and dramatic throughout, The Little Foxes is a story of greed and search for power in the old south in 1900. After the Civil war scheming, possessive north- erners rushed in to build up southern industries and make money off the poor south. In this play the Hubbard family illustrates these power seek- ing people. Brothers, Benjamin and Oscar Hub- bard and their sister, Regina, are involved in a complicated financial situation that will give them more wealth and more power. Obstacle in the road is Horace, Regina ' s husband who will not agree to lending his share of the money. Phyllis Overman gave a superb characteri- zation of Regina, cruel, heartless head of the Hubbard clan. In her final scene with Horace, played by Don Keough, Regina shows her brutal self again. Dying on the stage Don Keough gave an outstanding portrayal to a difficult scene. By cleverly adjusting voice and laugh to a cool harshness Phyllis added strength to her part. Janice Marx, as Birdie, innocent and neg- lected wife of Oscar, was excellent when her big scene came and Bill Major, Vic Ferris, and Her- bert Spence managed their respective roles with fine comprehension of character. Smooth run- ning, fine throughout. " The Little Foxes " was acclaimed for days. Still in rehearsal, Betty Rhodes, Don Keough and Janice Marx perfect their big scene together. Stars of the University Theater, like Bill Major, seen here applying the final touch, have their own dressing tables. U The call " curtain going up " will soon be resounding through the dressing rooms, now filled with nervous actors and actresses. The little Foxes Addie Helen Patrick Cal Stanley Cooke Birdie Hubbard Janice Marx Oscar Hubbard Vic Ferris Leo Hubbard Herbert Spence Regina Gibbons Phyllis Overman William Marshall Don Kline Benjamin Hubbard Bill Major Alexandra Gibbons Betty Rhodes Horace Gibbons Don Keough Because Horace refuses to loan his money, Regina, shouting and quarreling, drives Horace to his room. ! O K fflfc r m v4V " " M V 9 - - K Ht - B H - ▼ HM r f r t J ' Hl ••k ■ i i F:r H iMw . tm Hft - 1 HACK ROW: R Coonli-y. B. Miller, E. Tedd. R Varsity Debate Watch them argue scores of pros and cons on the subject of an international police force, this year ' s national collegiate debate topic . . . be impressed by their quick clear thinking. These are the members of Varsity Debate. Seven teams were groomed for this season ' s work, five upper- class women teams and two men teams. First of major debate conferences on Ne- braska ' s schedule this year was the Iowa State intercollegiate council on war problems. Here, UN ' s all women squad tied for first place and won quality ratings of three superiors, and four excellents. Ne.xt on the record was the Omaha invitational meet, and with four freshmen on the squad, in their first important contest, sixteen out of eighteen debates went to Nebraska. Ek|ually successful was the Rocky Mountain Speech Conference in Denver on February 14, 15, 16. Nebraska again emerged victorious with the highest rating of the conference earned by Jean Kinnie in victory speaking, and second highest by Bill Millci for superiority in individual debate. Playing host to one hundred and fifty five students from twenty-six colleges, Nebraska held the fourth annual Intercollegiate Discussion and Debate conference February 25 and 26. Theme of the conference was " War and Post War Prob- lems. " The tournament included six rounds of de- bate, three of discussion, radio news casting, and victory speaking. Highlighting the conference was a legislative assembly during which the col- lege delegates adopted a five point program ix r- taining to international peace. " Practice make.s in-rfcct, " nnil so while Gorry ' y pro.sfnt.s lior iirgunients othor members of the debate sciiiiul listen intently Business was put on the table when the cameraman interrupted Pub Board meeting and caught Mr. Selleck, Julia Rogers and Mr. Hamil by surprise. Only the publications board itself knows what goes on behind those closed doors when this governing power goes into action. Trembling outside, likely candidates for editors and busi- ness managers of campus publications await the chance to be heard and then the verdict. Women power took over the publication business too . . . this year pub board, whose job is to staff the Cornhusker and Nebraskan, found strictly fem- inine fights on its hands. Besides the bi-annual problem of selecting staffs, the publications board lets contracts to Publications Board engravers and publishers, and works along with the newspaper and yearbook, helping them over rough spots. Adapting the campus publications to war time tempo has been the special interest of the board. With an eye to future uncertain- ties pub board has made an effort to steady fi- nancial budgets and speed up production in order to lighten the labor problems of publishers and engravers and to assure continuation of the pub- lications for the rest of the war. Along with paper shortage came the decision to cut the Daily Nebraskan to a three day paper instead of the usual five day out-put. Organized in 1912 the publication board works with a somewhat transient membership but is basically composed of the director of the school of journalism, Mr. Harold Hamil, the di- rector of student activities, and three other fac- ulty members plus students representing the sophomore, junior and senior classes as elected by the vote of the student body. J, Selleck, K. H. Hamil. J. ' " A pound of flesh — $4.50 to you — for a 1944 CORNHTTSKER, " says Shylock Bob Henderson, business manager of this year ' s book. We spent hours... months, days, and nights Uying to put 320 pages of what happened this year into the ' 44 CORNHUSKER. At last, the book is completed and with -sighs of relief, we open the cover of another CORNHUSKER. This great event would never be possible had it not been for the efforts of all of you. First of all. we all appreciate the many hours Bob spent earning the money while the rest of us spent it. We are duly grateful to you, Bob, for everything you have done; namely, your miraculous ability to win money and sell books, your cheery smile, your jokes, and your pipe. We mustn ' t forget the great trip of the year which you, Mr. Selleck, and Mr. Hamil gave the Editor. That was the trip that brought back the Molloy cover and many new ideas for the book., on the business side, our thanks go out to Jack Grainger and Gordon Ehlers who tramped the four corners of the city obtaining ads and selling books. Then there were the other business staff helpers who did the dirty work of filing, typing, and running errands for the great business manager. On the editorial side of the fence are Kay Detweiler and Myra Colberg who almost went insane trying to meet the dead- ly dead-lines. The mountain seems smaller as we look back on it, but what memories it brings to us I How vividly we remem- ber those weary nights and week-ends we spent down in the desolate office trying to figure out how and when the book would ever come out, while the soldiers were upstairs playing. Now since the worries and headaches are over, we can find some fun mixed in with the work. Mr. Morgan and Ginny McCuUa stood by us in taking all the group pictures. Even though we called up at the last minute to say a group was on its way over to be taken, Mr. Morgan was always ready, willing, and able to pose the faces - regardless of how many. Thanks to his new key system, we had no trouble matching names and faces. Ginny did a mar- velous job in getting all those people over to Vis. Eii. by Christmas — soldiers included. Then come the photographers from no camera, no flashes, no films, no synchronizer, and then no photographer, we almost gave up. But with Bob Ferguson. Pat Chamborlin. Larry Wentz. and Don Mueller, the pictures always got taken. Aspiring but not inspiring, Gordon Ehlers and .lack Grainger lioned each reg- istrant for at least a ilown payment on tiK ' ' 44 hook. The military photographers, Bill Evans and Marshall Cooksey, contributed the military candids, and also came to our rescue when they could get out of study hall. Don, we appreciate your willingness to go out at all hours of the day and night for the great cause. Hope you will be around in ' 45 for the next regime. Can ' t forget the little flower who is responsible for the art work — none other than Hedy Schultz who saved us from many nightmares. Hedy, with her utensils and mighty hand, spent many twelve hour days polishing up the pages and add- ing her artistic ability to the division sheets. To the staff and freshmen workers goes the credit of writing and gathering scads of copy, going after and filing the hundreds of cards from Millers, indexing, trapsing over to Vis. Ed. for pictures in sleet and snow, running millions of little errands to get small bits of information, retyping, going after cokes for us, and in general, doing all the dirty work that the rest of us wouldn ' t do. The proof-readers. Goody, Krausy, Kay, Chis, and Myra deserve mention here after spending hours ruining their eyes on stacks of copy. You, the staff and workers, make up the vital part of the whole institution. There are too many names to mention here, but you are not forgotten. Freshmen were their meat when fem- inine Simon Legrees, Myra Colberg and Kay Detweiler saw there was work to be done. As CORNHUSKER managing ed- itors these two combined beauty, brains and efficiency. The big shots should also be included in this letter of appreciation. These include Mr. Hamil to whom we referred all problems and went for the last word; Mr. DeVriendt (Bill, to us) of Capital Engraving — the doctor of yearbooks, who submitted his ingenious ideas on layouts as well as countless number of hours and sleepless nights for the book; Otto Brinkman and Fred Bauer f -om the Journal, who get the credit for the printing, and who gave their whole-hearted in- terest and time for us; Mrs. Ostberg from Millers who did the photography for the hundreds of heads and beauty queens, while Mel Montgomery mounted them; and Mr. Lubersky of S. K. Smith Company who is responsible for the cover which holds these events together. Now we can look at the book with pride in knowing we all had a part in making it possible. Everybody added some- thing in bringing the summary of this year ' s activities to reality. We hope when looking through this book, you will find some pleasant memories which will outweight the work we all went through together. It was all a lot of fun and you were wonderful to work with. Because of you, this will be a most memorable year. Thanks, to you all! Even minutes were rationed for Edi- tor Betty Hohf, who set delivery date for May 10th. Betty ' s ready smile and pleasant disposition served as a spur as we dug in with her to make this the Best Cornhusker ever. We (lood it! The people behind those long walks over to West Stadium were photographer Mr. Morgan and studio editor Virginia McCulla. The only time that Cornhusker photog- raphers Don Mueller, Pat Chamberlin and Bob Fergruson stopped to have their pic- tures taken. Paint brush in hand. Hedy Schultz makes up the division pages for her boss, the engraver. A constant clicking of keys as staff • ilitors Mary Russel. Dorothy Carnahan, .ind Polly Petty write their stories under the eagle eye of Marilyn Simpson and Bill ' " hisholm. Six Workers: Kathy Lokko. Marilyn Lyl. ' . . niii ' Phillips. ShirW-y Stocki ' r, KHrbara lOnu ' rson, and Mary Claire i ' hilllpa, back from trek.s over varitirus parts of the I ' nmpus, hold their heads when told tlu-y go out again. Boys were at a premium this year — Harold Andersen tries to concentrate on sports copy while Marylouise Goodwin, Janet Krause, Jane Stroud and Jean Glotfelty cast admiring glances toward him. The friend of all publications, Mr. Harold Hamil, helped to pull the Cornhusker out of deep water several times during the past year. While Lt. Lawrence glances through an old Corn- husker, army staff editors, Jack Baker, Henry Hofftat, Eddie De Silva, Herman Turk and M. P. Morehouse await orders from the editor. On their way down to work are sophomore staff editors Mary Ann Mattoon. Gerry McKinsey, Mary Jo Gish and Joyce Crosbie. Eager Cornhusker workers caught busy typing and filing are Katie Anderson, Beth Montgomery, Jo Dow, Alice Abel, Mary Louise Wiedman and Polly Peterson. i Black and and read Marjoiif- May MarU-tte. the lattt-r name aclded last spring, takes time out to flash the yearbook photographer a toothpaste smile in the midst of a Nebraskan editorial. " A gootl space filler. " think.s Nihi: managring editor. Pat Chaniborlin. ;. grins at a prospective front page cut V-Mail clippings are one of the " i. outstanding features. The ijain of the editorial staff Is efficient, Nebras- kan business manager Charlotte Hill. A four page paper with thiee lull page ads is her ambition. 1S2 white all over Dictating the editorial policy of the Nebraskan for the second semester was flame-topped June Jamieson. " Under her direction, the Nebraskan campaigned loud and long: for additional appropriations for the University. Mary Helen Thorns, mid stacks of copy paper, paste pots and ringing phones strug- gled with type sizes and insufficient space as one of the managing editors of the Nebraskan. Clicking typewriters, papers piled up high, paste pots that are always dry, empty coke glasses, the bloody scream " reporter! " . . . this is the " Rag " office. Though officially titled The Daily Nebraskan, postal regulations changed the name to The Nebraskan, after the paper ceased to be daily publication. Hot on the trail of news, nothing can escape this bunch and their fast- learning freshman reporters. Afternoons in their busy office putting a paper together; then night hours at the Journal ' til the sheet is put to bed ... all in the life of the " Rag " workers. Next morning sleepy students in eight o ' clock classes murmur, between yawns, " What ' s new in the Rag today? " The Ra i. of Course! w ' v ' ' ' the inevttabie flower garden Jo Marts and Ltftraine Akramaon. aswfeTant ad- ▼ertisinp editora. try to make the paper pay. Tbeae two tnn mt edttoca fight Cor every ad tliat appears in the Kmg nake-«pL A noC-«o-teiaaiar ptctnrc thia 7 r. tbeae three aen and the tncky gtrl make np the reat of the Rag staff. SocieCy cdttor Laura Lee Mnmta trtea to nm down goasip with the noC-ao-helpfnl adrtee of Bm Chtaolm. BOl Calkina and Harold Aadersoa. Rag. army, and sports editors rcapectively. Howard Walters, editor of the Blue Print, reads proof for th? next publication. Henrj- Damkroger a::,j .x.icLHi Morita discuss the financial status of the engineering publication. Even Eii«iiieers Write! Strictly a professional publication the Nebraska Blue Print contained interesting articles on en- gineering in its publications during the past year. News of Nebraska engineering alumni filled many pages of each issue. Under the capable direction of Howard Walters, editor, and Le i Arehart. general manager, the Blue Print staff worked hard to show a professional interest in the articles they approved for pubUcation in the nationally renowned Blue Print. Levi Arehart. general manager, seems very pleased vrith the final product edited by Howard Wal- ters. For the benefit of other editors on the Blue Print staff, faculty ad -isor, Niles Barnard, points out some possible imiprovements. Talent Scout Mr. L. C. Wimberly intently reads one of the best articles in the Prairie Schooner An- thologry. which he ed- ited. Only the best survive! Here Mr. Christianson, associate editor of the Prairie Schooner, discards an unde- sirable story. This was a big year for the PRAIRIE SCHOONER, a year that showed concrete evidence of the excellence of this seven- teen year old magazine. After years of short stories and ar- ticles introduced in its pages. PRAIRIE SCHOONER took a look through its contents and chose the best. The PRAIRIE SCHOONER CARAVAN as an anthology proved to be a book of national interest. Reviews of its contents appeared in several weekly news magazines and parts of it were read on the CBS program, " Of Men and Books. " The 353 page collection was on all of the book stands. With the fame of its offspring growing, the magazine itself came into the limelight. An extensive subscription campaign and a short story contest made the campus conscious of its own literary magazine. Founded and nursed along by the editor. Dr. L. C. Wimberly, the Nebraska quarterly is now rated as one of the best of its kind in the country. Stories come begging to be published from everywhere even China. Knowing the SCHOONER ' S high standard of excellence and its wide circula- tion, writers, without receiving remuneration, are proud to have their works in the SCHOONER. Having introduced numerous writers to national fame the PRAIRIE SCHOONER can rightly be called " the talent scout of the mid-west. " A.s University editor, Emily Schoss- herger, reads all proof for each Prairie Schooner publication. Margaret Seely, assistant business nianiiger, checks the financial status of the Schooner. 1S6 « - »« ' , «:i ' : " iTf-hT 1 touch to the ( ii ' i ,.;is, and r year. " III COLONEL JAMES P. MURPHY, COMMANDANT Sitting in an inconspicuous little office in the corner of a huge building, is one of the most popular and versatile officials on the university campus — Colonel James P. Murphy. Seeing Colonel Murphy in his capacity as Commandant of all Army Specialized Training units at the University of Nebraska and the Medical College at Omaha, one might not sus- pect the fun-loving personality, extraordinary hobbies and exciting experiences that make up the Colonel ' s personal life. A key to his likeable character might be found in a statement he made while speaking of his favorite pastimes: " I ' ve done a little deep-sea fishing but it gets kind of monotonous. All you do is sit in the end of a boat and pull in the big ones. I ' d rather fish for bullheads. " That jovial, gray-haired man, with the danc- ing blue eyes and broad grin, is not only a sports- man but also a scholar, who entered the South Dakota State college at the age of 15 and was graduated with a Ph.G., the youngest man ever to graduate from that school. While in school he was a member of Rho Chi, honorary pharmacy fraternity, and Scabbard and Blade. Colonel Murphy ' s favorite hobbies are mak- ing music boxes and writing about Abraham Lin- coln. He has over 800 photostats of Lincoln ' s letters, collected from old court houses, and has published many articles on his favorite hero. Murphy ' s " biggest project " was helping to ex- pose a series of forged letters which appeared in the Atlantic Monthly in 1929 and were claimed to be written by Lincoln. Colonel Murphy was detailed PMS T at the University of Nebraska in 1942 and has ably performed the difficult task of converting the campus from a peacetime to a wartime basis. OFFICERS-A.s.T.p.-ii.o.T.r n ( tri 1, i- 1; FRONT ROW: Capt. Robert E. Adame. Inf.: Capl. Leo Plnard. FA; Capl. Jamrs D. Crablll. Inf.: Cant. Robert E. Johnson. Inf.: Col. James P. Murphy. Inf.: Maj. Harland G. Patti. ion. Inf.; 1st Lt. Harry V. Shiffer. AGD; Capt. Edward C. Rlcliardson. EnK. Corps: 2nd Lt. Charles E. Lawrcnci-. AUS SECONIl ROW: Ist LI. Charles H. Neff. Inf : 2nd LI P. R M. Arm- strong. AGB; 181 Lt. James G. Smith, AUS; 1st Lt. Arthur J. Shaffer. Jr.. Inf.; 1st Lt. Thomas H. Tavlor. FA; Capt. Clvde J. LIndlcy. AGD; (The folloioing is adapted from a recent issue of the Infantry Journal and is intended to present an overall inew of the ASTP.) In some ways, the soldier who has been selected for ASTP may feel that he is out of things. He had worked like the devil to learn how to fight. And then, because he had some brains he was ordered back to school. The shift from camp to schoolroom is an abrupt one. It hardly seems to make sense unless the continuing need for men of educa- tion as leaders and specialists in tomorrow ' s Army is held in mind. The change in emphasis from intensive physical work to intensive men- tal work, the knowledge that other hundreds of thousands of men are in combat training, or going directly overseas, or are already giving their lives on the fighting fronts — these things all make the AST student feel that the war is passing him by, that he will never get the chance to fight. Hmd-woi kliiK bciiuly iii Hiill.ilinn lliMdijii.iiiii ■ officers l() a good Job, too. Capt. Michael Hercd. CE: 1st Lt. Kenneth F Thompson. AGD: lat Lt George W. D. Hamlett. Inf. ; 2nd Lt. Edward T .McCormlck, FA. BACK ROW: 2nd Lt Arne H Amundsen. Inf.; 2nd Lt. John R. Bow- man. Inf.: 2nd LI. Chaunccv E. Barney. Inf : 2nd LI John t Yox- thelmer. Ai:S: 2nd Lt. Richard L. Seggel, AGD: 1st Lt Joseph J. Cook. Inf. : 2nd Lt Francis M Hesler. Inf : 2nd U Wsller A VIcbrock. CE: 2nd LI John P N..rih.-,ill Inf: 2nd M »rii.,ir I BurKllnd. Inf. You had learned a lot about fighting, and you were all for using what you had been taught where it would do the most good — when the schoolhell rang for you again. Well, those who laid the plans for the ASTP could only be thinking about the greater needs of the Army. You can be certain that you would never be picked out of several million men and sent to school unless there was a com- ing need for trained and educated men of your caliber. It may gripe you to read what soldiers already fighting in the war theaters are ac- complishing toward victory, while you are sit- ting in class. But you belong to this war every bit as much as they do, and the thing you can help most by doing is to tackle your assign- ments with the same will and determination with which the others are tackling the German or the Jap. Every fact you learn and every skill you obtain while in school will benefit the Army. When your course is over, you and every sol- dier in the ASTP will be ready for greater war responsibilities. The war is not likely to end before you fin- ish school, or for a long time after that. It could, if you can im.igine the millions of Hit- ler ' s hordes and the millions more of fanati- cal Japs, both with victory-determined, un- questioning nations behind them, suddenly quitting and folding up in the midtllo of the war. Hut those things just tlon ' t happen. Bet on a date if you want to, and then forget it. The war isn ' t over, and your military job isn ' t over until it is. Anil maybe not even then, if this world can ' t find the path to a last- ing peace. Soldiers on the campus! Not just ROTC, but AST students, STARS, and Air Corps Cadets— over 2,000 of them— filling Love Li- brary, the Field House and Ag. Overflowing from UN classrooms, marching and singing on the walks, frequenting the favorite haunts and coking spots, lending a military air to the many university activities! Some of them ar- rived last summer, flocks moved in with the fall, more came in January. Once here the first step was to meet the co- eds — and since the first khaki-clad student set foot on the campus no one has called the Army " slow. " The University went all out to make the GIs feel at home. Popular sorority hour dances, and membership in the Student Union with Pat Lahr ' s " two free dances a month " slogan helped fill the entertainment bill. Of course, that coed line of " we just love soldiers " wasn ' t hard to take either. Extra-curricular activities came in for their share of uniforms too. To let the soldiers and civilians know what the Army was doing, the " Army News " began making a regular ap- pearance in the " Nebraskan, " edited by two language men. Representatives were picked for the Union Board to advise on GI entertain- ment. The " Cornhusker " also received a sol- dier staff to edit the largest military section in the history of the yearbook. Proving that the soldier has an eye for beauty, was the Miss ASTP contest held in the fall by the " Army News " with the final choice of Kay Detweiler as Queen of Nebras- ka ' s beauty. Santa brought more glamor to the boys in khaki, when six " stocking girls " were " awarded " to soldiers at the Mortar Board Christmas Ball. Army men also helped choose the six beauty queens for the " Cornhusker. " In the field of sports, an Army intramural basketball roundrobin tourney started in No- vember and provided some of the sport thrills of the season with its action-packed, closely- fought contests. C Company ' s quintet won 10 and lost 2 to take the intramural crown. A 70-man Male Chorus, a full-fledged AST swing band and a plentiful sprinkling of acting and musical talent in February ' s spectacular War Show indicated the trainees ' versatility. Yes, the soldiers have invaded UN and campus life. The University has welcomed them and encouraged their participation in its activities. The civilians and the soldiers have both done a fine job of being friendly and cooperative. Even though the ASTP may not remain on the campus, it has left its mark. And its members will take away many precious memories of happy moments in Nebraska. — Pfc. Bill Chisolm. D.E.M.L-Cadre BACK ROW: Tec 4 Bernard Susma ton V. Hill: Tec 4 Milton J. I Cpl. Lambert Steinhans: Pto. John Wilde; Tec 4 Donald S. Brice. THIRD ROW: Tec 5 John S. Hendr Edward Wilsmann: Tec 5 Rav F. F jr.: S Sgt. Leonard J. Stelzer; Bertliold J. Brody. i; Set. Jacob J. Klein; Sgt. Wal- :assel; S Sgt. Karvey L. Pier; B. Dennis; Tech. Sgt. Victor R. icks: Sgt. Gordon E. Kunz; Tec 5 arris; Tec 5 John H. Fitzgibbon. Cpl. WiUard E. Wood; Cpl. William H. Marcum: Pfc. Jesse Tec 5 James D. Ross; Tech. Sgt. Herbert P. J. Lichtgarn; Sgt. Joseph V. Clerc: Sgt. Charles Stafford. Aaron A. Long: Master Sgt. James D. Hoffman; Master Sgt. Raymond C. Hartley; ; Master Sgt. Alva C. Traynham; 1st Sgt- Joseph C. DuCharme: 1st Sgt. Martin F. Grau. SECOND ROW: Tec Pfc. John W. Hendri; Benninger; S Sgt. Jack Clifford V. Morris: Pfc. FRONT ROW: S Sgt. Smith; 1st Sgt. Carl E. 1st Sgt. Harold L. H. (,K I ' . ' AV Haulirick, Ballur Bluuili. Kani;.?lcr. Walker. Join nt-TH ROW: Schrotk. Downi Muzatka, Johnson, Austin. FOURTH ROW: Cox. Haupt. McAuley. Levy. Fallcr. Edens. RlcUnour. Woodruff. Crum. Slcwarl Drenker. Weabecher, Eng)e. Martin Llewellyn. Whlttaker. Koch. Berry. THIRD ROW: ZelKler. Lamb. Pelerron. Griffin. MuUrn. Lutcke. JUr relson. Keinl erK. Torre. Tliomas. SECOND ROW: Kaser. Maron. Melville. Smith. MarUnd. Ball. Bar- tholomew. John.son. Zimmerman. Thomas. FRONT ROW: Brannon. Ungerlelder. Stelnhelmer. Shields. Barrett. Gerould, Gabrlelson. Jenkins, Dlaselhorst. Hedenburg. BACK ROW: LAWRENCE G. HAUBRICX. McKees Rocks, Pa., University of Pittsbu rgh, ' 43. WILLIAM C. BAILOR, Spokane. Wash., Gonzaga Univer- sity, ' 43. ROBERT C. RIDENOUR, Berea. Ohio, Bald- win-Wallace College, 43. OWEN WOODRUFF, Jack- son, Mich., Jackson Junior College, ' 43. G. MILTON CRUM, JR., Orangeburg. S. C, Clemson College, ' 43. EDWARD C. STEWART, Bozeman, Mont., Montana State College, ' 43. CHARLES H. BLOUCH, Cleveland, Ohio, Case School of Applied Science. ' 42. H. H. KANGETER, Charleston, S. C, Clemson College, ' 43. ROBERT J. WALKER, Peoria, 111., University of II- hnois, ' 43. WALTON B. JOINER, Birmingham, Ala., Georgia Tech.. ' 43. FIFTH ROW: ROBERT E. SCHROCK, Youngstown. Ohio, Youngstown College, ' 43. ARTHUR W. DOWNS, Shreveport. La., Texas A. and M., 43. EGAN DRENK- ER, Thornwood. N. Y., University of Idaho, ' 43. JAMES J. WESBECHER, Amherst, Ohio, University of Detroit, ' 43. JOHN R. ENGLE, Vancouver, Wash., Oregon State College, ' 43. RAY ROGER MARTIN, Maplewood. N. J., Newark College of Engineering, ' 43. HAROLD MUZATKA, Spokane, Wash.. Washington State, ' 43. ARCHIE L. JOHNSON, Superior, Wis., Superior State, ' 43. A. E. AUSTIN, Chicago, III., Illinois Institute of Technology, ' 43. FOURTH ROW: GERALD R. COX, Portland, Ore., Oregon State College, ' 43. HERMAN J. HAUPT, JR., New Orleans, La., Tulanc University, ' 43. DAVID R. LLEWELLYN, LaGrangc, III., Lyons Junior College, ' 43. RALPH E. WHITTAKER. Pittsburgh. Pa., Uni- versity of Pittsburgh, ' 43. ROBERT M. KOCH. Johns- town, Pa., University of Pittsburgh, ' 43. JACK H. BERRY, Nampii, Idaho, University of Idaho, ' 43. CHARLES S. McAULEY, Spokane, Wash., Washington State College, ' 43. BERNARD LEVY, New Orleans, It ' .s the .same old beard every morning. La., Louisiana State University, ' 43. HAROLD E. FALLER, New Orleans, La.. Louisiana State Univer- sity, ' 43. HENRY C. EDENS. JR., Dalzell, S. C. Clemson College. ' 43. THIRD ROW: JACK M. ZEIGLER, Tallahassee, Fia . Georgia Tech., ' 43. DONALD R. LAMB. Flint, Mich- Flint Junior College. ' 43. CARL A. PETERSON. Vir- ginia, Minn., Virginia Junior College, ' 43. LEONARD H. GRIFPTN. Sour Lake, Texas, Texas A. and M., ' 43. WILLIAM A. MULLEN. Camden. S. C. Virginia Mili- tary Institute. ' 43. JOHN D. LUECKE, Ft. Thomas, Kentucky. Miami University, ' 43. ERSEL HARREL- SON, Warren, Ark.. Texas A. and M., ' 43. SOL N. I ' EINBERG, Charleston, S. C, Georgia Tech.. ' 43. S. H TORRE. North Bergen. N. J.. Newark College of Engineering. ' 43. JAMES D. THOMAS. Peoria. III.. Purdue University. ' 43. SECOND ROW: PAUL KASER, The Dalles. Ore.. Ore- gon State College. ' 43. MELVIN MARON. Newark. N. J., Newark College of Engineering, ' 43. WILLIAM MELVILLE, JR., East Aurora, N. Y.. Massachu.sotts Institute of Technology, ' 43. WILLIAM H. SMITH, Paterson. N. J., Newark College of Engineering. ' 43. BERNARD MARLAND, Chicago. 111.. Illinois Institute of Technology. ' 43. BRA DEN B. BALL. Lakeview, Ore., Oregon Stale, ' 43. GEORGE A. BARTHOLO- MEW, Pittsburgh, Pa., Haverford College, ' 43. JAMES H. JOHNSON, A.shley, III., Oklahoma University. ' 43. J0SP:PH ZIMMERMAN, Highland Park, Mich.. Uni- versity of Detroit. ' 43. RALPH M. THOMAS. Birming- ham. Ala., Georgia Tech., ' 43. FRONT ROW: LEWIS BRANNON. Atlanta. Ga . Georgia Tech , ' 43 BERNARD ITNGERLEIDER. Pat- erson, N. J., Newark College of Eng.. 43. LAWRENCE STEINHEIMER, JR.. Savannah, Ga.. Georgia Tech., ' 43. JAMES SHIELDS, Sacramento. Calif., U. of Calif . ' 43. MAX BARRETT. Hamilton Mont.. Texas A M.. ' 43. FRANK GEROULD, Longmeadow, Mass., Cor- nell U , ' 43. HARLEY GAHRIELSON. Dultith. Minn. Dilluth Jr. College. ' 43 RK ' HARP JENKINS. Lake- wood. Ohio, Yale v.. ' 43 BYRON DTSSELHORST. Portland, Ore., Oregon Stale College. ' 43. JOHN F. HEDENBURG. Pittsburgh, Pa.. University of Pitts- burgh. ' 43. Lsl Plalooii Company A Ml n t J ( BACK ROW: Field, Johnson. Kalkwarf, Thomson. Triplet!. Gannon. Crandall. Murrav. Aronson. Johnston. FIFTH ROW: Barnes. Brickley, Inglis. Braus. Hoel. Aim, Livingston. Minkel. Demskl. Ruther. FOURTH ROW: Rudich. Bradv. Ebinger. Wieche Guba, Vienna. Smith. Hosea. i 1 ■V ■f 1 !»•.. W ' . ■-: M J wr yfm Turk. Kornblum, THIRD ROW: Voulkos. Lauer. Cochran, Sams. Strickler. Burdiek. StrohK. Sladky. Ries. Hiller. SECOND ROW: McDyer. Klein. Klkins. Ramsley, Lorenz. Hunter, Thompson, Zeleznikar, Johnson, Lazarus. FRONT ROW: Wilkins, Bazydio, Staley, Whyte. Sandeford, Saltz, Duncan, Bernard!, Smith, Hornibrook. BACK ROW: MILTON M. FIELD, Brooklyn, N. Y., CCN.Y,, ' 43. WILLIAM F. JOHNSON, Clarkston, Wash., Washington State College, ' 43. DONALD R. KALKWARF, Portland, Ore., Reed College, ' 43. WIL- LIAM P. THOMSON, Fort Wayne, Ind., Purdue, ' 43. JOHr-I R. TRIPLETT. Emporia, Kas., University of Kansas, ' 43, JOHN J. GANNON, New York, N. Y., Manhattan College. ' 43. WILLIAM CRANDALL, JR„ Niagara Falls, N, Y., Virginia Military Institute, ' 43, JOHN B. MURRAY, Spokane, Wash., Washington State College, ' 43. HARVEY ARONSON, Oklahoma City, Okla,, University of Oklahoma, ' 43. OTIS C. JOHNSTON, Columbia, S. C, Clemson College, ' 43. FIFTH ROW: WILLIAM S. BARNES, Atlanta, Ga., Georgia Tech., ' 43. RAYMOND S. BRICKLEY, Youngstown, Ohio, Miami University, ' 43. DAVID INGLIS, Petoskey, Mich., University of Michigan, ' 43. ROBERT J. BRAUS, Royal Oak, Mich., University of Detroit, ' 43. DEAN C. HOEL, Olney, 111., University of imnois, ' 43. RICHARD ALM, Chicago, 111., 111. Inst, of Tech., ' 43. HARVEY H. LIVINGSTON, Chicago, 111., 111. Inst, of Tech., ' 43. EDWARD J. MINKEL, New York, N. Y., Manhattan College, ' 43. ANTHONY DEMSKI, Milwaukee, Wis., Marquette University, ' 43. WESTLY RUTHER, Chicago, 111., Illinois Tech., ' 43. FOURTH ROW: SEYMOUR RUDICH, Charleston, S. C, The Citadel, ' 43. MATTHEW E. BRADY, Los Angeles, Calif., Loyola University of Los Angeles, ' 43. FREDERICK W. EBINGER, JR., Marietta, Ohio, Marietta College, ' 43. JACK WIECHERS, Sarasota, Fla., Lake Forest College, ' 43. HERMAN TURK, Jer- sey City, N. J., Newark College of Engineering, ' 43. MORTON R. KORNBLUM, Chicago, 111., Armour Tech., ' 43. EYAN G. GUBA, Cicero, 111., Valparaiso University. ' 43. PAUL C. VIENNA, Chicago, 111,, 111. Inst, of Tech., ' 43. JOE E. SMITH, Hot Springs, Ark., University of Arkansas, ' 43. ROBERT G. HOSEA, San Bernardino, Calif., University of Redlands, ' 43. THIRD ROW: JOHN H. VOULKOS, Bozeman, Mont., Montana State, ' 43. WILLIAM E. LAUER, Spokane, Wash., Washington State, ' 43. HOWE P. COCHRAN, New York, N. Y., Virginia Military Institute, ' 43. TALBIRK SAMS, Beaufort, S. C, The Citadel, ' 43. KENNETH H. STRICKLER, Spokane, Wash., Wash- 2n(l Platoon Company A ington State College, ' 43. GLEN BURDICK, Boyne City, Mich., Michigan State College, ' 43. JAY M. STRONG, Idaho Falls, Idaho, Picks Junior College, ' 43. RICHARD E. SLADKY, Milwaukee, Wis., Milwaukee State Teachers College, ' 43. HERSCHEL RIES, Hough- ton, N. Y., Houghton College, ' 43. DALE M. HILLER, Greenville, Ohio, Miami University, ' 43. SECOND ROW: JOSEPH R. McDYER, Detroit, Mich., University of Detroit, ' 43. MYRON W. KLEIN, Ro- chester, N. Y., University of Rochester, ' 43. ALLAN C. ELKINS, Chicago, 111., 111. Inst, of Tech., ' 43. ALVIN RAMSLEY, Nein City, N. Y., Houghton Col- lege, ' 43. STEPHEN D. LORENZ, St. Joseph, Mo., Loyola University of Los Angeles, ' 43. DONALD L. HUNTER, Eugene, Ore., University of Oregon, ' 43. BERT THOMPSON, Little Rock, Ark., University of Arkansas, ' 43. JACK A. ZELEZNIKAR, Du- luth, Minn., Duluth Junior College, ' 43. RALPH C. JOHNSON, Spooner, Wis., Superior State Teachers College, ' 43. JACK B. LAZARUS, Valdosta, Ga., Georgia Tech., ' 43. FRONT ROW: SCOTT B. WILKINS, Sphrota, Wash., Washington State College, ' 43. HENRY A. BAZYDLO, Wyandotte, Mich., University of Detroit, ' 43. RUS- SELL N. STALEY, Granger, Wash., State College of Washington, ' 43. DAWN D. WHYTE, Archers Fork, Ohio, Marietta College, ' 43. JOHN W. SANDEFORD, Midville, Ga., The Citadel, ' 43. MARTIN SALTZ, Brooklyn, N. Y., Newark College of Engineering, ' 43. RICHARD A. DUNCAN, Pittsburgh, Pa., University of Pittsburgh, ' 43. JAMES T. BERNARDI, Detroit, Mich., University of Detroit, ' 43. ROBERT E. SMITH. Can- ensbury, Pa., University of Pittsburgh, ' 42. DAVIS C. HORNIBROOK, Avondale Estates, Ga., Georgia Tech., ■43. Get that last wrinkle out, soldier! Today ' s Saturday. KO ' . ' RTH ROW: Helnslus, Wamer, JenninKS. Sterrett. Welner. Boss. Jurevlr. rookpey. THIRP ROW: Wclfs. Larson. Lawrc-ncc. Mahnlch. Post. Selllck. raucr. Anders ,n. SECOND ROW: GrcRUSka. Mtler. Ladncr, HaworUl. ZawonkI, SIfbcn. Strama. Ude. FRONT ROW: Laird. Stanley. Goldlii. Kroeck, Allrn. PavU. Itelndl. BACK ROW: HOWARD WILLIAM WEBSTER, Amery, Wisconsin, River Falls State Teachers, ' 43. HOWARD MOREY, Western Springs, Illinois, Lyons Township Junior College, ' 43. KENNETH L. ALEX- ANDER, Hutchinson, Kansas, Bethany-Penial College, •41. WILLIAM H. BURNS. Macon. Georgia, Georgia Tech., ' 43. WILLIAM C. GALLOWAY. The Dalles, Oregon, University of Oregon, ' 43. DANIELL PAT- TERSON, Savannah, Georgia, Georgia Tech., ' 43. RUPERT E. BARNETT, JR., Atlanta, Georgia, Geor- gia Tech., ' 43. JOHN A. TAYLOR, Augusta, Georgia, The Citadel, ' 43. WILLIAM ELBERT EVANS. JR.. Atlanta. Georgia, Georgia Tech., ' 43. FOURTH ROW: FRED HEINSIUS, New York, New York, Bethany, ' 41. JOSEPH L. WARNER, Detroit, Michigan, University of Michigan, ' 43. ROBERT JEN- NINGS, Orangeburg. South Carolina, Clemson Col- lege, ' 43. ANDREW STERRETT, Pittsburgh, Penn- sylvania, University of Pittsburgh. ' 43. ARTHUR WEINER. Atlanta, Georgia, Georgia Tech., ' 43. HER- BERT E. BOSS, Atlanta. Georgia, Georgia Tech., ' 43. WILLIAM G. JUREVIC, Steubenville, Ohio, Ohio State University, ' 43. MARSHALL M. COOKSEY, At- lanta, Georgia, Georgia Tech., ' 43. THIRD ROW; ALEX J. WEISS, Chicago. Illinoi.s. Illinois Tech., ' 43. WILLIAM J. LARSON, Jolict, Illi- Chow in the Pan-American is tops. nois, Illinois Tech., ' 43. COLEMAN J. LAWRENCE. Detroit, Michigan, University of Detroit, ' 43. FRANK J. MAHNICH, Aurora, Minnesota, Virginia Junior Col- lege, ' 43. CHARLES M. POST, San Antonio, Texas, Trinity University, ' 42. ROBERT L. SELLICK. Toledo, Ohio, University of Toledo, ' 43. CHARLES A. SAUER. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, University of Pittsburgh, ' 43. ROBERT M. ANDERSON. Terre Haute, Indiana, In- diana State College, ' 43. SECOND ROW: JERRY GREGUSKA. Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Milwaukee State Teachers College. ' 43. FLOYD C. MEIER, Shattuck. Oklahoma, Oklahoma A. M., ' 43. RICHARD A. LADNER. Chicago. Illi- nois, Loyola University ' 43. CHARLES R. HAWORTH. Georgetown, Illinois. Eastern Illinois State Teachers College, ' 43. BERNARD E. ZAWORSKI. Joliet. Illi- nois, Loyola University. ' 43. EARL J. SIEBEN. Mat- toon, Illinois, Eastern Illinois State Teachers College, ' 43. EDWARD P. STRAMA. Chicago. Illinois, Illinois Tech., ' 43. ALEXANDER A. UDE, Pasadena. Cali- fornia, Pasadena Junior College. ' 43. P RONT ROW: DONN W. LAIRD. Valparaiso, In- diana, Tri-Stale College. ' 42. ELMER L. STANLEY. Atlanta. Georgia, Georgia Tech., ' 43. MILTON GOLDIN, Charleston. South Carolina. College of Charleston. ' 43. WILLIAM H. KROECK, Yoimgstown Ohio, Hiram College, ' 43. JAMES L. ALLEN, Shreve- port, Louisiana. Louisiana Slate University. ' 43. AR- THUR W. DAVIS, Fitzgerald, Georgia, Georgia Tech.. •43. HENRY N. REINDL. JR.. Merton. Wisconsin. Car- roll College. ' 43. JAMES A. MALCOLM, JR.. Pitts- burgh. Pennsylvania. University of Pittsburgh. ' 43. :{i ' (l Plaldon ( ' iiiiipaiiy A ¥■ .««. t I f t ft f. «• t ' BL ••«• • • . w . BACK ROW: gcanlan, Livingston. Lare Mast. Bennet, Phillips, Hervert. FIFTH ROW; Huber. Delch, Brody. Ka McKlever, Blssell. Knowlton. FOURTH ROW: Cleaver. Chrlstenson. He Murtha. Nordin, WrlRht. Huxster, Flnley. Hetzel, -istol. Gottholrl. Ada Hollandc LaBar ring. Pigott. Krehs. Rhyne THIRD ROW: McBra: Wundeiiich, Wilkinsan. Allen. SECOND ROW: Droege. Sullivan. Caplan. William Secger. Mallon. Haight. FRONT ROW: Lockman. Ayen Karasek. Tliompson. Crilly. F.rlck Carpenter. McMillai BACK ROW: JOHN B. SCANLAN, Ventnor City, N. J., Villanova College, ' 43. H. RAY LIVINGSTON. Houston, Tex., Rice Institute, ' 43. CHARLES S. LARE, Plainfield, N. J., Williams College, ' 43. HOWARD K. HUXSTER, Delanco, N. J., University of Pennsylvania, ' 43. JOHN S. FINLEY, Memphis, Tenn., Georgia Tech., ' 43. RODERICK W. HETZEL, New Haven, Conn., University of Connecticut, ' 30. LAWRENCE MAST, Quincy, 111., St. Louis University, ' 43. THOMAS J. BENNET, Cordale, Ga., Georgia Tech., ' 43. CHARLES J. PHILLIPS, Santa Cruz., Calif., Salinas Junior College, ' 43. GEORGE E. HERVERT, Omaha, Nebr., University of Nebraska, ' 43. FIFTH ROW: ROSCOE R. HUBER, Ellsworth, Wis., River Falls State Teachers College, ' 43. ROBERT V. DEICH, Sellersburg, Ind., Taylor University, ' 43. STEVE BRODY, Brooklyn, N. Y., C.C.N.Y., ' 41. SAMUEL KAUFMAN, Chicago, 111., Crane Junior Col- lege, ' 30. JERRY HOLLANDER, Chicago, 111., Illinois Institute of Technology, ' 43. OSCAR P. LABARRE, JR., Vicksburg, Miss., Texas A. M., ' 43. DANIEL J. McKIEVER, Sumter, S. C, The Citadel, ' 43. WILL IAM F. BISSELL, Decatur, Ga., The Citadel, ' 43. RICHARD E. KNOWLTON, Warren, Ohio, Ohio Wesleyan, ' 43. FOURTH ROW: ROBERT J. CLEAVER, Hamilton, Ohio, Miami University, ' 43. EUGENE CHRISTEN- SON, Clear Lake, Iowa, Mason City Junior College, ' 43. OREN L. HERRING, JR., Spartanburg, S. C, The Citadel, ' 43. M. TOM PIGOTT, Springfield, Ohio, Miami University, ' 43. JOHN M. KREBS, New Orleans, La.. Tulane University, ' 43. JOHN B. RHYNE, Tyndall Field, Fla., Georgia Tech., ' 43. JAMES W. MURTHA, Newark, N. J., Newark College of Engineering, ' 42. CHARLES R. NORDIN, Omaha, Nebr., University of Omaha, ' 41. WILLIAM H. WRIGHT, Los Angeles, Calif., Loyola University at Los Angeles, ' 43. THIRD ROW: NEWTON S. McBRAYER, Salina, Kas., Baylor University, ' 32. WILLIAM F. BRISTOL. Chi- cago, III., Blakburn College, 40. DONALD R. GOTT- HOLD, Biggs, Calif., University of California, ' 43. GEORGE S. ADAMS, Atlanta, Ga., Georgia Institute 4th Platoon Company A of Technology, ' 43. MILLER C. FOSTER. Spartan- burg, S. C, The Citadel, ' 43. CHARLES DYER, Ma- con, Ga., Georgia Institute of Technology, ' 43. DON C. WUNDERLICH, Moline, 111., Augustana College, ' 43. JOSEPH M. WILKINSON, Fayetteville, Ark., Univer- sity of Arkansas, ' 43. EDWARD D. ALLEN, Chicago, 111., Illinois Institute of Technology, ' 43. SECOND ROW: FRED DROEGE, Gross Pointe, Mich., Valparaiso, ' 43. RAYMOND A. SULLIVAN, Hunting- ton, W. Va., Marshall College, ' 43. BERNARD CAP- LAN, Holyoke, Mass., Amherst College, ' 30. HARVEY M. WILLIAMSON, Norway, S. C, Wofford College, ' 43. JAMES E. LUCAS, JR., New Smyrna Beach, Fla., Georgia Institute of Technology, ' 43. HOWARD MIL- LER, Rockville Centre, N. Y., Hofstra College, ' 43. ROBERT W. SEEGER, Indianapolis, Ind., Butler Uni- versity, ' 43. PATRICK J. MALLON, New York, N. Y., Manhattan College, ' 43. JAMES T. HAIGHT, Racine, Wis., University of Wisconsin, ' 43. FRONT ROW: JOHN R. LOCKMAN, Waukesha, Wis., Carroll College, ' 43. JOHN T. AYERS, Holland, Mich., Hope College, ' 43. JAMES C. SW ANSON, Charleston, Tenn., Tennessee Wesleyan College, ' 43. DICK CAR- PENTER, Milwaukee, Wis., Marquette University, ' 43. WARREN C. McMillan, San Fernando, Calif., Uni- versity of California, ' 43. E. ALBERT KARASEK, Pearsall, Tex., Texas A. M., ' 43. ROBERT F. THOMPSON, Saginaw, Mich., University of Michigan, ' 43. JOE B. CRILLY, Glacier, Wash., Washington State, ' 43. WILLIAM J. ERIKSON, Superior, Wis., Superior Teachers College, ' 43. WILLIAM I. WIL- HELM. Harrisburg, Pa., Lehigh University, ' 43. March them to the Templel %- ' BACK ROW: Baker. Hand. Ljirson. Brown. Buce. J. ssen. Duilarchlk. BU ' Vlna. KltTH ROW: Baker. Arntzen, Meyers. Stanhope. Moore. Mundstock. Knlp|)Cl. Confrav. FOfRTH ROW: HauKh. Scheela. Pelper. Dangler. Schmltz. Lawrence. WorthlnKton. BarriclouBh. THIRD ROW: Rlgdon. Racher, Downey. Inskeep, Royer. Hartnun. Baranclk, Robertson. SECOND ROW: Kalpakian. Black. Pabat. Parla. Sabln. Wolfaon. PIzzl. Stevens. FRONT ROW: OouKherty. Bender. Kaplan. Steele. Evans. WlKneas. Schalk. BACK ROW: JACK D. BAKER. St. Joseph, Mo., Westmin.ster, ' 42. MARVIN B. HAND, Houston, Tex., University of Houston, ' 43. ARDEN LARSON, Lanes- boro, Minn., Northwestern University, ' 42. CHARLES D. BROWN, Beloing, Mich., Beloing High School, ' 42. CHARLES J. BUCE. New Hyde Park, Long Island, N. v., Hufstia College, ' 40. ELLIS J. JESSEN, Everly, Iowa, Iowa State University, ' 42. THOMAS DUDAR- CHIK, JR., Jackson Heights, Long Island, N. Y., C.C. N.y., ' 43. JACK BLEVINS, Wichita, Kas., Potwin High School. ' 38. FIFTH ROW: ELMER A. BAKER, New Bloomfield, Mo., New Bloomfield High School, ' 42. NEIL O. ARNTZEN, Havana, N. D., Valley City State Teachers College. ABRAHAM MEYERS, Baltimore, Md., Uni- versity of Baltimore, ' 43. JOHN A. STANHOPE, Brownville, Me., Brown ville High School, ' 40. WAR- REN H. MOORE, Worland. Wyo.. University of Wash- ington, ' 43. LORENZ MUNDSTOCK, Chicago, 111., School of the Art In.stitute, ' 43. ROBERT M. KNIP- PEL, Milwaukee, Wis., Marquette University, ' 42. WIL- LIAM F. CONFRAY, Chicago, III.. Marquette Univer- sity. ' 43. FOURTH ROW: EDWARD M. HAUGH. Milwaukee. Wis.. Marquette University, ' 43. ROBERT E. SCHEELA, International Falls, Minn., Falls High School, ' 42. CARL K. PEIPER. Berwyn, 111., J. S. Mor- ton High School. ' 42. HILLIARD M. DANGLER. Shakes Heights. Ohio. Yale. ' 42. DONALD W. SCHMITZ. Huntington. Long Island. N, Y.. Holy Cross Now you know what a weather vane is. College, ' 42. CLUKE M. LAWRENCE, JR.. Bowling Green. Fla.. University of Florida. ' 42. THOMAS A. WORTHINGTON, Buffalo, N. Y., South Park High School, ' 39. ROBERT J. BARRACLOUGH. Port Norris, N. J., Port Norris High School, ' 38. THIRD ROW: NORMAN L. RIGDON, Farmington. Mo., Flat River Missouri Junior College. ' 42. FRANK L. RACHER, Warren, Ohio, Ohio State University. ' 43. FRED I. DOWNEY, Pawnee City, Nebr.. Pawnee High School, ' 40. KEITH A. INSKEEP, Cawker City, Kas., Cawker High School, ' 40. EDWARD ROYER, New Cumberland, Pa., University of Pennsylvania, ' 43. HAROLD HARTMAN, Brooklyn. N. Y., Lafayette High School. ' 40. RICHARD M. BARANCIK. Chicago, 111., University of Illinois, ' 43. GEORGE I. ROBERT- SON, JR., Fort H. G. Wright, N. Y., New London Junior College, ' 43. SECOND ROW: JACK J. KALPAKIAN. New York, N. Y., Flushing High School, ' 42. FRANK W. BLACK, Kemmerer, Wyo., Nampn High School, ' 39. HERBERT J. PABST, Lincoln, Nebr., University of Nebraska, ' 41. NATHAN PARIS, Brooklyn, N. Y.. Brooklyn College. ' 40. ELIAS SABIN. North Adams. Mass.. Becker Col- lege. ' 42. GERALD WOLFSON. Los Angeles. Calif.. Santa Monica Junior College. ' 41. EUGENE PIZZI. Livingston, Mont., Park County High School, ' 40. EDMUND D. STEVENS. JR., Kenmore. N. Y., Uni- versity of Buffalo, ' 43. FRONT ROW: JOHN T. DOUGHERTY. Buffalo, N. Y.. Canisius College. ' 42. DEAN BENDER. Coming. Iowa. Tator Junior College. ' 40. SAMUEL KAPLAN. New York. N. Y., New York University. ' 42 DAVID STEELE, Sacramento, Calif., Sacranu-ntu Junior Col- lege, ' 42 WALTER B. EVANS, Pitt.sbuigh, Pa , Ohio University, ' 43. ARBY E. WIGNESS, MInneotu. Minn . University of Minne.sota, ' 41. WALTER E. SCHALK. Chicago. 111. University of Chicago, ' 43. Ist Platoon Company H if ii t f - ¥ BACK ROW: Fuller, Geffen. Col Freed, Armstrong, Broder. Dolan. FOURTH ROW: Jefferis, Ptiffner, Nuding, Etout. McGovern, Jordahl, Pence, Ramsay. THIRD ROW: Gainev, Allen, Cann. Callah Flanagan, Fleischer. Gerdau. Goldstein. Ellis, Elder, Pollard, Kantorowski Mitchell. Miculka, Homes, Groves, Bradbury. SECOND ROW: Kindler, Jones, Frost, Gittleson. Giannini. Gold- schmidt, Jones. Harvey, Burns, Burr, FRONT ROW: Haugh, Bru, Bell, Morrow. Kaplan. Whitehead. Girgenti, Vozzola. McMahon, Ford. BACK ROW; MELVILLE W. FULLER, JR.. Madison. Va., Woodberry Forest School. ' 42. WILLIAM GEF- FEN, New York, N. Y., C.C.N.Y.. ' 42, New York Uni- versity, ' 43. ROBERT L. COFFMAN, Louisville, Ky.. University of Louisville, ' 41. KEVIN J. FLANAGAN, Philadelphia, Pa., St. Joseph ' s Preparatory, ' 41. JACK T. FLEISCHER, Chicago. 111., University of Minnesota. ' 41. DELBERT G. GERDAU, Bloomfield, Nebr., Bloom- field High School, ' 41. MARTIN FREED, Springfield, Ohio, DeWitt Clinton High School, ' 39. BENJAMIN F. ARMSTRONG, Ottawa, 111., University of Illinois, ' 43. JEROME O. BRODER, Baltimore, Md., Baltimore City College, ' 42. MICHAEL F. DOLAN, New York, N. Y., Power Memorial Academy, ' 42. FOURTH ROW: ROBERT W. JEFFERIS, New Castle. Ind.. Earlham College. ' 43. RICHARD L. PFIFFNER, Cedar Rapids. Iowa, St. Patrick ' s, ' 39. NORMAN H. NUDING, Toledo, Ohio, Wittenberg College, ' 43. LEE GOLDSTEIN, New York, N. Y., City College and New York University. ' 41. DONALD C. ELLIS. Canby. Minn., Augustana College, Sioux Falls, S. D., ' 43. HOWARD H. ELDER, JR., Milwaukee, Wis., Mar- quette University, ' 43. EUGENE E. STOUT, Berwick, Pa., Berwick High School, ' 41. JOHN F. McGOVERN, New Bedford, Mass., Northeastern University, Boston, Mass., ' 43. MYRLAND N. JORDAHL, Albert Lea, Minn., Albert Lea High School, ' 39. ALLAN W. PENCE, Denver, Colo., Urbana University, ' 40. GEORGE W. RAMSAY, Knoxville, Iowa, Knoxville High School, ' 42. THIRD ROW: MAURICE A. GAINEY, Washington, D. C, University of Maryland, ' 42. DAN W. ALLEN. Memphis, Tenn.. University of Tennessee. ' 43. MARTIN J. CANN, New York, N. Y., Washington High School, ' 40. TERRENCE M. CALLAHAN. Beverly, Mass., University of Goat Hill, ' 42. JOHN E. POLLARD, Santa Ana, Calif., Santa Ana High School. ' 40. CHARLES A. KANTOROWSKI, Grand Rapids, Mich.. Union High School, ' 42. WINSTON H. MITCHELL. Malta, Mont., Malta High School, ' 40. WILLIAM M. MICULKA, Floresville, Tex., Floresville High School. 2nd Platoon Company B ' 41. ROBERT S. HOMES, New York, N. Y., Stanford University, ' 42. JOHN GROVES, Downers Grove, 111., North Central College, Naperville, 111.. ' 43. JOHN F. BRADBURY, East Rochester, N. Y., University of Idaho, ' 42. SECOND ROW: JOHN T. KINDLER, New Albany, Ohio, Plain Township High School, ' 41. CLIFFORD JONES, Bay City, Mich., Pinconning Public High, ' 41. FLOYD C. FROST, JR., Eureka, Mont.. Lincoln County High School, ' 42. NATHAN N. GITTLESON. Wash- ington, D. C. Central High School, ' 40. LUCIANO E. GIANNINI, Portland, Ore., Oregon State College, ' 43. GERHARD GOLDSCHMIDT, Brooklyn, N. Y.. Eras- mus Hall High School. ' 40. STUART B. JONES. Swarthmore, Pa., Oberlin College, ' 42. ROBERT E. HARVEY. West Point, Ga., West Point High School. ' 39. RICHARD B. BURNS, Youngstown, Ohio, Science- ville, ' 41. REED R. BURR, Logan, Utah, Utah State Agricultural College, ' 41. FRONT ROW: FRANK C. HAUGH. Millvale. Pa., Millvale High School, ' 42. HOWARD R. BRU. Los Altos. Calif., Palo Altos High School, ' 41. RALPH E. BELL. Pittsburgh, Pa., Allegheny High School, ' 42. WILLIAM H. MORROW, Salem, Iowa, University of Iowa, ' 42, WILLIAM KAPLAN, Chicago, 111,, Herzl Junior College, ' 42. FRANK E. WHITEHEAD. Pom- fret Center, Conn,, Putnam High School, ' 42. QUEN- TIN GIRGENTI. Brooklyn, N. Y., Lafayette High School, ' 43. PHILIP VOZZOLA, Hartford, Conn., Hart- ford Pubhc High School, ' 41. WILLIAM T. McMAHON. Quincy, Mass., Lincoln Preparatory, Boston, Mass., ' 41. ROBERT J. FORD, Chicago. 111., Boys ' High School, ■40. Did you flunk that physics too? ■■• • s ( 0Sk ' Sd ' BACK ROW: Hanson. Stfveni ' , Maur.T. Glcr ynski. BiTwl.k, Lultrell. IriteKTuve, Snblns. Switzer. FIKTH ROW: KInu. Gufittman. Gorevan. DyKerl, BvanBelakos, McHuKli. McCrea. Madlcan. Utiiua. hX)L " RTH ROW: Greene. InBraham. HIckson, McConnell, Miller, Huwell. Tway. Wlld.r. Bowen. BACK ROW: LEONARD R. HANSON. Cedar Rapids. Wilson High School. ' 40. ROBERT F. STEVENS. Flint, Mich., University of Michigan, ' 40. JOSEPH A. MAURER, Cincinnati, Ohio, Purcell High School, ' 41. JOSEPH M. GIERZYNSKI. Chicago, II!.. De LaSalle High School. ' 41. JOHN O. BERWICK. East Hartford. Conn., University of Connecticut. ' 43. DONALD D. LUTTRELL. Cincinnati. Ohio. Purcell High School. ' 41. PAUL G. UPTEGROVE. Woodland. Wash.. Uni- versity of Washington. 41. CHARLES SABINS, Glen- dale. Calif.. Glendale Junior College. ' 41. MAURICE F. SWITZER. Ithaca, N. Y., Cornell University, ' 43. FIFTH ROW: JAMES J. KING, Green Bay. Wis.. Lake Forest College. ' 43. ROBERT C. GUERTTMAN, Spen- cer. Iowa, Spencer High School. ' 43. JOHN M. GORE- VAN. New York. N. Y.. James Monroe. ' 40. CHARLES R. DYGERT. Bath. N. Y., Havcrling High School, ' 38. JOHN J. EVANGELAKOS. Brooklyn. N. Y., ' 42. AN- THONY P. McHUGH. New York. N. Y.. Manhattan College. ' 43. DAVID M. McCREA, Portland. Ore.. Grant High School, ' 42. JAMES W. MADIGAN. New York. N. Y.. St. Michael ' s College. ' 43. ORVILLE T. UTHUS. Duluth. Minn., Superior State, ' 42. FOURTH ROW: WILLIAM J. GREENE, Northamp- ton. Mass.. Northampton High School, ' 42, CHARLES C. INGRAHAM. Roswoll, Ga., Milton High School. ' 39. HAROLD M. HICKSON. Washington. D. C. Wilson High School. ' 41. HOWARD C. McCONNELL. Marcus. Iowa. Morningside College, ' 43. GAYLE W. MILLER. St. Louis. Mo., Roosevelt High, ' 39. RUSSELL HOWELL, Windsor, Ontario, Patterson C. I., ' 41. TED Six hour.s of P. T. every week. THII ' .D KOW HciUfl Iri ' sh. .MarKdll. Swen SKCONl) ROW: Hay Bllodcau. Llli ' . FRONT ROW: Holbrook. BunUy nelll. Ruth. Kuss. rernhuum. KrlKtiaum. Michel. Martin McEl Woods Ronenwasaer. Kullle. Mandel. Cobb. Hoberic. Fllteau. Balaban. VanlClten. Rub- TWAY. Millville. N. J.. Ohio University. 42. WILLIAM W. WILDER. Petersburg. Alaska. Washington State College. 42. BRUCE F. BOWEN. Portland. Me.. Uni- versity of New Hampshire. ' 43. THIRD ROW: LEONARD W. HOUGH. Noble. Ill- Eastern Illinois State Teachers College, ' 41. SIEG- BERT GREENBAUM, Brooklyn. N. Y., C.C.N. Y., ' 42. JOHN I. KRIGBAUM. Ardmore. Pa.. Haverford High School. ' 40. GEORGE M. MICHEL. Denver. Colo.. East Denver High School. ' 41. JAMES R. MARTIN. Seattle. Wash., Broadway High School. ' 42. FRANK W. Mc- ELFRESH. Indianapolis. Ind.. Emmerich Manual Training School. ' 42. PAUL L. MARGELU. West Frankfort. 111., Southern Illinois Normal Univereity. •43. JOHN W. SWENSON. Grantsburg. Wis., Univer- sity of Wisconsin, ' 43. LEE O. WOODS, Big Spring. Tex., Big Spring High School. ' 41. SECOND ROW: JOHN W. HAYES. Holly Springs. Miss.. Holly Springs High School. ' 42. JOSEPH H. ROSENWASSER. El Paso. Tex.. Texas College of Mines. ' 43. JERRY L. KALLIE. Milwaukee. Wis. Boy ' s Technical and Trade High School. ' 39. BERND MANDEL, New York, N. Y., C.C.N. Y., ' 43. THOMAS A. COBB, Riilgewood. N. J., St. Luke ' s High School. •41. PAUL E. HOBERG. Oak Park. 111.. Oak Park and River Forest Township High School, ' 42. JOSEPH A. BILODEAU. El Paso. Tex.. Texas College of Mines. ' 43. JOHN E. LILE, JR.. Louisville, Ky., DuPont Manual Training High School, ' 40. FRONT ROW: HENRY HOLBROOK. JR.. Prestons- burg. Ky.. Prestonsburg Hi{;h SchiM l. ' 40. ELLS- WORTH B. BUNDY. Baeku.s. Minn.. Backus High School, ' 41. MARCEL N. FILTKAU. Manchester. N. H.. Manchester High School Central. ' 42. SKLGKNK BALABAN. Philadelphia. Pa.. University of Pennsyl- vania. ' 41. ROBERT M. VAN ETTEN. Dayton. Ohio. University of Dayton. ' 43 CHARLES A RITBNELLI, Chicago. HI.. University of Illini)is. ' 43. JAY E. Rl ' TH. Sheridan. Pa.. Kulztown South Teachers. ' 42. RICH- ARD KOSS. New York. N. Y.. New Hampton I ' lepaia- torv. ' 10. ){i ' (l Plal(M)n CiMiipany B . t f »:• ■ ;«• - »■ • -■ -r ' i _- - McWc chy. Moore, i;ack i;uvv; imii;, Nelson. Corov. Burton. Lyon FIFTH ROW: Scanlon, Tierney, Eolsvig. Pahl, Brady, Balthazar. Orendorff. Martschink. Anderson. Kuchar. FOURTH ROW: Merryfield, Stratsma. Jones. Cahill, Koliago, Hudson, Burford, Adams. Miller. Kennedy. Etherldge. BACK ROW: ROLAND DILLE, Dassel, Minn., Uni- versity of Minnesota, ' 43. ROSS KELLER, Ridgewood, N. J., Washington and Lee University, ' 42. CHARLES McWEENEY, Brooklyn, N. Y., Boys ' High, ' 41. HAR- LAN BRYSON, Orang.3, Calif., Orange Union High, ' 41. ROBERT SCHEER, New York, N. Y., C.C.N.Y., ' 43. CHARLES SUCHY, Elmhurst, 111., Morton High, ' 40. CECIL MOORE. Rubottom, Okla., Southeastern State College, ' 41. THOMAS NELSON, Scottsbluff, Nebr., Scottsbluff Junior College, ' 42. MARION COREY, Vermontville, Mich., ' 39. GEORGE BURTON, Napa, Calif., Napa Union High School, ' 39. ROBERT LYON, Central Nyack, N. Y., Nyack High School, ' 42. FIFTH ROW: JOHN SCANLON, Yongers, N. Y., Cor- nell University, ' 40. ALBERT TIERNEY, Watertown, Mass., Ballon College, ' 43. CURTIS SOLSVIG, Hud- son, Wis., Hamline University, ' 43. LAWRENCE PAHL, Albion, Mich., Albion College, ' 43. DOUGLAS BRADY, Lake Geneva, Wis., University of Wisconsin, ' 42. ELDRED BALTHAZAR, Chicago, 111., Hyde Park High School, ' 41. SINCLAIR ORENDORFF, Yewed, Okla., Billings High School, ' 42. FRED MARTSCHINK, Charleston, S. C, The Citadel, ' 43. LYLE ANDERSON, Duluth, Minn., Hamline University, ' 43. RUDOLPH KUCHAR, Edmore, N. D., Edmore High School, ' 40. FOURTH ROW: WILLIAM MERRYFIELD, Windsor, Mo., Kansas City College of Pharmacy, ' 42. LEONARD STRATSMA, Midwest, Wyo., Midwest High School, ' 41. CLYDE JONES, Cobleskill, N. Y., State Teachers College, Buffalo, ' 43. BRIAN CAHILL, Warsaw, N. Y., Warsaw High School, ' 42. WILLIAM KOLIAGO, East Orange, N. J., East Side Technical School, ' 42. HEBER- SCOTT HUDSON, Detroit, Mich., University of Michi- gan, ' 43. THOMAS BURFORD, Pine Bluff, Ark., Uni- versity of Arkansas, ' 43. LEO GERARD ADAMS, Midwest, Wyo., Midwest High School, ' 41. WILLIAM MILLER, Midland Park, N. J., Eastern Academy, ' 40. JACK KENNEDY, Denver, Colo., South High School, •41. CHARLES ETHERIDGE. Pana, 111., Pana Tech- nical High School, ' 43. THIRD ROW: ROBERT BOYD, Fort Fairfield, Me., Dartmouth. ' 43. DONALD FREY, Saxtons River, Vt., Georgia Institute of Technology, ' 42. ROBERT THOMPSON, Coffeyville, Kas., Coffeyville High School, ' 40. CHALMER CARTER, Kansas City, Kas., Winchester High School, ' 40. GORDON NORDSTROM, Lockport, 111., Lockport Township High School, ' 39. 4th Platoon Company B TllIRU HOW: Bovd. i ' lov. Tliunipbon. CinWi. Noidilrom. Demarest. Chiistmann. Altman, Wolfingir. GuUickson. schnaible. SECOND ROW: JackEon, Sthaufler. Slegcl. Jenkins. Llss. Malloy, Henowitz. Rowan. Fell. Johnson. McDermott. Omari. FRONT ROW: Rauhauser. Ma. ' jnatta. Katz, Eskridge. Lawrence. Scherr, Blackmore. Murray, Clark. Cipolletti. RICHARD DEMAREST, North Caldwell, N. J., Cald- well High School, ' 41. HAROLD CHRISTMANN, New York, N. Y., St. Simon Stock High School, ' 41. SID- NEY ALTMAN, Brooklyn, N. Y., Tilden High School, ' 43. WILLIAM WOLFINGER, Reading, Pa., Albright College, ' 42. WILBER GULLICKSON, Fargo, N. D., State Teacher ' s CoUege, ' 41. ERNEST SCHNAIBLE, Hosmer, S. D., Hosmer High School, ' 40. SECOND ROW: JOHN JACKSON, JR., Columbia, S. C, Columbia High School, ' 43. ERNEST SCHAUFLER, Dunkird, N. Y., Cornell University, ' 43. LOUIS SIEGEL, Brooklyn, N. Y., Brooklyn College, ' 41. JOHN JENKINS, Oak Park, 111., DePauw University, ' 43. THOMAS G. LISS, Linden, N. J., Newark Technical High School, ' 43. JOHN MALLOY, JR., Cheraw, S. C, The Citadel, ' 43. MEYRON HENOWITZ, Newark, N. J., Newark University, ' 41. EUGENE ROWAN, Miami, Fla., Ramsey High School, ' 40. EDWARD FEIL, Cleve- land Heights, Ohio, Yale, ' 43. SHERWIN G. JOHN- SON, North Muskegan, Mich., Tri-State College, ' 42. RICHARD S. McDERMOTT, Las Animas, Colo., West- ern State College, ' 43. ORVILLE A. OMARI, Santa Ana, Calif., Tustin High School, ' 40. FRONT ROW: MERVIN RAUHAUSER, Ruthven. la., Ruthven High School, ' 40. JOSEPH MAGNATTA, Detroit, Mich., Wayne University, ' 43. ALBERT KATZ, New York, N. Y., Central College, N. Y., ' 41. PAUL ESKRIDGE, Charleston, S. C, College of Charleston, ' 43. WILLIAM LAWRENCE, Sumter, S. C, Clemson College, 43. BENJAMIN SCHEER. Washington, D. C, Central High School, ' 42. JOHN BLACKMORE, Allen- dale, N. J., Stevens Institute of Technology, ' 42. ED- WARD MURRAY, Hyde Park, Mass.. Hyde Park High School, ' 42. JOHN CLARK, New York. N. Y., High School of Commerce, ' 41. GEORGE CIPOLLETTI, Patterson, N. J., Purdue University, ' 43. A little stiffer for the lieutenant. t ' . BACK ROW: Strlltmatter, Zlcmer. Jones. Schmid, McCaaklll. Mu]|i-n. Walters. Kipner. Rukse. Shank. FIFTH ROW: Staples. Simpson. Parry, Nolan. Uttlejohn. Mclnerney. Anzenberner. Rigonl. Wllkens. JerneRan. FOURTH ROW: Brubaker. Welch. Skulslad. Hockenberry. Hunston. Pipes. Walker. Schafer. Nanchy. Wind. Niekamp THIRL) ROW: Berlin. Arthur. Smith. Sclialler. Loltls. Dyer. So:omun. Wood. BoKKS. Guidarelli. Suiler. SECOND ROW: Caiwferri. Havlis. Borene. WarKackl. Scurletla. Col- lins. Ubben, Murphy, Buss. Hankey. Norbury. FRONT ROW: Knyser. Neustiin. LanKe. Frirke. Hewitt. Gallaiiher. . ewton. Fletcher. Roberts, Ludln. BACK ROW: WILLIAM STRITTMATTEH, Litchfield. O.. Baldwin-Wallace College, ' 42. WALTER ZIEMER, Milwaukee, Wis., Marquette University, ' 43. CHARLES JONES, Crameiton, N. C, Appalachian, ' 43. WILLIAM SCHMID, JR., Baltimore, Md., University of Maryland, ■42. CHARLES McCASKILL, Camden, S. C, The Cita- del, ' 43. EDWARD MULLEN, Hamilton, Ontario, Can- ada. Niagara University, ' 43. GERALD WALTERS, Hagerstown, Ind., Purdue, ' 43. ROBERT KEPNER, Rochelle. 111., Beloit College. ' 43. JOSEPH RUKSE, Amherstdale, W. Va., West Virginia U., ' 43. RAY- MOND SHANK. Milwaukee, Wis., Marquette U., ' 43. FIFTH ROW: HARRY STAPLES, South Charleston, W. Va., West Virginia University, ' 43. ROBERT SIMP- SON, Vancouver, Wash., Washington State College, ' 43. EDWARD PARRY, Westerly, R. I., Ward Senior High School, ' 42. PATRICK NOLAN, Minneapolis, Minn., St. Thomas College, ' 43. LEONARD LITTLKJOHN, Jones- ville, S. C. The Citadel, ' 43. JOSEPH McINERNEY, Charleston, S. C, The Citadel, ' 43. JOSEPH ANZEN- BERGER, McKees Rocks. Pa., Duquesne U.. ' 43. DON- ALD RIGONI. Lockport. 111.. U. of Notre Dame. ' 43. CARL WILKENS. Jancsville. Wis.. U. of Wisconsin, ' 43. RICHARD JERNEGAN. Elmhuist, II!.. DePauw U., ' 43. FOURTH ROW: LELAND BRUBAKER. Ashland. O.. Ashland College. ' 43. DONALD WELCH, Des Plaines. 111.. Xavier University. ' 43. ROBERT SKULSTAD, Bat- tle Creek. Mich,. ' 43. DALE HOCKENBERRY. Mar- ietta, O., Marietta College, ' 4;i. RUSSELL HUNSTON, Palestine, O.. Baldwin-Wallace College. ' 43. CUR- TIS PIPES. Cardington. O., Ohio Wesleyan University. ' 43. NORMAN WALKER, Wilsoii-Cliiirlon, Pa., Mc- Who ' ll you ciill, if she can ' t come? Keesport High School, ' 43. ROBERT SCHAFER, De- troit, Mich., Detroit Institute of Technology, ' 43. EU- GENE NANCHY, Stratford, Conn., Purdue U., ' 43. ALLAN WIND, Clear Lake, la.. Mason City Jr. Col- lege, ' 43. HAROLD NIEKAMP, Detroit, Mich., U. of Detroit, ' 43. THIRD ROW: LAWRENCE BERLIN, Chicago. 111., U. of Illinois, ' 43. HUBERT ARTHUR, Chicago, III.. Valparaiso U.. ' 43. JOSEPH SiUTH, Oswego, N. Y., U. of Toronto, ' 43. CHARLES SCHALLER, Neenah, Wis., Marquette U., ' 43. JAMES LOFTIS, Greenville, S. C, Clenison College, ' 43. JOHN DYER, South Mil- waukee, Wis., Lawrence College, ' 43. RALPH SOLO- MON, Chicago, 111., 111. Inst, of Tech., ' 43. SIDNEY WOOD, New York, N. Y., C. C. N. Y„ ' 43. WILLIAM BOGGS, Zanesville, O., Denison U., ' 43. ELIO GUIDA- RELLI. Buhl, Minn., Hibb:ng Junior College. S. JAMES SUDER, Marietta, O.. Marietta College. ' 43. SECOND ROW; ENZO CAFOFERRI, Carnegie. Pa. University of Pittsburgh, ' 43. JEROME HAVLIS, Oak Park. 111., Xavier, ' 43. ROY BORENE, Sahetha, Kan., Hutchinson Junior College, ' 42. FRANK WARGACKI, Weirton, W. Va., University of West Virginia. ' 43. THEODORE SCURLETIS, Pittsburgh, Pa., University of Pittsburgh, ' 43. TODD COLLINS, Elmhurst, 111., Miami University, ' 43, LOUIS UBBEN, Pekin, III., University of Illinois. ' 43. PAUL Ml ' RPHY, Caldwell, Idaho, College of Idaho, ' 43. JACK BUSS, D.-lroit, Mich.. University of Detroit, ' 43 STACY HANKEY, JR,, Pittsburgh, Pa.. University of Pittsburgh, ' 43. FRANK NORBURY, Jacksonville. III., Illinois College, ' 43. FRONT ROW: SAM KAYSER, Mobile, Ala.. Citadel. •43. HARRY NEirSTEIN. Pittsburgh, Pa., U. of Pitta- burgh. ' 43. DON LANGE. Granite City. III., Punlue. ' 43. ROGER FRICKE, Arlington Heights. 111.. Valpa- raiso v.. ' 43 ERNEST HEWITT, JR . Lauivns. S. C, Woffurd College, ' 43. EDWARD GALLAGHER. Spring- field. Mass.. Boston College. ' 43. ROSCOK NEWTON. Sumter. S. C. Citadel. ' 43. DONALD FLETCHER, Berkeley. Ill,, Proviso High School. ' 43. CHARLES ROBERTS, JR., Detroit. Mich.. Hillsdale College. ' 43. JOHN LUDIN. Piermonl. N. Y.. Vlllanova College. " 43. r)lli Plaloon Company B 172 BACK ROW: Burst eiii, Sundberg. FIFTH ROW: Anders, Parmenter. FOURTH ROW: Harnc Baysdorfer. Dunham. Hobc, Hoffstot, Burdette, Baehr, Ware. Clark, Blackman, Brand, Maurice, , Goodman, Henze, Smith, Cramer, Parnell, THIRD ROW: Brunetti, Davies. Exlii Bernabei, Dobr FRONT ROW: Reimer, Benedetti, Bibler, DeCapua, Brown, Edwall. BACK ROW: ALBERT BURSTEIN, Jersey City, New Jersey, Columbia University, ' 43. CHESTER DUN- HAM, Toledo, Ohio, Oberlin College, ' 43. FREDERICK B. HOBE, Chicago, Illinois, DePauw University, ' 43. HENRY PHIPPS HOFFSTOT, JR., Pittsburgh, Penn- sylvania, Harvard, ' 42. CHARLES BURDETTE, Ak- ron, Ohio, Ohio University, ' 43. NICK E. BAEHR, New York, New York, Columbia University, ' 43. NORMAN D. SUNDBERG, Aurora, Nebraska, Univer- sity of Nebraska, ' 43. FIFTH ROW: WINFRED HANNS ANDERS, Oberlin, Ohio, Oberlin College, ' 43. HARRY M. WARE, An- napolis, Maryland, Princeton University, ' 43. WALTER EDWARD CLARK, JR., Omaha, Nebraska, University of Chicago — B. A., Columbia University — M. A., ' 43. HOWARD MOORE BLACKMAN, Bridgeton, New Jersey, Temple University, ' 43. EDWIN A. BRAND, New York, New York, Cleveland High School, ' 35. WILLIAM B. MAURICE, Ashtabula, Oliio, Wittenberg College, ' 43. WILLIAM K. PARMENTER, Lakewood, Ohio, Obertin College, ' 43. FOURTH ROW: JOHN R. HARNEY, Lynn, Massa- chusetts, Harvard, ' 43. GEORGE W. GOODMAN, Roselle, New Jersey, John B. Stetson University, ' 43. PAUL B. HENZE, Delano, Minnesota, St. Olaf College, ' 43. JOHN A. SMITH, Westerville, Ohio, Otterbein College, ' 43. MARVIN H. CRAMER, Cleveland, Ohio, Wester n Reserve University, ' 43. CHARLES E. PAR- NELL, Florence. Kansas, University of Nebraska, ' 40. LLOYD G. BAYSDORFER, Kearney, Nebraska, Kear- ney State Teacher ' s College, ' 43. THIRD ROW: BENNETT BRUNETTI, Youngstown, Pennsylvania, University of Notre Dame, ' 43. LEWIS JAMES DAVIES, New York, New York, University of Texas, ' 43. RALPH V. EXLINE, Hudson, Ohio, Ohio University, ' 43. ANTHONY ALBERT BERNABEI, Trenton, New Jersey, Princeton University, ' 43. 1st Platoon Company C MILTON DOBRER, New York, New York, City Col- lege of New York, ' 43. MURRAY H. FEDER, Brook- lyn, New York, City College of New York, ' 43. MARTIN ELLEN, Brooklyn, New York, City College of New York, ' 42. SECOND ROW: JOHN EDWARD LAUTNER, Nor- walk, Ohio, Bowling Green State University, ' 43. FRANCIS C. DOOLEY, Boston, Massachusetts, Holy Cross College, ' 42. DEAN T. MACE, St. Louis, Mis- souri, Washington University, ' 43. PAUL BURKE, Los Angeles, California, Loyola Unive rsity, ' 40. EDWARD H. DEMBOWSKI, Detroit, Michigan, Uni- versity of Michigan, ' 38. JAMES F. DICKASON, JR., Beverly Hills, California, Harvard. ' 43. JACOB I. ARONSON, Kansas City, Missouri, University of Chicago, ' 43. FRONT ROW: CHARLES W. REIMER, Indianapolis, Indiana, Butler University, ' 43. DAVID BENEDETTI, Santa Fe, New Mexico, University of New Mexico, ' 43. ROBERT W. BIBLER, Muncie, Indiana, Indiana Uni- versity, ' 43. MARIO RAYMOND DE CAPUA, New Haven, Connecticut, Miami University, ' 43. HOWARD J. BROWN, Chicago, Illinois, Princeton University, ' 43. ARTHUR B. EDWALL, Detroit, Michigan, North- western University, ' 35. How ' d the civilian get in there? BACK ROW. Armour. Pechter. Earls. Wlllson. Johnson, Masters. Korkner. FOURTH ROW: Tehan. Reilly, Czcrwlec, Wlggln. Mlkeska, Parke. Foley. THIRD ROW: Balles, Kerr, Azios, Beard, Cousin, Baldlnl, Bounds. VIrrk. Mlkeska BACK ROW; LAURANCE H. ARMOUR, JR., Lake Forest, Illinois, Princeton University, ' 42. MORTON H. PECHTER, New York, New York, Dartmouth College, ■43. WAYNE L. EARLS, Carthage. Illinois, Carthage College. ' 43. A. LESLIE WILLSON, JR., Amarillo, Texas, University of Texas, ' 43. LAWRENCE M. JOHNSON, Aberdeen, North Carolina, University of North Carolina, ' 43. LEE MASTERS. Charleston, South Carolina. The Citadel, ' 43. VERNON L. FORK- NER, Spokane, Washington, Whitwoith College, ' 43. FOURTH ROW: HAROLD F. TEHAN, Sterling, Illinois, University of Notre Dame, ' 43. GEORGE W. REILLY, JR., Buenos Aires, Argentina, South Ameri- ca, The Principia College, ' 43. JOHN A. CZERWIEC, Chicago, Illinois, University of Notre Dame, ' 43. HENRY C. WIGGIN, Sioux Falls, South Dakota, Uni- versity of South Dakota, ' 43. DALBY L. MIKESKA, Bellville, Texas, Blinn College, ' 43. HOWARD C. PARKE, Burley, Idaho, Reed College, ' 43. THOMAS A. FOLEY, Baltimore, Maryland, Harvard, ' 43. THIRD ROW: JOHN J. BALLES, Freeport. Illinois, University of Iowa, ' 42. RICHARD A. KERR, Cold- Sergeant of the guard — and equipment. water, Michigan, DePauw University, ' 43. ARNULFO D. AZIOS, Claredo, Texas, University of Texas. ' 43. JOHN H. BEARD, Indianapolis, Indiana, Indiana Uni- versity, ' 43. JACK J. COUSIN, Welsh, Louisiana, Louisiana State University, ' 43. ANGELO F. BAL- DINI, New Castle, Delaware, University of Delaware, ' 43. OSBORNE M. BOUNDS, Washington, Georgia. The Citadel, ' 43. SECOND ROW: ROBERT D. DAVIS. Muskogee, Oklahoma, Oklahoma University, ' 43. ARTHUR O. ARAGON, San Bernardino, California, Notre Dame University. ' 43. WALTER E. RAACK. Des Plaines. Illinois. Valparaiso University. ' 43. ERNERST R. VIERK, Lansing, Illinois, Valparaiso University. ' 43. CALVIN U. MIKESKA, Bellville, Texas, Blinn College, ' 43. JOHN R. SANCHEZ, Amarillo, Texas, Amarillo College, ' 43. RALPH E. UPPMAN. Tacoma. Wash- ington, Washington State College. ' 43. FRONT ROW: STANLEY S. LOMAN. Youngstown. Ohio, Yale University, ' 43. ROBERT C. ALEXANDER, Queens Village, Now York, Queens College, " 43. CHANDLER FLICKINGER, Twenlynine Palms, Cali- fornia, University of Arizona, ' 13. LESTER L. WOLFE, Syracuse, New York, University of Oklaho- ma, ' 43. FREDERICK D. MORRIS, Chaltanoogu. Ten- nes.sec. University of Chattaiioojja, ' 43. WILLIAM G. ALLEN, Vergennes, Vermont, Middlebury College, ' 43. ARCHELAUS A. DRAKE, Macon, Georgia, The Citadel, ' 43. 4(h Plaloon Company C 176 m t f :t ♦ ' fV; ' - - BACK ROW: Seberg. West. Rockwell. Ryholt. Cornell. Mulfortl. Christensen. Harper. Wakeham, Reinmutli, Christoffersen. Peterson. FIFTH ROW: Terrell. Kling. Parminter. Batchelder. Vejraska, Herr- mann Halverson Whin. Nagel. Francis. Williams, Buck. Eckcrt. FOURTH ROW: Wachtel. Pahl. Pollard. Butz, Aarstad, Sklenar, Baldwin, Wegener. McGee, Mahan, Scott. THIRD ROW: Wilson. Varvel. Morrow. Richards. Ottis. Coggin. Smith, Walters, Weesner, Yates, Axthelm, Maixner. SECOND ROW: Sterling, Steen, Jackson. Wolfley. Johnson, Cope, Reynolds. Tuttle. Verink, Wood, Moser, Hay. FRONT ROW: Chicotsky, Lampshire. Revis, McCoy, Linch, Brown, Riesenberg, Smith, Hirsh. Burgess, Pantel. BACK ROW: JOHN SEBERG, Elwood, Neb., U. N., ' 43. CHARLES WEST. JR., Oakland, Neb., U. N., ' 43. C. P. ROCKWELL, Sunnyside, Wash., U. N., ' 43. ROY RYBOLT, Fairbury, Neb., U. N., ' 43. C. P. CORNELL, JR., Denver, Colo., U. N., ' 43. WARREN MULFORD, Denver, Colo., U. N., ' 43. HANS CHRISTENSEN, Min- den. Neb., U. N., ' 43. ALBERT HARPER, Oelwein, la., U, N. ' 43. RICHARD WAKEHAM, Lincoln, Neb., U. N., •43. CARLYLE REINMUTH, Lincoln, Neb., U. N., ' 43. FRANK CHRISTOFFERSON, Lincoln, Neb., U. N., ' 43. RAYMOND PETERSON, Osceola, Neb., York Col- lege, ' 40. FIFTH ROW: PRICE TERRELL, Omaha, Neb., U. N., ' 43. DONALD KLING, Wahoo, Neb., U. N., ' 43. EV- ERETT PARMINTER, SterUng, Neb., Nebraska Wes- leyan University, ' 43. RICHARD BATCHELDER, Cheyenne, Wyo., U. N., ' 43. LOUIS VEJRASKA, Odell, Neb., U. N., ' 43. CHARLES HERRMANN, Woodbury, N. J., U. N., ' 42. ROBERT HALVERSON, Pasadena, Cal., U, N„ ' 43. WOODROW WHIN, Quincy, Mass., U. N., ' 43. ROBERT NAGEL, Grand Junction, Colo., University of Colorado, ' 43. WARREN FRANCIS, Lin- coln, Neb., U, N., ' 43. HERBERT WILLIAMS, Lead- ville, Colo., U. N., ' 43. DONALD BUCK, Detroit, Mich., E. M. College, ' 42. MAX ECKERT, Lincoln, Neb., U. N. ' 42. FOURTH ROW: SIDNEY WACHTEL, New York, N. Y„ U. N., ' 43, BENJAMIN PAHL, Eddy, Okl., U. N., ' 42. JESSE POLLARD, Lincoln, Neb., U. N., ' 43. ROB- ERT BUTZ, Lincoln, Neb., U. N., ' 43. HOWARD AAR- STAD, Willow Lake, S. D., South Dakota State Col- lege, ' 40. RUDOLPH SKLENAR, Valparaiso, Neb., U. N., ' 43. ROBERT BALDWIN. Langdon, N. D., Uni- versity of North Dakota, ' 40. HUBERT WEGENER, Amarillo, Tex., U. N., ' 43. HARRY McGEE, Omaha, Neb., U. N., ' 43. WILLIAM MAHAN, Bridgeport, Neb., U, N., ' 43. MARVIN SCOTT, Omaha, Neb., University of Omaha, ' 40. THIRD ROW: ROBERT WILSON, Wheatland, Wyo., University of Wyoming. ' 41. BUD VARVEL, Greeley, Cole, U. N., ' 43. NEALE MORROW, Lincoln, Neb., 5th Platoon Company C U. N., ' 43. ART RICHARDS, Elm Creek, Neb., U. N., ' 43. KENNETH OTTIS, Wyndmere, N. D., Dakota Wesleyan, ' 40. DANIEL COGGIN, JR., Taft, Tex., La Siena College, ' 42. ROBERT SMITH, Denver, Colo., Emmanuel Missionary College, ' 43. DONOVON WAL- TERS, Norfolk, Neb., U. N., ' 43. JAMES WEESNER, Red Cloud, Neb., U. N., ' 43. DEAN YATES, Lincoln, Neb., U. N., ' 43. CLAYTON AXTHELM, Gothenburg, Neb., U. N., ' 43. MARION MAIXNER, Dwight, Neb., U. N„ ' 43. SECOND ROW: STANLEY STERLING, Madison, Wis., Emmanuel Missionary College, ' 42. WILLIAM STEEN, Scottsbluff, Neb., U. N., ' 43. LAWRENCE JACKSON, Zanesville. O., Emmanuel Missionary Col- lege, ' 42. VERN WOLFLEY, Laramie, Wyo., Univer- sity of Wyoming, ' 42. DONALD JOHNSON, Tyler, Minn., St. Olaf College, ' 43. GEORGE COPE. Rich- field, Utah, University of Utah, ' 41. RAY REYNOLDS, Carrollton, 111., University of Illinois, ' 40. RICHARD TUTTLE, Osborne, Kan., Ft. Hays Kansas State, ' 40. FREDERICK VERINK, Lincoln, Neb., Purdue, ' 41. WAYNE WOOD, Burwell, Neb., U. N., ' 43. MEARL MOSER, Grant, Neb., U. N., ' 43. RICHARD HAY, Lincoln, Neb., U. N., ' 43. FRONT ROW: ALBERT CHICOFSKY, Boston, Mass,, U. N., ' 43. EARL LAMPSHIRE, Lincoln, Neb., U. N., ' 43. GEORGE REVIS, Denver, Colo., U. N., ' 43. CHET McCOY, Spring-view, Neb., U. N., ' 43. JACK LYNCH, Morrill, Neb., U. N., ' 43. EARL BROWN, Lincoln, Neb., U. N., ' 43. WILLIAM RIESENBERG, Omaha, Neb., U. N., ' 43. ROBERT SMITH, JR., Denver, Colo., U. N., ' 43. HAROLD HIRSH, Lexington, Neb., U. N., ' 43. WILLARD BURGESS, Albion, Neb., U. N., ' 43. RUS- SELL PANTEL, South FaUsburg, N. Y., U. N., ' 43. All quiet on the study hall front. BACK HOW: Armi ur, I ' f.-hier, K.irls, Wills..n, Johnson. Masters. SECOND ROW Forkntr. Uppman. FOURTH ROW: Tehar . Rellly. Czerwiec. Wiggtn. MIkeska, Parke. Foley. FRONT ROW: THIRD ROW; Balles. Kerr. Azios. Beard. Cousin. Baldlnl. Bounds. Drake. Davis. Aragon. Raack. Vuii, Mikrska. Eanchei I«man, Alexander, Fllcklnger. Wolfe, Morrta. Ailen. BACK ROW: LAURANCE H. ARMOUR. JR., Lake Forest, Illinois. Princeton University, ' 42. MORTON H. PECHTER, New York, New York, Dartmouth College, ' 43. WAYNE L. EARLS. Carthage. Illinois, Carthage College, ' 43. A. LESLIE WILLSON, JR., Amarillo. Texas, University of Texas, ' 43. LAWRENCE M. JOHNSON, Aberdeen, North Carolina, University of North Carolina, ' 43. LEE MASTERS, Charleston. South Carolina, The Citadel, ' 43. VERNON L. FORK- NER, Spokane, Washington. Whitworth College. ' 43. FOURTH ROW: HAROLD F. TEHAN. Sterling. Illinois, University of Notre Dame, ' 43. GEORGE W. REILLY, JR., Buenos Aires, Argentina, South Ameri- ca, The Principia College, ' 43. JOHN A. CZERWIEC, Chicago, Illinois, University of Notre Dame, ' 43. HENRY C. WIGGIN, Sioux Falls, South Dakota. Uni- versity of South Dakota, ' 43. DALBY L. MIKESKA, Bellville, Texas, Blinn Colloge, ' 43. HOWARD C. PARKE, Burley, Idaho, Reed College, ' 43. THOMAS A. FOLEY, Baltimore, Maryland, Harvard, ' 43. THIRD ROW: JOHN J. BALLES, Freeport, Illinois. University of Iowa, ' 42. RICHARD A. KERR. Cold- Sergeant of the guard — and eciuipniciit. Turn your in hei-e. water, Michigan, DePauw University. ' 43. ARNULFO D. AZIOS, Claredo. Texas. University of Texas, ' 43. JOHN H. BEARD, Indianapolis. Indiana. Indiana Uni- versity, ' 43. JACK J. COUSIN, Welsh. Louisiana. Louisiana State University. ' 43. ANGELO F. BAL- DINI. New Castle. Delaware. University of Delaware. ' 43. OSBORNE M. BOUNDS, Washington, Georgia. The Citadel, ' 43. SECOND ROW: ROBERT D. DAVIS. Muskogee. Oklahoma. Oklahoma Univeisity. ' 43. ARTHUR O. ARAGON. San Bernardino, California. Notre Dame University. ' 43. WALTER E. RAACK. Des Plaines. Illinois. Valparaiso University. ' 43. ERNERST R. VIERK. Lansing. Illinois. Valpai-aiso University. ' 43. CALVIN U. MIKESKA. Bellville. Texas, Blinn College, ' 43. JOHN R. SANCHEZ. Amarillo. Texas, Amarillo College, ' 43. RALPH E. UPPMAN. Tacoma. Wash- ington, Washington State College. ' 43. FRONT ROW: STANLEY S. LOMAN. Youngstown. Ohio, Yale University, ' 43. ROBERT C. ALEXANDER. Queens Village. New York, Queens College, " 43. CHANDLER FLICKINGER, Twentynine Palms, Cali- fdiiiia, ITnivi ' isity of Arizona, ' 13. LESTER L. WOLFE, Syracuse. New York. University of Oklaho- ma, ' 43. FREDERICK D. MORRIS. Chattanooga. Ten- nessee, Univei-.sity of Chattanooga. ' 43. WILLIAM G. ALLEN. Vergennes. Vermont. Midiilebury College. ' 43. ARCHELAUS A. DRAKE. Macon. Georgia, The Citadel. ' 43. 4(li Pla((Min Company C 176 f f f I iff « BACK ROW: Seberg, West. Rockwell, Rvbolt. Cornell, Mulford, Christensen, Harper, Wakeham, Reinmutli, Christoffersen, Peterson. FIFTH ROW: Terrell, Klins, Parminter. Batchelder. Vejraska. Herr- mann Halverson Whin. Nagel, Francis. Williams. Buck, Eckert. FOURTH ROW: Wachtel. Pahl. Pollard. Butz, Aarstad, Sklenar, Baldwin. Wegener. McGee. Mahan. Scott. BACK ROW: JOHN SEBERG, Elwood, Neb., U. N., ' 43. CHARLES WEST, JR., Oakland, Neb., U. N., ' 43. C. P. ROCKWELL, Sunnyside, Wash., U. N., ' 43. ROY RYBOLT, Fairbuiy, Neb., U. N., ' 43. C. P. CORNELL, JR., Denver, Colo., U. N., ' 43. WARREN MULFORD, Denver, Colo., U. N,, ' 43. HANS CHRISTENSEN, Min- den. Neb., U. N., ' 43. ALBERT HARPER, Oelwein, la., U. N. ' 43. RICHARD WAKEHAM, Lincoln, Neb., U. N., •43. CARLYLE REINMUTH, Lincoln, Neb., U. N., ' 43. FRANK CHRISTOFFERSON, Lincoln, Neb., U. N., ' 43. RAYMOND PETERSON, Osceola, Neb,, York Col- lege, ' 40. FIFTH ROW: PRICE TERRELL, Omaha, Neb., U. N., ' 43. DONALD KLING, Wahoo, Neb., U. N., ' 43. EV- ERETT PARMINTER, Sterling, Neb., Nebraska Wes- leyan University, ' 43. RICHARD BATCHELDER, Cheyenne, Wyo., U. N., ' 43. LOUIS VEJRASKA, Odell, Neb., U. N., ' 43. CHARLES HERRMANN, Woodbury, N. J., U. N., ' 42. ROBERT HALVERSON, Pasadena, Cal., U. N., ' 43. WOODROW WHIN, Quincy, Mass., U. N., ' 43. ROBERT NAGEL, Grand Junction, Colo., University of Colorado, ' 43. WARREN FRANCIS, Lin- coln, Neb., U. N.. ' 43. HERBERT WILLIAMS, Lead- ville, Colo., U. N., ' 43. DONALD BUCK, Detroit, Mich., E. M. College, ' 42. MAX ECKERT, Lincoln, Neb., U. N. ' 42. FOURTH ROW: SIDNEY WACHTEL, New York, N. Y., U. N., ' 43. BENJAMIN PAHL, Eddy, Okl., U. N., ' 42. JESSE POLLARD, Lincoln, Neb., U. N., ' 43. ROB- ERT BUTZ, Lincoln, Neb., U. N., ' 43. HOWARD AAR- STAD, Willow Lake, S. D., South Dakota State Col- lege, ' 40. RUDOLPH SKLENAR, Valparaiso, Neb., U. N., ' 43. ROBERT BALDWIN, Langdon, N. D., Uni- versity of North Dakota, ' 40. HUBERT WEGENER, Amarillo, Tex., U. N., ' 43. HARRY McGEE, Omaha, Neb., U. N., ' 43. WILLIAM MAHAN, Bridgeport, Neb., U. N., ' 43. MARVIN SCOTT, Omaha, Neb., University of Omaha, ' 40. THIRD ROW: ROBERT WILSON, Wheatland, Wyo., University of Wyoming, ' 41. BUD VARVEL, Greeley, Colo., U. N., ' 43. NEALE MORROW, Lincoln, Neb., 5th Platoon Company C THIRD ROW : WiLscn. Varvel. Morrow. Richard.s. Otlis. Coi Smith, Walters, Weesner, Yates, Axthelm, Malxner. SECOND ROW: Sterling, Steen. Jackson, Wolf lev. Johnson. C Reynolds, Tuttle, Verink, Wood, Moser, Hay. FRONT ROW: Chicofsky, Lampshire, Revis, McCoy, Linch, Br Riesenberg, Smith, Hirsh, Burgess, Pantel. U. N., ' 43. ART RICHARDS, Elm Creek, Neb., U. N., ' 43. KENNETH OTTIS, Wyndmere, N. D., Dakota Wesleyan, ' 40. DANIEL COGGIN, JR., Taft, Tex., La Siena College, ' 42. ROBERT SMITH, Denver, Colo., Emmanuel Missionary College, ' 43. DONOVON WAL- TERS, Norfolk, Neb., U. N., ' 43. JAMES WEESNER, Red Cloud, Neb., U. N., ' 43. DEAN YATES, Lincoln, Neb., U. N., ' 43. CLAYTON AXTHELM, Gothenburg, Neb., U. N., ' 43, MARION MAIXNER, Dwight, Neb., U. N.. ' 43. SECOND ROW: STANLEY STERLING, Madison, Wis., Emmanuel Missionary College, ' 42. WILLIAM STEEN, Scottsbluff, Neb., U. N., ' 43. LAWRENCE JACKSON, Zanesville. O.. Emmanuel Missionary Col- lege, ' 42. VERN WOLFLEY, Laramie, Wyo., Univer- sity of Wyoming, ' 42. DONALD JOHNSON, Tyler, Minn., St. Olaf College, ' 43. GEORGE COPE, Rich- field, Utah, University of Utah, ' 41. RAY REYNOLDS, Carrollton, III., University of Illinois, ' 40. RICHARD TUTTLE, Osborne, Kan., Ft. Hays Kansas State, ' 40. FREDERICK VERINK, Lincoln, Neb., Purdue, ' 41. WAYNE WOOD, Burwell, Neb., U. N., ' 43. MEARL MOSER, Grant, Neb., U. N., ' 43. RICHARD HAY, Lincoln, Neb., U. N., ' 43. FRONT ROW: ALBERT CHICOFSKY, Boston, Mass., U. N., ' 43. EARL LAMPSHIRE, Lincoln, Neb., U. N., ' 43. GEORGE REVIS, Denver, Colo., U. N., ' 43. CHET McCOY, Springview, Neb., U. N., ' 43. JACK LYNCH, Morrill, Neb., U. N.. ' 43. EARL BROWN, Lincoln, Neb., U. N., ' 43. WILLIAM RIESENBERG, Omaha, Neb., U. N., ' 43. ROBERT SMITH, JR., Denver, Colo., U. N., ' 43. HAROLD HIRSH, Lexington, Neb., U. N., ' 43. WILLARD BURGESS, Albion, Neb., U. N., ' 43. RUS- SELL PANTEL, South Fallsburg, N. Y., U. N., ' 43. All quiet on the study hall front. mimA. BACK ROW: DodBon, Sinflen. Kutallk, Richanlaon, VVatstn. John 60n, Sedlak. THIRD ROW; Green. Pierce, Coalc. Johnle. Schleuscner. Leiir Woltord. 5F:conD ROW; Peck. Barbur. Steele. Cannell. Slutheli. Murfin BACK ROW: NORMAN G. DODSON, Venango. Ne- braska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. JOHN W. SENFTEN, Genoa, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, •43. JOHN J. KOTALIK, Tabor, South Dakota, Uni- versity of Nebraska, ' 43. DONALD O. RICHARDSON. Omaha. Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. JOHN W. WATSON, Lincoln, Nebraska, University of Ne- braska, ' 43. ROLAND M. JOHNSON. Kearney, Ne- braska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. RAYNOLD J. SEDLAK, Bee, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. THIRD ROW: RICHARD M. GREEN, Sidney, Ne- braska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. DONALD N. PIERCE, Lincoln, Nebraska, University of Nebraska. ' 43. CHARLES W. COALE, Lincoln, Nebraska, Uni- versity of Nebraska, ' 43. PAUL S. JOHRDE, Grand Island, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. PAUL SCHLEUSENER, Oxford, Nebra.ska. University of Nebraska, ' 43. LEWIS W. LEHR, Elgin, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. JAMES C. WOLEORD, Fairmont, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. SECOND ROW: JOHN D. PECK, Lincoln, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. JAMES V. BARBUR, Geneva. Nebraska, University of Nebraska. ' 43. RICHARD W. STEELE. Wahoo. Nebraska. University of Nebraska, ' 43. ROGERS S. CANNELL. Oakland. California, University of Nebraska, ' 44. ARTHUR A. STUTHEIT, North Platte. Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. PAUL E. MURFIN. Wabash. Nebraska. University of Nebraska. ' 43. HUBERT L. SENG. York. Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. FRONT ROW: JAMES K. JENSEN. Plainview. Ne- braska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. MYRON BERNARD GOLDWARE, Omaha, Nebraska, Univer- sity of Nebraska, ' 43. ROBERT A. JOHNSON. Omaha. Nebraska, University of Nebiaska, ' 43. FLOYD W. BLANCHARD, Friend, Nebraska, University of Ne- braska, ' 43. PAUL G. REHMAR, Lincoln, Nebraska. University of Nebraska. ' 43. FRANK J. MATTOON. Beatrice, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. FEITH O. CLEMENTS, Elmwood, Nebraska, Univer- sity of Nebraska, ' 43. SALEM M. FL AITM. Cra -ford, Nebra.ska. UniviMsity of Nebraska, ' 43. Who sai i the ASTP was just like college? ■9 " 1 Jil K. 0. T. C. Company C 178 HACK ROW: Stiimidt. Skinner. Petrie. Miles, Cassun, Brown, Vul.,!i, VVooU-ver, Patz, Mifflin. FOURTH ROW: Smith, McCreery, Rew, Croxton, McGrew, Walberg, Steinberg, Stepanek, Reif. THIRD ROW: Croston, Matt, Blake, Baird, Potter, Strom, Bosnyak, SECOND ROW: Tar Beile, Mever, Bloom. FRONT ROW: Oshin, Ringsdorf, Venetucci, Brenner, Daniells, Betts. Publlcove McGrath, Colt, Ball, Patterson, BACK ROW: FRANK SCHMIDT, Joliet, Illinois, Joliet Junior College, ' 42. CHARLES V, SKINNER, Newtonville, Massachusetts. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, ' 42. VINCENT F. PETRIE, Porland, Maine, University of Maine, ' 43. CHARLES K. MILES, Savanna, Illinois, University of Illinois, ' 43. WILLIAM L. CASSON, Kingman, Arizona, Arizona State Teach- er ' s College, ' 41. EUGENE R. BROWN, Dayton, Ohio, University of Dayton, ' 43. ARTHUR W. WALSH, Winnetka, Illinois, Princeton University, ' 43. EARL J. WOOLEVER, JR., Nichols, Iowa, University of Iowa, ' 43. WILLIAM G. PATZ, New Kensington, Pennsyl- vania, Carnegie Tech., ' 41. JOHN W. MIFFLIN, St. Louis. Missouri, University of Michigan, ' 43. FOURTH ROW: RALPH SMITH, Joliet, Illinois. Joliet Junior College, ' 42. JOHN A. McCREERY, Benton, Illinois, University of lUinois, ' 43. WILLIAM REW. Corning, New York, Cornell University, ' 43. DONALD STANLEY CROXTON, Watseka, Illinois, University of Illinois, ' 43. FRANK D. McGREW, JR., Topeka, Kansas, Kansas University, ' 43. JOHN WALBERG, Colorado Springs, Colorado, Colorado College, ' 43. GOODWIN B. STEINBERG, Chicago, Illinois, Univer- sity of Illinois, ' 43. FRANK N. STEPANEK, JR., Cedar Rapids, Iowa, University of Iowa, ' 42. WAYNE A. REIF, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Marquette University, ' 43. THIRD ROW: RICHARD W. CROSTON, Toledo, Oregon, Oregon State College, ' 43. KENNETH U. MATT, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Marquette University, ' 43. JULES BLAKE, Upper Darby, Pennsylvania, Uni- versity of Pennsylvania, ' 43. RICHARD B. BAIRD, Toledo, Ohio, Purdue University, ' 42. ROBERT CLARENCE POTTER, Morgantown, West Virginia, Beckley College, ' 41. ROBERT M. STROM, Olympia, Washington, College of Pudget Sound, ' 43. LOUIS L. BOSNYAK, Elgin, Illinois, Iowa State, ' 42. GEORGE C. SLEZAK, Western .Springs, Illinois, University of 1st Platoon Company E Illinois, ' 43. EWELL R. VIGDORTH, Nashville, Ten- nessee, University of Tennessee, ' 43. SECOND ROW: HENRY H. TARNAPOL, New Lon- don, Connecticut, New London Junior College, ' 42. GRAHAM R. BETTS, Chattanooga, Tennessee, Uni- versity of Tennessee, ' 43. HAROLD J. PUBLICOVER. Arlington, Massachusetts, Massachusetts State College, ' 42. WALTER D. NELSON, Spokane, Washington, Washington State College, ' 42. EARL W. BROWN, Afton, Iowa, Iowa State, ' 41. LLOYD L. BROWN, Erwin, Tennessee, Duke University, ' 43. JOHN HER- BERT BEILE, Chicago, Illinois, University of Illinois, ' 43. DAVID F. MEYER, Harvard, Illinois, University of Illinois, ' 43. LEON HARRY BLOOM, Chicago, Illinois, Wright Junior College, ' 42. FRONT ROW: ARNOLD OSHIN, Brooklyn, New York, Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute, ' 42. KENNETH RINGSDORF, Mapleton, Minnesota. Mankato State Teachers College, ' 43. RICHARD E. McGRATH, Grand Ridge, Illinois, University of Illinois, ' 43. DONALD D. COLT, JR., Maywood, Illinois, University of Illinois, ' 43. ARTHUR L. BALL, Bentleyville, Pennsylvania, Washington and Jefferson, ' 42. DWIGHT R. PATTER- SON, Maryville, Tennessee, University of Tennessee, ' 43. JUSTIN J. VENETUCCI, New York, New York, St. Johns University, ' 43. CLYDE R. BRENNER, Dayton, Ohio, University of Dayton, ' 43. PETER KENT DANIELLS, Carmel, California, Pasadena Junior College, ' 43. Two stalwarts on the morning can detail. BACK ROW: Meckllng. Anderson. Casv. Mlchcls, Stepanck, Ltvlne, Baker. Hatch. FOURTH ROW: Cochran. Wilkinson. Smart. May. Johnston. Zabel. Farmer. Arnold. THIRD ROW: Kalll. Judd. Fischer. Lelghner. KurkJIan, Johnson. Nelburg. Vlelra. SKCO.VD ROW: Frick. Sutler. McAllister. Williams. Hoover. Krau»z. Holzaepfel. Goodslte. FRONT ROW: Fahrenwald, Castelluccl. Hall. Harmon. HultKer. Land. Ernst. BACK ROW: WILLIAM H. MECKLING, Indianapolis. Indiana, Westminister College. ' 42. EDWIN D. AN- DERSON, JR., Wilmington, Delaware, Drexel Insti- tute Of Technology, ' 42. PAUL E. CASE, Hammond, Indiana, Illinois Technical School, ' 42. THOMAS O. MICHELS, Chicago, Illinois. Illinois Institute of Tech- nology, ' 42. EDWARD E. STEPANEK, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Iowa State University, ' 43. ROBERT TAIGA LEVINE, New York. New York, City College of New- York, ' 42. ROBERT W. BAKER, Jackson. Michigan, University of Michigan, ' 42. GERALD S. HATCH, Logan, Utah, Utah State Agricultural College, ' 43. FOURTH ROW: JOHN B. COCHRAN, JR., Alcoa. Tennessee, University of Tennessee, ' 43. LLOYD ALAN WILKINSON, Cincinnati. Ohio. Ohio State University, ' 42. GORDON M. SMART, Detroit, Michi- gan, Wayne University. ' 43. ROBERT G. MAY. Chi- cago, Illinois, University of Illinois, ' 42. JULIAN S. JOHNSTON, JR., Memphis, Tennessee. Memphis Tech- nical High School, ' 42. ROBERT L. ZABEL, Niles, Michigan, Michigan State College. 43. CHARLES F. FARMER, JR., Long Beach, California, Long Beach Junior College, ' 41. GEORGE M. ARNOLD, Okmulgee, Oklahoma, Oklahoma A, M., ' 43. THIRD ROW: EARL L. KALIL, Bremerton, Wash- ington, Washington State College, ' 42, ROBERT W. JUDD, Chicago, Illinois, Wilson Junior College, ' 42. There ' ll alway.s be those cokes in the Crib NED E. FISCHER. Wauwatosa. Wisconsin. University of Illinois, ' 43. THOMAS J. LEIGHNER. Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania, University of Pittsburgh, ' 43. ZAVEN CHARLES KURKJIAN. Hartford. Connecticut. Hillyer College, ' 43. EUGENE R. JOHNSON, Belmond. Iowa. Iowa State Teachers College, ' 42. ROBERT I. NEI- BURG, St. Albans. Vermont. University of Vermont, •43. WARREN E. VIEIRA, Brooklyn. New York. Lehigh University, ' 42. SECOND ROW: ROBERT E. FRICK, Philadelphia. Pennsylvania, University of Pennsylvania. ' 43. JOSEPH J. SUTTER, Culver City. California. U. C. L. A.. ' 41. WILLIAM MCALLISTER. St. Louis. Mis- souri, Stowe Teachers College. ' 43. ROGER L. WIL- LIAMS, JR., Auburn. Maine, University of Maine. ' 42. ROBERT J. HOOVER, Elkader, Iowa, Elkader Junior College, ' 42. ROBERT KRAUSZ, Columbus. Ohio, Ohio State University, ' 43. HENRY HAROLD HOLZAEPFEL, Sandusky, Ohio, University of Michi- gan, ' 43. BRUCE H. GOODSITE. Toledo. Ohio. Fenn College. ' 42. FRONT ROW: WILLIAM J. FAHRENWALD. Chi- cago, Illinois, Illinois Institute of Technology, ' 43. BEN A. CASTELUCCI, Pueblo, Colorado, Pueblo Junior College, ' 43. CHARLES Q. HALL. Columbus. Georgia. Alabama Polytechnic Institute, ' 43. CHARLES J. HARMON, Cincinnati. Ohio. University of Cincinnati, ' 42. RICHARD G. HUITGER. Cincinnati. Ohio, University of Cincinnati. ' 43. ROBERT HER- MAN LAND, Portland, Maine, University of Maine. •43. H. ANDREW ERNST. JR., Savannah. Georgia. Armstrong Junior College, ' 42. 2n(l Plalooii Cdinpaiiy E BACK ROW: Bird. Erickson, Cutler, Barthold, Brooks, Beatty, Bell, Bergen, Barlow, FIFTH ROW; Cline. Bailey, Colston, Bandlow, Bailey, Burkhardt, Cole Conner, Ankli, FOURTH ROW: Burlingham, Casper, Brown, Berry, Casey, Carnes, Croley, Chaapel, Ablin, BACK ROW: ROGER BIRD, Larchmont, N. Y„ Dart- mouth Colleg-e, ' 42. JOHN ERICKSON, Traverse City, Mich,, ' 40. JAMES CUTLER, Carthage, 111., Carthage College, ' 43. WALTER BARTHOLD, JR., Winnetka, III., Northwestern University, ' 42. LAWRENCE BROOKS, St. Louis, Missouri, William Beaumont, ' 43. DAVID BEATTY, East Liverpool, O., University of Michigan, ' 43. ROBERT BELL, Boise, Ida., Boise High School, ' 41. DONALD BERGREN. Minneapolis, Minn., Roosevelt High School, ' 41, GEORGE BARLOW, Chi- cago, 111,, Wright Junior College, ' 42. FIFTH ROW: THOMAS CLINE, Fairfax, Okla., Fair- fax High School, ' 40. WILLIAM BAILEY, Pana, 111,, Pana Township High School, ' 43. K ENNETH COL- STON, Whitwell, Tenn,, Whitwell High School, ' 43, RUSSELL BANDLOW, Theresa, Wis., University of Wisconsin, ' 43. BERNIE BAILEY, Dallas, Tex., Texas A. M., ' 43. ELLWOOD BURKHARDT, Auburn, Ala., Lee County High School, ' 43. WALTER COLE, Rush- ville, 111., ' Rushville High School, ' 43. WILLIAM CON- NER, St. Louis, Mo., University of Chicago, ' 43. ED- WARD ANKLI, Benton Harbor, Mich., Notre Dame, ' 43. FOURTH ROW: PRESTON BURLINGHAM, Win- netka. 111., Asheville School, ' 43. EDWARD CASPER, Ishpeming, Mich,, Northwestern LIniversity, ' 43, HARRY BROWN, Morrisville, Penn,, Rutgers Univer- sity, ' 43. JACK BERRY, Oklahoma City, Okla., Classen High School, ' 43. JUSTIN CASEY, Larchmont, N. Y., Newton High School, ' 40. HAROLD CARNES, Summit, 111., Eastman School of Music, ' 43. HUGH CROLEY, Denver Colo., West Denver High School, ' 41. DEAN CHAAPEL, Lewisburg, Penn., Pennsylvania State Col- lege, ' 43. IRVIN ABLIN, Wichita, Kas., Wichita Uni- versity, ' 43. THIRD ROW: JIMMY CHANDLER, Madison, Ind., University of Indiana, ' 42. CLIFFORD CHASE, Min- neapolis, Minn., University of Minnesota, ' 42. DUANE 3rd Platoon Company E Chase. Anthony, isa, Baker Baltz, Alpern, CI THIRD ROW: Chandlel Bixler, Gallltz. SECOND ROW: Barbar Breckenridge, Covington, FRONT ROW: Anzi.s, Adams, Crawford, King. Bacheld Cushman, Becker, Anderson. Cook, Bartolomeo. Carroll, Boerner, ANTHONY, Bloomington, Ind., Indiana State College, ' 42, GEORGE ARRA, Brockton, Mass., Wentworth In- stitute, ' 43. DEAN COOK, Nevada, la., Nevada High School, ' 43. JOHN BARTOLOMEO, Chicago, 111., Uni- versity of Notre Dame, ' 43. WALTER BIXLER, Ash- land, O., Ashland College, ' 43. RICHARD GALLITZ, West AUis, Wis., Marquette University, ' 40. SECOND ROW: GORDON BARBAROSSA, St. Cloud, Minn., St. Cloud School of Technology, ' 40. ROBERT BAKER, Minneapolis, Minn., University of Minnesota, ' 41. DELTON BALTZ, Cleveland, O., West Tech, ' 40. MURRAY ALPERN, Brooklyn, N. Y., Boy ' s High School, ' 42. WELDON CLAWSON, Pana, 111., Pana Township High School, ' 43. ROBERT CARROLL, East Orange, N. J., East Orange High School, ' 40. DONALD BRECKENRIDGE, Boston, Mass., Governor Dummar Academy, ' 43. JAMES COVINGTON, JR., Bennetts- ville, S. C, University of South Carolina, ' 43. FRONT ROW: MARTIN ANZIS, Newark, N. J., Rut- gers University, ' 43. LEO ADAMS, Des Moines, la.. Capital City Commercial College, ' 41. HUGH CRAW- FORD, Gallatin, Tenn., Central High School, ' 43. WIL- LIAM KING, Des Moines, Ia„ Schaller High School, ' 42, GUY BACHELDER, JR., Wakefield, Mass,, Wake- field High School, ' 40. ARTHUR BOERNER, Minne- apolis, Minn., Roosevelt High School. ' 42. GLENN CUSHMAN, Minneapolis, Minn., Central High School, ' 42. LOREN BECKER, Bennington, Vt., North Ben- nington High School, ' 41. EDWIN ANDERSON, At- lanta, Ga., McCallie Military Prep School, ' 43. " soft music and sweet moments to remember. ' ' BACK HOW: Ki.rlith. G:issmann. Heskett, Emerson, Lane. Gist. Falrchild. Hellem. Gray. Herbst. Fasules. FOURTH ROW; Foley. DeBrouwer. Goodwin. Dutlon. Gunderson. Fclock. Drlessel. Green. Doyle. Gruetzmacher. Hess. THIRD ROW: Ha en. Degen. Gilbert, Forster. Frye, Fockler. Harris. DeClcrk. Laurent. F ' erree. Wagner. SECOND ROW: Ewinc G o lman. Doyle. Flynn. FilxRandolph. Belue Farr.U. EnRlc. Huffman. Cole. FRONT ROW: Dressel. Hlrnlak. Erp, Harris. Ha«tle. Fuhrmann Punkhouser. Greenfield. Getty. BACK ROW: JOHN EHRLICH. Columbia. S. C, The Citadel, ' 43. LEON GASSMANN, Valley City. N. D., St. Catherine ' .s, ' 42. TED HESKETT. Fremont, Neb., Midland College, ' 42. JOHN EMERSON. Holly vood. Calif., University of Oregon, ' 43. WILLIAM LANE, Saco, Me.. Farmington State Normal, ' 43. WILLIAM GIST, Springfield, Mo., Drury College, ' 42, JAMES FAIRCHILD. Fairport, N. Y., Fairport High, ' 43. CHARLES HELLEM, Moiehou-so, Mo.. Draughon ' s. ' 42. FRANK GRAY, Minneapolis, Minn., Haniline Univer- sity, ' 43. EDWARD HERBST. Sellersburg, Ind., Silver Creek High School, ' 43. JIM FASULES, Chicago, 111., Valparaiso University, ' 43. FOURTH ROW: JULIAN FOLEY, Harlan, Ky., Har- lan High School, ' 42. CLETIS DEBROUWER. Pitts- burgh, Kas., Nevada High School, 40. LOWELL GOODWIN, Kinsley, Kas., Kinsley High School, ' 42. JAMES DUTTON, Uniontown, Pa.. Uniontown Senior High, •4;!. BERNARD GUNDERSON, Minneapolis. Minn.. Wa.shburn High School, ' 43. LEO FEIOCK, Lcola, S. D.. Mitchfll Business College, ' 42. NICK DRIESSEL, Milwaukee, Wis., Waunwatosa High School, ' 43. JAMES GREEN, Alliance, O., Marlboro, •39. JAMES DOYLE, Oxford, la.. Capital City Cob- mercial College, ' 42. RAY GRUETZMACHER, Shaw- ano, Wis., Concordia Teacher ' s College, ' 43. ELERY HESS, Benton, Pa., Benton High School, ' 42. THIRD ROW: DONALD HAGEN. Middlcton. Wis.. VIotto for Wednesdays: See a Tassel, Buy a Stamp! Illinois In.stitute of Technology, 42. JEROME DEGEN, Brooklyn. N. Y., Pennsylvania State. 43. GEORGE GILBERT. Bayport, Minn., Stillwater High School, ' 42. ROBERT FORSTER, Crawford. N. J., Cr awford High School, ' 43. OWEN FRYE, Rosedale, Ind., Rosedale High School, ' 42. JERRY FOCKLER. Mason City, la.. Mason City High School, ' 43. CLARENCE HARRIS. Burlington, la., Burlington High School, ' 41. JOHN DECLERK. Pocahontas. Ark., University of Arkansas. •43. ALFRED LAURENT. Tarentum. Pa.. Tarentum High School, ' 41. DONALD FERREE, Indianola, la.. Indianola High School, ' 41. KENNETH WAGNER. Waterloo, la.. West High School, ' 42. SECOND ROW: ROGER EWING, Ludington, Mich.. Ludington High School. ' 41. DONALD GOODMAN. Oak Park, 111., Ohio Wesleyan University, ' 43. VIN- CENT DOYLE, Scranton. Pa., Holy Rosary High School, ' 42. MAURICE FLYNN, Shenandoah, Pa., Shenandoah Catholic High School, ' 42. CHARLES FITZRANDOLPH, Milton. Wis., Milton College. ' 42. JOHN BELUE, Auburn, Ala., Alabama Polytechnic Institute, ' 43. WILLIAM FARRELL. Philadelphia, Pa., LaSalle High School, ' 42. THEODORE ENGLE, Min- neapolis, Minn., West High School, ' 41. ERVVIN HOFF- MAN, Benton Harbor, Mich.. George Williams College, ' 43. THOMAS COLE. Wilkin. ' onburg. Pa.. Penn, Town- ship High School, ' 42. FRONT ROW: JACK DRESSEL. Denver. Colo., West High School, ' 43. RAYMOND HIRNIAK. Cleveland. O., We-st Technical High School, ' 4:5. JAMES ERP, Hills- boro. 111., Hillsboro Community High Schmil, ' 43. CARL HARRIS, Milwaukee. Wis.. Milwaukee State Teachers College, ' 43. JAMES HASTIK. I ' plaiul. Pa.. William- son High School, ' 42. JOHN FUHRMANN, Br.Miklyn, N. Y., Brooklyn, Polytechnic High School, ' 42. ROB- ERT FUNKHOUSER, JR., Salem, 111.. Salem High School. ' 41. RICHARD GREENFIELD. New York, N. Y.. City College of New York, ' 42. RICHARD GETTY. Downs. Kits.. Downs High School, ' 43. 411) Plal(MM) C(»ii)|)aii E 4 BACK ROW: Kelley, Kauble, Holm. Johnson, Karnes. Lawler. Hymai Johnson. Kratovil. FIFTH ROW; Kliebhan. Johnson, Hobbs. Jennings. Jcx. Grimwoci Kirby. Lowe. Lewis. FOURTH ROW: Johnk, Loose. Kolly. Kilburn. Lorenz. Hobbs, Lewi: Johnson, Kamm. THIRD ROW: Hootman. Hope. Lockett. Hubei-, Horlgkins, Lewis. Lupsor. Johnson. Horkowitz. SECOND ROW: Hutchens, Latham. Hughes. Jobi-ack. Lepanlo. Lamb. BACK ROW: AMASA KELLEY, Sedgwick, Me., Sedg- wick High School, ' 42. NORMAN KAUBLE, Tama. la., Tama High School, ' 43. FRANCIS HOLM, Dassel, Minn., Dassel High School, ' 40. DANA JOHNSON, Lawrence, Kas., Liberty Memorial High School, ' 43. JAMES KARNES, East Denver High School, ' 43. HAROLD LAWLER, Vandalia, 111., Vandalia High School. ' 42. EDWIN HYMAN, Louisville, Ky., Uni- versity of Kentucky, ' 42. ALTON JOHNSON, Argyle, Wis., Argyle High School. ' 42. JOSEPH KRATOVIL, Cleveland, O., East Technical high School. ' 43. FIFTH ROW: JAMES KLIEBHAN, Milwaukee, Wis., Marquette University, ' 42. ROBERT JOHNSON, Cran- ston, R. I., Cranston High School, ' 42. LEO HOBBS. Wichita, Kas., Wichita East High School, ' 42. BRAD- FORD JENNINGS, New Bedford, Mass., New Bedford Textile College, ' 42. JOHN JEX, Salt Lake City, Utah, University of Utah. ' 43. DONALD GRIMWOOD. Du- luth, Minn., Duluth Cential High School, ' 41. FRED- ERICK KIRBY, Waterloo, la., West Waterloo High School, ' 43. THOMAS LOWE, JR., Shrewsbury, Pa., Drexel Technical College, ' 42. COLIN LEWIS, Oak- land, Calif., Fremont High School, ' 43. FOURTH ROW: DONALD JOHNK, Schuyler, Nebr., Schuyler High School, ' 39. VERNON LOOSE, Morgan, Minn., Morgan High School, ' 41. LAWRENCE KELLY, Chicago, 111., St. Rita High School, ' 42. NORMAN KIL- BURN, Creston, la., Creston High School, ' 43. HAR- VEY LORENZ, Belleville, III, Belleville Township High School, ' 40. JAMES HOBBS, Hainilton, Mo., Hamilton High School, ' 43. LOUIS LEWIS, Union, N. J., Harrison High School, ' 41. J. A. JOHNSON, Topeka, Kas., Topeka High School, ' 42. ROLAND KAMM, Milwaukee, Wis., Marquette University, ' 43. THIRD ROW: WARREN HOOTMAN, Cedar Rapids, la., Franklin High School, ' 43. JAMES HOPE, Marion, 1st Platoon Company F Mass., Tabor Academy, ' 41. JAMES LOCKETT, Salida, Colo., Salida High School, ' 43. JOHN HUBER, Mil- waukee, Wis., Marquette University, ' 42. ANSON HODGKINS, Presjue Isle, Me.. Ricker Junior College, ■42. HENRY LEWIS. St. Louis, Mo., University of Missouri, ' 42. PATRICK LUPSOR, Canton, O.. Timken Vocational High School, ' 42. ROBERT JOHNSON, Soudan, Minn., Tower High School, ' 42. SIMON HOR- KOWITZ, III, Lansford, Pa., Lansford High School, ' 42. SECOND ROW: JAMES HUTCHENS, Waterloo, la.. West Waterloo High School, ' 42. DOUGLAS LATHAM, Waverly, N. Y., Waverly High School, ' 38. JOSEPH HUGHES, Altoona, Pa., Pennsylvania State College, ' 43. HARRY JOBRACK, South Norwalk, Conn., Bates College, ' 43. NICHOLAS LEPANTO. Wood-Ridge, N. J., Wood-Ridge High School, ' 43. CLARENCE LAMB, Toledo, O., Miami University, ' 42. GERARD A. LARSON, Chicago, 111., Sullivan High School, ' 40. FRONT ROW: DONALD HOVER, Albany, N. Y.. Schharie High School, ' 41. RALPH McCOY, Minne- apolis, Minn., University of Minnesota, ' 43. JOHN MICHELS, Delhi, la.. Delhi High School, ' 39. HOLLEN HYNDMAN, Springfield, 111., Springfield High School, ' 41. THOMAS LOESCHER, Menasha, Wis., Marquette University, ' 43. GEORGE KARTSONIS, Kansas City, Mo., Central High School, ' 38. ROY LAWSON, Kansas City, Kas., Ward High School, ' 42. JACK HOTSEN- PILLER, Elmwood Park, 111., Prouiso High School. ' 42. HERBERT FURST, New York City. N. Y., C. C. N. Y., ' 43. Bigwigs about to promote Union member- ship and Cornhusker subscriptions. t «ii BACK ROW: Maaon, Ealmcn. Monroe, Pine. Moller. Morgan. M atthe ws. Ttiayer. Onrierka. FIFTH ROW: Paiton. Martin, McAneny, Paskc. Morton. May. MetdlnKer. Patterson. Mosser. FOURTH ROW: Patterson. NorrH. McClellan. McKlnne. Murphy. Maysr. Mllllron, Pesta. Mo.seley. THIRD ROW: McLeod. McNillly. Pearson. O ' Connor. Mattax. Moo- mey. Parsons. PfeUcr. SECOND ROW: Moore. Oliver. Olson, Olpham. Ollpliant. Muller. Nelson. McClary. FRONT ROW: Mallcka. Mitchell. Mallon. McMillan. Orlowakl. Moti. McGlnnls. Mclnernev. BACK ROW: CLAUDE E. MASON. Wichita, Kan- sas, Wichita University, ' 43. DONALD D. SALMEN, Bonesteel, S. D., Bonesteel High School. ' 41. JOHN F. MONROE, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Franklin High School, 43. KENNETH C. PINE, Lawrence, Kansas, University of Kansas, ' 43. WILLIAM GEORGE MOLLER. JR.. Pasadena. Calif., Principia High School. ' 43. MAYNARD P. MORGAN, Webster. Mass., Bart- lett High School, ' 42. EDWARD MATTHEWS, Atlanta, Georgia, Boys ' High School, ' 40. DALE JOHN THAYER, Faribault, Minnesota, Dunwoody Industrial Institute, ' 43. JAMES ONDERKA, Pitts- burgh, Pa., University of Pittsburgh, ' 43. FIFTH ROW: FREDERICK P. PATTON, Clear Lake. Iowa. Mason City Junior College, ' 43. JOHN M. MARTIN. Minneapolis, Minn.. Washburn High School, ' 43. JOSEPH J. McANENY, JohnstowTi, Pa., Notre Dame University, ' 43. HERMAN J. PASKA, Wausau, Wis., Wausau High School, ' 40. STANLEY MORTON, West Allis, Wis., West Allis Central High School, ' 42. JACK A. MAY, Mt. Sterlin, Kentucky, Mt. Sterlin City High School, ' 38. FREDERICK F. MEIDINGER, St. Albans. N. Y., Andrew Jackson High School, ' 42. DONALD C. PATTERSON, Ellsworth, Kansas, Uni- versity of Kansas, ' 42. EMIL C. MOSSER, Olney. Illinois, Olney High School, " 43. FOURTH ROW: JOHN PATTERSON, Waverly, Il- linois, Waverly High School, ' 42. RICHARD K. NOR- RIS. Hebron, Indiana. Hebron High School, ' 41. EL- WOOD McCLRLLAN. Lake Wales, Florida, Lake Wales High School ' 41. PHILIP McKINNE, Louis- Stamping ground for chowhounds, alias a very efficient chow line. burg, N. C, North Carolina State College, ' 43. JAMES K. MURPHY. Detroit, Mich., Greenbrier Military School, ' 43. HARVEY C. MAYSE. Wenatchee, Wash.. Wenatchee High School. ' 41. RICHARD G. MILL- IRON, Feindalc, Wash.. Lincoln High School, ' 42. PAUL E. PESTA, Mingo Junction, Ohio, Mingo Cen- tral High School, ' 41. GEORGE W. MOSELEY. Decatur, Georgia, University of Georgia. " 43. THIRD ROW: Billy C. McLEOD. Blair, Okla., Blair High School, ' 43. JOHN McNEILLY. Rutherford, N. J.. Rutherford High School. 42. ARTHUR W. PEARSON. Duluth, Minn., Duluth Junior College, ' 42. EDWARD F. O-CONNOR, Paw Tucket, R. I.. Providence College. ' 43. CALVIN C. MATTAX, Lonoke, Ark.. Lonoke High School, ' 43. WILLIAM R. MOOMEY. Overton, Nebr, Overton High School. ' 41. CARL D. PARSONS. Berea. Ky.. Berea High School, ' 41. EDWARD J PFEIFER. North St. Paul, Minn.. Cretin High School, ' 39. SECOND ROW: ALEXANDER MOORE, Wilber, Wash.. University of Washington. ' 42. BERTHAM L. OLIVER, Searcy, Ark., University of Arkansas, ' 43. DONALD R. OLSON. Wausau, Wis.. University of Wisconsin, ' 43. HENRY B. OLDHAM. Pittsburg. Kans., Pittsburg High School, ' 41. JAY F. OLIPHANT. Joplin, Missouri. Joplin Junior College. " 41. WALTER G. MULLER. Fairview. N. J., Memorial High. ' 41. CLIFFORD E. NELSON, Minneapolis. Minn.. Henry High School, ' 41. GEORGE E. McCLARY. Grceley- ville, S. C. The Citadel. ' 43. FRONT ROW: JACK B. MATICKA, Peoria, Illinois, Oberlin College, ' 43. DONALD T. MITCHELL. Shaver- town. Pa.. Bucknell Univereity Junior College, ' 43. RAYMOND LLOYD MALLON, Hud.son Falls. N. Y . Hudson Falls High School, ' 41. JOHN B. McMILLAN. Charleston, S. C, The Citadel, ' 43. EUGENE ORLOW- SKI, Owatonnii. Minn.. Owntonna High School, ' 42. WILLIAM CAKTEK MOTZ. Akr.m. Ohio, Coventry College, ' 42. WILLIAM H. McGINNIS. MInneiipolls. Minn.. Univer.sity of Minnesota, ' 43, WILLIAM Mc- INERNEY, Oakland, Calif.. University of Santii Clura, ' 43. MERWIN P. MOREHOUSE, Rochester, N. Y.. Aqiiinns In.Mliliiti ' . ' 41 2ihI IM(i((i(iii Coiii|)any F ■P( , o f n a, n n r ! Iw . J -- Zii . . . Ji; T Mmfi m ' " H k a- ° B K..%B tf ' L. JK. T Ft S ' i " r ' -- T m l M ■MKJ ' ' J B ■ K f Br a HT ' v ' I V . " LJ 1 . T -B- H Rri B L; Hfl ■ ' - ' iM ' m J L t % pt ' t J ii» ' i?i r« ' a IftJ mtky f f k. •1 ijHLPvSf ' S ■K V pi W ■ iS . lid J ' ■■ " f ' . kW ' 3 b J ' ■ ' ■ " V : jr.?a. .JHI . ¥ f .m H .w. ■i It •jCf , -S- f " -■ -ja ' sa 1 i 4 • • ' • ,ff " w « B B jeTI ' p:mk lot- V C ■ - f Hi Simon, Shrade BACK ROW: Smith, Reclinor, Sin Plietz, Rhea. Rauterkus. FIFTH ROW: Rose, Rosenwinkel, Rettenmaier, Spoering, Schuler, Pollard, Pope, Rule, Schaefer. FOURTH ROW: Schwartz, Rupp, Plnkerton, Rice, Sliwinski, Shaw, Pope, Posnick, Roberts. THIRD ROW: Smith, Russelmann, Shink, Rickert, Prt-ston. Robertson, Porupcan, Saunders. SECOND ROW; Smith, Shore, Raaum, Simpson, Price, Sallwasser, Robeson, Schultz. FRONT ROW: Schmidt, Shivas, Scroggins, Robinson, Reagan, Royce, Rose, Ranseen, Sleezer. BACK ROW: DEAN R. SMITH, Brayton, Iowa, Exira High School, ' 42. WILLIAM B. RECKNOR, Creston, Iowa, Creston High School, ' 41. JOHN SIMPKINS, JR., Yarmouthport, Mass., Pomfret School, ' 43. JOHN F. SIMON, Racine, Wis., University of Wisconsin, ' 41. R. F. SHRADER, Rockwell City, Iowa, Iowa State Col- lege, ' 43. GEORGE W. SJOSTROM, Minneapolis, Minn., North High School, ' 42. RONALD H. PLIETZ, Wau- watosa. Wis., Wauwatosa High School, ' 42. JOSEPH E. RHEA, Chicago, Illinois, Kelvyn Park High School, ' 42. JOSEPH A. RAUTERKUS, Pittsburgh, Pa., Uni- versity of Pittsburgh, ' 43. FIFTH ROW: KENT E. ROSE, Xenia, Illinois, Xenia High School, ' 40. NORBERT E. ROSENWINKEL, Lowell, Indiana, Lowell High School, ' 42. EUGENE RETTENMAIER, Dubuque, Iowa, Dubuque Senior High School, ' 42. RICHARD F. SPOERING, Deshler, Ohio, International Business College, ' 40. THOMAS H. SCHULER, Superior. Wis., Cathedral High School, ' 42. EUGENE I. POLLARD, Louisiana, Missouri, Louisiana High School, ' 42. DONALD E. POPE, Springfield, Illinois, Springfield High School, ' 41. LEONARD F. RULE, Glenwood Springs, Colorado, Garfield County High School, ' 43. ELDEN D. SCHAEFER, Norwalk, Ohio, Norwalk High School, ' 40. FOURTH ROW: JAMES M. SCHWARTZ, Cincinnati, Ohio, University of Cincinnati, ' 42. FRANK A. RUPP, JR., Cleveland, Ohio, Holy Name, ' 41. WILLIAM A. PINKERTON, Chicago, Illinois. George WiUiams Col- lege, ' 43. RICHARD RICE, Downers Grove, Illinois, Downers Grove High School, ' 42. LEROY SLIWINSKI, Chicago, Illinois, Steinmetz High School, ' 42. WALTER E. SHAW, Beverly, Mass., Beverly High School, ' 41. BURNAM I. POPE, Alamo, Georgia, Gordon Military College, ' 43. JACK POSNICK, Springfield, Mass., Technical High School, ' 42. LESLIE M. ROBERTS, Quitman, Texas. Quitman High School, ' 41. THIRD ROW: MAXWELL P. SMITH, Quincy, Illinois. Valparaiso University, ' 43. HENRY RUSSELMANN, New York, N. Y., Stuyvesant High School, ' 43. JEROME SHINK, Minneapolis, Minn., North High School, ' 42. Brd Platoon Company F 185 JAMES W. RICKERT. Little Chute, Wis., Freedom High School, ' 42. JASON K. PRESTON, Carroll, Nebr., Wayne State Teachers College, ' 43. CHARLES W. ROBERTSON, Lebanon, Kentucky, Lebanon High School, ' 39. CARL PORUPCAN, Milwaukee, Wis., North Division High School, 41. CHARLES C. SAUNDERS. JR., Petersburg, Virginia, Petersburg High School, ' 41. SECOND ROW: LAWRENCE M. SMITH, Jefferson- ville, Indiana, Jeffersonville High School, ' 43. WIL- LIAM SHORE, Minneapolis, Minn., University of Minnesota, ' 43. HENRY H. RAAUM, Williston, North Dakota, Williston High School, ' 42. WILLIAM CHARLES SIMPSON, Aurora, Illinois, East High School, ' 43. STARLING W. PRICE, Denver, Colorado, East Denver High School, ' 43. TOM SALLWASSER, La Porte, Indiana, La Porte High School, ' 43. VERNON S. ROBESON, Blair, Nebraska, Blair High School. ' 39. JOHN WILLIAM SCHULTZ, St. Paul. Minn., University of Minnesota, ' 42. FRONT ROW: WARREN E. SCHMIDT, Denver, Colorado, Denver University, ' 42. JAMES M. SHIVAS, Pleasant Ridge, Michigan. Kenyon College, ' 43. GAR- LEN G. SCROGGINS, Bowie, Texas, Texas A. M., ' 43. DONALD E. ROBINSON, Salt Lake City, Utah. Bear River High School. ' 43. CALVIN T. REAGAN, Dallas. Texas, Texas Technological, ' 42. ROBERT R. ROYCE, Llanerch, Pa., Haverford High School, ' 43. RICHARD V. R. ROSE. Cornwall, New York. Wofford College, ' 43. JOHN C. RANSEEN, Minneapolis, Minn., Gustavus Adolphus College, ' 43. MARTIN SLEEZER, JR., Cherokee, Iowa, Wilson High School, ' 40. Army News editor with Miss ASTP can- didate Barbara Stahl at the big presenta- tion. n f 1 1 1 ■ ft t ' t ' J ' f 1 1- v K- " Jl J H ' K w ' ' % I HlK - " K " T V- ' ' k 9c- l; BACK ROW: Steed, Wcstbrook. Yates. Wibb, £lc|.h Suhaney. Talt. fIFTH ROW: Suchan. Spuoner, Stephrl Turner. Solomon, Waenerman. FOURTH ROW: Troyan. Traynor. Tally. Trautman. Smith. Verklln. Wllhelml, Wedmark. iker. Van Wanenew, THIRD ROW: Stein. Star. Tenenliaum. Wal»tron. Soukup. W.l.-.r Valentine. Vaiitlenbern- SKCOND ROW; Whitley. Wempe. Weber. Weaver. Sohn. Etemberi:. Tracy. Thltle FRONT ROW: Tatan WriKht. .Mldilleton V Vybomy, Tobln. Walker. Wlmrr. BACK ROW: FREDERICK B. STEED, Portlantl. Ore- gon. Reed College, ' 43. EDWARD W. WESTBROOK. Rockford. Illinoi.s. West High School. 43. WAYLAND D. YATES. Ovalo, Texas, Ovalo High School, ' 40. HARRY E. WEBB. Grants Pass, Oregon. Grants Pass High School, ' 40. ALVIN H. STEPHENSON, Fort Worth, Texas, Polytechnic High School, ' 41. GORDON C. SWEENEY, JR., Terre Haute. Indiana, Garfield High School, ' 43. CARL SOHANEY. Williamson. West Virginia, Williamson High School, ' 40. ROBERT PAUL TAIT, South Haven, Michigan, University of Notre Dame, ' 43. FIFTH ROW: JARO C. SUCHAN, Cleveland. Ohio, John Carroll University, ' 39. FREDERICK SPOONER, St. Albans, Long Island, New York, Andrew Jackson High School, ' 42. WILLIAM K. STEPHENSON, Green- ville, South Carolina, Woodberry Forest. ' 43. EUGENE J. WILHELMI, St. Paul, Minnesota, Johnson High School, ' 43. DONALD R. WEDMARK, Rush City, Minnesota, Rush City High School, ' 41. WARD TURNER, Alabama City, Alabama, Emma Sansom High School, ' 42. ARNOLD M. SOLOMON, Racine, Wisconsin, ' 43. IRVING L. WASSERMAN, Brooklyn, New York. Brooklyn College, ' 41. FOURTH ROW: CLARENCE F. TROYAN, Cleve- land, Ohio, Heidelberg College, ' 43. JAMES P. TRAYNOR, Darby, Pennsylvania, West Philadelphia Catholic Boy.s ' High, ' 39. ROBERT TALTY, Minne- apolis. Minnesota, Roosevelt High School, ' 41. RICH- ARD C. YONKF:r, Kalamazoo, Michigan, Kalamazoo College, ' 43. ROBERT WILLIAM VAN WAGENEW, Monroe, Wisconsin, Monroe Senior High School, ' 39. Here ' s the reviewing stand with Gov. Gris- wold, Chancellor Boucher, Gen. Duncan and Col. Murphy ... on Armiatice JJay. HAROLD G. TRAUTMAN. Central Point, Oregon, Oregon State College, ' 43. BILLY A. SMITH. Burt. Michigan. Montrose High School, " 42. ROBERT M. VERKLIN, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, University of Pittsburgh, ' 43. THIRD ROW: BERNARD W. STEIN, Salinas, Cali- fornia, Salinas Union High School, ' 42. LAWRENCE H. STAR, Ashtabula, Ohio, Ashtabula High School, ■43. JERRY TENENBAUM, Chicago, Illinois. Marshall High School, ' 43. ARVILLE WALSTROM. Spencer. Iowa. Spencer High School. ' 40. DONALD J. SOUKUP, Montgomery, Minnesota, Montgomery High School, ' 41. KEN WEISER. Minneapolis, Minnesota. University of Minnesota. ' 43. ALLEN E. VALENTINE. Ashtabula, Ohio, Ashtabula High School, ' 43. ROBERT J. VANDENBERG, Little Chute, Wisconsin, St. John High School. ' 42. SECOND ROW: RAYMOND M. WHITLEY, Birming- ham, Alabama, Jones Valley High School, " 43. RICH- ARD C. WEMPE, Seneca, Kansas, Seneca Catholic High School, ' 42. PAUL F. WEBER, Erie, Pennsyl- vania, Carnegie Tech., ' 43. IRVIN J. WEAVER. JR., Dayton, Ohio, Webster Groves High Schtxil, ' 41. ROBERT M. SOHN, Saginaw, Minnesota, Proctor High School. ' 40. QUENTIN L. STERNBERG, Seattle, Washington, University of Washington, ' 43. JOHN A. TRACY, Detroit. Michigan, Detroit Institute of Tech- nology, ' 43. LEROY THIELEMANN. Brenham, Texas, Blinn College, ' 43. FRONT ROW: FRANK PAUL TATANIIS. Waler- vliet. New York. Walervliet High School. ' 40. HENRY G. WARGA, Campbell, Ohio, Memorial High Sc1uk I. ' 39. CHARLES A. VYBORNY. Borwyn, Illinois, Illinois Institute of Technology, ' 42. JOHN S. TOBIN. Jenkintown, Pennsylvania, GiranI College, ' 41. PAUL E. WALKER, Morrislown, Tennessee, Morristown Senior High School, ' 43. ROBERT C. WIMER, Oak- land. Ciilifornia, Fiesno High Schivol, ' 42. LOUIS G. WKICiHT, Brownstown, Illinois, Brovvnslown High School, ' 42. OLIVER MIDDLETON, Amarillo, Texas, Amarillo Junior College, ' 43. ALLYN J. UNDER- WOOD, Lawrence. Kansas. Lawrence Memorial High School, ' 40. 41 li Plalodii Company F BACK ROW Long. FOURTH ROW; Higgins, Goe. Durrie. Eisenliart, Bernstlen, Brunson Mae THIRD ROW: Clare. Fox, McNutt. Drake, Eveland. Huffaker. Jacobs BACK ROW: FORREST BACHMAN, Lincoln, Ne- braska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. JOHN G. BOT- TORFF, Lincoln, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. GEORGE W. ABBOTT, Cody, Wyoming, Univer- sity of Nebraska, ' 43. ELDEN R, BERGE, Wagner, South Dakota, University of South Dakota, ' 43. HAROLD A. LANGLAND, Lincoln, Nebraska, Univer- sity of Nebraska, ' 43. FRED J. CASSIDY, Lincoln, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. ROY J. LONG, Blair, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. FOURTH ROW: JOHN R. HIGGINS, Grand Island, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. JOHN A. GOE, Denver, Colorado, University of Nebraska, ' 43. ROBERT P. DURRIE, Omaha, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. KIRWIN L. EISENHART. Culbert- son, Nebraska, University of Ne braska, ' 43. GERALD BERNSTIEN, Omaha, Nebraska, University of Ne- braska, ' 43. FORREST W. BRUNSON, Louisville, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. NORVAL MAGNUSSON, Edinburg, North Dakota, University of North Dakota, ' 43. THIRD ROW: TRUMAN CLARE, Lincoln, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. RALPH C. FOX, Lincoln, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. ROBERT D. McNUTT, Colby, Kansas, University of Nebraska, ' 43. CHARLES R. DRAKE, Lincoln, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. PAUL R. EVELAND, Elmwood, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. DILLARD A. HUFFAKER, Broken Bow, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. ALAN J. JACOBS, Omaha, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. SECOND ROW: YALE W. GOTSDINER, Council Bluffs, Iowa, University of Nebraska, ' 43. HARRY DURKEE, Seattle, Washington, University of North Dakota, ' 43. WALTER J. GREENBURG, Omaha, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. FRED W. McLAFFERTY, Omaha, Nebraska, University of Ne- braska, ' 43. JACK H. LORENSEN, Pender, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. ROLAND FINLEY, Grand Island, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. BILL McBRIDE, Omaha, Nebraska, University of Ne- braska, ' 43. FRONT ROW: HARRY GOLDSTEIN, Omaha, Ne- braska, University of Nebr ' aska, ' 43. WARREN E. LANCASTER, Holmesville, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. HOMER N. LEYMASTER, Aurora, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. MAURICE J. HEIMBAUGH, JR., Belle Fourche, South Dakota, Uni- versity of South Dakota, ' 43. EARL D. ELWONGER, Humboldt, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. KENNETH H. ELSON, North Platte, Nebraska, ' Uni- versity of Nebraska, ' 43. PETER R. DURLAND, Norfolk, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. and there you are, overcoats, wind and all. A.S.T.-R.O.T.C. . J; if] V f il M ftl BACK ROW: Wykert. Weeks. Ward, Peters, Mesliler, Zubcr. Stase. FOURTH ROW: Reece. Meyer, Wltte. Walstrom, Wllklns. Wlggans. Wllterdlnk. THIRD ROW: Meng8hol. Peterson. Wood.s, Shaneyfelt. Wehrman, RIst. Schwartz. sictiollandrr. Wendt. Horn. Tliornburg. Wolf. Blmon. BACK ROW: PAUL V. WYKERT. Omaha, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. MARTIN WEEKS, Ver- million, South Dakota, University of South Dakota, ' 43. WILLIAM R. WARD, Palisade, Nebraska, Uni- versity of Nebraska, ' 43. JOHN M. PETERS, Omaha. Nebraska. University of Nebraska. ' 43. WAYNE I. MESHLER, Tecumseh, Nebraska, University of Ne- braska, ' 43. MORTON ZUBER, Hastings, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. STANLEY W. STAGE, Laurel, Nebraska. University of Nebraska, ' 43. FOURTH ROW: GENE REECE, Ashland, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. CARROLL M. MEYER. Columbus, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. ERWYN E. WITTE, Elkhorn, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. ROBERT J. WALSTROM, Omaha, Ne- braska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. FRANK E. WILKINS, Omaha, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. SAMUEL C. WIGGANS, Lincoln. Nebraska, Uni- versity of Nebraska, ' 43. LESTER G. WILTERDINK. Blue Springs, Nebraska. University of Nebraska, ' 43. THIRD ROW: HOWARD D. MENGSHOL, Harting- ton, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. ELMER In the Lounge . . . resting, recuperating, or just can ' t take it? L. PETERSON. Lincoln. Nebraska, University of Ne- braska, ' 43. STEWART A. WOODS, Lincoln, Nebraska, University of Nebraska. ' 43. DON SHANEYFELT. Long Pine. Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. BASIL C. WEHRMAN, Arnold, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. WILLIAM B .RIST, Wymore, Ne- braska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. SIDNEY M. SCHWARTZ. Omaha, Nebraska, University of Ne- braska. ' 43. SECOND ROW: FRANCIS MORGAN, Lincoln, Ne- braska. University of Nebraska, ' 43. RAYMOND STAROSTKA, Silver Creek. Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. WILBUR L. MUM FORD, Beatrice. Nebraska. University of Nebraska. ' 43. DONALD SCHOLLANDER, Fargo, North Dakota, University of North Dakota, ' 43. CHARLES S. WENDT. Vermillion, South Dakota, University of South Dakota. ' 43. JAMES W. TE SELLE, Firth. Nebraska. University of Nebraska, ' 43. JAMES I. SHAMBERG. Scoltsbluff, Nebraska, University of Nebraska, ' 43. FRONT ROW: JOHN G. ULLMANN, Beresford, South Dakota. University of South Dakota, ' 43. DONALD D. VAN HORN, Lincoln, Nebraska, Uni- versity of Nebraska, ' 43. WILLIAM H. THORNBURG, JR., Sterling, Colorado, University of Nebraska, ' 43, DALE E. WOLP ' . Kearney. Nebraska. I ' nivi-rsity of Nebraska, ' 43. STUART EDWARD SIMON, Omaha, Nebraska, University of Nebraska. " 43. IRVING MALASHOCK. Omaha, Nebraska, University of Ne- braska. ' 43. JOHN H. SAUTTER. York. Nebraska. University of Nebraska, ' 43. A.S.i.-ll. O.T.C. [We Don ' t Study All the Time . . . Practice for the men of song in the AST Chorus . . . Intramurals : the Field House won this one against A Company . . . Joe Wil- kinson and his jive trio beat one out in the Union . . . Santa and the Union add a little present . . . The Army likes its " Pause That Refreshes " too . . . Nauti- cal P.T. in the Coliseum pool — soldiers don ' t need waterwings . . . The candid camera catches appetites going full blast — studying must make ' em hungry . . . The Union ' s G.I. Canteen sells candy, smokes, and always has a pretty girl behind the cash register . . MISS AMERICA 1943, JEAN BARTEL, AT HER SHAPELY BEST AS SHE POSES FOR CAMERA- MEN AND ADMIRING EYES DURING A VISIT TO UN SOLDIERS . . . On the ball, men, or you ' ll be late for calisthenics . . . Company C cagers Dobrer and Bosma battling an Air Base team . . . And now we ' ll limber up with the " Jumping Jack " . . . Lts. Northcut and Hesler, one- time commanders of Com- panies A and B, enjoy some of Pat Lahr ' s food . . . Dress it up and cover down! You ' re lookin ' good now — Hold it! . . . Dismiss the men for the weekend, Flanagan . . . We ' re the guys who bring you your mail . . . Hey, Dyer, how ' s the chow tonight? Pretty good, huh? . . . The ROTC boys, especially Bob Mc- Nutt and Gerry Bernstien, don ' t seem to mind even a police detail as long as they ' re back on campus till OCS calls . . . Comfortable, pup? — but where are the rest of the hangers-on? (Bill Burns is the soldier.) . . . Anders and Lt. Smith give Mace and Baysdorfer the once-over at C Com- pany ' s Saturday inspec- tion. 11. 0. I. (. (OMI ' A.NV A BACK ROW: P. BrlKB " . K. Wiioilstclf, M. VolUTt«n borne. G. Wild. J. Eddy. FOURTH ROW; R. Cri-uU. J. VoM. R. HIalt. A. Hamer- «ky. G. Gabriel. W. Olaon. P. Bonnell, N. Jenklna, T. Brun- sjn. C. Peters. THIRD ROW: S. Cowan. F. El«tun. W. Wledman. F. Wllklna. Da rat. Tyler, Teller. Porter. SECOND ROW: E. LabovlU. B. Koplow. 1. VUhrlander. well. L. KnlKht. G. Scoflfld, H. Tliomjircn. S. Dietrich. R. Calkins. FRONT ROW: T. McCarvllle. J. Phelps. C. Woodworth. D. Parker. F. Fucluer. M. Wittenberg. R. Morlta. H. Yoihlna. H. Kanazawa. R.O. T. C. T r htty.,1 -t fl W-mgHHHih " " " ■ " ■ " • ■ " " COMPANY B S ' ' BAf ' K KOW: (• G Husmann. M ArnoUI. s. MiO " J. Hill. M. Redcif, R. Rcdclt, D. Read. A. Mcch. W. Mar: R. Lomax. FIFTH ROW: M. Allen. D. Rudeen. B. Mock. H. Jespei sen. V. Frrrls. C. Stone. H. Robson. J. Hart. L. Romlne W. Ludemann, J. MIchols. rOl ' RTH ROW: J. Chapp. D. Dane. G. Cole. T. Schecr P. Kearney. W. Moore. J. Kroger, A. Vaalna, J. Lcatherby L. Kraua. Shields. W. Dlcksun, R. I-Yary. TlUlili r.oW : K Smlt J McDill. I). Nielsen. H Wal.iDn. J Miyamoto SECOND ROW: E. Labovit:. B. Koplow. J. Eahrlandvr, 1) FavlnK.r. I. LIIJeKren. K. Victor. Anson. U. fcnckson. C. Trfifholi. D. Albert. FRONT ROW: V. Fl8h.-r. R. Pusnterl. R. Hurlbert. L. Hel- mlck. n White. R SiKler. W. Bluhm. J. BorKhoK. T. MIyil. R Kil.,.ra J OUi BACK ROW: R. Hesse. R, Evans, L. Hyland, H. Blaacr, ler, D. 0 ' Conn,r, A Lamb. F. Ishll M. Sherman. K. Holllns. G. Ramsey. T. Nelson. FRONT ROW: Y. Nakashlma. R Baakln. R. Sunder SKCO.NIJ ROW: S. Niiblly, K. Hachlya. E. Jack. K. MucI- n Zhili. V Iluhka, D. Cuch. V Hiicmanii |{. 0. T. ( ' . (O.MPANV C • R. 0. T. C. COMPANY E 4£ f C. c ? f f t 1 o o f t ft 9 ' - ' « ' ' ' « ' ' S ' - ' « ' « ' « ' ' ' » ' •.»■. :«■: •«• ' ■. ' !; ;-a ' ; ■«■ BACK ROW: E. BollmeiiT, L. Ande Turner. B. Fullerton. K. Emmons, V. So burg. F. Bruning. M. Bernstein. FIFTH ROW: N. Beach. K. Quisenberrv. M. E ney. W. Stewart. C. Thelsen. R. Nelson. M. I Skanderup. K. Rivett. R. Rupert. FOURTH ROW: R. Leonard. T. Brown. W. C. Roberts. M. Bender. B. Hannan. E. Malone, V. Jacobmeier, W. Kamprath, R. Janousek. THIRD ROW: J. iNKCor Uhrich, W. Bierman. C. H. Oatman. W. Lundsgaai SECOND ROW: L. Ohma Bell, D. Stonecyphe ■•. EaUai. P. Ruhter. E. s. N. Willis, H. McNeely. Chambers. A. Glandon. Yoshlmorl, D. Hassclbalcli. Gaddis. R. AllB. E. Helneman. D. Cook. R. Glllan, D. Corbin. S. Ma FRONT ROW: R. Fowley. R. Johnson, R. Moss, C. Niel- sen. M. Momoda. W. Rotton. G, Corey, R. Rystrom, J. Cochran, R. Deguchi, M. Sakamoto. ' p r r f! r % ft ( i r t- r it f ■ ■ t J K i }0 ||- i 1 R. 0. T. C. COMPANY F BACK ROW ' E. Tedd. P. Hanson. M. Curtis. S. Cole. L. Baughan. E. Wopata. R. Stewart. R. Ruder. G. Haugse, W. Chapman. FOURTH ROW: D. Bauman. H. Hays. H. Franey. A. Smith. C. Johnson. J. Lococo, W. Pettee, K. Lyncli. L. Kops, B. Westover. THIRD ROW: J. Schlecht, K. Carpenter. J. Funk. J. Reed. W. Bender. R. Wasmund. G. Dingman. J. James. D. Rol- lins R. Ro SECOND ROW: V. Mukai. J. Shiokawi. T. Chuman. D. Chappell. C. Kressen. H. Standage. Y. Shibuva. O. Evans, W. Keiser. W. Linscott. FRONT ROW; D. Morgan. R. Snyder, D. Suchsland. D. Adams. E. Busch. L. Stephens. E. Relder. E. Bare, M. Maiefski. J. Ida. E. Eager. BACK ROW: D. Ring. McKenzie. R, Thompson. Brenno. P. Fox. FIFTH ROW: W. Weber. : B. Wittes. W. HJornevik. T FOURTH ROW: D. Peters M. Kechely, P. Nefstead. R ensen, G. Haumbert. THIRD ROW: man, M. Ostr Taylor. SECOND ROW: J. Sloma, J. Smith, F. Stohr, J. Schunk. G. Barth. A. Anspach, M. Rozema. H. Schwartz, J. Huston. FRONT ROW: J. Matthews, A. Keely, G. Grosmark, D. baiderman, D. Delimont, B. Baker. A. S. T. R. COMPANY F r (0| O A- -A ' ' W ir ■ -II ' ■ ■ t " i " ■ ML i- ' ... f % ' t -f k ' : ' :. ■ ' . : " : ' ilmkM ' m at • ■ With Ihe Iraiaees Our second home, a com- fortable corner in the lounge . . . H ey. listen, guys, have you heard the latest hot rumor about the ASTP? ... It looks like two points from here against Company C . . . Napoleon had nothing on these ROTC lads . . . FYee! Free I We ' re out of there till Sunday night . . . Lt. Lawrence and his capable staff in their spacious office . . Regimental Head- quarters — here are solved the mysteries of why and how long we stay around . . . Just a second. Major Pattison, while we snap one of the Second Battal- ion ' s genial commander . . . " A " basket — the Engineers take to the air . . . Nothin " but soldiers and their gals in the Crib these days . . . DG KAY DETWEILER, NEBRASKA ' S ATTRAC- TIVE AND LOVELY MISS ASTP OF 1943. CHOSEN BY THE CAMPUS TRAIN- EES FROM A FIELD OF BEAUTIFUL CANDI- DATES . . . Butt and paper detail — this should remind you of a certain wholesale weekend restriction . . . STAR unit ' s classification board . . . Armistice Day pa- rade reviewing stand . . . P.T. touch football— it ' s a pass!. Funeral services, as the Field House mourns its faithful Indian, Oogots . . Hungry feet hasten in- to a Union chowline . . . ROTC Band with overcoat- id trainee battalions in the background Our food is prepared in this spotless, shiny kitchen . . . C Com- pany ace. Milt Dobrer, about to drop one in . . . Mullen and It. Hesler look- ing for that spot you for- got . . . Pat Lahr, manager of the Student Union, sup- plier of food, and promoter (if trainee dances You ' re stead of strolling to the Temple. BACK ROW: C. Held, E. Ensor, S. Busch, J. Finkle, P. Petty, J. O ' Connor. THIRD ROW: M. Allen, J, Bowers, M. Beede, H. Johnson, M. Richmond. SECOND ROW: D. Marshall, J. Smith, R. Burgess. G. Ki-lly. C. Chapman. FRONT ROW: B. Silver, B. Wright, G. Hill, F. Scott, D. Soulek, F. Heck. Panhellenic The Women ' s Panhellenie Association of the University of Nebraska is made up of three members of each sorority on the campus, two active chapter members and one alumnae member. Its purpose is to foster a cooperative spirit among sororities and to control rushing, pledging, and initiation on the campus. Meetings are held on the first Monday of every month; at which time, problems that arise in the fraternity world are discussed. At various times during the year, guest speakers are invited to discuss certain phases of campus cooperation. OFFICERS FOR THE YEAR 194.V44 President — Flora Scott, Delta Gamma Vice-president — Mary Jo Kobes, Delta Delta Delta Secretary — Ghita Hill, Sigma Delta Tau Mary Jo Kohcs, Flora Scott and Ghita Hill meet inlormally to discuss executive problems. 197 A. Andcmcn M. Andrew B- Emeraon K. Ensor M. Armstr G. Ensor M. Learner B. Mahan J. Scott M. Shelley M. Whitehead M. Wlertma S. Marsh J. Sloss L Wind L. Bralnard B. Brinkman M. Curhitt B. Hill M. Hill M. Holtz J. Mason M.Mason L. Milton D. Smith S. Staate B. Stahl C. WIndle J. Woodford B. Wright J. Dalthorp R. Davison M. Dlllman B. HuntzlnserJ. Huntzlnger G. Jennings P. Nyden R. Panzer G. Row B. Strain J. Stuve S. Yoder SinRing f a V o r 1 1 Alphi Ch !«ongs helps pass the time lo Eunice Ensor. Phyl Nyden. an; Kav Trcnchard ALPHA CHI OMEGA Bronzi;, Gri:i n and Scarlet FiHindcd at De Pauw University. 1885 Xi Chapter, 1907 64 Chapters Hiking up to 716 North 16th is worth the effort to feast your eyes on the jeweled lyre. symboliiinR the affable Alpha Chis. Mayhe Jane " Dummic " Dalthorp would urcet you at the door sporting her Mortar Board pin which is a just reward for her multitude of activities. Y.W.C.A. prexy beinn the zenith. And peekinu over her .shoulder is Mary Holl, making arrangements for an A.W.S. vocational convo- cation or a Y.W. Freshman Commi,ssion Group. Jcanie Larsen breeies in the door, carrying the minute book for Tassels. These Alpha Chis are all out for Y.W. and Tassels especially with Barbara Stahl who is fund keeper for the " rah rah ' gals. Cute little Betty Jean Mahan and Betty King kept the hearts beneath " Army Khaki " or " Civilian Tweed " fluttering at the Alpha Chi ' s fall Stage Door Canteen house party. Whoops, the phone just rang Jidge Mason, sophomore, calling from the Rag office where she tickles the typewriter keys. Come on in and wait a minute guests are always wol at lb,- Alpli.. Chi liou.e Si nhirs Jane Dalthorp, Aberdeen, South Dakota; Ro- berta Davison, Ainsworth: Marguerite Hill, Superior; Gail Jennings, Davenpoit. Phyllis K Nyden, Grand Island; Gwen R.iw, Daven- p.irt; Lois Scotficid, Lincb. Wlul.- head, Tecum eh; Lillian Wind. Lincoln; Bet- sey Jane Wright. Lincoln. Jl NIORR Mary Alden. Kimball; Betty Brinkman. Lin- coln; Margaret Corbitt. Geneva; Margaret Doleial, Wahoo; Eunice Ensor, Omaha; Mar- jorie Grant, Lincoln; Mary Lou Holtz, Lin- coln; Betty Huntiingcr, Omaha; Jean Larsen. Homer; Evelyn Learner, South Sioux City. Mary Mason, Lincoln; Donnetta Smith. Lin- coln; Barbara Stahl, Nelson; Catherine Tren- chard. Cambridge. Caroline Wtndlc. Salem; Jean Woodford. Sergeant Blutf. Iowa. Sol ' MOMORt s Alberta Anderson. Hubbard; Margaret An drews, Gering; Mary Lou Armstrong. Lincoln Lois Brainard Lincoln; Betty Hill Superior. Betty King, Omaha. Betty Jean Mahan, Ar- nold; Janet Mason, Lincoln; Lavonnc Milton. Wahoo; Ruth Pan:er. .Ashland 1-R! SllMt N Mary Ballou. Ashland; Marjonc Dlllman. Lincoln; Barbara Emerson, Lincoln; Grace Ensor, Omaha; Joan Huntlinger, Omahi. Shirley McVicker Matsh. Lincoln. Ruth Sai gent. .Mliance; Jacqueline Scott, Grand Island. Margaret Shelley, Lincoln; Janet Sloss, North Bend, Shiiley Staals, bncoln; Betty Ed Strain. Lincoln Joyce Stuve Lincoln. Sally White. Lincoln. Maiy Louise Wiedman. Linctiln, S.illv Yoder. Lincoln 716 North 16th Street 198 Take sugar and spice and every- thing nice, mix well and out comes an AOPi. Probably Helen Go- gela, chem major and reader who, when she isn ' t splattering chemicals around, is going to a Y.W. cabinet meeting or jaunting over to Elen Smith for A.W.S. Court (only as judge) and Board meetings. Sister both in sor- ority and in Avery Lab is Betty Bonebright, whose achievements range in the field of Chem and allied Home Ec. subjects, as well as in Mortar Board, Coed Counselor Board and Y.W.C.A. Grace Stecklcy, Bizad student through and through, IS almost the disdain ot Carl Arndt ' s life if it weren ' t that she is such a brain and also a Tassel. Margaret Hagen sheds her beauty on AOPi pledge meetings and makes the sis- ters envious with her Phi Delt pin. For something novel in house parties, the AOPi ' s had a deep sea party complete with sea wind, fish and all the accessories except salt water. Seniors Joan Arvanette, Hastings: Betty Bonebright, Lincoln: Amy Beth Dowell, Falls City: Helen Gogela, Omaha: Beverly Hockstra, Omaha: Jane Kessler, Lincoln: Lucy McLafferty, Omaha: Doris Marshall, Weeping Water: Viola Moycr, Lincoln: Janet Shaw, Omaha. Juniors Mary Allen, Weeping Water; Mary Bone- bright, Lincoln: Margaret Capron, Lincoln; Betty Evans, Norfolk; Margaret Hagen, Omaha; Georgialee Hansen, Omaha; Grace Stecklcy, Weeping Water; Bctte, Rushvillc: Alice Wenzlaff, Lincoln. Sophomores Willa Arvanette, Hastings; Patricia Bectem, Douglas; Dorothy Caress, Lincoln; Helen Det- rich, Lincoln: Betty Fagerberg, Lincoln; Dar- leen Furois; Deadwood, South Dakota; Helen Greusel, Lincoln; Marylouise Kennedy, Lin- coln; Arlene McKissick, Nebraska City; Jeanne Morris, Wood Lake: Evelyn Obrist. Lincoln: Thelma Ormesher, Valentine; Pat- ricia Sanders, Lincoln: Mariana Schomaker, Nehawka; Dorothy Stepanek, Omaha; Phyllis Yenne, Lincoln. Freshmen Jean Andrews, Lincoln; Dorothy Cumbow, Valentine; Barbara Hopkins, David City; Margaret Kahoa, Lincoln: Jeannette Matcha, Omaha: Dorothy Moore, York: Marjorie Olson, York; Betty Jo Packard, Lincoln; Peggy Renard, Arlington: Kathl-yn Ross, Oshkosh: Hedy Schults. Lincoln; Patricia Shoup , Omaha; Bctte Tobin, Lincoln; Onna- Ice Wicks, North Platte. ALPHA OMICRON PI Red and White Founded at Barnard College, 1897 Zeta Chapter, 1903 47 Chapters lUl S Street 9 a eWoR ' i i ; E H yy I ' s records bring sighs AOPi ' s Betty Wefso, Tg: and Mariana Scho- , Jo Arvanette, and Mar- garet Hagen. M. Allen A. Dowell M.Kennedy J. Arvanette W. Arvanette P. Beetem B. Fagerberg D. Furois H. Gogela A. McKissick L. McLaffertyD. Marshall T. Ormesher B. Packard P. Shoup G. Stecklcy B. Bonebright M. Bonebright M. Capron H. Greusel M. Hagen G. Hansen J. Matcha D. Moore J. Morris P. Renard K. Ross P. Sanders P. Stepanek B. Tobin B. Wefso D. Caress D. Cumbow B. Hoekstra B. Hopkins V. Moyer E. Obrist M. SchomakerH. Schultz A. Wenzlaff O. Wicks H. Det M. Kal M. OIsi J. Sh P. Yen i| ' ALPHA Whc ' c doe a civilian K " ' " " ■ ' »! ' i-tcr It ' s no wonder soldiers crowd the Alpha Phi foyer with such - ' - campus queens as beautiful Prom Girl Virginia McCulla and peppy prexy Polly- ann Petty, standing by to greet them. Versatility is the byword of these glamour gals. Polly Petty, of Who " s Who listing, keeps things running smoothly at the Student Founda- tion office and attends Student Union Board meetings. Lois Christie wields the gavel of au- thority over Student Council sessions and hold down a position on Y.W. cabinet. Another Who ' s Who entree, Lois was junior attendant to the May Queen. Ginnie McCulla divides her time between Tassels, War Council, AUF meetings and the Cornhusker to say nothing of the titles she holds as ' 43 Prom Girl and Beauty Queen. Nebraskan and Alumnus publications claim the talents of Jo Marti and Jo Kinsey. Mary Ann Mattoon IS one of the busier sophomores with her A.W.S. and Cornhusker duties. The Phi ' s all wore black the night of their fall house party, not because it was such a sad affair but because they were nightclubbing in " Pink Elephant " fashion. Even pink cock- tails! Seniors Lois Christie, Omaha; Becky Ely, Ainsworth: Carolyn Held, Lincoln; Eleanor Lof, Omaha: Priscilla Moscley, Lincoln; Jean Nordstrom, Omaha; Pollyann Petty, McCook; Patncid Purdham, Omaha; Nancy Spohn, Superior; Mary Stephenson, Omaha. JlMORS Amy Brown, McCook; Edith Hawkins, Omaha; Betty Jerner, Lincoln; Myrtle Louise Johnson, Omaha; Shirley Keith, Sidney; Jean Kolesiar, Omaha; Virginia McCulla, Lincoln: Joan Martz, Syracuse: Marjoric Mengshol, Lincoln: Lorraine Rabe, Sioux Falls, South Dakota; Margaret Reese, Lincoln; Ruth Way, Wahoo; Ruth Wcstovcr, Plattsmouth; Joan Witt, Nebraska City. Sophomores Betty Baldwin, Fremont; Esther Blanchard, Friend; Shirley King, Lincoln; Mary Ann Mat- toon, Omaha: Dc Mans Morton, Lincoln; Margaret Munson, Lincoln; Mary Ncuhaus, Omaha; Margaret Peterson, Omaha; Sallye Sears, Scarsdale, New York: Mary Selby, North Platte: Mary Sinclair, Lincoln; Nancy Sutton, Omaha; Margaret Swanson, Holdregc. Freshmen Mary Jo Ashton, Lincoln; Sara Bates, Valen- tine; Janice Campbell, Lincoln; Virginia Demcl, Central City; Betty Jean Frankforter, Lincoln; Betty Horton, Omaha; Elizabeth Johnson, Omaha; Janice Johnson, Lincoln; Maryann Meyer, Lincoln; Lorene Novotny, Beatrice; Barbara Jean Olson, Lincoln; Betty Jane Parker, Nebraska City: Donna Peterson, Fremont: Grace Swanson, Hastings: Virginia Van Home, Pawnee City; Gloria Walton, Lyons. IMII Silver and Bordeau Founded at Syracuse University, 1872 Nu Chapter, 1906 37 Chapters 1531 S Street M. Anhlon B. Bnlilwln :. Hclil B. Mortim V. McC-ulla M. Martin b. Novotny B. Olnon M. Sinclair N. Hpohn K. Hlnnrhnrd A H. Jrrner K. JohnN M. Mllttoon M. MrnKahol M Mrycr M. Pntlrmon I). Prtirnon P. Petty I O.Swiiniion M. Rwanion N. Sutton V. liomn B. Kiy H Krlth 8 Klnit II. Morton P. Mniipley M Mtinn P Piinlham I. Rnlic M Krviip V. Van Horn« Cl, Walton R Way II KrnnRiorii- J Kolmiar M. Npuhnlla K Scam llawHlnn Nonlatrom M Xelliy K Vr»tov»r J Wni W.itching the Iront door fori that lucky Phi with a date arc ' E»tcr ni.iiu ' hard, Nancy Sutton, ' I ' ollv Potty. Lorr,iinc Rabc, and EditK Hawkin . jmm ' ( Midnight hull sessions are pop- ular with the Alpha Xi " s, espec- ially when there is a letter to he read. Jeannie Bowers recites while Barbara Boyd gets a good laugh. G. Baker J. Bowers B. Boyd B. Calmer C. Collins P. Curry C. Filter M. Forbes cj. liro M. Hamilton H. Hansen F. Heck K. Hockreiter R. Hoyer P. Kidder A Kinner P. Ixjngacre M. Lyr M. Maple H Maser n Mohr W. Ordway M. Sadie L. Schmalz V. Senften P. Spe M Stapleton E. Stuart M. Weaver J. Werner H West L. Williams L. Win m. Dropping by the Alpha Xi Delta house you ' ll see displayed in a prominent place on the mantle a large silver loving cup, which says that the Alpha Xi ' s walked off with the homecoming decoration pri:e for the second time in the pa t three years. Yes. these gals are just brim full of ideas. There ' s Flora (Ah) Heck who can be found most any time of day running around Bessey Hall with a microscope in one hand and a .scalpel in the other. One of the more active sophomores is red headed Pat Curry who di- vides her time between Y.W., Vestals of the Lamp, and Coed Counselor Board meetings. Waving the flag for Tassels in the Alpha Xi house are Mary Lou Weaver and Regina Hoyer. Charlotte Filter does her bit toward things over in the school of music as well as being vice president of Mu Phi Epsilon, and Mary Stapleton helps the Thespians along as a mem- ber of several University Theater casts and Phi Theta Kappa Coed Counselors, members of Y.W.C.A. and War Council, Alpha Lambda Deltas, Gamma Mu Thetas, and Vestal s of the Lamp, they ' re all Alpha Xi Deltas with plenty to do and who have lots of fun doing it. Seniors Flora Heck, Lincoln; Elizabeth Hockreiter, Lincoln; Marjorie Sadie, Lincoln; Jean Wer- ner, Bloomfield. Juniors Jeanne Bowers, Lincoln; Bonnie J. Calmer, Sioux City, Iowa; Catherine Collins, Marshall- town, Iowa; Charlotte L. Filter, McCook: Dorothy Mohr, Imperial; Mary Stapleton, Norton, Kansas; Luann Williams, Cedar Bluffs; Lois L. Winter, Western. Sophomores Patricia Curry, Lincoln; Mary Hamilton, Lin- coln; Helen Laurine Hansen, North Platte; Regina Hoyer, Omaha; Marian Maple, Heb- ron; Winifred Ordway, Hebron; Lorraine Schmalz, Creighton; Virginia Senften, Ran- dolph; Patricia Spence, Lincoln; Mary Wea- ver, Lincoln; Helen West, Oakland. Freshmen Geneva Baker, Valentine; Barbara Boyd, North Bend; Mary Forbes, Lincoln; Gladys Gro.sbach, Enders; Patricia Kidder, Norton. Kansas; Aryle Kinner, Albion; Patricia Long- acre, Lincoln; Margaret Lyon, Grand Island; Helen Maser, Lincoln; Elizabeth Stuart, Lex- ington. Lkiht ANn Dark Blue and Gold Founded at Lombard College, 1893 Rho Chapter, 1912 58 Chapters 1619 R Street ALPHA XI DEITA Derrick B. Dunlap Marts J. Milton M. Mitchell P. Nelson Rohwer J. Shafenberg M. Sinclair B. Smith Tcacardcn M. Thorns M. Truhlson P. William Micki McDonald ' s home the cttinK for the Chi O mal. Micki, Jean Schafenf- Kathleen Brickcll, and li have good scat« for interim ' - CHI OMEGA Cardinal and Straw t ' ounded at University of Arkansas, 1895 Kappa Chapter, 1903 96 Chapters ■IS ' ) Nuiili U)lli Sir.i-l Chi Omegas left 480 North 16th, and took their dates to Micki Mc- Donalds home for their annual prc-Christmas party. It was a for- mal affair with a buffet dinner and floor show. All is not play for these friendly gals, how- ever, Prcxy Jean Cowdcn is vice president of the Student Council, technical director of the University Theater, and recent electee to Who ' s Who in American Colleges. Mary Helen Thoms bustles around the Rag Office in the capacity of News Editor, occasionally wearing her Tas- sels Uniform when she has to check up on the war stamp sales. Cohort in publications is Julia Rogers, senior member of Pub Board. Jan Engle, who is the main collector at the mail table, occupies the rest of her time with W. A A. and Coed Counselors. " Stell " Lennemann and Dorothy Carnahan played business-like in the A. U. F. drive when " StcH " was a member (if the advi.sory Boaid and Dorothy was the Solicitor. Dori thy keeps the funds of the Y.W.C.A. and is chairman of Coed Follies. The Chi 0 " » did their bit for the War Show by having six girls in the dancing chorus, coached by Jean Cowdcn, Memories of rehearsals, ac- tivities and hoMiirs will be talked abmit far into ihi- future by (Mil who were here this year. Seniors Jean Cowdcn, Sidney, Iowa; Betty Jean Hatch. Boulder, Colorado: Orphalec Hiatt, Lincoln; Geraldine Neumeycr, Bennington; Melliccnt M. Stalder. Salem; Julie Rogers, St. Paul; Marion Truhlson, Herman Jl ' NIORS Mary Ellen Beachly. Linci ln; Dorothy Black. Lincoln; Dorothy Carnahan. Lincoln; Mary Derrick. Lincoln. Betty Dunlap. Gillette. Wyoming; Joan E. Finkle. Lincoln. Phyllis Holbrook. Lincoln; Estellc M. Lennemann. Orleans; Kathryn Rohwer, Fort Calhoun, Mary Sinclair, Lincoln; Barbara R Smith. Gilletc. Wyoming; Donna Soulik. Niobrara; Jeancttc Stewart, Friend; Mary Helen Thom.». Wausa; Patricia William.s, Hutchin»on, Kan- sas; Dorothy Wimmcr, Arispc, Iowa. SofllOMORtS Lenivrc Beck Lincoln. Charlccn Cameron. Tckamah; Colleen (Campbell. Lincoln. Jeanette Engle. Lincoln; M.irilyn Green, Lincoln; Vir- ginia McDonald. Scottsbluff; Umise Mare». Niobrara; Jean E Milton. Long Pine. Jean Potadlc. Tckamah. FRI SIIMI ' N Anna Aasen, Fairbury; Laura Mae Amend. Lincoln; Kathleen Brickell. Fairbury; Barbara Bischnf. Nebraska City. Maty Milchell. Snrague. Phyllis L Nelson. " Stroinsbuig. Rose Phillips. Lincoln. Jean Rasp, Shelby, lean Shafenberg. Casper. Wyoming. Shirley Stunen. Lincoln; Phyllis Tcagarden. Lincoln Three lucky star? and a brilliant half moon, but these gracious Tri Delts don ' t need any good luck charms; they ' ve got the personality. Take for instance Rachael Ann Lock, austere president of Mortar Board, who divides her time between Ag. and City campus classes when she isn ' t going to meetings. Following right in Rae ' s activity footsteps is Jean Whedon, sporting her Tassel uniform while she sits in on W.A.A. and Y.W. meet- ings, and along with her activities she carries a Math and Chem major. Mary Jo Kobes, sister in Tri Delt and Phi Sigma Chi (Tassels to the layman) can be detected anywhere by her beau- tiful big brown eyes, especially at Pan-hel meet- ings where she reigns as vice-president. Who can rival Marion ' Nicky ' Nicholson, Tri Delt president, who looks like a Greek Goddess? She was a good gay nineties gal at their ' Can- Can ' house party with its cagey invitations. Seniors Betty Dick, Sioux City, Iowa; Jean Ha:cn, Lincoln; Rachael Ann Lock, Lincoln; Marilyn Meyer, Alliance; Marion Nicholson, Ret! Cloud; Margaret Peters, Yutan; Willa Tidvall, Minden. Juniors Mary Camp, Gibbon; Shirley Canaday, Has- tings; Dorothy Converse, McCook; June Grifhn, Plattsmouth; jc;m Hasselh.ilch, St. Edward; Helen Hemphill, Sioux City, Iowa; Charlene Jessee, Grand Island; Fanchon Jones, Sioux City, Iowa; Mary Jo Kobes, Crete; Mary Marshall, Trenton; Mignon Mar.steller, Kearney; Edith Redmond, Marysville, Kansas; Barbara Rogers, Alma; Delorcs Schwenker, Lincoln: Mary Ellen Stuart, Stuart; Jessie Lou Tyler, Nebraska City; Jean Whedon, Lincoln; Corene Woodworth, Creighton. Sophomores Mona Clearman, Minden; Jeanne Coffeen, Hastings; Carmen Cottrell, Winter Park, Florida; Floy Eberle, Sumner; Mary Edwards, Sioux City, Iowa;. Carol Fredricksen, Sioux City, Iowa; Madeline Holtzseherer, Omaha; Constance Kniffin, Lincoln; Shirley Nelson, Keene; Mary Richards, Hebron; Jane Stroud, North Platte; Virginia Swanholm, Wahoo; Betty Walker, Alliance; Marian White, Lincoln. Freshmen Mary Bogan, Lincoln; Effie Bowman, Omaha; Barbara Jean Breed, Lincoln; Gretchen Burn- ham, Lincoln; Carol Capek, Lincoln; Martha Davis, Lincoln; Barbara Freeh, Lincoln; Gloria Harrison, Lincoln; Marjorie Knapp, Denison, Iowa; Carol McGrew, Lincoln; Peggy Mertz, Lincoln; Muriel Nomland. Grand Island; Janice Pauley, Lincoln; Merrell Shutt, Lincoln. Silver, Gold and Blue Founded at Boston University, Kappa Chapter, 189 J 89 Chapters 1601 R Street DELTA DELTA DELTA Delts don ' t play " one " bids; , Shirley Canaday and Ginger nholm throw in their ids. " President Marion .icholson and Carol McGrcw look on with interest. M. Bogan E. BowmE M. Davis B. Dick M. Holtzsch- C. Jessee i.rer M. Meyer M. Shutt B. Breed G. Burnham M. Camp F. Eberle M. Edwards B. Freeh F. Jones M. Knapp C. Kniffin S. Nelson M. Nicholson M. Nomland J, Stroud M. Stuart V. Swanholn S. Canaday C Capek C. Fredricksf n J. Griffin M. Kobes R Lock J. Pauley M Peters W. Tidvall J. Tyler M. Clearman J. Coffeen D. Converse C. Cottrell G jlarrison J. Hasselbalch J. Hazen H. Hemphill C McGrew M. Marshall ' M. Marsteller P. Mertz E Redmond M. Richards B. Rogers D. Schwenker B. Walker J. Whedon M. White Woodwort DELTA (iAMMA Brdnzi, Pink and Blit Founded at Lewis School, 1874 Kappa Chapter, 1888 11 Ch,»ptcrs Coin;; to " Heaven and Hell " uas lots of fun at the Delta Gamma liousc party last fall. In fact, gome anywhere is fun with the DCs. Tag along some afternoon with Helen John- son, Kay Djtweiler, Gerry McKinsey, Janet Krause or Barbara Townsend to verify that. If you could keep up with these Rirls you would find yourself on the Coed Counselor Board, at the Cornhusker managing editor ' s desk, with the debate team, on war council, and in Y.W. meetings. Last Ivy D.iy, Nancy Raymond became secre- tary of Mortar Board. Nancy is also vice- president of Tassels and the Coed Counselor Board and her name appears in Who ' s Who in American CollcKcs. Typical Nebraska Coed for 1943 IS beautiful brunette Helen Johnson; and another brunette beauty from the DO house is Kay Detwciler, the choice of the AST trainees for the title of " Miss ASTP. " An afternoon with the DG ' s would be fun, but very busy. Seniors Louisa Anderson, Holdrcge; Patricia Cole, Lincoln; Jane Emery, Scottsbluff; Jane Fenton. Lincoln; Marilynn Griffith, Omaha; Nancy Raymond, Lincoln; Flora Scott, Omaha; Jean Swarr, Omaha; Jane Thomas, Creston, Iowa; Barbara Townsend, Fremont; Pauline Van Home, Omaha; Patncia Williams, Lincoln. Jl NIORs Anne Cro-by, North Platlc. Kathryn Dct- weiler, Om.iha; Bonnie Hinrichs, Lincoln. Helen Johnson, Whitefish. Montana; Janet Krause, Omaha; Frances McPherson, Omaha. Marion Rapp, Valley; Kay Schrt)cder. ( " .urti Joan Shaw, Lincoln; Robin Sheets, G.;aJ. Betty Simodyncs, Sidney; Dorothy Thornburg, Sterling, Colorado; Ester Walsh, Beatrice. Sophomores Jessie Belle Anderson, Holdrege: Joyce Cros- bie. Lincoln; Sallie Emerson, Norfolk; Mary Jo Gish, Lincoln; Madeline Haeckcr, Omaha; Shirley Hillmer, Omaha; Marjorie Johnston, Hastings; Mary Alice Lehr, Auburn: Man- ellen McFarland, Lincoln; Gerry McKins«y, Stanton; Mary Jo Myers, Broken B .w Nina Scott, Omaha. Freshmen Mary Jean Bacr, Ashland; Shirley Carrither , Kingman, Arizona; Pat Gillaspie, Lincoln; Val Gould, Lincoln: Marolyn Hartstxjk. Lin- coln, Shirley Hinds, Lincoln; Eleanor Knoll, Omaha; Na ' lia Kunzmann, Omaha; Jane Mc- Clecry, Broken Bow: Phyllis McClarcn, Buf- falo, New York; Joanne Rapp, X ' alley: Nell Scott, Stromsburg; Marilyn Swanson, Lincoln. 400 University Terrace J. Aiidornon I.,. Andor I ' . Olllnapli- M. ' il h K. Kniill J. Kriiuni M. Burr V fjould N. Kun H. Ciirrlthi-n M. rsrirrilh M. I hr N, Raymonl K. Mrhropiler K. Bcoll 1 " (;olp J. Criiiililc A Cnwby K Kelwclk-r 8 Kmrmim M. Iliiri ' kir M. HnrtMink 8 Hlllmrr H. Hliiitii R lllnrli ' liii J. MrClrery M. MrKnrliiml (i. McKlilwy P Mi ' Ijirrn I ' ' . Mrl ' lirrm Nrll Hcott NInn BcnII J. Bhiw R. Hhri-ln 11 HImixlyii J. Kmery J. Kentnn H Jnlinnun M. Johnmii M Myrni J. Itn| | J. Thomna n. ThnriitiUfK B. Tnwnarnd P. Vnti Hnrnr K. Wnlah P. Wllllitma It must be terridc news for D G " s FI.1 and Nina Scott a ihcy listen intently to I.ouim Anderson 204 f 0A Relaxing after a strenuous pin ;- pong game arc Francis Farns- worth, Carol Chapman, and Joy Laune. Andersor , Dolezal Hayes D. Anderson M. Amlersur A. Doudna D. Eilers M. Hayes L. Kllndt M. Machmiller B. Mack H. Rahn P. Schaffer R. Aufenkamp M. Bahst F. Farnsworth C. Frcscoln M. Klindt H. KnlES M. Markussen C. Marshall L. Sneed B. Sorensen V. Bucking- R. Burgess ham J. Gibson H. Gartner J. Laune L. Krohn M. Mlhane M. Mattson V. White C. Chapman B. Hadan J. Lehman W. Nelson R. Widows M. Clark A. Colburn S. Hammond V. Hahn J. McCracken P- Mclllece M. Neumann N. Neuman: P. Williams C. Wright M. McKee B. Peters W. Ziegler Double Brown Founded at Syracuse University, 1874 Pi Chapter, 1914 49 Chapters J 415 North 16th Street GAMMA PHI BETA Tops in scholarship for last year — that ' s the Gamma Phi ' s! Prexy Carol Chapman helped more than a little with her Omicron Nu aver- age on Ag. High scholarship is the stepping stone to activities, evidence Roberta Burgess and Natalie Neumann, two superb Tassels out 1009 for war work. Pert Amy Ladd Colburn sits in on Y.W. Cab- inet sessions and operates the Estes Co-op — this year she marketed Christmas Cards. When the Army moved in on the campus several French soldiers emigrated and beat a direct path to the Gamma Phi house, all of which required digging out the necessary con- versation dictionary. But the climax was a pri- vate little serenade for the Gamma Phi ' s one night before 10:00 when the Army had to retire. Maybe Chris Deines, cute Gamma Phi pledge, was an incentive for special Army at- tention to 415 North 16th. Social life, activities, scholarship — the Gamma Phis go all out for all three. Seniors Mary Anderson, Lincoln: Mary Louise Babst, Lincoln; Carol Chapman, Gibbon: Carolyn Frescoln, Winner, South Dakota: Lois Klindt, Big Springs: Marguerite Klindt, Big Springs; Betty Peters, Le Mars, Iowa: Elaine Weiand, Lincoln; Virginia White, Omaha. Juniors Doris Anderson, Omaha: Roberta Burgess, Omaha; Amy Colburn, Lincoln; Christine Deines, Lincoln; Doris Dolezal, Wahoo; Frances Farnsworth, Riverton, Wyoming; Janet Gibson. Gibbon; Harriet Hayes, Lin- coln; Patricia Mclllece, Lawrence. Sophomores Carroll Anderson, Lincoln; Marcclle Clark, Gretna; Harriet Gartner, Lincoln; Bernette Hadan, Bennington; Shirlee Hammond, Sheri- dan, Wyoming: Margaret Hayes, Lincoln; Harriette Kniss, Fairmont; Leora Krohn, Ulysses: Joy Laune, Ashland; Joann Lehman, Rushville; Marcia McKee, Lexington; Mary Mihane, Calloway: Winifred Nelson, Lincoln; Margaret Neumann, Omaha: Natalie Neu- mann, Oakland; Patricia Schaffer, O ' Neill; Leota Sneed, Holdrege: Peg Williams, Brule; Wauneta Ziegler, Lincoln. Freshmen Ruth Aufenkamp, Wahoo; Virginia Bucking- ham, Omaha; Ann Doudna, Omaha: Donna Eilers, Sterling; Virginia Hahn, Winner, South Dakota; Phyllis Hastert, Shelby; June Mc- Cracken, Lincoln; Barbara Mack, Lincoln; Marilyn Markussen, Lincoln: Claire Marshall, Windom, Minnesota: Marilu Machmiller, Nor- folk; Mary Mattson, Honolulu, T. H.; Helene Rahn, Winner, South Dakota: Beverly Soren- sen, Lincoln: Rozella Widows, Glcnwood, Iowa: Carolyn Wright, Red Oak, Iowa. iual G. AndiT.on K. Anderson N B.-.itc.n J. Bohrer U. Brui;h J I ' .u. ], ' ,V ' . ]■ ' ' lianii ' iT- S. Chambers M Chrlster -P B. Guendel M. Hcvn L. Hosman L Howell M. HuKhiB ii J.jl.nt.jii ilii M Lancaste st-n LilKll A. McCamp- I. McLaugn- M Malstcr V MalBler L. Metheny p Miles B. J. Johnson J. Moyer M Latich Pariish bell lln 1 P. Pierce J. Rogers M. Rosbor- J. Rotten B. Montgom- B. Schlater B. Norval Scldel A. Phillips G. Smith M. Phillips ID. M. Sonneland Thelsen M Thomas ough M. Waring c. Wells ery B. Rugger S. Wheeler M Winter A J. Seacrest York Peanut butter on crackers ) especially good during one ■ those famous bull-se- sions Ji;- ask Jody Bohrer or Marge Hey And what is Ginny MaUt. eating? black Keeping in step with the Thcta ' s a full time job. These girls mix Phi Beta Kappa keys with the black masques and it comes out nd gold of Kappa Alp ha Thcta. First there ' s Lila Jean Howell. Tassel presi- dent. Mortar Board and Who ' s Who ' er, one ol Theta ' s prides for whom the wedding bells tolled in March. Prexy Marly Farrar was another member who middle aisled it at mid-semester. Coat tails flapping in the wind, blond hair flying . , . that ' s Pat Chambcrlin, V-Mail girl. For the second year this active lassie has pre- sided over War Council and helped the Ne- braskan ' s cause along. The gold pin on Sheila Wheeler ' s blouse is her PBK badge. Sitting in silent judgment at A.W.S. court is senior Mary Jo Latsch while Joline Ackerman and Jo Bohrer do the honors at the University Theater. Thcta ' s had a field day in February when the furnace in the house quit working. The Phi Psi heating plant was in good condition, so the bovs moved out and the Thctas moved into the house across the street. Their house warming was a big success. A little work, a little play and ghiiiiour aplenty is the Theta formul.i Graduate Sheila Ann Wheeler, McCook. Shniors Marjorie Chrintcnsen, Fremont; Mary Hcle ' ; Farrar, Hyinnis: Lila Jean Howell, Fairbury; Mary Jo Latsch, Lincoln: Marian Linch, Lin- coln: Alice McCampbcll, Omaha: Betty Gray Norval. Buffalo, Wyoming; Patty Pierce, Fre- mont; Margaret Rosborough. Lincoln: Bonnie Rugger, Scottsbluff Juniors Geraldine Anderson, Omaha; Nancy Beaton. Omaha; Jean Buckley, York; Pat Chambcrlin. Blue Springs; Jeanne Dresden. York: Peggy Lemon, Lincoln; Virginia Malster, York; Isabel McLaughlin, Grand Island; Patricia Parrish, Denver, Colorado; Jean Rogers, York; Jeanne Rotton, Lincoln; Ann Seacrest, Lin- coln; Dorothy Theiscn, Denver, Colorado; Maxine Thomas, Sidney; Merry Winter, Grand Island: Jean York, Omaha. SoPHOMORhS Joline Ackerman. Sidney: Kathleen Anderson, Omaha; Joan Bohrer, Falls City; Robert i Collins, Lincoln: Dorothy Gallup, York: Mar- jorie Heyn, Omaha; Lucille Hosman, Omaha; Betty Jane Johnson. Valentine; Peggy Miles, Lincoln; Barbara Schlater, North Platte; Mary Waring, Geneva: Charis Wells, Fremont. Frkshmen Dona Leigh Brugh, York; Susan Chaiiibci-. Lincoln: Marjorie Ferrcll, Oshkosh; Barbar.i Gucndcl. Grand Island; Marilyn Hughes. Fairbury; Barbara Johnson, Omaha: Mary Lancaster, Lincoln: Betty Jeanne Latta, Omaha: Mirtha Malster. York: Leslie Me- theny, Lin,;i ln; Beth Monlgnmety. McC ' ook. Jo Ann Moyer, Lincoln: Anne Phillips, Lin- coln; Mary CInire Phillips, Lincoli . P.itricia Seidel, Wahoo; Gretchen Smith. Broken How: Marynelte Sonneland, Grand I-land Black and Gold Founded at Dc Pauw University, 187i Rho Chapter. 1887 65 Chapter- l -tl S Siucl KAPPA A 1. P II A I II HI A Dark and Light Blue Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 Sigma Chapter, 1884 74 Chapters « - f S I Hkc. ' ! j 616 North 16th Street KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA middle of the social whirl . . . She date she dances, she picnics, she ' s a lun gal . . She wears the Blue and Blue. She ' s also an activity girl. She might even he a Mortar Board like blonde Betty Hohf, editor of the Cornhusker and Y.W. vice-prexy. Cath- erine WelKs, the little girl who motivated Ne- braska ' s war work. She also presides over the Coed Counselor Board. Both of these busy people have their names written on Who ' s Who scroll of honor, along with June Jamieson. editor of the Nebraskan. Keeping pace with these sen- iors are juniors like Myra Colberg and Hazel Abel who pushed the progress of the yearbook, attended Y.W., Tassel, War Council, and Stu- dent Council meetings. Also sticking their thumbs in the activity pie were Nats Porter. Jean Guen:el, Alice Abel, Polly Peterson, and Mickey Jarrell. One of the social high spots of the KKG calendar was their December 11th closed formal dinner and dance. Something to be remembered in a year when formal occasions were tew and far between. Yes, she ' s an all around typical coed who mixed her fun, frivolity and activities, with the more serious book learning . . . She ' s a Kappa Kappa Gamma. Seniors Mercedes Caldwell. Omaha: Pat Catlin. Omaha: Dorothy Douglas, Omaha: Marilyn Edwards, Omaha: Margaret Griot, Chadron: Betty Hohf, Yankton, South Dakota: Jean Kerl, Oakland; June Jamieson, Omaha: Judy O ' Connor, Monrovia, Calif.: Natalie Porter, Omaha: Jane Titus Wells, Lincoln; Patric Holdrege: Catherine Yetter, Lincoln. JUNIORS Hazel Abel. Lincoln; Jeanne Browne, Lin- coln; Sally Busch, Omaha; Mary Louise Campbell, Omaha: Myra Colberg, Lincoln; Georgeanne Dow, Omaha; Irene Dunnell, Omaha; Betty Jean Haney, Omaha: Mary Jean Lilly, Lincoln: Marilyn Lyle, Omaha; Patricia Mead, Omaha. Sophomores Alice Abel, Lincoln: Mariorie Baas, Bcemer; Ruth Chattorton Honolulu, Hawaii: Mary Claire Clark, Lincoln; Dolly Clinton, North Phitte: Marsha Craft, Chicago. Illinois: Wini- fred Edec Lincoln; Jean Guenzel, Lincoln; Marcia Halligan, North Platte: Irene Hansen, Lincoln; Barbara Klock, Chicago. Illinois; Ruth Korb, Norfolk; Anamary Lee, Lincoln; Marva Lea Manning, Omaha: Mary Ralston, Omaha: Mary Verink, Lincoln: Marcia Wood- ruff, Lincoln. Freshmen Lorraine Beckenhauer, Norfolk: Ruth Bick- nell, Yankton, South Dakota; Barbara Black- burn, Grand Island; Helen Boehmer, Lincoln; Iva Foreman, Grand Island: Margaret George, Omaha; Sarah Hurtz, Omaha; Mary Jarrell, Grand Island; Mimi Johnson, Holdrege; Caro- lyn Koenig, Lincoln: June Korb, Norfolk; Harriet Lilly, Lincoln; Mary Anne Lofink, Lincoln: Gloria McDermott, Grand Island: Gertrude Page, Denver, Colorado; Polly Peter- son, Red Oak, Iowa: Mary Dale Prince, Grand Island; Patricia Raun, Walthill; Gretchen Schroeder, Lincoln; Shirley Stocker, Nebraska City. L. Becken- R. Bicknell D. Clinton hauer M. Craft M. Halligan M. Colberg I. Hansen ridge fiends, June Jamieson N. Porter ' id Judy O ' Connor wait while il Busch tries to get the next ick. D. Douglas B. Hohf M. Lilly M. Ralston Dow Hurtz Lofink Raun J. Browne I. Dunnell J. Jamieson M. Caldwell M. Campbell P. Catlin Edwards I. Foreman Jarrell M. Johnson J. Kerl McDermott M. Manning P. Mead Schroeder S. Stocker J. Titus M. Verink Catlin R Chatterton M. Cla George M Griot J. Gue Klock C. Koenig J. Ko O ' Connor (-. Page P. Pet Wells M. Woodruff P. Yet SSS T=f Ivy Day was Pi Phi day last ■ ' ..X sprinR — May Queen, senior attendant, sorority sing winner and two new Mortar Boards. Fall saw " Jody " Junge and " Butch " Hemphill wearing the black and gold jackets of Mortar Board and wielding the gavel for W.A.A. and A.W.S. respectively. Their names were inscribed on the Who ' s Who record. Gloria Mardis, Marylouise Goodwin and " Les " Glotfelty show that they have the " stuff " as they scurried hither, thither, and yon with Coed Counselors, War Council and Rag, while " Min " Beede ilid her activity bit. Not contented to follow old cut and dry routine these girls point with pride to the famed trio, compo.sed of Betty Krausc, " DA. " Stauder and " Butch " Hemphill. And when it came to house parties, versatility was the word — with cornstalks, pumpkins, plaid skirts, blue jeans, denim skirts, and other country scenery that led the evening to be one of " hay-seed hilarities " — first a barn dance, ncit a pre-Christmas formal with net and lace and smart pompadours. No matter what, the wearers of the Pi Phi arrow know what to do and how to do it. Seniors Janet Hemphill, Omaha: Joyce Junge, Lincoln; Betty Krause, Fullerton; Dons Ann Stauder, McCook; Sayrc Webster, York; Josephine Welch, Lincoln. JlNIORS Margaret Beede. Lincoln; Betty Jane Dicker- son, Holdrcge; Jeanne Dougan. Craig, Mis- souri; Eli:abcth Evans, Lincoln; Maryloui c Goodwin, Lincoln; Helen Marie Johnson, Ne- maha; Shirley Johnson, David City; Gloria Mardis, Lincoln; Dorothy NeLsen, Omaha; Marilyn Simpson, Atlantic, Iowa; Jeanett Smith, Atchison, Kansas; Margaret Stewart, Lincoln; Barbara Sturges, LcMars. Iowa Sophomores Janice Blakeslee. Fremont; Virginia Campcii, Omaha; Carol Clark. Salt Lake City. Utah Dorris Eberly. David City; Leslie Glotfelty. Sheridan, Wyoming; Marjory Horstman Riverton, Wyoming: Katliy Legge, Fremont Jean Moyer. Lincoln; Maidclle Plainer. Coun cil Bluffs. Iowa; Betty Rhodes, Omaha; Janet Sherwood. Red Cloud; Helen Vennum, Sioux Falls, South Dakota; Dolores Weaver, Council Bluffs, Iowa; Patty Welsh, Ogallala. Frkshmen Sue Ann Cochran, Sutherland; Jeanne Cowles. Salt Lake City. Utah: Bettie Lee Dick, Den- ver, Colorado; Eleanor Eriksen, Council Bluffs, Iow,i; Joan Gellatly, Edmonton, Al- berta, Canada: Jeanne Harvey, Lincoln: Ruth Hcidrich, Lincoln; Joy Hill, Hebron: Barbara Kiechel. Superior; Betty Lysinger. Ravenna; Marilyn Mardis, Lincoln: Jean Morse, Lincoln; Marilyn Nelson, Herman; Su:annc Newman, Hastings; Mary Sherwood. Red Cloud; Ad- rienne Waggoner. Lincoln; Co:ette Wieland, Sutton; Jeanne Wolcott. North Platte. Wine and Silver Blu ' e Founded at Monmouth CoUege, 1867 Beta Chapter. 189T i;6 Noilii 16lh Street PI BtTA III .M BciMle J BlnkenltoV. Ciimiwii C. clBrk 8. Cochran J Cuwips B. Dick K Kviinii J r.ciinily I,, niotfclty M Oooilwin J. Hnrvcy R Hcldrlrh J. Homnhlll J. 11 J Junice B. KIcchel B Kriiunc K. LeiCKc B. I.yalnKcr G. Mardli M. Murilla " " H. Ncwmun M. Plainer B. Rhodea J. Bherwond M. Hherwoml M Hlmpa4 n J. Smilh B. HturKva K. Vennum A. WaxKuner J. Wolciilt D. Weaver 8. Wohalar J. Wrlili II : UKiiit l Kherly K Krikarn J. 11:.. ;.: iliiratiuit 1 II Juhnatin S. Johnaun J M,.r.i. J .Moyer l Nrlasn M. Nelaun I Rtntiilcr M HIewnrt P. Welah r VVIelnnd Janice BI,lkc U•e and ( ' ..irol Cl.irk glance admiringly al Mortar Board " Bulch " Hemphill and Prc»v " Mm " Beede 20H What seems to be holding Ghita Hill ' s interest? The other girls, Becky Silver, Si Bernstein, Maurine Evnen, and Betty Kukli;i think the Cornhusker is a pretty good book. Ackerman M. Adler n Belger .1. Bernstein S. Bernstein P. Brick J. Cohen E Evnen B. Goldberg B Grossma 1 K. Grossman C. Hill G. Hill B. Hurwitz T. E. Kuhn B. Kuklin s Kushner K Lashinsky K. Levy H. Lorkis A. Mandelberg B E. Miller E. Mozer c. Musin K. Sadofsky B. Silver L. Simon F. Sobel B Cafe au Lait and Blue Founded at Cornell University, 1917 Theta Chapter, 1925 17 Chapters 626 North 16th Street SIGMA DEITA TAU Fascinating, friendly and fun are the members of Sigma Delta Tau. whether it be a hilarious, gay party or just a quiet get-together. The pledges out-did themselves on a party for the actives when they transplanted the Hawaiian Islands to North 16th street complete with palms and a yellow moon. Besides the party-giving ability, activity- minded SDT ' s such as Becky Silver and Bettie Grossman are up to their necks in University Theater participation. Charlotte Hill, Sylvia Bernstein and Ghita Hill dabble here and there in their Nebraskan duties, Y.W. and War Coun- cil. The Sigma Delta Tau ' s had the pleasure of entertaining three national officers, all in one week. Their visits were a surprise, but it didn ' t take the SDT ' s long to get things organized and present their officers to the campus with a lovely tea. Such is life at the SDT house, a combination of fun, seriousness and sociability, which is an accepted recipe for any organization. Seniors June Ackerman, Sioux Falls, South Dakota; Evelyn Kuhn, Aurora, Illinois; Shirley Kush- ner, Lincoln; Becky Silver, Laurel. Juniors Charlotte Hill, Linco Ethel Miller, Stevens Mozer, Lincoln. i; Ghita Hill, Lincolr South Dakota; Estell Sophomores Lorraine Abrarnson, Omaha; Marilyn Adlcr Omaha; Sylvia Bernstein, Omaha: Elaint Cohn, Harlan, Iowa; Eileen Daskovsky, Hin ton, Iowa; Bettie Grossman, Council Bluffs Iowa: Shirley Grossman, Lincoln: Betty Hur witz, Des Moines, Iowa: Trudy Kirchhausen New York, New York; Annette Mandelberg Alliance: Friyde Sobel, Scottsbluff: Barbara Veta, Cheyenne, Wyoming. Freshmen Doris Belger, Omaha; Jean Bernstein, Omaha: Pearl Brick, Omaha: Josephine Cohen. Omaha; Maurine Evnen, Lincoln; Betty Goldberg, Cheyenne, Wyoming: Betty Kuklin, Lincoln: Ethelyn Lashinsky, Omaha; Shirley Levy, Webster, South Dakota; Harriet Lorkis, Omaha: Beverlee Merriam, Omaha; Charlotte Musin, Des Moines, Iowa; Lenore Simon, Omaha; Rodine Sadofsky, Omaha. a , ' n 3 fe iW ' miimd ., M m G. Buresh J. Campbell M. Coomba H. Mitchell B. Parker Preston M. Squires B. Slorjohn L. Storjohn A. TIchy D. Krahm (J. Kelly V Ki..t.-rm.-i n R KMUHk E. Richmond M. Richmond K. Roberts Tomlch M. WIntrode T. Zoppelli Whus Rattop killed tiKl»y " No doubt Marjonc Prc ton and Dons Frahm could supply the answer after reading the funnv paper. SIGMA KAPPA Lavlndrr and Maroon Founded at Colby CoUcRC, 1874 Alpha Kappa Chapter. 1923 S SfVv ' " " " " ' " ' " ' ' " California you V fvi Vf " ' f ' " S ' R™ Kappas: from the ca«t to the west you can find the girls of Sigma Kappa with the .iiui. tandards of loyalty, friendship, honor and fun. Thus, at Nebraska the Sigma Kappas are busy with scholastic achievements, activity responsibilities and social obligations. Betty Parker is their pride and joy in Bus. Ad. college, for she is the possessor of a William Cold Prize Key- designating high scholastic standing throughout her freshman year. You name any activity and in it you will find Sigm.i Kappas. One of their mottos must be ac- tivities, for they are always on the go, from here to there and back again. Whether or not the activity consists of rid- ing horseback, playing in the band, taking home niirsing or participating in the Home Ec. Club, Sigma Kappas can be found right in the middle of the meeting with all of the energy and stamina of a four-motored bomber. hill hv no niean least of the Sigma K.,ippas ' activitie- i- that of being boosters to the cadet!, who find that their morale has been gisen a definite boost upward by these smiling Sigm.i Kapp.i girls. Gradiate Sti ' Dent Gwcn Kelly. Nori. Seniors Lois Ebert, Sutton: Virginia Koltcrman. Red Oak. Iowa: Betty Koutsky, Lincoln. Jl NIOR Margaret Richm jnd. Litchlicld. Martha Squires, Creston, Iowa; Lotis Storjohn: O ' Neill: Ann Tichy, Omaha; Elsie Tomich. Bushnell: Thclma Zoppelli. Julesburg. Ct lo- rado. Sol ' HoMORi:s Marcdith Bunnctt. Bassctt; Grace Buresh. Omaha; Marian Coombs. Lincoln: Betty Parker. Wilsonville AvoncUe Ramsey, Car- bondale: Betty Stor|ohn, O ' Neill. Mary Win- trode. Rapid dlv S,,inh Uikola PRI ' SIIMAS Jacquelyn Campbell. Lincoln: Dons Frahm. Lincoln. Barbara Lewis. Lincoln: Helen Mit- chell, Omiha:|orie Preston, Lincoln. Elva Richmond, Litchfield; Karyl Roberts. Wahoo. Ml " ! IJnivriMly liri.i Interfraternity Council OFFICERS FOR THE YEAR 1943-44 Ray Calkins — President Wayne Southwick — Secretary-Treasurer Prexy Ray Calkins discusses fraternity problems with Bill Korff. Boh Henderson and John Anderson. Carrying on for the fraternities as a whole this year has been a miniature Inter-fraternity Couneil made up of the presi- dents of the fraternities represented on the campus. This organization has planned the social functions for fraternities since most of the houses have not had enough ac- tive members to carry on singly. Ray Calkins acted as presi- dent of the group and Wayne Southwick served as secretary. It functioned as the men ' s political faction in addition to its executive duties of keeping tabs on fraternity welfare. BACK ROW: R. Havens, R. Ferguson. T. Treece. H. Chapln, R. Calkins. SECOND ROW: R. Kastert, L. Kremer. G. Martz. D. Worth. FRONT ROW: E. Larson. M. Mertz. N. Veta, J. Antler- ALPHA Jvk ijMI? Leave it to the ATO ' s to do s sumcthinf; different, especially those well-known pledges. Instead uf the usual sneak night, these hoys had " lock-out-the-activcs-night. " To make the situation more irritating for the upperclass- mcn, the lockout occurred the eve of Home- coming and some of last year ' s members were hack for the week-end. Instead of the warm reception usuilly given to alums, they received a cold shoulder. When the spotlight shines on activities it usually finds some Taus " on the beam. " Ray Calkins is junior class president, and Bill Korff, a senior-at-lar e on the student council. Gerald Jacupke, Bill Hill and Norm Lock were on the football team: and it was here thiit Bill H ill received all-American recognition. The Jack Best Intramural trophy is evidence that the ATO ' s go out for athletics. The boys of Alpha Tau Omega carry on. war or no war. Seniors Thomas Dworak. Lincoln; William Korff. Hebron; James Nicola, Norfolk; Fritz Piersoii, Lincoln; George Thornburgh, Blair. Juniors Don Barry, Norfolk; Robert Brown, Gresham; Robert Buxton, Lincoln; Raymond Calkins. Beatrice; Albert Reddish, Alliance; Robert Wohlers, Rock Rapids, Iowa, SoPHo.MORf.s Steve Cole, North Platte; Charles Heider. North Platte; Eugene Weiler, Lincoln. Freshmen LeRoy Baughan. Lincoln; Frank Bruning Bruning: Robert Calkins, Beatrice; William Edgccomb, Lincoln; Robert Frary, Lincoln; Jerry Jacupke, Fremont: Griffith Jones, Lin- coln: Norman Lock, Lincoln; Carroll Loudon, Lexington; Charles Neal, Lincoln; Thomas Noble, Lincoln; Homer Thompson, Lincoln: Robert Wefso, Rushville. TAU 0)1 td A But AND Gold Founded at Virginia Military Institute Gamma Theta Chapter, 1897 94 Chapters 14 5. R Street fTj ,m fTj » j, I J " , f: iT T ' ' . f O O O 1 Krary T Noble L. BnuKhnn C. Heliirr K. Plermtn H. Brown J. Jncupkr A Rotlrilah P. BruiiInK ri. JoneN H. ThompMon It. Biixlon W. Korff C ThornbtirKh K. Cnlkliia N. Lock K Wi-fn.i Robert Cnlklni 8 Cole O. I.4iudnn IV Nrnl !•■ Wrllrr H Wollli- T. Dworak J Nicola V K«l|{f ' onib .Muin Governor Gritwold cimc to the house for the big affair. 1 BETA SIGMA PSI Cardinal Red and White Founded at University of Illinois, 192 Delta Chapter, 1929 8 Chapters Moving from their house to the Dclt house in Oct ober, the Beta SiRS brought with them their six foot eight inch president, Bert Gis- sler, mighty footballer. As in the case of other fraternities on the UN campus this year, their number was depleted by the war. However, they kept up the spirit of Beta Sigma Psi very well, and also that of UN, for Ivan Walters, now a Navy man, stood below the fans at football games as one of UN ' s cheerleaders, while two of their members played in the varsity band. Last June saw Marvin Johnson graduate as a PBK. The friendliness of all the Beta Sigs was felt hy everyone on the campus, and they were all just plain " good boys ' " . Seniors Henry Damkroger, Dc Witt; Paul Schleus- cner, Oxford. Junior? Bert Gissler, Osceola Gene Haugse, Omaha; Victor Hoemann, Newell, Iowa. Sophomores Ivcn Walter Chambers Freshmen Donald Bauman, Gothenburg; David Cham- bers, Thurston; Robert Ruder, Syracuse; Rich- ard Sundermann, Seward. 348 North 14th Street O Q ' O i ' i C O P fTsO . © .O. . P P f J. Bell I. Grant D. Mueller R. Bell N. Jenkins W. Olson P. Bonnell D. Kadavy G. Pinney J. BorKhoff R. Klopp R. Smith R. Cullen L Knight J. Wells R. DalaRer G. Loomls W. WIedman John Anderson tickles the les while Beta brothers Bonnel, Gene Merchant Bob Smith give out with fancy harmony. ivor- Paul and BETA Homecoming, Kosmct Klub, Ne- braska med-school, Innocents, and Kirls; all have the Beta ' s interest. The Nebraska Butcher Shop was the Beta ' s winninj; idea for the annual homc- cominK dccor.ition contest. John Anderson is the Kosmet Klub member and John Edwards might be found at the War Council meetings Jim and Dick Bell, George Loomis, and Bob Dalaghcr are now students at med-school in Omaha, and Innocent Bill McBride is now wear- ing Uncle Sam ' s favorite O.D. Beta pledges worked long hours to complete the sct.s for the War Show where John Ander- son was Master of Ceremonies. Beta house par- ties were the same as ever lots of fun. With boys from the service dropping in every now and then, parties were planned at anytime and anywhere. Now as in previous years the dia- mond and three stars are brightly shining. Si MORS James Bell. York: John Edwards, Lincoln. JlNIORS John Ander«on, Omaha; Richard Bell, York; Robert Dalagcr. -Mbuquerquc, New Mexico; George Loomis Omaha: Eugene Merchant, Omaha; Robert Smith, Hastings. .SoPllOMORKS Paul Bonnell, Trenton: Lee Knight, Omah i Wilbur Wiedman, Lincoln. FRr.siiMiN James Borghoff, Omaha; Richard Cullen, Lin- coln; John Dean, Clcnwood, Iowa; James Grant. Lincoln: Neal Jenkins, Humboldt; Dale Kadavy, Omaha; Richard Klopp, Omaha; Don Mueller, Hot Springs, South Dakota; Willard Olson. Omaha; George Pinney, Hastings. John Wells Rock Port, Missouri. THETA PI Pink ano But Founded at Miami University. 18J J Alpha Tau Chapter. 1889 VI Chapters ll Delta Sigs Gale Cummings, Frank Vchlins;, anrl Leon Ponte stop for a coke and chat with brother Bernie Urich. Bernie Urich. BMOC, Yell King and outstanding junior in Bus. Ad college. Old Gold anl Royal Purple Founded at New York University, 1907 Alpha Delta Chapter, 1924 49 Chapters An informal get together keeps the boys happy. Gale Cummings, Leon Ponte, Bernie Urich, and Frank Uehling talk over fraternity business. 1528 Q DELTA SIGMA Delta Sigma Pi signifies scholar- ship, fraternalism, and amiability. Proof of that lies in the fact that Truman Clare graduated with dis- tinction and wore the key of Beta Gamma Sigma. Bernie Urich won the William Gold Key for outiitanding scholarship during his fresh- man year in Bus. Ad. Their fraternalism has a double significance for they are both a profes- sional and social fraternity. Their friendly at- titude was missed by the whole campus, but it did not lack in strength, only number. Delta Sigs Truman Clare, Clyde Irwin and Elmer Peterson were stationed at Love library, thus helping to keep up the spirit of the frater- nity. Due to the war the Delta Sigs were inactive, but had a place on the campus among UN students. When the Delta Sigma Pi members in the service return to school, they will step right in and carry on their activities which the members who are still in school have kept alive. PI DELTA TAl DELTA m PiRPLE. White and Gold Founded at Bethany College, 18 9 Beta Tau Chapter. 1894 77 Chapters In times like these, cooperation s of the utmost importance; so, the Deits moved in with the A.T.O. ' s These two fraternities have always worked together so that fraternity spirit would still livv ' . The Dclts are proud of this friendliness: for it gives them a feeling of certainty for the future, because someday the Delts plan to operate a new house. Though they are a separate fraternity, they will always have that feeling of cooperation and friendliness toward the ATO ' s. Society reigned supreme with the Delts this year. Smooth, B.D.O.C., Gordon Ehlers was seen around with the cutest sorority gats be- sides being an efficient assistant business man- ager for the Cornhusker. Delts returning on furloughs found the boys on the campus as lull ul lite as ever They were eating and sleeping in the Tau house; but they were ' i ' ' ' " •! .r.-m., t m -nib.Tv ,.( D.-lu Tau Dclt., Seniors Gordon Ehlers. Columbus. Robert Havens, Omaha. Jl N ' lORS Edwin Hibbard, Rapid City. South Dakota: Jean Purtier. Madison. Sophomores Kay Bumpas, Omaha. Freshmen Hugh Allen, Bassctt, Lyle Kops, Ba.ssett diJ f M ciy huMiicss lik.v Dills Kay Buii p;i«. Gordon Ehlers. Jean Purt:er help the other boys with fraternity bumncM at Oil. " Hobb " Turner ' s home. Don Young and John Hardy - f ' talk over " old times " with Boh Wilkins and Roy Snyder. DELTA UPSILON Blue and Gold Founded at Williams College, 18J4 Nebraska Chapter, 1898 62 Chapters With ranks depleted by service calls, the DU ' s carry on in spite of it all. Ever loyal to their service men brothers, the remaining mem- bers of Delta Upsilon are keeping alive the spirit of the fraternity. Of great help to the group is graduate stu- dent Don Young whose experience and advice has been of inestimable value. Only returning lettermen to the track squad is DU Dean Kratj, on whose shoulders rested much of the respon- sibility for keeping the squad in existence. The nicmb.;rs of DU, scattered from the campus of UN to Timbuktu, are doing their part in the job at hand and are living up to the standards of the fraternity. G raduate Donald Young, Mitchell, South U,ik..l,i. Seniors Robert Ferguson, Lincoln; Richard Finnell, Lincoln. Juniors August Chnstenson, Wahoo: Kent Krat;, Lincoln. Sophomores Dean Kratz, Sidney: Robert Wilkins, Geneva. Freshmen William Doran, Lincoln: Roy Snyder, Lincoln. 1701 E Street i -if ' f! ©,. . i?S, k . ' i mi C) ( , ' C C ' •l ' ' ' ' H ' R. Claussen R. Foste ■. Belnilorft J I ' .jrt P. Koefoot N. l,cEiT L. Lehr M. Nelson 1; Streltwieser R. Tangennan S. Tangnman T Treece L Huffman Stiidvini;. there ' nnthinK like it pctially with mat:a:inc$ and r papers. Boh Tangerman look eusted There wajn " t a magazim ' hy the time he arnved. KAPPA SIGMA Scarlet, Grfkn and WiiiTh Fiiundcd at University of Virginia, 1869 Alpha Pm Chapter, 1897 1 1 Chapters Ever been to a Kappa Sig barn dance? If not you missed one of the best they have ever had this fall, despite the war. Their flock included two pigs and two geese, cornstalks and a pseudo-bar. Along with all this were the gaU and fellows in their ginghams and jeans. Just before the Christmas season the Kappa Sigs greeted their former housemother at a famous Sunday evening buffet dinner. Week- ends found such former Kappa Sig activities as Bill Orr and Bill Palmer, up from Doane ' s Naval Training Station, lounging in the easy chairs and discussinj; ante-bellum days. Kappa Sigs go all out for bus boys, tall men and athletes. Sports mentors found ample work for Ted Treece, track man, and Bob Tangeman, haskctballer, in the season Noted among volley ball circles is the Kappa Sig intramural team. No doubt the daily pre 8 o ' clock walk from their 12th and H Street house keeps these boys in top shape St MORS Lewis Wylic Lchr, Elgin; Ted Treece, Grand Junction, Colorado. Jlniors Marvin Nelson, Lincoln; Robert C White, Grand Junction, Colorado. SoPHOMORtS John Roger Burt, Albion; Richard Bruce Koefoot, Broken Bow: Norman Meyers Lecer. Burchard; Robert C. Tangeman, Omaha Freshmen Arthur Baker Bcindorir. Lincnln. Robert Dale Claussen, Bay City, Michigan. Robert S Foster, Lincoln; Luring Ellis Gunderson, Lin- coln; Robert R. H.irris, Arnold; Lcland Stan- ford Huffman. Lincoln; William C Perkins. Omaha; Richard Johnson Stone. Comstock; Richard W. Slrcilwicser, Broken Bow; Slew- .irt Edward Tangeman. Omaha 1141 H Street •vJ St " " Quality, not quantity " is the ?-Al§K. motto of the Phi Delts this year. ' - One of the few Phi Delts still in school, Howard Chapin, holds the tie of senior class president. The man without a country had nothing on these fellows, for they are men without a house. It seems that the Army liked the glass brick staircase just as well as UN coeds but in these days, it is everything for the Army. Conse- quently, the Phi Delts are " rooming and board- ing " for the duration. But as long as the chap- ter room can be used for initiation and Charles Stuart ' s office for meetings, the boys are satisfied. With the spirit these boys have, the Phi Dclt shield will never yield. Seniors Lowell Anderson, Wausa: Howard Chapin III, Lincoln; Walter Luers, York. Sophomores Sam Cowan, Falls City; Richard Farnsworth Grand Island; Thomas McCarville, Omaha. James McE-ichen. Lincoln. Freshman Douglas Nelson, Wausa. Blie . ni) White Founded at Miami University, 1848 Nebraska Alpha Chapter, 187? 106 Chapters li4 5 R Street PHI DELTA THETA f ♦ ♦ An informal meeting of the Phi Delts presided over by Howard Chapin, helps keep fraternity spirit alive. 4 O O- MM JL.. M H. Chapin T. McCarville S. Cowan J. McEachen R. Farnsworth D. Nelsoiu PHI GAMMA DELTA Blue and Gold Founded at Washington and Jefferson University, 1848 Lambda Nu Chapter, 1898 74 Chapters Thi!, wartime year found the Fijis continuing their tradition of strength on the Nebraska campus. a tradition begun in 1898 with the estabhshment of Lambda Nu chapter. Contributions to the war effort, scholarship, activities, social life — in ill did the Fijis rank on top. With many Lambda Nu alums serving in the armed forces, the Phi Gam ' s participated wholeheartedly in all home-front war drives. Fi)i activity men included a center and major letter-winner on the football team, three var- sity baskctballers, sports editor of the Nebras- kan, two members of the Varsity Band, and a Sinfonia member. Second-place honors in Home- coming decorations, too " went Phi Gam. " Fiji social whirl included the customary hour dances, a late-fall houseparty based on the " Blackout " theme, gala Thanksgiving party, an- nual Sweetheart Dinner late in January, and traditional Winter Party. Phi Gam ' s returning to school from the far- dung war-fronts of the world when the present conflict ends will find the Fiji house open and waiting and strong as ever. 142 " ; R .Street Se.mors Allan Artman, Kearney; Max Mert:. Liiio ! Lawrence Wcnti. Lincoln. J f MORS Harold Anderstn. Omaha: Ru«cll Lcger. Burchard: Max Nigh. Kearney; Lawrence Scharmann. North Platte; William Zinn. Siuux City, Iowa. Sophomores Ralph Cowles, Wallace; Harry Hiatt, Lin- coln; Jimmy Jensen. Big Springs. Freshmen Waldean Bierman. Kensington. Kaiuat; Charles Davis. North Platte; Warren Eisen- hart, Culbertson; Vaughaii Gaddis, Omaha: Jack Herman. Weeping Water; Lloyd Mc- Beth. Stromsburg; John Mapes. Lincoln: Don- ald Morgan. McCook; Karl Mueller. Colum- bus; Jack Reece, Ashland; Charles Smith. McCook; David Stonecypher. Nebraska City: Rex Stotts. Codv; Varro Tyler. Nebraska City; Charles Woodworth. Lincoln. Fiji ' s spent time talking about the good old days. Bill Zinn and Rex Stotts look ' . n while Max Mert: and Harold Andersen tell some tall tales ■ C- tp O op ' fS». .r- ,|f» P S C f» P D O f: p. pf D P O C (f (f I O L. Hchurmann Hti.nci ' |ih.T ft. Slol lii r Woiiriwnrth W Zinn fm l f-a cJ V « ' Ernie Larson, Bud Varvel and Lm.-icott choose the records while Pete Anderson Hstens. " Maestro " Varve! seems to enjoy leading the band. W. Linscott w. Mickle B, Westover Grekn and Kud Founded at Washington and Jefferson University, 1852 Nebraska Alpha Chapter, 1895 52 Chapters 1548 S Street PHI Phi Psfs kept up the good tra- dition this year of having the football manager in their house, namely Pete Anderson. What would the football team do without a Phi Psi lo bring them that lemon, towel or drink of water? And what would the football team do without Ted Kenfield, star backfield man, who is finding the University of Nebraska more de- sirable than Stanford. Not to mention the little Irishman who really isn ' t one of the famed fighting Irish of Noire Dame but Pat Rooney who wears the Scarlet and Cream. Destined for the charming bedside manner of a doctor, Wayne Southwick took the trek up to Omaha, leaving behind him his pin on Ann Seacrest and an early career in the now defunct Corn Cobs. Ernie Larson is really the efficient little bus boy, but he has time to attend the meetings of the Student Union Board. Junior Bud Varvel, Greeley, Colorado. Freshmkn Peter Andersen, Minden; Richard Cobb, Holdrege: William Linscott, Omaha; William Mickle, Nebraska City; Patrick Rooney, Ne- braska City; Brooke Westover, Lincoln. KAPPA PSI Local S.A.E. alumni line up tu select their meal from the buffet. Jini WccMicr. Lt. Jack Martin, Chick Bccde and Bill Stcen enjoyed seeing each other. LJonc, but only for the duration. .11 J the days of the famous Sin Alph house parties — the Bowery Ball and the formal spring dinner dance (or the doors have closed on the last SAE until the armed forces release them l. come back and .-tart the ball rolling again. But a closed chapter house has by no means meant an inactive chapter. Five pledges wore the blue diamond of Sigma Alpha Epsilon last (all and SAE ' s from 14 chapters throughout the country saw them initiated. While carrying on for the actives were Roy Cochran. Chick Beedc, Bill Steen, and Randall Salisubry o( the center playing Sail ' s. And o( course not even a (reshman coed could mistake dent Jim Wees- ner for anything but a Sig Alph. Even in O D he has that " certain aire " . Bob Gillan chatted with nthcr Sig Alphs at their initiation banquet. Keeping in touch with SAE ' s in service has been a (ull time Job because the services have taken liberally from the members. Al Zikmund. former Huskcr gridiron and track star, now " totes the ball for the Navy " as does Norm Milton, to mention a couple. Jack Martin flashed his marine greens around the campus for a few days last winter, gold wings and all; while Bob Fast and Louis Seybold polished off their i;old bars for cimpus approval Back with the ROTC ' s came the indomit- able Jack Rokhar, Pete Durland and Carole Myers, until the lure of a tailor-made uniform sent them on to OCS. And so it goes- the house is closed hut the (raternity spirit is stronger than ever. A house IS just a house, but the SAE house will be " home " when the boys come back again Violet and Gold Founded at University of Alabama. 1856 Lambda Pi Chapter. 189} I 1 4 Chapters 635 North 16th Street S 1 1. M A ALI ' IIA HPSIION SKiMA ALPHA Ml PiiRPi.r. AND White Founded at City College of New York, 1909 Sigma Omicron Chapter, 1926 36 Chapters Headlining the Sanimie year has been Norm Veta. He put the band through its paces as drum major, with his high feather hat and f rugged coat. Interlraternity daiices came about mainly through the instigation of Norm, who was sec- retary of the starving interfraternity council. Back on the campus in Army khaki was smiling Morton Zuber, who wore the red hood of Innocents last spring. rampLi The Sammies have been active in all aitairs and this year has been no exception. Boys in the service arc welcomed home and tit into the Sigma Alpha Mu picture as though they had never been away. This friendly spirit will live in the memories of the Sammie forever. Seniors Norman Veta, Cheyenne, Wycnning. Juniors Melvin M. Schwartz, Omaha. Sophomores Solomon Schwartz, Omaha. Freshmen Marvin L. Bernstein, Omaha; Avrom B. Green, Norfolk; Harold N. Margolin, Omah.i; Benjamin Schwartz, Omaha; Larry I. Veta. Cheyenne, Wyoming. 229 North 17th Street Norm Veta proudly points to the trophy which is the Sammies ' prize possession. That ' s a heav- ily-starred service flag, fellows. 1 . ' f»? 9 ,C - M. Bernstein M. Schwartz B. Schwartz S. Schwartz V ' y i v There are faces missing in the 7 " . " ' ■ ' le around the fireplace in the i-vi-ning this year- many boys now in the armed forces, but the spirit iif Sigma Chi is still as strong as ever. The new fellows :mile without understanding when the old hoys reminisce and chuckle at the good times that used to be. Each day a new letter IS on the mantle from a Sig now somewhere in the service of his country. The chapter has moved along smoothly under the leadership of Stan Martz. The pledges threw a party for the actives, according to tradition — a success. No feuds this year with the Phi ' s, in fact no feuds with anyone. As soon as the cold arrived you could find the Sigs and their sweet- hearts gathered around the roaring fires- chatting? The house ' s group ol activity men is much smaller this year than in preceding semesters but the fellows are in there pitching. Bob Van Sant worked on the production of the War Show again this year. Harlan Houtchens, Dick Hahn, Stan Martz and many others have taken active parts in campus doings. Seniors Don D Divi Lincoln. David City: Bert J Nelson. Juniors James Adbnor, Kennebec, South Dakota; Rich- ard J. Hahn, Lincoln; Harold Elmer Harvey, Lincoln; Lyman Edward Lorensen, Weeping Water; Earl J. Sass, Chalco: Norman Ralph Zabel, Lincoln. Sophomores James Nickolas Caredis, Grand Island; Jack All in all It is another good year. N. Grainger, Lincoln; William Hcintzelman, Lyons; Harlan Karl Houtchens, Greeley, Colorado; Phil G. Kearney. Morrill; Robert Van Sant, Lincoln. Fresiimi N John E. Bell, Guide Rock; Kenneth Edward Carpenter, Omaha; Kent J. Carroll, Kensing- ton, Kansa. ; Bruce Grainger Fullerton, Lin- coln; James B. Johnston, Lincoln; Charles L. McLafferty, Omaha; Thomas O. Scheer, Madison: Searle Thompson Spangler. Lincoln: Thomas Joy Tidd, Callaway BLlh AND OlU GoLX Founded at Miami University, 18 " Alpha Epsilon Chapter, 1883 98 Chapters 1?10 Vine Street SKI .MA (HI cy O ! . O i ( f! . O:. f C;- P Pi A ' o. c. e r a o c: r J AlMllIul K Hiihn B Nelwin J Hill II lliirvi K. HnM T. Srhrrr II lluulrhi ' llli .■ HimnKlrr T TIdd II KuMk H Klllli ' tliMi V Kruiniy I. i immi-n K Villi mini N rl iriiini!,r Sun M.iriz. H.iilan Hi.iiti.hrn .Mil.nfrrrty ,,( „„i,cihing that Jack Graingri » Open your eyes. Jack, the .imt I ' t bil won t bur Mi ' I o o. , •te Fc:; Cole seems amused at the way he game is progressing. Sigma Nu " s ire famous for their pitch and poker aying. Practice makes perfect, ' tis said. SIGMA Nl Black, White and Gold Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Delta Eta Chapter, 1909 97 Chapters 62 ' i North 16th Street R. Batchelder L, Kremer O. Cole W. Quilter Z. Cole R. Samardlck M. Hermsmeye H. TfSC M V Small in number but active in spirit were this year ' s Sigma Nu ' s. They started out the fun of fall house parties with a jam session in- cluding records of Sigma Nu Glenn Miller and A.S.T.P. Joe Wilkinson. As tradition dictates, the Annual Pig dinner was one of the highlights of the social season. This year found the pig roasted and served complete with apple m the chapter house. Lots of familiar faces were missing at this Sigma Nu get-together but old friends like Pres Hayes, Dents Dick Batchelder and Ward Quilter, and president Lewis Kremer made merry with their dates. Wars may come and wars may go, hut the white star still shines! Senior Howard Wittmuss, Papillion. Juniors James Alexander, Lincoln: Richard Batchelder, Cheyenne, Wyoming; Zane Cole, Emmet; Lewis Kremer, Stanton; Ward Quilter, Lin- coln. Sophomore Melvin Hermsmeyer, Scotia. Freshmen Owen Cole, Omaha. net; Robert Samardick, L ■r p c o c ' - ' C © J? © r O. c o O C O O: Q f P R. AIlK E. Ayoite J. Fahrlander R. Foerstcr R. Henderson G. Husmann A. Oaborne D. Slout 1 1. Barber L. Bevan R. Korney L. France F. Kratochvil E. Luther R. Sneddeker C. Thelsen A. Burch 1), Carlson R. Gelwick C. Gibson H. McGee H. McNeelv L. West N. Willis D Cothran K Uixon H. Kberly K Kvans D. Hall P. Hanson D. Hasselbakli R. Hasten W. Mook R. Nelson T. Nelson R. Wolfe Drums and ciannct aic popular SiE Ep orchestra Di )am session Bob W ' olle and Bevan swing out for the boys Sigma Phi Epsilon lead all frat- ernities in the number of pledges during Rush Week on the wartime campus. Social activities, though limited, have none the less been entertaining. To prove this the Sig Ers held their annual breakfast dance, Halloween party, Christmas masquerade and famed Blue Party. Aside from the social attainments, Sigma Phi Epsilon does not aim t6 lose contact with brothers-in-service. Every three months up-to- date lists of addresses arc mimeographed and forwarded to each " Sig Ep In Service. " Things to remember in this crucial school year the marvelously successful rush week: the numerous serenades: the freak " Sneak " night: the one and only Innocent, Bob Henderson; the blue stars in the gigantic service flag which hangs over the staircase. These are the boys who are making it all possible. For them and (or the boys who arc represented by the gold stars the doors ..f -IVar Old rr..ternity " will remain open. SCNIURS David Francis Barber, Omaha ward Henderson, Lincoln. Robert Ed- JUNIORS Floyd Gene Dixon, Superior; Robert Wayne Forney, Brule; Charles Howard Gibson, Jr., Bostwick: Robert Charles Hastert, Shelby; Frank James Kratochvil, Osmond. Sophomores Loren Roland Bevan, Curtis; J. Denny Coch- ran, Columbus: Richard Gruver Gelwick, Falls City; Duanc Lee Hasselbalch, St. Edward; Ernest H Luther. Hooper; Harry McGce, Omaha. Freshmen Robert Joseph Alig, Lincoln; Elmer Ayotle, Van Buren, Maine: Austin A. Burch, Brule: Dclbcrt Carlson, Axtell: Harley Rhea Ebcrly. Niobrara; Robert Evans, York: John Edwin Fahrlander, Brule; Robert Jay Foerstcr, Nio brara; Lawrence Nelson France, Massillon. Ohio; Donald Bruce Hall, Neligh; Paul C Hanson. Lincoln; George A. Husmann, Ogal lala: Harold Ellis McNccly, Stella: William R Mook. Carletan; Robert Eugene Nelson. Berca; Thomas E. Nelson, Central City: Al bert I. Osborne. Omaha; L, Day Slout, Gomer Michigan: Robert C, Sncddeker, Brule: C.s per J Theisen. Osmond; Loyd Lewis West. Osmond: Noel Willis. Kolnit I Wolfe. Omaha. SIGMA nil El ' SIION PlRl ' l 1 AND RH Founded at Richmond College, 1901 Ncbrask.1 Alpha Chapter. IVll ■? Chapters Blue and Vhite Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1864 Alpha Epsilon Chapter, 1927 38 Chapters ' 1 504 S Street THETA X C jPt Thcta Xi ' s found Hallowe ' en a T- ' vMB good week-end to celebrate last p JCX ' " ' ii a house party, spooks (the celestial variety, not the muri- dane ones) Jack-o-lanterns, cornstalks and all the et cetera ' s. They hadn ' t anticipated the homecoming showers which inundated them that week-end, but a little rain did not dampen the spirit of the party. Like lots of other lodges on the campus this year, the Theta Xi ' s had three presidents, Dick Nelson, Dale Worth, and Wayne Boll- meier. Herb ' Doc ' Williams represented Dental College on the Student Council. But now Herb is just one of the 82 stars in the Theta Xi Service Flag, and his residence is Love Memorial Library. All the boys at home played volley ball and football and for a little added excitement had a small conflagration on their root one afternoon. Seniors Harvey Jensen, Cozad; Richard Nelson, Cur- JUNIORS Herbert Williams, Leadvillc, Colorado; Dale Worth, Dalton. Sophomores Emil Bollmeier, Tecumseh; Mack Bowser, Council Bluffs, Iowa; Byron WoodhuU, Coun- cil Bluffs, Iowa. Freshmen Thomas Brown, Sutherland; Richard Johnson, Burwell: Leo Swiggart, Roca; Wayne Wiesc- man, Osceola. XI i -t l ■•:=» - 19 m. J W J Im -l V ' f« = ' V«f Tom Brown watches Mother E. Bollmeier M, Bows Hyland as she adds another - Swigg star to the Theta Xi service R. Johnson B WoodhuU ZETA BETA TAl Blii: and Cold Founded at City College of New Yor ' ; 1898 Alpha Theta Chapter, 1922 31 Chapters There arc many empty places around the ZBT table nowadays, but the boys of the Blue and Gold carry on for those who have gone into the service. A big gap was filled when Innocent Vice-prexy Allen Jacobs revisited the old stamping grounds with the ROTC unit. Social life is never rationed around the ZBT Ask anyone of the lucky couples who took in the Cabaret closed party last December 11, such a fun party that after the holidays the boys threw another Cabaret party and inviicd the whole campus. The lad sitting in the Crib with the scars on his face after the Oklahoma game was foot- baller Mclvin Sherman. Lending their voices to Sinfonia and University Singers this past year have been Fredric Teller and Bernard Kopluw. And so it ss in peace and war the ZBT will always keep their colors ilying. Sophomore Stuart Goldberg, Lincoln. FRtSH.KIF.N Philip Fox, Omaha: Bernard KopKiw. Sioux Falls. South Dakota: Myron Milder, Omaha. Melvin Sherman, Omaha; Pep Sinton, Lin- coln; Fredric Teller, Columbus; Mark Witten- berg, Lincoln. 1345 R Stree: M Wlltpiiliorii IVp ,Smi..M, li.-J r.ll.i. Wiit.iil ' .i StiMit Goldhi-ig .ind Mike MilJei ov the happenings of the day bctorc bedtime Dr. O. F, Cross Dr. L. T. Hunt XI PSI PHI Being an Army or Navy man hasn ' t changed the meaning of the Zips, for they are still living up to their past activity. This year a dance at he Cornhusker started not only their social whirl, but the festiv- ities on the campus, and they are planning on many more parties before the end of the year. However, this social aspect of the Zips isn ' t the only view the campus has of them. They are, specifically speaking, a professional dental frater- nity, whose purpose is to bring dental students together and to aid in frater- nity education. In doing this they have one meeting a week in the Union and occasional meetings at the homes of alumni. Many of their faculty mem- bers and alumni are nationally known in the world of dentistry. New, modern equipment, which the new dental surgery and war-time den- tistry necessitated, has made the clinic one of the Zips favorite haunts. It also gives these dentists-to-be practical experience. Seniors Kenneth Christenscn, Minden: Car- lyle Cornell Jr., Denver, Colorado; Warren Mulford, Denver, Colorado; Fritz Pierson, Lincoln; Richard Rcinking, Sioux City, Iowa; William Riesenberg, Omaha: Marvin Scott, Omaha; Herbert Seberg, Elwood; Rudolph Sklenar, Valparaiso; Glen Tharman, Eddyville; Herbert Wil- liams, Leadville, Colorado. Juniors Clayton Axthelm, Gothenburg; Earl Brown, Lincoln; Gene Dixon, Su- perior; Charles Gleason, Holyoke. Colorado; Frank Kratochvil, Jr., Os- mond; Earl Lampshire, Lincoln; Jack Linch, Morrill; Chet McCoy, Spring- view; Marion Maixner, Dwight; • Neale Morrow, Lincoln; John Se- berg, Elwood; William Steen, Scotts- bluff; Robert Wood, Burwell. Sophomores Albert Harper, Oelwein, Iowa; Nor- man Lanspa, David City; Harry McGee, Omaha; William Mahan, Bridgeport; Benjamin Pahl, Eddy, Oklahoma; Raymond Peterson, Os- ceola; James Sweeney, Stockton, California, Louis Vejraska, Odell; Richard Wakeham, Lincoln; James Weesner, Red Cloud; Hubert Wege- ner, Amarillo, Texas; Woodrow Whin, Quincy, Massachusetts; Rob- ert Wilson, Wheatland, Wyoming; Dean Yates, Lincoln. Freshmen Richard Batchelder, Cheyenne, Wyo- ming; George Bosma, Grand Junc- tion, Colorado; Charles Gibson, Jr., Bostwick; Richard Hay, Lincoln; Donald Johnson, Tyler, Minnesota; Donald Kling, Wahoo; Mearl Mo- ser. Grant; Robert Nagel, Grand Junction, Colorado; Everett Par- minter, Sterling; Caryle Reinmuth, Lincoln; Edward I. Varvel, Greeley, Colorado; Vern Wolflcy, Laramie. Wyoming. During a Zip meeting Jim Wees- ner waits patiently for a decision from prexy, Wayne Wood. O C ' . , o Q p.. Q O. Q o p. c . o o O- P p O O O- C: P O O. O. -O ■ . D. . p. p.-, ,C O. Q Q O R Batchelder G. Bosma E. Brown K. Christense n Dixon C. Gibson C. Gleason n Johnson D. Kling K. Kratochv 11 . Lampshire T Linch C. McCoy H McGee W Mahan N Morrow M. Moser W Mulford P Parminter R.Peterson K, Pierson K. Riesenberg M. Scott H Seberg Seberg W Steen J. Sweeney li. Thurman R Wakeham J. Weesner H Wegener H Williams R Wilson V. Wolfley K Wood E) fif)0 ? Cp A. Bromwlch J. Bryant M. Prrmuon B. Foley E. Huttrnmaler U Jrnkliu B. Larson P. Moven M. Pratt M Slahl B. WIeKe P. I »ch R Mullrn B. Prtnc B. Sullivan J. Lrhmkuhl B fUrrly ! . S -v tKMla J W.iod Residence Halls for Women Composed of three wings, Carrie Bell Raymond, Love, and Northeast the resident halls for women — the " dorm " to the cainpu-.. houses ' over 600 coeds. This year an abundance of khaki clad figures have kept the desk girls busy with buiics for popular dorm coeds. Daily the dorm is the receiving house for stacks of mail. Gerry Lyon, president, is on the receiving end for more than her share. One wonders how she writes so many letters with every thing else she has to do. She is constantly rushing to Mortar Board, Coed Counselor Board and Alph.i Laiiihd.i Delta meetings. Many are the activities in which coeds Anne Wellensick. lU-tiy Lou Simon, Selma Phingston, and Vickie Chilquist arc represented. There ' s always something to do at the dorm Playing bridge throwing midnight feeds and going to the dorm dances ate always popular. Mrs. Verna Boyles, Dean of Women, spent the year livmc in the dorm and had as much fun as " her " girls. Shnidrs Catherine Dutlon, McCook: Lois Jenkins. Fremont; Gertrude Lyon, Grant; Norma Maffitl. Douglas; Rogene Peters4iii. Rawlins, Wyoming; Freda Phillips, McCook; Bernice Prince. Bayard; H.irriet Seniler, Dorchester; Mary Jane Thomsen. Chappell. Marvella Weriur. Clay Center; Lucille Wolfotd. Fairmont J f MORS Iaur.i , nder un. Hartington. Beveily Biba. Exeter. Eliiabeth aso D Carlson " rii;n-v;il ' I ' hllquist N I-M,;. M. Cox J. Crawford M Gardner M. UauKer B Uenzlmger M Graff J. HaKarity L. Hall E. Johnson M. Jones P Jones D. Kaplan G. Kasal E. Kcntopp G. Lyon J. McCague M McCarville M McCord H. McCoy J. McElhaney L. Nelson M. Nelson I. Novak A. Olson N. Percival M. Pester M Raecke C. Reetz L Riley K. Schaecher H. Semler H. Sellery B. Swartwood M. Taylor E Thomas M Thomsen J. Tucker G. Tusha H WiUman J. Wilson L. Wirth L. Wolta L. Wolford J. Zastera Brandt, Bridgeport; Nancy Coe, Woodview, Iowa; Amber Hasty, Omaha: Janet Kirkpatrick, St. Joseph, Missouri; Carol Kost, St. Joseph, Missouri: Margaret Kuehl, North Platte; Suzanne Kuehl, North Platte: Donna McKibbin, Alliance: Norma Percival, Omaha; Selma Pfingsten. Beatrice; Betty Jean Racely, Valentine: Marjorie Raecke, Central City; Elinor Thomas, Casper, Wyoming: Phyllis Versani, Ponca: Kathryn Watson, Decatur; Anne Wellcnsick, Syracuse. Sophomores Ava Bromwich, Cheyenne, Wyoming: Joan Bryant, Grand Island; Venuse Charvat, Milligan: Janet Crawford, Aberdeen, South Dakota; Marilyn Eden, Burr; Dorothy Ernst, Kimball: Barbara Foley, Sterling, Colorado; Betty Genzlinger, Burr: Hazel Hiatt, Seward; Beverly Hornbeck, Lincoln; Edna Hut- .sun room was evening paper tenmaier, Blue Springs; Gladys Kasal, Schuyler: Betty Mar- quart, Red Oak, Iowa; Jane McElhaney, Omaha; Lois Nelson, Spencer; Martha Nickcrson, Omaha; Margaret Pester, Ansley; Margaret Pratt, Syracuse; Betty Simon, Martell; Mary Springer, Aurora: Leona Svoboda, Weston; Arlene Wacha, Clarkson; Willa Wcnk, Canton, South Dakota; Beulah Wie- gers. Western; Jean Wood, York; Josephine Zastera, Louis- ville. PRESHMEN Gayle Auk, Grand Island: Opal Overill, Sheridan, Wyoming; Carole Bass, Red Oak, Iowa; Vera Bencsh, Alliance: Joyce Brown, Big Springs; Dorris Carl.son, Axtell: Mary Cox, Sutherland; Marilyn Davis, Red Oak, Iowa: Betty Dudgeon, Lincoln; Phyllis Dworak, Schuyler: Jacqueline Eagleton, De- catur; Dorothy Ferguson, West Point: Marjorie Ferguson, St. Frances; Marian Gardner, Arlington: Mary Gauger, Eus- tis: Marian Graff, Bancroft; Juanita Hagarity, Hastings; Lois Hall, Smithland. Iowa: Bea Hanisch, St. Paul; Ruth Hender- .son. Auburn; Winola Hcrboldsheimer, Potter; Joan Huffman, Wilbur; Myrlee Holler, Omaha: Betty Hurlburt, Grant; Willa Irland, Otoe: Elaine Johnson, West Point; Maxine Jones, St. Paul: Phyllis Jones, Pilger; Dorothy Kaplan, Omaha; Elizabeth Kentopp, Falls City: Betty Kiechel, Johnson; Gwen- dolyn Knotwell, Grant; Virginia Krahmer, Wann: Kathryn Kugler, Bridgeport: Helen Laird, Sheridan, Wyoming: Max- ine Lambrecht, Pierce: Betty Larson, Calome, South Dakota: Peggy Leach, Avoca, Iowa; Jean Lehmkuhl, Minden: Beatrice Manville, Omaha. Jean Matteson, Sutton; Joan McCaguc, Omaha: Mary Lee McCord, Casper, Wyoming: Helen McCoy, Loup City: Caro- lyn McMullen, Burwell; Mavis McMurray, Kimball: Mary McNair, Pawnee City: Patricia Movet, Omaha: Rose Mullen, Broken Bow: Jeanne Neff, Lexington: Marcella Nelson, Ax- tell: Idelle Novak, Brainard; Anona Olson, Wahoo; Cora Pei- teys, Wilcox: Donna Peters, Lexington: Maurine Peterson, Stromsburg; Helen Plasters, Stella: Cleone Reetz, Bloomfield; Lola Riley, Bassett; Kathleen Schaecher, Lindsay: Helen Sel- lery, Neligh: Frances Semik. Ashland; Marjorie Settell, Bloom- field; Dorothy Shafer, Auburn: Arlene Shaneyfelt, Long Pine; Madelyn Short, Elsie: Angeline Sorenson, Hastings: Marilynn Stahl, Nelson: Barbara Sullivan, Nebraska City: Beverly Swartwood, Adams: Mary Taylor, Humboldt; Joyce Tucker, Syracuse: Gaynelle Tusha, Verdigre: Lois Ulrich, Grand Island: Joyce Viehmeyer, North Platte: Doris Wagner, John- son: Helen Willman, Axtell: Janice Wilson, Stuart; Lois Wirth, Dunbar; Lorraine Woita, Weston. Writing letters kept Prexy Gerry Lyon busy during her spare moments. popular irrived. love Memorial Hall HAl-K KwW: 11 BuriK-tt, B. Pelers. H. Rhndt-s. F. Howell. E Skucmii. A. Ilild. K. Thfmassen. L. Nelson. N. Bachkora, M Klshwood. FOURTH ROW: L. Sleevcr. S. Kay, W. Wright, F. Vandel. V Ferris. I). Wegener. B. FlemlnR, L. Jacobsoii, E. Bamesberger, THIRD ROW: C. Hagemelster, J. Crom, D. Anderson, M. Alma C. Clifton, J. Ayres. P. Heuermann, H. Fr.-cman, P Dodge. B. Kovandn SECOND ROW: A. Sorenseii, R. MednrLs, M. Abrnhnm, J. Brvbcrc. M. Kuehl, S. Kuehl, V. Bahbll, B. Oorham, V. Ebers. FRONT ROW: C. Brldenbaugh. 1. Baxter. V Toung, O Gowen, C. Wolrath, A, Casey, M. Yosl. R. Weinberger. U French. For the third successive and successful year, the girls of L jvc Memorial Hall have lead a unique, useful, and cooperative life. Situated on Ag campus, this newest of the residence halls is the college home of 48 girls having been selected to live here because of their outstanding abilities, scholarship, their character, and their individual means. They are organized into seven units including six or eight girls each. Tasks are rotated every two weeks s j each girl has a chance to do everything from being cook to acting as hostess. Just on the side, several of the girls acted as " human guinea pigs " for Dr. Ruth Lcverton in some nutritional research studies. They not only found the studies inter- esting, but liked acting as guinea pigs. Alicia Coffin, graduate student from Maine here on a Danforth Fellowship, is one of the Love Hall girls this year. Arlene Casey served as president, aided by Mildred Yost, secretary, and Geraldine Cowan, treasurer Mrs C. E. Wolroth is the house director. In between all of this, these Lovitcs have found time to keep the activity calendar full. Dorothy Anderson was elected to Who ' s Who, Helen Rhodes and Mildred Yost were elected to Omicron Nu, a national home eco- nomics honorary s Kiety for senior women. Mildred also presided over the Ag war council. La Vaughn Nelson was elected to Phi Upsilon Omicron, another home ec honorary and others attended meetings of Coed Coun- selors, Tassels, Kappa I ' hi, Y.W.C A., and Newman Club. To say nothing of the war activities, such as rolling bandages and canteen hostessing. There was the big Christmas party December IS with the frivolty of holly, greens, mistletoe, dancing, games, and all till.- triiiiMiings. Preparing ihc nicaU i p.irt t t a cticd ' s day at Love MciiuumI HjII H. Schulte, M. Austin, B. Howard Hail Howard Hall girls may be found at 1620 R when they ' re not attending meetings of Kappa Epsilon, Pi Lambda Theta, Psi Chi, Vestals of the Lamp, and Alpha Lambda Delta. Their list of activity women include Betty Stehlik, member of Tassels, and Marjorie Holmes Harrison (since her Christmas time marriage in New York) who is a member of the Student Union Board. Then there are members in Coed Counselors, University Orchestra, Home Ec. Club, Y.W.C.A., Orchesis, and War Council. All out for war work is Howard Hall ' s slogan. The entire membership is active in Lincolnettes, and Ration Board work, and Jean Edson left some of her blood in the New York Blood Bank when she was working there last summer. Loomis Hall Home Economics girls who choose Loomis Hall as their home find the well-rounded life that every college girl desires. Proud of their Mortar Board, Lorene Ben- nett Chandler, who also served as Home Economics As- sociation president, are these zealous girls. Other activities in the house included Student Council, Coed Counselor Board, B.A B.W., Tassels, Home Economic Association Council, Ag. Executive Board, Y.W.C.A. cabinet, and honoraries include Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Upsilon Omicron, and Omicron Nu. BACK ROW: C. Merans E. Chrlstensen, G. Gadeken. SECOND ROW: D. Buckbee R. Kellenbarger. L. Eule, R. Heim. H. Mortenscn, M. Cook. FRONT ROW: G. Bowman. B. Reid. G. Atkinson, M. Clancy, M. Blecha. h,». rx r..J. ' . . J. i-ilMniv. ., i ' i-l,T». K. KIhtJj . A. Harms, K. HIavka. G. Frycc. SECOND ROW: R. Roesler, D. p;iand. J. CarpenUT. Rosa Boiiton Hall Holiday House is synonomous with Rosa Bouton Hall, for here original party ideas are carried out with much success. Trudy Price ' s original arrangements of familiar music highlighted many of the parties. Rosa Bouton Hall is " home " to girls of all four classes in the University who are high in scholarship. In this house they have winners of the Regents Scholarship, Tri Delt Scholarship, and Outstanding Freshman Award. These girls of Rosa Bouton have fun during holidays, and also at their hour dances, midnight snacks, and pop- corn parties. Wilson Hall A freshman and sophomore aKxle is Wilson Hall, where the accent is upon scholarship. These youthful lassies must maintain an average of 80. Versatile Wilsonites do not limit themselves to schol- arship. Evidence of this is Tassel, Helen Bernasck, who is also president of the house. Others are members of Sigma Eta Chi and Kappa Phi. Intramurals provide the zenith of interest, along with social activities which in- clude hour dances and teas for the girls in other halls. Highest commendation is due Wilson Hall, where the majority of the members work Krsides going to schoil! i (5 (CI liA ' I ■ ■ I ■ r. 1.1 M (!r.ii.p .Tcici,-, l ' . I II.IIMIUV II .S.,|l|..) SECOND ROW: O. Hniui ' ti. A Klfr, 1. WMIxr.llnk. 1 BACK ROW: L. Ohman Woortside, K. Blaser, D. I FOURTH ROW: Y. Sakai p. Barber, J. Vose. THIRD ROW: D. Adams, C. Trofliolz, W. Bende K. Mural, W. Diedcrich, D. O ' Co n Skandcruri. M. Lallman. F, Fufhser. br-CUivD ROW: V. Kemper, J. Phelps W. Stewart J. Funk, V. Jacobmeier, E. Heineman. FRONT ROW: E. Dixon, C. Stone, J. Howe, Mrs. T. Miya, R. Judd, G. Neal. Brown Palace Co-op Virs Ex Operes Omnium! The motto of the Brown Palace, " Strength through the work of many " — and it well represents the spirit found in this newest of the organized houses. An outgrowth of a more-or-less spon- taneous " co-op " movement that began here on the campus in the spring of ' 42, the Brown Palace has grown and prospered until it has become one of the strongest and largest of the organized houses. Five of the seven charter members, and 45 of 60 first year members are now in the armed services — including Army, Navy, Marines, Air Corps and Merchant Marine. The house also has contributed to the War Scholarship Fund, and has furnished the director for the current AUF organization. Memories of the year include hour dance after hour dance, the Brown Palace Spring Dance at the University Club, the Halloween and Christmas House Parties, the many unofficial picnics, the long list of guests, including Chancellor and Mrs. Boucher, Governor Griswold, Dean Epp, and Dean Boyles. And then there was the unde- feated and unscored upon football team — still trying to get a game with the fraternity champions. The dozen of alumni members on furlough streaming back to the house indicate that the " old BP " is not only the center of their most cherished memories, it ' s their home. Brown Palace hoys Bob Judd, Bill Neal, Lochlan Ohman, and Koh Murai, always had time for a snack before bedtime. BACK ROW: C. Krickf. K. McGlaah N. Barker, S. McCoy. O. Slamm. THIRD ROW: W. Chalflcld. J. Bell D. Chappell. H. Twhlma. SECOND ROW: A. Vaslna, J. Schlccht. B. Bartwr. J. Oatman, R. Kamo. M. Yoshlmorl. M. SJOKirn. FRONT ROW: W. HatiKn. L. Haxby. Mr». J. Jacobl. E. Mathauscr. E. Nrimann, L. Arehart. Pioneer Co-op Attention, girls! Pioneer Co-op boys start looking early for dates to the annual Inter-Co-op Ball which is held every spring. If you want to know more about them — here goes. Pioneer hiyys are represented in Sigma Tau, Pi Mu Epsilon, Pi Tau Sigma and Theta Nu, all honorary societies. To prove that they aren ' t all brains but no brawn, these boys provide keen competition to any campus team in intramural games. Hobbies at Pioneer Co-op range from model air-cratt and crew-cuts to dancing. Athletics interests all the boys, especially when they can see those Pioneer brothers on the Varsity team. This spring, the boys had their annual picnic for parents and guests. Even though social life was cut to a minimum. Pioneer Co-op had original ideas for entertainment. The boys were fortunate to have their president the campus representative to the National Co-op Convention. This meeting produces new ideas on organ- ization and maintenance, and helps Co-ops all over the country work together. Pioneer Co-op was organized in the spring of iy4(t and holds the title of being the first nximing and Kwrd- ing Co-op house for men on the campus. President Eldon Mathauscr, of the Engineering Executive Board, says that the aim of the Pioneer Kiys is to promote cixipcr- •itive spirit and fellowship, to reduce the ctwt of living, and to promote social and athletic activitv .imung its members. y .ind l.DWfll AndcrM fur a Kamc of dotihU- f». e» FOURTH ROW: T. B W. Reiser. R. McShar THIRD ROW: R. Ang R. Brammer. D- Sharp, P. Schluckebie D. Pretzer, W. Morita, W. Leavitt. SECOND ROW: O. Harms, B. Hecker, S. Dietr Roberts, B. Meyer, N. Friesenborg. FRONT ROW: R. Shambaugh, D. SimonseTi, ii Read, L, Johnston, G. Sloan. Cornhusker Co-op " In order to effect economies in cost of daily living, promote projects in extra-curricular education, inspire a cooperative spirit in all endeavors and occupations and to form a closer association of men for mutual help in attaining the best of America ' s manhood " is the preamble of the Cornhusker Co-op constitution and it is carried out to a " T " . Dating from 1938 this house includes men from all colleges, and all classes, freshmen to graduate students, of which prexy Dave Simonson is one. Dave is also a member of the Student Council and one of the holdover members who helped manage last fall ' s election. The high aim of these fellows is to plan, obtain and maintain a permanent house. The Cornhusker Co-op social season had to be altered because of the war, but the boys had fun anyway. They held two dances at the Union and kept their house hum- ming with other social events during the year. These fellows have fun, whether they work or play — and that ' s what makes Co-op stand for cooperation. The goal of the boys is to achieve and maintain high scholarship as well as to give their all to outside jobs. Ralph Shanibaiigli, Les Johnson, joe Ishikawa, and Glen Sloan aren ' t superstitious, it seems. Nice, kitty! n fr df A T ' i i H A C Mrs. G. Adams Mrs. C. ABcr Mrs. G. Atkinson Mrs. D. Browiison Mrs. F. L. Catlln Mrs. M. CuddlnKtun Mrs. M. Cox Mrs. M. J. Cusliing Mrs. H. M. Dungan Mrs. ri. Pinch. Miss M. Haubrnsak Mrs. A. Hyland Mrs. L. J. Jordan Mn. I. L«vln Mrs. G. R. Mayo Mrs. E. s. Miles Mrs. L. MInii-r Mrs. G. f:. Orr Mrs. J. RIdnour Mrr W. U Shafcr Mrs. H. B. Smith Mrs. C. E. Walnlli Chaperons and Housemothers Alpha Chi Omega Mrs J M Gushing Alpha Omicron Pi Mrs. Ethclyn Brownson Alpha Phi Mrs Mane Cottington Alpha Tau Omega Mrs. Jayc Ridnour Alpha Xi Delta Mrs Grace R Mayo Chi Omeya Mrs. Lucy J. Jordan Delta Delta Delta Mrs. GeorRc E Orr Delta Gamma Mi s Margaret Haubcnsak Howard Hall Mrs. Dora Finch Kappa Alpha Thcta Mrs. Myra Cox Kappa Kappa Gamma Mrs. Fayc L Catlin Loomis Hall Mrs. Gertrude Atkinson Love Memorial Hall Mrs. C. E Walrath Phi Gamma Delta Mrs. Lee Minier Pi Beta Phi Mrs. Walter L Shafer Bouton Hall Mrs. E S Miles Sigma Chi Mrs. Chester Ager Sigma Delta Tau Mrs. Lena Levin Sigma Kappa Mrs. H M Dungan Sigma Phi Epsilon Mrs. Ha:cl B Smith Theta Xi Mrs. Anna Hyland Wilson Hall Mrs. Gertrude Adams Mrs. Cukhing, Mrs. Jordan, Minn Hauhcnsak and Mrs Brtiwnson spend an afternoon knitting for the Red Cross. " Ask till ' hDUScmothcr, " is a comintin phrase in all tirganiicd houses tm Nchraska ' s campus. WitliDut these wiimen all i f the t)r ;ani;atu)ns coulil mit tuiKtion si) snuKithly. It is the htiu.sermithers who stay up every ni ht to see til, it everyone is in; they turn out the lights, plan the ine.ils, act as hostess, .mJ i.;ener,illy m.ike ,i home lor students Housemothers and ehaperons hold meetings tor social and administrative purposes. Their project this year has K-en knitting; baby hiKids for the Red Ooss. The interests ot these wtmien are not .nily centered in c.impus activi ties but also reach out into the community. 238 illk L ' ' « ' it j t ' i l-»« ■ »lta,»L»j t :. ; ' » « ' ,: ir Another class of ' ' Huskers ' ' is added to Nebraska ' s athletic history. 41 • I mm T. J. Thompi A. J. Lewandowski Board of Intercollegiate Athletics The Board of Intercollegiate Athletics, for- merly known as the Board of Athletic Control, was created on January 1, 1924, as an admin- istrative body to control all intercollegiate athletics at the University. Last year a new arrangement was adopted which gives the faculty a voting majority under the rules of the Big Six and North Central Conferences. The faculty members continuing on the board are Professor R. D. Scott, Dean T. J. Thompson, Dean John D. Clark, and Professor H. P. Davis. Alumni representatives are George W. Holmes and Clarence E. Swanson. The student body is represented by Bill Korff, a member of the stu- dent council. L. F. Seaton, J. K. Selleck, and A. J. Lewandowski are the associate members. The board is primarily charged with detailed responsibility of the intercollegiate athletic pro- N Club gram of the university. It has general super- visory control of intercollegiate athletics includ- ing staff personnel, budget expenditures, admis- sion to athletic events, gate receipts, and ath- letic policies generally. Under sponsorship of the Board, the new field house at the north end of the stadium was completed last year. This gives Nebraska one of the best athletic plants in the country. Initiation for football men, February 28, start- ed the activities of N Club this year. On March 17, the basketball eligibles were initiated. Their meetings are attended by alums, coaches and former N men living in Lincoln. The officers for this year were Al Artman, president; Dean Kratz, vice-president; Bert Gissler, secretary; Frank Hazard and Kenneth HoUins, sergents-at- arms. I BACK ROW: B. Long. A. ArtnKui, I: r,, ..l. SECOND ROW: P. Rooney. R. Goldslom, M ' j.u FRONT ROW: V. Kratz. E. Easier. H. Johnston. F i;azar(l. L. Knps. Acting athletic director and head tutor for both football and basket- ball teams this year is Ad Lewandowski, who previously served as freshman coach and assistant basketball coach. " Lew " , as he is known to his teams, is a UN alumnus and was active in athletics in his under- graduate days. Another former Nebraskan is head track coach, Ed Weir, who handles the line coaching during the football season. Ed ' s ever present pipe is his trade mark. Backfield coach, Arch Stark, was another foot- ball aid this year. Though seriously handicapped by the lack of veterans — only three, Salisbury, Hazard, and Gissler had seen previous game service — Lew was able to whip a sizeable squad into shape by using 4Fs and 17 year old kids. However, seven men were lost after the Kansas game, five from the starting line-up. Nebraska was handicapped for many of her opposing teams included Navy trainees. Rallies and cheers were by Rod Shindo, Bernie Urich, Hank Dam- kroger and Iven Walters. lew ' s Kids Rod Shiiulo led the depleted Cornhusker cheering ranks this year. and. incidentally, did a bang-up job ;i.« Yell King. A. J. Lewandowski, head coach and UN athletic director, lays plans at his desk In the coliseum. To " Lew " belongs a great share of the credit for keeping " Husker " athlellcs nllve In these war years. Gordon Baker Minnesota-Nebraska Nebraska ' s 1943 footballers opened their sea- son October 2 by dropping a 54-0 walkaway to Minnesota ' s Gophers at Minneapolis. The green Husker squad showed spirit and fight in keeping with the best Scarlet and Cream traditions, but the Golden Gophers simply packed Cornhunkeis an::iously await the decision of the referee. too much weight and experience. Smashing from their own 39 to the goal the first time they had the ball, Minnesota started a touchdown parade that led them to a 13-0 first quarter margin. Best Husker threat came early in the second half, when the Scarlet grabbed the kickoff and, sparked by Ted Kenfield ' s quarterback sneaks, drove to the Minnesota 12 yard hne. Here the attack bogged, and a Nebraska pass was inter- cepted. On the next play Gopher halfback " Red " Williams drove through center for 80 yards and a touchdown to start another Minnesota scoring parade. Nebraska-Indiana A small first-homc-game crowd saw Indiana run and pass the Cornhuskers into oblivion to the tune of 54-13. The Hoosier spark. Bob Hoern- schemeyer, threw six touchdown passes and aided in setting up two more. Although it was Indiana ' s game from start to finish, the Huskers, inexperienced, outweighed, and completely outplayed, showed considerable improvement over their opening game against Minnesota at Minneapolis. Coach Levvandowski ' s team was a determined band all the way, and proved it by coming back in the face of a half- time score of 27-0 to make both their touchdov ns in the second half. A 140-pound substitute half- back. Bill Miller, carried two of Kenfield ' s passes over the goal line. The first was set up early in the third quarter by a long pass from Kenfield to Gissler, the second by two first downs forged by Kenfield and Miller. A K. U. back drives into a mass of mud-washed players as the Scarlet drop the Jay- hawks, 7-6, to gladden the hearts of the few old grads who braved the rain to watch the Homecoming game. Robert Nebraska-Kansas Before one of the smallest Homocoming crowds in the history of the University, the Corn- huskers slipped and slid their way to a 7-6 victory over Kansas University. Nebraska ' s score was the result of a punt run- back by Wilkins from his own 35. Beautiful downfield blocking made it possible for him to run through the middle of the entire Jayhawk team to score standing up. Hansen ' s kick made the score 7-0. Two more Nebraska scoring threats failed to daunt the Jayhawkers who la- teral-passed their way to the Nebraska 6 late in the first half. Four tries at the line finally put the ball across, but the attempted drop kick was blocked by almost the entire Nebraska team. ' ' ■iH-r. ■ ' " • " Id J.cup IiittTi ' Ml of coeds and Iniirn ' i-.s Is us intense us Iho cold. 346 Iowa State-Nebraska The Huskers fell before Iowa State ' s aerial blitz, 27-6 at Ames, October 16, in the opening game in conference play for the Scarlet. The game was wild from start to finish, with Iowa State ' s potent passing attack spelling vic- tory for the Cyclones. Iowa State drew first blood, scoring when Howard Tippee faked a pass and slipped over from the Husker 11. The con- version was missed. Nebraska soon struck back to knot the score, however, with big Jim Hansen carrying 29 yards for a touchdown on a lateral from Wilkins. The attempt at placement missed, and the game was knotted at 6-6. With Tippee bombarding the Nebraska sec- ondary with accurate passing, however, the Cy- clones soon regained the lead, and in the second half continued their deadly passing attack, pil- ing up a 27-6 final margin. Hansen and Hollins stood out in the Husker secondary, while Jerry Jacupke was doing yeo- man work in the UN forward wall. Nebraska-Iowa After clinging to a slim margin for three quar- ters, Iowa broke loose in the fourth period and overwhelmed the Cornhuskers 33-13. The smash- ing plunges of Bill Gallagher, stellar Hawkeye fullback, spelled victory for the lowans. An intercepted pass put iowa in line for the first touchdown of the game, and after two goal- line stands by the Huiikers, Terrell carried the ball across for the second. Two successful conver- sions made the score 14-0. Nebraska, however, made a quick comeback, and a long pass from Kenfield to Hollins made possible a one-yard quarterback sneak by Kenfield for Nebraska ' s first score, topped off with Hill ' s conversion. In the second half, Hollins sparked a series of plays climaxed by a pass from Gaiter to Schneider for the score. Iowa ' s monopoly of the remainder of the game resulted in three more touchdowns. " Buzz " Hollins pulled the Huskers out of some tight spots; once punting from the Nebraska four-yard-line to the Iowa twenty-six. Forceful line plunges, " saving " tackles, and his pass de- fense made Hollins a definite standout. Ted Kenfield again, this time circling end as a flock of Iowa U. tacklers give chase. K State-Nebraska The Huskers grabbed their second and final win of the season, November 6, when they de- feated Kansas State 13-7 at Manhattan on a rain- soaked field. The two all-civilian clubs played an even but ragged game, with the passing of Ted Kenfield showing the way to both Husker scores. Ken- field ' s long pass to Bert Gissler in the first quar- ter gave the Scarlet their first touchdown. With the ball near midfield, Kenfield pitched to Gis- sler, who snatched the ball on the Kansas State 35 and outran the Wildcat secondary to score. The attempted conversion was good, giving the Nebraskans a 7-0 lead. The Wildcats tied the score quickly when they capitalized on Kenfield ' s poor punt from behind his own goal line. Taking the ball on the Ne- braska 18 where Kenfield ' s punt had gone out, the Wilcats drove to a first down on the 8, then sent Baton across from the five for the score. The conversion made the tally 7-7. The second half was slow, both teams tossing away scoring opportunities. Missouri-Nebraska Though the Scarlet showed their greatest of- fensive punch of the season, Missouri ' s Tigers waltzed to a 54-20 victory over the Huskers at Columbia, October 30. The game was as wide open as the score indi- cates, with very little defensive ability shown by either club. Missouri tallied lirsi, wiin bulldog " Reese culminating a 52 yard drive by smashing over from inside the four yard line with but six minutes gone. The successful conversion ran the tally to 7-0. Nothing could hold the Tigers after this as they unleashed a |X)werful offensive show. Del- lastatious scored on an off-tackle smash, Basso tallied on a pass from Reese and drove off tackle for a three yard touchdown smash to run the score to 28-0 before the Huskers mustered their first score late in the second quarter on Ted Ken- field ' s brilliant 28 yard dash through the entire Missouri squad. The Tigers squeezed in another tally just be- fore the halftime gun, however, to leave the field at intermission with a 34-6 lead. Randall SalUl ' Bill Hill 123). Husker tackle, jumps over a fallen mate to pur- sue a Hawkeye back as two more Cornhuskers come up to join the chase. Brought into the stadium in a string of Jeeps, new WAC re- cruits take the oath between halves of the Husker-Hawkeye clash. MsiT • ' JES. Oklahoma-Nebraska Slowly gaining momentum, Oklahoma ran up a score of 27 against 6 for Nebraska in the last game of the season, November 27. Throughout the long rivalry between the two schools, this was Oklahoma ' s first victory over the Huskers on the Lincoln turf. The first quarter was almost over when the Sooners after a series of passes, made their first score. Not satisfied with one touchdown, Oklahoma immediately began a 65-yard touchdown march, with Brumley as the spark. The third quarter netted another touchdown march for the Sooners, and an aerial barrage set up another score, completed in the second play of the fourth quarter. Not to be outdone, the Huskers then took to the air, and, led by Buzz HolUns, marched 64 yards to their only score of the game. Hill ' s conversion completed the scoring for both teams. Brumley set the pace for the Sooners, and Buzz HoUins, on the receiving end of many of Kenfield ' s passes, stood out for the Huskers. A season more to be remembered, perhaps, for its disappointments than for its successes; one which reflected the war throughout, but the inexperienced Husker team had a spirit hard to equal. 249 Basket Ball Husker cast ' resei-% ' es lalk among themselves and discuss the best techniques of basket- ball during a lull in a UN home tilt I IOWA-NEBRASKA Husker cagers opened their 1943-44 season by dropping a 50-33 decision to Iowa ' s Hawkeyes at Iowa City, December 10. Tile Hawkeyes jumped away to an early lead, with Dick Ives and Dave Danner, freshman for- wards, displaying some of the basketmakin wiz- ardry which was to help Iowa to a second place ranking in Big Ten conference standings. It was 23-13 for Iowa at the half, and the Huskers contin- ued to fall behind throughout the second half, de- spite the efforts of veteran forward Al Artman and freshman center Don Barry, who led the Scarlet scoring with 7 points. DEPAUL-NEBRASKA The Blue Demons of DePaul University com- pletely baffled the green Nebraska quint as the Huskers dropped the second game of their eastward jaunt, 55-15 in Chicago, December 11. Playing before a crowd of 2,000, the Scarlet never had a chance against their larger, more ex- perienced rivals from DePaul, who jumped off to a f)uick lead and had built a 34-6 margin by halftime. Husker hopes were hurt when Al Artman and Don Barry, pivot points of the Scarlet attack, fouled out late in the second half. George Lucas, defensive standout, was lost for the season when he suffered a dislocated shoulder in the first half in a struggle for the ball under the DePaul basket. MINNESOTA-NEBRASKA Nebraska cagers completed their lline game trip by losing a one-sided tilt to Minnesota ' s Gophers, 40-21, at Minneapolis, December 13. The Gophers, like Iowa and DePaul before them, grabbed an early lead, then coasted to victory over the inexperienced Scarlet squad. Play was again ragged, with both teams showing lack of e:;- perience and practice. Don Barry led UN scorers with 8 points. NEBRASKA-SOUTH DAKOTA A losing streak established in three opening games away from home was broken in the first game on the home court. December 18, as the Hus- kers downed South Dakota 41-31. An evenly-matched first half closed with Ne- braska holding a 21-20 lead, due largely to the fine all-round play of Ken HoUins. The second half opened with a Husker scoring splurge which estab- lished a margin the Coyotes were never able to destroy. South Dakota ' s Schnepf and Girardi contrib- uted fine work but could not prevent another Hus- ker scoring streak at the close of the game. Ken Hollins with 14 points was high for the Huskers. NEBRASKA-IOWA STATE An inexperienced Husker team bowed to an older Iowa State squad . ' )6-24, as high-scoring Price Brookfield and his males completely outclassed the liome team, January 8. A fairly even beginning was short-lived when the lowans pulled away to a 16-4 lead midway in the first half. Brookfield and speedy forward Roy Wehde led the Cyclones to a 34-9 iialf-time lead. The second half was much more favorable to the Huskers, who sc«)red 15 points to Iowa ' s 20, but much credit must be given to the fact that Coach Menze gave his entire squad a chance to see action. NEBRASKA-MINNESOTA Minnesota ' s Golden Gophers dropped Nebraska cagers at the coliseum to register their second victory of the season over the Huskers. As in their early season clash with the Gophers at Minne- apolis, the Scarlet had little chance. The Gophers jumped to an early lead, added to it as the game progressed to grab their victory. KANSAS-NEBRASKA KU ' s Jayhawks rolled over the Huskers with ease at Lawrence in the first clash of the season between the clubs, plastering a 51-27 defeat on the green UN squad, January 15. The Scarlet played Phog Allen ' s boys on fairly equal terms through the first half, which ended with KU on top 23-15, but wilted before the Jayhawks ' scorching second half attack. Ti jtortis Allen Artman OKLAHOMA-NEBRASKA The Huskers threw a real scare into a highly favored Oklahoma team before dropping a grudging 45-35 decision to the Sooners at Norman, January 17. Minus the services of two starters, the Scarlet outplayed and out- scored their trainee-spiked rivals till Al Artman, sparkplug of the UN attack, fouled out early in the second half. Buzz Hollins and Artman led Huskers to a 14-8 lead midway in the first half as the Nebraskans outscrapped the more experienced Sooners. Oklahoma took over at this stage, however, and rallied for a slim 20-17 halftime margin. NEBRASKA-KANSAS STATE Racking up their second and final win of the season, Husker cagers dropped Kansas State, 54-47 at Lincoln, February 1. The Scarlet overcame an early Kansas State lead midway in the first half when they pulled even with the Wildcats on baskets by Artman, Nelson, and Hollins, and a brace of free throws by newcomer Al Kirlin, fresh from midyear graduation from Lincoln Northeast. Nebraska continued to pour it on the Wildcats early in the second half, running their lead to 40-21 after but six minutes had ticked off. Kansas State began to close the gap, however, and had rallied to 54-47 before the gun ended their drive. J ' Jhnston Husker Eldon Potter dribbles away from a South Dakota guard as Nebraska opens its home sched- ule with a 41-31 win over the Coy- otes. Buzz Hollins (22), Al Artman (93), and Tom Dworak (11) watch as another two-pointer swishes through for the Huskers. NEBRASKA-MISSOURI In a tight overtime battle, Missouri ' s Tigers jipped Ne braska 36-32 on coliseum boards, February 5. With the score knotted at 29-all at the end of regulation playing time, the game went into a five minutes overtime period, in which the Huskers drew first blood on Morrie Gaiter ' s two free throws. The Missourians came back on buckets by Collins, Arbeitman, and Pippin to push to their 36-32 win. MISSOURI-NEBRASKA The Missouri-Nebraska clash at Columbia. February 12, found the Tigers coming from a slim 19-16 halftime margin to plaster a 41-29 defeat on the Scarlet squad. Elza Kuhlman topped Husker scorers with seven points, and Dan Pippin was best for the Tigers with twelve. IOWA STATE-NEBRASKA League-leading Iowa State Cyclones handed the Nebraska cagers their second defeat in three days at Ames, February 14. Nebraska was weak- ened by the absence of Al Artman and Tom Dworak, starting forwards, but Elza Kuhlman and Morrie Gaiter came through with eight joints apiece. The final whistle found the Cornhuskers on the short end of a 58-35 decision. More action from the UN-South Dakota game. Torn Dworak tll» and Buzz Hollins watch as a mate shoots from far " .-ut on the court. i r.obert TanRrman NEBRASKA-KANSAS KU ' s navy-spiked squad sank a scrapping Nebraska team 56-47 at the coliseum, February 19, in the second clash of the season between the two clubs. Despite the loss of Al Artman and Buzz Hollins via personal fouls, Coach Ad Lewandowski ' s Huskers pushed the Jayhawks to the limit, coming from a 19-28 deficit at the half. NEBRASKA-OKLAHOMA The season on the home court was terminated in a 43-32 loss to Oklahoma, February 26. The Huskers, down 13-19 at the half, had climbed to 30-26 margin with nine minutes left, but here the trainee- spiked Sooners took command. The Scarlet was unable to withstand the torrid Oklahoma rally in the closing minutes. KANSAS STATE-NEBRASKA Nebraska cagers fell up.set victims to Kansas State in a loosely played, f)vertime game, PYbruary 29. The Wildcats, down 19-14 at the half, slowly closed the margin in the second half, tying Nebraska :56-all at the end of the regulation time. In the overtime Hollins ' freethrow was all the Huskers could garner while Ekblad and Vance scored two free throws apiece to give K-State its 40-37 margin. ' if Men ' s Intramurals Two divers leave the board together as student swimmers cavort in the coliseum pool. Though somewhat curtailed by the manpower shortage, men ' s intramurals continued strong this year. The football championship was the first to be decided, with the ATO ' s, last year ' s winners of the Jack Best trophy, crowned grid champs. Volleyball season saw a Sigma Nu-ZBT combination grab top laurels. Winter brought basketball, and the annual I-M cage crown fell to a strong Sig Chi quintet. Swim- ming, handball, ping-pong — all these were included in the spring program. Under the capable direction of student Gordie Ehlers, intramurals for the first time were open to cooperative men ' s houses on the campus. Although scoring for the Jack Best trophy was confined solely to fraternities, addition of the co-ops gave new strength to the whole I-M athletic program. Intramural volleyball action at the coli- seum. A shot is blocked as two intramural basketball teams battle for victory and points toward the Jack Best tropliy. Track Cornhusker track and field record for 1944 was unspec- tacular but creditable. Arm- ed with only one returning letterman, Ed Weir ' s team relinquished the Triangular meet February 19, with Kan- sas University and Kansas State by only three points. The end of the Big Six In- door meet at Kansas City, February 26, found the Huskers in fourth place. The season was climaxed with the Big Six outdoor meet in Memorial Stadium. Every member of the squad performed creditably and many were point-win- ners. Norval Barker, won numerous second places, in- cluding the high and low hurdles at both the Triangu- lar and Big Six Indoor events. Shot-put man Hollins won that event at the Triangular clash. Kops competed in the 880-yard dash and the relay, and Mech represented the pt»n »Cr» ' Kratz breaks the tape for his many Bfirkrr taken the hurdle In true forui. Hollin.s lelH fly with a mighty heave. Oi K ' • " " .•(A, ' loll, ,rv,a " " ' •• ' Richard Petty Cornhuskers in relay and distance events. Kratz, the only returning letterman, was consistent high- point winner, taking firsts in the 440 and 880-yard dash at the Triangular and Big Six In- door. Kratz was the first winner of the Bill Lyda trophy, awarded in honor of Sooner Bill Lyda, who was killed in action. Not to be forgotten are the field events. Top honors in the pole vault at the Tri- angular as well as the Big Six Indoor meet went to Richard Miller. First place in the jump at the Triangular meet is the record of Dick Petty. Lost to the army was distance- man Delwin Rudeen. Dash- man Bob Smith took second in the 60-yard dash at the Triangular event. Another Smith, Ed, came through with flying colors, winning the Triangular mile, and tak- • ' " » ( , ing second in the Big Six In- door mile. Miller clears the bar with ease. It ' s a fight to the finish as R. Smith noses out his opponent n f O Physical Education Club .Inyrc J II n g e , WAA president, kppl a watchful oyc on all WAA ilCtlvitiCH. Some of the most active and loyal members of WAA are also members of the Physical Edu- cation Club. Although there is no official con- nection between the two organizations, there is close collaboration in many projects. The phys. ed. club is made of women majoring in physical education. Club projects include renting leotards and bathing caps and sponsoring the concessions in Grant Memorial Hall. Part of the proceed s is used to furnish and make improvements in the club room. Last fall the club conducted an experiment which proved so successful that it is to be re- peated annually. Sixteen members of the club held a week ' s camp session at Camp Brewster near Omaha, and were instructed in camp coun- seling by the camp director Miss Marjorie Kuplic and other members of the physical education de- partment staff. The camp has been christened Loy-a-IiCe in lionor of Miss Mabel Lee. W. A. A. Council Probably the most hotly contested of the women ' s intramural tournaments is volleyball. A new constitution adopted last spring made radical changes in the. organization of the Women ' s Athletic Association. Unchanged, how- ever, is the WAA ' s purpose of offering all women students the opportunity to keep them- selves physically fit by participating in athletics. Beginning with a mass meeting in the fall, WAA activities continue throughout the year. Concessions at football games, intramural tour- naments in season, and year-round recreational clubs represent good-sized undertakings. Avail- able always to coeds are the WAA cabin for outings, and bicycles for excursions. A high point of the year is the announcement of high-point winners and scholarships. Last year the high- point winning group was Delta Delta Delta, with Delta Gamma as runner-u23. Points are based on intramural tournament wins, and percentage of the members of the group participating. Three coeds are annually awarded WAA scholarships on the basis of scholarship and participation in WAA activities during their years of mem- bership. This year Joyce Junge, Mary Helen Thoms, and Marjorie Ruth Pollard each won a $25 scholarship. Money earned through the con- cessions is used for the scholarships and for the purchase of war bonds. In the spring, all-school elections determine the new WAA officers. New members of the five boards, intramural sports, recreational clubs, promotion, concessions, and intramural represen- tatives, are chosen by the Council. Members are chosen on the basis of interest and participation. The boards in turn select their chairmen who, with the approval of the Council, complete the new Council. HM w n f|f .yPt Bk- mm — - ■» HM BACK ROW: H. Johnson. J. Whedon. M. Kl nclt. M, B.e:l,-. FRONT ROW: M. McPherson. Miss Cirkin. Miss Lee. R Robert- son, D. Brown, J. Junge. L. Howell. BACK KOW: K. Way, U. Brown. FRONT ROW: J. nibson. B. Falrley. F. Blclck. Intramural Sports Board Every season has its sport and every sport has its intra- mural tournament, planned by the intramural sports board. The tournaments include soccer, baseball. Ne- braska ball, tennis, table tennis, basketball, kick pin. vol- leyball, badminton, and bowling, and are held to promote good sportsmanship, worthwhile use of leisure time, fun, and health. Each member of the intramural sports board is sport head for one sport. It is her duty to draw up the pairings, schedule matches, check health permits and eligibility, and inform the intramural representatives when and where the match will be held. Kccrcalioiial (liib Board The most continuous activity of WAA is thai of the recreational clubs. These clubs are open to any and all girls interested, and meet weekly throughout the year to practice the activity. Recreational clubs include Tank- sterettes (swimming). Archery, Riding. Outing. Rifle. Orchesis (modern dance i. and the newly-formed Hockey Club. There is a Recreational Clubs Board made up of the presidents of all the clubs which formulates the policies, discusses the clubs, and coordinates the program. In the spring each club elects its president for the next year, thus establishing a new board to perpetuate the activities of the clubs. o ri BACK ROW: M. Kllndt. B. Anderson. B. Rhodes. KRONT ROW: L. Kllndt. Miss Carkln. M Wallasky. Promotion and Concessions Board Greater-than-usual interest in WAA activities this year is largely a result ot the work of the Promotion Board Jean Whedon. as chairman of this board, was WAA pub- licity chairman and wrote " Kem Fun " for the Daily Ne- biaskan. Financing WAA activities is managed by the Concessions Board, headed by Mickey McPhorson. and her assistants, Mary Jo Gish and Jean Glotfelly, through concessions at university football games. Warlinie re- strictions limited types and amounts of food, but at vari- ous games, hot dogs, peanuts, orange ade. apples, and coffee were consumed by hungry fans. OvillJ H .Mdflf mr V. UlurrmiT. J. WJinlun. I( Uumriiii. J. (ilutl ill . M .i J.. M .M.i ' lK 2M A Grecian Spectacle Table tennis develops timing and coordination not found in other sports. Volleyball was new to the intra- mural schedule this year, but in- terest in the sport ran high. Women ' s Intramurals Limited activity of a wartime campus and the consequent need for more to occupy theii- time increased the interest of women students in the intramural program this year. Participation by more individuals brought intramurals closer to their goal of offering recreational activity to as large a group as possible. As has always been true, the spirit of competition and sportsmanship excites great in- terest. Each intramural tournament is climaxed by the selection of two varsity teams composed of individuals showing greatest ability in that sport. In addition to the plaques awarded to the winning team in each tournan.enl, a plaque is awarded to the group winning the most tourna- ments, and another to the group having the be.?t record of participation by its members. BadmiiUuii is one of the most graceful and skilled of the wom- en ' s sports. Even thou-h the ball is bigger than some of the girls riebraskii bnll is still a favorite antonR women ' s Intrnmurals. rrnarfTT ' y j " k Soldiers, civiliaJL ' i, saiior.s, am together for week-end fun. M- i ' s ' " m k Board IS. -we I e u ronversation . ■ rush week conv a pledge; Bot. r ,..e , of freshmen fiU the coU ....second war-time -PO ,eum while taking entranc " hc . . %€ ■U- ' The first week of school and freshmen found their time taken up with receptions and registra- tion. Tradition reigned again when the Alpha Xi Delts took the soror- ity honors with their murdermg of the Jayhawks whose points were rationed. .. . i.if.« HtiU functioned despite ..r e rd Z... and occas.onaUy Ihey got together for dinner. Rain or no rain the coeds bundled lich led th.. l.a.n to victory. „,i„i-i ' ' .. ot the annual Homecoming " , .,„,, to dampen Husker spirits .t traditional house " T ' tre ' boyf eate ' d Kansas State - - JZ aga.n tilled with game, when the boys . y ,_ the c J " P " ,„i„rs with then ' decorations ' ' ' ' he Betas came out in flymg homecoming enthu-as- butchering of the Jaynd. Freshman convocation and a chance to be welcomed by busy Chancellor Boucher, were among the first vxeek of school actwities. smiling John Edwards takes the honors for the Betas homecommg deco- J ions when he receives the fratermty cup from Innocent Bob Henderson. - v Nebraska coeds and fellows now in the army enjoy watching the action on the field below ... a touchdown, for Nebraska and B. J. Frankforter and Csther B lanchard show their Husker spirit.. . . Half time and the Var- sity band parades form- In); the outline of Nebras- ka ... . after the victory, couples enjoy dancinK to the music of Basle GIvens lit the H 11 m e c o m i n ; dunce. Cheerleaders approve the presentation of Peggy Larson as the 1944 Pep Queen, while Yell King Bernie Urich and the former queen Polly Petty smile admiringly. nE LOIS CHRISTIE President of Student Council JEAN COWDEN Vice-president of Student Council MARJORIE MAY Eklitor of Nebraskaiiv First Semester ' " RACHAEL AI President of Moi BETTY HOHF SaUttf of Comhusker W MARY ELLEN SIM DEWEY President of B.A.B.W. NANC lOND ROBERT HENDERSOl, Business Manager of Cornhusker S ,A .f i JAMIESON r of Nebraskan " Second Semest BETTY BONEBRIGHT Coed Counselor Board JANE DALTHORP President of Uni. Y.W.C.A. llllltl DOROTHY ANDERSON President of Ag. Y.WX;.A. tm CATHERINE WELLS President of Coed Counselors POLLYANN PETTY President of Student Foundation LILA JEAI©iOWELL f ST ' - i " % JOYCE JUNGE President of W.A.A. JANET HEMPHILL President of A.W.S. ASTP AST Ixiys " I Nfbniska named ; Kay Dotwoilor as llu-ir •Sweot- hcart. " » Chet McCoy takes his stocking girl Margaret Reese off the bough of the Christmas tree. ,- ' ' - Santa, Sgt. Aaron Long, ex- plains to Betty Rhodes that she isn ' t the stocking girl type. Mortar Boards threw the only All- University Coliseum dance of the year which was climaxed by the presentation of six stocking girls full of pulchritude — Margaret Hagen, Janice Wilson, Vir- ginia Malster, Janice Blakeslee, Mar- garet Reese, Betty Ed Strain. A .snow bath (locmi ' t sn-ni In he Marilyn Lylc ' s idea of bcauly treatment .... but this was a part of Nebraska ' s traditional winter. .. .Marsha Craft, Pat Kaun. Judy O ' Connor, and B. J. Haney threw their share of winter at victims B. Hohf and poor, disgusted Lynn. An I ' VfiiinK lillfci with mu.sici: Sij;- mund Romberg uiul his concert orch- estra played at the Coliseum on the Lincoln Symphony Series. Featured soloists with the orchestra were Mar- tha Frrolle, soprano; Eve Mattson. tenor: and Marv Becker, violinist. c The Christmas season brought the carol program by the University Singers, and informal sing fests at the Y.W. hanging of the greens dinner. The Kappas had a closed party so they could wear their formals for the first and last time of the year. Week-ends saw students taking in house parties, such as this Kappa Sig barn dance. Uncensored! A ■A A bird ' s eye view of the penny wise crowd at the Coed Counselor annual spring carnival. Coed Counselor prexy Cac Wells flashes a smile of satisfaction as she inspects the Kappa booth. Betty Tobin furnishes some lucky soldier with a new line for his Saturday night date. That cocky grin on Margie Munson ' s face seems to say. " He does! " Watching the boys at play in the Delta Gamma " Toy Shop " are Coed Counselor board members Gloria Mardis and Helen Johnson. W1 = ' CFO TEN DOLLAR ' Songstress Betty Krause and her rendition of " Honeysuckle Rose " . . . . Joline Ackerman put heart and sole into " Blue Skies " while front row ©oglers swooned .... back in zoot suits for the first time since .... These army jokesters wise-cracked, played and sang .... Greusel special " Hip, Hip, Hooray! ... .the Pi Phi trio give out with " I Surrender Dear " . .. .paint splattered over more places than the scenery as stage crews pre- pared back drops fo r the War Show .... Jack of all trades, student director Jeannie Swarr stirred up paint and action with gusto. Metropolitan opera 5oprano of national re- lown is Helen Trau- one of the featiir- l d soloists in this jrear ' s Symphony iSeries. " Cuba ' s foremost violinist " Angel Reyes gave an outstanding concert with the or- chestra at St. Paul Methodist Church. Vl ' alter Shaw and his wife Helen Druke w-ere featured with the Lin- c o 1 n Symphony Or- chestra as a dual piano team. . Climaxing a n eve- ning of beautiful mu- sic James Melton, ten- or of the Metropolitan opera, sang " A Surrey With the Fringe On Top. " J V I. a u II ( ' r y - i ttlh. i ' % Pat Welch s? r K OR 1 X a r }| a r ( ' I II a | ' ii II I 382 Mar e Hfyii O H -P BfN T KoNC NiillipN sweater with eve Revealed as TNC from behind an old fashioned lace parasol, Betty Lou Simon receives flowers and congratulations from AW8 proxy Janet Hemphill. 7hey dtm ef " Military Reser ' ation, please keep off, " read the signs around Love Memorial Li- brary. During the summer, Air Corps and AST boys had taken over the campus. When school started in September more boys ar- rived, the new library, from first to fourth floor became the banacks for 2,500 men, while the Student Union became the mess and recreation halls for the khaki-clad fel- lows. In October, former ROTC boys re- turned to school, while awaiting OCS call. For the entertainment of the soldiers af- ter retreat one night the Theta ' s and ATO ' s held a football game on the South side of the library .... UN alums back on leaves gathered in the Union grill for a chat with 28S Pat Lahr .... despite gas rationing the fa- vorite week-end dance spot was still the Turnpike .... a toast to Nebraska, army and civilians. . . .former Innocent Bob Miller and his wife — Kappy Kellogg Miller .... Frank Sinatra was so good that some poor boy fainted .... hot jive for entertainment for the crowd by the Pi Phi trio .... relaxing over a coke in the Grill are Dale Wolf, for- mer Innocent and Jo Martz, Alpha Phi. By April 1, nearly all the AST had left, the ROTC boys were on their way to OCS, the Air Corps ranks were being depleted, and the campus was quiet again, much to everyone ' s disappointment. Then Left Nothing But the Best for Lincoln Our bus station — modem in every respect — is up to the high standards set by Lincoln in all civic and educa- tional matters. The linest in wartime bus service at money-saving fares is offered here by Overland Greyhound Lines and Bur- lington Trailways. You will travel more comfortably in these crowded wartime days if you let your agent plan your trip in advance. For Overland Greyhound or Burling- ton bus information, call UNION BUS DEPOT 13th M Street Phone 2-7071 In War, in Victory — on to Peace •the store with the ' 2.ccaCu deaC miLLERCPAtnE The family, the home, the church, the cchool, the business — these are the things v hich " so proudly we hail, " for they are the symbols of the duties and rights, the privileges, the hopes and ambitions and the freedoms v hich make up our " American Way of Life " To the preservation of these things we, individually and as a nation, have now rededicated ourselves. fls we prepare to overthrow those forces which threaten the security and independence of our nation, it is the duty of every American to make secure his personal independence, too. Life Insur- ance stands as a bulwark protecting the financial independence of the individual, the family and the home, as surely as guns and tanks and planes and ships protect our shores from those forces which v ould attack us from without. BANKERS LlfE NEBRASKA HUtiatute C FOUNDED 1887 WTe ETERNAL HILLS IN an ever-changing world, the eternal hills remain unchanged. From their towering heights they have watched men come and go . . . governments rise an«l fall . . . civili- zations " ahide their destined hour, and pass away. " They have watched man stumble through wars and depressions, to arise again and drive forward, ever progressing in his relationships with his fellow man, in his partnership with Nature ... in making his lot easier, better, more healthfid. Over thousands of years, man has progressed in his effort to till the soil more productively. The crooked stick, the plow, the flail, the reaper, the combine, the tractor were long steps on the way that brought to man a freedom — gave him time for tasks other than providing fo id for his own sub- sistence. And when this Mar is won, when farm equipment is again available in quantity, more farmers will take to themselves the blessings and advantages of mechanical farming. And the eternal hills will see another change, as great as any in the past, towartl a far richer and finer agricultural life the worhl over. John Deere, Moline, III. TaV ictory And the day when we can again supply NU ' s servicemen with clothes of style and quality! HARVEY BROTHERS 1230 O ST. LINCOLN, NEBRASKA 2-4202 The Play Room In name only. Long hours. . .Tough problems . . . Hard work. . .Deadlin after deadline. . .But all this is sut merged in the memory of the man; pleasant hours spent with the 194 Cornhusker Staff. Posing for this typical scene in th CAPITAL PLAY ROOM are left I right, Capital ' s Artist, Hedy Schult Cornhusker Editor, Betty Hohl Capital ' s Bill DeVriendt; and CorJ husker Business Manager Henderson. CAPITAL ENGRAVING (or the 1944 CORNHUSKER detain, .... The Cornhusker has chosen the David J. Molloy Plant to furnish the covers for the 1944 edition. The DAVID J. MOLLOY PLANT 2857 N. Western Ave. Chicago, Illinois Printing • Multigrapting • Mimeographini A complete Printing and Bulletin Service for Fraterni- ties, Sororities, Alumni and University Organizations. BOOMER ' S PRINTING COMPANY 1210 P Street Lincoln 8, Nebraska Telephone 2-7045 IDSTTOTHE aiwm - T. ,«1 bdittttajcEri LINCOLN. NEBRASKA college »=■- " ■ ' ,„„.,» P« ' V. „n.lV. be ' " ' " ' . „„,ol Co,nhusl « will Pl»v on toporlonl P«l » , cornhusto. always -l " ' ■ " " =• " ' HOIEL COllNUUSKER Hotel BLACKSTONE Home of T ie P us i Horse and Cottonwood Rooms UNDER SCHIMMEL DIRECTION OMAHA. NEBRASKA DIAMONDS Engagement Rings from $18.50 to $500.00 We Invite You to Inspect Our Many Exclusive Sterling Silver Patterns Fred Gardner Sons 1220 O Since 1886 Serving U. of N. Students with Fine Laundering — Dry Cleaning Just i i! Block South of the Campus vrniA 333 No. 12th CHINA— GLASS— SILVER LAMPS, PICTURES, MIRRORS China and Glass for FRATERNITY and SORORITY HOUSES — Monogrammed Patterns in any pattern desired. OMAHA CROCKERY CO. OMAHA, NEBRASKA f Students If Out of School Mail Your Film For Better Service We ' W Send Mailing Bag NEPHO LABORATORIES 228 So. lltli Box 231 Lincoln, Nebraska STATE FARM MUTUAL AUTO. INS. CO. MR. AUTO OWNER- No matter how little gas you are getting, you are getting enough to get you into trouble. If it should happen, how are you fixed to stand the expense of defending a damage claim? Better come in and get fixed up with Automo- bile Damage Suit Insurance. War time rates on this type of in- surance, as well as on collision insur- ance, are the lowest in history. STATE FARM MUTUAL AUTO INSURANCE COMPANY PAYS 80% OF THE FIRST $250.00 and 100% OF THE AMOUNT IN EX- CESS OF $250.00 FOR LOSS CON- SISTING OF DAMAGE TO THE AUTOMOBILE CAUSED BY COL- LISION OR UPSET. STATE FARM INSURANCE COMPANIES of Bloomington, Illinois Ttie World ' s Largest Auto Insurance Co. Sfat-e Office Lincoln, Nebraska 2-7053 Drugs Toiletries Sundries CHEAPPER SYSTEM. INC. Cheapper in Price Only! 1325 O STREET LINCt LN, NEBRASKA TELEPHONE 2-1747 No need to be puzzled ... no need to wonder where to buy . . . the best place in Lincoln is your " Cheapper Drug Store " where prices are rock- bottom everyday . . . where you get the last drop of value from your dol- lar . . . and where the merchandise you buy, whether it be Drugs, Cos- metics, Sundries, Cigars or Tobaccos, is always Quality Merchandise! WHY PAY MORE? Compliments of Sears, Roebuck Co. LINCOLN. NEB. ■OVER 100,000 AVAILABLE ITEMS ' Shop af Sears and Save! SINCE 1871 .... THE FIRST NATIONAI BANK LINCOLN lOlh aiH ' () ' ' Sl.s. Lincoln, Ni ' lwa. ika Mvmbvr of 1. I). . C. 298 n Mijl: BALL ROOM Success Attends tke Parties Held at Hotel Lincoln Just the right setting for a ball, a ban- quet or a social function of any type. Our large and small party rooms prop- erly accomodate assemblies from ten to five hundred. For informal dates our friendly Java Room Coffee Shop v«elcomes the cas- ual coke-dates, the after theatre strol- lers and the seekers of savory snacks at all times. HOTEL LINCOLN LINCOLN, NEBRflSKfl GRAND BALL ROOM During Your " (BhiqhL QdHsj ysicUiA! • 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 " 91 1944 THIRTY-THREE YEAR ' S EXPERIENCE in TRUST SERVICE The First Trust Company of LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Aunt 1430 South street ITS POPULARITY IS DESERVED 3etty ' s (CnricU Bread WENDELIN BAKING CO. 3-2334 Boyden ' s Pharmacy FOINTAIN— LUNCHEONETTE F ' RESCRIPTION PHARMACISTS STUART BLDG.— LINCOLN s ull ivan Transfer and Storage MOVERS — STORERS — PACKERS your H ' w ' d " arc safe in our cnro. Offiic 301 Nortli F.iulilli Stri-ol Phono 2-6737 I .itu-oln and Griind Island, Nebraska fl. fllumni fissociation 304 B. Bankers Life Ins 292 Boomer ' s Prtg. Co 295 Boydens Pharmacy 300 C. Capital Engraving Co 294 Cheapper Drug 298 D. Daily Nebraskan 309 John Deere .293 E. Eastman Kodak Stores 306 Evans Laundry 297 F. Hotel Fontenelle 305 A«lv4 ' rli5 »in}i£ Indox G. Fred Gardner Sons 297 H. Harvey Brothers 293 Hotel Capital 303 Hotel Cornhusker 296 Hotel Lincoln 299 K. Krause Co 304 L. Lincoln Tel. 6- Tel 300 M. Magee ' s 301 Miller and Paine 291 Miller and Paine Photo Studio 308 Modern Cleaners 306 David J. Molloy 295 N. Nebraska Book Store 305 Nepho Laboratories 297 O. Omaha Crockery Co 297 S. Safev ay Stores 302 State Farm Ins. Co 297 State Journal Prtg. Co 307 Sears, Roebuck Co 298 Sullivan Transfer Storage Co 300 U. Union Bus Depot 290 W. Wendelin Baking Co 300 Wentz Fuel Co 304 SAI i:WAY TOIII :!S -vxlvnti vinifiratiilaii ans ami hvsl irislivs Ut ihv siinlvnts «tS ' II! May you as individuals and our stote and our country profit from hc time and effort you have expended this year in higher learning. 302 Hotel Capital yoiVc ?{daL m. SCinjcolrL During this year of approaching victory, as for many years previ- ously the Hotel Capital provides the students of the University with the best in dinner parties. Before the " big " party Joan Witt and Sadie Hawdins, Alpha Phis, are enjoying a typically fine HOTEL CAPITAL dinner with Bob Henderson and John Mason. The Army and Navy men seem to approve if the testimony of Dale Wolf, FH, and Gene Dixon, SPE, is correct. They are pictured with their dates Clarice Marshall and Helen Hiclunan in the mod- ern Rocltet Room of the HOTEL CAPITAL. Seen grabbing a quick coke in the Huddle of the HOTEL CAPI- TAL are Esther Blanchard and Joyce Stuve with two notables. Cap Thiesen SPE, and Gordon Ehlers, Delt. DON ' T FORGET- The University — its contribution to your Life — the fact that it will olwoys deserve o port in your successes and achievements. In order that you may keep in touch with old friends and class- mates — with the campus — the University is giving you a one-year free membership in the Alumni Association, from date of gradua- tion. In later years, as success comes to you, keep in touch with the Uni- versity as an active alumnus! Keep your membership in the Alumni Association active! It is your office on the campus. THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION student Union Building University of Nebr. PLUMBING FUEL OIL HEATING c. WENTZ 2-1293 24-Hour Service 7 Days a Week GERALD KRflUSE BILL KRflUSE " It it ' s a roof, we have it. " SOME OF OLIR JOBS Sludenl Union, Coliseum, Andrews Hall, Morrill Hall. Carrie Bell Raymond Hall, and Love Hall, flg College Love Hall, Love Memorial Library Buy Irom an old established and reliable li.m ROOFS— SIDING— SHEET METAL WORK OF ALL TYPES AIR CONDITIONING THE KRAUSE CO. hH Years in i.UK-oln . . 100,000 . . NEW AND USED TEXT BOOKS REFERENCE BOOKS NEW AND USED FICTION FOUNTAIN PENS ENGINEERING SUPPLIES ARTIST SUPPLIES NOTEBOOKS SAVE MONEY BUY AT IDNOS 1135-37 R5T Texf Books Student- Supplies LIN C D L N - N E BR R 5 K P U Johnny Johnsen STUDENT HEADQUARTERS FOR OVER A QUARTER CENTURY " ° " Fontenelle Invites You to stop in whenever you happen by Pause a Shining Hour in the famed SDmJbaif. - - SiaxJc TYlvvioh. (RjovnL Where fhere is Continuous Entertainment Dancing Nitely from 7 p. m. to 12:45 a. m. OMAHA, NEBRASKA 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 1221 O Street Lincoln IIOMK OF iM()I)Kl!N C ' LK.-XNF.RS, IM ' . L ' IM ( ; S TKKKTS- -LINC(M. LINCOLN ' S MOST MODERN CLEANING PLANT You can depend upon the MODERN CLEANERS for the highest type work- manship and service, whether it be School clothes or Formal garments they will have that fresh new appearance when processed by this old reliable establishment Modern Cleaners Solil,li|. ;,li.l 1)1. k V..-,|(i . ! Kith V.,ii 111 LINCOLN 307 portrait that IS you carries your personality to your friends in all parts of the world. Since only the best will do, visit our friendly studio whenever you want new photographs that you and your friends will be proud to show, your official year Book photographer miLLER C PAiflE .SKCdMi |.|.i»i|; Over 5000 Students Over $1,000,000 Spent by these Students Reach them through ' a t A II l I .M S I II A T I O . A II I A r I L I V A t uni;nn. Mrs H M 23)( Du Teau. Eliiworth 42, 4« Aakhui T. T. 99 Adama. Mrs. Gertrude 238 E Agar. Mm. Chnter 238 AmoM, Jessie S3 Atndl. Karl S5 168 EdKrcomh. R. E. 96 Arnold. Barbara 134. 135 Ediaon. O. E. 98. 99 Atkinson, Mra. Gertrude 238 Evans, C. C. EvInKer, M. I. 121 99 Baker, M L. Bates. Florence Begca, W. K. Benestoti. Nels BlnKliam. L. A. Blood. F. G. Boucher. C. 8. Boylea. Verna Bracket!. E. E. Bradford. H. E. Broady. Knute Brokaw. W. H. Brownsm. Mrs. Burr. W. W. Carkln. Janice 258 Catlln. Mrs. Faye L. Christiansen. Elvera Clapp. R. G. Clark. John Cole. Dana Condra. G. E. CottlnKton. Mrs. Marie Cox. Mrs. Myra Cross. Dr O. F. CushhiE. Mrs. J. M. 10. 26. 38. 267 2.58 2.38 258 238 238 229 2.38 D DavLs. H. P. De Baufre. W. L. De L.anKe. Marjorie Demlng. H. G. Devoe. R. W. Dresskcll. Milis Faulkner. Kady Fedde. Margaret Fellman. David Ferguson. O. J. Filley. H. C. Finch. Mrs. Dora Forbes. Clarence Foster. H. H. Grri-n. Rov.y M. • Oriess. Ferdinand Orlswuld. Dwlght Guthrie. Mary E. H Hamll. Harold Harper, W. C. Harrison, Earnest Hathaway, I. L. Hauhensak. Margaret Henzllck. F. K. Hlck.s. C. M. Holllstcr. V. L. Holmes, George Hooper. B. L. Hunt, Dr. L. T. Hyland, Mrs. Anna Ireland, R. L, Jannke, Paul J. Johnson, F, M. Jordan, Mrs. L.ucy J. K Keys. D. A. Klrrch. Dwlght Kuplic. Margery Laase. Leroy 64. 148 Lahr. Patricia 48 1211 192 Lancaster. L. W. 72 Lantz. E. W. 45 48 115 Lee. Mabel 43 48 258. 257 LeRossignol. J. E. 85 Levin. Mrs. Lena 2:« Lewandowski, A. J. 243, 244 Lockhart, Aiieene 258 Loeffel, W. J. 59 Long, 8. D. 39 Ludwick. P. G. 93 Lyman, R. J. 106 M Martin. O. R. Matzen. J. M. Mayo. Mrs. Grace R. McCarthy. Stephen Miles. Mrs. E. S. MInler. Mrs. Lee Morllz. R. D. Morion. W. H. o Rausch. Clara Redford, Helena Reed. W. E. RIdnour. Mrs. Jaye Roberts Myron RoMnlof. G. W. Rotten. William Schossberger. Emily 42 Schramm. E. F. 46 Schultz. C. B. 42 Schuarke. K. L. ll 8. 109 Scott. R. D. 70. 243 Sealon. Lawrence 40. 243 Si ' llrck. John K. 40. 147. 243 Sharer. Mrs. Walter L. 238 Shaw. M. A. 39 Slaymaker. P. K. 101 Smith. Mrs. Hazel B. 238 Smith. U B. 104 Tlerr.ey. Elizabeth Thompson. C. Y. Thompson. T. J. w Patters -n. Charles Whitney. D. I Wilson. C. O. Worcester, D. Zl.Bonbcin. Dr. O. H S T r II K IN ' T S Aaby. Maynard F. Aasen. Anna M. ] Abbott. George Abdnor. K. Marie Ahramson. Lorraine 70 1 Abel. Alice V. 47. 118. 1 Abel. Hazel 44. 45, 51, 84. 89. 134, Ackerman, Jniine M. Acki ' rman. June E. 62. ! Adams. Dwlght r. Adams. Kllzabi ' ih A. Adcock. Joycr A. Addleman, Dorothy Adler, Marilyn F. Albert, Betty E. ] Albert, Dwy.T D. Albert, Katherinc Jean Allierty, Monica A. 57, 1 Alden, Mary | Aldrlch, UjIs Alexander, James K. Alrons, Hamersky Ailg, Robert J. ton 1 Allnway. Margaret K Allen. Hugh M. Allen. Mary L. 68 1 Allen. Melvin N. Alma. Margaret K Aipers, Betty D. Amend. Laura M Anderwn. Alberta J i Andersen, Harold W 118, 151, I Andersen. Peter N. 86, : Anderson, Betty go Anderson. Carroll i,. Anderson. Doris M. 68 1 AiiSersrin. Dorothy M ... R. 49. 53, 61, 1 Anderson, Gernldine j Anderson, Jeisle B Anderson. John c Anderson. Kathleen L. . , 118. I Anderson. I iuiaa 111, ] 232 209 207 1.207 206 258 228 233 218 232 231 202 258 2115 205 Anderson. Lowell E. 91. 103. Anderson. Mary E, Anderson, Laura Ann 50, Anderson, I. iwell L. Andrecson, Reiner T. 78, Andrews, L. Jean Andrews, Margaret Anson, William Archer, Alyce Archart, Levi 94, 102. 139, Armour, Mary E. Armstrong, C. 236 205 230 Armstrong. Mary L. 85 , 89, 198 Arnold, Maurice 86, 190 Arlman, Alien 107, 220. 251 Arvunette, Joan 62. 199 Arvunctte, Wllla 70. 199 Asliirm, Mary Jo 86. 200 Atkinson, Anna 70. 202 Atkinson, Martha 70, 202 Atkison, Carlos ,57, 78, 140. 142 Aufenkamp, Ruth 120, 205 Ault, Gayle 86. 230 Austin. Margaret 122. 230 Averhill. Opal 120. 23(1 Avery, Harold 140 Axtheim, Clayton 220 Ayottc, Elmer 228 Ayrea, Edwin 73 AyrcB, Jo-Carol 2.)2 Mass, Miirjorle lis. 207 Babst, Miiryl Mllse 83, 79. 81, 205 Barhkiirn, Nancy 57, 61, 232 Rarkiund. Charlotte 73 Bner. Mary Jean 120, 204 Hagley. Elizabeth S. Ill Hairil, Max 49, .58, lllll Baker, Belly c. mo Baker, Frances 132 Baker, Geneva 86, 210 Baker, Gordon 246 Baker, L ils 77. |40 Balch. Normagenc Baldwin, Betty June Ballou. Mary Bame5l erKer. Doris Bamesberger. Elsie Banks, Patricia Barber, Burnice Barber, David Barber. Paul Bare. Edgar Barker. Norval aid. N 73. 77. 140 100. 236 63. 226 235 191 nil. 236. 2.54 Bar Knid Barry. Don McClow Baskln. Richard Bass. Carol Batchelder. Pvt. RIcharil Bates. Mrs. Florence S. Bales. Sara Ball. Ardyce E. Baughan. LeRoy D. Bauman. Donald 73. Bauman. Duane Baumgart. Ivan O. 94. Baxter. Iris M. Beach. Daryl Bearhly, Mary Ellen Beam. Johnson Beaton. Nancy L. Beaver. Clark Beck. Lenore 77. Heckenlniuer, I irralne Beede. Margar 200 140 212 213 191 235 232 190 202 140 206 245 202 207 Been). Betty L. Beetem. PalricUi Belniliirff. Arthur B. 197. 208, 257 Bell, James Bell, James G. Hell. John E 1 Bell. Richard K. Heizer. Doris N. Beniler, Marvin Bender, Waliare Henesli. Vera M. Bennel, Ruth A. Herggren, Barbara N Hergmeier, Kenneth Berimsek, Helen 100, 113. 218 63 , 236 224 214 Bernstein. Jean Bernstein. Marvir Bernstein. Sylvia Besch. Doris M. Bevan, Loren R. Biba. Beverly J. Bicknell. Ruth Bierman. Waidean 209 223 209 120 236 330 207 Binckley. Bingham. Bird sail. Mary J. 72. 142. 191. Wodder Bischof. Lorraine Blschof. M. Barbara Black, Dorothy t " Blackburn, Barbara G. Blakeslee. Janice A Blanrhard. Esther I. Blaser. Harold L. Blatrhronl. Lorea W. Blattapleler. Ruth E. Blechu. Mary H. Blelck. Frances A. Bluhm. Wilbur LeRoy B ibbltt. Virginia Boehmer. Helen D. B..gan. Mary Kay Bohrer. Joan C. 71 Boilmeler. Emu W. V Bonebright. Betty 57. 61. 120. 130. 203 207 308 300 33a 130 116 333 3 8 190 331 307 303 306 337 Bonebright. Mary E. Ronnell. Paul F B Mim. Roger W BiMine. Twila M Borghofl. James H. Bosma. George O. Bowers. Jeanne 53. 138. 139. 134. 199 118. 197, 301, Bowman. Margaret E Bowser, Mack A. Boyd. Harliara Bracket t, E E. Brndilen, Marlon Bralnanl. I.« ls V. Brnmmer, Rol rrt C. 140 314 33« 333 140 327 SIO Brandt. Elizabeth L. 56, 230 Brannen. Mary F. 53 Breed, Barbara J, 73, 203 Brehm. M. Dale 94, 103 Breyer, Lyle W. 83 Brick, Pearl 121, 209 Brickell, Kathleen J. 73, 140, 202 Bricker. Eleanor L. 73 Bridenbaugh, Carol L, 58. 61, 232 Brier, Shirley M, 234 Briese, Irvin S. 87. 190 Briggs. Phillip M, Brinkman, Betty E. 69 79, 198 Broberg, Jcanette E 58, 232 Bromley, Cleynna P. 120 Bromwich, Ava L. 78, 119, 142, 230 Brooke, Robert E. 109 Broughton, John E. 100 Brown, Amy E. 116, 200 Brown. Betty R. 53 61 Brown, Carol 140 Brown, Dorothy Jea 1 83 , 257,258 Brown, Earl H, 229 Brown, Isadore 120 234 256 Brown, Jeanne 69 207 Brown, Joyce 73, 230 Brown, Robert V. 84, 212 Brown, Thomas W. 73, 191, 227 Brugh, Dona Leigh 120, 206 Bruning, Frank L. 58, 191. 212 Brunson, Theodore R. 78. 140. 190 230 206 233 70. 216 08. 142. 210 61. f.itt 61 61. 135 73, 140, 226 57 210 97, 205 2.58 58, 232 72, 140 203 5, 142, 218 191 39, 197, 207 78, 111. 140 140 212 Bryant. Joan Buckley. Jean B. Buckbee. Dorothy E. Buckingham. Virginia Buell. Roberta Bull. Alberta Bumpas. Kay L. Bunnett. Maredith D. 1( Burbank. Laura M. Burbank. Leta E. Burbank. Mary M. Burch. Austin A- 7 Buresh. Grace M. Burgess. Roberta J, 51, 84, 136. 1 Burnett, Harriet Burnham. Gretchen Burt. John R. 8 Busch, Edwin J. Busch, Sally 6 Bush, Mary H. 7 Bush, Robert Buxton, Robert W. Caldwell, Mercedes F. 63, 207 Calkir.s, Raymond K. 212 Calkins, Robert C. 70, 78, 84, 140, 190, 212 Calmer, Barbara J. 116, 201, 256 Cameron, Leah C. 202 Camp. Mary L. 116. 203 Campbell. Colleen 70. 202 Campbell, Jacquelyn L. 72. 210 Campbell. Janice Campbell. Mary L. Campen. Virginia L Canaday. Shirley R Capek. Carol L Capron. Margaret Caredis. James N. Caress. Dorothy E. Carey. Robert D. Carlson. Delbert E. 51 Carlson. Josephine Carlson. Dorris E. Carlson. June Carlsward, W. Carnahan. Dorothy 47, 69, 13 Carolyn, Dorothy Carpenter, Jo Ann B. Carpenter. Kenneth E. 100. 191. 224 Carpenter. Peggy 87. 200 69. 207 118, 208 116, 203 58,203 56, 140, 199 70, 224 136, 199 99,103 58, 100, 22B 234 Ca Joa 234 142 73, 204 Carrithers, Shirley Carroll, Kent J. 121, 142, 224 Casey, Arlene 53, 61, 136, 232 Catlin, Patricia B, 111 , 122, 207 Chamberlin, Patricia A. 51, 69, 79, 150, 152, 206 Chambers. David L, 73 142 191 213 Chambers, Susan A. 73, ' 140, ' 206 Chandler, Lorene Bennett 53, 128, 233 Chapin, Howard A. 83, 219 Chapman. Bill M. 191 Chapman. Carol C. 53. 61. 197, 205 Chapman, Niola H. 53, 61 Chapp, John D. 190 ChappoU, Delman W. 73, 191, 236 Charvat Venuse C, 231 Charvor, C. 70 Chase. Marjoric A. 142 Chatfield. Wilson W. 58. 236 Chatterton. Ruth E. 85, 207 Chilquist, Victoria H, 108, 109, 136, 231 Christ»nsen, Elaine M. 135, 233 Christensen, Pvt. H. Kenneth 229 Christensen. Marjorie J. 63. 206 Christenson. August Jr. 84. 217 Christensen. Elaine 61 Christiansen. Elvcra R. 56 Christie, Lois J. 44, 45, 111, 134. 200 Christopulos, Helen 111 Chuman, Theodore A. 73, 191 Churchill, Lucena 53, 132 Claney. Marjorie L. 49, 53, 61, 233 Clark, Carol L. 85, 208 Clark, Delman E. 94, 103 Marcelle C, 205 Mary C. 118, 207 Robert D. 73, 218 Clark Clark Claussen Clayton, Eloise C. Clayton, John D. Cleai-man. Mona L Clifton. Corine C. Clinton. Dolly D. Cobb. Richard Cochran. J. Denny Cochran. Sue A. Cue, Nancy J. Cofteen, Jeanne C Cohen. Josephine 1 rohn, Elaine M, Colberg, Myra J. 51. 68. ' Colburn. Amy L. Cole. G. Owen Cole, Patricia J. Cole, Steve A. 45, 108, 109 207 221 226 208 231 203 209 ■9, 81, 149, 207 68, 205 190, 225 44, 45, 83, 204 CoK Zan Coles. Willard D. Collins, Catherine L. Collins. Roberta K. Compton. Bonnie Compton. Shirley Comstock. Wilma Conn. Lavera Converse. Dorothy G, Cook, David F. Cook, Margaret E, Cook, S. Coombs, Marian J. 51. 70. 206 Coonley. Robert D. Cooper. Mary Kathryn Corbin. Dean LeRoy Corbitt. Margaret A. Corey. George Cornell. Carlyle P. Cotlrell. Carmen Couch. Donald D. 51. 70. 136. 210 Cow 70. 190, 219 Cowden. Jean 44, 45, 62, 202 Cowles, D. Jeanne 208 Cowles. Ralph F. 99, 220 Cox. Charlotte E. 108, 109, 230 Cox. Mary 231 Cozad. Lucile M. 256 Craft. Marsha 118. 207 Crandall. Phyllis J. 73 Crawford. Janet T. 70. 231 Creutz. Robert J. 73. 190 Crom. Julia A. 49. 57. 61. 135. 232 Cromwell. Norman H. 103 Crosbie. Joyce A. 70, 204 Crosby, Anne 116, 140, 204 Cullen, Richard 100, 214 Cumbow, Dorothy E. 199 Curley, Catherine A. 57, 137 Curry, Patricia 81, 137, 140, 201 Curtis, Marvin E. 100. 191 D Dalager. Robert 68. Dalthorp. Jane E. 62. 87. 128. 129. 134 Damkroger. Henry A. 98, Dane. Delvin L. Liarlington. Ellen Darst. Robert E. Daskovsky. Eileen 136. Davies. Robert E. Davies. Shirley Davis. Beverly D. Uavis. Charles 73. Davis. Don D, 94, 104, Davis G. R. Davis. Marilyn Davis, Martha 72, Davison, Roberta J. Dean, John C. De Baufre, William L. Degner, Albert F. Deguchi. Roy Deines Christine Demel. Virginia M. Denton. Donna Mae Derrick. Mary E. Detrich. Helen R. Detwetler, Kathryn E. 116, 149, 192, Dick, Bettie Lea Dick, Betty M, 63, Dickerson, Betty J. Dickson, William C. rich. Ward ch, E. Stanley Barbara Dorothy M. , Darleen n, Marjorie an, George W. Edgar O. Diede Dietri Dietz, Dietz, Dillin, Dillma Dingm Ge 92, 204, 27 4 208 73, 203 69,203 105, 235 226, 229 111, 122 Dohmg. D, nolan. Norma Th Dolezal, Doris Dolezal, Margaret Doran, William Doud Jc,ii Douglas, Dorothy J. Dow, Georganne Dow, Rosemary Dnwell, Amy Beth Downey, Glenn L. Drake. Charles Dresden, Jean Dreskell, Miles A. Duckworth, Blanche Dudgeon, Betty A. Dudley, Rolland C, Duis, Robert W. L unham, Dolores Dunlap, Betty R. Dunn, June E. Dunnell, Irene Dutton, Catherine Dworak, Phyllis M. Dworak, Thomas J. Dwyer, Albert D, Eager, Earl B, Eagleton, Jacqueline Eberle, Floy B. Eberly. Dorris Eberly. Harley R. Eberly, Katherine L. Ebers, Virginia E. Ebert. Lots Eby. Joan Eckblade. Annette 120 ipson 53 50. 116.205 116. 198 100. 217 73. 80. 205 84. 208 63. 140. 207 69. 151. 207 73 111, 199 94, 102, 105 130 116. 206 94, 103 73 202 233 69, 207 83, 89,230 72, 230 2, 212, 251 61 191 87, 230 70, 203 70, 208 72, 226 70, 234 61, 232 210 56 Eclison, Eleanor Edee, Winifred M. Eddy, James E. Eden, Marilyn E. Edgecomb, William 78, 111, 140, 233 51, 56, 136. 232 100. 191. 212 Edison. Oscar 104 Edllng, Grace E, 73 Edison, Oskar E. 104, 105 Edwards, John W. 63, 214, 267 Edwards, Marilyn 63,140, 207 Edwards, Mary E. 203 Ehlers, Gordon E. 148,216 Ehrlich, Robert W. 69, 80 Eilers, Donna M. 120, 205 Eisenhart, Warren H. 100, 220 Ekblad, William O. 103 Eland, Doris F. 234 Elias. John 102 Ells, Marjorie J, 120 Ellyson. Garold F. Elston, Frank R. Ely, Rebecca F. Ensor, Eunice N, 69, 81, Ensor, Grace Emerson, Barbara L. 73, Emerson, Sallie F. Emery, M. Jane Emmons, Keith F. Engle, Jeanette M. Engstrom, Mildred M. Ensign, Virginia Enslin. Jean L, Epp, Milford J, 46, Erck, H, Eriksen, E ' eanor M, Erickson, Dean E. Erickson, Ruth A. 78, Ernst. Dorothy I. 119. Eule. Laura M, 54, Evans, Betty A. Evans. Elizabeth J. Evans. Otis L. Evans. Robert D. 142. Evnen, Maurine S. Eyden. Everett A. 49, 94, Fagerberg, Betty J, 121, 199 Fahrlander. John 100. 226 Fairley, Barbara B 256. 258 Falk. Doris M. m Farnsworth. Frances 69. 205 Famsworth. R. Pearson 70. 219 Farrar. Mary Helen 112, 122, 206 Faulkner, Kady 79 Favinger, Donivan R, 190 Fenton, Jane Ann 44, 45, 64. 204 Ferguson. Dorothy J, 73, 230 Ferguson, Marjorie 120. 230 Ferguson. Robert O. 83. 150. 217 Ferguson, Ruth 64, 77, 140 Ferrell, Marjorie J. 120, 206 Ferris, Victor 57, 143, 144, 145. 190 Ferris. Vivian L. 61, 232 Fey, Norman Jean 81 Filter, Charlotte " 8, 116. 140, 201 Finkle, Joan E. 69. 81. 197. 202 Finnell. Richard 1. 82, 217 Fisher, Victor V. 190 Fishwood, Margaret S. 61, 232 Fleming, Betty J. 57, 232 Floyd, E. H. 139 Focrster. Robert J. 86. 228 118. 245 190 54 200 197 198 8H 1HH 1.50 198 70, 204 63 191 57, 202 70, 140 140 63 80 191 13H 73 20K 85 190 140 233 139 230 61 233 121 199 69 20K 191 190 226 146 209 103, 105 Foley, Barbara G. Foil me r Forbes, Clarence 139 Forbes, Mary F 73, 201 Foreman. Iva 120 Forney. Robert W. 100. 191, 226 Foster, Doris V, 51 Foster, Robert S. 73, 218 Fox. Barbara Rehberg 140 Fox. Phillip 86. 191. 228 Frahm. Doris M. 86. 210 France. S, 73 France. Lawrence N, 226 Franey, Harlan 191 Frankfurter, Betty J. 120. 200 Franktorter. Weldan D, 64 Franklin, Frary. Robert 73, 190, 212 Freeh, Barbara Ann 86. 203 Frederickson, Keith A. 58 Fredricksen, Carol L. 70. 203 Fredrickson. Phil E. 100. 142 Freeman. Fern L. 2.56 Freeman. Harriet A. 51 57. 232 Freese. Hilda lot Freese. Pauline M. 73 French. F. Lorraine 57. 232 Frescoln. Carolyn J. 112. 146. 205 Frew. Latta K. 142 Frey. Mana W. 84 Fricke. Evelyn L. 104. 236 Friend. Marilyn W. 136 Fries, Phyllis E, 64 Friesenborg, Nelton G. 73 Fritz, William Jr, 142 Fushie, L. 1. 61 Fuchser, Fay E. 72, 142, 190. 235 Fullerton. Bruce G. 72. 191. 224 Fulton. Marilyn J. 79 Funk. Jay R. 100. 191. 235 Purois, Darleen 121, 199 Furst, Barbara M. 140 Gabriel, Eugene W. Gaddis. Vaughn E, 100, 142, Gadeken. Grace E. 54, 61, 135. Gallup. Dorothy H. Gaiter, Morris A. Ganger, Mary J. Gardner. A. Marian 86. Gartner. Harriet Garton. Patricia A. Garver, Adelaide E. 68 Gauger. Mary Jeanne Gee. Thelma I. Gellatly. Joan R. Gelwick. Richard G. Genzlinger, Betty L. George, Margaret E. Gertson. Harry Gibson, Charles H. 92. Gibson. Janet L. 116, Gillan, Robert W. Gillaspie, Patricia M, Gish, Mary Jo 81. 118. 204. Gissler, Bert G, Glandon, Adrian E, Gleason, Charles E. Oloor, Calvin 140. Glotfelty. Leslie Jean 71. 136. 139. 151. 154. Gogela. Helen A. 47. 64. Goings. Carol E. Goldberg. Betty R. Goldberg. Stuart Goldstein. Robert E. Goodwin. Marylouise 51. 68. 79. 151. Gorai. Arthur S. Gorelick. Shirley A. Gorham. Beatrice L. Gorham. W. Smiley Gould. Vallie A. Gowen. Geraldine G. Graff. Marian R. Grainger. Jack N, 85, Grant, James R. Grant, Marjorie Gregg, Margaret L. Green, Avrom Green, Marilyn Green, Roy M. Greene, Vera Greenwood. Mary Greer, Bernice C, Greer, Phyllis M. Greusel, Helen D. 191, 220 1.39, 233 118, 206 245 251 73 142, 231 71, 205 132 79, 132 231 118 73 208 71 226 lis 231 86 207 105 226, 229 205, 2.58 146, 191 58, 204 256, 2.58 213, 245 191 92 229 142. 190 208, 2.58 134 199 118 209 71 228 246 154, 20s 103 86 2119 61 232 102 73, 204 232 120 231 148 224 86, 214 116 198 51 61 73 223 .57, 202 103 105 116 Griffin. June E. lie! 203 Griffith. Marilyn 112. 122. 204 Grimes. Jo Ann 58 Griot. Margaret 112. 207 Griswold. Barbara I, 71, 132. 133. 139 Gritzner, Verne B, 102 Grosback. Gladys E, 87. 201 Grossman, Betty J. 144. 209 Grossman, Shirley R. 209 Grossrode, Mary A. 234 Grosvenor, Dale D. 56 Grubbs, Loran 68 . 80 Guendel. Barbara A, 87. 206 Guenzel, Doris J. 71 Guenzel, Jean 81. 207 Gunderson, Loring E. 218 Gunn, Dorothy T. 73 Gust. Katherine E. 256 H Hachlva, Keay Hadan. Bernctle Haecker, Madeline HaK irlty. Juanlta HaKemi-l»ter. Charlyii Haffen. MarKaret Hohn, Richard Hall, Betty Jo Hall. Don Bruce Hall. U lii Ann Hall. VirKlnIa Haller. M. HalllKan. Marcia Hampraky. AlfunB Ha nlllo Mary H. Hammu Hain ' Hancy. KdKa nil. Shlrlre Kay Betty HanlDch. Beala Hann. VlrKlnlu Hannan. Robert Hansen. Georelalee Haniien. OeorKlnIa Helen Ha 207 230 80. 190, 236 Hansen, Laurlnc Hansen. William 69. Hanson, Mary Loultf Hanson. Paul Hardy. John Harms. Ada May Harms. Ora L e Harney. Rosa May Harper. Albert S. HarrlnKton. Virginia Harris, Robert Harrison. Gloria Hart. Jack Hartsook. Marolyn Harvey, Harold Harvey, Jeanne Harv.y, Ruth L. Hasklns, Lona L. Haskins, Winifred Hassel, Marie Hasselbalch, Duane Hasselbalch, Jean Haslert, Phyllis Hasten. Robert C. Hasty. Amber Hatch. Betty HauKse. Gene Hawkins, Edith Havens, Robert 94, Haxby, Lavon Hay. Richard Hayes. Harriet Hayes. Kathleen Hayes, Margaret Hays. Hohart Hazard, F. W. Hazen, Jean Heacock. Bruce Heck, Flora Heldcr, Charles Hedlrick, Ruth Heilman, June Helm, Margaret Helneke, Norma Heineman, Edward 100, 112. 191, Heins, Grace 73, Heinlzelman, William 71. Helnzelman. Robert Heinz, Arleen 77, Held. Carolyn 04. 197. Held. Avis 81. Helmick, Lowell Hemphill, Helen 89, 79. 203. Hemphill, Janel 47. 112, 12S. Henderson, Geraidlnc Henderson, Rohtrl 44. 4. " ), 82, 130. 131. 148. 228. Henderson, Ruth 120. Henilrlcks. Dr.rolhy 76. Hendrickson. C Carryl 94 Hennlnus, Doris 226 203 205 226 230 202 213 200 218 236 229 ao. ) 142 205 248 64. 203 104 64. 81.197. 201 69. 80. 212 120. 20K 143 56, 01.136. 233 80. 234 287 230 140 He nines Glen Ilerl.oldshel: Herman, Jack Hermsmeyer, Mclvln Hesse, Robert Heuermann, Dorothy Heyn. Marjorle HIalt. Harry C. HIatl. Hazel HIatt. Orphalce HIatl, Robert HIbbard. l-: lwin HiKKlns. Jack Hill, Belty Ann Hill, Blllle W Hill. Charlotte Hill. Ghlta 49. 94,102.105 WInola 120, 230 225 190 232 283 220 230 202 69. Hill. Helen Hill, James Hill. Joy Belle Hill, MarKUerltc Hlllmer. Hhtrley Hlllyer. Joanne Hinds. Hhlrley Hinkhouse. C. H. Hlnrlehs, Bonnie Hinz, Bob I.«o HIavka, Ruth Hochrelter. Kllzabelh Hoeksira, Beverly Hoemann, Victor flolfmnn, Joan It. I H9, 81, 152, 20U 139,154, 197, 209 235 208 I9N 204 204 246 234 19U 213 2511 Hohr, Belty 112. 122, 128, 128, 134. Holbr x k. Phyllis Holler. Marylee 80. Holllns. Kenneth 73. 190. 246. Holmes. Marjorle 46. Holscher. Edward Hollz, Louis K. 49, 94, Holtz, Mary Lul 47. 51. 84. 89. Holtzscherer. Madeline Hopkins, Barbara Hornbeck, Beverly Hurstman. Marjory 71 Horton, Betty Lou 73, Hosman, Luclle Houtchens. Harlan Howard, I . Howe, James Howell, Frances Howell, Ula 44, 45. 50. 83. 128. 136, 137, Howell, Stanley Hoyer, Mao ' Hoyer. Reglna Hubka. Betty Hubka. Verne Huffman, Donald E. Huffman. Dorothy Huffman. Leland Hughes. Marilyn Huntzinger. Betty Huntzinger, Joan Hurlburt. Betty Hurlburt. Bob Hurtz. Sarah Hurwltz. Betty Husmann. George 58, Huston, Betf U u 57, Huston, J. Huston, Kav Hutt, Katliryn Huttenmaier, Edna Huttenmaier. Mildred Hyland, Lester 149, 207 116, 202 81, 230 261, 254 68, 233 107, 109 102,235 134, 198 47, 203 199 146, 200 57, 206 71, 224 73 100, 190 235 112. 140 73, 218 73, 206 68, IBS 72, 198 . " •.8, 230 190 72, 207 209 190, 226 132, 154 Ida, James 191 Her, Robert 107, lua Indra, Anita 234 Irland, Wllla 120, 230 Irwin, Marie 233 Ishll, Frederick 190 Jack, Ernest Jacobmeier. Vern Jacobs, Alan Jacobs, Betty Jacobs, Emma Jacobs. Shirley Jacabson. Lela Jacobson, Lois Jacupke, Gerald James, Dorothy James, John Jamieson, June 64, Jannke, Paul Janousek, Raymond Jannsen. Gerrlet Jarrell, Mary Jcffery, H, Jean Jenkins, Lois Jenkins, Neal 72, Jennings, Gail Jensen, Ha . ' ■8, 77, 142 232 119, 212, 248 143 191 79, 153, 207 49, 94, 104 227 220 200 234 Jesch, Delorcs Jespersen, Harry Jessee, Charlene Johns, Max Johnson. Marvin Johnson. Barbara Johnson, Belty Johnson, Charles Johnson, Pvt. Donald Johnson, Elaine Johnson, Elizabeth Johnson, F vclyn H. Johnson. K. Jane 112 Johnson, George 109 Johnson, Helen 69, 136, 137, 139, 204, 257 Johnson, Helen Marie 81, 116, 197, lie Jcihnson, I. Lavawn 71 Johnson, Inez 89 Jnlinnnn, Janice Johnson, Lois Johnson, Marvin Johnson, Miml Johnson, Myrtle L Johnson, Myrtle M. Johnson, Phyllis Johnson, Rlrhnrd Johnson, Roy Johnson, Hhlrley Johnston, Evelyn Johnston, Marjorle Johnston, Harry Johnston, James Ft. Johnston, Jnne Y. Johnslon, Leslie E Jones. Cnrlln R. Jones, Everett 229 231 200 120. 200, 256 86 94, 103 72, 140, 207 UH, 200 Jones, Fanchon 203 Jones, Grtffllh E. 212 Jones, Mary J. 136 Jones, Maxine R. 58. 231 Jones, Phyllis I. 72. 231 Jorden. R ' Jbert M. 139. 140. 142 Judd. Robert M. 104. 105. 235 Junge. Joyce L. 112. 122. 128, 129. 134, 208, 257 K 72, 140.214 98, 102, 236 191 98, 104, 190 120, 231 119, 231 58, 232 142, 190, 224 Kaczmarek, Edward Kadavy, Dale Kahoa, Margaret Kale, J. Kalln. John Kamino, Mary Kamino, Sam Kamo, Roy Kamprath, Wllmar Kanazawa, Henry Kaplan, Dorothy Kasal, Gladys Kay, Shirley Kearney. Phil Kearns, Ray V. 139 Kelber. Donald 72 Keiser. Wesl.y 191 Keith, Shirley 69. 139. 140. 200 Kelieiibarger, Ruth 133, 233 Keller, L. M. 49. 94. 104 Kelley. Barbara 140 Kelly. Donna M Kelly. Gwen G. Nora 197. 210 Kelly. Winona 64. 79 Kemper. Vnl C, 104. 235 Kendle. Betty 78. 112 Kcnfield, Theodore 247 Kennedy, Maryloulse 71. 199 Kentopp. Elizabeth 72. 231 Keough. Donald 143. 144, 145 Keough. W. Randall 72 Kepler. Claire 103 Kerl, Jean Ann 85. 207 Kissler, Jane 65, 199 Kidder, Patricia M. 201 Kiechel. Barbara 72, 21 18 Ki.ihel, Belty 86. 142. 2311 Kimura, Eugene 107. 10,« Kimura. Kaz K. 109 King. Belly 71, 198 King, Patricia 144 King. Shirley 50. 119. 200 100, 140, 85. 190, Kinnle Kin nler, Aryle 72. KIrchhausen, Trudy 209. KIrlln, Albert KIrkpalrick, V. Janet 69. Kirshman. Margaret A. Kttzlnger. Carol Flora Klanecky. Edwin Kllndt, Lois 69, 81. 258. Klindt, Marguerite 65. 205. 257. Kline. Donald 142. Kling. Donald Klock. Barbara Klopp. Richard Knapp. Marjorle Kniffin, Coiistnnci Kniffln. Martha Knight. Lee KnisB, Harrlelle Knoll, Eleanor 72, Knotwell. Gwendolyn Knolwell. Roestha Kobes, Mary Jo 136. Kocfoot. Richard Koenlg. Carolyn 120, Kokes. Belty Jane Koleszar, Jean 88, Koliagov. William Kollerman. Virginia 112. 140. Koplow, Bernard 86. 140, 190. Kops. Lyie 100. 191. 247. Korb, June 72. Korb, Ruth 71. Korff. William 44, 45. 94. Koskan. James Kosl. Carol Kouhek, Raymond Koutsky. Belty Kovandu. Betsy Krahmer. Virginia Kralochvil. Frank Kratz. Dean Kratz, Kent 102. 212. 43 77, 116. 230 65. 21 0 5KA, 232 80, 230 92, 226, •. ' 29 71. J17, 2.%4 Kr Uiw II rd 46, .to. 51, 68, 151, U-wls 45, 49, 98, 103, Charle Kr Kretzlnger, Ronald Kroger, John Krogh, lister Krohn. Ix-ora Kucern, Raymonil Kugler, Kalherine Kuehl, Margaret Kuehl, Suzanne Kruger, Wallace Kugler, Kathryn Kuhlman, Elsa R Kuhn. Evelyn Kuklin, Hetty Kunselmnn, I ii« Kunimiin. Nadin Klips, Lyle Kushner, tUilrlry 230 252 2119 233 Latwvltl. EVlKTln Laird. Helen Lallman. Merton Lunb. Alvln Lunb. Wllma Lambreeht. Maxin Lampchlre. Earl Lancaster. Mary Langpaul. Irene L«nspa. Norman Liir er Jenn Lau H L Joy 83. ; Leach, Peggy Ann Learner. M. E velyn 50. 84. Leatherby, James N. Letuock. Elaine R Lee. Anamary 70. 77. : Lee. Mabel Leger, Norman Leger. Russell M. 116, Legge, Kathr n 71, Lehman. Joane Lrhmer, Olive Lehmkuhl. Jean Lehr. Lewis Lehr. Mary A. 50. : Leinb -rger, Jean C. Len Do 230 235 l»o I. 61 230 229 2U« 198 23U 140 105 709 209 204 20« 2»0 230 220 2(18 205 140 230 118 204 74 132 209 202 210 190 207 207 229 20« Lemon. Ma Lennemann, Estelle M. Leonard. Robert W. Levy. Shirley Lewis. Bartiara : Liljegren. Ivan M. Lilly. Harriet Lilly. Mary Jean Llnch, Harry J. Linch. Marfan Llnd. John C. Lindberg. Dorothy E. 140 Unscotl. William M. 100. 191. 721 Lock. Rachael Ann 47. 55. 61, 128, 129. 2U Lococo. Joseph R. 191. 100 Loew. Peter E. 102 Lof. Eleanor J. 113. 20o Loflnk. Mary Anne 12«. 2o7 Lomax. Ralph U. 190 London, Carole 212 Longacre. Patricia A. 74. 201 Loomis, George W. 68. 80. 2M Loomls. Richard B. 190 Loos, Maryloul— 113. 122 UiiHT. Ruby M 105 Lorensen. Lyman 78. 142, 224 Lorenz, IXiran 71, 8«, 234 Lfjrenz. Felix. Jr. 140 Lorkls. Harriet D. 58A. 209 Uivick. Rol ert C. 96. 104 Lucas. George E. 247 Ludemann. Wesley D. 190 Luebs. A. A. 102 Luers, Walter H. 91. 219 Lungsgaard. Warren L. 102. 191 Luther, Ernest H. li« 55 Lyle. Marilyn E 117 Lynch. Keith B. Lyness. Phyllis I. Lynn. Vlrginls M. Lyon, Gertrude L. 83. 128. 129. 137. Lyon. Margaret A. Lyslnger. Belly L. 140. 150. 207 M MeBelh. Lloyd MeCaque, Joan McBrlde. Bill 1 McCampbell. Alice H McCarvllle. Mary E McCan-llle. Thomas 85 McCleery. Jane McClure, Ev.lyn M. MeClurkln. Lavon R McClymenils, Dorothy i McCord. Mary L 74, 140, MeCorklndnle. Virginia MeCorkle. John E. McCornkle. Mary ElKal McCoy. Chester 1) McCoy, Helen M McCoy, Stacy L, McCracken. June McCulla. Virginia U 117, I3«. Mrlilll. J..hii .Mc al.l. McDonald, Virginia 71, 81. I3«. McDowell. Uils K. MeEachen McElhaney, Jane ISI. McFnrland. Marlellen Mcdee, Harry Mclllecc. Patricia Law 69. 80, McKee. Marcia McKibbin, Donna Mae McKinsey. Geralriine 51, 119. 140. McKissiclt. Arlcne McLafterty, Charles 74 McLalfiTty, Lucy McLaren. Phyllis McLaughlin. Isabel M. McMurry. Mavis McMullen. Caroly 205 205 230 204 199 . 224 199 McMullen, Jea McNair, Mary McNelly, Harold 100, McNutt, Robert McPherson. Chester McPherson, Frances 117, 204, 256 McShane Robert Maahs, Mary Ann Machmiller. Marilee Mack. Barbara Maehara, Mora Malfit, Norma Mahan, Betty 52 Malefski, Maurice Maixner. Marior Major, William Malone, Edmund Malstcr, Virginia Malster. Martha Mandelberg. Annette Mangold, Phyllis Manning, Marva Lee Manville, Beatrice Mapes, John Maple, Marian Marcus, Alvin Mardis, Gloria 44, 45, 69. 79, 81, Mardis, Marilyn Mares, Louise Margolin, Harold Marquart, Betty 76. 119. : Markussen, Marilyn Marlette. Marjorie Marsh. Shirley Marshall, Clar 121, 139. 230 143, 144, ■.45 191, 235 69, 206, 285 74, 206 . 209 Mohr, Doi-othy Mohrman, Charles Momoda. Mason Monen, Patricia Monovitz, Ila Monson, Donald Montgomery, Beth Morita, Tetsu Mook, Bill Moore. Dorothy Moore. William Morgan. Donald Morita, Richard Morita, Tetsu Morita, William Morris. Jeanne Morrow, Neale Mortensen, Helen Mortensen, R. Morton. DeMaris Moseley, Priscilla Moser. Mearl Moss. Rodney Movet. Patricia Moyer, Jo Ann Moyer, Joan Moyer, Ruth Moyer, Viola Mozer, Estelle Mueller, Donald Mueller. Karl Mukai, Victor Mulder. Mary Mulford, Warren Mullen, Rose Muliin, Genevieve Mundil, Laura 230 205 152 198 200 100 Olson. Anona 231 191 Olson, Baihara J. 86 77 120. 140. 200 86 Olson. Dorothy J. 51, 83. 132 55 Olson. Marjorie J. 87. 199 86, 151, 206 Olson. Wlllard H. 101, 190. 214 101 Oltman, Nclda E. 139 00, 190. 226 Opper. Lois D. .57. 132, 139 120. 199 Ordway, Winifred I). 58. 190 77 119, 140, 201 191. 220 Ormesher, Thelma L. 85, 199 190 Osborne, Albert 74. 190, 266 97 Osterman, Klaine 61 49. 97 102 Ostrotr, Alexander 93 85. 199 Ota, James 190 229 Overman. Phyllis 143 14, 49, 233 Owen. Ruth L. 70 81 140 Marshall, ' Doris 113, 140. 197. 193 Marshall. Mary 117. 203 Marsteller. Mignon 203 Martin. Frances M. 70 Martin. Helen E. 113 Martin. Lois J. S6 Martin. Marjorie 84, 89, 200 Martz. Joe 44. 45. 47. 69. 79. 81. 154. 200 Maruyana. Yuriko 55. 61 Marx. Janice 143, 144, 145 Marx. William 190 Maser. Helen 74. 201 Mason, Janet 51. 70. 198 Mason, Mary 117. 198 Mastin. Dorothv SO. 140 Matcha. Jeannette 74. 199 Mateka. Jeanette 140 Mathauser. Alice 256 Mathauser. Eldon E. 49. 96. 103. 105, 236 Matteson, Jean 120, 230 Matthews, J. 109 Mattoon. Mary Ann 47, 50. 71, 81, 139, 146, 200 Mattson. Mary 74. 205 May Altha 120. 142 May. A. Elizabeth 65, 76 Mavne. Theral 78. 140 Mead. Patricia 69. 207 Mead. Rollin 140 Means. Arden 248 Mearns. Constance 233 Mech. Frank 190. 254 Medaris, Ruth 232 Medley. Francis 96. 104 Mekota. John 140 Melson. Calvin 100 Mengshol. Marjorie 69, 79, 89, 200 Merchant, Eugene 93, 214 Merriam, Beverlee 74. 209 Mertz. Max 65. 220 Metheny, Leslie 120. 206 Meyer. Elzada 55 Meyer. Marilyn 113, 203 Meyer, Maryann 58, SOO Meyer, Robert 142 Meyers, Beverly 117 Micholson, Marian Mickle. William Mihane. Mary Milder. Myron Miles. Marylouise Miles. Peggy Miller. Charles Miller. Dick Miller. Edith Miller. Ethel Miller. Millicent Miller. Robert Miller. William G. Milton. Jean Milton. LaVonne Minthorn. Martin Mitchell. Gwendoly: Mitchell. Helen Mitchell. Mary Mitchell Shirley Miya. Tom Miyemoto. James Mock, Barbara 85, 200 200 229 117 113, 199 209 150, 214 74 ' , 190. 220 191 256 229 230 120 100 100. 140, 221 248 202 198 109. 190. 235 65. 81. 136. 140. 154 Mural, Kta Murfin, Paul Musin. Charlotte N 74. Nabity, Stanley Nagata, George Nagel. Robert Nakada, Beatrice Nakashima, Yukio Nakata, Colbert Namba, Jeanne Neal. Charles Neal, Gordan 96, 102 Neater. Jo Ann Neff. Jeanne Nelsen. Dorothy- Nelsen. RoUand Nelson, Bert Nelson, Donna Nelson, Dorothy Nelson, Douglas 100 Nelson, La Vaughn 56, 61 Nelson, Leonard Nelson, Lois Nelson, Marcella Nelson, Marilyr Nelson, Marvin Nelson, Phyllis 68, 100, Nelson, Winifred Nerud, Evelyn Neuhaus, Mary Neumann, Natalie 50, 117. Neumann. Margaret Newmeyer. Geraldine 66. Newcomb. Shirley 142. 190 49. 103 229 74. 230 117 109 83. 224 234 208 219, 252 135, 232 71 71, 231 68, 231 77, 208 80. 218 87. 202 227 191. 226 85, 203 85, 190 205 76. 113 200 136. 205 81, 205 143, 202 Packard, Betty Jo Packer, Winfield C. Page, Claudie Page. Gertrude Pahia, Benjamin Panzer. Ruth Parker, Betty Jane Parker, Betty Lee Parminter, Everett Parrish, Patricia Patrick, Helen Patterson, Charles Patterson, Margaret Patton, Robert Patzel. L. Pauley. Janice Paustiam, J. H. Payne, Barbara G. Peck, Alice Pemer, Shirley Penner, Mildred Percival, Norma Perkins, William Pereira, Paulo Perrin. Vernelle Perry. Samuel Perry Winona Pester. Margaret Peters, Betty J. 58, Peters, Betty Lou Peters, Charles Peters. Donna Peters. Grace Peters. Margaret Peterson Donna Peterson. Doris Petei-son. James Peterson. Marylouise 113. 140, Newman. Dori Newman. Suzanne Newmann. M. Nicholson. Marion Nickerson. Martha Nicola. James Nielsen. Chester Nielsen, Duane 58. 61 Nielmann. Eldon 96, 104 Nigh. Max 98 Nishimura. Joe Noble, aomas Nomland. Muriel Nordstrom. Jean Nordstrom. Edward Norenberg, Beulah Norman. Herbert Norris, Ferris Nerval, Betty Novak, Idelle Novotny. Lorenc Nvden. Phyllis 142, 230 66, 212 191 142. 190 105. 236 103. 220 102 212 74, 203 122, 200 113 56 109 49. 104 66. 206 120. 231 200 83. 19S o Oatr M. Obrist, Evel.... --- O ' Connor. Darrel D. 1 O ' Connor. Judy B. O ' Donnell. Phyllis Ogden. Elizabeth Ogden, Robert L. Ohman. Lachlan Olderog. Roland G. Olive, George Petf Peterson, Peterson, Peterson Peterson, Harvey 99, 140, 142. 191. 236 199 90. 207. 235 66. 197. 207 113, 122 M Maurine S Millicent Polly 74. Raymond 229 68. 104. 206 145 139 80, 200 248 142 74, 203 102 78, 121, 140 77, 140 77 66, 132, 139 117, 231 101, 218 139 71, 231 61, 205. 232 67 190 74, 140, 256 234 114, 203 86, 200, 230 122 140 79. 140. 233 Peterson. Rogene Pettee. Warren Petteys. Cora Petty. Pollyann 46. 50, 83, 150, Petty, Richard Pfingsten. Selma Phelps. John Phillips. Anne Phillips. Freda Phillips, Mary Clain Phillips, Rose Pierce, Patty Pierson. Rtitz Pinney. George Pitstick. Joanne Plasters. Helen Plainer. Maidelle Plechas. Helen Pollard. Margie Pollard. Virginia Pope. Olive 50. Pope. Suzanne Porter. Morton Porter. Natalie 47. Potadle, Jeane Pratt, Barbara Pratt. Margaret Predmore. Sybil Premer. Shirley Preston, Marjorie Pretzer. Dwayne Price. Delores Prince. Bernice 114. 122, Prince. Mary Dale Prvce, Gertrude Pumphrey. Edith Pumphrey. Mary Purtzer, Jean Pusateri. Robert 139. 150. 207 229 67. 230 191 58. 230 197. 200. 269 101. 255 117. 230 190. 235 120. 150. 206 114. 230. 256 ! 74, 150, 206 86, 202. 284 114. 206 91. 212. 229 74. 214 234 74. 230 71. 81. 20S 57. 71 210 61 61 85. 136. 140 119. 137 190. 248 114. 122. 207 202 74 57. 230 119 119. 140 86, 210 103, 105 74 139, 140. 230 74. 207 234 61, 139 R 96. 103 191. 235 96. 104 Rabe. Lorraine Racely. Betty Racine. Jeanne Raecke. Marjorie Rahn. Helen Ralston. Mary Ramig, Lois 84, Ramsay, Arvanelle Ramsey, George Rankin, Richard Rapp, Joanna Rapp, Marion 69, 76. Rasmussen. Jacquelin Rasp. Jean Raun. Patricia Ray. Bess Raymond, Nancy 66, 128, 136, Read, Alva Reaser, Donna Reddish, Albert 69. 78. 140, Redelfs. Max Re lford Helen Redmond.. Edith Reece, Jack Reed, Alaska Reese, Margaret Rectz, Cleune Reid, Blanche 45, 49, ! 6, 61 Reider, Eugene Reifschneider, Helen Reimer. Winifred Reinking. Richard Reinmuth. Cariye Rciske. Romaine Reische, Betty Renard, Margaret Renner, Rerenna Rice, Merle Ricky, Donald Richards. Mary Richards. Art Richmond. Elin Richmond. Elva Richmond, Margaret Riesenberg, William Rife, Alice Riley, James Riley, Lola Riven, Art Rivett. Kenneth Rivett, Marian Rhodes. Betty 71, 137. 143. 145, Roberts. Charles Roberts. Karyl 74 Robertson. Ruthann 66, Robson. Howard Roesler. Doris Roesler. Rhoda Rogers. Barbara Rogers. Jean Rogers. Julia 115. Zi Rohwer. Kathryn Rollins. Dean Romine, Lloyd Rooney. Pat 74 Rosborough. Margaret Rosener, Robert Rosenblum. Ela Rosewell. Paul Ross. Kathryn Rotton, Jeanne Rotton, William Row, Gwen Rozema, M. Rudeen. DIewin Ruder. Robert 74 Rugger, Bonnie Ruther. Paul Rupert. Robert Russel, Mary 51, 69, 79. 81 Rvstrom, Ronald 119, 210 190 nil 58, 204 140, 21 14 77 111) 86 74 207 115 122 137 204 190 142, 212 190 109 203 74, 220 142. 191 89, 200 74, 231 139. 233 132 55, 199 140 139 210 197. 210 229 120. 234 56. 84. 89 68. 79. 239 67. 140. 143 139. 140. 231 74. 205 207 61 74. 49. 55. Sadie. Marjorie A. Sadofsky. Rodine Sakai. Frank G. Sakai. Yozo Sakamoto. Masao Sakamota, Midori Sakavama. Kazutosh Salisbury. Randall Sallach. H. James Samardich. Robert 142. 210 258. 257 190. 235 234 234 56. 203 69. 206 147. 202 117, 202 191 101, 190 221, 248 66, 206 142, 191 66. 127 121. 199 120. 199 117. 206 74. 191 61. 198 91 142. 255 191. 213 114. 206 103. 191 114. 201 121. 209 140. 191 66. 235 82. 144. 248 Sander. David A. Sanders. Patricia Sandy. Gary L. Sargent. Ruth A Sass, Earl J. 98. 104. Saxton. Norval D. Schabacker. Dorothy Schaecher. Kathleen M. Schaffer. Patricia R Scharmann, Lawrence E. Shaw. Joan Scheer. Thomas 86. 190, Schellhase. Sybil J. Schlater. Barbara Schlecht, John Schleusener, Paul C. 97. Schmalz. Larraine T. Schneider. Robert V. Schnell. Elizabeth M. Schomaker. Mariana C. Schott. Alice E. Schroeder. Gretchcn Schroeder. Katherine A. Schubach. R. Ruth Schulte. Hele.. _. Schultz. Heddy Schultz. Evelyn M. Schultz. Mary J. Schuster. H. Schwartung, Arthur 74, 190, 225 49. 139 85. 199 80 86. 198 105. 224 97. 103 67. 234 74. 231 , 81. 205 104. 220 142. 224 80. 81 119. 206 191. 236 105, 213 71, 201 249 114 199 74. EO 74. 207 117. 204 171 117. 233 1,50. 199 55 57 313 223 223 223 103 190 IM. 122. 1»7. 204 117. 71. 80. 200 91. 229 229 2. ' i6 74. -06 140. 119. 200 Schwartz. Btnjamln 8chwartz. Melvm Schwartz. Solomon Schwcnker. Delorn Schoflrld. GroTgr Scofltld. LdIb Scott. Flora Scott. Marvin Scott. Mary J. Scott. Nell Scott. Nina ScoH. M. Jacqueline Scacrest. Ann Searrrst. Virginia Scam. Sallyc ScbcrK. Herbrrt SeberK. John Sccord. Beverly Seldel. Patricia Selhy. Mary J. Selders. Icle Jean Sellm. Robert Sillery. Helen 74. Seml.r. Harriet IH. Senflen. VlrKlnla Settell. Marjorle 74. Severa. Irene ShafenljerK. Jean 121. 140. Shafer. Dorothy ShambauKh. Ralph 70. 80. Shaneyfi-lt. Arleni- 121. 140. Shaw. Janet W. 67. Shaw. Joan K. Sheets, Robin F. 117. ShellbcrK. Simon G. Shelley. Margaret A. 12o. Shellhaae. Sybil Jean Sherburn. Ruth D. Sherman. Melvin 74. 190. 228. Sherwood. Janet Sherwood. Mary Shestak. George Shibuya. Yoshlmaro Shields. Roscoe Shindo. Radney Shiokarl. John Short. Madelyn Shoup. Patricia Shuti. Merrill SlKler. Robert Silver. Rebecca Sim. Mary Kllen 47. 66. 79. 81. 133. Simek. Frances 74. SImodyncs. Betty 117. Simon. Betty Lou 71. 133. Simon. Lenore 47, 74. SImonson, David G. Simpson, Marilyn 69. 140, 150. Sinclair. Mary B. Sinclair. Mary H. Sinton. Perry SJorKren. Merle Skanderup. Dean W. Skli-nar. Rudolph H. Skuclns. Elaine Slajch.-rt, Marcclla Slater, Barbara Sloss, Janet Slout, Day Smaha. Klizabeth Smiley. Barbara Smith. Andrew Smith. Bonnie Lou Smith. Charles W. Smith. Donnetta Smith. Dorothy Fay Smith. Karl Smith. Kdward Smith. Oretchen Smith, Jcanetle M. 197, Smith. L. B. Smith. Maxey Jean 61 Smith. Robert C. 89. 214 Smith, Shirley 78, 115, Smith, V. Donnetta Sneddeker. Bob 101 Sneed. Leola 78. 119. 140. 142 Snyder. Lillian 75 Snyder. Roy 191 Sobcl, Frayle Softley, Helen Sohl, James 75 Sonneland, Marynelte 75 Sorenscn, Alice 81 Sorensen. Beverly Soreiisen. Vale Sorenson. AnKellne Soule. Ralph 8 iulek. Donna J. Southwick, Wayne 75. 115. 120. 58 A, 117 208 202 200 228 236 235 229 232 139. 140, 202 120. 120. 255 208 208 205 139 217 203 208 232 205 5eA, 197, 202 BpaoKler, Searle Spohn, Nancy Bpellman. June SpencF. Herbert Bpencc, Patricia Springer, Mary 71 B iulres, Marthit Srh, Rudy Slaata, Shirley Stacy, Margaret Stuhl. Barbara 68. 13A 121. 87. 142. 76. 114. 140 208 17. 133. 1.14, 139 84. 89. 136. 199 256 229 .VtA, 232 108. 109. 233 Stahl. Marilyn Stalder. Mellicent Stam. Roberta 67. St mm. Orial 57, 103, 105, Slandage, Harlow Stanek, Kva Stapleton, Mary 68, 142. Starr. Patricia Slauder. Doris Steam. Hazel Sieckley. Grace Strele. Betty Steen. William Steever. Laura Slehllk. Betty Stepanek. Df rothy Stephen. Gertrude Stephens. Lester Stephenson. Mary Stevenson. Shirley Stewart. M. Jane Stewart. Margaret Stewart. Mavis Stewart. Robert Stewart, V, Jeanelte Stewart, William Stocker, Shirley Stone, Clem 1 Stone. Maxine Stone. Richard Stoneclpbar. Garnett Stonecypher. David Stoneman. Edna Stooe. Dick Storjohn. Betty Storjohn. Lois Slotts. Rex Strain. Betty Strasheim. Dorothy Streitwieser. Richard Stroud. Jatie Stuart. Elizabeth 75 Stuart. Mary Ellen 89 Slubblefleld. Joan Stuben. Shirley Stuermer. Virginia M. 47. 50, 69, 81. 132. 133. 142. 210 210 75. 220 86. 19H 77. 114, 140 101. 218 71. 151, 203 Sturges, Barbara Stmt, Charles A. Stuve. Joyce Suchstand. Ormal Sullivan. Barbara Sundermann. Richard Sutton. A. Nancy Svoboda. Leona M. Virginia 147. Swanholi Swanson Swan son Swanson 230 213 200 230 203 200 200 Margaret Marilyn Swarr. Jean Swartwood. Beverly Swatek. George E. Sweeney, James Swiggert, Leo Tangeman, Robert 69. 140, 218, 252 Tangeman. Stewart 75. 142. 218 Taylor, Mary 58. 231 Teagarden, Phyllis 75. 202 Tedtl, Eugene 75, 78, 140, 142, 146. 191 Teller. Frederic 78. 88. 140, 190, 228 Temme, Elsie 86 Terhunc. Patricia 119. 138 Teshlma. Harry 49, 104. 157, 236 Teshlma, Henry 236 Thatcher, Robert 57. 78. 104, 105. 140. 142 Thellen. Ernest 80 Thelsen. Casper 99. 103. 117, 191, 226 Theiscn, Dorothy 206 Thomas, Elinor 117. 231 Thomas. Jane 114. 204 Thomai Thomai Thomai Thompi Thorns. Mnry 89 Thomsen. Mary Jane Th ' irnhurg. Dorothy 6 Thornburg. William Thornburgh, George 57 Thrallklll, Jean Thurir.nn. Glen TIdd. Thomas rirhy. Ann Tidvall. Willa Geraldinc Maxinc 69, 84, en, Kaye Sidney Tingeinoir. irma THUS, Jane Toblri. Belte Todd. Donna Tomlch, KIsle Townsend, Barbara Tram, Allen 50, 114, 122. Treecr. Ted 57. 103. 142. 318 Trenchard. Catherine 78, 117. 140. 194 Tripeny. Marlon 75 Trofholz. Cyril 190. 235 Truhlson. Marion 55, 202 Tucker, Joyce 75, 231 Turner, Robert 104. 191 Tusha. Gaynelle 75, 231 Tyler, Jessie 84, 89, 2I 3 Tyler, Varro 75. 190. 220 u Uehllng. Prank Uhrich. Beniard Ulrlch. Edwin iririch. Doris Ulrich. Lois ririch. Robert Vandel. Frances VanHorne. Pauline 115, VanHorne. Virginia Vaslna. Anthony 86. VanSant. Robeit Varvel. Edward Vcach. Norman Veach. Robert Vejraska. I uls Venuum, Helen Verlnk. Mary 119, 139. Verzanl. Phyllis Vesper. Robert Veta. Barbara Veta. Lawrence Veta. Norman 83. Victor. Kenneth V ' iehmeyer. Joyce VIsek. Willard Vollertscn. Marvin Vose, James 84. 190. 191 232 204 200 236 229 208 207 230 191 209 223 223 w Wacha. Arlene 1 19, 133, 230 Wacker. Robert 68 Wagner, Doris 75. 230 Waggoner, Adrlenne 120. 20K Walte, Ruth 75. 132 Wakeham, Richard 22J Waldo, Zelma 115 Walker, Betty 71. 203 Walker, Georgia i;n Wallace, Gordon 91 Wallasky, Marian 115, 134. 204 Wallln. Robert Walrath. C. Walsh. p;sther Walter. Iven Walters. Howard Walton. Gloria Ward. Jean Waring. Mary warren. Phyllis Warner. James Wasmund. Robert Watson. Harlan Watson. Kalhryn Way. Eunice Way. Ruth Weaver. Delores Weaver. Mary Lou Webster. Sayre Wecsner. James Welnshelm. Betty Wetso. Belte Wefso. Robert Wegener. Dorothy Wegener. Hubert Weland. Elaine 76. Weigers. Bculah Welland, W. Weller. Eugene Weinberger, Ruth Welnshelm. Betty Welch. Josephine 87. Welch. Patty Welch, James Weldln. Maxine Wellensiek. Anne 117. 134. 137. Wells. Catherine 87. 81, 128, Wells, John Wenk. Willa Wendell. Dwight 57. Wendell. Mnry Wentz. Lawrence Wenzlaff. Alice Werner. Carol Werner, George 117. 136, 258. 258 98 232 56. 204 71. J03 49. 57. 102 170. 200 77. 140 119. 206 86 101 101. 191 140. 190. 236 117. 230 142. 2.56 140. 280. 258 119. 208 70. 139, 201 115. 122. 208 140. 229 KM 109. 190 101. 212 57. 81. 232 229 140. 142. 2115 I1M 102 212 58. 232 139. 146, 230 123, 137, 207 7.V 214 57, 230 KHI, 142, 230 West, Helen West , Lloyd Wrstovcr, Brooke lis, 140. 142. 130 Ml 2M Westover, Waunrta Westover, Ruth Whedon. Jean 69. 134. 136. Wheeler. Sheila Whin. Woodrow White, Charles 98. White. Donald White. Marian White. Sarah ATilte. Vinclnia Whitehead. Martha ' Vhltlng. Marilyn Wliltla. Dean WIchelt. John Wicks. Onnalee Widows. Rozella Wiedman. Mary Wieland. Coxette Weisemun. Wayne Wight. Bonnie Wild. Betty Wild, Gene Wllkle. June Wllklns. Robert Wllklns, Walter Wilkinson. Dudley Williams, Herbert Williams, Lu Ann Williams, Patricia C. Williams. Patricia M Williams. Peggy Willis. Noel Wlllman. Helen Wilson. Janice 50. 75. Wilson. Robert Wllterdlnk. Laura WImmer. Dorothy Wind. Lillian WIndle. Carolyn Winter. Lois Winter. Merry WIntrode. Mary Wirth. Kathleen Wirth. Lois Wittenberg, Mark WIttmusji, Howard WItzanburg. Paul Woblers, Robert Wolta. Lorraine 77, Wotcolt, Jeanne Wolfe. Carl Wolf. Dale Wolfe. Wayne Wolfley. Vern Wolford. Lucille Wood. Doris Wood. Jean Wood. Rose Woodford. Jean Woodhull. Byron Woodruff. Marcla Woodruff. Martha WiKHtside. Ray Woodworth. Corene Woodworlh. Charles Wopata. Eugene Work. Kalhryn Worht. Dale Wright. Betsey Wright. Carolyn Wright, Wanda 75, 140. 191. »1 25S 2o« ?» 218 190 203 198 295 19S M 142 I 2 199 205 71. 190. 2IT 229 201 202 204 205 226 229 240 202 87. 142. 231 120. 140. 231 Yada. Eiiwanl Yales. Dean Vetme. Phyllis Yerkes. Sally Yelter. Patricia Yoder. Sally York. Jean Yoshlmorl. Melvin Yoshlna. HowartI Yost, Mildred Young, Alta Young, Donald Young. Jacqueline Young. Virginia Yung. V. 229 256 229 235 203 220 198 205 232 199 71. 80. SI 115. 2117 120, 198 117, 206 98, 191. 336 190 51. 55, 61, 233 67 45, 217 79 51, 57, 61, 233 Zabel, Norman Zasters, Josephine Zelgenl eln, Harry Zlegler. Marianne Zleglrr. Mnry Allr Zlegler. Waunrin ZInn. William 7.lnh. Dennis Z«ippelll. Thelmn .uber, Morton 98. 324 71. 331 140 115. 133. 133 e 77. 140 51. 57, 137, 205 314 ARMY Aarstad, Howard F.. Pvt. 177 Abbott, George W. 187 Ablin, Irving D.. Pvt, 1H« Adams, Ge orge S., Pfc. l(i7 Adams, Leo G., Pvt. 171 Adams, Leo M,, Pvt. IHl Adams, Robert E., Capt. lfi2 Alexander, Kenneth L.. Pfc. IKH Ale.xander, Robert C. Pfc. 176 Allen. Dan W,, Pvt. Allen, Edward D.. Pfc. Allen, James L., Pfc. Allen, William G., Pfc. Aim, Richard, Pfc. Alpern. Murray, Pvt. Altman, Sidney C, Pvt Amundsen, Ame H., 2nd Lt. 162 Anders, Winfred H., Pfc. Anderson, Edwin C, Pvt. Anderson, Edwin D.. Pvt Anderson, Lyle J., Pvt. Anderson, Robert M., Pfc, Ankli, Edward V., Pvt, Anthony, Duane, Pvt. Anspatch, A., Pvt. Anzenberger. Joseph F., Pvt Anzis, Martin M.. Pvt. Aragon. Arthur O., Pfc Armour. Laurence H. Jr. Armstrong, Benjamin F. , Armstrong. Melick P. R. 166 173 171 Broady Broady Broder, »vt. 172 Brooks. 181 176 Pvt. 169 Brown, 2nd Lt. 162 Arnold. George M.. Pvt. Arntzen, Neil O.. Pvt. Aronson. Harvey, Pfc, Aronson, Jacob I., Pfc. Arra, George W., Pvt. Arthur, Hubert C. Pvt. Austin. Amor ' E. Jr. , Pfc. Axthelon, Clayton A., Pvt. Ayers. John T., Pfc. Azios, Arnufulo D., Pfc. 180 B Bachman, Forrest 187 Bachelder, Guy S. Jr., Pvt. 181 Baehr, Nicholas E.. Pfc. 173 Bailey, Bernlce B., Pvt. 181 Bailey, William E.. Pvt. 181 Bailor, William C Pvt. 164 Baird, Richard B., Pvt. 179 Baker, Elmer A., Pvt. 168 Baker, Jack D.. Pvt. 168. 151 Baker, Robert B. . Pvt. 181 Baker, Robert W.. Pvt. 180 Baldini, Angelo F.. Pfc. 176 Baldwin. Robert W.. Pvt. 177 Ballabam. Selgene. Pvt. 170 Ball. Arthur L., Pvt. 179 Ball. Braden B., Pfc. 164 Balles, John J., Pfc. 176 Balthazer. Eldrid J., Pvt. 171 Baltz. Delton R.. Pvt. 181 Bandlow, Russell A., Pvt. 181 Barancik, Richard M., Pvt. 16S Barbarossa. Gordon F., Pvt. 181 Barbur, James V.. Pfc. 178 Barlow, George E., Pvt. 181 Barnes, William S.. Pfc. 165 Barnett, Rubert E. Jr., Pfc. 166 Barney, Chauncey E. , 2nd. Lt. 162 Barraclough. Robert J.. Pvt. 168 Barrett. Max H., Pvt. 164 Barth, G.. Pvt. 191 Barthold, Walter. Jr., Pvt. 181 Bartholomew. George A.. Pfc. 164 Bartolomeo, John L. , Pvt. 181 Batchelder. Richard M., Pvt. 177 Baysdorfer. Lloyd G., Pfc. 173 Bazydlo, Henry O., Pfc. 165 Beard, John H., Pfc. 176 Beatty. David E. Pvt. Becker, Loren W.. Pvt. Beile. John H., Pvt. Bell, Ralph E., Pvt. Bell. Robert C. Pvt. Belue. John T. , Jr., Pvt. Bender. Dean F.. Pvt. Bennedetti. David P.. Pfc. Bennet, Thomas J.. Pfc. Benninger. Herbert P.. T.Sgl Berge, Elden R.. Pvt. Bergren, Donald A.. Pvt. Berstein. Gerald. Pvt. Berlin. Lawrence. Pvt. Bemabei. Anthony A., Pfc. Bernard. Robert F. , Pfc. Bernardi. James T. . Pfc. Berry. Jack H.. Pfc. Berry. Jack W,, Pvt. Berwick John O., Jr., Pvt. Bets. Graham R,, Pvt. Bibler, Robert W., Pfc. Bilodau, Joseph A., Pvt. Bird. Roger K.. Pvt. Bissel, William F., Pfc. Bixler, Walter L.. Pvt. Blanchard, Floyd W., Pvt. Black. Frank W.. Pvt. Blackman. Howard M.. Pfc. Blackmore. John R., Pvt. Blake. Jules. Pvt. Blevins, John J.. Pvt. Blouch, Charles H.. Pfc. 181 179 169 181 182 171 179 168 164 Bloom. Leon H.. Pvt. 179 Boggs, William E.. Pvt. 172 Boehmer. Arthur W.. Pvt. 181 Borene. Roy K.. Pvt. 172 Bosnyak. Lewis L., Pvt. 179 Boss. Herbert E., Pvt. 166 Bottortf, John G., Pvt. 187 Bounds, Osborne M.. Jr., Pfc. 176 Bowen. Bruce F., Pvt. 170 Bowman, John R.. 2nd. Lt. 162 Boyd. Robert W., Pvt. 171 Bradbury, John F., Pvt. 169 Brady, Douglas F.. Pvt. 171 Brady, Matthew E., Pfc. 165 Brand, Edwin A.. Pfc. 173 Brannon. Lewis A.. Pvt. 164 Braus. Robert J., Pfc. 165 Brawer. Jerome I.. Pfc. 175 Breckenridge, Donald E. Jr.. Pvt. 181 Brenner, Clyde R., Pvt. 179 Brenno, E., Pvt. 191 Brice, Donald S., T 4 Sgt. 163 Brickley. Raymond S. , Pfc. 165 Bristol. William F.. Pvt. 167 Berthold J., Cpl. 163 Samuel M.. Pfc. 167 Jerome O., Pvt. 169 Laurence C Pvt. 181 Charles D.. Pvt. 168 Earl H.. Cpl. 177 Earl W., Pvt. 179 Eugene R., Pvt. 179 Harry A.. Pvt. 181 Howard J., Pfc. 173 Lloyd L., Pvt. 179 Bru. Howard R.. Pvt. 169 Brubaker, Leland S.. Pvt. 172 Brunetti. Benito E., Pfc. 173 Brunson. Forrest W.. Pvt. 187 Bryson, Harland G.. Pvt. 171 Buce. Charles J., Pvt. 168 Buck. Donald S., Pvt. 177 Bundv. Elsworth B., Pvt. 170 Burdette. Charles D., Pfc. 173 Burdick. Glenn A.. Pfc. 165 Burford, Thomas G., Pvt. 171 Burgland, Arthur J.. 2nd. Lt. 162 Burgess. Willard D.. Pvt. 177 Burke, Paul. Pfc. 173 Burkhardt, Ellwood W., Pvt. 181 Burlingham. Preston. Pvt. 181 Burns, Richard B., Pvt. 169 Bums, William H.. Pfc. 166 Burr. Reed R.. Pvt. 169 Burstein. Albert. Pfc. 173 Burton, George H. Jr.. Pvt. 171 Buskala, Marvin A,. Pfc. 174 Buss, John W., Pvt. 172 Butz. Robert J., Pvt. 177 Cahill, Brian G.. Pvt. Calkins, William H.. Pfc. Callahan, Terrence M., Pvt. Cann. Martin J., Pvt. Cannell. Rogers S., Pfc. Caplan. Bernard. Pfc. Capoferri. Enzo, Pvt. Carnes. Harold L.. Pvt. Carpenter, Richard W. . Pfc. Carroll. Robert J,, Pvt. Carter, Chalmer L. . Pvt. Case, Paul Eugene, Pvt. Casey, Justin G. T., Pvt. Casper, Edward L., Pvt. Cassidy, Fred J., Pvt. Casson, William Lewellen, Pvt. Castellucci. Benedict A., Pvt. Celesia, John J., Pvt. Chaapel, Dean S.. Pvt. Chandler, James C. Pvt. Chase, Clifford. Pvt. Chicofsky. Albert. Pvt. Clifford. Joseph W. . Pvt. Chisolm. William, Pfc. 151. Christenson, Eugene A.. Pfc. Christenson. Hans K.. Pvt. Chrlstmann. Harold F.. Pvt. Christoferson. Frank B., Pvt. Cipolletti, George B. Jr.. Pvt. Clare, Truman, Pvt. Clark. John R., Pvt. Clark. Walter E. Jr.. T 4 Clawson. Weldon L.. Pvt. Clements, Keith O., Pfc. Clerc. Joseph V., Sgt. Clever, Robert J., Pfc. Cline, Thomas W., Pvt. Coale. Charles W., Pfc. Cobb, Thomas A., Pvt. Cochran. Howe P. Jr., Pfc. Cochran. John B. Jr., Pvt. Coffman, Robert L. . Pvt. Coggins, Daniel J. Jr., Pvt. Cole, Thomas C. Pvt. Cole, Walter L. . Pvt. Coltson. Kenneth B.. Pvt. Colt. Donald Dennison Jr.. Pvt. Collins, Todd J., Pvt. Confray, William F., Pvt. Connor, William F. , Pvt. Cook, Dean L.. Pvt. Cook, Joseph J., 1st Lt. Cooksey, Marshall M., Pfc. Cope. George D.. T 5 Corey Marion S., Pvt. Cornell, Carlyle P. J., Pvt. Cousin, Jack J., Pfc. Covington, James F. Jr.. Pvt. Cox. Gerald R., Pfc. Crabill, James D., Captain Cramer, Marvin H., Pfc. Crandall, William J. Jr.. Pfc. Crawford. Hugh W., Pvt. Crilly, Joe B.. Pfc. Croley, Hugh T., Pvt. Croston, Richard William, Pvt. Croxton. Donald Stanley, Pvt. Crum. George M. Jr.. Pfc. Cummings, George D. Jr., Pfc. Cushman, Glen L., Pvt. Cutler, James H., Pvt. Czerwlec, John A., Pfc. D Dangler. Hllllard M.. Pvt. Daniells, Peter K., Pvt. Davies, Lewis J., Pfc. Davis, Robert D., Pfc. Davis, Arthur W.. Pfc. DeBrouwer, Chetish, Pvt. DeClerk. John A.. Pvt. DeSllva. Phillip E., Pvt. Decapua. Mario K., Pfc. Degen, Jerome, Pvt. Deich, Robert V., Pfc. Delimont. D., Pvt. Demarest. Richard P.. Pvt. Dembowski. Edward H.. Pvt. Demski. Anthony J.. Pfc. Dennis, John E.. Pfc. Dickason. James F., Jr.. Pfc. Dille. Ronald P., Pvt. Disselhorst, Byron F. , Pfc. Dobrer, Milton K., Pfc. Dodson, Norman G.. Pfc. Dolan. Michael F., Pvt. Dooley, Francis C, Pfc. Dougherty. John T.. Pvt. Downey, Fred I., Pvt. Downs, Arthur W. . Pfc. Dovle, James J. Pvt. Doyle, Vincent J. PVt. Drake. Archelaus. Pfc. Drake. Charles R.. Pvt. Drenker, Egan W.. Pfc. Dressel. Jack H., Pvt. Driessel. Nicholas R.. Pvt. Droege, Frederick J., Pfc. DuCharme. Joseph C, 1st Sgt. Dudarchik. Thomas Jr.. Pvt. Duncan. Richard A., Pfc. Dunham. Chester G.. Pfc. Durland. Peter R., Pvt. Durrie. Robert P., Pvt. Durkee. Harry, Pvt. Duttoii, James A.. Pvt. Dyer, Charles W. Jr.. Pfc. Dyer. John D., Pvt. Dygcrt, Charles R., Pvt. Eckert, Mac C. Pvt. Eckhart. L., Pvt. Edens, Henry C. Jr., Pfc. Edwall, Arthus B., T 3 Ehrlick, John G. Jr.. Pvt. Eisenhart. KInvin, L. . Pvt. Elder, Howard H. Jr., Pvt. Elklns. Allan C. Pfc. Ellen, Martin, Pfc. Ellis. Donald C. . Pvt. Elson, Kenneth H., Pvt. Elwonger, Earl D., Pvt. Emerson. John T.. Pvt. Engle. John R., Pfc. Engle. Theodore G., Pvt. Ernst. H. Andrew, Pvt. Erickson. John W.. Pvt. Erickson William J.. Pfc. Eskridge, Paul S.. Pvt. Erp James W.. Pvt. 1S2 Erztch, Ted E.. Pvt. 175 Etheridge, Charles L.. Pvt. 171 Evangelakos, John J. Pvt. 170 Evans, William E. Jr. Pfc. 166 Evans, Walter B. Jr.. Pvt. 168 Eveland, Paul R. Pvt. 187 Ewing, Roger C, Pvt. 182 Exlinc. Ralph V., Pfc 1V3 Farrell, William J., Pvt. Fasules, James E.. Pvt. Feder, Murray H., Pfc. Fell, Edward R., Pvt. Felnberg. Sol N., Pfc. Felock, Leo, Pvt. Ferree, Donald R.. Pvt. Field, Milton M.. Pfc. Filteau, Marcel N.. Pvt. Finley. Rolland. Pvt. Finley, John S. Jr.. Pfc. Fischer, Ned E., Pvt. Fitzgibbon. John H., T 5 FItzrandolph, Charles I.. Pvt. Flanagan, Kevin J., Pvt. Flaum, Salem M., Pvt. Fleischer. Jack T. . Pvt. Fletcher, Donald R.. Pvt. Flickinger, Chandler, Pfc. Pvt. ' .. Pvt. Pvt. I, Jr.. Pfc. Pvt. L.. Pfc. Pvt. r., Pfc. Flynn, Mauric Fockler, Jerry Foley, Julian Foley, Thomaj Ford, Robert Forkner, Vernon 1 Forster, Robert J. Foster. Miller C. J Fox, Phil, Pvt. Fox, Ralph C, Pvt. Francis, Warren M.. Pvt. Freed. Marten. Pvt. Freeman, Peter V. R., Pfc. Frev. Donald R.. Pvt. Frick, Robert E.. Pvt. Fricke, Roger F. . P t. Froeschle. Richard A.. Pvt. Fronczak. John E.. Pfc. Frost. Floyd C. Jr.. Pvt. Frye. Owen B., Pvt. Fuhrmann. Hohn J. Jr.. Pvt Full.r. Melville W. Jr., Pvt. Funkhouser. Robert E. Jr., Pvt. Furst, Heibert S.. Pvt. Gabrielson, Harley C. Pfc. 164 Gaines, Wilbur L., Pfc. 174 Gainey, Maurice A.. Pvt. 169 Gallager. Edward R.. Pvt. 172 GalHtz. Richard C, Pvt. 181 Galloway, William C, Pfc. 166 Gannon, John J.. Pfc. 165 Gassmann, Leon W.. Pvt. 182 Geffen, William. Pvt. 169 Gerdau. Delbert G.. Pvt. 169 Getty. Richard N.. Pvt. 182 Giannini. Liciano E., Pvt. 169 Gierzynski. Joseph M.. Pvt. 170 Gilbert. George T., Pvt. 182 Giles, Robert S.. Pfc. 174 Girgenti, Quentin H.. Pvt. 169 Gist. William B.. Pvt. 182 Gittleson. Nathan N., Pvt. 169 Goe. John A.. Pvt. 187 Goldin. Milton, Pfc. 166 Goldschmidt, Gerhard, Pvt. 169 Goldstein. Harry. Pvt. 187 Goldstein, Leo, Pvt. 169 Goldware. Myron B.. Pfc. 178 Goldsldiner, Yale W., Pvt. 187 Goodman, Donald W., Pvt. 182 Goodman, George W., Pfc. 173 Goodsite. Bruce H.. Pvt. 180 Goodwin. Lowell A.. Pvt. 182 Gorevan, John M.. Pvt. 170 Gotthold, Donald R., Pvt. 169 Grau. Martin 1.. 1st Sgt. 163 Gray. Frank R., Pvt. 182 Green, James A.. Pvt. 182 Green. Richard M.. Pfc. 178 Green. Stanley, Pfc. 174 Greene, William J., Pvt. 170 Greenbaum. Siegbert, Pvt. 170 Greenberg, Walter J.. Pvt. 187 Greenfield, Richard M., Pvt. 182 Gregoris, Jerry R.. Pfc. 174 Gregusaa, Jerome. Pfc. 166 Griffin, Leonard H.. Pfc. 164 Grimwood. Donald E.. Pvt. 183 Grooms. George M.. Pfc. 174 Grossmark. D., Pvt. 191 Groves, John T., Pi ' t. 169 Gruetzmacher. Raymond G.. Pvt Guba. Evan G.. Pfc. Guerttman, Robert C, Pvt. Ouidarelli. Eilie G.. Pvt. Gullickson. Wilbur J., Pvt. Gunderson, Bernard S., Pvt. 182 165 170 H Hagen. Donald B.. Pvt. 182 Haight. James T.. Pfc. 167 Hall. Charles Q.. Pvt. 180 Hall. William E. Jr.. Pfc. 174 Halverson. Robert L.. Pvt. 177 Hamlett. George W. E.. 1st Lt Fahrenwold. Willi: Fairchild. James . Faller. Harold E. Farmer. Charles ] rr.. Pvt. ISO I.. Pvt. 182 Pfc. 164 ■.. Pvt. 180 HaTid. M :., Pvt. Don P.. Pfc. Leonard R.. Pvt. Charles, Pvt. John R.. Pfc. 162 Harper, Albert 8., Pvt. 177 Johnson. Jamea H. Jr.. Pfc. ]6» Leymutrr. Homer N.. Pvt. 187 Meyer. Carroll it. P x 188 Harrelnon. Erael. Pfc. 164 Johnaon. John A., Pvt. 183 UclitKarn. Jack J.. 8, Sgt. 163 Meyer. David P Pvt m Harris. Carl. Pvt. 182 Johnson. Lawerence M.. Pfc. 178 Llle. John E. Jr.. Pvt. 170 Meyers. Abraham Pvt 168 Harris. Clarrnce E.. Pvt. 182 Johnson. Ralph C. Pfc. 185 Undley. Clyde J.. Capt. 162 Mlchrl. Donald T Pvt |S4 Harris. Ray F.. T 5 163 Johnson. Robert A.. Pfc. 178 Llss. Thomas G. Jr.. Pvt. 171 Michel. Georce M Pvt 170 Hartley. Raymond C, M. SKt. Johnson. Robert E.. Capt. 162 Uttlejohn. Leonard S., Pvt. 172 Mlchrls. John P. P t 183 163 Johnson. Robert K.. Pvt. 183 UvlnRMon. Harxry H.. Pfc. 165 MIchels. Thomas O Pvt 180 Hartman. Harold. Pvt. 168 Johnson. Roland M.. Pvt. 178 LIvlnKston. H. R.. Pfc. 167 Mlculka, William M Pvt 1«» Harvey. Robert E.. Pvt. 16B Johnson. Sherwln C. Pvt. 171 Lockett. Jamea U. P t. 183 Mlddleton. Oliver. Pvt 186 Hassel. Milton J.. T i 163 Johnson. EuKene R.. Pvt. 180 Lockman. John R.. Pfc. 167 MItflln. John W . Pvt 179 Hastle. James P.. Pvt. 182 Johnson. William F.. Pfc. 165 Uicscher, Thomas M.. Pvt. 183 Mikeska. Calvin J . Pfc 176 Hatch. Gerald S., Pvt. 180 Johnston. Julian S. C. Jr.. Loftls. James L., Pvt. 172 Mikeska. Kalby L. Pfc 176 Haubrlck. Lawrence G.. Pfc. 164 . Pvt. 180 Loman. Stanley 8.. Pfc. 176 Miles. Charies K.. ' Pvt 17» Haugh. Edward M.. Pvt. 168 Johnston. Otic C. Jr.. Pfc. 165 Long. Aaron A.. S.Sitt. 163 Miller, Oayle W. P t 170 Haumbert. G., Pvt. IBl Johrde. Paul S.. Pfc. 178 Long. Roy J.. Pvt. 187 Miller. Howard. P%t 167 Hauch. Frank C. Pvt. 169 Joiner. Walton B.. Pfc. 164 Loose. Vernon E.. Pvt. 183 Miller. William R.. Pvt 171 Haupt. Herman J. Jr.. Pvt. 164 Jones, Charlie J.. Pvt. 172 Lopez. Lauro L. Pfc. 174 Mllllron. RlchaM G Pvt 184 Havlls, Jerome F.. Pvt. 172 Jones. Clifford. P vt. 169 Lorenscn. Jack H.. Pvt. 187 .Mlnshull W., Pvt 191 Haworlh. Charles R.. Pfc. 166 Jones. Clyde A.. Pvt. 171 Lorenz, Stephen D.. Pfc. 165 Mlnkel. Edward J.. P t 165 Hay. Richard S.. Pvt. 177 ■ ' " " J ; Stuart B.. Pvt. 16B Lorenz. Harvey N.. Pvt. 183 Mitchell. Winston H . Pvt 169 Hayes. John W.. Pvt. 170 J " ' ! ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ; M rland N.. Pvt. 169 Lowe, Thomas Jr.. Pit. 183 Moller. William G Jr Pvt 182 Hayton. Robert D., Pfc. 174 J " " ) ' !. Robert W.. Pvt, 180 Lowcnthal. David. Pfc. 174 Morgan, Francis. Pvt ' ' 185 Hedenburg. John F.. Pfc. 164 Jumper, Maurice R., Pfc, ;74 Lucas, James E. Jr.. Pfc. 167 Monroe. John F Pvt 182 HelmbauKh, Maurice J.. Pvt. 187 Juravec. William G.. Pvt. 186 Ludln. John B.. Pvt. 172 Moomey. William R. Pvt 184 HelnsluB. Fritz W., Pfc. 166 Luecke. John D. Jr.. Pfc. 164 Moore. Alexander. Pvt. 184 Hellen. Charles H.. Pvt. 182 Lup.ior. Patrick E.. Pvt. 183 Moore . Cecil E.. Pvt. 171 Helseth, John E.. Pfc. 174 |f Luttrell. Donald D.. Pvt. 170 Moore. Warren H.. Pvt. 168 Hendricks, John S.. T 5 163 »V Lynch. Jack. Pvt. 177 Morey. Howard T.. Pfc. 166 Hendrlx, John W.. Pfc. 163 Lyon. Robert D.. Pvt. 171 Morehouse. Merwin P . Pvt Hcnowltz. Meyron Pvt. 171 Kalil. Earl L.. Pvt. 180 ., 184 151 Hcnze, Paul D., Pfc. 173 Kallle, Jerome L.. Pvt. 170 Morgan. Maynard P., Pit. 182 S!I 5 • «, ! ' " ' ! i ■ ? " . Jf? Kalkwarf. Donald R.. Pfc. 185 mf Morris, Clifford V.. Sgt. 163 Hered, Michael J.. Capt. 162 Kalpaklan, Jack J., Pvt 168 MC Morris. Frederick D.. Pfc. 176 Herrges. UHinard J.. Pfc. 174 Kangeter. Henry H. Jr.. Pfc 164 Morrow, Neale H.. Pvt. 177 ' lliP ' i,- nV h w ' S ' l J?l Kantorowskl, Charles A.. Pvt 169 McAllister William A Pvt 180 Morrow. William H.. Pvt. 169 Hermann, Charles W., Pvt. 177 Kaplln, Samuel. Pvt. 168 McAmem ' Joseoh Pvt 184 Morton. Stanley. Pvt. 184 Hlgglns John R. Pvt. 187 Kaur,l. ' an Samuel, Pfc ' ' 67 " " ormlck, »:dward T„ 2nd Lt Mumford. Wllbu? L. ' Pvt. IIS 5 " u. ' ? ' " Vr • I ' l- Jf5 Kaysen, Sam J,. Pvt. 172 McCov Chester S Pvt 177 Mundslock, Lorenz A.. Pvt. 168 Slrnla k. ' " k " aUond ' ' = vt. Ill l± ' ' p,, ' ' ' t M SoJi fph g " P r IL Z ' X- ' ' j Jk ' ' , }U «! " " ■ »?™ ' " ii ,f- ' " I K ' r. Ross ' s ' ; Pvt. ? gj fry ' joifn A ' J? ' ' Pi t !?» Mu P-v ' JaSH R, ' c " : ' ,62 lit Hib.irj ' amrsD ' pvt. Ill S ' t w% ne j r pvt 111 M oit.- ' Rrch- ' ard ' s!. ' ' t. }?? US oTi " S ' •?« Vd S;;l P e; ck ' ' : Pfc. m E i? Srt%r H1 ' r y ' - i . r U So°c LTe.,rr " ' v " p " - 111 i£« ' SVw " % t l Tilrn -l ' . . " ' ' - J?? " — ' " - ' -■ ' 5 " Kir ni -E -pCr- 111 iSS ' f c S-— -- " " " - " ' ■ - Hocl, Dean C. Pfc. 165 K nriw T hn T pi Ho McGrath. Richard Edmund, Pvt. N Hoffman. Erwin E.. Pvt. 182 v " = r Pv. ' 52? .. " » Hoffman, James P., Pvt. 163 { " ' Va ' me« I Pv. iVn ?5 ' =P. ' ' " ' " " ' • " ■■• P " ' - 1 Hoffstop. Henry P., Pfc. 173 151 O " • wilHam ri pii 31? McHugh. Anthony O.. Pvt. 170 Nagel. Robert L.. Pvt. 177 Holbrook, Henry L. Jr.. Pvt. 170 K l b Fred? l,S ' ' iT Pv. 3IJ Mclnemcy. Joseph G. Pvt. 172 Nanchy. Eugene L.. Pvt. 172 Hollander, Jerome S., Pfc. 167 Oli? ' m, " ' " ' pV " ]li Mclnerney. William H.. Pvt. 184 Neff. Charles H.. 1st Lt. 162 Holm. Francl-s. Pvt. 183 k l hh, „ T» o, ' » p„. }»5 McKenzle. W.. Pvt. 191 Neiburg. Robert 1., Pvt. 180 Homes. Robert S. Pvt. 169 K nc HnnnW I Pv. }?? McKlevcr, Daniel J. Pfc. 167 Nelstead, P., Pvt. 191 Hootman. Warren D.. Pvt. 183 KnnSi.,,,, r, i,„ ' . ?■ o. III WcKinne, Phillip, Pvt. 184 Nelson, Clifford E., Pvt 184 Hope. James H., Pvt. 183 Kn?h piher M Pfn ibI M I-eod. Billy C. Pvt. 184 Nelson. J.. Pvt. i»i Horkowllz. Simon A. 3d.. Pvt. {;° P; i?, „ , ,• ' ; }S1 McMahon, William T.. Pvt. 189 Nelson, Leo A.. Pfc 174 183 Kofaeo wininm ' a P„. Jv? McMillan, John B, Jr.. Pvt. 184 Nelson. Thomas E.Pvt. 71 Hornlbrook, Davis C. Pfc. 165 Koi ' " RipiVrrt " p„, - " }l McMillan. Warren C. Pfc. 167 Nelson. Walter D.. Pi-t. 179 Horwitz, C, Pvt 191 Knfa ' lll, T fhn T Pf US McNellly. Johh T. . Pit. 184 Neusteln. Harry B.. Pvt 172 Holzaepfcl, Henry H.. Pvl. 180 kh " , ' , i " h -, o,., ' JIS McNutt. Robert P.. Pvt. 187 Newton. Ro.icoe D. Jr.. Pvt 172 Hoover, Robert J.. Pvt. 180 k " " ' 5°?, ' H ' p„V !oS McWeeney, Charies J., Pvt. 171 Niekamp. Harold H.. Pvt. 172 Hosea. Robert G.. Pfc. 165 wAYniit in eri ' , T p„. }iS ' " " - Robert. Pvl. 174 Hotsenplller, Jack W.. Pvt. 183 Kreie ' TohnM H, " - }?? Nolan. Patrick J . Pvt. 172 Hough. Leonard W.. Pvt. 170 khci, ;,™ ?nhn ' i ii„. J?n IW Norbury. Frank B.. Pvt. 172 Hover. Donald J.. Pvt. 183 Kroecr llliam h ' Ifc ll M Nordin. Charies R.. Pfc 167 Howell, Russell G.. Pvt, 170 Kuchar R.Vdrfloh I ' pi, ??? Nordstrom. Gordon L,. Pvt. 171 Ruber John r. Pvt IRt .VUCnar, KUdOlpn J.. HVt. 171 Norrls Rlrhnrrf K Pv.» tHA Hubef ' Rosco, R Pfc 167 Kunz, Gordon E, Sgt. 163 Mace. Dean T, Pfc. 173 Northcul John P 2 ij }|J Hudson, Hober s;: PVL m « " ' ' J» ' " ' Z ' ' " " A P ; J? " " T " ■ " " " » ■ J " " ' " SSdelman, ?! " " " ' " " S? Hughes. Henry W.. Pfc. 174 ' " ' " ' ' Laurence H., Pfc. 174 JJartlgan. James W Pvt. 170 Nudlng. Norman H. Pvl 169 Hughes. Joseph P.. Pvt. 183 Magnatta, Joseph L. Pvt. 171 Nutter, Gilbert W., Pfc 174 Hunger, Richard G., Pvt. 180 « " f Sr ' ' ?rrn„ ' " " 2. ' ' S ' ! ' ' SZ Humboldt, Keimcth H,. Pvt. 187 f JJ hT ' . " i " ' " ' !! K ' J) " ' " ' Hunston. Russell B.. Pvt. 172 -■ Mahnlch. Frank J.. Pfc. Hunter. Donald L., Pfc. 165 Ma xncr. Marion G., Pv Hulchens. James E,. Pvt, 183 Labbaree, Oscar P. Jr.. Pfc. 187 Ma ashock Irving, Pvt. — Huxster. Howard K.. Pfc. 167 Liidncr. Richard A.. Pfc. 166 „ " „ ' ' ' " ■, ■ ' J " " f. ■ ,■ ' ' - r . Hyman, Edwin P., Pvt. 183 Lalderman. D.. Pvt. 191 „ " ' • ii ' ' " - • ' ' ' .• Pvt. 171 O Connor. Edward F.. Pvt. Hyndman, L e A.. Pfc. 174 Laird, Donn W,, T 5 186 Mallon. Raymond L., Pvt. Oldham. Henry B.. Pvl. Hyndman. Hollcn R.. Pvt. 183 Lamb. Clarence M,. Pvt. 183 ., . . „ ! ' • 1 xf ' ! " " ■• " » ' ■ ' ■ ■• Pfc Ljimb Donald R Pfc 184 Mandel, Bernard P.. Pvt. 170 Ollphanl. Jay F.. Pvl. Lampshlre Earl L., Pvt 177 Mnrc ' um, William H., T 5 163 i " " " - Bertram L Jr.. Pvl. •w Lancaster Warren F Pvt 187 Margelll, Paul L.. Pvl. 170 Olson. Donald R.. Pvt. 1 Land, Robert H.. Pvt. 187 Ji ' T ' " ' " ' " • P ' » ' S " " " !- 9 " ' " ' ■ P ' Lane William F Pvl 182 Marland. Bernnnl L.. Pfc. 164 Orendorff. Sinclair, Pvl. Inislls David Pvt IB ' , LanU ' -. Donald W.. Pvl. 172 JI ' " " " ? ' , M ' , ' , ' " ■•■ • P ' . 164 " ■ " ' " " " ' ■ ' • " •!ene T.. Pvt. inlrahan Charles C Pvt 170 I ngland. Harold A. Pvl. 187 Marshall Henry L. Pvt. 174 Oshln. Arnold Pvt. ingranan. cnariea c.. pvt. 170 . phnries s Pfe ibt Martin, James R.. Pvt 170 Oatrom, M.. Pvl Inakeep Keith A, Pvt. 168 C ' aon Arden L Pvt irI Martin John w " Pvt f,2 Olal, Frank N. Pfc I.rall. Morris D., Pvt, 174 L r " ™: wllliam J Pfc 166 Martin: Raymomi E. Pfc. IM Ot t Is. Kenneth ' 8. Pvt. Lathan, Douglas B., Pvi, 183 Marlschink, Fred J. Jr.. Pvt. 171 JLiiucr. William E.. Pfc. 165 M " »on. Claude E.. Pvl. 184 Laurent. Alfred M.. Pvt. 182 Mast, Lawrence. Pfc. 167 T» iJiutner. John Edward, Pvl. Masters. Leon R.. Pfc. I78 ]73 Maslrobatllsta, George L. . Pfc. Jackaon. John C.. Jr.. Pvl, 171 Lawrence, Charles E., 2d LI. ., ... 174 Pnbst, Herbert J.. Pvt Jncol)aon. D.. Pvl, 191 162 Matlhews. Edgar M.. Pvl, 182 Pahl, Benjamin H Pvl Jackaon, Lawrence R., Pvt. 177 Lawler. Harold B., Pvt, 183 Mnllcka. Jack B. Pvl. 184 Pahl. Lawrence J ' Pvl Jacobs. Alan J.. Pvt. 187 Lawrence, Coleman J,, Pfc, 166 Matt, Kenneth V . Pvl. 179 Panlel, Rtisaell Pvl Jefferies. Robert W., Pvl. 169 Lawrence. Cluke M.. Jr., Pvt Matthews. J., Pvt 191 Paris Nalhun l»vl Jenkins, Richard K Pfc, 164 ]B8 Moltoon, l- ank J , Pvl. 178 Pnrke. Howan ' l C, Pfc Jenk na, John A.. Pvl. 171 Ijiwrence, William I Pvt. 171 Mattox, Calvin C . Pvt. 184 Parmenler. William K Pfc Jennings, Bradford W.. Pvl. 183 Lawson. Roy A.. Pvt. 183 Maurer, Joseph A.. Pvl 170 Pnrmlnler. Everett T l»i-t Jennings, Robert H., III. Pfc. 186 Ijizarus, Jack P., Pfc. 165 Maurice, William B.. Pfc 173 Parnell. Charles K Pfc Jensen. James K., Pfc. 178 l-ehr. I wla W.. Pfc. 178 Maxwell. Francis E.. Pfe. 174 Parry. EdwanI Pvi Jernegan. Richard L., Pvl. 172 Lclglmer. Thomas J.. Jr.. Pvt. May. Jack A.. Pvt. |84 Parsons Cnri B Pvl Jerould, Frank T. Pvl. 161 180 May. Robert (1.. Pvl 18D faske. Herman J Pvt Jesaeii, Ellis J., Pvl. I6S U-paiilo, Nicholas A,, Pvl, 183 Mayse, Harvey C , Pvl, 184 Plttlerson, Danlell. Pvt Jex, J.jhn M., Pvt. 183 U-venlhal. Harold E,. Pvl. 174 Meekllng, William H.. Pvl IHU Paltersnn. Donald C Pvl Johnk, Donald E.. Pvl ,H3 Irvine. Robert T,. Pvt. 180 Melillnger. Fred F . Pvl 184 Putlerson, Dwight R Pvi Johnaon, Alton ; , Pvl !K3 I vy, Bernard, Jr., pfc, 164 .Meier, Floyd C , Pre ia« Palleratm. John. Pvt. Jobraek. Harry A,. Pvl. 183 l wellyn. David R., Pfc. 164 Melville. William K , Pfe. 164 Patlla.ui, Marland G . Mai Johnson. Arihle L.. Pfe. 164 I ' wls, Colin Edward, Pvl, 183 Mengshal. Howard D , I ' vl 188 Palton, FYmlerick P Pvt Johnson. Dana F., Pvt 1S3 Li wla, Louis J., Pvt, 183 Meahler. Wayne 1.. Pvl. I88 Pali. William O., Pvt Johnson, Donald Q., Pvt. 177 Lewis, Henry L.. Pvl. 183 Merryfleld, William A , Pvt 171 P»i. Raymond M , Pfc u1u111111.11, e riiiin j.. i-ic. lot. . Malxncr, Marion G., Pvt. 177 (j 316 Pence Perry Pesta. Peter Pete Peach, Edward T., Pfc. Pearson, Arthur W.. Pvt, Pechter, Morton H,. Pfc, Peck, John D., Pfc. Pederson, Richard F., Pfc. Peers, George T. Jr., Pfc. Petper, Carl E., Pvt. Allan W., Pvt. H. Pvt. Paul E., Pvt. John M. jn, Carl A., Pvt. Peterson, D., Pvt. Peterson, Elmer L., Pvt. Peterson, Raymond O., Pvt. Petrie, Vincent F., Pvt. Pettus, Thomas F., Cpl. Pfeifer, Edward J., Pvt, Pfiffner, Richard L., Pvt, Phillips, Charles J,, Pfc. Pier. Harvey L., S. Sgt. Pierce. Donald N., Pfc. Pigott, Miles T., Pfc. Pinard, Leo W., Capt. Pine, Kenneth C, I vt, Pinkerton, William A,, Pvt. Pipes, Curtis R., Pvt Pittillio, Jones M. Pizzi, Eugene L. , Plietz, Donald H. Pollard, Eugene I Pollard, John E., Pollard, Jesse C, Pope, Bumam T. Pope, Donald E., Porupean, Carl, Pvt, Posnick, Jack, Pvt. Post. Charles M., Pfc, Potter, Robert C. Pvt. Preston, Jason K,, Pvt. Price, Charles W., Pfc. Price, Starling W. Jr., Pvt Publicover, Harold J., Pvt, Putman, William B., Pfc. 176 178 17, ' ) Jr., Pfc. 175 Pvt. 168 Pvt. 18. ' ) , Pvt. 185 Pvt, 169 Pvt. 177 Pvt. 185 Pvt. 185 R Raack, Walter E., Pfc Raaum, Henry H., Pvt. Racher, Frank L. , Pvt. Ramsay, George W., Pvt, Ramsley, Alvin O.. Pfc. Ranseen, John C, Pvt. Rauhauser. Mervin L., Pvt. Rauterkeus, Joseph A. Jr., Pvt. Reagan. Calvin T., Pvt. Recknar, William B., Pvt. Reece. Gene, Pvt. Rehmar, Paul G., Pfc. Reif. Wayne A.. Pvt. Reilly. George W. Jr., Pfc, Reimer, Charles W.. Pfc. Reinmuth. Caryle G., Pvt. Reindl, Henry N., Pfc. Rettenmaier, Eugene G., Pvt, Revis, George, Pvt. Rew. William E., Pvt. Reynolds, Ray H., Pvt, Rhea, Joseph E., Pvt. Rhyme, John B,, Pfc. Rice, Richard, Pvt. Rice, William G., Pfc, Richards, Arthur D., Pvt. Richardson, Donald O., Pfc, Richardson, Edward, Capt, Rickert, James W,, Pvt. Ridenour, Robert C. Pfc. Ries, Herschel C, Pfc. Rigdon, Norman L. , Pvt, Rigoni, Donald L. , Pvt. Riesenberg, William C, Pvt, Ring, D. Rict, William B., Pvt. Ringsdorf. Kenneth R,, Pvt. Roberts. Charles S. Jr., Pvt. Roberts, Leslie M,, Pvt. Roberts, Richard R., Pfc. Robertson. Charles W., Pvt, Robertson, George I. Jr., Pvt. Robeson, Vernon S.. Pvt, Robinson, Donald E., Pvt. Rocohi, Remo J., Pfc. Rockwell. Courtney P., Pvt. Rose. Kent E.. Pvt. Rose, Richard V.. Pvt. Rosenwasser. Joe H., Pvt. Rosenwinkel, Norbert E.. Pvt. Ross, James D,, T S Rowan, Eugene R. , Pvt. Royce. Robert R.. Pvt. Royer. Edward W.. Pvt. Rubinelli, Charles A.. Pvt. Rudich. Seymour. Pfc. Rukse. Joseph M., Pvt. Rule, Leonard F., Pvt, Rupp, Frank A. Jr., Pvt, Russell, J. Russelmann. Heinz B.. Pvt. Ruth, Jay E.. Pvt. Ruthcr. Westly E,. Pfc. Rutherford. Samuel C, Pfc. Rybolt, Roy H,, Pvt. 170 185 183 171 185 Sadock, Bertram G,, Pfc. 175 Sallwasser, Thomas D,, Pvt, 185 Salmen, Donald D., Pvt, 18-1 Saltz, Martin, Pfc, 16.t Sams, Talbird R,, Pfc, 165 Sanchez, John R.. Pfc. 176 Sand, Henry A., Pfc. 175 Sandeford, John W,, Pvt. 165 Sauer. Charles A., Pfc. 166 Saunders, Charles C. Jr.. Pvt. 185 Sautter. John H., Pvt. 188 Scanlan, John B. Jr., Pfc. 167 Scanlon, John M., Pvt. 171 Schaefer, Robert N., Pvt. 185 Schalk, Walter E., Pvt. 168 Schaller. Charles E., Pvt. 172 Schaufler, Ernest F. Jr., Pvt. 171 Scheela, Robert E, Pvt, 168 Scheer, Robert R., Pvt. 171 Scherr, Benjamin F,, Pvt. 171 Schleusener, Paul E., Cpl, 178 Schmid, William F. Jr.. Pvt. 172 Schmidt. Charles A.. Pfc. 175 Schmidt. Frank, Pvt. 179 Schmidt, Warren E., Pvt. 185 Schmidtz. Donald W., Pvt, 168 Schnaible, Ernest A,, Pvt. 171 Schollander, Donald, Pvt, 178 Schrock, Robert E,, Pfc. 164 Schueler. Thomas H.. Pvt. 185 Schultz. John W., Pvt. 185 Schunk, J,, Pvt. 191 Schwartz, H., Pvt. 191 Schwartz, James M., Pvt, 185 Schwartz, Sidney M,, Pvt. 188 Scott, Marvin H., Pvt. 177 Scroggins, Garlin G., Pvt, 185 Scurletis, Theodore E., Pvt, 172 Seberg, John R.. Pvt. 177 Sedlak. Raynold J., Pfc, 178 Seegar, Robert W., Pfc. 167 Seggel, Richard L.. 2nd Lt. 162 Sellick. Robert L., Pfc. 166 Senften. John W.. Pfc. 178 Seng. Hubert L., Pfc. 178 Shaffer, Arthur J., 1st. Lt. 162 Shamberg. James I.. Pvt. 188 Shank. Raymond A.. Pvt. 172 Shanevfelt. Don, Pvt. 188 Sharek, Carl R., Pfc, 175 Shaw, Hugh D. . T 5 175 Shaw, Walter E., Pvt. 185 Shere, William B., Pvt, 185 Shields, James F,, Pfc. 164 Shiffer, Harrv V.. 1st Lt. 162 Shink, Jerome, Pvt. 185 Shivas, James M.. Pvt. 185 Shrader, Robert F., Pvt. 185 Sibbitt, T., Pvt. 191 Sieben, Earl J.. Pfc. 166 Siegel, Louis F.. Pvt. 171 Simon, John F,. Pvt. 185 Simon, Stuart Edward, Pvt. 188 Simpkins, John Jr., Pvt. 185 Simpson. Robert E., Pvt. 172 Simpson, William C, Pvt. 185 Sims. Harold L., 1st Sgt. 163 Singer, B., Pvt. 191 Singer, Del T., Pfc. 175 Sjostrom, George W.. Pvt. 185 Skinner, Charles V., Pvt. 179 Sklemar. Rudolph E., Pvt. 177 Skulstad. Robert J.. Pvt. 172 Sladky. Richard E.. Pfc. 165 Sleezer. Junior M., Pvt. 185 Slezak. George C. Pvt. 179 Sliwinski. LeRov F., Pvt. 185 Sloma. J.. Pvt. 191 Smart, Gordon M.. Pvt. 180 Smith. Billy A.. Pvt. 186 Smith, Dean R., Pvt. 185 Smith. Donald A.. Pfc. 175 Smith, J,, Pvt. 191 Smith, James D, M.. Sgt. 163 Smith, James G., 1st Lt. 162 Smith. Joe E.. Pfc. 165 Smith, John A., Pfc. 173 Smith. Joseph R.. Pvt. 172 Smith, Lawrence M., Pvt. 185 Smith, Ralph H.. Pvt. 179 Smith. Robert E., Pfc. 165 Smith, Robert O., Pvt. 177 Smith, Robert T., Pvt. 177 Smith, Waxwill P,, Pvt. 185 Smith, William H,, Pfc. 164 Steinberg, Goodwin B., Pvt. 179 Snelson. Wallace E.. Pfc. 175 Stepanek. Edward E.. Pvt. 180 Stepanek. Frank N. Jr., Pvt, 179 Strom, Robert M., Pvt. 179 Schaney. Pvt. 186 Sohn, Robert N,, Pvt. 186 Solomon. Arnold M., Pvt, 186 Solomon, Ralph W.. Pvt. 172 Solsvig. Curtis G.. Pvt. 171 Soukup. Donald J.. Pvt. 186 Spoering, Richard F., Pvt. 185 Spooner, Frederick S., Pvt. 186 Stafford. Charles F.. Pfc. 163 Stage. Stanley W., Pvt. 188 Stalcy, Russell N.. Pfc. 163 Slrama. Edward P., Pvt. 166 Stanhope, John A., Pvt. 168 Stanley, Elmer L. Jr., Pfc, 166 Staples, Harry H,, Pvt. 172 Star, Lawrence H,, Pvt, 186 Starostka, Rayond, Pvt. 188 Stastney. Harry J., Pfc. 175 Steed, Frederick B., Pvt. 186 Steele, David R.. Pvt. 168 Steele, Richard W., Pfc, Steen, William W,, Pvt. Stein, Bernard W., Pvt. Steinheimer, Lawrence M. Jr,, Pfc. Stelzer, Leonard J. S., Sgt. Stephenson, Alvin H., Pvl. Stephenson. William K.. Pvt. Sterling. Stanley H., Pvt. Sternberg, Quentin L., Pvt. Sterrette, Andrew A,, Pfc. Stevens. Edmund D., Jr, ... Stevens. Robert F., Pvt, Stewart, Charles L. Jr.. Pfc. Stewart. Edward C, Pfc, Stiehans, Lambert, Cpl, Stohr, F., Pvt. Stout, Eugene E,, Pvt. Straatsma. Leonard A., Pvl, Strable, Edward G., Pfc. Strickler, Kenneth H., Pfc. Strittmatter, William C. Jr., Pvt, Strong, Jay M.. Pvt. Stutheit, Arthur A.. Pfc. Stutman, Harry T,, Pfc. Suchy, Charles G., Pvt, Suder, James T,, Pvt. Suchan, Jaro C. Jr., Pvt, Sullivan, Martin J. Jr., Pfc, Sullivan, Raymond A,, Pic, Sundberg, Norman D., Pfc. Susman, Bernard. T 4 Sutter. Joseph J., Pvt. Swanson, James C, PfC- Sweeney, Gordon C, Jr., Pvt, Swenson, John W., Pvt. Switzer, Maurice F,, Pvt, w Pvt, Pvt. Tafoya, Frank P., Pfc. Tait. Robert P., Pvt. Talty, Robert D., Pvt. Tatanus, Frank P., Pvt. Tarnapol, Henry H., Pvt, Taylor, John A,, Pfc. Taylor, R., Pvt. , . ,, Taylor, Thomas H,, 1st l t TeSelle, James W., Pvt, Tehan, Harold F,, Pfc, Temple. Jesse B., Pfc, Tenenbaum. Jerome H Terrel, Price M., Pvt. Thayer. Dale J., Pvt. Theilemann, LeRoy, Pvt Thomas, James D,, Pfc. Thomas. Ralph M., Pfc Thompson, Bert B. Jr.. Pfc Thompson. Robert F. Thompson, R. Thompson, Robert W Thomson, Kenneth F, Thomson, William P, Tierney, Albert G., Pvt Tobin, John S,, Pvt, Torre, Salvatore H.. Pfc. Torrik. D., Pvt. Tracy. John A., Pvt, Trau ' tman, Harold G.. Pvt. Traynham. Alva C. M., Sgt Traynor, James P., Pvt. Triplett, John R., Pfc. Troyan. Clarence F., Pvt. Turk. Herman, Pfc. 16 Turner, Ward, Pvt. Tuttle, Richard H., Pvt. Twav. Taylor N., Pvt. Pfc. Pvt. 1st Lt. Pfc. u Ude. Alexander A., Pfc, Ullmann, John G. Underwood. Allyn J.. Pvt. Ungerleider. Bernard. Pfc. Uptegrove. Paul G.. Pvt. Valentine. Allen E., Pvt, Vandenberg, Robert J., Pvt VanEtten, Robert M., Pvt, VanHoni, Donald D., Pvt, Van Natta, Samuel G. Jr., Van Wagenen, Robert W. , Pvt. Varvel, Edward 1., Pvt, Vasquez, Raymond S., Sgt, Vejvaska, Louis C. Pvt. Venetucci, Justin J., Pvt. Verink. Frederick S Verklin. Robert M. Viebrock. Walter A. Vieira. Warren E.. Vienna, Paul C, P Vierk, Ernest R.. F . Vigdorth, Ewell R.. Pvt Voulkos, John H., Pfc, Vozzala, Philip, Pvt. Vyborny, Charles A. Jr. , Pvt. 177 Pvt. 186 , 2nd Lt, 162 Pvt, 180 fc. 16, ' . fc. 176 177 186 177 Wachtel, Sidney R, Wagner, Keiin.-th M,. Pvt. Vakeman, Richard D,. Pvt, Walherg, John E. Jr.. Pvt. Walker, Norman E.. Jr,, Pvt. Walker, Paul E., Pvl. Walker, Robert J.. Pfc. Walsh, Arthur W,, Pvt. Walstrom. Arvllle D., Pvt. Walstrom, Robert J,. Pvt. Walters. Donovon R. . Pfc. Walters, Gerald E., Pvt. Ward. William R.. Pvt. Ware, Harry M.. Pfc. Warga. Henry G., Pvt. Wargacki, Frank T.. Pvt. Warner, Joseph L. , Pfc, Wasserman, Irving L., Pvt, Watson, John W,, Pfc. Walters, Howard A., Pfc. Weaver. David B.. Pfc. Weaver. Irvin J. Jr.. Pvt. Webb, Harry E., Pvt. Weber. Paul F.. Pvt. Weber, W., Pvt. Webster, Howard W.. Pfc. Wedmarck, Donald R. Pvt. Weeks. Martin. Pvt. Weesner. James E.. Pvt. Wegener. Hubert J.. Pvt. Wehrman. Ba-sll C. Pvt. Weiner, Arthur, Pfc. Weisen, Fred R., Pfc. Weiser, Kenneth B,. Pvt. Welch, Donald P., Pvt. Weiss, Alex J.. Pfc. Wempe, Richard C. Pvt, Wendt. Charles S,, Pvt. Wesbecher, James J., Pfc. West, Charles W. Jr., Pvt, Westbrook, Edward W.. Pvt. Whin, Woodrow W., Pvt, Whitehead. Frank E., Pvt. Whitley, Raymond M,, Pvt. 186 Whitney. Donald J.. Pfc. 175 Whittaker, Ralph E., Pfc. 164 Whyte, Dawn D,, Pfc. 165 Wiechers, John, Pfc, 165 Wiggin, Henry C, Pfc. 176 Wiggins, Samuel C, Pvt, 188 Wigness, Arby E., Pvt. 168 Wilde, Victor R.. T Sgt. 163 Wilder. William W.. Pvt. 170 Wilhelm, William I.. Pfc. 167 Wilhelmi, Eugene J,, Pvt, 186 Wilkens. Carl Jr.. Pvt. 172 Wilkins, Frank E., Pvt. 188 Wilkins, Scott B., Pfc. 165 Wilkinson, Joseph M., Pfc. 167 Wilkinson. Lloyd A.. Pvt. 180 Williams, Herbert T,, Pvt, 177 Williams. Roger L. Jr., Pvt. 180 Williamson. Harvey M.. Pfc. 167 Willson, Amos L.. Pfc. 176 Wilsmann, Edward C, T 5 163 Wilson, Robert L., Pvt. 177 Wilterdink, Lester G.. Pvt. 188 Wlmer, Robert C. Pvt. 186 Wilson, M.. Pvt. 191 Wilson. R.. Pvt. 197 Wind, Allan V,, Pvt, 172 Witte. Erwyn E,, Pvt. 188 Wolfe. Dale E, 188 Wolfe, Lester L., Pfc. 176 Wihles, B.. Pvt. 191 Wolfinger. William H.. Pvt. 171 Wolfley. Vern A.. Pvt. 177 Wolford, James C, Pfc. 178 Woltson. Gerald G.. Pvt. 168 Wollevey, Earl J,. Pvt. 179 Wood, Robert W., Pvt. 177 Wood, Sidney R,. Pvt. 172 Wood, Willard E.. Cpl. 163 Woodruff, Owen J. Jr.. Pfc. 164 Woods. Lee O.. Pvt. 170 Woods. Stewart A.. Pvt. 188 Worthington, Thomas A., Pvt. 168 Wright. Louis G.. Pvt. 186 Wright. William H.. Pfc. 167 Wunderlich, Donald D., Pfc. 167 Wykert, Paul V., Pvt, 188 Yates, Dean D.. Pvt Yates, Wayland, Pvt Yoktheimer, John D, Yonker, Richard C. 177 186 2nd Lt. 162 Pvt. 186 Zabel, Robert L.. Pvt. Zaworiky. Bernard. Pvt. Zeek. R.. Pvt. Zeigler. Jack M.. Pfc. Zeleznikar. Jack A.. Pfc. Ziemer. Walter H,. Pvt. Zimmerman. Joseph. Pfc. Zuber, Morton, Pvt. 165 172 164 a K ti II A I. A E N Student PoundaUoo 50 Student Union Board 4« Ag. College Ag. Exec. Board 52 48 Engineering College EngineerlnK Exec. Board 94 49 N-Club Nebraskan N.S.C.E. 243 152 103 T A.l.E.E. 104 Nu Meds 80 Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Omicron PI Alpha Phi Alpha XI Delta Alpha Tau Omega Architectural Society Army Officers 198 139 199 200 201 212 105 162 Football F G 245 Omicron Nu 80 Taasels Teachers College Thela Nu Theta Sigma Phi Theta XI Towne Club Track 13« no 80 79 227 132 254 Arts and Sciences College 62 P A.S.A.K. 104 Gamma Mu Theta 81 A.SC.E. 103 Gamma Phi Beta 205 Panhellenic 197 u AS. ME. 102 Penny Carnival 278 Athletic Bfmrd of Control 243 Pharmaceutical Club 109 Unl 4-H Univenlty Theater 61 142 145 AW.S. 47 H Pharmacy College Phi Beta Kappa 106 127 Homecoming Home Econon House Mothe Howard Hall 272 eu 238 233 Phi Chi Theta 89 B B.A.B.W. Basketball Beauty Queens Beta Gamma Sigma Beta SiKma PsI Beta Thela PI 133 250 Ics Association Phi Delta Theta Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa PsI Phi Mu Alpha Phi Upsllon Omicron 219 220 221 78 61 V Varsity Debate 146 278 88 213 214 Innocents I 130 Physical Education Club PI Beta Phi PI Lambda Theta Pioneer Co-op 258 208 122 236 Vestals of the Lamp w WAA Council 81 Blue Print Board of Regents Brown Palace Coop 155 39 235 lnterfraternlt Intramurals Ivy Day Council 211 257 287 Pi Tau Sigma Prairie Schooner Promotion Board Pub. Board 102 156 259 147 256 Bus. Ad. College 82 War Council ftl War Show 279 K Who ' s Who 270 c R Wilson Hall 234 Women ' s Intramurals 260-262 Chi Omega 202 Kappa Alpha Kappa Kappa Kappa Phi Kappa algma Theta Gamma 206 207 138 Recreation Club Religious Welfare Council 259 139 Women ' s ResMencr Hall 230-231 Coed Counselors 137 218 Rosa Bouton Hall 234 Coed Follies 286 R.O.T.C. Band 142 X Concessions 260 Comhusker 148 L Comhusker Coop 237 S Xi PsI Phi 229 Loomls Hall 233 D Love Memorial Hall 232 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 222 Y Sigma Alpha lota 76 Sigma Alpha Mu 223 Delta Delta Delta 203 M Sigma Chi 224 YWCA 4Ag ISS Delta Gamma 204 Sigma Delta Tau 209 YWCA (City) 134 Delta Omicron 77 Sigma Kappa 210 Delta Phi Delta 79 Men ' s Intram urals 253 Sigma Nu 225 Delta Sigma PI 215 Messiah 141 Sigma Phi Epsilon 226 z Delta Tau Delta 216 Military 162 Sigma Tau 105 Delta Upsllon 217 Mortor Board 128 Sigma XI 127 Dental College 90 Mortar Board Party 275 SInfonia 78 Dramatics 143 Mu Phi Epsilon 78 Student Council 45 Zeta Beta Tau 228 ni.AMii: IS I on this roiixinsKKii Editorial Advisor Harold Hamil Editor Betty Hohf Managing Editors Myra Colberg Kay Detweiler Four Year ' s Myra Colberg Joyce Crosbie Nebraska Janet Marilyn Simp.son Ruth Chatlerton Mary Claire Phillips Polly Peterson Jean Glotfelty Extras Mary Riissel Jane Stioud Soldiers Geriy McKinsey Beth Montgomery Greeks Dorothy Carnahan Marylouise Goodwin Mary Jo Gish Conditioning Mary Ann Mattoon Harold Andersen Bert Gissler Whirl Jo Kinsey Studio Editor Virginia McCulla Index Editor Alice Abel Artist Hedy Schultz Photographers Bob Kergu.ton Larry Wentz Pat Chambcrlin Don Mueller Staff Assistants Katy Anderson Mary Alice Lehr Marilyn Lyie Irene Dunnel Anne Phillips Jackie Scott Barbara Emerson Mary Louise Wiednian Joan Huntzinger Sarah Hurtz Shirley Stocker Sallie Emerson Kathy Legge Assistant Business Manager Gordon Ehlers Assistants Robert Foerster Myrt Johnson Jean Rasp Jack Grainger Ester Blanchard Katy Anderson Engraving Capital Engraving Ct)mpany Printing State Journal Printing Company Group Pictures Visual Education Studio Pictures Miller Paine Covers . ' . S. K. Smith Company. Chicago " ' H ' vt I9 !l) (Member I ij j( 318 i am

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

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


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


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


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


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


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