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

 - Class of 1946

Page 1 of 440

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 440 of the 1946 volume:

le ; - ' Vi ' fefS Oft- ' J ffS ' f;- . ' ' ; [ - .;V ' " -r " . ' ■ " .. 1946 CORNUt ; :- JOYCE CRCSDIE Editor -trir ir K - MARILYN AD LER Business Manager jehcaka. , timtovurw tmtn The measure of a University ' s greatness lies in the ideal for which it is striving. We who are about to become Nebraska alumni realize that our University is great today because of yesterday ' s vision. And Planning for Tomorrow with Blueprints of To- day will maj it even greater. • • ••hqs always been ' essdairTI charter— ' t o ilihabitG 0 this State, ls d): acqui g a thorough ige : : the Trariou ' teqiiches lurejlsciy e, onp c c Ltt Jwenty years veY, the chartefis dml id of Rs ef?!s secretary ds desire was (0 ' togs mfetitution )rk as early as possible... and then improve on the general foundation as experi- ence warranted or indicated mod- ification. " Realization of an ideal is never an easy task, and the founding of U N was impeded by many obsta- cles. Lumber and bricks for the first building a three story one, had to be wagon-hauled for sixty-five miles over wretched, mud roads. And be- fore University Hall ' s completion in 1871, two workers were seriously in- jured and two killed in accidents. But the founders ' far-sighted vision proved its immeasurable worth. Difficulties were overcome, and The Board of Regents, composed of C. Y. Thompson, V. C. Hascall, R. W. Devoe, M. fl. Shaw, S. D. Long (sitting), and J. K. Selleck, L. F. Seaton and Chancellor C. S. Boucher, make an important decision concerning the university as R. W. Devoe, president, signs the paper. Regent Johnson is not pictured. George R und, Director of UniverGity Public Relations; L. B. Smith, Chairman of the Department of flrchitec- ture; Joyce Crosbie, editor- in-chief of the Ccirnhusker; and Chancellor C. S. Boucher discuss various plans and blue-prints of future buildings in Ne- braska ' s dream of a campus of tomorrow. many of the ideals which called the University into being were realized Development and growth in all di- rections were characteristic from the beginning. Enrollment increased from a handful of students to approx- imately 15,000. And it will continue to grow in proportion to new de- mands for special training in all fields. From six original colleges there emerged ten, staffed by more than 330 expert instructors from all parts of the nation. Literary and social societies, school publica- tions, and athletics were organized by enthusiastic students during U N ' s infancy. Extracurricular activities endured and expanded as they illus- trated their value by helping stud- ents acquire well-integrated per- sonalities. Seventy-five years ago our campus covered four blocks, habit- ually used by citizens as a pasture for their livestock. The " Mother of the University " , old U Hall, stood in solitary dignity. Recognizing the Governor Dwight W. Gris- wold and Joyce Crosbie, editor, pause on the capitol steps with plans for the yearbook to visuahze the future campus. need to provide facilities in harmony with increased enrollment and new educational horizons. Nebraska ' s Legislature authorized construction of new buildings year after year. So today our physical plant is worth $15,000,000. And our city campus alone occupies 75 acres. This, our present greatness, was written in the past but our future depends solely upon the present. And we hereby dedicate ourselves G. W. Rosenlof, Director of Admissions, and John K. Selleck, University Comp- troller, look at the plans of the new armory building which Operating Superin- tendent L. F. Seaton points out. In Dean T. J. Thompson ' s office Lee Chatfield, assist- ant Dean of Student Af- fairs, discusses a housing problem with assistant Dean W. C. Harper and Dean Thompson. The Dean of Women ' s of- fice is often a scene of dis- cussion for women ' s prob- lems as Dean V. H. Boyles, assitant Dean E. F. Piper and Miss Marjorie Johnson discuss the latest one. Dean Boyles, also head of the women ' s residence halls, confronted a serious housing shortage this year. The Board of Regents, composed of C. Y. Thompson, V. C. Hascall, R. W. Devoe, M. A. Shaw, S. D. Long (sitting), and I. K. Selleck, L. F. Seatcn and Chancellor C. S. Bou.;her, make an important decision concerning the university as R. W. Devoe, president, signs the paper. Regent Johnson is not pictured. With their eyes on the future and their thoughts on plans for promotion of the University, members of the Student Foundation listen to an address by Ellsworth DuTeau while Perry Branch and T. B. Strain look on. to the task of assuring our University a great future. It is our immediate responsibility to the men whose ideals are perpetuated in the UN and to all future students. The blue prints are drawn. They can and must be made realities if we are to achieve the ideals for which our University is striving. i T € D %V iTCfUCR .,r Agriculture Science-Business- Art Dentistry Engineering Law 1 Medicine Pharmacy Education Graduate Extension Associated Departments %GFI€ FOODS AND NUTRITION BUILDING M( i Agriculture is and always must be the greatest source of income for Ne- braska. By supplying the general edu- cation necessary for citizenship and technical knowledge about production and utilization of land, the Agricultural College has stimulated the growth of the agricultural industry in the state. Closely associated with this college, the agricultural exp)eriment stations AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING BUILDING PROPOSED AGRONOMY BUILDING tL,r km INDUSTRY disseminate information about crop rotation, seeding, irrigation, stock rais- ing, and other problems, thus making farming in Nebraska more profitable and scientific. Located on a 320-acre farm, the campus consists of fourteen main buildings. The new Foods and Nutri- tion building will house the cafeteria. AGRICULTURAL HALL - Jl ll D ST THE BARNS PROPOSED LIBRARY HALL Nancy Bachkora and Beth Moeren- berg work on the hand loom while Elinor Walford and Winifred Doug- las test textiles in their textile cla:;;;. W. W. BURR Dean of the College of Agriculture Miss Florence J. fllwood. State Leader of Home Extension, is shown in her office in fig. Hall. fls Extension Agriculturist and State Leader of 4-H Clubs, Mr. L. I. Frisbie pauses from work before his files. already well-known for its delicious food, and modern, well-equipped lab- oratories for teaching institutional ad- ministration. The College of Agriculture is doing a splendid job, but its future cannot be neglected. Buildings and equipment for continuous research must be pro- vided. The eight o ' clock botany class listens attentively to Professor C. E. Rosenquist. Mary Miller and Harriet Freeman care- fully adjust their dresses on the dress forms in Miss Ruby ' s ad- vanced sewing class. Chairmen of departments, left to right, from top: E E BRflCKETT, flgri. Engineering; H. E. BRADFORD, Vocational Education; H. P. DflVIS, Dairy Husbandry; MflRGflRET FEDDE, Home Economics; H. C. FILLEY, Rural Economics; T. H. GOODDING, Acting Chairman of Dept. of Agronomy; R. W. GOSS, Plant Pathology; W. J. LOEFFEL, Animal Husbandry; R. M. SANDSTEDT, Chemistry Experiment Station; F. E. MUSSEHL, Poultry Husbandry. Chairmen of departments, left to right; H. D. TATE, Entomology; L. VAN ESS, Animal Pathology and Hygiene; C. C. WIGGINS, Horticul- ture. PROPOSED WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION BUILDING S4;i NCE SCHOOL OF MUSIC GRANT MEMORIAL HALL Central among the colleges of the University is Arts and Sciences where students are initiated into the spirit and content of liberal education. To graduate cultured men and women PROPOSED FINE ARTS BUILDING , ' E)USINESS- FT PROPOSED STUDENT HEALTH and PHARMACY BUILDING who will be creditable members of society, irrespective of their particular occupation, is the primary goal of this college. But it also serves a more spe- cific purpose in offering courses of AVERY LABORATORY technical value in preparation for many of the professions. Executives and business men and women of the future may be seen treading the grooved stairs of the UNIVERSITY HALL PROPOSED CLASS ROOM BUILDING NAVY HALL Social Sciences Building, where the College of Business Administration is located. Accounting, agriculture, bank- ing, foreign trade, diplomatic service, insurance, and numerous other fields Prof. S. M. Strong stops in the hall of Sosh after class to discuss a prob- lem pertaining to sociology with Shirley Hillmer who is a sociology major. ALEXIS Chairman of Dept. of Mod- ern Language and Literature N. fl. BENGSTON Dean of Junior Division, Chairman of Department of Geography R. W. FRflNTZ Chairman of Department of Englisn C. S. HAMILTON J. O. HERTZLER Chairman of Department of Chairman of Department of Chemistry and Chemical Sociology and Anthropology Engineering R. HULL Chairman of Department of Mathematics and Astronomy ft. F. JENNESS Chairman of Department of Psychology L. W. LflNCflSTER Chairman of Department of Political Science MABEL LEE Chairman of Department of Phys Ed for Women are open to the students who receive the specialized training offered here. Music, speech, and art devotees are enrolled in the College of Fine Arts. In addition to thorough instruction, the J. D. CLARK Dean of the College of Business fldministration The ever-changing problems of economics are interesting to his pupils who are listening attentively to Prof. K. M. flrndt as he lectures about the latest one. Prof. Gray discusses the development ot parliament with his English history class. Lois Olmsted, Dorothy Sutcliff, and flrlene Stal- gren listen attentively while Professor Teole answers the class ' ques- tions. Professor R. W. Frantz is criticising an English theme while interested students — Richard Miller, flUen Johnson, Patricia Winter, and Patricia Costello — look on. Chairmen of departments left to right from the top: C. G. LOWE, Classics; O. R. MARTIN, Business Org. and Management; H. H. MARVIN, Physics; G. L. PELTIER, Bacteriology; R.- J. POOL, Botany; E. F. SCHRAMM, Geology; D. D. WHITNEY, Zoology; W. H. V ERKMEISTER, Philosophy. Taking the School of JournaUsm very seriously are (left to right): Phyllis Teagarden, Janet Mason, Shirley Jenkins, George Miller, Bill Roberts, and Mary Alice Cawood as they put their knowledge to use in the " Rag " office. F. D. KIRSCH, JR. Chairman of Department ol Art, Director of University Art Galleries L. T. LflflSE J Chairman of Dept. of Speech and Dramatic Art F. C. BLOOD Acting Director of School of Journalism n mound of clay offers an in- centive to art students with which to express ings. Prof. LeRoy Laase super- vises a hearing test conducted by Mary Jane Barstler and Maurine Evnen. fine arts majors are given practical ex- perience through presenting music re- citals, art displays, radio programs, and plays. Whether a general or specialized course has been pursued in these colleges, it is agreed that the time has been well spent. A. E. WESTBROOK Director ol the School of Fine Arts fl selection from Bach played by Marilyn Hazelton receives attention from Mrs. Anne Birdsall, music instructor, and other music students. Dean of the College of Dentistry Chairman of Department of Dental Science and Literature O. F. CROSS D. fl. KEYS R. L. IRELAND F. W. WEBSTER Acting Chairman of Dept. of Chairman of Departmant of Chairman of Department of Chairman of Department of Prosthodontics Operative Dentistry . Pedodontics and Oral Surgery and Pathology Orthodontics NTilSTFY Eagerly studying in the Dental College library are Gene Merchant, standing; William Kramer, at second table; and Carlyle Reinmuth, in the foreground. Gene Dixon expertly examines the teeth of a child patient while faculty member Dr. Clayton flxtell observes his actions. ANDREWS HALL Nebraska ' s College of Dentistry, ranking among the best in the nation, teaches a broad conception of the practice of dentistry and up-to-date methods. The infirmary and laborato- ries located on the third floor of An- drews Hall are excellently equipped. The pride dental students take in their dental college is well deserved. Dental laboratories ore interesting! Putting a gold inlay in the oven are James Kratochvil, and Donald Kling while Alexander Ostroff, Robert Nagel, and George Bosma are busily making inlays at the table. In the College of Engineering, Ne- braska ' s future engineers learn the. scientific application of slide rules, blueprints, mathematics, and the test tube. Dean Roy M. Green defines en- gineering as " the art of organizing and directing men and of controlling the ENGIN " ■ ' ' Ifrnt MECHANICAL ARTS EF N MECHANICAL ENGINEERING BUILDING j 2 , BANCROFT SCHOOL forces and materials of nature for the benefit of the human race. " By in- creasing production where scarcity now exists the engineer of the future will exert a profound influence upon social conditions throughout the world. Thus it is expedient that the capacity of the engineering schools in the United States, which is insufficient to meet the requirements of the engineer- ing field for the next fifteen years, be increased. R. M. GREEN Dean of the College of Engineering Chairman of the Department of Civil Engineering . Professor N. H. Barnard is seen working indus- triously at a metal lathe in the Mechanical Engineering building. Robert Ludwig, Stanley Diller, and Russel Peterson appear to be engrossed in their Chemical Engineering lab. Fabio Urbina from Costa Rico is looking matters over while Juan Milla Bermudez from Honduras patiently waits his turn to use the surveying instruments. fln engineer confronts many baffling and complicated problems like the one which Prof. W. L. DeBaufre ' s explaining to in- terested Tom Shiokari. E. E. BRflCKETT Chairman of Dept. of Agricultural Engineering W. L. DeBflUFRE Chairman of Department of Engineering Mechanics O. J. FERGUSON Chairman of Department of Electrical Engineering C. S. HAMILTON Chairman of Department of Chemistry and Anthropology J. W. HflNEY Chairman of Department of Mechanical Engineering L. B. SMITH Chairman of Department of Architecture The College of Law was reopened last January with a curriculum espe- cially planned to meet the needs of the returning veterans. Before the two-se- mester accelerate course, running from January through July, was begun, the modern, spacious Law building was completely redecorated. The newly deco- rated library of- fers an added in- centive for law- students to flip the worn edges of much used books. F. K. BEUTEL Dean of the College of Law Miss Breta Peterson, new member on the University of Nebraska staff, is the librarian for the law college and an instructor in law. FttB«CINE Centering its campus in Omaha, the College of Medicine has been affil- iated with the University Hospital there since 1902. The curriculum is planned to give students practical knowledge of medicine and the greatest possible PROPOSED CHILDREN ' S HOSPITAL PROPOSED ADDITION TO NURSES HOME CONKLING HALL PROPOSED LUTHERAN HOSPITAL W " " w ' !-.- PROPOSED STUDENT ACTIVITIES BUILDING amount of experience during their four years. Graduates may then secure in- ternships and residences to prepare for general or specialized work. Nurs- ing shares the spotlight at the Medical College, where women students learn RROPOSED HOSPITAL UNIT III with the future doctors through prac- tice and theory. Classroom life is concentrated in the University Hospital and the Dispens- ary. Not all study comes from the text- Dr J S Latta Professor of Anatomy, holds the undivided attention of the freshman medical students as he delivers one of his interesting lectures. The study of the structural make-up of an organism or any of its parts is one of the more fundamental courses in medical college. Technician Pauline Schwartz advises fresh- man medical students in one of their labora- tories. Dean of the College of Medicine Superintendent of University Hospital R. W. BLISS, M.D. Chairman of Dept. of Internal Medicine E. DflVIS, M.D. Cfiairman of Dept. of Urology Dr. J. P. Tollman, Professor of Chemical Pathology, confers about a diagnosis with Dr. C. fl. McWhorter, resident physician. book — practical experience in the ward and by the bedside elaborates the purely theoretical teaching. Many thousands of patients are treated free annually, which greatly improves the skill of the student. To meet the ever-rising standard of the medical profession and to gradu- ate physicians and nurses who will be better prepared to carry on in a bet- ter medical world is the first objective of the college. Dr. J. fl. Henske, Protessor oi Pediatrics, assisted by student nurse, Miss Hart, demonstrates for the Junior Ward Round group. Chairmen of departments left to right from top: H. E. EGGERS, M. D., Pathology and Bacteriology; J. fl. HENSKE, M. D., Pediatrics; H. B. HUNT, M. D., Radiology and Physical Therapy; J. H. JUDD, M. D., Ophthalmology; fl. R. McINTYRE, M. D., Physiology and Pharmacology; J. S. LflTTfl, M. D., Anatomy; S. MORGULIS, M. D., Biochemistry; C. RUBENDflLL, M. D., Otohinolaryngology; E. C. SflGE, M. D., Obstetrics and Gynecology; R. D. SCHROCK, M. D., Orthopedic Surgery; C. C. TOMILSON, M. D., Dermatology and Syphilology; G. fl. YOUNG, SR., M. D., Neuro-Psychiatry. An interested section of the junior class watches Dr. Herman Johnson, flssociate Professor of Orthopedic Surgery, demon- strate an operative procedure. Pi PHARMACY BUILDING Absorbed in their work in the physiology laboratory are Marjorie Christiansen, Dr. Pace, Herman Ottis, and Dr. E. D. Lyman. Dr. Fred Metheny, assisted by Louise Law, R. N., bandages the arm of Lyle Roth in the Student Health office which is a " cure- all. " Although instruction in pharmacy is primarily intended to train students to dispense medicine, it also prepares students for careers in the pharmaceu- tical manufacturing industries, re- search in the scientific problems of pharmacy, or professional teaching. Located in the Pharmacy building, the college maintains a medicinal plant garden for teaching and experimental purposes. FFJ R. fl. LYMflN Dean of the College of Pharmacy Chairman of Department of Physiology and Pharmacology L. E. MEANS Director Division of Student Physical Welfare fl. E. SCHWflRTING Acting Chairman of Dept. of Pharmacy C %T The well being of our state and na- tion depends to a large extent upon the quality of its teachers. Every year the Teachers College graduates men and women who are expertly trained to teach in secondary, elementary, nor- mal schools, and teachers colleges. In the Teachers College high school they have had the opportunity to test and observe methods of learning. TEACHERS COLLEGE PROPOSED TEACHERS COLLEGE HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING »» W. R. BflLLER fl. C. EflSTON W. H. MORTON L. M. HILL C. C. WILSON Acting Chairman of Dept. of Acting Chairman of Dept. of Chairman of Department of Chairman of Department of Chairman of Department of Psychology and Practical Arts Secondary Education Commercial Arts Elementary Education Measurements €N i F. E. HENZLIK Dean of the Teachers College Chairman of Departments of History and Principles of Education and School Administration flrlene Pruden, Mr. E. M. Cadwallader, Gertrude McEachan, Dr. Bailer, Miss Heppinger, Miss Rogers, members of a graduate class, watch an examiner give an Individual Mental Test to Merrell Shutt. RICHARD D. MORITZ Director of the Department of Educational Service Lillian Soderberg and Betty Baldvirin seem to be as interested in " Romeo and Juliet " as are their high school students. GF %E lh%TE Dean of the Graduate College Chairman of Department of Plant Pathology in the Agricultural Experiment Station fln important problem seems to be in the offering as Professor J. E. Sellers talks the matter over with Elizabeth Brownlee. FRANK Z. GLICK Director of the Graduate School oi Social Work EN§I€N b §- ■• ■ - ■ •_ K. O. BROADY Director of the Extension Division W. C. MEIERHENRY Acting Assistant Director Uni. Extension Division W. H. BROKAW Director of flgricultural Extension Division H. G. GOULD Assistant Director of Agricultural Extension Division The purpose of the Extension Divi- sion is to cooperate with the univer- sity ' s colleges and organizations in ex- tending their services to the people of the state. This is accomplished pri- marily through evening and Saturday •classes, correspondence courses, and traveling lectures. Typing, filing ... all in a day ' s work over at the extension office, fl large correspondence goes through this office every day and these are the girls who handle the work. €I %TE[) Our famous Hall of Elepfiants seems to hold a strange fascination for coeds Phyllis Westcott, Jean Bogan, and Jackie Andrews. The Love Memorial Library is now undisputably the center of study for University of Nebraska students. Doing an excellent job as director is F. A. Lundy. The associated departments also include Professor C. B. Schultz, Director of the Museum, Colonel J. D. Murphy and Captain M. D. Mathews, commanders of the Army and Navy R.O.T.C. ' s respectively, and Professor G. E. Condra, Chief of Division and State Geologist in Conservation and Survey. G. E. CONDRfl Chief of Division and State Geologist in Conservation and Survey CflPT. M. D. MATHEWS Commanding Officer of NROTC J. P. MURPHY Colonel, Infantry, U.S.A. Chairman of I ept. of Military Science and Tactics and Commandant of Cadets Efficient and quick service is provided by libr- arian B. M. Woods as he helps Jean Ballance and Vir- ginia Hagarity. Eleanor Knoll and Barbara Black- burn p a t i e n t ly waif their turn. F. A. LUNDY Director of Libraries ,. • STUDENT STUClEi s ' km.. . ' - ' ♦ r 1 ' % ii I Hr bJ v ' 79 IL 1 E - ' %. ■ M. ' " - Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen Dental Students Medical Students Page 56 Monica Ann fllberty and Claire Kepler, MB chums from flg campus, dash madly to catch a bus in time for a meeting down on " ye olde city campus. " Jidge Mason, a first se- mester Rag managing editor, sets her camero.- for another shot. Fred Hecox, our big three prexy, relaxes from duties of Senior Class, Infer Fratern- ity Council, and Phi Psi. Taking a vacation from the hum-drum (?) activity life. Sue Pope corrects test papers. P W - ' pp a. nbei J. fllaxander L. flbramson M. fllma L. fldams n. Andersen D. ftddleman C. Anderson M. fldler E. Anderson ALICE V. ABEL; Lincoln, Elemsntary Education. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pi Lambda Theta; Mortar Board; flUF advisory board; fiV S board; War Council pres.; Y.W.C.fl. LORRAINE ABRflMSON; Omaha, English. Sigma Delta Tau; Y.W.C.fl.; Nebraskan, bus. mgr. LAUREL fllDflMS; Waverly, Home Economics Institution Management. Tassels; Home Ec Club council. DOROTHY M. ADDLEMflN; Kimball, Commercial Arts. T.C.S.fl.; Y.W.C.fl. MARILYN F. ADLER; Omaha, Foods and Nutrition. Sigma Delta Tau, pres.; Cornhusker, bus. mgr.; War Council; Y.W.C.fl. cabinet. MARTYNE C. AKERSON; Omaha, Music. Mu Phi Epsilon; University Singers. MONICA A. ALBERTY; Lincoln, Clothing and Textiles. Mortar Board; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Omicron Nu; Who ' s Who; Home Ec Club, pres.; flg. student-faculty council; Tassels; Coed Counselor board; Y.W.C.fl. JAMES E. ALEXANDER; Lincoln, Economics. Sigma Nu; Newman Club. MARGARET E. ALMA; David City, Clothing and Textiles. Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Ec Club; flg. Exec, board. ALBERTA J. ANDER- SEN; Hubbard, Commercial flrts. Alpha Chi Omega; Pi Lambda Theta; Y.W.C.fl. CARROLL L. ANDERSON; Lincoln, Talented " Bert " Collins finishes her mas- terpiece at Morrill Hall, while anticipating a healed Student Council meeting. THE CLASS OF ' 46 WAS OUR WAR-TIME CLASS . . . THEY SAW THE FROSH AND THE SOPHOMORE MEN MARCH AWAY IN THE ERC . . . THE JUNIORS Page 58 M. flkerson J. Anderson M. filberty K. Anderson t , . r t t .1 1 Phi Beta Kappa Hva Bromwich supple- ments her natural ability with long hours of reference work in the library. Economics and Sociology. Gamma Phi Beta. ELAINE ANDERSON; Chadron, Commercial Arts. Alpha Omicron Pi. JESSIE B. ANDERSON; Holdrege. Zoology. Delta Gamma. KATHLEEN L. ANDERSON; Omaha, English Kappa Alpha Theta; Y.W.C.A.; T.C.S.A. LOWELL E. ANDERSON; Omaha, Civil Engineering. A.S.C.E.; Engr. Exec, board, pres.; Student Council. PENELOPE ANDERSON; Omaha, Economics. Hesperia. PHYLLIS A. ANDERSON; Lincoln, Fine Arts. Alpha Omicron Pi; Delta Phi Delta; Coed Counselors; Y.W.C.A. MARY L. ARMSTRONG; Lincoln, Business Administration. Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Chi Theta. WILLA ARVANETTE; ?fastings, English. Alpha Omicron Pi. MARVIN S. ATHEY; Wauneta, Business Administration. Delta Upsilon; N club. DORIS M. ATKISON; Red Cloud, Vocational Education. Home Ec Club; University Singers. ELNORA BACHENBERG; Lincoln, Business Administration. Towne Club. WANDfl BAILEY; Omaha, Business Administration. Y.W.C.A. NANCY BAKER; Kansas City, Mo., Elementary Education. Pi Beta Phi; Pi Lambda Theta; Y.W.C.A. L, Anderson M. flthey P. Anderson D. Atkison P, Anderson E. Bachenberg M. Armstrong 7. Bailey W. firvanette iJ. Baker AND SENIORS FOLLOWED WHEN THE ROTC WAS ACTIVATED . . . THEY SAW LAW COLLEGE CLOSE . . . THE DECLINE OF THE FOOTBALL TEAM AND THE Page 59 B. Baldwin M, Behm H. Bentz S. Bernstein J. Blakeslee J. Bohrer V. Bowen E. Bowers C. Brady G. Bremer BETTY I. BALDWIN; Fremont, English. Alpha Phi; Phi Chi Theta; Student Foundation. MARILYN BEHM; Lincoln, Dietetics and Institution Management. Phi Upsilon Omicron; Towne Club; Tassels; Home Ec Club; Y.W.C.fl. HflRRIETTE E. BENTZ; Blue Hill, Home Economics. Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Y.W.C.A.; Home Ec Club; 4-H Club; flmikitas. SYLVIA G. BERNSTEIN; Omaha, Business Administration. Sigma Delta Tau; Y.W.C.fl. JANICE BLAKESLEE; Fremont, Elementary Education. Pi Beta Phi. ESTHER L BLANCHARD; Friend, Business Administration. Alpha Phi; Phi Chi Theta. VIRGINIA BOBBITT; Kenesaw, Vocational Education. Home Ec Club Council; Y.W.C.fl. cabinet; flg. student- faculty council, pres.; 4-H club. JOAN G. BOHRER; Falls City, Speech. Kappa fllpha Theta; University Theatre Radio Workshop; Y.W.C.fl. VIRGINIA B. BOWEN; Ainsworth, Advertising. Hesperia; B.A.B.W.; Y.W.C.A.; University Theater. E. JEANNE BOWERS; Lincoln, Physical Education. Alpha Xi Delta; Y.W.C.fl.; Phys Ed Council. CECELIA F. BRADY; Lincoln, Advertising. Newman Club. GLORIA BREMER; Imperial, Vocational Education. Alpha Phi; Orchesis; Y.W.C.fl. LYLE W. BREYER; Ashland, Business Administration. Delta Sigma Pi. AVA L. BROMWICH; Cheyenne, Wyo., Spanish. Gamma Phi Beta; Mu Phi Epsilon; Pi Lambda Theta; Varsity Band; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; Coed Counselors; Panhellenic I. Burt D. Caress E. Busch R. Carlson R. Buxton L. Carpenter V. Campen V. Cerrin POLITICAL PARTIES . . . THE LAST MILITARY BALL, INFORMAL AT THAT . . . THE FINAL KOSMET KLUB SHOW . . . THE TEMPORARY END OF KORN KOBS AND INNOCENTS. GIRLS WITH HLLED DATE BOOKS WERE THINGS OF THE Page 60 ' p? ' m Pinmates Marilyn fldler and " Stu " Gold- berg exhibit the first stages of spring fever. Ji i i V. Bobbitt fl. Bromwich Board. JOHN R. BURT; Albion, Business Organization. Kappa Sigma; Varsity Band, pres. EDWIN J. BUSCH, JR.; Omaha, Mechanical Engineering. Delta Phi; Sigma Tau, pres.; Engineering Exec, board; Nebraska Blue Print; fl.S.ME. ROBERT W. BUXTON; Lincoln, Electrical Engineering. Alpha Tau Omega, pres.; A.I.E.E. VIRGINIA L. CflMPEN; Omaha, Psychology. Pi Beta Phi; Orchesis; W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A. cabinet; University Singers. DOROTHY E. CARESS; Iowa Falls, la.. Commercial Arts. Alpha Omicron Pi, pres.; Coed Counselor board; Tassels; Y.W.C.A. ROGENE E. CARLSON; Hord- ville. Dietetics. Amikitas; Y.W.C.A.; Home Ec club. L. NflD INE CARPENTER; Arapahoe, Commercial Arts. VIOLA G. CERRIN; Aberdeen, So. Dak., English. Y.W.C.A. LESLIE K. CHAFHN; Lincoln, Dairy Husbandry. VICTORIA H. CfflL- QUIST; Foster, Pharmacy. Rho Chi; Tassels; Y.W.C.A. DONNA J. CHITTENDEN; Clatonia, History. Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Lambda Delta; Y.W.C.A. DOROTHY P. CHRISTIAN; Lincoln, Primary Education. Palladian. EVELYN M. CHUE Omaha, Sociology. Alpha Kappa Alpha; Y.W.C.A. cabinet. MARSA L. CIVIN; Omaha, Psychology. Sigma Delta Tau, Y.W.C.A.; Coed Counselors; Nebraskan. Stunning DG Nina Scott is caught in the act of shopping. Nina was known on campus as prexy of the " Hannah " house. L. Chaffin D. Christian V. Chilquist E. Chue D, Chittenden M. Civin Page 61 Bathing beauty, Mary Jo Gish, president of Wflfl, considers the possibilities of a quick dip. MARY C. CLARE; Lincoln, Elementary Education. Kappa Kappa Gamma. GRETCHEN E. CLAUDIUS; Falls City, Phil- osophy and Sociology. Y.W.C.fl. cabinet; U.S.A. ROBERTfl K. COLLINS; Lincoln, Art. Kappa Alpha Theta; Delta Phi Delta; Student Council; Panhellenic board. ANNA M. CONVERSE; McCook, Economics. Delta Delta Delta. DOROTHY H. CONVERSE; McCook, Clothing and Textiles. Delta Delta Delta. MARGARET E. COOK; Elmwood, Vocational Educa- tion. Home Ec club; Kappa Phi; Y.W.C.A. MARY K. COOPER; Lincoln, Mathematics and Chemistry. Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Mu Epsilon; Phi Beta Kappa. VIRGIL L COOPER; Omaha, Zoology. Kappa Sigma; Nu Meds; Newman club. ROBERT CORNELL; Lincoln, Agronomy. Ag. Y.M.C.A., pres. PATRICIA L. COUNLEY; Sterling, Colo., Dietetics. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Home Ec club; Newman club. BARBARA E. CRANE; Omaha, Institution Management. Home Ec club; Y.W.C.A. JANET T. CRAWFORD; Aberdeen, So. Dak., French. Phi Beta Kappa; Y.W.C.A. JULIA A. CROM; Pawnee City, Vocational Education. Phi Upsilon Omicron; Tassels; Ag. Y.W.C.A. cabinet; Home Ec club; 4-H club. JOHN D. M. Clark P. Counley G. Claudius B. Crane R. Collins J. C.awlord A. Converse J. Crom D. Converse J. Cromer M, Cook J. Crosbie PAST, AND LONG NIGHT VIGILS AT THE RADIO REPLACED DANCING AT THE PIKE. • NEW ACTIVITIES FILLED UP TIME, HOWEVER . . . THERE WERE THE Page 62 E. Daskovsky E. Delcjcy V. De Forest P Doyle CROMER; Gering, Vocational Education. Ag. Exec, board; 4-H club; flg. Y.W.C.fl. JOYCE fl. CROSBIE; Lincoln, So- ciology. Delta Gamma; Mortar Board; Student Council; Who ' s Who; Cornhusker, editor; Y.W.C.fl. CHARLES G. CUM- MINGS; flinsworth, Economics. Delta Sigma Pi; Pi Kappa Delta. CATHERINE fl. CURLEY; Seward, Home Economics. Alpha Chi Omega; Y.W.C.fl.; Home Ec club; Student Council. DONNfl G. DflHL; Fremont, Music, fllpha Omicron Pi; Varsity Band; Y.W.C.fl.; University Theater. EILEEN fl. DflSKOVSKY: Hinton, la.. Commercial flrts. Sigma Delta Tau; Coed Counselors; Tassels; Y.W.C.fl.; University Singers. BEVERLY D. DflVIS: Ord, Vocational Education. Home Ec club; 4-H club; Y.W.C.fl. MARY L. DflVIS; Lincoln, Bacteriology and Chemistry. Towne club. VIRGINIfl V. DE FOREST; McCook, Journalism. Kappa fllpha Theto; Theta Sigma Phi. ELOISE J. DELflCY; Omaha, French. Kappa fllpha Theta. PflTRICIfl C. DEPPE; Lincoln, flnthropology. fllpha Xi Delta; Vestals of the Lamp; Y.W.C.fl. HELEN R. DETRICH; Lincoln; Primary Education, fllpha Omicron Pi; Y.W.C.fl. PEflRL L. DOYLE; Ringgold, Vocational Education. Hesperia; Y.W.C.fl.; Home Ec club. M. Cooper V. Cooper C. Cummings C. Curley R. Cornell D. Dahl fls Student Council secretary Helen Vennum has lots of minutes but for relaxation she has very few . Page 63 I. Dozler M. Engstrom G. Eberhardt J. Fairchild F. Eberle F. Farnsworth E. Edison E. Fehr S. Emerson L. Ferguson I. Engle V. Ferris IRENE L. DOZLER; Elgin, Elementary Education. GLORIA R. EBERHARDT; Exeter, Dietetics. Kappa Phi; Y.W.C.fl.; Home Ec club; 4-H club. FLOY B. EBERLE; Sumner, Journalism. Delta Delta Delta; Theta Sigma Phi; Y.W.C.fl. ELEANOR EDISON; Lincoln, Home Economics. Towne Club; Home Ec club. SflLLIE F. EMERSON; Norfolk, Business fldministra- tion. Delta Gamma; Phi Chi Theta. JEflNETTE M. ENGLE; Lincoln, Home Economics. Chi Omega; Phi Upsilon Omicron; fl.W.S. board; fl.U.F. director; W.fl.fl.; Y.W.C.fl.; Coed Counselors; War Council; Who ' s Who; Mortar Board; MILDRED M. ENGSTROM; Lincoln, Business fldministration. Palladian; Student Union board; pres.; B.fl.B.W. JANE L. FAIRCHILD; Endi- cott. Commercial flrts. Y.W.C.fl.; Coed Counselors; Kappa Phi; T.C.S.fl. FRANCES J. FARNSWORTft Riverton, Wyo., Music. Gamma Phi Beta; Sigma fllpha Iota. ELOISE M. FEHR; Oakland, la.. Medicine. Nu-Meds; Y.W.C.fl. LOIS FERGU- SON; Fremont, Vocational Education. Home Ec club; 4-H club; Y.W.C.fl. VIVIAN L. FERRIS; flrcher. Vocational Educa- tion. Omicron Nu; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Ec club; flg. Y.W.C.fl.; Kappa Phi. CAROL L. FREDRICKSEN; Sioux City, la., Spanish Delta Delta Delta. HARRIET A. FREEMAN; Stromsburg, Clothing and Textiles. Chi Omega; Phi Upsilon fl person that has held everyone ' s respect and esteem is this talented young lady, Gerry McKinsey. Page 64 C. Fredricksen D. Gallup Omicron; Y.W.C.fl.; Home Ec club. F. LOHRfllNE FRENCH; Page, Vocational Education. Phi Upsilon Omicron; Omicron Nu; fig. Y.W.C.fl. cabinet; Love Memorial Hall, pres.; 4-H club. DflRLEEN H. FUROIS; Mitchell, So. Dak., Commercial flrts. Alpha Omicron Pi; Y.W.C.fl. DOROTHY E. GflLLOWflY; Hastingj, Elementary Education. Delta Delta Delta. DOROTHY H. GALLUP; Lincoln, Elementary Education. Kappa fllpha Theta. HARRIETT E. GARTNER; Lincoln, Interior Decoration. Gamma Phi Beta; Y.W.C.fl. EVELYN E. GflRTON; Lincoln, Business fldministration. Phi Chi Theta; Orchesis; Kappa Phi; Y.W.C.fl. ROBERT V . GILLflN; Lincoln Political Science. Sigma fllpha Ep- silon; Delta Sigma Phi; Student Council; Varsity De- oate; Cornhusker; Nebraskan; flwgwan. PflTRICIfl L. GILLIGflN; Lincoln, Business fldministration. fllpha Phi; Phi Chi Theta; Nebraskan. MARY J. GISH; Lin- coln, Physical Education. Delta Gamma; Vestals of the Lamp; Who ' s Who; Y.W.C.fl.; W.fl.fl., pres.; Student Council. LESLIE J. GLOTFELTY; Sheridan, Wyo., Journalism. Pi Beta Phi; Theta Sigma Phi; fllpha Lambda Delta; Mortar Board; Nebraskan, editor; W.fl.fl.; Who ' s Who. fl. STUART GOLDBERG; Lincoln, History. Zeta Beta Tau, pres.; Who ' s Who; fl.U.F. advisory board; Studtnt Council; Cornhusker. RUTH GOLD- BERG; Kansas City, Mo., Sociology. Sigma Delta Tau. GERflLDINE GOWEN; North Loup, Dietetics. Phi Up- silon Omicron; flg. Exec, board; Home Ec club; Y.W.C.fl. cabinet; 4-H club. DORIS M. GRASS; Bowdle, So. Dak., Foods and Nutrition. Home Ec club; Y.W.C.fl. M. Gish R. Goldberg L. Glotlelty G. Gowen fl. Goldberg D. Grass F. F " ench E. Garten D. Furois R. Gillan D. O ' loway P. Gilligan Pat Gilligan and Bob " Buckeye " Buxton select their favorite number on the Union juke box. WAR COUNCIL AND THE WAR SHOW. . . THE SCRAP DRIVES, TIN DRIVES, PAPER DRIVES. RED CROSS DRIVES AND BOND DRIVES . . . WAR WORK FOR WOMEN . . . ROLLING BANDAGES AND ENTERTAINING AT THE USO . . . POLIT- Page 65 Snow time at UN Mary Ralston and Interfraternity Sweetheart Jean Guenzel take advantage of the change in climate. R. Green S. Hammond M, Griffin H. Hansen B. Griswold I. Hansen R. flRILyN green,- Lincoln, Home Economics. Chi Omega; Home Ec club; Y.W.C.fl. MflRGflRET C. GRIFFIN; St. Joseph, Mo., Vocational Education. Alpha Kappa Alpha; fig. Y.W.C.fl. cabinet; Home Ec club. BflRBflRfl L. GRISWOLD; Lincoln, Chemistry and Bacteriology. Towne club; Alpha Lambda Delta; Mortar Board, Pres.; Who ' s Who; Coed Counsel- ors; Y.W.C.fl.; fl.U.F. D. lEflN GUENZEL; Lincoln, Political Science. Kappa Kappa Gamma, pres.; Vestals of the Lamp; Y.W.C.fl.; Panhellenic board. JUUflNNE C. GUSTflFSON; flxtell. Vocational Education. Home Ec club; Y.W.C.fl. BERNETTE W. HflDflN; Bennington, Commercial Arts. Gamma Phi Beta; Orchesis; Y.W.C.fl. VflLOIS HALL; Fairbury, Bacteriology and Chemistry. Kappa Phi. MflRY H. HAMILTON; Lincoln, Elementary Education. Alpha Xi Delta; New- man club; Panhellenic board. SHIRLEE M. HAMMOND; Sheiidan, Wyo., Speech. Gamma Phi Beta; Y.W.C.A.; University Singers. HELEN L. HANSEN; North Platte, Personnel. Alpha Xi Delta, pres.; Phi Chi Theta; W.fl.fl.; Y.W.C.fl. IRENE M. HANSEN; Lincoln, French. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Y.W.C.fl.; Coed Counselors. LOIS L. HANSON; Omaha, Spanish. R Haslert K. Henderson S. Hatch H. Hickman M. Hatten B. Hill G. Haugse S. Hillmer ICAL PARTIES TO REORGANIZE, WITH WOMEN WEJNING THE JUNIOR AND SENIOR CLASS PRESIDENCIES FOR THE FIRST TIME . . . THE PEACE CONFER- Page 66 Guenzel L. Hanson Gamma Phi Beta; Coed Counselors; Religious Welfare council; Y.W.C.A. MARY L. HANSON; Lincoln, Economics. Phi Chi Theta; Alpha Lambda Delta; William Gold Scholarship Key. LUCY ANN HflPEMAN; Minden, Speech. Pi Beta Phi; Masquers. JOHN F. HARDY; Omaha, Music. Delta Upsilon; University Band. LILLIAN HASHIBA; Gering, Dietetics. ROBERT C. HASTERT; Shelby, Chemistry. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Engineering Exec, board; Newman club; N.C.E.S.; Uni- versity Theater. SYBIL P. HATCH; Omaha, Music. Mu Phi Epsilon; University Singers; Y.W.C.fl. MARIAN E. HATTEN; Lincoln, Art. Delta Phi Delta, pres.; Kappa Phi. GENE S. HAUGSE; Omaha, Political Science. Beta Sigma Psi; Masquers; Y.M.C.A.; University Theater; Varsity Debate. KATHERINE HENDERSON; Beatrice, Elementary Education. Alpha Omi- cron Pi; Pi Lambda Theta. HELEN M. HICKMAN; North Platte, Chemistry and Bacteriology. Alpha Phi; Nu-Meds; Y.W.C.A. BETTY A. HILL; Superior, Clothing and Textiles. Alpha Chi Omega; Y.W.C.A.; Home Ec club. SHIRLEY HILL- MER; Omaha, Sociology and Psychology. Delta Gamma; Y.W.C.fl. FOUND AT ONE TIME: Two Mortar Boards without anything to do — Lois Opper and Edith Pumphrey. ENCE . . . WAITING IN LINE FOR CIGARETTES AND COKES . . . ENTERTAIN- ING THE CAMPUS COMMANDOS FROM THE AIR BASE AND THE " TAKE DOWN Page 67 M. Hinman B. Hoe vet B. Hoffman M. Holtzscherer M. Horstman L. Hosman M. Howell R. Hoyer B. Huston M. Huttenmaier F. Ishli M. Iwata MRRY HINMflN; Wymore, Education. Chi Omega; Y.W.C.fl, BflRBflRfl L. HOEVET; Lincoln, Chemistry and Bacteriology. BETTY I. HOFFMAN; Kansas City, Mo., Psychology. Sigma Delta Tau; University Singers; Y.W.C.fl. MADELINE J. HOLTZSCHERER; Omaha, Dietetics. Deha Delta Delta; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Omicron Nu; Mortar Board; Who ' s Who; fl.W.S., pres.; Y.W.C.fl. cabinet. MARJORY R. HORSTMAN; Riverton, Wyo., Music. Pi Beta Phi; Sigma fllpha Iota; University Singers. LUCILLE M. HOSMAN; Omaha, Clothing and Textiles. Kappa fllpha Theta; Y.W.C.fl. MARY E. HOWELL; Newcastle, Wyo., Vocational Education. Sigma Kappa; Home Ec club; Y.W.C.fl. REGINA HOYER; Omaha, English and History, fllpha Xi Delta; Tassels; War council; Coed Counselors; Y.W.C.fl. BETTY LOU HUSTON; Lincoln, Clothing and Textiles. Tov ne club; Mortar Board; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Nebraskan, editor; fl.U.F. board; War council, Home Ec club; Y.W.C.fl.; Tassels. MILDRED M. HUTTENMAIER; Beatrice, Music. Phi Beta Kappa; Mu Phi Epsilon; Y.W.C.fl.; University Singers; University Orchestra. FREDERICK K. ISHII; South Pasadena, Calif.; Electrical Engineering. fl.LE.E.; Engineering Exec, board. MARGARET M. IWATA; Morrill, English. Pi Lambda Theta; International House, pres.; Kappa Phi. LELA M. lACOBSON; Oshkosh, Music. Delta Omicron; Pi Lambda Theta; University Singers; R.O.T.C. An unusually quiet moment for an un- usually talented gal . . . " flwgwan " editor and Student Council member, Ruth Korb. L.. lacobson G. Kathol A. Jennings J. Kaufman I. Johnson M. Kennedy Page 68 I Rehearsing for the regular afternoon broadcast, Joan " Bodey " Bohrer waits for the signal to begin. Band. ANN JENNINGS; Council Bluffs, la.. Elementary Education. Pi Beta Phi. INEZ JOHNSON; Oshkosh, Accounting. Phi Chi Theta; Kappa Phi; Gold Scholarship Key. LflVflUN JOHNSON; Gothenburg, Chemistry. Kappa Phi; Palladian. LOIS B. JOHNSON; Elkhorn, Interior Decoration. Gamma Phi Beta; W.fl.fl.; Y.W.C.fl.; War Council; Student Foundation. ANNIE O. JONES; Central City, Elementary Education. LLOYD W. JONES; Lincoln, Business Administration. Y.M.C.fl. SHIRLEY E. KflHL; Holstein. la., Public School Music, flmikitas; Y.W.C.fl. GERALD J. KATHOL; Hartington, Geology- Petroleum. Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; N-club, pres. M. JEAN KAUFMAN; Rosebud, So. Dak., Elementary Education. Y.W.C.fl. MARYLOUISE KENNEDY; Lincoln, Speech. Alpha Omicron Pi. CLAIRE D. KEPLER; flnselmo. Foods and Nutrition. Phi Upsilon Omicron; Omicron Nu; Mortar Board; fl.W.S. board; Y.W.C.fl.; Who ' s Who. BETTY G. KING; St. Louis, Mo., Journalism. Alpha Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi; Nebraskan; Awgwan; Y.W.C.A. JANET KIRKPATRICK; St. Joseph, Mo., Sociology. Y.W.C.A.; Gamma Delta. CONSTANCE KNIFHN; Lincoln, Clothing and Textiles. Delta Delta Delta; Y.W.C.A. RICHARD B. KOEFOOT; Broken Bow, Zoology. Kappa Sigma. 2 g L. Johnson L. Johnson fl. Jones L. Jones S. Kahl C. Kepler B. King J. Kirlcpatrick C. Knilfin R. Koefoot YOUR SERVICE FLAG, MOTHER " BOYS FROM THE LIBRARY. • NEXT YEAR THEY CAN SIT BACK AND TAKE IT EASY ... AS ALUMNAE, THEY WILL STILL Page 69 R. Korb R. Llenert D. Kratz « P. Lowe G. Lederman R. Lykke K. Legqe R. McCandless RUTH E. KORB; Norfolk, Journalism. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Theta Sigma Phi, pres.; flwgwan, editor; Student Council. DEAN G. KRflTZ; Lincoln, Journalism. Delta Upsilon; N-cIub, pres.; Athletic board; Cornhusker. GLORIA LEDERMAN; Brooklyn, N. Y., Psychology. KATHRYN LEGGE; Fremont, Sociology and Psychology. Pi Beta Phi; W.fl.fl.; Y.W.C.fl.; Coed Counselors; Student Foundation; Nu-Meds. ROBERT M. LIENERT; Hastings, Journalism and English. Newman club; fl.U.F. PHYLLIS J. LOWE; Huntley, Commercial Art. RUTH A. LYKKE; Grand Island, Zoology. Alpha Phi. ROBERT L. McCANDLESS; Lincoln, Pre-law. THOMAS H. McCARVILLE; Omaha, Business Administration. Phi Delta Theta; Var- sity Rifle Team. VIRGINIA C. McDONALD; Scottsbluff, History. Chi Omega; Coed Counselor board. JAMES A. Mc- EACHEN; Lincoln, Zoology. Phi Delta Theta; Awgwan; Nu-Meds. JANE McELHilNEY; Omaha, English. Phi Beta Kappa; Calm, cool, and collected — that is Dotty Caress Krum — charming AOPi prexy. T. McCarville A. McKissick V. McDonald I. Magiiuspen I. McEachen B. Mohan KEEP IN CONTACT WITH THE DEAR OLD " ALMA MATER " . FOUR YEAR SEN- IORS NOW, THEY WERETJT REQUIRED TO ATTEND HOUR DANCES, RECEPTIONS, Page 70 M. Marshall fl. Mathouser I. Mason C. Meyer M. Mattoon B. Meyer Pi Lambda Theta, pres.; Alpha Lambda Delia, pres.; Who ' s Who; BflBW, pres.; Y.W.C.fl. cabinet; Student Publications board. MilRIELLEN McFflRLflND; Lincoln, Dietetics. Delta Gamma. GERRY Y. McKINSEY; Stanton, Speech and Poli- tical Science. Delta Gamma; Tassels, pres.; Y.W.C.fl.; Alpha Lambda Delta; Delta Sigma Rho; Mortar Board; Who ' s Who. flRLENE McKISSICK; Nebraska City, English. Alpha Omicron Pi. JEflNNETTE MflGNUSSEN; Omaha, Sociology. Kappa Alpha Theta. BETTY J. MflHflN; Arnold, Science. Alpha Chi Omega; Y.W.C.A.; Student Foundation. DOROTHY Y. MANIFOLD; Lincoln, Sociology. MARY L. MflNNSCHRECK; Syracuse, Elementary Education. Y.W.C.A. MARY I. MflR- CHflNT; Omaha, Art and Architecture. Alpha Xi Delta. MARY E. MARSHALL; Trenton, English. Delta Delta Delta; Pi Lambda Theta. JANET N. MASON; Lincoln, Political Science. Alpha Chi Omega; Nebraskan. MARY ANN MATTOON; Beatrice, Mathematics. Alpha Phi; Mortar Board; Alpha Lambda Delta; Delta Sigma Rho; Pi Mu Epsilon; Who ' s Who; Y.W.C.fl., pres,; fl.W.S. board; Varsity Debate; Phi Beta Kappa. AUCE MATHOUSER; Ord, Geography. BOB L. MEYER; Superior, Accounting. Delta Upsilon, pres. CARROLL M. MEYER; Columbus, Accounting. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Business manager of the " Rag, " " Buzz " Abramson, watches the parade of students who must attend classes even in " picnic " weather. J. McElhaney D. Manifold M. McFarland M. Mannschreck G. McKinsey M. Marchant Page 71 M. Michelsen M. Miller M. Miller I- Milton R. Milton I. Minier B. Murray D. Nelsen M. Neumann M- Nickerson E. Nicotai M. Nutzman Debater . Bob Gillan seeks solace with his pipe between classes. MflRIETTfl MICHELSEN; Cordova, Economics. Student Foundation; YWCfl. MARY MILLER; Ord, Vocational Education. Kappa Alpha Theta; YWCfl; Home Ec club. MflXINE E. MILLER; Murdock, English. YWCfl; TCSfl. JEHN MILTON; Long Pine, English. Chi Omega, pres. R. LflVONNE MILTON; Wahoo, Advertis- ing. Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Chi Theta. IMOGENE fl. M ' NIER; Craig, Primary Education. Delta Gamma; Pi Lambda Theta; YWCfl. MHRY E. MINNICK; Cam- bridge, English. Pi Beta Phi; YWCfl. RUTH n. MOLINE; York, Business fldminis- tration Phi Chi Theta; Hesperia; YWCfl. EVELYN L. MUMMfl; Nelson, Dietetics and Institution fldministration. Kappa Phi; YWCfl cabinet; Home Ec club; 4-H club. MflRGflRET M. MUNSON; Lincoln, English, fllpho Phi. BEVERLY J. MUR- RAY; Omaha, English. Alpha Phi; Wflfl; YWCfl. DOROTHY L. NELSEN: Omaha, Elementary Education. Pi Beta Phi; Wflfl; YWCfl. MARGARET J. NEUMANN; Omaha, Journalism and English. Gamma Phi Beta; Theta Sigma Phi; Vestals n{ the Lamp; Mortar Board; Student Foundation, pres.; YWCfl; Who ' s Who. MflnTH-l NICKERSON; Omaha, Art. Delta Phi Delta; flWS board; University Orche.- tra; Residence Halls, governor; USfl council; Varsity Band. ELIZABETH J. NICOLAI; Beatrice, Music. Mu Phi Epsilon; YWCfl. MARIANA S. NUTZMAN: Nehawka, ■ Business fldministration. fllpha Omicron Pi; Phi Chi Theta; YWCfl. P-ITRICA O ' DONNELL; Lincoln, English. MARY K. OKAMOTO; North Platte, Dietetics. Home Ec club council; BflBW; Phi Upsi ' .on Omicron; flg YWCfl council. JANICE C. OL- SON; Sioux City, la.. Bacteriology, fllpha Xi Delta; Nu-Meds; Coed Counselors. SHIRLEY M. OLSON; Brisiow, Commercial Arts. Pi Lambda Theta. ROBERT N. OPP; Union, Economics. Sigma Chi. LOIS D. OPPER; Lincoln, Vocational Educa- tion. Towne club; Mortar Board; Omicron Nu; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Who ' s Who; Ag. YV CA, pres.; Student Union board; flg. Religious council; Home Ec club. THELMA L. ORMESHER; Valentine, flccounting. fllpha Omicron Pi; Phi Chi Theta; YWCA. RUTH L. OWEN; Lincoln, Chemistry and Zoology. Phi Beta Kappa; Gamma Mu Theta; YWCA; Nu-Meds. MARGARET J. PATTERSON; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Alpha Phi. MARIAN E. PECK; Wichita, Kans., Public School Music. Mu Phi Epsilon; Pi Lambda Theta; Hesperia. ,HULDAH PHELPS; Spencer, la.. Psy- chology. Pi Beta Phi. MAIDELLE PLATNER; Omoha, Art. Pi Beta Phi; Delta Phi Delta; Orchesis. HELEN PLECHAS; Omaha, Dietetics. YWCfl; Home Ec club Page 72 M. Minnick P. O ' Donnell R. Moline M. Okamolo Prexy of Mortar Board, Barbara Griswold divides her time between classes and her duties in office. ETC . . . BUT WITH ALL THEIR FORMER SCHOOL CHUMS RETURNING TO SCHOOL AFTER THREE YEARS IN SERVICE. THEY DIDN ' T TAKE MUCH ADVAN- TAGE OF THEIR HARD-EARNED PRIVILEGES. AND WHY SHOULD THEY? SCHOOL Page 73 " Rag " editor Lou Huston displays tlie results of her toils to BflBW president Jane Mc- Elhaney. M. Richards P. Schaffer OLIVE R. POPE; Sutton, Business fldministrati on. Tassels; War council; Student Foundation; YWCfl; Coed Counselors. SUZANNE POPE; Sutton, English and Sociology. Mortar Board; Pi Lambda Theta; Coed Counselors, pres.; YWCfl cab- inei; TCSfl, pres. lEflN M. POTflDLE; Tekamah, Vocational Education. Chi Omega; Home Ec club council; flg. Exec, board; YWCfl. SHIRLEY M. PREMER; Palisade, Music. Delta Omicron; Phi Lambda Theta; Coed Counselors; YWCfl; University Singers. MARIAN PRIEST; Lincoln, Journalism and Political Science. Towne club, pres.; Theta Sigma Phi; BflBW; YWCfl. M. EDITH PUMPHREY: Lyman, Dietetics. Mortar Board; Omicron Nu; Phi Upsilon Omicron; fllpha Lambda Delta; Student Council, pres.; Home Ec club; Loomis Hall, pres.; YWCfl; 4-H club; Who ' s Who. AUCE L. PUTNEY; Lin- coln, Art. Delta Phi Delta; Palladian. LORRAINE M. RABE; Sioux Falls, So. Dak., Business fldministration. fllpha Phi; Phi Chi Theta; YWCfl. JOSEPHINE RADCLIFFE; Sidney, History. Kappa Kappa Gamma. MARY RALSTON; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Kappa Kappc Gamma. JACQUELYN KASMUSSEN; Grand Island, Music. Delta Omicron. DOR IS E. O. Pope ft. Putney S, Pope L. Rabe J. Potadle I. Radcliffe S. Premer M. Ralston M. Priest J. Rasmussen E. Pumphrey D. Reich DURING WAR YEARS WAS TOUGH ... IN MANY WAYS. • THE SENIORS SAW THE CAMPUS GO FROM CIVIES. TO KHAKI. TO BLUE, AND BACK TO CIVIES AGAIN . . . NOW THEY VIEW A GLORIOUS CONGLOMERATION OF ALL THREE. Page 74 O, Roe H. Roode M. Ross D. Russell M. Sail H. Saunders M. Schlaphoff S. Schwartz N. Scott S. Sears J. Shapland I. Shepherdsort REICH; Cleveland Heights, Ohio, Economics. Sigma Delta Tau; Nebraskan. MflRY E. RICHARDS; Hebron, Sociology. Delta Delta Delta. Phi Beta Kappa; YWCfl; War council. ORVILLE K. ROE; Mitchell, Chemical Engineering. Sigma Tau; flICE. HELEN N. ROODE; Fairbury, Accounting. Alpha Omicron Pi; Newman club. MARJORY ANN ROSS; Norfolk, Speech and English. Gamma Phi Beta; Masquers; YWCA. DAVID W. RUSSELL; McCook, Zoology. Sigma Nu. MARY K. SALL; Axtel, Dietetics and Institution Administration. YWCA; Home Ec club. HARRY W. SAUNDERS; Valley, Mechanical Engineering. Theto Xi; ASME. PATRICIA R. SCHAFFER; O ' Neill, Pre-Medical. Gamma Phi Beta; Nu-Meds; YWCA. MILDRED L. SCHLAPHOFF; Waverly, Vocational Education. Amikitas; Religious Welfare council; Home Ec club; YWCA. SOLOMON SCHWARTZ; Omaha, Chemical Engineering. Sigma Alpha Mu; ASCE. NINA SCOTT; Omaha, Education. Delta Gamma, pres.; Nebraskan. SALLYE J. SEARS; Scarsdale, N. Y., Elementary Education. Alpha Phi; Nu-Meds; YWCA. JEAN B. SHAPLAND; Omaha, Mathematics. Gamma Phi Beta; Phi Sigma Chi; University Orchestra; Varsity Band; YWCA. ISAAC SHEPHERDSON; Riverton, Civil Engineering. Sigma Tau; ASCE; Engineering Exec, board Vitality is the keyvirord when speaking of Bet King, Alpha Chi, and former Rag Society Editor. Page 75 M. Sherman J. Sherwood E. Shuhz J. Skinkle G. Sloan L. Soderberg M. Springer D. Stevens M. Stewart B. Storjohn MARY fl. SHERMAN; Lincoln, Chemistry and Bacteriology. Gamma Mu Theta; Palladian; Nu-Meds. JANET L. SHER- WOOD; Red Cloud, Sociology. Pi Beta Phi; YWCfl; Coed Counselors; Student Foundation. ESTHER M. SHULTZ; Rogers, Dietetics. Delta Zeta; Home Ec club; YWCPl; Kappa Phi; Home Ec council. JEAN SKINKLE; Chadron, Commercial Arts. Alpha Omicron Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; YWCfl. GLEN R. SLOAN ; Ragan, Accounting. Cornhusker Co-op, pres.; USA. B. JEAN SMITH; Lincoln, Art. Gamma Phi Beta; Delta Phi Delta. LEOTA M. SNEED; Holdrege, Music. Gamma Phi Beta; Sigma Alpha lota; Varsity Band; University Orchestra. ULLIAN M. SODERBERG; Omaha, English. Pi Beta Phi; YWCA; Coed Counselors; TCSA. MARY E. SPRINGER; Aurora, Journalism and English. Theta Sigma Phi. DOROTHY STEVENS; Grant, Agriculture Extension. Omicron Nu; 4-H club; Kappa Phi; Ag. YWCA; Home Ec club. MARGARET STEWART; Lincoln, Mathematics. Pi Beta Phi; Pi Mu Epsilon, pres.; YWCA. BETTY M. STORJOHN; O ' Neill, Home Economics. Sigma Kappa; YWCA; War council. LEONA M. SVOBODA; Weston, Dietetics and Institution Management. Phi Upsilon Omi- Julia Crom, Tassel and member of YWCfl cabinet, relaxes in the union before journeying back to flg campus. E. Taylor D. Thompson P. Terhune R. Thomsen T. Thaden S. Thomsen Page 76 B. Smith L. Svoboda L. Sneed V. Swanholra n gal with personality, enthusiasm, and charm . . . which may account for " Nickie " Nickerson ' s very successful four years on campus. » cron; Home Ec club; Newman club. VIRGINIA SWflNHOLM; Wahoo, English. Delta Delta Delta. ELIZflBETK fl. TAYLOR; Omaha, Dietetics. Kappa Alpha Theta; Home Ec club; YWCfl; Student Foundation. PflTRICIfl M. TERHUNE; Lincoln, Commercial Arts. THERON J. THADEN; Elsie, Mechanical Engineering. Engineering Exec, board; fllME; University Singers. DOROTHY THOMPSON; Omaha, Elementary Education. Kappa Alpha Theta; YWCA. RUTH E. THOMSEN; Omaha, Dietetics. YWCA; Home Ec club. SHIRLEY M. THOMSEN; Exeter, Elementary Education. Kappa Phi; YWCA. EUZABETH N. THURBEH; Fairbury, History and English. YWCA. PAT TOBIN; Lincoln, Economics. Alpha Omicron Pi; Phi Chi Theta; Newman club. RALPH TUCKER; Lincoln, English. DORIS E. ULRICH; DeWitt, Bacteriology and Chemis- try. Palladian. BERNARD D. URICH; Grand Island, Accounting. Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Yell King. MONA VAN CAMP; Lincoln, Psychology. Towne Club; YWCA. b E. Thurber D. Ulrich P. Tobin B. Uhch R. Tucker M. Van Camp ALWAYS BUSY . . . ALWAYS IMPRESSIVE . . . THEY STILL HAD TIME TO FIGURE OUT EXAM SCHEDULES AND GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS . . . RUN THE VA- Page 11 J Popular Les Glotfelty, Morfar Board and editor of the " Rag, " wrote searing editorials which were the talk of the campus .... " It ' s the truth that hurts! " JOHN E. VAN HORNE; Omaha, Economics. Delta Tau Delta; Interfralernity council; War council; Cornhusker. HELEN R. VENNUM; Sioux Falls, So. Dak., Economics. Pi Beta Phi; Phi Chi Theta; Student Council; YWCfl. flDRIENNE WAG- GONER; Lincoln, Art. Pi Beta Phi; Delta Phi Delta. FORREST L. WflGNER; Central City, Business Administration. Sigma Nu; Phi Mu Alpha; Sinfonia; University Singers. MARY J. WALL; Ft. Dodge, la.. Primary Education. Delta Delta Delta. J. ROBERT WALLIN; Omaha, Electrical Engineering. Sigma Chi; Engineering Exec, board; flIEE; Interfralernity council. SHIRLEY E. WALSH; Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada, Music. Delta Gamma; Sigma Alpha lota; YWCfl. KATHRYN L. WATSON; Decatur, Elementary Education. Hesperia; YWCfl. EUNICE E. WAY; Lincoln, Physical Education. WAA; Phys. Ed. club. MARY L. WEAVER; Lincoln, Mathematics. Alpha Xi Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Mu Epsilon; Tas- sels; War Council; YWCfl. DOROTHY M. WEGENER; Norfolk, Dietetics annd Institution Management. Pi Upsilon Om- W J, Van Home E. Way H. Vennum M. Weaver fl. Waggoner D. Wegener F. Wagner C. Wells M. Wall P. Welsh J. Wallin K. Went RIOUS CAMPUS ACTIVITIES ... GO TO CLASSES OCCASIONALLY A FEW HOURS SLEEP . . . AND JUST BE SENIORS. SNATCH Page 78 I M. Whipple M. Woodruff B. Williams W. Wright M. Wintrode S. Yoder I. Wood V. Young icron; Omicron Nu; Home Ec club; YWCfl; Home Ec club council. CHARIS I. WELLS; Fremont, Psychology. Kappa Alpha Theta. PATTY R. WELSH; Ogallala, Business Administration. Pi Beta Phi; Phi Chi Theta; YWCfl; Coed Counselors. KflY WENK; Madison, So. Dak., Hospital Dietetics. YWCfl; Home Ec club; Tassels. M. LflVONNE WEST; Creighton, Home Economics. YWCfl; Home Ec club. RUTH WESTOVEE- Plattsmouth, Elementary Education, fllpha Phi; YWCfl. MARGERY J. WHIPPLE: Omaha, Spanish. Chi Omega; Phi Sigma Iota. BETTY J. WILLIAMS; Lincoln, Business fldmin- istration. Delta Delta Delta; War council; Newman cluo. MARY F. WINTRODE; Rapid City, So. Dak., Political Science. Sigma Kappa; YWCfl; Newman club. JEAN E. WOOD; York, Sociology. MARCIA F. WOODRUFF; Lincoln, Primary Edu- cation. Kappa Kappa Gamma. WANDA J. WRIGHT; Lincoln, Institutional Management. Home Ec club; YWCfl; flmi- kitas. SALLY A. YODER; Lincoln, Mathematics, fllpha Chi Omega; Pi Lambda Theta; Coed Courjselors; YWCfl. VIR- GINIA L. YOUNG; Juniata, Dietetics and Institution Management. YWCfl; Home Ec club; Nu-Med; 4-H club. fl Journalism major, Margie Neumann utilizes her knowledge as President of Student Foun- dation — but that doesn ' t include any paint- ing experience. S Walsh M. West K. Watson R. Westover Page 79 Les Metheny, The- fa president, and Boyd Hecht, pres- ident of Sig Ep, just a standin ' and a chattin ' . Mimi Ann Johnson, Tassel, and Johnny Bell, eligible bachelor, stock up for the semester. " Hink " flssen and Jackie Scolt both 1945 cheerleaders, are off for a ride with Dean Skokan, Corn Cob president. Marolyn Hartsook watches Paula Jones tearing her hair over her " campus chatter " transcription. Helen Laird, ac- tive in Sfll, and Joy Hill head for the pause that refreshes at the Union. Phil Teagarden and Shirley Jenkins, discuss Rag problems via coffee. ANN L. ABEL; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Kappa Alpha Theta. MARIE ABRAHAM; fllmo. Agriculture. Alpha Chi Omega; Student Council;. Home Ec Club; Tassels; Ag. Exec, board; YWCfl. HUGH M. ALLEN; Bassett, Business Administration. Delta Tau Delta. VERA AMAN; McCook, Arts Sciences. LAURA M. AMEND; Lincoln, Teachers. Chi Omega. JEANNE ANDERSON; Pawnee City, Arts Sciences. Alpha Phi. MARY E. ARMOUR; Western, Business Administration. Alpha Xi Delta; YWCA. DON ASHFORD; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Beta Theta Pi; Awgwan; Uni- versity Theater; Corn Cobs. NANCY A. BACHKORA; Shelton, Agriculture. Phi Upsilon Omicron; 4-H club; Home Ec club; Tassels; YWCA. SHIRLEY M. BACON; Lincoln, Teachers. WAA council; YWCA; Tassels. MARY J. BAER; Ashland, Teach- ers. YWCA; TCSA. EMIL M. BARNEY; Friend, Teachers. DON M. BARRY; Norfolk, Arts Sciences. Alpha Tau Omega, pres. JUANITA E. BARTOS; Omaha, Business Administration. Alpha Chi Omega; Awgwan. DOROTHY BECKENHAUER: Norfolk, Teachers. Gamma Phi Beta; YWCA. ART BEINDORFF; Lincoln, Arts S Sciences. Kappa Sigma; Cheerleader; University Theater; Masquers; Corn Cobs; War coun- cil. JOHN E. BELL- Chester, Arts Sciences. Sigma Chi. BETTE ]. BENNETT; Lincoln, Teachers. Alpha Omicron Pi. JEAN L. BERNSTEIN; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Sigma Delta Tau; Masquers. RUTH BICKNELL; Yankton, So. Dak., Arts Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gamma. BARBARA G. BLACKBURN; Grand Island, Arts Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gamma. MARILYN BOETTCHER; Columbus, Busi- ness Administration. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Awgwan; YWCA. MARY K. BOGAN: Lincoln, Teachers. Delta Delta Delta. FERN N. BOHLKEN; Coleridge, Teachers. Hesperia; BABW; YWCA; TCSA. WAYNE E. BOLLMEIER; Lincoln, Engineering. Theta Xi; ASChE. CARL BOLT; Schuyler, Business Administration. Delta Sigma Pi. AVRUM R. BONDARIN; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Zeta Beta Tau; Masquers; Corn Cobs; University Theater. PEARL BRICK; Omaha, Junior Division. Sigma Delta Tau. hleanor Knoll, " Ginny " Demel and " Ethie " Lashinsky take in a bit of the noonday sun. c Ji i R. flbel M. fibraham H. Alien V. flman L. Amend T. Anderson M. Armour D. flshford N. Bachkora S. Bacon M. Baer E. Barney b Barry J. Bartos D. Beckenhauer fl. Beindorft I. Bell B. Bennett J. Bernstein R. Bicknell B Blackburn M Boettcher M. Bogan F. Bohlken W Bollmeier C. Bolt A. Bondarin P. Brick BEHOLD THE CLASS OF ' 47 . . . THE THREE-YEAR WONDERS . . . THE WHIZ KIDS OF THE WAR-TIME CLASS. THEY ARE THE JUNIORS . . . THEY ' VE FORGOTTEN THEY WERE EVER FRESHMEN . . . THEY FROWN UPON SOPHOMORE ANTICS . . . Page 81 A. Bnggs M. Cherry J. Cressman D. Easterbrook I. Brown B. Chipman R. Creutz R. Ebeling D. Brugh J. Clark D. Davis V. Ebers V. Buckingham E. Budler G Burnham D. Burrows H Burrows M. Clearman M Cobb S. Cochran M Coffey I. Condon W Davis C. Deines V. Demel Z. Desch L. Devoe D. Eilers B. Emerson B. Engdahl B. Evans B. Evans QRCH L. BRIGGS; Manhattan, Kans., Agriculture. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Corn Cobs. ISflDORE BROWN; Fruitland, Ida., Teachers. WAA; Tassels. DONfl L. BRUGft York, Teachers. Kappa Alpha Theta. VIHGINIfl fl. BUCKINGHAM; Omaha, Teachers. Gamma Phi Beta; Student Council; YWCA; Coed Counselors; Student Foundation; Awgwan; AUF. ELAINE D. BUDLER; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Towne Club. GRETCHEN L. BURNHAM; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Delta Delta Delta; YWCA. DOROTHY E. BURROWS; Adams, Teachers. YWCA. HELEN R. BURROWS; Adams, Teachers. Kappa Phi; TCSA. JANICE D. CAMPBELL; Lincoln, Business Administration. Alpha Phi; Phi Chi Theto; Student Union board. CAROL L. CAPEK; Lincoln, Agriculture. Delta Delta Delta; Home Ec club; YWCA. DOROTHY J. CASPER; Wayne, Teachers Delta Delta Delta. SALLY F. CATTLE; Seward, Fine Arts. Delta Gamma; University Singers. MARY A. CAWOOD; Fremont, Arts Sciences. Kappa Alpha Theta; Theta Sigma Phi; Nebraskan; WAA; YWCA. DONALD E. CHAPIN; Casper, Wye, Business Administration. Sigma Nu; Awgwan; AUF ad- visory board; Interlraternity Council. MARGARET CHERRY; Omaha, Teachers. Alpha Xi Delta. BETTY L. CHIP- MAN; Omaha, Teachers. Alpha Chi Omega; YWCA. JANE A. CLARK; St. " Edward, Teachers. Delta Delta Delta; Coed Counselors; YWCA. MONA CLEARMAN; Minden, Teachers. Delta Delta Delta, prc-s.; YWCA. MARGARET A. COBB; Has- tings, Teachers. Delta Gamma; YWCA. SUE A. COCHRAN; Sutherland, Teachers. Pi Beta Phi. MARILYN J. COFFEY; Rushville, Teachers. Delta Gamma. JANE CONDON; Omaha, Teachers. Kappa Alpha Theta. FLETCHER E. CONN; Ban- croft, Arts Sciences. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MORRIS COOK; McCook, Arts Sciences. ROBERT D. COONLEY; Beatrice, Engine ering. Beta Theta Pi; Sigma Tau; Pi Mu Epsilon; Student Council; Engr. Ex. board; Nebraska Blue Print, Ed.; ASChE. CHARLOTTE E. COX; Sutherland, Pharmacy. Kappa Epsilon; YWCA. MARY M. COX; Sutherland, Teachers. Delta Delta Delta; Tassels; Coed Counselors; YWCA. EVA A. CRANGLE; Ogden, Utah, Teachers. Kappa Phi; YWCA. JACK E. CRESSMAN; Fairbury, Arts Sciences. Beta Theta Pi; Nebraskan. ROBERT CREUTZ; Wausa, Phar- macy. Phi Delta Theta. DOROTHY J. DAVIS: Shenandoah, la., Arts Sciences. WILLA DAVIS; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Kappa Alpha Theta; University Singers. CHRISTINE A. DEINES; Lincoln, Teachers. Gamma Phi Beta. VIRGINIA DEMEL; THEY THINK THEY ' LL MAKE A BETTER SENIOR CLASS THAN THIS YEAR ' S CROP. AND ONLY ONE MORE YEAR TO WAIT FOR THE CAP. GOWN. AND SHEEPSKIN! BUT YOU WON ' T FIND THEM WAITING QUIETLY . . . CAMPUS Page 82 Jackie Eagleton and Isadore Brown search the " Rag " for reviews of Coed Follies. J. Campbell C. Capek D. Casper S. Cattle M. Cawood D. Chapin F. Conn M. Cook R. Coonley C. Cox M. Cox E. Crangle fl. Doudna K. DouvGS M. Dressier D. Duxbury I. Eagleton E. Easter R. Evans L. Everingham M. Evnen S. Ewing H. Eyden R. Farnsworth Central City, Arts Sciences. Alpha Phi; Theta Sigma Phi; Tassels; YWCA cabinet; Corn- husker. ZOE RITfl DESCH; York, Teachers. Kappa Kappa Gamma. LOWELL S. DEVOE; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Phi Deha Theta; Nu-Med. ANN DOUDNfl; Omaha, Teachers Gamma Phi Beta; WAA; YWCA; Awgwan. KflTHRYN G. DOUVflS; Hastings, Teachers. P: Beta Phi. MflRGflRET DRESSLER; Fairbury, Agriculture. Kappa Phi; Coed Counselors, YWCA; 4-H club; Home Ec club. DOROTHEA M. DUXBURY; Lincoln, Teachers. Pi Beta Phi Masquers; Coed Counselors; YWCA; University Theater. JACQUELINE EAGLETON; Decatur, Business Administration. Phi Chi Theta; Hesperia; AWS board; YWCA cabinet; USA, EUZABETH M. EASTER; Grove City, Pa., Arts Sciences. Alpha Xi Delta. DORIS M, EASTERBROOK; Arcadia, Teachers. Alpha Xi Delta; Coed Counselors; WAA board; Cheer- leader; War council; Tassels. RICHARD D. EBELING; Lincoln, Business Administration. Delta Sigma Pi. VIRGINIA E. EBERS; Seward, Agriculture. YWCA; 4-H club; Home Ec club. DONNA EILERS; Sterling, Teachers. Gamma Phi Beta; Tassels; YWCA; Student Foundation. BARBARA EMERSON; Lincoln, Business Administration. Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Chi Theta; Cornhusker, Mgr. Ed.; Tassels; Student Council; YWCA. BEVERLY A. ENGDAHL; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gamma. BETTE J. EVANS; Omaha, Teachers. Kappa Alpha Theta. BEVERLY R. EVANS; Rapid City, So. Dak., Teachers. Delta Delta Delta. ROBERT D. EVANS; York, Arts Sciences. YMCA; Varsity Band. LOLA F. EVERINGHAM; Sidney, Arts Sciences. Delta Phi Delta; YWCA. MAURINE EVNEN; Lincoln, Teachers. Sigma Delta Tau; Delta Sigma Rho; YWCA; Coed Counselors; Debate. SHIRLEY E. EWING; Onawa, la., Arts Sciences. Alpha Xi Delta. HARRIET EYDEN; Lincoln, Business Administration. Alpha Xi Delta; War council; YWCA. RICHARD P. FARNSWORTft Grand Island, Arts Sciences. Phi Delta Theta. Fred Teller holds the door for Mary Claire Phillips as they prepare to shove off on another AUF drive. POUTICS . . . ACTIVITIES . . . SOCIAL LIFE . . . THEY DIP THEIR FINGERS IN ALL THESE . . . AND USUALLY GET BURNED. • YEA, THESE ARE THE JUN- IORS. THEIR SOCIAL LIFE WAS SHOT BEFORE IT EVEN STARTED . . . AND, Page 83 M. Ferrell B. Flory P. Frandson P. Fredrickson C. Freeborn R. Freeborn V. Gaddis W. Gard R. Gass B. Gayer E. Gerd M. Glebe The inseparables — Art Beindorll and " Dodie " Easterbrook improvise their own observation tov er. MflRJORIE J. FERRELL; Oshkosh, Teachers. Kappa Alpha Theta. BflRBflRfl fl. FLORY; Pawnee City, Arts and Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gamma. PHIL- UP E. FRANDSON; Story City, la., Arts and Sciences. Sigma Nu; Phi Mu Alpha; Corn Cobs; Religious Wellare council; YMCA cabinet; University Singers. PHIL E. FREDRICKSON; Valley, Pharmacy. Sigma Chi; Varsity Band. CARL H. FREEBORN; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Nu-Meds. ROSLYN G. FREEBORN; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Hesperia; BABW; YWCA. VAUGHN E. GADDIS; Omaha, Engineering. Phi Gamma Delta; Blue Print; Varsity Band; Corn Cobs; ASChE. WILLIAM Y. GARD; Grosse Pointe, Mich., Arts Sciences. Swimming team. ROSEMARY L. GASS; Seward, Teachers. Kappa Alpha Theta; YWCA. BETTE GAYER; Plattsmouth, Business Admin- istration. Delta Delta Delta. EVELYN M. GERD; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. MARGARET GLEBE; Scottsbluff, Arts Sciences. VIRGINIA R. GREEN; Seward, Teachers. YWCA. JO A. GRIMES; DeWitt, Agriculture. Hesperia; YWCA; Home Ec club. GLADYS E. GROSBACft- Enders, Arts Sciences. Alpha Xi Delta; YWCA. VAL GOULD; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Delta Gamma. BARBARA A. GUENDEL; Grand Island, Teachers. Kappa Alpha Theta. JOANN GUENZEL; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gamma. BETTY L. GUSTAFSON; Hordville, Teachers. MARGARET HALL; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Towne Club; Coed Counselors; YWCA. VIRGINIA M. HALL; Lincoln, Agriculture. Pi Beta Phi; YWCA; Home Ec club; Coed Coun- selors. SHIRLEY S. HAMPTON; Lincoln, Fine Arts. Chi Omega; Nebraskan; Coed Counselors; Student Foundation; Orchesis. RUTH K. HANCOCK; Wahoo, Fine Arts. LEE A. HARMS; Wilcox, Teachers. Sigma Nu; War council. MAROLYN A. HARTSOOK; Lincoln, Agriculture. Delta Gamma; YWCA; Student-faculty council; Home Ec club; Student Foundation. DOR- OTHY J. HARVEY; Lincoln, Teachers. Pi Beta Phi; YWCA. JUUAN B. HAT- TON; Grand Haven, Mich., Arts Sciences. KATHLEEN C. HAYES; Seward, Arts Sciences. Hesperia; Gamma Mu Theta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Nu- f fit ' iL-a V. Green R. Hancock V. Henninger J. House J. Grimes L. Harms R. Hicks B. Hubka G. Grosbach M. Hartsook M. Higgins B. Hurlburt SO, WITH NOTHING BETTER TO DO . . . THEY SWARMED INTO ACTIVITIES . . . AND PRODUCED A BUMPER CROP OF LEADERS . . . PRESIDENTS ... ED- ITORS . . . AND GENERAL BTO ' S . . . JUST ASK ' EM. THEY SPENT LONG HOURS Page 84 Meds; BflBW; Varsity Band. BOYD K. HECHT; York, Business fldministra- tion. Sigma Phi Epsilon, pres.; Corn Cobs; Interfraternity council; Corn- husker. GRACE I. HEINS; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Alpha Omicron Pi; Gamma Mu Theta; Nu-Meds; Coed Counselors; YWCfl. flRIS J. HELD; Ful- lerton, Agriculture. Home Ec club; 4-H club. CAROL J. HEMMINGSON; Auburn, Teachers. Kappa Phi VERNELLE J. HENNINGER; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Pi Beta Phi. ROBERT fl. HICKS; Omaha, Engineering. Beta Theta Pi; War council; Blue Print; Engr. Exec. Board. MflRGflRET HIG- GINS; O ' Neill, Teachers. JOY HILL- Hebron, Teachers. Pi Beta Phi; Tassels; Coed Counselor board; Student Foundation; YWCA; TCSfl. SHIRLEY fl. HINDS; Lincoln, Business Administration. Delta Gamma; Phi Chi Theta; YWCA; Student Foundation; Religious Welfare council; War council. MQRTHELLfi HOLCOMB; Kearney, Arts Sciences. Masquers; Tassels; University Theater; Blue Print; Var- sity Debate; Coed Counselors. MYRLEE HOLLER; Omaha. Arts Sciences. Alpha Phi; Gamma Mu Theta; YWCA; Religious Welfare council; Nu-Meds; WAA. NORVflL fl. HOLTMEIER; Tobias, Arts Sciences. HELEN L. HORMflNN; Fremont, Teachers. Chi Omega. BETTY L. HORTON; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Alpha Phi; Delta Sigma Rho; Tassels; YWCA cabinet; Varsity Debate. JULIfl fl. HOUSE; Greenville, Miss., Arts Sciences. Alpha Xi Delta. BETTY R. HUBKfl; Wilber, Arts Sciences. Alpha Lambda Delta; USA council. BETTY J. HURLBURT; Grant, Agriculture. Hesperia; YWCA; Home Ec club; Sigma Eta Chi. SflRflH HURTZ; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gamma. SHIRLEY JENKINS; Casper, Wyo., Business Administration. Alpha Xi Delta; Phi Chi Theta; Nebraskan; YWCA; War Council; AUF advisory board. DEAN W. JENSEN; Coleridge, Arts Sciences. Lambda Delta Lambda; Kappa Mu Epsilon. JANICE M. JOHNSON; Lincoln, Teach- ers. Alpha Phi; YWCA; War council. MflURECE JOHNSON; Ceresco, Teachers. University Theater; TCSA. MIMI A. JOHNSON; Holdrege, Arts Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gamma; AWS board; Tassels; AUF advisory board; YWCA; War council. MAXINE R. JONES; St. Paul, Agriculture. YWCA; Home Ec club. Hedy Schultz and Pat Raun pause on their prowl through the haunts of Morrill Hall. 4. m w ' ' V. Gould B. Guendel J. Guenzel B. Gustafson M. Hall V. Hall S. Hampton D. Harvey J. Hatton K. Hayes M. Holcomb B. Hecht G. Heins fl. Held C. Hemmingson I. Hill S. Hinds M. Holler N. Hollmeier H. Hormann B. Morton S. Hurtz S. Jenkins D. Jensen J. Johnson M. Johnson M. Johnson M. Jones ON RESEARCH WORK ... IN THE CORNCRIB ... IN FRAT AND SORORITY HOUSES ... AT PENN WOODS AND PHI PSI GULCH . . . AND OCCASIONALLY IN THE UBRARY. THEY FOUND THEMSELVES TOO BUSY TO WRITE HOME Page 85 PflULfl L lONES; Bennington, Teachers. Delta Gamma; Masquers. COLLEEN KAHOa- Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Alpha Omicron Pi; Theta Sigma Phi; Tassels; Coed Counselors; War council; YWCfl; Cornhusker; flwgwan; flUF advisory board. PflTRICm KIDDER; Norton, Kans. Alpha Xi Delta. BflHBflRfl KIECHEL; Superior, Arts Sciences. Pi Beta Phi; Theta Sigma Phi; Nebraskan; YWCA. VERN L. KINDIG; Juniata, Teachers. DONALD L. KLEINSCHMIDT; Grafton, Arts Sciences. Phi Gamma Delta. MARIE fl. KLOPPENBERG; Hanover, Kans., Arts Sciences. Newman club. DONALD F. KLINE; Gothenburg, Arts S Sciences. Beta Theta Pi; Masquers; Corn Cobs; Debate squad. ELEANOR KNOLL; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Delta Gamma; Alpha Lambda Delta; AWS board; WflA Council; YWCA. PHYLLIS KOKIER; Wahoo, Arts Sciences. Alpha Omicron Pi. JUNE M. KORB; Norfolk, Business Administration. Kappa Kappa Gamma: Phi Chi Theta. RAYMOND F. KOUBEK; Arnold, Arts Sciences. Sigma Phi Epsilon. BETSY KOVANDA; Ord, Agriculture. Alpha Chi Omega; Kappa Phi. NADIA V. KUNZMANN; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Delta Gamma; Masquers. N. ANNE LAGE; Fort Calhoun, Arts Sciences. Hesperia; Theta Sigma Phi; YWCA cabinet; University Singers. HELEN L. LAIRD; Sheridan, Wyo., Teachers. Alpha Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha Iota; YWCA cabinet; Student Council. MARY LANCASTER; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Kappa Alpha Theta. ETHELYN LASHINSKY: Omaha, Arts Sciences. Sigma Delta Tau; Tassels. LILLA L. LATHAM; Grand Island, Teachers. Alpha Chi Omega. ULLIE L. LATHAM; Grand Island, Teachers. Alpha Chi Omega. BETTY J. LATTA; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Alpha Lambda Delta. MERLE E. LAUGHLIN; Lin- coln, Engineering. AIEE. RUTH E. LEBO; Chadron, Agriculture. Kappa Phi; Home Ec club; YWCA; 4-H club. MARY A. LEDIOYT; Paxton, Fine Arts. Gamma Phi Beta; YWCA; WAA. JEAN L. LEHMKUHL; Minden, Business Administration. Sigma Kappa; YWCA. JEAN C. LEINBERGER; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Alpha Omicron Pi; Coed Counselors; YWCA; Orchesis. HARRIET LILLY; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gamma. NORMA J. LIPSETT; Glenwood, la.. Arts Sciences. YWCA. " Punky " Rapp and Don Kline are ready for a hand of gin rummy any place — any time. P. Jones ... ,, P. Kidder B. Kiechel V. Kindig M. Kloppenberg D. Kleinschmidt D KIme E, Knoll P. Kokjer J. Korb R. Koubek B. Kovanda N. Kunzmann N. Lage H. Laird M. Lancaster E. Lashinsky L Latham L. Latham B. Latta M. Laughlin R. Lebo M. Ledioyt . . . EXCEPT WHEN REQUESTING THE " MOOLAH " . • EXAM WEEKS HELD THE USUAL TERROR FOR THEM . . . BUT. WITH THE AID OF CRIBS AND COFFEE . . . YES. THEY LEARNED TO DRINK IT BLACK . . . THEY ALWAYS Page 86 J. Lehmkuhl 1- Leinberger H. Lilly N. Lipsett H. Little M. Lofink P. Longacre B. Lysinger M. McCord J. McCracken G. McDermott P. McLaren M. McMurray D. McNaught S. Mark M. Markussen J. Mattison B. Mauch B. Merriam I. Messman L Metheny M. Meyer C. Miller M. Mitchell M. Modlin I. Monovitz B. Montgomery J. Morse C. Motter J. Meyer M. Myers fi. Nakada H. IflNE LITTLE; York, Agriculture. Alpha Phi; Orchesis; YWCA. MARYflNNE LOFINK: Lincoln, Teachers. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Coed Counselors. PATRICIA A. LONGACRE; Lincoln, Teachers. Alpha Xi Delta; YWCfl. BETTY LYSINGER Ravenna, Business Administration. Pi Beta Phi; Phi Chi Theta; YWCA. MARY L. McCORD; Casper, Wyo., Arts Sciences. Gamma Phi Beta; Varsity band; YWCA cabinet. JUNE L. McCRACKEN; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Gamma Phi Beta. GLORIA L. McDERMOTT; Grand Island, Arts Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gamma; University Theater; YWCA. PHYLLIS M. McLAREN; Buffalo, N. Y., Business Admin- istration. Delta Gamma; Phi Chi Theta. MAVIS V. McMURRAY; Kimball, Arts Sciences. Gamma Phi Beta; Varsity band; YWCA; WAfl. DONICE L Mc- NAUGHT; Parks, Agriculture. YWCA. STANLEY L. MARK; Humeston, la., Business Administration. Sigma Nu; Corn Cobs. MARILYN E. MARKUSSEN; Minden, Teachers. Gamma Phi Beta; Coed Counselors; WAA; YWCA; TCSA. JEAN M. MATTISON; Sutton, Teachers. BETTY L. MAUCH; Bassett, Arts Sciences. Pi Beta Phi. BEVERLEE MERRIAM; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Sigma Delta Tau; Coed Counselors. JESSIEANNA MESSMAN; Hay Springs, Business Administration. Delta Delta Delta. LESLIE METHENY; Lincoln, Teachers. Kappa Alpha Theta, Pres.; Tassels; YWCfl. MARILYN L. MEYER; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Alpha Chi Omega; Nebraskan. CHARLEEN S. MILLER; Junction City, Kans., Pharmacy. Alpha Omicron Pi. MARY H. MITCHELL; Sprague, Agriculture. Chi Omega; YWCA. MARGARET MODLIN; Beaver City, Teachers. Delta Delta Delta; Sigma Alpha Iota; Varsity Band; WAA. ILA L. MONOVITZ; Fremont, Business Administration. Sigma Delta Tau; Nebraskan; WflA. BETH L. MONTGOMERY; McCook, Teachers. Kappa Alpha Theta; War council; Cornhusker, Man. Ed.; Panhellenic board; YWCfl; TCSfl. lEAN F. MORSE; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Pi Beta Phi; YWCA. CAROLYN A. MOTTER; Fremont, Teachers. Pi Beta Phi; Orchesis. JOANN MOYER; Lincoln, Teachers. Kappa Alpha Theta; Coed Counselors; YWCA. MARYJO MYERS; Broken Bow, Arts Sciences. Delta Gamma; YWCA. ALICE NAKADA; Mitchell, Arts Sciences. Nu Meds; YWCA. Cornhusker women Beth Montgomery, Merrell Schutt, and Barbara Emerson squeeze a moment of rest into a busy afternoon. MANAGED TO LIVE THROUGH IT. WITH THE WEIGHT OF THE WORLD . . . AND AS FEW HOURS AS THEY COULD CARRY AND STILL REMAIN IN SCHOOL . . . . . . PRESSING HARD UPON THEIR SHOULDERS, THE JUNIORS INDULGED IN ALL- Page 87 D. Neill M. Nelson 1, Neumann S. Newman M. Newton T. Noble L. Novotny A. Okawaki B. Olson D. Olson V. Osterloh M. Overton B. Packard I. Pauley C. Petteys I. Pflug fl. Phillips M. Phillips H. Plasters M. Plouf M. Pogue D. Reaser K. Reese C. Reetz fl. Reinhard M, Reinhardt P. Renard fl. Rife DEAN W. NEILL; Omaha, Business Administration. Beta Theta Pi; Masquers; flwgwan, bus. man. MARILYN M. NELSON; Herman, Teachers. Pi Beta Phi; DeUa Omicron. JOYCE NEUMANN; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Pi Beta Phi. SUE NEWMAN; Hastings, Teachers. Pi Beta Phi. MARJORIE J. NEWTON; Goodland, Kans., Teachers. Chi Omega; Student Foundation; YWCfl. THOMAS A. NOBLE; Lincoln, Business Administration. Alpha Tau Omega; Varsity Football, mgr. LORENE L. NOVOTNY; Beatrice, Teachers. Alpha Phi; WAA council; Cornhusker; Student Foundation board; YWCA. NED N. NUTZMAN; Nehawka, Agriculture. Phi Gamma Delta. ROBERT C. O ' DELL; McPaul, la.. Teachers. Delta Upsilon. " Noggin " Chapin and Virginia Wal- ters have decided that current litera- ture is more interesting than ancient history. Bill Miller and Betty Lou Horton put in their afternoon appearance at the Nook. Page ikM Holdrege, Teachers. Varsity Band; Student Foundation; YWCfl. FRANCES POULOS; Kearney, Business fldministration. Chi Omega. JOANNE fl. RflPP; Valley, Agriculture. Delta Gamma; Cornhusker; Wflfl council; YWCA cabinet; Student-Facuity council. PflTRICIfl fl. RflUN; Walthill, Fine Arts. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Delta Phi Delta; Student Foundation; YWCA. DONNfl I. REflSER; Lincoln, Teachers. University Singers. KflTHflRINE fl. REESE; Lincoln, Teachers. Kappa Alpha Theta. CLEONE D. REETZ; Bloomfield, Agriculture. Alpha Xi Delta; Home Ec club. ANNE M. REINHflRD; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Pi Beta Phi. MADGE REINHARDT; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Kappa Alpha Theta; University Theater. PEGGY RENflHD; Arlington, Agriculture. Alpha Omicron Pi; YWCfl. ALICE L. RIFE; Stratton, Teachers. Kappa Phi; Coed Counselor board; YWCA. JAMES R. RILEY; Panama, Arts Sciences. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Nu-Meds; Newman club. ANNE C. ROBINSON; Denver, Colo., Arts Sciences. Alpha Omicron Pi. DOROTHEA L. ROSEN- BERG; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Sigma Delta Tau; Theta Sigma Phi; Nebraskan; YWCfl. E. LOUISE ROWLEY; Sioux City, la.. Business fldministration. Delia Delta Delta. NORMA E. RUSSELL; Maywood, Teachers. VIRGINIA K. SAGE; Goodland, Kans., flrts Sciences. Chi Omega; Varsity Band. ADRIAN J. SAMPECK; Chey- enne, Wyo., flrts Sciences, Sigma Nu; Phi Epsilon Phi. KATH- LEEN SCHAECHER; Lindsay, Fine Arts. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Deha Phi Delta. FRANK W. SCHMECHEL; Falls City, Arts Sciences. Sigma Chi. RAYMOND C. SCHOLTZ; Hastings, Business Administration. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. GRETCHEN SCHROEDER; Lincoln, flrts Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gamma. HELEN J. SCHROEDER; Curtis, Teachers. Delta Gamma; YWCfl. HEDY SCHULTZ; Lincoln, Fine Arts. Alpha Omicron Pi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Cornhusker; Awgwan; Delta Phi Delta. N. Nutzman R. O ' Dell I O ' Neal I. O ' Neal M. Paulson S. Payne D. Peterson M. Peterson L. Polhemus F. Poulos J. Rapp P. Raun I. Riley fl. Robinson D. Rosenberg E. Rowley JEAN O ' NEAL; Omaha, Teachers. Alpha Phi. JOAN O ' NEAL; Omaha, flrts Sciences, fllpha Phi. ANN OKAWAKI; Mitchell, flrts Sciences. Nu-Meds. BARBARA J. OLSON; Lincoln, Fine flrts. fllpha Phi; Delta Omicron. DORIS B. OLSON; Gibbon, flgriculture. Gamma Phi Beta; Home Ec club; Wflfl; University Singers; YWCfl. VERNELL H. OSTERLOH; Hooper, Teachers, fllpha Xi Delta; YWCfl. MARY JO OVERTON; Nebraska City, flrts Sciences, fllpha Phi. BETTY JO PACKARD; Lincoln, flrts Sciences, fllpha Omicron Pi; Masquers. JANICE PAULEY; Lincoln, flrts Sciences. Delta Delta Delta. MARY L PAULSON; Omaha, flrts Sciences. Delta Gamma. SALLY PAYNE; Omaha, Teachers. Kappa Kappa Gamma. DONNA L. PETERSON; Fremont, Business fldministration. fllpha Phi; Phi Chi Theta. MARY A. PETERSON; Chappell, Fine flrts. Alpha Phi; Sigma fllpha Iota. CORA L. PETTEYS; Wilcox, flrts Sciences. Sigma Kappa; Sigma Eta Chi; WAA; Coed Counselors? YWCA. JOHN H. PFLUG; Lincoln, Business fldministration. ANNE PHI LLIPS; Lincoln, Business fldministration. Kappa fllpha Theta. MARY CLAIRE PHILLIPS; Lincoln, Business fldministration. Kappa Alpha Theta; Phi Chi Theta; AWS; AUF. HELEN D. PLASTERS; Stella, Arts cS. Sciences. Chi Omega. MARY L. PLOUF; Milbank, So. Dak., Arts Sciences, fllpha Chi Omega. MILDRED M. POGUE; Gresham, Teachers. Kappa Phi; YWCfl. LAUREL B. POLHEMUS; NIGHT BULL SESSIONS. KEPT UP ON- CAMPUS GOSSIP ... IN FACT. THEY CREATED A GOOD SHARE OF IT . . . AND FOUND TIME TO STUDY. • THE STORIES OF THE SENIORS ABOUT PRE-WAR TIMES . . . THE ROSEBOWL GAME. THE MILITARY BALL, FORMAL HOUSE PARTIES. AND MEN GALORE . . . MADE N. Russell V. Sage fl. Sampeck K. Schaecher F. Schmechel R. Scholtz G. Schroeder H. Schroeder H. Schultz Page 89 " Pee Wee " Novotny is obviously giving " Shirts " Hinds a fev pointers. M. JflCQUELYN SCOTT; Grand Island, Business Administration. Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Chi Theta; Tassels; Cheerleader; War Council; Cornhusker. NELL SCOTT: Stromsburg, Arts Sciences. Delta Gamma. SHIRLEY SCOTT; Hickman, Fine Arts. Delta Omicron; University Singers. IRENE M. SEVERfl; Lincoln, Teachers. Towne Club; Newman club. PEGGY SHELLEY; Lincoln, Fine Arts. Alpha Chi Omega, Pres.; Alpha Lambda Delta; Delta Omicron. MARY S. SHERWOOD; Red Cloud, Teachers. Pi Beta Phi; YWCA. SALLY SHIRLEY; Omaha, Teachers. Kappa Alpha Theta. MERRELL K. SHUTT; Lincoln, Teachers. Delta Delta Delta; Tassels; Cornhusker, Mgr. Ed.; YWCA cabinet; War Council; Coed Counselors; TCSA. ROSALIE M. SKIDMORE; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Chi Omega; YWCA, DEflN F. SEOKfiN; Niobrara; Business Administration. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Corn Cobs, Prcs., Varsity Band. JANET M. SLOSS; North Bend, Teachers. Alpha Chi Omega; YWCA. BflRBHRfl I. SMITH; Council Bluffs, la., Arts Sciences. Pi Beta Phi. PHYLLIS R. SNYDER; Hastings, Business Administration. Tassels; Coed Counselors; University Theater; YWCA; LSA. BEVERLY fl. SORENSEN; Lincoln, Business Administration. Gamma Phi Beta. BETTY J. SPflRKES; Burlington, la.. Teachers. Alpha Phi; YWCA. SHIRLEY H. STflilTS; Lincoln, Agriculture. Alpha Chi Omega; Home Ec club; YWCA. MfiRILYNN STAHL; David City, Arts Sciences. Alpha Chi Omega; AUF; YWCA. RflE STAHL; Rapid City, So. Dak., Arts Sciences. ELIZABETH fl. STAN- TON; Stromsburg, Arts Sciences Pi Beta Phi, pres.; Panhellenic board, pres. ROSflNN STEINflUER; Lincoln, Teachers. Kappa Alpha Theta. ZELDfl M. STEVENS; Norfolk, Arts Sciences, Nu-Meds. MARGARET A. STODDflRD; Lincoln, Business Administration. Gamma Phi Beta; Coed Counselors. RICHARD J. STONE; Com- stock. Agriculture. Kappa Sigma; Varsity Band. BETTY E. STRAIN; Lincoln, Bus- iness Administration. Alpha Chi Omega; Coed Counselors; YWCA. SHIRLEY M. STRUNK; McCook, Arts Sciences. Delta Delta Delta; YWCA. ELIZABETH C. STUART; Lexington, Arts Sciences. Alpha Xi Delta; Newman club. JOYCE A. STUVE; Lincoln, Fine Arts. Alpha Chi Omega; Delta Omicron, Pres. MARIAN fl. STYCH; Milligan, Agriculture. Home Ec club; Newman club. BERNARD SUITS; Detroit, Mich., Arts Sciences. University Theater. MARILYN M. SWANSON; Lin- MhM U. ScotI N. Scott S. Scott I. Severa P. Shelley M. Sherwood S. Shirley D. Skokan I. SIoss B. Smith P. Snyder B. Sorensen B. Sparkes S. Stoats E. Stanton R. Steinauer Z. Stevens M. Stoddard R. Stone B. Strain S. Strunk M. Stych B. Suits M. Swanson W. Swanson B. Swartwood P. Teagarden R. Tegt THEM CURIOUS, AND PERHAPS A LITTLE ENVIOUS. OF THOSE WHO HAD SEEN THE " OLD SCHOOL " . BUT THIS YEAR, WITH THE RETURN OF PEACE AND Page 90 coin, Arts Sciences. Delta Gamma; Coed Counselors. WILLIAM F. SWflNSON, Sut- ton, Teachers. Beta Theta Pi; Cornhusker; TCSfl; Masquers. BEVERLY fl. SWflRTWOOD; fldams. Teachers. Etelta Delta Delta; Coed Counselors; Ne- braskan; War Council, Univer- sity Orchestra; YWCfl. PHYL- LIS L. TEflGflRDEN; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Chi Omega; Coed Counselor board; Ne- braskan; YWCfl cabinet. ROBERT E. TEGT; Fremont, Business Administration. Phi Kappa Psi; Varsity Football. FREDRIC E. TELLER; Colum- bus, Business Administration. Zeta Beta Tau; Sinlonia; Uni- versity Singers; Junior class, pres. MARTIN A. THOMAS; Terre Haute, Ind., Arts Sci- ences. LEROY A. THOMPSON; Omaha, Engineering. Theta Xi; ASChE. BARBARA TRUE; Lincoln, Teachers. Delta Delta Delta; Coed Counselors. VIRGINIA A. TURNER; Council Bluffs, la., Teachers. Kappa L. Thompson B. True V Tiirnei G Tusha N. Vastine J. Walrath S White V Walter P. Warren R. Weaver B. Weinsheim S. White s. Whitemon B. Whitlock M. Wiedman D. Wilson L. Wirth L. Woita H. Wulf B. Zajicek Kappa Gamma. GAYNELLE F. TUSHA; Verdigre, Arts Sci- ences Hesperia; Theta Sigma Phi. NITA VASTINE: Charles City la. Agriculture. Hesperia. JEANNE WALRATH: Gering, Arts Sciences. Chi Omega; YWCA. VIRGINIA J. WALTER: Co- lumbus, Arts Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Cornhusker; Awgwan PHYLLIS L. WARREN; Lincoln, Business Adminis- tration. Gamma Phi Beta; Kappa Phi; YWCA. ROBERT P. WEAVER; Council Bluffs, la., Business Administration. Phi Delta Theta. BETTY L. WIENSHEIM; Lewellen, Arts Sciences. Nu Meds; YWCA. SARAH WHITE; Lincoln, Teach- ers. Alpha Chi Omega; Coed Counselors; YWCA. SHIRLEY WHITE; Chadron, Agriculture. Home Ec club; YWCA. SARA J. WHITEMAN; Hastings, Arts Sciences. Delta Delta Delta; Student Foundation; University Theater; YWCfl. BARBARA F. WHITLOCK; Omaha, flrts Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gamma. MARY L. WEIDMAN; Lincoln, Business fld- ministration. Alpha Chi Omega; YWCA. DOYLE E. WILSON; Cadillac, Mich., Arts Sciences. Kappa Sigma. LOIS A. WIRTH; Dunbar, Business Administration. Alpha Omicron Pi; Phi Chi Theta; Varsity Band. LORRAINE WOITA; Weston, Fine Arts. Delta Omicron; Newman club; University Singers. HELEN M. WULF; Lincoln, Agriculture. Towne club; fllpha Lambda Delta; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Ec club council- Coed Counselors Student Faculty council; BflBW. BERNICE G. ZAJICEK; Wilber, Fine flrts. Mu Phi Epsilon; Tassels; Coed Counselors; Varsity Band. R. Skidmore R. Stahl I. Stuve M. Thomas BMOC Bill Swanson seems to be all dressed up with no place to go. PRE-WAR ACTIVITIES. THEY REALIZED THAT IT WAS NOT TOO LATE FOR THEM TO EXPERIENCE THE VERY THINGS THEY HAD WONDERED ABOUT. Page 91 gee S.S ' ' Seen barreling along on this bouncing bike were Kay Blue and Jean Comp- ton, Cornhusker workers. Their big smiles indicate that this is the only way to travel. Dancing t h e night away are Pat Toof with Del Roth, and Pat Winter with George Town- send. fl n invigorat- ing ping pong game may ac- count for all the pep and personality of Beauty Queen Marcile Schmid and Tri D e 1 1 Margie Hunter. Page 92 OT etS ' Sbes ' e Here we find Matt Russel, Tom Cornish, and " Mims " Weeth caught in the door of the Union — caught, that This is one date " Phyl " Sorenson, Jean Bogan and " Tootsie " Campen aren ' t going to forget. I. flckerman J. ftdams E. Ainsworth M. Aitken E. Anderson S. Anderson B. Andrews I. Andrews M. Barney I. Barta J. Bauer L. Bock M. Berg P. Berner S. Bernstein M. Bischof M Alexis B. Alien F. flsmussen D. Ayers M Benson P. Benson D. Blomstrom K. Blue M. Amend E. Bahensky M. Beranek C. Blum JOANNE flCKERMflN; Sidney, Arts Sciences. Kappa Alpha Theta; Tassels; Cornhusker, JOHN Q. flDflMS; Geneva, Teachers. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Corn Cobs; University Singers; Varsity band; Student Foundation. EVELYN L. flINSWORTa- Fairmont, Business Administration. MflRTHfl E. flITKEN; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Panhellenic board. MflRJORIE S. ALEXIS; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Pi Beta Phi; Tassels; YWCA. BECKY ALLEN; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Alpha Chi Omega; Coed Counselors; YWCA; Stu- dent Foundation; Nebraskan. MARGARET A. AMEND; Lin- coln, Teachers. Chi Omega; YWCA; Delta Omicron. EUNOR K. ANDERSON; Omaha, Arts Sciences. YWCA. SHIRLEE H. ANDERSON; Los Angeles, Calif., Agriculture. Kappa Kap- pa Gamma. BETH L. ANDREWS; Gering, Teachers. Alpha Chi Omega. JACKIE J. ANDREWS; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Delta Delta Delta; YWCA; Coed Counselors. ELAINE Y. ASMUSSEN; Norfolk, Arts Sciences. Gamma Phi Beta; Coed Counselors; Orchesis; Nu-Meds. DELPHINE L. AYERS; Lex- ington, Arts Sciences. Kappa Alpha Theta; Varsity band; Masquers; YWCA; Cornhusker. ELIZABETH G. BAHENSKY; St. Paul, Fine Arts. Alpha Chi Omega; Coed Counselors; Student Foundation. MARJORIE J. BARNEY; Friend, Agri- culture. Alpha Phi; Coed Counselors; YWCA. ILA D. BARTA; Nebraska City, Arts Sciences. JOAN BAUER; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Alpha Phi; Student Foundation; YWCA. LEO BECK; Lincoln, Business Administration. Phi Delta Theta, pres. MARJORIE A. BENSON; Omaha, Teachers. Kappa Alpha Theta. PATSY J. BENSON; Denver, Colo., Fine Arts. MARY C. BERANEK; Rapid City, So. Dak., Arts Sciences. Chi Omega; Newman club; WAA. MARILYN J. BERG; Mead, Teachers. TCSA. PHYLLIS D. BERNER; Arvada, Colo., Arts Sciences. SELMA R. BERNSTEIN; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Sigma Delta Tau. M. BARBARA BISCHOF; Nebraska City, Business Administration. Chi Omega; Newman club. DALE C. BLOMSTROM; Lincoln, Engineering. AlCh.E; Varsity band. KATHLEEN L. BLUE; Lincoln, Business Administration. Chi Omega; Tassels; Cornhusker; AWS. CHARLOTTE R. BLUM; Story, Wye, Teachers. Phys. Ed. council; WAA; TCSfl. All set to go to Seward for a January Phi Psi picnic are Bill Waldie, Sally Swiler, Tom Green, and Rosemary Gass. Page 93 YWCfl. JEAN L. CHILQUIST; Foster, Agriculture. Tassels; AWS; University Singers; Home Ec Club; YWCfl. HERMAN C. CHRISTENSEN; Monroe, Bus- iness fldministration. Delta Sigma Pi; Corn Cobs. WARE CHRISTENSON; Wahoo, Business fldminis- tration. Delta Upsilon. AUCE M. CHRISTIANSEN; Omaha, flgriculture. Kappa Kappa Gamma. MARCIA L. CrVIN; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Sigma Delta Tau; Student Foundation; Coed Counselors; YWCfl. NORMA B. CLEMENTS; Elmwood, Teach- ers. Gamma Phi Beta; Delta Omicron; University Singers. GERALD M. COHN; Omaha, Business fld- ministration. Zeta Beta Tau; Corn Cobs; flUF. VIRGINIA A. COLEMAN; Lincoln, flgriculture. Delta Gamma. PAT COLTON; Lincoln, Business fldmin- istration. Kappa fllpha Theta. JEAN L. COMPTON: Sev ard, Business fldministration. Pi Beta Phi; Corn- husker; flWS; Student Foundation. HUGH M. COOKE; Omaha, flrts Sciences. Sigma Phi Ep- silon; Varsity Band; University Theater. ARLENE COOPER; Omaha, flrts Sciences. Sigma Delta Tau. ROBERT M. COPPLE; flibuquerque, N. Mex., flrts Sciences. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Swimming Team. A. THOMAS CORNISH; Omaha, Business fldministration. Phi Gamma Delta, Corn Cobs. PATRICIA A. COSTELLO; Rapid City, So. Dak., Teachers. Chi Omega; Wflfl, YWCfl. PATRICIA J. Bog an B. Brackney D. Bridges M, Burke S. Bohling M, Bohner M. Bowen D. Bradley H. Bradley B. Breck D. Brown D Buckles E. Burkett E. Burns M. Camp M. Campen Spring fever hits activity girls Joan Fankhauser and Joyce Geddes. May- be the glorious v eather evoked these smiles, or maybe ' Tank ' said . . . JEAN E. BOGAN; Lincoln, Teachers. Delta Delta Delta; Coed Counselors; Cornhusker. SOPHIE E. BOHLING; Johnson, Teachers. YWCfl. MARY L. BOHNER; Lincoln, Teachers, fllpha Omicron Pi. MARGARET BOWEN; Lincoln, flgriculture. Delta Delta Delta. BETTY BRACKNEY; Lincoln, flrts Sciences. Towne Club; YWCA. DOROTHY M. BRADLEY; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Tovime Club; YWCA. HOWARD A. BRADLEY; Canton, O., Bus- iness Administration. Delta Tau Delta. BRENNIE J. BRECK; Waverly, Teachers. Delta Omicron. DITZLER B. BRIDGES; Nashville, Tenn., Engineering. DON W. BROWN; Columbus, Arts Sciences. Phi Gam- ma Delta. DAWN E. BUCKLES; Sioux City, la.. Arts Sciences. Chi Omega. ELLA M. BURKETT; Lin- coln, Arts Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Riding Club, Pres.; WAA. MARY A, BURKE; Grafton, Bus- iness Administration. Newman Club. ELIZABETH B. BURNS; Los Angeles, Calif., Teachers. Kappa Kappa Gamma. MARY L. CAMP; Davenport, Teach- ers. Varsity Band. MARION E. CAMPEN; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Gamma Phi Beta; Tassels; YWCA; Cornhusker. ANN CHAMBERLIN; Lincoln, Agricul- ture, Alpha Phi; Student Foundation, YWCfl. MARY CHANEY; Falls City, Business Administration. Alpha Chi Omega. LOIS E. CHANTRY; Osceola, Arts Sciences. Delta Gamma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Cheerleader; YWCA. JANICE CHAPPELL; Minden, Arts Sciences. Coed Counselor Board; AUF, - 1 A Chamberlin M. Chaney N. Clements G. Cohn fl. Cornish P. Costello R. Deffenbaugh M. Dengler THE CLASS OF ' 48 KNEW THE ROPES THIS YEAR ... SO THEY TIED THE CAMPUS IN KNOTS . . . THEY LASSOED THE FRESHMEN AND THEY TIED Page 94 fl. CROWNOVER; Sargent, Agriculture. Home Ec Club; 4-H club; YWCfl. ELIZABETH CURLEY; Sew- ard, Arts Sciences. Alpha Chi Omega; Student Union Board; AWS; YWCA. MARY fl. DflLTHORP; Aberdeen, So. Dak., Arts Sciences. Alpha Chi Omega. LORRfllNE M. DAVIDSON; Lincoln, Bus- iness Administration. Sigma Delta Tau. JOHN C DflVIS; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Sinfonia; Pallad- ian. MARILYN DflVIS; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Towne Club. JEflN fl. DEERING; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Alpha Xi Delta. ROSEMARY B. DEFFEN- BAUGH; Lincoln, Business Administration. Sigma Kappa; Tassels. MAIDA G. DENGLER; Edgemont, So. Dak., Teachers. ELINOR I. DETWEILER; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Delta Gamma; Student Founda- tion; Cornhusker. KATHERINE M. DIERS; Ulysses, Teachers. Gamma Phi Beta; YWCA; Varsity Band; Awgwan; Student Foundation. BARBARA J. DIETZ; Broken Bow, Teachers. THORNE P. DILLON; Ne- braska City, Arts Sciences. Phi Gam.ma Delta. MflXINE A. DITTER; Lincoln, Agriculture. Alpha Xi Delta; YWCA; Home Ec club. CARSON fl. DOER- ING; Davenport, Business Administration. Sigma Phi Epsilon, BETTY DOUGLflS; Haigler, Teachers. In April showers lane Mudge finds haven under Mary Esther Dunkin ' s umbrella. Rain can ' t keep these water-babies inside. L. Chantry I. Chappell I. Chilquist H. Christensen W. Cliristenson A. Christiansen V. Coleman P. Cotton J. Compton S. Compton H. Cooke fi. Cooper P. Crownover E. Curley M Dalthorp L. Davidson 1- Davis M. Davis E. Detweiler K. Diers B. Dietz T. Dillon M. Ditter C. Doering M. Civin R. Copple J. Deering B. Douglas ON TO THE UPPERCLASSMEN . . . BUT THEY HAD ENOUGH ROPE AND THEY FINALLY HUNG THEMSELVES ... OR AT LEAST THEY CALMED Page 95 J. Douglas W. Douglas M. Doyle E. Duffek D. Dunham M. Dunkin M. Dunnell M. Dye fl. Ernst J. Ernst E. Estes W. Fairchild M. Falloon . Fankhauser M. Farrell E. Fenstrom L. Fritz J. FuUbrook D. Gabel N. Carey G. Garrett . Gast I. Geddes L. Gillan B. Goodding J. Gordon E. Gradoville B. Graham H. Green T. Green H. Greene G. Grothe JEANNE DOUGLAS; Omaha, Agriculture. Delta Gamma; YWCfl; Home Ec club. WINNIE DOUGLAS; Palmyra, Agriculture. Home Ec club; YWCA; Akimitas; 4-H club. MARJOHIE D. DOYLE; Lincoln, Teachers. Delta Gamma. EMIL F. DUFFEK; Seward, Arts Sciences. Newman club. DORIS J. DUNHAM; Onawa, la., Teachers. Alpha Xi Delta. MARY E. DUNKIN; Huntington, Ind., Teachers. Delta Gamma; Tassels; Masquers; YWCA cabinet; Religious Welfare council. MARY DUNNELL; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gamma. MARY C. DYE; Lincoln, Teachers. Alpha Omicron Pi; Coed Counselors; War council; YWCA. GENE C. EATON; Broadwater, Business Administration. Alpha Tau Omega. CHAR- LOTTE M. EBY; Leigh, Arts Sciences. YWCA. FRANCES J. EDEE; Pawnee City, Arts Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gamma. ZADA J. EICKMEIER; Palisade, Teachers. MARGARET L. ENGSTROM; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Chi Omega; YWCA. MARJORIE J. ERICSON; Lincoln. Pi Beta Phi; Coed Counselors; YWCA. AUDREY R. ERNST; Sheridan, Wyo., Arts Sciences. Alpha Chi Omega; Newman club. JOHN W. ERNST; Lincoln, Engineering. Alpha Tau Omega. ELIZA- BETH J. ESTES; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Towne Club; Sigma Eta Chi; YWCA. WARREN D. FAIRCHILD; Endicott, Agriculture. Kappa Sigma. MARIAN FALLOON; Falls City, Teachers. Pi Beta Phi. JOAN FANKHAUSER; Humboldt, Teachers. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Sigma Alpha lota; Cornhusker; Student Foundation; Coed Counselors; Varsity Band; YWCA. MARY L. FARRELL; Madison, Teachers. YWCA. EVELYN E. FENSTROM; Bushnell, Teachers. RUTH A. FINKLE; Lincoln, Business Administration. Alpha Omicron Pi; War Council; YWCA. PHYLLIS FISCHER; Shickley, Teach- ers. Alpha Xi Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta. PRISCILLA FLAGG; Lincoln, Agriculture. Alpha Phi; Coed Counselor Treas- ure; YWCA; Cornhusker Asst. Bus. Mgr. PRISCILLA B. FOWLER; Leigh, Business Administration. Newman club. PHYLLIS FREED; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Sigma Delta Tau; Tassels; WAA; War Council; YWCA. BETTY C. FRIES; Elk Horn, la.. Agriculture. YWCA. LOIS R. FRITZ; B artley, Teachers. Alpha Omicron Pi; Coed Counselors. JEAN M. FULL- BROOK; Lincoln, Business Administration. Pi Beta Phi; YWCA. DOLLIE GABEL; Lincoln, Teachers. Towne Club; YWCA. NANCY GAREY; Lincoln, Teachers. Delta Gamma; Student Foundation; Coed Counselors; Student Union Board; Cornhusker; YWCA. GLORIA GARRETT; Minden, Agriculture. Home Ec club; 4-H club; YWCA. JUNE GAST; Plainview, Teachers. Alpha Xi Delta; YWCA. JOYCE GEDDES; Grand Island, Agriculture. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Coed Coun- DOWN. • SHEDDING THEIR " FRESHMAN GREEN " , THE SOPHOMORES COULD EVEN TELL WHERE MOST CLASS BUILDINGS WERE . . . AND DID THEY EVER Page 96 G. Eaton R. Finkle H. Gillespie M. Guendel C. Eby P. Fischer M. Glebe L. Guildner F. Edee P. Flagg L. Gold N. Hackman Z. Eickmeier P. Fovrler S. Golden M. Hadan M Engstrom P. Freed E. Goldenstein M. Hagaraan M. Ericson B. Fries B. Gompert M. Hahn " Larry " Landeryou and Virginia Reiter wonder, wait, and hope that the ball will go through the basket. selors; Cornhusker; Student Foundation; Home Ec club; YWCfl. LILfl B. GILLflN; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Alpha Omi- cron Pi, HELEN GILLESPIE; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Kappa Alpha Theta; YWCA; WAA. MflXINE GLEBE; Scottsbluff, Business Administration. LOUISE GOLD; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Tassels, Cornhusker; YWCA; AUF. SUE GOLDEN; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Chi Omega. ERMA GOLDSTEIN; Glenvil, Arts Sciences. BETTY fl. GOMPERT; Mitchell, Agriculture. Home Ec club; YWCA; 4-H club. BfiRBARa B. GOODDING; Lincoln, Agriculture. Chi Omega; YWCA. JflCQUELINE GORDON; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Sigma Delta Tau; Coed Counselors; War Council; YWCA. EDWARD I. GRflDOVILLE; Plattsmouth, Engineering. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Varsity Football. BETTY C. GRflHflM; Elgin, Arts Sciences. Alpha Omicron Pi, Varsity Band. HELEN L. GREEN: Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Sigma Kappa; Nu-Meds. THOMAS GREEN; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Phi Kappa Psi; Cornhusker; Varsity Band. ADELE GREENE; Broken Bow, Business Administration. Gamma Phi Beta; Nebraskan; War Council; YWCA. GLADYS E. GROTHE; Geneva, Arts Sciences. Alpha Phi; Varsity Debate; Coed Counselors; YWCA. MARY H. GUENDEL; Grand Island, Teachers. Kappa Alpha Theta. LOIS V. GUILDNER; Madrid, Business Administra- tion. NANCY B. HACKMAN; Grand Island, Arts Sciences. Alpha Chi Omega. MYRA L. HADAN; Bennington, Business Administration. Gamma Phi Beta; Orchesis; WAA; YWCA. MARJORIE A. HAGAMAN: Bennet, Arts Sciences. YWCA. MIMI C. HAHN; Columbus, Arts Sciences. Delta Gamma; YWCA; Student Foundation. Get your ticket early to Stan Kenton is Dee Bourne and EUy Detweiler ' s motto. TELL THE FRESHMEN! BUT THE SOPHS DESERVE THEIR YEAR OF PLAY . . . THEY WORKED HARD AS FRESHMEN . . . PLEDGE DUTIES, PEACE CONFERENCE, Page 97 Pat Neely lends a helping hand while " Tibby " Curley quenches her thirst with good old H20. SHARON HALEY; Gothenburg, Business Administration. Chi Omega; YWCA. VIRGINIA HAMILTON; Omaha, Teachers. Gamma Phi Beta; Newman club; Corn- husker. DICK HANISCH; St. Paul, Arts Sciences. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. RUTH M. HANSEN; South Sioux City, Arts Sciences. Chi Omega; YWCA. FRED HANSON; Hammond, Ind., Arts Sciences. BETTY I. HARDIN; Superior, Agri- culture. Alpha Chi Omega; YWCA. BARBARA J. HARRISON; Lincoln, Business Administration. Delta Delta Delta; YWCA. DOLORES HARTMANN; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Nu-Meds; YWCA. Gamma Delta. COLLEEN HAWORTft Scottsbluff, Arts Sciences. YWCA. BETTE HECKENLIVELY; Lincoln, Business Administra- tion. Kappa Alpha Theta; Coed Counselors; War Council. FRANCES HEITZER; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Sigma Delta Tau. LOIS A. HENDERSON; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Alpha Xi Delta; YWCA. DONALD L. HENDRECKSON; Lake Charles, La., Engineering. Phi Gamma Delta; AICh.E; Nebraska Blue Print. REONA HER- MANN; Lincoln, Business Administration. PATRICIA HEYNEN; Columbus, Arts Sciences. Delta Gamma. CATHERINE M. HILL; Alamogordo, N. Mex., Business Administration. Pi Beta Phi. BARBARA B. HOCKENBERGER; Columbus, Arts Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Student Foundation; YWCA; University Theater. MARIAN P. HODGES; South Sioux City, Arts Sciences. Delta Delta Delta; YWCA. DORIS M. HOFFER; Albion, Teachers. Chi Omega; Student Foundation; Newman club; Coed Counselors. DOROTHY A. HOFFER; Albion, Teachers. Chi Omega; Student Foundation; Newman club; Coed Counselors. KENNETH C. HOFFMAN; Harvard, Arts Sciences. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. PHYLIS D. HOKE; Lincoln, Teachers. Gamma Phi Beta. BETTY J. HOLCOMB; Kearney, Arts Sciences. Chi Omega; Publications Board; Masquers; Varsity Debate; University Singers; University Theater; Long Debate Award. JOAN S. HOLMES; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Delta Gamma. PATTI A. HOLMES; Kearney, Teachers. Kappa Alpha S. Haley V. Hamilton D. Hanisch R. Hansen F. Hanson B. Hardin B. Harrison D. Hartmann C. Haworth B. Heckenlively F. Heitzer L. Henderson D. Hendrickson R. Hermann P. Heynen P. Hoke C. Hill B. Hockenberger M. Hodges D. Hoffer D. Hoffer K. Hoffman B. Holcomb J. Holmes P. Holmes H. Howell B. Hubka M, Huff STUDIES. AND JUST LIVING IN THE DORM KEPT THEM BUSY. • " OLD TIMERS " AT THE HOUR DANCE AND PICNIC BUSINESS, THEY TOOK IT UPON THEM- Page 98 H. Hummel M. Hunter B, Jackson , fl. Jacobs B. Jenkins J. Jenkinson P, Jensen B. Johnson K. Johnson L. Johnson S. Johnson V. Johnson J. Johnston M. Johnston P. Johnston P. Jones K. Kahoe J. Keckley I. Kehn E. Kelso M Kennedy R. Kieffe J. Killian N. King Theta. HELEN B. HOWELL- Fairbury, Teachers. Kappa Alpha Theto. BETTY HUBKA; Virginia, Arts 5c Sciences. Delta Delta Delta. MflRGflRET fl. HUFF; Scottsbluff, Arts Sciences. Coed Counselors; Masquers. HELEN HUMMEL; Omaha, Teachers. Kappa Kappa Gamma. MflRGflRET HUNTER; Hastings, Teach- ers. Delta Delta Delta; Masquers. BEVERLY fl. JflCKSON; Lincoln, Arts Scien- ces. Towne Club; Kappa Phi; Coed Counselors; YWCA. flNNETTE JflCOBS; Lin- coln, Fine Arts. Sigma Delta Tau; Sigma Alpha Iota; YWCA; University Singers. BflRBflRfl I. JENKINS; Sioux City, la.. Arts Sciences. Coed Counselors; Mas- quers; University Theater. JOflNNE E. JENKINSON; Lincoln, Business Administra- tion. PflTRICIfl K. JENSEN; ' Fremont, Arts Sciences. Alpha Omicron Pi. BEVERLY G. JOHNSON; Holdrege, Teachers. KEITH O. JOHNSON; Holdrege, Arts Sciences. Beta Theta Pi. LUJflNE JOHNSON; David City, Teachers. Pi Beta Phi; YWCA; Student Foundation; Panhellenic board. STflNLEY JOHNSON; Friend, Arts Sciences. Sinfonia; Nu-Meds; Swimming team. VIRGINIA fl. JOHNSON; Tecumseh, Arts Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gamma. JOflNNE JOHNSTON; Kear- ney, Business Administration. Chi Omega; YWCA; WAA. MflRY I. JOHNSTON; Knoxville, la.. Arts Sciences. Gamma Phi Beta; YWCA; WAA. PHYLUS JOHN- STON; Fremont, Agriculture. Chi Omega. PHYLLIS I. JONES; Pilger, Business Administration. KflTHRYN KflHOE; Tryon, Teachers. Hesperia, Kappa Phi. JOYCE KECKLEY; Lincoln, Business Administration. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Tas- sels. IMOGENE C. KEHN; Butte, Fine Arts. ENID L. KELSO; Grand Island, Arts Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Student Foundation; YWCA. MARILYN G. KENNEDY; Avoca, la., Arts Sciences. ROBERT W. KIEFFE; Long Beach, Calif., Business Administration. Sigma Phi Epsilon. JflCK R. KILLIAN: North Platte, Arts Sciences. Varsity Band; Sinfonia. NANCY C. KING; Falls City, Agriculture. Kappa Alpha Theta. TNC Jo Ackerman and Bonnie Voss, pricing notebooks, must be seriously considering taking lecture notes in class this semester. SELVES TO ADVISE AND COUNSEL THE FRESHMEN. THEY EARNED THEIR SPURS . . . WHAT HARM IF THEY DID DIG THEM INTO THE FROSHES ' SIDES Page 99 J. Kinney M. Langheldt E. Lock M. McFarland L. Kjelson S. Lasher M. Long I. McGroth B. Kleinkauf M. Lotto D. Lowery O. McGuire fl, Kostol W. Lear E. Lukasiewicz E. McHenry N. Kroese S. Leeka E. Lukovsky D. Mclntyre D. Krofto L. Leonard N. Lyberis S. McKenno M. Kruglicl: L. Lewien D. Mcfluley M. McKenzie P. Kuhlman S. Lierk W. McCormick B. McMains J. LOHRfllNE KINNEY; Elgin, Agriculture, Alpha Xi Delta; Sigma Eta Chi; YWCA. LEE H. KJELSON; Stromsburg, Teachers. Sigma Chi; Sinfonia, pres.; Corn Cobs; University Singers; Varsity band; Student Foundation. BRUCE E. KLEINKAUF; Grand Island, Business Administration. Delta Sigma Pi; Corn Cobs. ARLENE H. KOSTflL; Ravenna, Teachers. Sigma Alpha Iota; Newman club; University Sing- ers. NflDINE KROESE; Adams, Teachers. DOROTHY KROFTfl; Humboldt, Teach- ers. MIRIAM T. KRUGUCK; Hastings, Teachers, Sigma Delta Tau; YWCA. PAUL T. KUHLMAN; Bloomfield, Business Administration. SUSAN C. LANCASTER; Lin- coln, Arts Sciences. Kappa Alpha Theta. LORRAINE M. LANDERYOU; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Delta Gamma; War Council; Student Foundation; YWCA. MARY M. LANGHELDT; Big Horn, Wyo., Arts Sciences. Alpha Xi Delta; YWCA. SYLVIA LASHER; South Sioux City, Business Administration. Sigma Delta Tau; Alpha Lambda Delta; Coed Counselors; Cornhusker; YWCA. MARY A. LATTA; Tekamah, Arts Sciences. Kappa Alpha Theta. WILLIAM J. LEAR; Ainsworth, Arts Sciences. Alpha Tau Omega, SHERRY C. LEEKA; Thurman, la., Teachers. Pi Beta Phi, LONA R. LEONARD; Ainsworth, Arts Sciences, Sigma Kappa; YWCA. LAVERNA R. LEWIEN; Harvard, Agriculture. Amikitas; Home Ec club; YWCA. SHIRLEY A. LIERK; Omaha, Teachers. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Student Foundation; Cornhusker; TCSA; YWCA. IVAN M. ULJEGREN; Nebraska City, Agri- culture. YMCA; 4-H club. ESTHER M. USIUS; Juniata, Arts Sciences. E. JEAN LOCK; Lamar, Teachers. Sigma Kappa; Sigma Alpha Iota; University Singers. MARGARET LONG; Alma, Business Administration. DOROTHY LOWERY; ONeill, Teachers. Varsity Band. ERDICE J. LUKASIEWICZ; Farweli, Arts Sciences. Gamma Mu Theta; Nu-Meds; Newman club; Hesperia. EVELYN J. LUKOVSKY; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Alpha Omicron Pi, NENA LYBERIS; Lincoln, Teachers, DONNA McAULEY; Wahoo, Fine Arts, BABW; Varsity Band, WILUAM J. McCOR- MICK; York, Engineering. Delta Upsilon. M. GLORIA McCULLOUGR- Central City, Arts Sciences. Alpha Chi Omega. JANICE M. McELWAIN; Sloan, Arts Sciences. Alpha Chi Omega. MARY McFARLAND; Rapid City, So. Dak., Agri- culture, Home Ec council; YWCA cabinet, JAMES E. McGRATH; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Phi Delta Theta, OTTIS M. McGUIRE; Alliance, Engineering. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ELIZABETH McHENHY; Plainsview, Arts Sciences, Alpha Lambda Delta; Nu-Meds, DOUGLAS McINTYRE; Falls City, Business Administra- tion, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, SHIRLEY L. McKENNA: Sioux City, Ia„ Teachers. Delta Delta Delta; YWCA. MAXINE P. McKENZIE; Dallas, So. Dak,, Business Ad- ministration. YWCA; Tassels, BEVERLY A. McMAINS; Council Bluffs, Ia„ Business A FEW TIMES? • THEY LAUGH AS THE SENIORS GROAN. AND THE JUNIORS JITTER . . . BUT THEY MIGHT AS WELL HAVE THEIR FUN WHILE THEY CAN. NEXT YEAR THEY HAVE TO GET TO WORK AND BE EAGER-BEAVER JUNIORS Arlis Swanson, Jackie Tobin, and Lee Kjelson catch up on the news and read the morning mail before getting down to work. Page 100 S Lancaster I. Liljegren M. McCuUough M. MacQueen L. Landeryou E. Lisius J. McElwain ft. Manchester Administration. Kappa Kappa Gamma. MflR- GflRET I. MAC QUEEN; Silver Creek, Arts Scien- ces. ANNE C. MANCHESTER- Omaha, Arts Scien- ces. Alpha Omicron Pi. DOROTHY E. MflNION; Kearney, Teachers. Delta Gamma; YWCA. DflR- LENE L. MARCUS; Auburn, Teachers. Sigma Delta Tau; YWCA; Nebraskan. PEGGY A. MARGOLIN; Deadwood, So. Dak., Business Administration. Sigma Delta Tau; YWCA. HARRY G. MARSft Omaha, Engineering. Alpha Tau Omega; Swim- ming team. MARYANN MARSHALL; Verdigre, Arts Sciences. Chi Omega. PAULINE MAHTZ; Syra- cuse, Business Administration. Alpha Phi. BAR- BARA MAYER; Ashland, Teachers. Alpha Omicron Pi. JACQUELYN L. MERRITT; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gamma. DEAN W. MESSMAN; Bruning, Business Administration. Sigma Phi Epsilon. BETTY L. MICEK; Shelby, Arts Sciences. Newman club. PAT D. MICEK; Shelby, Arts Sciences. Newman club. MARIEL MIELKE; Bancroft, Business Administration. Pi Beta Phi. GEORGE P. MILLER; Papillion, Arts Sciences. Beta Theta Pi; Newman club. NANCY MINES; Wayne, Business Administration. Alpha Phi. MAR- JORIE MINTHORN; Washington, D. C, Agriculture. Delta Delta Delta. MARCIA MOCKETT; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Tassels; Coed Counselors; YWCA cabinet; Religious Welfare council. Double-duty man Jack Clemens is the envy of " the fellas " with two beauties Priscilla Flagg and Donnie Wagner. n Manion D. Marcus P. Margolin M Marshall P. Martz B. Mayer n Messman B. Micek P. Micek G. Miller N. Mines M Minthorn H. Marsh J. Merritt M. Mielke M. Mockell . . . TOO BUSY TO HAVE A GOOD TIME THEN. • THEY ARE ALL OUT FOR RECONVERSION. FOR THEY ARE THE LAST WAR-TIME CLASS . . . AND THEY Page 101 PHYLLIS B. MORTLOCK; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Kappa Alpha Theto; War council; Nebraskan; YWCA. HfiROLD M, MOZER; Omaha, Engineering. Zeta Beta Tau; Corn Cobs; AIEE; Nebraska Blue Print. JANE MUDGE; Beatrice, Arts Sciences. Alpha Phi; YWCA; Coed Counselors; WAA. ILfl JEAN MULLER: Hooper, Teachers. SflRflH L. MURRY; Yuba City, Calif., Arts Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Nebraskan. JEflNETTE NELSON; Hastings, Business Administra- tion. Hesperia; YWCA. MflXINE J. NELSON; Scottsbluff, Business Administration. JOflNN NEVILLE: Hildreth, Business Administration. HELENDOT NEWCOMER; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Alpha Xi Delta; YWCA. NflTflLIE J. NEWCOMER; York, Arts Sciences. Pi Beta Phi; YWCA; Coed Counselors. KATHLEEN E. NICHOLSON; Red Cloud, Teachers. Delta Delta Delta; YWCA. LEODfl NISPEL; Beatrice, Arts Sciences. Alpha Omicron Pi; YWCA; Cornhusker; Nebraskan. BETH NOERENBERG; Ithaca, Agriculture. Alpha Lambda Delta; YWCA cabinet; Home Ec council; Ag. Student-Faculty council. MARILYN G. NORDGREN; Omaha, Agriculture. Chi Omega; YWCA. DARREL D. © ' CONNER; Saint Michael, Arts Sciences. Sigma Phi Epsilon. LYNDON O ' DELL; McPaul, la., Arts Sciences. Delta Upsilon. RUTH O ' HANLON; Blair, Teachers. Kappa Alpha Theta. WAA. SALLY O ' SHEA; Lincoln, Teachers. Kappa Alpha Theta; Coed Counsel- ors. GERALDINE L. OLINOER; Tekamah, Agriculture. Alpha Lambda Delta; YWCA; Home Ec council; Coed Counselors; 4-H club; Miller Paine scholarship; Mortar Board scholarship. MARJORIE fl. OLSON; Lisco, Teachers. Alpha Phi; Student Foundation. MILDRED M. OPP; Union, Agriculture. ROSE M. OSBORNE; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Sigma Kappa; YWCA; Student Foundation. LAWREN S. OSLAND; Austin, Minn., Arts Sciences. ELAINE M. OTTO; Seward, Agriculture. Home Ec club. SUZANNE OWEN; Lincoln, Business Administration. Pi Beta Phi. JOAN PALMATEER; Madi- Joyce Keckley and Jim Protzman made sure this year that Santa got their letters early. Sweating out the results of their finals are Bette Heckenlively and Nancy Garey. Comment: We passed. P. h Iortlock H. Mozer I, Mudge I. UuUer S. Murry M. Nordgren D. O ' Connor L. O ' Dell R. O ' Hanlon G. dinger B. Paperny V. Pester B. Petersen L. Phillip C. Quigley G. Pierce J. Protzman S. Pscherer M. Pyle H. Quinn DON ' T WANT TO MISS ANYTHING. THEY SAW FORMAL-LESS FORMALS, THEN SEMI-FORMALS, AND NEXT YEAR (THEY HOPE) FORMALS WITH FORMALS. Page 102 son, Agriculture. Pi Beta Phi. BERNICE PflPERNY; Omaha, Arts 5. Sciences. Sigma Delta Tau. VIRGINIA B. PESTER; flnsley, Teachers. Chi Omega. BETTY PETERSEN; North Platte, Business Administration. LOIS fl. PHILLIP; Red Oak, la.. Teachers. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Student Foundation. GLORIA PIERCE; Shelby, Arts S Sciences. MflRY fl. PIERSON; Pender, Arts Sciences. Nu-Meds; Student Foundation. MARGARET PINKERTON; Lincoln, Business Administration. Towne club; Tas- sels; YWCA; BABW. JAMES A. PITCH; Milwaukee, Wis., Arts Sciences. Sigma Phi Epsilon. DELORES M. PLOUZEK; Wil- ber. Teachers. ROBERT C. PORTER; Alliance, Arts Sciences. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. WILBUR H. PREUSSE; Falls City, Arts Sciences. Delta Upsilon. BERNARD F. PRICE; Hastings, Teachers. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Newman club. ANNA M. PRO- PER; Nebraska City, Business Administration. Kappa Phi; Masquers; Varsity band. JAMES PROTZMAN; Omaha, Business Administration. Beta Theta Pi. SHIRLEY PSCHERER; Aurora, Arts Sciences. Alpha Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha Iota. MAR- GARET A. PYLE; Pawnee City, Agriculture. Home Ec club; YWCA. COLL Y. QUIGLEY; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Kappa Alpha Theta. HARRIET L. QUINN; Gothenburg, Arts Sciences. Chi Omega; YWCA; Cornhusker; AUF; Tassels; Coed Counselors. EUGENE J. RAINEY; Omaha, Teachers. Beta Theta Pi; TCSA. BEVERLY RAMER- Omaha, Agriculture. Alpha Phi. IRVIN L. REIS; Lincoln, Engineering. Nebraska Blue Print, assoc. ed.; ASME. MARJORIE R. REYNOLDS; Lexington, Arts Sciences. Chi Omega; Coed Counselors; YWCA. PATRICIA R. REYNOLDS; Wichita, Kans., Arts Sciences. RUTH M. RINNE; Steinauer, Teachers. M. BERNICE RIPLEY; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Sigma Kappa; YWCA; Student Foundation. DONNA ROBERTS; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Alpha Chi Omega. I. Nelson M Nelson J. Neville H. Newcomer N. Newcomer K. Nicholson L. Nispel S. OShea M. Olson .VI. Opp R. Osborne L. Osland E. Otto S. Owen M. Pierson M. Pinkerton I. Pitch D. Plouzek R. Porter W. Preusse B. Price n. Rainey B. Ramer I. Reis M. Reynolds P. Reynolds R. Rinne M. Ripley B. Noerenberg J. Palmateer fl. Proper D. Roberts THEY SAW COKES, MEN, AND CIGARETTES RETURN TO THE CAMPUS . . . BUT THEY SAW THE KHAKI DISAPPEAR. • HAVING JUST DISCOVERED THEIR OWN Page 103 I. Roberts W. Roberts J. Robertson T. Rochford B. Roeder D. Roth D. Ruse M. Russel S. Salzman V. Schackelford N. Schaefer F. Scherff M. Schmid S. Schnittker I. Schwartzer I. Scott S. Seaton P. Seidel E. Seright F. Shimerda I. Shirey E. Shlensky M. Short M. Shurtleff JEAN ROBERTS; Farragut, la., Agriculture. Chi Omega. WARREN W. ROBERTS: Lincoln; Arts Sciences. Nebraskan; Varsity Debate; YMCfl; Student Union board. JflYNE fl. ROBERTSON; Cheyenne, Wyo., Business Administration. Delta Delta Delta. THOMAS J. ROCHFORD; Colon, Engineering. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Nebraska Blue Print; ASChE. BETTY L. ROEDER; Lincoln, Business Administration. Towne club; YWCA. DELBERT N. ROTH; Plymouth, Teachers. Beta Theta Pi. DOLORES L. RUSE; Plattsmouth, Arts Sciences. Delta Delta Delta. MATTHEW J. RUSSEL; Lincoln, Engineering. Corn Cobs; Cornhusker; Nebraska Blue Print; ASME. SIDNEY E. SflLZMflN; Ainsworth, Agriculture. Alpha Tau Omega. VESTfl L. SCHACKELFORD; Wauneta, Agriculture. Home Ec club. NORENE SCHAEFER; Tekomah, Arts Sciences. YWCA. FLO ELLA SCHERFF; Stockman, Arts Sciences. Gamma Phi Beta. MARCILE L. SCHMID; Sabetha, Teachers. Alpha Chi Omega; YWCA. SHIRLEY ANN SCHNITTKER; Lincoln, Business Administra- tion. Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Coed Counselors; YWCA. JANICE M. SCHWARTZER; Omaha, Teachers. Pi Beta Phi; Cornhusker; YWCA. JANE SCOTT; Omaha, Agriculture. Chi Omega. STERLING SEATON; Hemingford, Bus- iness Administration. Sigma Chi. PATRICIA J. SEIDEL; Wahoo, Arts Sciences. Kappa Alpha Theta; YWCA. ELEISE SERIGHT; Lincoln, Agriculture. Alpha Chi Omega. FAYE M. SHIMERDA; Wilber, Teachers. Alpha Lambda Delta; Coed Counselors; Student Foundation; TCSA; YWCA. JOAN SHIREY; Long Beach, Calif, Teachers. Pi Beta Phi. ELOISE J. SHLENSKY; Kansas City, Mo., Arts 6. Sciences. Sigma Delta Tau. MARGARET E. SHORT; Omaha, Arts Sciences. MARY F. SHURTLEFF; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Gamma Phi Beta. MARJORY H. SISCO; Burchard, Teachers. Towne club; Newman club. IRMA H. SKLENAR; Valparaiso, Business Administration. Gamma Phi Beta; YWCA. MARY E. SLEMMONS; Holdrege, Business Administration. ARDITH L. SMITH: Winner, So. Dak., Business M. Sisco S. Smith M. Srb B. Ste nger I. Sklenar E. Snell D. Stalgren M. Stevens POTENTIALITIES . . . SOCIAL AS WELL AS INTELLECTUAL . . . THEY WENT WILD TRYING TO DEVELOP THEM ALL. LITTLE COGS IN A BIG WHEEL. THEY DID Page 104 Administration. Gamma Phi Beta; Varsity Debate; Coed Counselors; YWCfl. JOYCE L. SMITH; Lexington, Teachers. Alpha Chi Omega; YWCA. NANCY i. SMITR- Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Alpha Omicron Pi. RUTH M. SMITH; Belle Fourche, So. Dak., Arts Sciences. Newman club; Varsity band. SHIRLEY L. SMITR- South Sioux City, Teachers. Delta Delta Delta. ESTHER L. SNELL; North Platte, Teachers. Sigma Kappa; Varsity band; YWCA. BEVERLEE J. SOLAR; Des Moines, la., Arts Sciences. Sigma Delta Tau. PHYLUS A. SORENSEN; Fremont, Arts Sciences. Delta Gamma; Coed Counselors board; YWCA. EDWIN L SPENCER; Broadwater, Arts Sciences. Beta Sigma Psi; Nu-Meds. BARBARA M. SPROW; Evanston, 111., Arts Sciences. Delta Delta Delta; Cornhusker; WAA; YWCA. JO ANN SRB: Omaha, Teachers. Alpha Omicron Pi; Varsity Band. MARIANNE SRB; Dwight, Agriculture. Alpha Omicron Pi; Home Ec club; Ag Exec, board; Student-Faculty council, 4-H club; YWCA. DARLENE R. STALGREN; Lin- coln, Arts Sciences. Sigma Kappa. SHIRLEY A. STAPLETON; Lincoln, Teachers. Chi Omega. LOIS JEAN STARBUCK; Greeley, Colo., Teachers. Alpha Phi. ARDIS L. STAVa- Rushville, Arts Sciences. YWCA. SALLY STEBBINS; Lincoln, Teach- ers. Kappa Kappa Gamma. MARJORIE C. STEELE; Malvern, la.. Business Admin- istration. Chi Omega. BABETTE STENGER; Imperial, Teachers. Alpha Phi. MARILYN M. STEVENS; McCook, Business Administration. Delta Delta Delta; Coed Counselors, War council; YWCA. SHIRLEY M. STOCKER; Nebraska City, Business Administration. Kappa Kappa Gamma. JEANNETTE STRAIN; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Pi Beta Phi. JO ANN STRAIN; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Pi Beta Phi. NORMALEE STRIBBUNG; Omaha, Teachers. Alpha Phi; Awgwan; WAA; YWCA. MARILYN L. STRONG; Stromsburg, Arts Sciences. Alpha Omicron Pi. fk§,f M. Slemmons fl. Smith I. Smith N Smith R. Smith B, Solar P. Sorensen E. Spencer B. Sprow J. Srb S. Stapleton L. Starbuck fl. Stava S. Stebbins M. Steele S. Stockor J. Strain I. Strain N Stribbling M. Strong Now that classes are finished for the day Sylvia Lasher and Marcia Lee Civin are waiting for the bus to " buzz " by. " Joe " Jacobson and Sarah Murry find that a short pause is conducive to renewal of lost energy. A LOT FOR THE UNIVERSITY . . . AND THE UNIVERSITY DID A LOT FOR THEM. • WE LIKE THE SOPHOMORES ... WE HATE TO ADMIT IT, BUT MAYBE Page 105 CARL E. STROHM; Muncie, Ind., Arts Sciences. LUCILLE R. STRYSON; Seward, Agriculture. Alpha Phi. FRANCES E. STUFFLEBflM: Bolivar, Mo. Business Admin- istration. Gamma Phi Beta; Student Foundation. MARY STUHT; Omaha, Teach- ers. Kappa Kappa Gamma; YWCA. BARBARA SULLIVAN; Palo Alto, Calif., Agriculture. Kappa Alpha Theta. DOROTHY SUNDELL; Wakefield, Teachers. Alpha Omicron Pi. ELDONNA A. SWAN; Tecumseh, Arts Sciences. Alpha Chi Omega. ARLIS A. SWANSON; Sutton, Teachers. Pi Beta Phi; University Theater, bus. mgr.; Masquers, secy.; Coed Counselors; YWCA. HARRY W. SWANSON: Geneva, Business Administration. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. SALLY SWILER; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Kappa Alpha Theta; WAA. DONNA L. TATMAN; Lincoln, Agri- culture. Alpha Xi Delta; Tassels; Home Ec council; YWCA. GWENDOLYN J. TAYLOR; Pawnee City, Teachers. Alpha Phi; Sigma Alpha Iota. JEAN R. TAYLOR; Kearney, Arts Sciences. Delta Gamma; YWCA; WAA. DOROTHY J. TERRY; Wauneta, Teachers. JEAN M. THOMPSON; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Alpha Phi; Student Foundation. ROBERT G. THOMPSON; North Platte, Arts Sciences. JANICE C. THORSON; Lincoln, Art.s Sciences. Gamma Phi Beta. JOAN TITUS; Holdrege, Agriculture. Kappa Kappa Gamma. JACKIE A. TOBIN; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Alpha Omicron Pi; Tassels; Coed Counselors; Newman club; War council. PATRICIA A. TOOF; Dalton, Teachers. Gamma Phi Beta; Orchesis; Student Foundation; Awgwan; Nebraskan. DARLENE J. TRACY; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Alpha Omicron Pi. MARY JO TRIPP; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Alpha Chi Omega; Coed Counselors; YWCA. BILLETTE B. TROMBLA; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Kappa Alpha Theta. HELEN E. ULLOM; Hastings; Pharmacy. Alpha f ' Stk- (p " s. Swiler D. Tatman G. Taylor D. Tracy M. Tripp B. Trombla fl. Wallace P. Ward S. Warren B. Williams R. Willman D. Winter Xi Delta. MARY LOU VAN BURG; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Pi Beta Phi; Coed Counselors. JETTIE VAN HORNE; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gam- ma; YWCA. JOLINE VAN HORNE; Omaha, Teachers. Delta Gamma; WAA; Nebraskan. BONNIE L. VOSS; Millard, Business Administration. Sigma Kappa; Coed Counselors; Student Foundation; YWCA; WAA. DONNIE WAGEMAN: Cheyenne, Wyo., Teachers. Alpha Omicron Pi; Sigma Alpha Iota. DONNA B. WAGNER; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Chi Omega; Coed Counselors; University Singers. ELINOR R. WALFORD; Ord, Agriculture. Home Ec club; Amikitas; 4-H club; YWCA. AUDREY J. WALLACE; Lincoln, Fine Arts. Delta Gamma. PATRICIA L. WARD; Crete, Business Administration. Delta Delta Delta; YWCA. SAMUEL B. WARREN; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Sigma Nu; Sinfonia; Corn Cobs; Student Foundation; Nebraskan; Awgwan; YMCA. MARY J. WAY; Decatur, Teachers. Gamma Phi Beta; Student Foundation; Varsity Band; YWCA. MARIAN W. WEETH; Scottsbluff, Arts Sciences. Delta Gamma; Cornhusker. BETTY L. WEIBLE; Win- side, Arts Sciences. ERNEST H. WEIR; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Phi Gamma F. Stufflebam D. Sundell H. Swanson IT IS BECAUSE WE WERE SOPHOMORES ONCE OURSELVES Page 106 ]. Taylor D. Terry ' . Thompson R. Thompson [. Van Home r. Thorson I. Titus I. Tobin P. Tool H. Ullom M. Van Burg . Van Home B. Voss D. Wageman D. Wagner E. Walford M. Way M. Weeth B. Weible E. Weir I. Wells P. Westcott R. Westover N. Weyenberg P. Winter fl. Wittier fl. Wolf B. Young L. 2ahn B. Ziettlow M. Zuber B. Zumhingst Delta; Cornhusker; flwgwan. JOHN S. WELLS; Fremont, Business fldministration. Alpha Tau Omega; Swimming team. PHYLLIS fl. WESTCOTT; Lincoln, Fine Arts. Delta Delta Delta; YWCA. R. VAN WESTOVER; Lincoln, Business Administration. Phi Gamma Delta; Masquers. NORMflLEE WEYENBERG; Glenvil, Business Ad- ministration. Chi Omega. BflRBflRfl D. WILLIAMS; Lincoln, Business Adminis- tration. Kappa Kappa Gamma. RUTH E. WILLMflN; Axtell, Arts Sciences. DALE L WINTER; Lincoln, Teachers. Delta Delta Delta. PflTRICIfl R. WINTER; Aberdeen, So. Dak., Business Administration. Delta Gamma. flRLENE WITTLER; Brock, Teachers. Hesperia; Varsity Band; YWCA. ALBERT A. WOLF; Columbus, Arts Sciences. Beta Sigma Psi; Gamma Delta. BERNICE L. YOUNG; Beatrice, Agriculture. Chi Omega; Alpha Lambda Delta; Home Ec club; YWCA. LORRAINE E. ZAHN; Syracuse, Arts Sciences. Tassels; Coed Counselors; YWCA; WAA. BETTY L. ZIETTLOW: Lincoln, Business Administration. Towne Club. MILDRED J. ZUBER; Hastings, Arts Sciences. Sigma Delta Tau; Sigma Alpha Iota; YWCA. BETTY ZUMHINGST; Wauneta, Teachers. University Theater; YWCA. Following up a " hot tip " are Rag staff members Phee Mortlock and George Miller. Page 107 Trodding the steps to Pharmacy Hall, Jackie Carothers is well escort- ed by Bill Barrett and Bill Waldie. With two smiles and a sigh of relief " Peppi " Votava, Bob Jordan and Jim Pettis leave Sosh after hav- ing finished classes for the day. The problems of the world weigh heavy upon the shoulders of Ed McEachen and Bill Rolfsmeyer. fl quick coke for Myrtis Ryder, Georgann Wythers, Bill French and Chic Story, and back to the grind. Pat Lathen, Elaine Parmenter, ana Morg Anthony patiently wait for the arrival of a cab with the antici- pation of a weekend at home. Page 108 § mm H. flbdnor C. flbenheimer C. fldams I. Adams M. Alberda M. flndelt C. Anderson G. Anderson N. Anderson E. Anson R. Asmussen M. flverill G. Baack M. Bahensky B. Bailey B. Batter B. Baugh R. Baum ]. Beck H. Beideck S. Alexander M. Anthony I. Baird L. Beldin HELEN F. flBDNOR; Presho, So. Dak., Teachers. Sigma Alpha Iota. CECILE fl. OBEU- HEIMER; Denver, Colo., Arts Sciences. Sigma Delta Tau. CflTHERINE fl. ADflMS; West Point, Arts Sciences. IflCK B. ADAMS: Wilmette, 111., Arts Sciences. Phi Delta Theta. MARVIN ALBERDA: Grand Rapids, Mich., Arts Sciences. SARA S. ALEXANDER: Falls City, Arts Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gamma. DONNA B. ALFREY; Lincoln, Fine Arts. Towne Club. MELVIN H. ANDELT; Dorchester, Business Administration. CHARLES R. ANDERSON; St. Joseph, Mo. GEORGE M. ANDERSON: Ogallala, Pharmacy. Alpha Tau Omega. NADINE ANDERSON: Scottsbluff, Arts Sciencer. Alpha Phi. ESTHER E. ANSON: Creston, Arts Sciences. MARJORIE J. ANTHONY; Sidney, Fine Arts. Sigma Alpha Iota; YWCA. JOHN P. ARKFELD; Battle Creek, Teachers. Varsity Football. RICHARD W. ASMUSSEN; Norfolk, Delta Upsilon. MARVIN W. AVERILL: Webb City, Okla., Engineering. GLENDA E. BAACK; Hampton, Arts Sciences. YWCA, Nu-Meds. MARION BAHENSKY: St. Paul, Arts Sciences. Alpha Chi Omega. BEVERLY BAILEY; Venango, Arts Sciences. JAMES W. BAIRD: St. James, Minn., Engineering. EDWARD W. BARRETT: Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Beta Theta Pi. BEVERLY BATTEY: Lincoln, Fine Arts. Kappa Alpha Theta. BARBARA A. BAUGH: San Jose, Calif., Business Administration. ROBERT W. BAUM: La Crosse, Wis., Engineering. Phi Kappa Psi. lOEUNE F. BECK: Lincoln, Teachers. Chi Omega. HARLAN G. BEIDECK; Lincoln, Arts Sciences, Alpha Tau Omega. LORRAINE I. BELDIN; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Alpha Omicron Pi. SHIRLEY F. BELZER: Omaha, Business Administration. Sigma Delta Tau. Nancy Gish, Bill Moorhouse and Bobby Busch call time out from office duties to head to the Crib. THE WAR WAS OVER WHEN THE CLASS OF ' 49 HIT THE CAMPUS . . . THE WAR COUNCIL. RAGS FOR SERVICEMEN, THE WAR SHOW, PARTIES WITHOUT Page 109 Jean Hickey, Johnny Haslam, and Sally Stuht leave the Union via the short cut. DOROTHY J. BENNISON; Lincoln, Teachers. Kappa Alpha Theta. fildHflHD L. BEHK- HEIMER; Gordon, Arts Sciences. Alpha Tau Omega. BEHNICE B. BESSEL: Creston, la.. Arts Sciences. Sigma Delta Tau. GLEN M. BLINDE; Johnson, Business Administration. Beta Sigma Psi. TOM E. BLOMGREN; Cambridge, 111., Arts Sciences. NROTC Band. KENNETH C. BLOSSER; Boone, la.. Arts Sciences. DONNfl J. BLOUGH; Morrill, Fine Arts. MARILYN I. BOCK: Burlington, la.. Teachers. Chi Omega; YWCA. MflRJORIE J. BOCK; Omaha, Teachers. Delta Gamma. PHYLLIS J. BODLEY; Fremont, Teachers. YWCA. MARK A. BOETTCHER; Columbus, Arts Sciences. Phi Kappa Psi. BONNIE M. BOGARD; Junction City, Kans., Agriculture. Sigma Kappa. FRANCES J. BOHNER; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Alpha Omicron Pi. JOSEPH J. BOSL; Cleveland, O., Engineering. MEREDITH BOWHAY; Liberty, Fine Arts. Kappa Alpha Theta; Sigma Alpha lota. ZANE R. BOYD; Ainsworth, Arts Sciences. Alpha Tau Omega. CAROL A. BRADEN; Hastings, Business Administration. YWCA. JEANNE L. BRANCH; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Kappa Alpha Theta; YWCA. SHIRLEY L. BRISCO; Douglas. NANCY E. BROWN; McCook, Delta Delta Delta. PEGGY J. BRUST; Nebraska City, Business Administration. Alpha Omicron Pi. FRANCES M. BUCK; Sidney, Agriculture. YWCA. ELAINE BUDLER; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. LORMA L. BULLOCK; Madrid, Arts Sciences. YWCA. MARY P. BURKE; Geneva. JOHN D. BURLEY; Lincoln, Engineering. Palladian. LAMBERT C. BURMESTER; Lyons, Business Administration. Beta Sigma Psi. BARBARA BUSCH; Omaha, Fine Arts. Kappa Kappa Gamma. BONNIE D. BUSft Nebraska City. BETTY L. BUTLER; Riverdale, Business Administration. JOAN CABLE; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Alpha Xi Delta. BLANCHE B. CAIN; Falls City, Arts Sciences. Pi Beta Phi. BETTELOU J. CALLAN; 4 Jt HL Jtf H D. Bennison R. Berkheimer B. Bessel G. Blinde T. Blomgren K. Blosser D. Blough M Bownay M. Bock 0. Bodley M. Boettcher B. Bogard F. Bohner I. BosI C. Braden J. Branch S. Brisco N. Brown P. Brust F. Buck E. Budler M. Burke I. Hurley L. Burmester B. Busch B. Bush B. Butler J. Cable M. Bock Z. Boyd L. Bullock B. Cain FORMALS OR CORSAGES. A CAMPUS WITHOUT MEN . . . THE FRESHMEN KNEW OF THESE ONLY BY HEARSAY. THEY SAW THE CAMPUS RETURNING TO NORMAL. Page 110 Omaha, Business Administration. Alpha Xi Delta. SOPHlfl CAMflHjftS; Grand Island, Business Administration. YWCA. SHIRLEY B. CAMPBELL; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Kappa Alpha Theta. MINNIE E. CARLSON; Wauneta, Arts Sciences. Nu-Meds; YWCA. CHARLES E. CAROTHERS; Broken Bow, Arts Sciences. Sigma Nu. JACQUELINE CAROTHEHS; Broken Bow, Teachers. Kappa Alpha Theta. LEE R. CASEY; Johnson, Arts Sciences. Alpha Tau Omega. JACK E. CAWOOD; Fremont, Business Administration. Alpha Tau Omega. JANICE A. CHAMBERS; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Pi Beta Phi. FORREST D. CHRISTENSEN; Lyons, Engineering. Sigma Phi Epsilon. NANCY M. CLARE; St. Edward, Arts Sciences. Alpha Chi Omega. ALLEN A. CLINE; Culbertson, Arts Sciences. Sigma Chi. HELEN P. COLBERG; Oak Park, III, Arts Sciences. Pi Beta Phi. MARILYNN L. COLHAPP; Lincoln, Business Administration. Alpha Xi Delta. MARIE A. COLLINS; Stanton, Arts Sciences. Alpha Phi. LUCILE L. COMSTOCK; Woodriver, Arts Sciences. WILLIAM E. CONDON; Omaha, Business Administration. Beta Theta Pi. MARJORIE E. COULTER; Lincoln, Fine Arts. Alpha Chi Omega. MARIAN C. CROOK; Nebraska City, Arts Sciences. BARBARA CYPREANSEN; Casper, Wyo., Arts Sciences. Pi Beta Phi. BETTY L. DE BOER; Firth, Teachers. Delta Omicron. BOBBE D. DE JARNETTE; Nebraska City, Arts Sciences. Alpha Phi. MARJORIE DAHLMAN; Lincoln, Business Administration. Delta Gamma. VERNA M. DAMKROGER; DeWitt, Arts 6, Sciences. YWCA. VERNON F. DAMME; Lincoln, Engineering. CLARENCE E. DANLEY; DeWitt, Business Administration. Phi Delta Theta. KAY E. DARLINGTON; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Delta Delta Delta. WILMA A. DAVIDSON; Wilsonville, Arts Sciences. Nu-Meds; YWCA. This time the traffic light keeps Jan Soulek and Bob Veeder from making class on time. gy %C fifl B. Callan S. Camaras S. Campbell M. Carlson C. Carothers I. Carothers L. Casey I. Cawood 1- Chambers F. Christensen N. Claik H. Cline H. Colberg M. Colhapp M. Collins L. Comstock W. Condon M. Coulter IvI Crook B. Cypreansen B. DeBoer B. Dejarnette M. Dahlman V. Domkroger V. Damme C. Danley K. Darlington W. Davidson BUT THEY WENT THROUGH ALL THAT EVERY FRESHMEN CLASS, IN WAR AND PEACE, WENT THROUGH . . . ENTRANCE EXAMS, RUSH- WEEK, REGISTRATION, Page 111 C. Dedriksen D. Deeds S. Diamond R. Dickenmon J. Dickey R. Diers M. Diestel G. Dillon C. Dixon D Dudgeon M Dultack B. Dumas B. Dunn J. Dye J. Eagleton I. Eberhart P. Ellis M Elward E. Elwell R. Engle S. Eskilsen H. Esser B. Etmund F. Everingham E. Evnen fi. Ewing R. Faes J. Farrar Always gentlemen, Dick flssmussen and Ted Krumlin give Bunny Math- ews a helping hand. CORfl ANN DEDRIKSEN; Kearney, Teachers. YWCfl. DOROTHY fl. DEEDS: Lincoln, Chi Omega. SfflRLEY DIAMOND; Omaha, Business Administration. ROBERT C. DICKENMAN; Beatrice, Arts Sciences. Nu-Meds; YMCA. JACK F. DICKEY; Omaha, Engineering. Phi Delta Theta. ROBERT R. DIERS; Ulysses, Arts Sciences. Kappa Sigma; Varsity Band; University Singers. MARILYN J. DIESTEL: Fremont, Business Administration. Gamma Phi Beta. GENEVIEVE F. DILLON; Long Pine, Teachers. YWCA. CHARLOTTE A. DIXON; Superior, Agriculture. Alpha Chi Omega. DONNA M. DUDGEON; Nampa, Ida., Teachers. MARILYN A. DUFFACK; Omaha, Arts 5, Sciences. Gamma Phi Beta. BETTY M. DUMAS; Sutton, Arts Sciences. BARBARA J. DUNN; Omaha, Teachers. Delta Gamma. JOHN R. DYE; Whitestown, Ind., Arts Sciences. JAMES E. EAGLETON; Decatur, Business Admin- istration. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JOAN W. EBERHART; Lincoln, Business Administration. Delta Delta Delta. PEGGY A. ELUS; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Delta Delta Delta. MELVIN E. ELWARD; Geneva, Engineering. Sigma Phi Epsilon. ELIZABETH J. ELWELL; Sidney, Agriculture. Home Ec club; YWCA. ROBERT W. ENGLE; Marysville, Kans., Arts Sciences. Sigma Nu. SHIRLEY ESKILSEN; Fremont, Arts Sciences. Alpha Phi. HOWARD A. ESSER; Naperville, 111. Phi Kappa Psi. BETTY J. ETMUND; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Alpha Xi Delta. FRANCES L. EVERINGHAM; Sidney, Arts Sciences. EVERETT A. EVNEN; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Zeta Beta Tau. RANDALL W. EWING; Albion, Business Administration. Kappa Sigma. ROBERTA J. FAES; Lincoln, Agriculture. Alpha Omicron Pi; Masquers. JOAN FARRAR; Hyannis, Business Administration. Kappa Alpha Theta. PAT J. FELGER; Lincoln. Chi Omega. CHARLEEN FENSTHOM; Bushnell. MARIAN L. FERGUSON; St. FRESHMAN CONVOCATIONS AND RECEPTIONS. AND LONG PERIODS OF WON- DERING WHAT IT WAS ALL ABOUT • FRESHMEN GIRLS HAD A GLORIOUS Page 112 Francis, Kans., Teachers. MflRYLEA FERGUSON; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. MYRNfl M. FICKE; Pleasant Dale, Arts Sciences. NANCY C. FINKLE; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Gamma Phi Beta. ARLENE FISCHER; Louisville, Ky., Arts Sciences. Sigma Delta Tau. PATRICIA A. nSKE; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Pi Beta Phi. RITA A. HTZMORRIS; Scotts- bluff. Arts Sciences. Delta Gamma. KATHLEEN J. FLAHERTY; St. Edward, Business Ad- ministration. Alpha Chi Omega. KENNETH R. FLETCHER; York, Teachers. Sigma Phi Epsilon; University Singers. DELORES M. FORSCft Butte. FLORENCE B. FOWLER; Lincoln, Business Administration. MARY J. FOWLER; Aurora, Teachers. ALISSA FOX; Uoton, Wyo., Arts Sciences. YWCA. MARY C. FRAZEE; Omaha, Arts 6, Sciences. Delta Gamma. VrVIAN 1. FRASIER- Ceresco, Agriculture. Home Ec. Club; YWCA. WILLIAM E. FRENCH; Scottsbluff, Fine Arts. Sigma Chi; Sinfonia; Student Foundation. EDITH R. FRIEDMAN; Colorado Springs, Colo., Agriculture. Sigma Delta Tau. LAVON D. FRITSON; Franklin, Engineering. ROBERT L. FRYE; Burwell, Engineering. Theta Xi. MARION E. GAITHER; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Alpha Omicron Pi. PHYLUS A. GARDNER; Ansley, Teachers. CLARENCE R. GATES; Grand Island, Business Administration. Phi Delta Theta. WENDELL L. GAUGER; Madrid, Arts Sciences. Sigma Phi Epsilon. University Singers. MILTON M. GENDELMAN; Omaha, Business Administration. Sigma Alpha Mu. JOSEPHINE GEORGE; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gamma. JOSEPH D. GERTEISEN; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Nu Meds. Don Sailors adds the finishing touch to a coke date with Jane McArthur. P. Felger C. Fenstrom M. Ferguson M. Ferguson M. Ficke N. Finkle fl. Fischer p. Fiske R. Fitzmorris K. Flaherty K. Fletcher D, Forsch F. Fowler M. Fowler fl. Fox V. Frasier M. Frazee W. French E. Friedman L. Fritson R. Frye u. Gaither P. Gardner C. Gates W. Gauger M. Gendelman I. George ]. Gerteisen TIME LIVING IN THE DORM . . . THE FALSE FIRE ALARMS . . . INVESTIGATIONS FOLLOWING . . . THOUSANDS OF RULES AND REGULATIONS ... A COLLEGE Page 113 W. Giese I. Hill L. Gilling P. Griswold R. Grow P. Guhin H. Hansen P. Hare I. Haslam E. Healey E. Heck N. Gish G. Hamaker P. Harris G. Hemminger P. Graham M. Hancock I. Harrison I. Hemphill H. Graves D. Haney R. Hart L. Hendrix R. Graves J. Hanke V. Hascall I. Hengen R. Green N. Hanks M. Haseloh C. Henrickson WflLTEH H. GIESE; Raytown, Mo., Engineering. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JflCQUELYN GILL; Lincoln, Business fldministration. Towne Club; YWCfl. LAWRENCE D. GILLING; Green Bay, Wis., Arts Sciences. Masquers. NANCY H. GISH; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Delta Gamma; YWCA. PATRICIA A. GRAHAM; Lincoln, Teachers. Alpha Chi Omega. HARRIS B. GRAVES; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. RALPH E. GRAVES; Bardwell, Ky., Arts Sciences. Sigma Phi Epsilon. ROBERT E. GREEN; Indianapolis, Ind., Engineer- ing ' PHYLLIS I. GRISWOLD; Lincoln, Business Administration. Nu Phi Mu. ROSEMAHIE GROW; Tulsa, Okla., Arts Sciences. Delta Delta Delta. PATRICIA L. GUHIN; Superior, Arts Sciences. Alpha Chi Omega; YWCA; Student Foundation. GENE E. HAMAKER; Ainsworth, Engineering. MARGARET M. HANCOCK; Hastings, Arts Sciences. University Theater. DOLORES L. HANEY; Glenwood, la.. Business Administration. Chi Omega. JOHN W. HANKE; Columbus, Engineering. Sinfonia. NORRIS J. HANKS; Marysville, Mich., Engineering. B. VIRGENE HANSEN; David City, Arts Sciences. Pi Beta Phi. HERMAN HANSEN; David City, Agriculture. Phi Gamma Delta; Varsity Band. POLLYANNE J. HARE; Grand Island, Fine Arts. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Sigma Alpha Iota. PHYLLIS A. HARRIS; Lincoln, Teachers. Alpha Chi Omega; YWCA. lOAN HARRISON; Omaha, Teachers. Delta Gamma. RUTH E. HART; Bassett; Business Administration. VIDA L. HASCALL- Bridgeport, Agriculture. Delta Delta Delta. MARYLOU HASELOft Harvard, Agriculture. Home Ec club. JOHN E. HASLAM; Fremont, Business Administration. Beta Theta Pi. EDWIN N. HEALEY; Webster Groves, Mo., Enc ineering. ELAINE L. HECK; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Alpha Xi Delta. GRETCHEN A. HEMMINGER- Deadwood, So. Dak., Teachers. Alpha Chi Omega. IRENE J. HEMPHILL- Tekamah, Business Administration. YWCA. LOIS M. HENDRIX; Lincoln, Agriculture. Towne club; Home Ec club; YWCA; Kappa Phi; 4-H club. lANIS M. HENGEN; Wohoo, Fine Arts. CAROL I. HENRICKSON; Wahoo, Arts Sciences. Marj Bock and Nancy Finkle keep an eye out for a fourth while Marj Dahlmon deals a hand. CAREER IN ITSELF. FRESHMEN BOYS GOT THEIR HRST TASTE OF FRATERNITY AND CO-OP LIFE . . . Y ' KNOW, " ALL FOR ONE, AND THE PLEDGES DO ALL " Page 114 B Hess D. Heyer J. Hickey D. High R. Hiltner C. Hinrichs B. Hirschield L. Hoilman n Hokenstad C. Holling I. Holm M Hostick . Hoyt 7 Huffman L Hughes M Humphrey R Huttenmaier W. Huxley M. Illingworth R. Ingwerson . Irving M. Irwin G. Jackson H. Jacobs G Jelinek P. Jernberg H. Johnson J. Johnson M. Johnson M. Johnson G. Johnston E. Jones Joan Eberhart, loan Farrar, and Bill Brown take a bird ' s eye view of ballroom activities. BflHBflRfl B. HESS; Council Bluffs, la., Arts 5. Sciences. DEAN fl. HEYER; Gordon, Arts Sciences. Alpha Tau Omega. JEANNE M. HICKEY; Omaha, Teachers. Alpha Phi. DON Y. HIGa- Bloomfield, Arts Sciences. Phi Delta Theta. ROSEMARY A. HILTNER; Lincoln, Business Administration. CATHERINE J. HINRICHS; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Delta Gamma. BARBARA J. HIRSCHFELD; North Platte, Agriculture. LEONARD A. HOFFMAN; Fond du Lac, Wis., Engineering. ONALEE B. HOKENSTAD; Hastings CORINNE M. HOLLING; Millard, Agriculture. WAA; Student Foundation. JACQUE HOLM; Winner, So. Dak., Agriculture. Gamma Phi Beta. MARGARET A. HOSTICK; Merna, Business Administration. Varsity Band. JOHN E. HOYT; McCook, Law. Alpha Tau Omega. WILLIAM C. HUFFMAN; Falls City, Arts Sciences. Phi Delta Theta. LOIS R. HUGHES; Seward, Business Administration. Alpha Phi. MARY L. HUMPHREY: Beatrice, Agriculture. Sigma Kappa. BETTY C. HUT- TENMAIER; Blue Springs, Arts Sciences. Nu-Meds; YWCA. WILLIAM I. HUXLEY; Rochester, Ind., Arts Sciences. MARY L. ILLINGWORTH; Red Oak, la.. Business Admin- istration. Alpha Chi Omega. RICHARD C. INGWERSON; Scottsbluff, Arts Sciences. University Theater. JOSEPH A. IRVING; Toledo, O., Business Administration. MARY F. IRWIN; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Alpha Xi Delta. GLADYS M. JACKSON; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Chi Omega. HELEN L. JACOBS; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Alpha Chi Omega. G. RANDALL JELINEK; Grand Island, Engineering. YMCA. PETER JERNBERG; Chicago, 111, Engineering. HAROLD L. JOHNSON; Sweetwater, Arts Sciences. Beta Sigma Psi; Gamma Delta. JANET J. JOHNSON; Lincoln, Business Administration. Alpha Xi Delta. MARJORIE R. JOHNSON; Sioux City, la.. Pi Beta Phi. MERL E. JOHNSON; Burwell, Engi- neering. Theta Xi. GEORGE T. JOHNSTON: Galesburg, 111., Arts Sciences. Phi Gamma Delta. ELEANOR B. JONES; Humboldt. Arts Sciences. Nu-Meds; YWCA. . . . THOSE MONDAY NIGHT " FUN " SESSIONS . . . WELL, FUN FOR THE AC- TIVES ANYWAY! • THEY LEARNED THEIR LESSONS ... IN OTHER PLACES Page 115 GLiU YS lORDflN; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. ROBERT E. JOHDflN; Galesburg, 111., Arts Sciences. Phi Gamma Delta. GREGORY W. KflLLOS; Falls City, Arts Sciences. Sigma Chi. MILDRED R. KflTZ; St. Joseph, Mo., Arts Sciences. Sigma Delta Tau. ROGER L. EEBLER; Ionia, Mich., Engineering. DORIS L. KELLY; Ainsworth, Arts Sciences. YWCA. JO ANN KELLY; Atkinson, Arts Sciences. Chi Omega. KflTHRYN E. KENNEDY; Bartlett. Alpha Chi Omega. WILLIAM C. KENNER; Nebraska City, Arts Sciences. Phi Kappa Psi. MARJORIE R. KENYON; Mitchell, Business Administration. JEANNE KERRIGAN; Fremont, Arts Sciences. Pi Beta Phi. DONNA E. KIECHEL; Superior, Agriculture. Pi Beta Phi. SHIRLEY A. KING; Lincoln, Business Administration. YWCA. BONNIE V. KINKADE; Superior, Business Administration. Alpha Omicron Pi. KAY KINSEY; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Alpha Phi. PATRICIA M. KLINE; Geneva, Business Administration. YWCA. SHIRLEY J. KUNGEL- Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Alpha Xi Delta. BETTY J. KNOTWELL: Wauneta, Arts Sciences. Delta Omicron; YWCA. MARY A. KORB; Omaha, Teachers. Gamma Phi Beta. IRENE C. KOROS; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Hesperia; Newman club. LOIS KHOEHLER- Lyman, Teachers. YWCfl; TCSA. RUSSELL D. KUGLER; Culbertson, Arts Sciences. Sigma Chi. ESTHER L. LAMB; Diller, Teachers. DORA L. LANGLEY; Lincoln, Business Administration. DORIS J. LANTZ; Elliott, la.. Teachers. YWCA. DOROTHY LASHER; South Sioux City. Sigma Delta Tau. DENNIS C. LATHAM; Superior, Engineering. Delta Upsilon. MARY L. LAUNE; Ashland. Gamma Phi Beta. NANCY A. LAWLOR; Lincoln, Jeanne Kerrigan, Nancy Lawlor, Kay Kinsey and Barb Cypreansen make the most of the final snow. G. lordan K. Kennedy K. Kinsey R. Kugler R. Jordan W. Kenner P. Kline E. Lamb R. Kebler D. Kieche! M. Korb D. Lasher D. Kelly S. King 1. Koros D. Latham J. Kelly B. Kinkade L. Kroehler M. Laune THAN CLASSROOMS. THEY DIDN ' T HAVE EIGHT O ' CLOCKS SECOND SEMESTER . . . THEY KNEW HOW LONG THEY COULD SIT IN THE CRIB AND STILL GET Page 116 Arts Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gamma. PEGGIE L. LflWRIE; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Kappa Alpha Theta. GflYLE I. LEBSflCK; Lincoln, Teachers. Phi Delia Theta. FLORA P. LEE; Harvard, Fine Arts. THEODORE H. LEHMAN; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Swimming team. MflRJORIE fl. LEHMflNN; Rock Rapids, la.. Teachers. MflRCIfl S. LEININGER; McCook, Arts Sciences. Kappa Alpha Theta. RENEE LEVIN; Cheyenne, Wyo., Arts Sciences. ROBERT H. LEVINE; Omaha, Business Administration. Zeta Beta Tau. MflXIN. : LINGflFELTER- Wichita, Kans., Business Administration. Chi Omega. VIRGINIA LITTRELL; Nelson, Agriculture. YWCA. LILLIAN M. LOCK; Lamar, Agriculture. YWCA; Home Ec club; 4-H club. SHIRLEY M. LOFLIN; Lincoln, Teachers. MflRYflNN LOOMIS; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Delta Gamma. DflRWOOD D. LONG; Fairbury, Teachers. Kappa Sigma. KEITH D. LOWE; Huntley, Teachers. VERNIEL LUNDQUIST; Laurel, Arts Sciences. ELINOR F. LYKKE; Grand Island, Teachers. Alpha Phi. DONALD C. LYNN; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Phi Delta Theta. PflTRICIfl fl. LYON; Grant, Teachers. Sigma Alpha lota; YWCA. SflRfl J. LYONS; Scottsbuff, Teachers. Delta Omicron; YWCA. JANE McflRTHUR; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Delta Delta Delta; YWCA. ROBERT C. McCONflUGHEY; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Beta Theta Pi. JANET C. McCRORY; Mound City, Mo., Arts Sciences. DOROTHY G. McCROSKEY; Anaconda, Mont., Teachers. MflRIflN McELHANEY; Omaha, Teachers. Student Foundation; YWCA. VELMfl L McGREW; Lincoln, Teachers. Chi Omega. HAROLD S. McNABB; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Delta Upsilon. Spring is sprung — so Pollyanne Hare, Anne Whitham and Dud Olney forsake their coals for a while. N. Lawlor P. Lawrie G, Lebsack F. Lee T. Lehman M. Lehmann M. Leininger R. Levin R. Levine M. Lingatelter V. Littrell L. Lock S. Loflin M. Loomis D. Long K. Lowe V. Lundquist E. Lykke D. Lynn P. Lyon S. Lyons H. McNabb I. Mcflrthur R. McConaughey J. McCrory D. McCroskey M. McElhaney V. McGrew TO CLASS ON TIME . . . THEY COULD RECOGNIZE FRATERNITY AND SORORITY PINS AT THIRTY PACES . . . THEY HAD BEEN TO THE PIKE. CUT CLASSES. Page 117 kM fli n. McVicker K. Mahie I Marcell M. Marquardt C. Marsh J, Marshall n. Maryott M. Mathews S. Maus J. Maxon H. Merrill D. Meshier B. Metzger J. Metzger D. Meyer M. Meyer P. Meyer L. Meyers R. MiiUe fl. Miles M. Miller P. Miller D. Minkin G. I itchell fl, Marylander W. Messinger V. Meyers L, Mitchell Even balmy weather can ' t make Harris G raves and Harriet Wilbourne forget study talk. DWIGHT S. McVICKEH; Lincoln, Engineering. Phi Delta Thefo. ELEANOR J. MflHE; Bassett, Teachers. YWCfl. JOAN R. MflRCELL; Omaha. Alpha Omicron Pi. MYRON D. MilRQUflRDT; Nickerson, Engineering. CLAYTON A. MARSH; Omaha, Engineering. Sigma Chi. JOYCE D. MARSHALL; New Wilmington. Pa., Arts Sciences. ARUNE H. MARY- LANDER; Colorado Springs, Colo., Arts Sciences. Sigma Delta Tau. MARY J. MARYOTT; Decatur, Teachers. MARJORIE A. MATHEWS; Casper, Wyo., Teachers. Pi Beta Phi. STERLING MAUS; Lincoln, Business Administration. Alpha Tau Omega. JOAN D. MAXON; Friend, Teachers. YWCA. HELEN M. MERRILL; Pleasant Dale, Teachers. DOROTHY MESHIER; Tecumseh, Teachers. Alpha Chi Omega; Orchesis; WAA; YWCA; Swimming club, Pres. WAYNE L. MESSINGER; McCook, Agriculture. Alpha Tau Omega. BETTY A. METZGER; Fremont, Business Administration. Gamma Phi Beta. JEAN D. METZGER; Fremont, Business Administration. Gamma Phi Beta. DEDE C. MEYER; Sheridan, Wyo., Arts Sciences. Phi Delta Theta. MARK A. MEYER; Superior, Arts Sciences. Delta Upsilon. PATRICIA A. MEYER; Lincoln, Business Administration. Alpha Omicron Pi. LOUIS D. MEYERS; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Phi Gamma Delta; University Players. VIOLA M. MEYERS; Minden, Arts Sciences. ROBERT J. MIILLE; Ponca, Engineering. Delta Upsilon. ANNE M. MILES; Lincoln, Arts 6, Sciences. Kappa Alpha Theta; YWCA. MARILYNN T. MILLER; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Alpha Omicron Pi. PHYLLIS H. MILLER; Kansas City, Mo., Arts Sciences. DICK D. MINKIN; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Sigma Alpha Mu. GENENE A. MITCHELL; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Pi Beta Phi. LEE W. MITCHELL; Murphysboro, 111., Engineering. MAE ANN MNUK; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Alpha Omicron Pi. BARBARA L. MOHLER; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. JOANNE MOLINE; York, Business Administration. YWCA. RUTH E. MOLL; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Kappa CURSED A.W.S. AND PAN-HELL, AND LOOKED THROUGH THE " NEBRASKAN " FOR THEIR NAMES . . . THEY HAD LEARNED THE GREEK ALPHABET, FORGOTTEN Page 118 Alpha Theta. ERWIN J. MONOVITZ; Fremont, Business Administration. Sigma Alpha Mu. JAMES H. MOORE; Omaha, Business Administration. Phi Delta Theta; Swimming team. MARJORIE MOORE; Laurel, Business Administration. WILLIAM F. MOORHOUSE; Chicago, 111., Engineering. Phi Gamma Delta; Cornhusker; Track. GERALD G. MORRIS; Comstock, Engineering. Kappa Sigma. MILO J. MORRIS; Casper, Wyo., Teachers. NORMA M. MORROW; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Newman club. MARILYN J. MOSS; Ashland, Arts Sciences. Gamma Phi Beta. MARY MOYER; Madison, Arts Sciences. Delta Gamma. MARY ANN MOYLE; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Delta Delta Delta. SYLVIA H. MOZEH; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Sigma Delta Tau. MARILYN E. MULLER; Kearney, Arts Sciences. YWCA. ARCHIE J. MURRISH; North Platte, Engineering. PHYLUS L. MYERS; Onawa, la.. Arts Sciences. Alpha Xi Delta. ALDA B. NELSON; Vermillion, So. Dak., Arts Sciences. CHARLES L. NELSON; Stromsburg, Arts S Sciences. Phi Delta Theta. ELSIE E. NELSON; Sidney, la.. Business Administration. Alpha Xi Delta. MARY E. NELSON; Sidney, la.. Business Administration. Alpha Xi Delta. WILLIAM H. NELSON; Brule, Agri- culture. Phi Gamma Delta. J. ELIZABETH NICODEMUS; Denver, Colo., Arts Sciences. Sigma Alpha lota; YWCA. ERMA J. NIEBUHR; Syracuse, Business Administration. YWCA. DORA L. NIEDENTHAL; Russell, Kans., Teachers. Sigma Alpha Iota. YWCA. ELSIE D. NIELSEN; Omaha, Agriculture. Home Ec club; YWCA; 4-H club. GLADYS M. NIELSEN; Alliance. Alpha Omicron Pi. MARILYN M. NIXSON; Shenandoah, la.. Arts Sciences. Delta Delta Delta. RICHARD A. NOBLE; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Delta Upsilon. PAULINE NOODELL; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Sigma Delta Tau. HARRY NORVAL; Seward, Bus- iness Administration. Etelta Upsilon. Nancy Pierson and Ann Randolph relax while waiting for the end of a practice work-out. M. Mnuk G. Morris .Q. Murrish E. Niebuhr B Mohler M. Morris P, Myers D Niedenthal J. Moline N. Morrow fl. Nelson E. N ielsen R. Moll M. Moss C. Nelson G. Nielsen E. Monovitz }A. Moyer E. Nelson M. Nixson J. Moore M. Moyle M. Nelson R. Noble M. Moore S. Mozer W. Nelson P. Noodell W. Moorhouse M. Muller J. Nicodemus H. Norval NAMES AT HOUR DANCES, USED LATE MINUTES, AND BROKEN TWO, THREE, OR FOUR DATE RULES . . . THEY HAD BEEN TO HOMECOMING, FORMALS, THE Page 119 M. Nutzman N. Nygren P. O ' Grady M Oakley D. Oberhauser I. Ochsner D. Ogle I. Ohmstede N. Ohmstede V. Ohse R. Olney M Parkhurst E. Parmenter B. Patzer G. Pauley I. Paustian s. Peppier R. Petersen L. Peterson H. Peterson F. Petro - ' M. Peyton R. Pleiler E. Phelah M Philben B. Pickerel H. Pickett J. Pickrell ' " 1 Kenny Fletcher brightens the ten minute break for Barb Mohler and flaron Schmidt with light chatter. MILDRED N. NUTZMftN; Nehowka, Arts Sciences. NORMA fl. NYGREN; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Towne Club; YWCfl. PflT fl. O ' GRilDY; Lincoln, Arts Sciences Alpha Chi Omega; Nu-Med. MILDRED L. OAKLEY; Ong, Teachers. DORIS M. OBERHAUSER; Eustis. JACKIE L. OCHSNER; Deshler, Agriculture. Gamma Phi Beta. DONNA J. OGLE; Lincoln, Teachers. Sigma Eta Chi. ILA M. OHMSTEDE; Guide Rock, Teachers. YWCA; BABW. NEDHA E. OHMSTEDE; Guide Rock, Fine Arts. Sigma Alpha Iota; YWCA. ViRGIL T. OHSE; Falls City, Arts Sciences. Delta Upsilon. ROBERT D. OLNEY; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Swimming team. MARY LOU PARKHURST; Lincoln. Chi Omega. ELAINE W. PARMENTER; McCook, Teachers. Kappa Alpha Theta. BILL C. PATZER; Hastings. Delta Tau Delta. GORDON L. PAULEY; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Delta Upsilon. JOHN E. PAUSTIAN; Sioux City, la.. Engineering. Sigma Nu; Varsity Band. SAMUEL R. PEPPLER; McCook, Business Administration. Delta Upsilon. ROSEMARY E. PETERSEN; Blair, Arts Sciences. Alpha Omicron Pi. LLOYD E. PETERSON; Gothenburg, Business Administration. Beta Theta Pi. RUSSELL J. PETERSON; Chicago, 111, Engineering. FLORENCE M. PETROW; Fremont, Fine Arts. MARY L. PEYTON; Hastings, Fine Arts. Delta Delta Delta. ROBERT C. PFEILER; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. YWCA; Palladian. ERNEST G. PHELAH; Lincoln, Engineering. Theta Xi. MARJORIE L. PHILBEN; Neligh, Teachers. BETH J. PICKEREL- Genoa, Teachers. Sigma Eta Chi. RICHARD S. PICKETT; Lincoln, Engineering. Phi Delta Theta. JANET L. PICKRELL; Mitchell, Agriculture. Home Ec club; YWCA; 4-H club; Amikitas. NANCY E. PIERSON; Lincoln, Teachers. Alpha Phi. RAYMOND J. PLOUZEK; Dorchester, Engineering. YVONNE H. POHOINEY; Broken Bow, Arts Sciences. BARBARA A. POLITE; Lincoln, Fine Arts. Delta Gamma. EDNA B. MORTAR BOARD DANCE, AND HOUSE PARTIES. THEY HAD WORKED FOR THE CORNHUSKER, NEBRASKAN. AWGWAN, AND STUDENT FOUNDATION . . . THEY Page 120 N. Pierson H. Prince T. Ramsay M. Reich R. Plouzek C. Prokop fl. Randolph G. Remington Y Pohoiney B. Polite E. Porter D. Pothast T. Powell P Pucelik E. E. Quigley H. Rachlin I. Rahmer T D. J. Rathbone B. Raznick D. Reagan D Reynolds D. Richardson L. Richmond M Rickard R. Robertson M. Premer M. Ramsay A. Reasoner W. Rolismeyer lody Harrison, Charlotte Dixon and Mary Ann Moyle recuperate from an hour of gym. PORTER; Fremont, Arts Sciences. DflRLENE L. POTHflST; FayetteviUe, Ark., Business Administration. THOMAS T. POWELL; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Nu- Meds. MflHJORIE H. PREMER; Palisade, Teachers. Delta Omicron. HELEN PRINCE; Grand Island, Arts Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gamma. CAROLYN PROKOP; Griswold, la.. Teachers. PflTRICIfl fl. PUCELIK; Spencer, Arts Sciences. ELAINE PUTENSEN; Bloom- field, Fine Arts. BABW. ELAINE H. QUIGLEY; Indiono, Agriculture. Home Ec club; 4-H club, ' Amikitas; Newman club; Student Foundation. HARRY RACHLIN; Bronx, N. Y., Arts Sciences. Football, Student Assistant Manager. IRENE Y. RAHMER; Omaha, Teachers. Alpha Omicron Pi. MARY E. RAMSAY; Oregon, Mo., Arts Sciences. Nu-Meds; YWCA; WAA. THELBERT H. RAMSAY; Omaha, Engineering. Phi Delta Theta. ANN RANDOLPH; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Chi Omega. THEODORE F. RANDOLPft Ord, Engineering. Alpha Tau Omega. DANA B. RASMUSSEN; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JULIET RATHBONE; Lincoln. Delta Gamma BYRON RAZNICK; Omaha, Business Admin- istration. Sigma Alpha Mu. DONA J. REAGAN; Humboldt, Teachers. ANNA REASONER; Dunning. BABW; YWCA. MARCY E. REICft Cleveland Heights, O., Arts Sciences. Sigma Delta Tau. GWEN REMINGTON; Ainsworth, Arts Sciences. DON B. REYNOLDS; North Platte, Business Administration. Beta Theta Pi. DOROTHY A. RICHARDSON; North Platte, Arts Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gamma; University Theater. LOIS I. RICHMOND; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Nu-Meds. MARJORIE A. RICKARD; Max, Business Administration. YWCA. RALPH K. ROBERTSON; Lyons, Business Administration. Phi Gamma Delia. WILLIAM ROLFSMEYER; Lincoln, Business Administration. Phi Delta Theta; Varsity Football. HAD BOUGHT N-BOOKS, DIRECTORIES, TICKETS. AND SUBSCRIPTIONS. • IN SHORT, THEY HAD DONE EVERYTHING EXCEPT BECOME SOPHOMORES. Page 121 Bob Walters makes sure that Ellie Swanson doesn ' t get out of a Phi Gam ' s sight. CHARLES J. ROSE; Niles, O., Engineering. HOWARD fl. ROSENBERG; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Zeta Beta Tau; Architectural Society. LYLE N. ROTH; Plymouth, Teachers. Beta Theta Pi. LflURENE R. RUFF; Gibbon, Arts Sciences. JOHN C. RUTHERFORD; Rhine- lander, Wis., Engineering. DICK SALADEN; Red Cloud, Engineering. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. CHARLES I. SflULTS; Gordon, Arts Sciences. Sigma Nu. ELSIE S. SAWYER; Bedford, la.. Arts Sciences. Chi Omega. L. JEAN SCHAEFER; Tekamah, Teachers. YWCfl. LOU A. SCHARMAN; Stromsburg, Arts Sciences. Chi Omega. ALAN B. SCHELLHASE; Kearney, Arts Sciences. Alpha Tau Omega. AARON SCHMIDT; Fremont, Teachers. Zeta Beta Tau. Sinfonia; University Singers; Varsity Band; University Orchestra; TCSA. CLEO G. SCHMOLDT; Fairbury, Business Administration, Kappa Phi, USA. DON W. SCHNEIDER; Panama, Engineering. Sigma Phi Epsilon. MARILYN J. SCHURMAN; Madison, Teachers. ROBERT G. SCOTT; Prosper, Minn., Arts Sciences. Sigma Chi. ANNETTE SEGAL; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Sigma Delta Tau. JOANN SEIDEL; Seward, Business Administration. Alpha Phi. JAY W. SHERIDAN; Omaha, Business Administration. Beta Theta Pi. JEANNETTE E. SHERWOOD; Randolph, Teachers. Alpha Xi Delta. THOMAS J. SHOEMAKER; O ' Neill, Business Administration. Newman club. BRUCE K. SHURTLEFF; I incoln. Business Administration. Alpha Tau Omega. NORRIS J. SIBERT; Morenci, Mich., Agriculture. Sigma Nu. FLORAINE L. SINGER; Omaha, Business Administration. Sigma Delta Tau. RICHARD E. SKOCHDOPOLE; Ravenna, Arts Sciences. ' WILLIAM J. SLOAN; Burwell, Engineering. Alpha Tau Omega. BONITA L. SMITH; West Point, Fine Arts. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Newman club. GRACE M. SMITH; Omaha, Teachers. Gamma Phi Beta. NEWTON A. SMITH; Franklin, Arts Sciences. F. VIRGINIA SMITH; Lewiston, Ida., Fine Arts. MARY P. SOENNECHSEN; Plattsmouth, Arts Sciences. Pi Beta Phi. MARY J. SOLDANI; Lincoln, Agriculture. Towne club. JOAN E. SON; Grand Junction, Colo.; Arts Sciences. Alpha Xi Delta. IMOGENE G. SOUCEK; Verdigre, Business Administration. Sigma Kappa. JANICE A. SOULEK; Niobrara, Pharmacy. Chi Omega. BARBARA SPEER; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Delta Delta Delta. PHILIP E. SPICER; Red Oak, la.. Engineering. Delta Upsilon. ELEANOR L. STAHL; David City, Arts Sciences. YWCA; Alpha Chi Omega. ft t t C. Rose fl. Schmidt N. Sibert I. Soucek H. Rosenberg C. Schmoldt y. Singer J. Soulek I, Roth L. Ruff I. Rutherford D. Saladen C. Saults E. Sawyer D Schneider M. Schurman R Scott fl. Segal I. Seidel J. Sheridan R Skochdopole W. Sloan B, Smith G. Smith N. Smith F. Smith B. Speer P. Spicer E. Stahl I, Staler M. Stapleton G Steel Page 122 IflNET M. STflLEY; Lincoln, Arts Sciences YWCfl. MflRIflN F. STflPLETON; Hickman, Teachers. Alpha Xi Delta. GEORGE R. STEEL; Omaha, Business Administration. Delta Upsilon. PHYLLIS J. STEINflUER; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Kappa Alpha Theta. JOflNN K. STEINBRECKER; Lincoln, Teachers. Alpha Chi Omega. WflLLflCE I. STENHOUSE; Oak Park. Ill, Business Administration. Sigma Chi. NORMA I. STEPHENS; Lincoln, Business Administration. Alpha Xi Delta. EVELYN C. STEWART; Ashland, Business Administra- tion. JERRY L. STIMFIG; Kearney, Teachers. Delta Delta Delta. CHARLES H. STORY; Lincoln, Business Administra- tion. Alpha Tau Omega; Varsity Football. DONALD L. STROH; Lincoln, Business Administration. Delta Tau Delta. ROBERT D. STROUP; Holdrege, Business Administration. Phi Gamma Delta. BARBARA R. STRYEER; Omaha, Arts Sci- ences. Kappa Alpha Theta; Orchesis. SARA L. STUHT; Omaha, Teachers. Kappa Kappa Gamma. WILLIAM S. STURGES; LeMars, la.. Arts Sciences. Phi Delta Theta. MARGIE A. STURM; Nehawka, Teachers. Alpha Omicron Pi. DOROTHY M. SUMMERS; Cambridge, Agriculture. Amikitas; YV CA; Home Ec club. VIRGINIA L. SWANBERG; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gamma. ELEANOR M. SWANSON; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Pi Beta Phi. LOIS J. SWANSON; Hooper, Teachers. USA. ROSCOE E. SWIFT; Haig, Arts Sciences. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Architectural Society. LETITIA F. TALLON; Lexington, Pharmacy. New- man club; Pharmacy club. C. Story S. Stuht V. Swanberg L. Tallon L- Schaefer L. Scharman fl. Schellhase I. Sherwood T. Shoemaker B. Shurtlefl M. Soennechsen M. Soldani J. Son P. Steinauer I. Steinbrecker W. Stenhouse Just for the novelty of it Jerry Johnston, Meri- deth Bowhay, Grace Smith, and Bob Diers were persuaded to pose on the steps of the Student Union. Page 123 fl moment of relaxation is the right cure for Lois Hendrix, Dorothy Deeds and " Petie " Hughes before depart- ing for their 10:00 class. SHflRLYNE I. TflNZER; Kansas City, Mo., Arts Sciences. Sigma Delta Tau. ESTHER S. TflUBE; Kansas City, Mo., Fine Arts. Sigma Delta Tau. BERTHfl M. TEECHERT; Stapleton, Agriculture. JACK H. TERRY; Glen Ellyn, 111., Business Ad- ministration. Sigma Chi. WILLIAM S. TETER; Hartley, Arts Sciences. LOIS fl. THflRHNNSON; Lincoln, Agriculture. Chi Omega. ROBERT W. THOMPSON; Evanston, III, Arts Sciences. WflNDfl L. TIMBLIN; Bennington, Arts Sciences. CHARLES N. TODENHOFT; North Platte, Teachers. Sinfonia; Varsity Band; University Orchestra. KflTHRYN fl. TflNSING; Syracuse, Business Administration. YWCA. CLflRflLYNN TRIPP; Blair, Arts Sciences. Chi Omega. MflRGflRET fl. TRIPP; Lincoln, Agriculture. Alpha Chi Omega. PRESTON T. TUCKER; Ypsilanti, Mich., Engineering. Phi Gamma Delta; Swimming Team. BflRBflRfl fl. TURK; Omaha, Teachers. Kappa Kappa Gamma. JERRY L. TYNEN; York, Arts Sciences. Sigma Phi Epsilon. LOWELL VflN NOoTRflND; Benedict, Arts Sciences. Phi Gamma Delta. WIUIflM T. VflNDERHOLK; David City, Engineering. Phi Gamma Delta. ROBERT H. VEEDER- Oshkosh, Arts Sciences. Alpha Tau Omega. BELVfl M. VELT Lexington, Agriculture. 4-H club; YWCA; Amikitas; Home Ec club. PflTRICIfl L. VERMflflS; Hickman, Teachers. Delta Omicron. RflDINE VETfl; Cheyenne, Wye, Business Administration. Sigma Delta Tau. CHERIE L. VIELE; Harrison, Arts Sciences. JOflN E. VINGERS; Omaha, Teachers. Delta Gamma. JOSE- PHINE S. VOTflVfl; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Kappa Kappa Gamma. BOYD R. WADDLE; Lincoln, Engineering. Alpha Tau Omega. HARRY H. WAGNER; Hooper, Business Administration. Sigma Phi Epsilon. JANET E. WAGNER; Ithaca, Arts Sciences. SHIRLEY L. WflLLflCE; Greeley, Colo., Teachers. Alpha Phi. NORMA J. WALTERS; Fairmont, Teach- ers. YWCA. FREDERICK WARE; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Phi Kappa Psi. PATRICIA A. WARREN; Grand Island, Bus- iness Administration. Alpha Phi. D. ELAINE WASHBURN; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Alpha Xi Delta. NANCY J. S. Tanzer W Timblin J. Tynen E. Taube B. Toechert C. Todenhoit K. Tonsing L. Van Nostrand W. Vanderhollc 1. Terry W. Teter L. Thorfinnson R. Thorn] pson C. Tripp M. Tripp P. Tucker B. Turk R. Veeder B. Velte P. Vermaas R. Veto Page 124 I, Vingers J. Votava B. Waddle H. Wagner J. Wagner S. Wallace N. Walters F. Ware D. Washburn M. Watkins F. Weaver H, Weaver M. Weis D Wells R. Wells D. Wendt fl. Whitham W. Wickenkamp D. Wickham [. Wightman H. Wilbourne D. Wilson W Winkler E. Wittrock B. Wood D. Woodruff H. Woodworth M. Woolsey D. Worthman G Wythers fl. Yearley C. Young WflTKINS; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Delta Gamma. EDWARD M. WEAVER; Lincoln, Engi- neering. Delta Upsilon. HAROLD A. WEAVER; North Platte, Engineering. Sigma Nu; Sinfonia. MARY M. WEIS; Exeter. Newman club, DEAN M. WELLS; Red Cloud, Arts Sciences. Nu-Meds. RALPH A. WELLS; Lincoln, Engineering. Delta Upsilon. DOROTHY I. WENDT; Elmwood, Business Administration. BARBARA A. WENTZ; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Kappa Alpha Theta. ANNE E. WHITHAM; Omaha, Fine Arts. Pi Beta Phi. W. WAYNE WICKENKAMP; Dorchester, Business Administration. Sigma Phi Epsilon. DONALD I. WICKHAM; Lincoln, Business Administration. Delta Upsilon. JACQUELINE M. WIGHTMAN; Wayne, Arts Sciences. Alpha Omicron Pi. HARRIETT WILBOURNE; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Delta Gamma. DONNA L. WILSON; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Alpha Xi Delta. WILUAM E. WINKLER; Fargo, No. Dak., Arts Sciences. EDWARD H. WITTROCK; Falls City, Agriculture. Sigma Chi. CLAIRE H. WODDEH; Marquette, Fine Arts. Alpha Xi Delta. BEVERLY J. WOOD; Omaha, Arts Sciences. DWIGHT A. WOODRUFF; York, Teachers. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Swimming Team. HELEN J. WOODWORTH; Lincoln, Fino Arts. Chi Omega. MARY LOU WOOLSEY; Lincoln, Business Administration. DORIS E WORTHMAN; Lincoln. GEORGANN WYTHERS; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Alpha Phi ALAN R. YEARLEY; Quincy, 111., Business Administration. CHARLES W. YOUNGSON; Min- den. Engineering. Sigma Nu. Jeanne Branch and N-man Jack Ded- rick bosk in the first spring sun. Page 125 H. Aarstad fl. Andersen D. Anderson M. Armstrong R. Batchelder M. Binious N. Bohlke C. Bornemeier HOWARD F. flflRSTflD; Lincoln, Dentistry. Xi Psi Phi. flUCE M. flNDERSEN: Omaha, Nursing. DONfl JEAN ANDER- SON; Long Pine, Nursing. Kappa Phi. MARY M. ARMSTRONG; Ponca, Nursing. RICHARD M. BATCHELDER; Cheyenne, V yc, Dentistry. Sigma Nu; Xi Psi Phi; Corn Cobs. MARY JEAN BINIOUS; Omaha, Nursing. NEVABELL BOHLKE; Indianola, la.. Nursing. CAROL L. BORNEMEIER; Wabash, Nursing. VERDA J. BREHM; Lincoln, Nursing. HELEN F. BROADWELL; York, Nursing. TOLSIE M. CHRISTENSEN; Lynch, Nursing. GEORGE D. COPE; Richfield, Utah, Dentistry. Xi Psi Phi. GENE DIXON; Superior, Dentistry. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Xi Psi Phi; Student Council; Who ' s Who. MARY D. DOBESa- flnsley, Nursing. BARBARA HSCHER; Tekamah, Nursing. BETTY ANN GLAD; Omaha, Nursing. NANCY I. f ' WS ' ' f I V. Brehm R. Hallstead H. Broadwell E. Harms T. Christensen F. Hart G. Cope R. Hay THE YEAR JUST PAST HAS SEEN THE GRADUATION OF THE FIRST SENIOR CLASS TO HAVE PURSUED THEIR MEDICAL COURSE ON AN ACCELERATED PROGRAM . . . ACCELERATED CLASSES, ACCELERATED STUDYING, ACCELERATED Page 126 R. King L. Lesher GREEN; Lincoln, Nursing. HAROLD L. GUARD; Aurora, Medicine. Phi Chi. RHODfl E. HflLLSTEflD; Lincoln, Nursing. ELEANOR I. HARMS; Firth, Nursing. FRANCES M. HART; Lincoln, Nursing. RICHARD S. HAY; Lincoln, Dentistry. Phi Delta Theta; Xi Psi Phi, pres. EDWARD J. HINRICHS; Bruning, Medicine. Phi Chi. JERRENE J. JILLSON; Elgin, Nursing. DONALD G. JOHNSON; Tyler, Minn., Dentistry. Xi Psi Phi. IRENE E. JOHNSON; Omaha, Nursing JUANITA G. JOHN- SON; Iowa Falls, la.. Nursing. E. ELAINE JOHNSTON; Holdrege, Nursing. RICHARD A. JONES; Bridgeport, Medicine. Phi Chi; Theta Nu; Gamma Lambda. RAY E. KING; Omaha, Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu; Sigma Xi. SHERWOOD L. LARSON; Cheyenne, Wyo., Medicine. Delta Tau Delta; Nu-Med; Nu Sigma Nu. LAUREL E. LESHER; Delrichs, S. Dak., Nursing. G. Dixon M. Dobesh B. Fischer B. Glad N. Green H. Guard E. Hinrichs I. Jillson D. Johnson I. Johnson J. Johnson E. Johnston ACTIVITIES. AND ACCELERATED PARTIES. MED STUDENTS SPENT THEIR TIME WITH CADAVERS DURING THE DAY . . . NURSES IN THE EVENINGS . . . BOOKS ALL NIGHT. THE NURSES WORKED LONG AND HARD IN THEIR CLASSES . . . Page 127 J. Lingenfelter E. McCrone S. Mehrens J. Meier E. Merchant V. Moore R. Nagel I. Nenenswander D. Nord L. Novotny L. Olsen C. Paschall ' Spring ' 3 in the air " , . . and the Phi Rho ' : talk over plans for the next house party. JEAN M. LINGENFELTER; Plainview, Nursing. ELEANOR V. McCRONE; North Platte, Nursing. SHIRLEY M. MEHRENS; Omaha, Nursing. JOHN fl. MEIER; Fremont, Medicine. Phi Chi. EUGENE S. MERCHANT; Omaha, Dentistry. Beta Theta Pi; Delta Sigma Delta; Interfraternity Council; Student Coun cil. VIRGINIA I. MOORE; Hastings, Nursing. ROBERT L. NAGEL; Grand Junction, Colo., Dentistry. Sigma Alpha Ep- silon; Xi Psi Phi. JOAN NENENSWANDER- Atkinson, Nursing. DOROTHY NORD; Oakland, Nursing. LIBBY NOVOTNY; Prague, Nursing. LAVERNA E. OLSEN; Fremont, Nursing. CAROLYN B. PASCHALL; Hastings, Nursing. BETTY J. PERSON; Columbus, Nursing. DEANE A. PETERSEN; Avoca, la.. Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu; Pershing Rifles; Nu-Med. lOAN POLANSKY; St. Paul, Nursing. ALMARINE S. PRETTY- MAN; Carroll, la., Nursing. PATRICIA a RASMUSSEN; Cordio Ehlcrs and Bob " Turk " Tangeman find the crib an interesting diversion from third floor Andrews. DASHED MADLY BETWEEN CONKLING HALL AND CLASSROOMS . . . AND LOOKED FORWARD TO THEIR " DAY OFF. " THE REGULATION UNIFORM WAS THE BANE OF THEIR EXISTENCE . . . (??) INCHES FROM THE FLOOR . . . NOT PAR- Page 128 B. Person C. Reinmuth Climbing Hill, la., Nursing. LEILfl M. REIMERS; Pierce, Nursing. CflRYLE G. REINMUTH; Lincoln, Dentistry. Xi Psi Phi. C. DOROTHY RELLEKE; Wayne, Nursing. HflY H. REYNOLDS; Carrollton, 111., Dentistry. Xi Psi Phi. ELEANOR L. ROGERS; Fort Collins, Colo., Nursing. LEONfl M. RUN- NELS: Stuart, Nursing. MARY fl. SCHflRK; York, Nursing. PHYLLIS J. SMYTa- Genoa, Nursing. MARGARET I. STENN- FELD; Fremont, Nursing. PHYLLIS A. TAYLOR; Omaha, Nursing. LOIS L. TIMKEN; Beatrice, Nursing. PHYLLIS J. WESTERVELT; Scottsbluff, Nursing. VERN A. WOLFLEY; Laramie, Wyo., Dentistry. Xi Psi Phi; Alpha Tau Omega. MARJORIE L. WOLTEMADE; Lincoln, Nursing. DOROTHY A. WOODIN; Grand Island, Nursing. LOIS C. YOUNG; Hinton, la.. Nursing. P. Smyth M. Stennfeld P. Taylor L. Timken P. Westervelt V. Wolfley M. Woltemade D. Woodin L. Young Page 129 E. filbin B. Albert C. Anderson M. Eden L. Ericson V. Frandsen B. Kennedy L. Kirkpatrick D. Korisko V. Porter M. Price B. Raine D. Speck L. Steiner H. Stevens A. Bashford L. Bridenbaugh S. Bruning L. French L. Frew D. Guettler E. Liddell D. Lorenz D. McKibbin M. Rasmussen E. Reeves A. Reynolds H. Sutherland J. Sutton E. Burow J. Hanks A. McLeod N. Richardson R. Tangeman M. Chaloupk F. Hecox N. Malmstron K. Roberts P. Viner ETHEL W. flLBIN; Sabetha, Kans., Nursing. BETTY E. ALBERT; Clatonia, Nursing. CAROL M. ANDERSON; Wayne, Nursing. ARLENE S. BASHFORD; Naponee, Nursing. LLOYD D. BRIDENBAUGH; Dakota City, Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu. SHIRLEY A. BRUNING; Gledden, la.. Nursing. ENA I. BUROW; Humboldt, Nurs- ing. MELVILLE L. CHALOUPKA; Omaha, Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu; Theta Nu. HARRIET L. CHRISTENSEN; Omaha, Nursing. BETTY J. CLAPHflM; Cedar Blulfs, Nursing. JOAN J. CRELLIN; Clarinda, la., Nursing ROBERT R. DAVIES; Kimball, Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu; Theta Nu. ALBERT F. DEGNER; Lewisville, Minn., Medicine. Phi Chi; Theta Nu. BETTIE L. DICK; Denver, Colo., Nursing. DONNA M. DICKINSON; Norfolk, Nursing. PHYLLIS M. DWORAK; Schuyler, Nursing. MARILYN E. EDEN; Burr, Nursing. LOUIS L. ERICSON; Stromsburg, Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu. VIRGINIA A. FRANDSEN; Omaha, Nursing. LORETTA M. FRENCH; St. Paul, Nursing. LATTA K. FREW; Crete, Nursing. DORIAN GUETTLER; Columbus, Nursing. JOY M. HANKS; Gordon, Nursing. FRED W. HECOX; Cozad, Dentistry. Phi Kappa Psi; Xi Psi Phi; N club; Interfraternity council, pres.; Senior class president. CHARLES F. HELDER; North Platte, Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu; Theta Nu; Alpha Tau Omega. DONALD D. HOLMAN; El Dorado, Kans., Dentistry. Delta Sigma Delta; Phi Delta Kappa; Phi Mu Alpha. EDWARD E. HOUFEK; Schuyler, Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu. LORNA M. HUNECKER; Humboldt, Nursing. DOROTHY A. JACOB: Deshler, Nursing. GERRIET A. JANSSEN; Omaha, Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu. ALDIS A. JOHNSON; Council Bluffs, la.. Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu; Phi Kappa Psi. MARCIA M. JOHNSON; Cozad, Nursing. RUTH E. KELLER; Humphrey, Nursing. BETTY M. KENNEDY; Peru, Nursing. LOIS M. KIRK- PATRICK; Overton, Nursing. DORIS M. KORISKO; Omaha, Nursing ELAINE M. UDDELL; Detroit, Mich., Nursing. DORAN LORENZ; Rockville, Nursing. DONNA McKIBBIN; Alliance, Nursing. ALBERTA Butch Frerichs and Jim Laage make sure that Freddie, their mascot, receives the best of care. TICULARLY APPEALING, BUT REGULATION NEVER-THE-LESS. STUDENTS OF DEN- Page 130 H. Christensen C. Helder J. May D. Russell G. Wiles B. Clapham E. Houfek L. Mayhew R. Schiessler B. Williams I. Crellin L. Hunecker E. Medlar G. Schreiner J. Wisman R. Davies D. Jacob M. Mooie I. Schwab D. Witt A. Degner G. Janssen L. Paustian S. Sharp J. Zastera B. Dick fl. Johnson fl. Pedersen D. Dickinson M. Johnson M. Pesek Solberg Zimmer P. Dworak R.. Keller B. Petersen Y. Spraktes V. Zvacek L. McLEOD; Lincoln, Nursing. NORMA N. MflLMSTROM; Scotia, Nursing. JflCQUELYN L. MAY; Gering, Nursing. LOIS M. MflYHEW; Superior, Nursing. EVELYN J. MEDLAR; Verdon, Nursing. MARJORIE MOOIE; Omaha, Nursing. LOUISE PAUSTIAN; Bloomfield, Nursing. ARTHUR M. PEDERSEN; Blair, Medicine.; Nu Sigma Nu. MARTIN G. PESEK; Detroit, Mich., Dentistry. Sigma Chi; Corn Cobs; Student Foundation; Xi Psi Phi; Sinfonia. BYRON D. PETERSEN; Atkinson, Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu; Sigma Nu; Gamma Lambda. VIRGINIA L. PORTER; San Bernadino, Calif., Nursing. MARYLIS D. PRICE; Wisner, Nursing. BARBARA A. RAINE; Sioux City, la.. Nursing. MARY RASMUSSEN; Pierson, Nursing. EUNICE E. REEVES; Blair, Nursing. AUDREY REYNOLDS; Fairbury, Nursing. NADINE M. RICHARDSON; Hoxie, Kans., Nursing. KARYL ROBERTS; Albuquerque, N. Mex., Nursing. DOROTHY A. RUSSELL; DeWitt, Nursing. ALMA I. SCHIESSLER; Hooper, Nursing. GILBERT C. SCHREINER; Unadilla, Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu. INEZ C. SCHWAB; Hooper, Nursing. SHIRLEY M. SHARP; Ellen- dale, N Dak., Nursing. AUDREY F. SOLBERG; Decorah, la., Nursing. YVONNE M. SPRAKTES; Mac- Kay, Ida., Nursing. DAVID F. SPECK; San Marcos, Tex., Dentistry. Beta Theto Pi; Xi Psi Phi. LEON E. STEINEa- Laramie, Wyo., Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu; Gamma Sigma Epsilon. HAZEL A. STEVENS; Fullerton, Nursing. HELEN L SUTHERLAND; Flandreau, S. Dak., Nursing. JOAN A. SUTTON; Omaha, Nursing. ROBERT C. TANGEMAN; Gretna, Dentistry. Kappa Sigma; Xi Psi Phi; N club; Varsity Band. PHYLLIS A. VINER; Elliott, la.. Nursing. GRETCHEN A. WILES; Murray, Nursing. BETTY C. WIL- LIAMS; Norfolk, Nursing. JOAN WISMAN; Omaha, Nursing. DONNA J. WITT; Scribner, Nursing. JOSEPHINE E. ZASTERA; Louisville, Nursing. CLARENCE ZIMMER- Beaver Crossing, Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu. VELMA M. ZVACEK; Pender, Nursing. Finished with the days work of staring at people ' s m-olars, " Chuck " Gleason and Ward Quilter scrub up so they can leave. TISTRY CENTERED THEIR ACTIVITIES, INTERESTS AND LABORS AROUND THIRD Page 131 gjlllglglglg l F. Alien J. Chappell R. Cranny H. Fenner C. Hedberg B. Hill R. Jerner R. Johnson R. Jones R. Kopecky J. Krcyer I. Leeds A. Lincoln W. McClanahan R. McCoy F. Marsh G. Sawyers J. Slunicko B. Smith F. Tripp C. Tupper FREDERIC R. ALLEN; Lincoln, Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu. JAMES W. CHflPPELL; Lincoln, Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu; Sigma Chi. ROBERT L. CRANNY; Omaha, Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu. HAROLD A. FENNER; North Platte, Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu. CHARLES L. HEDBERG; Chodron, Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu. BILLY J. HILL; St. Paul, Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu. ROBERT W. JERNER; Lincoln, Medicine. Phi Rho Sigma; Phi Delta Theta. ROBERT W. JOHNSON; Alliance, Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu. ROBERT C. JONES; North Platte, Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu. ROBERT R. KOPECKY; Omaha, Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu. JOHN M. KROYER; Grand Island, Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu. JOHN F. LEEDS; Flagstaff, flriz., Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu. ARTHUR F. LINCOLN; North Platte, Medicine. Phi Chi. WARD A. McCLANAHAN; Urbana, Mo., Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu RAYMOND H. McCOY; Tecum seh. Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu. FREDERICK E. MARSH; Council Bluffs, la.. Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu. GORDON E. SAWYERS; fiinsworth. Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu; Phi Gamma Delta. JULES A. SLUNICKO; Omaha, Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu. BARTON T. SMITH; Swanton, O., Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu; Chi Phi. FRED T. TRIPP; Hastings, Medicine. Phi Rho Sigma. CHARLES J. TUPPER; San Diego, Calif., Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu. THOMAS W. FLETCHER; San Francisco, Calif., Medicine. Phi Chi. JOHN A. KALIN; Lincoln, Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu; Newman Club. CHARLES H. MILLER; Elm Creek, Medicine. Phi Rho Sigma. SIMON J. SLUTER; flckley, la., Medicine. Nu Sigma Nu. EUGENE WEILER; Lincoln, Dentistry. Delta Sigma Delta. JikPj T. Fletcher J. Kahn C. Miller S. Sluter E. Weiler FLOOR OF ANDREWS HALL ... ON THE LINCOLN CAMPUS. THEY FOUND MUCH TO KEEP THEIR FEW HOURS OF RELAXATION WELL OCCUPIED. BANQUETS . . . SMOKERS . . . DINNER-DANCES . . . PICNICS. . . COKE-ING . . . THESE KEPT THE DENTS ' HEADS OUT OF BOOKS AND PATIENTS ' MOUTHS AT LEAST PART OF THE TIME. Page 132 BOO FUN FIR,€I-IC Fall . Winter Spring Queens Page 136 Trying to prove what they know about higher learning, struggling freshmen wrack their brains during placement t:,3ts held in the coliseum. Freshmen Week One could make a riddle of it. It is something long and anxiously awaited — the hectic, energy-ab- sorbing, long drawn-out Freshman Week. It could be a trip to the dentist or the doctor, but to all who have experienced it, it is much worse. What a week! To the haughty sophomores, sophisticated juniors and indifferent seniors it is a week of sheer ecstacy; to the professors it is a week of constant amazement; and to the incoming freshmen it is a week of bewilderment and numbness. What with never ending rows of cards, seemingly endless lines, solicitors of all " brands " and descrip- tion pouncing on the poor freshman — he feels like he has been thoroughly beaten, battered, and is the next thing to dead, fl Hollywood western was never as packed with action as this week. There is no such thing as normalcy, only confusion. Con- fusion from entrance exams, from convocations, and from rallys. Yet when it is all over and the poor down-trodden freshmen pick themselves up and ap- proach normalcy again, they look with new hope toward the year to come. Prof, flrndt tries to straighten out a knotty problem as eager " scholars " wait their turn to g.3t their class assignments. After hours of filling out cards and waiting for the assignment commit- tee, tired freshmen could begin to see the end as they paid their fees. fill new students were inviSed to meet the Chancellor personally at his annual reception. Here a few freshmen get a bite to eat midst the " doings. " Kady, if seems, aT lrm i i Only a freshmc(n! Wh f shall she do? ' sfew miiimg, nqh OiJc for daze, YJ caught in a maze. Page 137 Rushing " Pretty maids all in a row " as eager rushees rest their weary bones at the fl O Pi house during ' the Saturday trek from house to house. Even the ' the floor is crowded, just to relax and chat seems blissful at the Gamma Phi house during a hectic rush week. Confusion reigns supreme!!! Fill- ing out cards, dashing from house to house, wracking one ' s brain to remember names — all were a part of the mad scramble of rush week. By the time preference night came round the " poor ' lil " rushees had the feeling one foot was in the grave! But the next day, eating lunch at the house of their choice, made it seem worth all the effort. This year the rush week schedule was arranged to give the girls a week to become acquainted with their sisters and to complete regis- tration. It seemed blissful not to have to leave parties early to fight out the registration lines and by the time school started the new pledges really felt at home in their respec- tive houses. Petite Betsy Strain isn ' t hungry! It ' s just that she ' s showing the more bashful rushee at the Alpha Chi house to that ever present ice cream drink! 4 0 pick last, dining and show And Veteran Joe wondered where he should go. Page 138 Harlan Beidsck seems to be carrying the ball as the flTO ' s get their rushing program into high gear with a good, old " bull " session. Men, men, men! More than had been seen by the coeds on UN cam- pus for many a year — and were the fraternities ever happy. This year they revelled in full houses once again! Beginning this fall, the Phi Psi ' s and Sig fllph ' s re-opened their houses while the Phi Delts resided in their " silo " abode once again. The Delts moved in with the Kappa Sig ' s making that house twice as lively as normal. Rushing for the frats was a far simp- ler set-up than that of the sororities. The men first registered with Dean W. C. Harper, assistant dean of Student Af- fairs. Unlike the girls, the fellows at- tended parties only at the individual houses in which they were definitely interested. After two weeks, or some- time within that time, the rushees could register their preference and move di- rectly in the house. fl mad scramble for new pledges astounded the campus in the fall with more frats actively participating but still the same low number of new men. Then in February the jack-pot came. With hundreds of veterans back on the campus, the frats rushed, pledged, and returned to pre-war normalcy, much to the elation of everyone. What kind of reading material do the Phi Delts have that the rushees find so interesting? Can il concern fraternities, or, more than likely, sororities? Displaying their best bib and tucker in the way of white shirts and ties, the Betas impress their rushees at a regular Monday night dinner. Page 139 Fall Flashes A war casualty comes to life again! After several years absence, the old custom of flash cards gives a greeting to the veterans at the homecoming game. Is it a long run, a spectacular pass, a good tackle, or is it a half-time program, because the expressions range from those of deep thought to surprise and exultation. Tripping the light fantastic, the Phi Gams and Alpha Xi ' s get acquainted at one of ihose ever popular hour dances — but why so solemn, Jerry? With the beginning of classes, ac- tivities plus social life, began with a bang! It seemed like there were never enough minutes in the day to do every thing — and a little " shut eye " was a thing of the past. But you had to admit — college was just that much more ex- citing because of it. Every one joined in " ye olde " col- lege spirit and braved rain or shine to cheer for the Cornhusker gridsters. Win, lose, or draw — let it never be said that UN didn ' t back its teams. For the first few months all organized houses tripped the light fantastic at weekend hour dances — and even if it did make your date rather late, they were worth it all. Yes, t ' was many a romance that blossomed from new found friends. What with all the new fellows back on campus there was forever that 3:00 p. m. rush for the Crib, and once again you had to wait your turn to get a booth for that afternoon " goodie. " But, rush or no rush, — each spare minute between classes was spent coking with one ' s best " beau. " Crib crowds cause consider- able confusion and commotion every day when coeds con- vene for a coke with their comina casanovas. Page 140 With a background of feathers and photos, a pair of Tassels sell the new freshman girls on their organi- zation ' s campus importance at the fall Activity Mart. Eager freshmen, after the first six weeks, ventured out into the cold, un- known world of activities — but first went to the RWS Activity Mart to get the " know-all. " Bringing a more sober note to the campus, Religious Empha- sis Week again gave the students a chance to hear all sides of the contro- versial question of religion — and after it was over everyone had the feeling that he understood a little more about tolerance and kindness toward his fellow men. find, of course, not to be forgotten was Thanksgiving vacation! Thanks to a vote by the faculty-senate, all UN took a four-day rest from higher edu- cation and could eat their " gobblers " at home. It was heavenly — to say the least! Kady found €t pid active as could be. Hour dapce i tould easily see Are conf clmija ifiendsbip and fun. With gleeful grins, UN students pack the buses for " home sweet home " and a happy Thanksgiving away from the books. Backed by a serious group of Fteligious Welfare Council members. Dr. Gerald Kennedy opened Re- ligious Emphasis Week in late October. Act}Yify[ Twed her where she run: Sh f fel_af_J ' Mart " , the " Rag " and Me I U Soon as a near-aead beaver, she ' ll sigh. Ray Clark, WOW War Correspond- ent, told some of his experiences at an early convocation to an all Uni- versity audience — not a University women ' s convocation as if seems to be! Page 141 Ex-royalty and well-remembered Jackie Scott accompanied by Hus- ker Chick Story lead the parade down R Street before the Jayhawker clash. rioyalty reigns! fls the high spot of the Homecoming Dance, Jackie Tobin steps out of a huge football as the 1945 Pep Queen to be presented by Jackie Scott, 1944 Queen, and Yell King, Bernie Urich. Exercising their lungs louder and longer than ever before this season, Husker fans turned out for a rousing rally and parade down O Street on the eve of the K. U. game. The traditional burning of the Jayhawk is a heartening spectacle and an enthusiastic boost for the pep which was displayed at the game on November 3. Homecoming T ' was a fortnight before Homecoming and all was not quiet, for all through the campus " un-mouse-like " Tassels, Corn Cobs and Cheerleaders stirring — stirring a caldron of enthusiasm that bubbled over two weeks later in the big 1945 Homecoming. The official festivities got under way Friday night as torch- toting Huskers wound their way through town to the Uni on for a pre-game rally and dance. On Saturday morning a new precedent was ushered in as gaily decorated floats descended on Lincoln. The Phi Psi ' s and the Kappa ' s had the honor of copping the top awards in this inaugural contest. In the annual house decorating contest the Alpha Xi ' s and the Zeta Beta Tau- ' s were awarded first prizes. In the afternoon the team kept pace with the times and kay- oed Kansas. That night the faithful packed the coliseum for the Homecoming Dance, highlighted by the presentation of Jackie Tobin as Pep Queen for 1945-46. Page 142 With their Cornhusker atom- smasher working full force on the Jayhawk, the ZBT ' s won a smashing victory in the homecoming decoration contest. For the first time during the football season the student section displayed flash-cards and combined with the band to give grads a warm and hearty welcome. The Student Union is the stomping ground for antici- pant and peppy students who are eagerly preparing for the hanging of the Kansas lay- hawk. Giving their all dancing to the snappy rhythms of a juke box, guys and gals con- tinued their en- thusiasm after the big rally. ' vi5s " 4i;i ' V ' .tfi ' ♦. ' « ..sahi m With the jive of Eddie Haddad and his orchestra, happy UN Etudents celebrate their victory over KU en mass at the traditional Homecoming Dance. " Smoe " in his tradi- tional manner, pre- dicts victory for UN as the Alpha Xi ' s again walk off with top honors for the women ' s house dec- orations. Kappas get on the beam and " carry the ball " to victory in the competi- tion for the prize float in the Home- comii ng Parade. 12,. The " before " and after " is depicted in the Phi Psi ' s winning parade arrangement as four hearty huskers assume pride of victory. She carried a torch af the rally that night And she screamed at pt t m to " Fight! Fighth ' i t! " With fla cards (h£ r Ye4 that the Was a3pin forthy r ' s eacetime fame. The orchestra w ell, dancing a dream The Pep jl ML st4hped out ' neath scarlet ana cTeor .|(M The juke box wo ld img, " U f- snow ' The drifts s ed fo pr e fhfaf if ' d gefliTs.way. Santa Cla ) lppped tf ii on noon in f ' e Union, grojs were The furnat year To the Moriar Board sponsors, Kady gave a big cheer. Doing it up swank, flOPi ' s show their men how it really ought to be done when it comes to this matter of din- ing and dancing. . . . " Gummy " Fen- ton can ' t quite see this formal busi- ness tho ' — and drinks his milk from a baby bot- tle while other members of the stronger sex in their luscious (?) corsages look on. vt mM ' mmkJ 1 n rZaB ' i 91 Kp « jP VP W w B ' gM v ' ' H 0K«r H wM wfuL ' i 1 m ■191 P E I Just to show that gals aren ' t bashful, UN coeds really went all out to en- tertain their men to the tunes of Morton Welle and his orchestra. Page 144 Surprise of the evening! Mary Claire Clark is presented as Ne- braska Christmas Carol — and seems to be pretty hap- py to be sur- rounded by the six eligible bache- lors! Christmas Scenes The first formal Mortar Board Ball since the war gave the ferns a chance to escort the man of their choice. Carefree fellows compared crazy cor- sages, girls did the honors up right by opening doors, buying cokes, and dragging around elec- iric razors and shaving lotion. The highlight of the evening came with the presentation of Mary Claire Clark as the Christmas Carol, along with the six eligible bachelors, chosen by the vote of all coeds. A more inquisitive group of Ne- braska ' s population recline around the Christinas tree and guess the many things that will be in their stockings " Hung by the chimney with care. " Strains of " Silent Night, Holy Night " and other familiar carols could be heard drifting from the Union lounge every noon the week before Christmas as students gathered around the organ. To the skeptics there seemed to be a need for a unified Santa Clous. They couldn ' t comprehend the versatility of the old gent. To these unbelievers the mere fact that he was making personal ap- pearances at the many different organi- zations at the same time was enough to discount his reality. Also some ugly ru- mors were circulated playing on the fact that he didn ' t even look the same. In one house he was extremely roly-poly while at another he looked quite thin. But nevertheless Mr. Clous was the man on the campus. Following Santa ' s visits, the houses held their annual parties, complete with holly, pop corn and gayly decorated trees. The Student Union caught the spirit with caroling and organ music every afternoon for two weeks preceding the holidays. Even some of the profs abandoned their battered clubs and sanctioned several pre-holiday cuts. Charles Dickens ' " A Christmas Carol " was brought to life by the University Theater and the Union once again had its traditional Christmas party with free cokes and brownies for all. The over-all effect was one of joviality, good will to men and thankfulness for the first peace- time Christmas in three years. One of the more delightful aspects of the holiday season was the Experimental Theater ' s presentation of the traditional Christmas Carol in which the ever popu- lar Scrooge was brought to life. fls a highlight of the Christmas sea- son, the Alpha Xi ' s held a festive party where dancing headed the list as a " must-have " for en- tertainment. " Let ' s have an- other cup of cof- fee " was the theme of the Sun- day coffee hours in the Union . . . and for some reason the " java " and brownies tasted ever so much better just before vacation. r ' f ' i ' L The annual Christ- mas Messiah , pre- sented by Dr. West- brook and the Uni- ' .ersity Singers brought home the real beauty and meaning o! Christ- . mas to all those who heard it. ( r i MISS PflTRICIfl RUTH WINTER lAlSS MISS DOROTHY THOMPSON Harry C. Conover . . . connoisseur of lovely women . . . New York ' s model man deluxe . . . agent for models for the nation ' s leading magazines, important fashion photographers . . . and the final judge of the 1946 Comhusker Beauty Queens. Twelve girls were picked out of a list of 46 by the famous Rubinoff to be finalists in the contest . . . Miller and Paine studios photographed the 12 . . . and from these, Harry Conover selected the final six who were revealed at the Student Foundation Valentine Dance. ;. DONNfl BELLE ALFREY MISS FRANCES POULOUS MISS EVELYN LOUISE flINSWORTH Cavalleria Rusticana ' ' Climax of the opera cam lenges Turriddu to a due Turriddu ' s death. as fllfio chal- . . resulting in " Cavalleria Rusticana " by Mascagni, the first student opera to be presented on the campus since 1943, was highly acclaimed at its performances, February 6 and 8. fl class project of the University Singers, the opera was produced with the entire School of Fine Arts co-operating. Two separate casts were se- lected; art students painted the scenery, and stag- ing and direction was done by Dallas Williams, di- rector of the University Theater. Emmanuel Wish- now, music school instructor who recently returned to the campus after an army tour of duty in which he played with the late Capt. Glenn Miller ' s service band, prepared the small orchestra which played for the two performances. Dr. Arthur E. Westbrook directed the orchestra on show nights. Although the setting was Easter in a small town in southern Italy, the aires were sung in English. The drama of the story centered around the tragic love affairs of Lola, Santuzza, Alfio and Turriddu, the climax coming at the end with the duel between Turriddu and Alfio, resulting in Alfio ' s death. Members of the cast were: Santuzza ------ Barbara Olson, Jean Thompson Lucia ---- Donna Peters, Helen Laird Lola --------- Shirley Walsh, Martyn flkerson Turriddu - - Ray Schaumberg, Burl Beam Alfio --------- Rudolph Barta, Leonard Blinde Turriddu scons the lope of Santuzza much to her dismay . . . Easter morning . . . and a worship service is held in the small Italian town. Page 153 Winter Whirl Down town formals were welcomed back with open arms so the Gamma Phis invited all their friends and got quite " swish " at theirs in early February. " Let it snow, let it snow, let it snow " . . . and winter was upon us! With the ending of Christmas vacation UN settled back to work and play with a wi ll. Along came the hustle and bustle of a nerve wracking exam week, registering for a new semes- ter — and welcoming all the new veterans back to school. The social whirl came to life again with the revival of down town parties — and even now and then an old tuxedo was dragged out of mothballs to make it seem like old times again. For the first time since the war, the Student Union brought a big name band to its ballroom — and who could draw a larger crowd than Stan Kenton and his orchestra! House formals galore were held again this year — much to the joy of the sororities. Here Les Metheny and Betsy Strain lead the " chow " line at the Theta house — but why the funny face. Sue? Page 154 Reviewing (?) for a few of those last minute facts. Bob Schulte and Bill Swanson " beaver " like made before the big test during a hectic exam week. Climaxing the home basketball season, the Tassels and the Cobs swing their new red and white plums to the rhythm of " There Is no place like Nebraska. " With the rustle of long skirts and the flash of an occasional tuxedo, many whirled around the floor at another one of those wel- comed down town parties, the Alpha Chi formal. The formal seoBo eWs wejl on ifs wayr Kady had " fojund wot there qme a day she soilianglStp make jIacKcoffeejfor ifs sake. Thanks to hard work UN came away with many of the honors at the Sixth Annual Debate and Discussion Contest which brought debaters from all over the midwest. NU was highly honored to be the only Lincoln group to hear Lord Halifax, England ' s ambas- sador to the U. S. At a luncheon held in his honor Mrs. Dwight Griswold, Lord Halifax and Mrs. C. S. Boucher discuss world affairs. Page 155 " Seeing must be believing " claims Dean Boyles as she talks to four " characters " at the Beaux Arts Ball. Penny Carnival Feeling quite gay the Pi Phis dismantle their booth after having won third place with their ring tossing over 3 pairs of legs. By the way, the pair here belong to Ann Whitham ! Winning first place with their booth, a trio of cuivacious songstresses — namely Kay Kinsey, Jean O ' Neal and Patty Warren — lured spectators to the fllphc Phi " Beauty Shop. " Fairyland, wishing wells and juke boxes playing favorite tunes were all a part of the ■annual Penny Carnival held February 16 . . . but taking first place honors were the illpha Phis with their luscious beauty shop containing a formidable array of perfume ond cosmetic articles and a trio of lovelies -who sang of the merits of their shop. Second place winner was Towne Club with their sleeping Beauty waiting to be roused by " the " man while the Pi Phis took third place -with their ring tossing over three pair of Tjnidentified legs. Nineteen organized groups and sororities •entered in the carnival sponsored by the Coed Counselors and veteran " goers " were of the opinion that this year ' s affair was definitely a huge success . . . more so than ■ever before. The carnival was originated in the early years of the university ' s existence but was •at that time sponsored by the Y. W. C. fl. and known as the " County Fair. " Taking his chances on rousing Sleeping Beauty an un- suspecting male enters the Towne Club booth. However, it seems not even news of their second place award would rouse her. Page 156 Interfraternity Ball fls the highlight of the evening, Interfrat Council Prexy, Fred He- cox, presents Jean Guenzel with a dozen roses, as she was re- vealed the new sweetheart. Fred Hecox claims the first dance with smiling Jeanie Guenzel as they descend down the stairs immediately following the presentation. " Frat " men reign supreme at their traditional ball, revived again this year after a duration ' s absence. Organized by the Interfraternity Council, the dance was held at a down town hotel and " Greek " men with the ladies of their choice twirled to the musical strains of Jean Moyer and his orchestra. Highlighting the eve- ning was the presentation of the new Inter- fraternity Sweetheart, Kappa Jeanie Guenzel. For that 15 minute intermission snack a group of lovelies and their men " suck a soda through a straw " and talk over all the big events of the party. " Oops . . . Pardon us " seemed to be the most oft repeated statement of the evening as 500 couples danced, to Jean Moyer ' s music. Page 157 Coed Follies Pretty Jo Ackerman, with an armful of posies, beams for the cameraman . . . and who wouldn ' t after just being presented as the Typical Nebraska Coed! That queer figure in the middle is " Pee Wee " Novotny in one of her rare moments during the Alpha Phi skit, " By The Sea. " And it paid off too — for they won sec- ond place! Nothing made Eleanor Knoll happier than to present the winning cup to D G sister, Mimi Hahn, for their act, " Where Do We Go From Here? " Vi ' ould you guess it? She ' s a he — so Nickie Nickerson and Midge Holtzscherer take time out to oust Sid Salzman in spite of his girl- ish getup. Sorry fellas — this is one time when you ' re left out in the cold! It ' s strictly an evening for " Women Only " when Ne- braska coeds present their hilarious skits and delightful . style show. There was many a " gent " who donned skirt and wig trying to pass as a mem- ber of the weaker sex. flh, yes, a great time was had by all! Town Club ' s " Egyptian Ella " whirled and twirled to walk away with the winning cup for the best curtain act of the evening. 158 Screaming and pujs These acfs, boys, Kady found And she sffi Kosmet Klub ca Giving us Prin Sweethe whaff sight! a sfart Nebraska Ideal, we all agreed, when Hink flasen was presented as Nebraska Sweetheart and Gordon Cooley as Prince Kosmet. Kosmet Klub Kosmet Klub, for men only, returned to the cam- pus this year with all its flashy show and glamour. Ten new members, Dick Lahr, Tom Green, Harry Mease, John Dale, Art Beindorff, Neale Copple, Fred Teller, Van Westover, Ken Younger and Stan John- son plus prexy Dick Folda and business manager John Cook, produced the Spring Review. Ten or- ganized houses presented skits while the highlight of the afternoon was the presentation of Prince Kos- met and the Nebraska Sweetheart. The members of Kosmet Klub and their sponsor take a " breather " between re- hearsals for the Spring Review. Page 159 Smooth singing and close harmony appealed to the judges who awarded the Sigma Chi ' s first place in the Kosmet Klub Review. Second place winners — the Fiji ' s — look like fugitives from something, just exactly what, though, is a good question. Spring was here an .Jiady was on h t ay To the NavyVfill ji a ' uffoah-eUiy Rumors were sg g 4»--spec o avnce, re char Juniors and To file for-Prdm G This ball wa: once Junior-Senior Prom Another tradition which was welcomed back to the campus with open arms was the Junior- Senior Prom. The big success of the prom was due in no little part to the able committee of Fred Teller, Jack Cressman, Betty Lou Houston, Dean Kratz, Marthella Holcomb, Bob McNutt, Nickie Nickerson, Roberta Collins, Jerry Kathol, and Joyce Crosbie. Also thanks to them, Sunny Dun- ham and his orchestra " gave out " with the latest music, much to the joy of all concerned. Pretty Mary Cox was chosen by the dancers to reign as the first Prom Queen since 1943. Rusty Gates. Nancy Garey, Jack Dickey and Ellie Detweiler pause while dancing to say hello :o the cameraman. Thanks to the hard work of the planning committee, one and all agreed the Junior- Senior Prom was even better than pre-war days. Page 160 " Vv. ' V " Chow " — Navy style — opened the eve- ning ' s festivities as the fellows took their dates to dinner in their usual dining hall. Bill Ledbetter, Bernie Dickson and Joe Brown with their " lovelies " sit a mo- ment out to look the situation over. Navy Ball " No candidates, no queens, no dabbling in politics just music, soft lights and fun! " This was the Navy Ball! Held March 22 in the Union Ballroom, Jean Moyer and his orchestra " piped aboard " the danc- ers from 9 to 12. Loudly acclaimed were the clever decorations a large white anchor that hung from the center of the room and streamers which made a soft blue ceiling all results of work by the decoration committee composed of Meno Wil- helms. Will Henderson, Charles Peake, Jack Hill and Roger John- son. Nautical, nice and def- initely a good time had by all! Around and around the anchor twirled the dancers as Jean Moyer and his orchestra played the latest song hits. Working extra hard on the decorations before the big dance were John Korowacki, Charles Peake, Leo Schneider, Nickie Nickerson and Will Henderson. Soft lights music the flash of uniforms all were a part of the Navy Ball. Page 161 spring Scenes More than one college fellow found the State High School Tournament grade fl entertainment and attended as avidly as if UN ' s honor was at stake. " Light as a feather " claims Jack Rutherford as he swings Lee McClure over his shoulders at one of Ihose ever popular spring pic- [oe Lukas and Carl Sam- uelson brush up on their blocking technique dur- ing spring football prac- tice. The campus otyehed its doo. f ' fl i To let in t ie ninlfi nd ol «» yo« ou s;( e was Spring f KerycOs here, Kady ' Her c osses were empty, she ' s out with the men. At last spring arrived! That long awaited time of soft breezes and green gross. It meant many- things to many people and heading the list of things synonomous with spring were sun bathing, football practice, intramurals, and term papers. The disease which ran rampant was " picnic fever " and as the only medicine good for this particular disease is a picnic there were mass migrations to the spots reserved for this particular pursuit. To the seniors it was a time of being " eager beavers " however for there was only a short time before their school days would be over and there were all those last minute details to attend to. flh, yes! fl most joyous and busy time for all! Page 162 " Here, it ' s yours " and the ball flies thru the air during a fast game of catch in the dorm backyard. That ever present fiend King Dandelion found it hard to struggle against eager dorm girls as they strove to eliminate the yellow pest. Spring ... . and a young man ' s fancy turns to thoughts of love Evan Fristoe and " Tootsie " Campen have a chat by the columns. Peddle pushers Nell Scott and " Shorty " Mc- Laren find riding down 12th Street just the thing for a restless spring spirit. Saturday mornings Captain ' s in- spection .... under a bright blue sky such ware signs of spring by the Navy. Page 163 Presiding over the Ivy Day festivities was pretty Dorothy Carnahan as May Queen and her eleven lovely attendants. Heading the Ivy Chain were senior activity girls, Mary Jo Kobes and Mary fliden . . . foUovired by other activity girls of all classes. Getting down to busi- ness is the main idea of these serious Mortar Boards, Ann Wellensick, Mickie McPherson, Myra Colberg and Helen Johnson as they march to the front before mask- ing ceremonies. - - Page 164 Ivy Day Ivy Day ... a day of days . . . steeped in tradition . . . sings . . . masking of Mortar Boards . . . May Queen . . . Innocents ... a spring festival which all of UN celebrates. Last year Ivy Day was again held in the coliseum and the ivy planted on the coliseum floor but this did not halt the festivities. Fifteen junior women donned the black mask and for the first time in several years the fraternities again entered the Ivy Day Sing. Alpha Chi Omega won the coveted cup for the sororities and the Sigma Chis came out first for the fraternities. This year Ivy Day once again had a formal court and all-day activities . . . and a peace- time celebration was welcomed by all. Last year ' s court consisted of: Tradition revised sen rr h id full sway J V e- th Jead. speed, MAY QUEEN Dorothy Carnahan MflID OF HONOR Peggy Larson SENIOR ATTENDflNTS - Mary Louise Goodwin Jessie Lou Tyler JUNIOR ATTENDflNTS Marilyn fldler Mary Jo Gish Virginia McDonald Roberta Collins SOPHOMORE ATTENDflNTS Lorene Novotny Shirley Jenkins FRESHMEN flTTENDANTS Elizabeth Curley Virginia Rider PAGES Barbara Sprow Marcia Civin Page lb5 Previewing the big day " an Engle, Bob Meyers and Mary Cooper try on their robes just to see how they look in the traditional cap and gown. The seniors walked solemnly down the aisle All kinds of stu(ien Jokesiers and ' h Cribsfers, Philosophers, politic These were those These, the moulders o lbur |c Commencement Chatting aiter the Honors Convocation are senior students who were recognized for high scholarship during their years in school and award to which many aspire but not often receive. Graduation! The day every student looks forward to as one of the most important days in his life, fl certain solemnity reigns as the seniors march into the coliseum for the last time to get that long awaited diploma, while proud parents and friends also feel the importance of the day. Although it is a happy day it is one ot sadness too for it is then that college days are over and the class v ill spread to different parts of the globe. It is a time too of knowing a job well done and that now each man and each woman will go out to make his way in the world. Seniors bid their underclassmen friends a last goodby and also bid their instructors who have given them so much a fond farewell. College is over and a new life begins. fit last .... the big day .... graduation .... as one and all from near and far come to see the seniors receive those long awaited " sheepskins ' and to bid them one last goodby. SCH€IAR$HI - ;% N D SERVICE •Bi S ' »«., JW? !S «M» , - T H O Honoraries Governing Bodies Clubs R Religious Organizations Fine Arts It Publications I E Mary Ann M a 1 1 o o n, member of Phi Beta Kappa, discusses or- ganization plans with facuhy president Profes- sor M. fl. Basoco. Page 170 k -r Phi Beta Kappa Phi Beta Kappa was founded at Wil- liam and Mary College in 1776. Its primary purpose is to promote scholar- ship among the students and gradu- ates in universities and colleges in the United Stc tes. Phi Beta Kappa is the oldest undergraduate honorary fra- ternity on the campus of the University of Nebraska, and has an unequaled national record for the number of active chapters having a total of 70,000 members. To be elected to PBK mem- bership one must meet the rigid re- quirement of being in the upper one- tenth to the upper one-sixth of the graduating senior class. AVA LAURETTA BROMWICH GRETCHEN EUZABETH CLAUDIUS MARY KATHRYN COOPER JANET THOMP SON CRAWFORD LESLIE JEAN GLOTFELTY NANCY JOSEPHINE GREEN BARBARA LOUISE GRISWOLD MARY LOUISE HANSON EDNA MARIB HUTTENMAIER FUSAYE INOUYE DOROTHY ANN JANE McELHANEY ESAR GORDON MARGOLIN MARY ANNETTE MATTOON LOIS KLINDT NELSON RUTH LEOTA OWEN MARY EDITH PUMPHREY MARY ELIZABETH RICHARDS MARGARET EVA STEWART PHYLLIS ARLENE TAYLOR MARY LOU WEAVER WOODIN Page 172 Sigma Xi Sigma Xi was founded at Cornell University in November, 1886, by a group of professors with the intention of establishing in scientific and tech- nical institutions a society whose badge would have the same signif- icance of scholarly merit as that of Phi Beta Kappa among classical students. New members are elected to Sigma Xi during the second semester of each year from a list of names nominated by the heads of the scientific depart- ments of the university. The fraternity endeavors to encourage original re- search in the pure and applied sci- ences. NICOLAS MITCHELL BASHARA VICTORIA HELEN CHILQUIST MARY KATHRYN COOPER BARBARA LOUISE GRISWOLD MARJORIE BENSON MATSON MARY ANNETTE MATTOON RUTH LEOTA OWEN MARY LOU WEAVER Page 173 Ki ¥ Beta Gamma Sigma Beta Gamma Sigma, founded Febru- ary 23, 1913, was originally an honor society for men in schools of commerce; in 1922 they admitted women into the organization by combining with the honorary business sororities. Students in the College of Business Administra- tion who rank in the upper ten per cent of the graduation class are eligible for membership in Beta Gamma Sigma. The purpose of the fraternity is to en- courage membership in colleges of commerce and finance and to foster high ideals in business. ELNORA BACHENBERG MARGARET ELAINE FINLEY MARY LOUISE HANSON LILA HOWELL McLEAN MARIANA SCHOMAKER NUTZMAN WILLIAM BOYD RIST BERNARD DEAN URICH HELEN RUTH VENNUM RUTH CAROLYN WIRTH Page 174 Phi Chi Theta Back Row: J, Eagleton, S. ilinds, P. Tobin, S. Jenkins, E. Garton. Second Row: R. Moline, T. Ormesher, M. Thorns, P. McLaren. Front Row: P. Crandall, L. Hansen, J. Korb, L. Wirth. " The woman ' s place is in the home " held no meaning for members of Phi Chi Theta, the " Bizad " honorary for women, a sorority that promoted busi- ness education. Career girls all, these white-collar workers to-be, sponsored the annual Business Administration banquet, which proved rather hilarious with the antics of Professors Elliott and Arndt. The national Gold key, a Phi Chi Theta award presented every year to the member best fulfilling the require- ments of scholarship, leadership, and activity, was presented to the deserv- ing girl in the late spring when her name was revealed at the spring banquet. Eligibility for membership requires a " Bizad " student of sophomore or high- er standing with intention of getting a degree and an average of 83. Laurene Hansen served this organization as a very efficient president. One of the more constructive activi- ties originated by Phi Chi Theta is the placement bureau which obtains posi- tions throughout the United States for many students. Phi Chi Theta prexy, Laurene Hansen, slams the gavel on the table to signify the opening of the meeting. Page 175 Alpha Omega Alpha Alpha Omega Alpha, an honorary medical senior society, was organized August 25, 1902, somewhat after the style of Phi Beta Kappa. The active workings of the society are, however, in the hands of the undergraduate members, subject to the approval of the faculty members. Membership is based upon scholarship, and women are admitted upon the same terms as men. Nebraska Alpha was founded in 1914 and it is now one of the thirty- seven active chapters. The society is not social in its nature; it is intended to elevate the standard of the medical profession. EDWIN DAVIS. IR. RICHARD ELUOTT GEESAMAN THEODORE FRANKLIN HUBBARD RICHARD ARTHUR JONES RICHARD WARREN KALMANSOHN RAY ERNEST KING WILLIAM REESE NEWMAN ARTHUR UDELL RIVIN CRAIG RAYMOND SIGMAN ROGER KEITH WALLACE LINCOLN EDWARD WILSON Page 176 Innocents JACK STEWART GEORGE KNIGHT ROBERT McNUTT Among other organizations on the campus, perhaps one of the most out- standing is Innocents, men ' s honorary organization. Each spring on Ivy Day thirteen junior members chosen from twenty-six candidates nominated by the students are selected, on the basis of scholarship, leadership, and service in extracurricular activities. The mem- bers once initiated wear maroon robes with hoods and devil ' s pins. Begun in 1903, the group is not affiliated with any national organization, but is solely Nebraskan in origin, character, and tradition. The work of the Innocents is very di- versified including such activities as selling freshman " beanies " , officiating at the Chancellor ' s reception for new students and at a reception for gradu- ating seniors. They select and train cheerleaders, administrate the Men ' s Activity Point System, and help the Mortar Boards organize Ivy Day. Inactive since 1942, there are now three Innocents on campus, Bob Mc- Nutt, Jack Stewart, Bus Knight while next fall Fred Metheny will be in school. Back in school — Bus Knight and Jack Stewart stop in front of the Union to dis- cuss future plans for the Innocents. Page 177 Mortar Board Joyce Crosbie, Alice Abel, Bobby Griswold, and Lou Huston applaud Mr. Blake Smith, who spoke to organization leaders at a luncheon sponsored by Mortar Board. Bobbie Griswold presents scholarships to Pauline Holm and Dace Bolyan (right) at the Mortar Board Tea honor- ing high scholarship. BARBARA GRISWOLD President MARY ANN MATTOON Vice President JOYCE CROSBIE Secretary CLAIRE KEPLER Treasurer ALICE ABEL Historian Page 178 LOIS OPPER GERflLDINE McKINSEY MflRGflRET NEUMANN MONICA ANN ALBERTY LESLIE GLOTFELTY Those fifteen mysterious but elegant ladies in black were the members of Mortar Board! These honored senior women were selected as members for their leadership, scholarship, and serv- ice. There can be no more than twenty nor less than five members of this active group. The Mortar Board Ball was given in all its pre-war glory this year with the presentation of Nebraska ' s Six Most Eligible Bachelors. A new tradition was inaugurated when Mary Claire Clark stepped forth from the scroll of Christmas music as the Ideal Christ- mas Carol. And once again, the girls donned their formal dresses, so long absent from campus social life! The coming of May and Ivy Day means more work for this busy organ- ization who help make arrangements for this annual Nebraska tradition. One of the main climaxes of Ivy Day is the masking of the new members who are chosen from the outstanding Junior girls by the old Mortar Boards. MADELINE HOLTZSCHERER SUZANNE POPE JEANNETTE ENGLE BETTY LOU HUSTON EDITH PUMPHREY Page 179 Gamma Mu Theta Back Row: M. Collins, G. Baack, S. Schellhase, M. Holler. Second Row: P. O ' Grady, J. McPherson, P. Neeley. Front Row; G. Heins, M. Breuer, E. Lukasiewicz, K. Hayes. Wf " 1 i JFt Rl 1 iv l B fl v ' ' i V) iim Looking very pert are Mildred liiauci, piexy of Gamma Mu Theta (left), and Grace Heins, prexy of Nu-Meds (right). The women ' s medical fraternity on the campus, Gamma Mu Theta, organ- izes and assists in preparing coeds for nursing or medical professions. Able president of the Gamma Mu ' s was Mildred Breuer. Being in a women ' s professional honorary such as Gamma Mu Theta gives pre-med girls a chance to be- come acquainted with problems in the medical field. Opportunities are given to the girls to make tours of the Ortho- pedic, Lincoln General, and State hos- pitals. They are also shown medical films of value to them in their work. At its meetings, this honorary organi- zation features prominent Lincoln doc- tors, who present timely information about latest developments in medical science. When not engrossed in the internal and external anatomy of h o m o- sapiens, the girls found time for a Christmas party, a banquet, and other strictly extra-curricular parties. As is the custom, the Omaha Gamma Mu ' s gave a slumber party for the Lincoln Gamma Mu ' s when the Lincoln Gam- ma Mu ' s visited the Medical College to get acquainted with the Omaha cam- pus life. Page 180 Theta Sigma Phi Back Row: V. D. DeForest, D. Rosenberg, M. Cawood, C. Kahoa, fl. Kinnier Second Row: G. Tusha, V. Demel, N. Lage, B. Kiechel. Front Row: L. Glotfelty, B. King, R. Korb, F. Eberle, M. Neumann. Ruth Korb, Theta Sigma Phi prexy, is seen leaving the Union alter a hard alternoon ' s work on the " flwgwan " . Theta Sigma Phi exists on the UN campus for the purpose of uniting women interested in journalism. The selected members can be recognized by their pin representing a linotype matrix. Members of this journalism sorority, got off to a good start this year by yanking surprised pledges out of bed in the wee hours of the morning. Still a little stunned and dazed as to what was going on, the pledges were treated to a sumptuous breakfast and formally pledged. Another high point in the year was the annual spring ban- quet for all journalism students. In the past, UN ' s Lambda chapter of Theta Sigma Phi has had several re-, nowned members such as Marie San- doz and Bess Streeter Aldrich; and in the future, who knows but what there will be more such famous personages to add esteem to Nebraska ' s Theta Sig chapter. Prexy Ruth Korb has had an article printed in the national publica- tion, " Prairie Schooner " . Page 181 Back Row: S. P ' -emer, H. Davis, fl. Andersen, G. McKinsey, fl. flbel. Third Row; I. Minier, K. Henderson, N. Clark, S. Yoder. Second Row: I. Skinkle, M. Peck, S. Olson, L. lacobson, S. Pope. First Row: N. Baker, fl. Bromwich, J. McElhanoy, M. Iwata, M. Mielenz. The theme for this year ' s monthly talks to Pi Lambda Theta was " Ne- braska Women in Education " . Each month the group meets to hear these talks which are aimed at stimulating interest in higher scholarship, in edu- cation, aiding in cooperation among the students in Teachers College, and keeping them up to date in all subjects in their chosen field. The qualifications to become a mem- ber of this honorary education organi- zation are junior, senior, or graduate standing in Teachers College and the necessary high scholarship and lead- ership ability. For future women teach- ers with a promise for a brilliant career an annual fellowship is nationally awarded. The national sorority. Pi Lambda Theta, was established in 1917 at the University of Missouri and now has thirty-eight active chapters and twen- ty-three alumnae chapters. The Omi- cron chapter was installed on this campus in 1923, and the chapter ' s nineteen members this year are head- ed by Jane McElhaney as president. Pi Lambda Theta lane McElhaney presides over a meeting of Pi Lambda Theta officers — flva Bromwich, Margaret Iwata, and Nancy Baker — under the supervision of Miss Mary Mielenz. Page 182 Prexy Bernice Young hurries to preside over the next meeting of Alpha Lambda Delta. Alpha Lambda Delta Any woman student of high charac- ter and carrying the required number of hours on this campus may be elig- ible for membership in Alpha Lambda Delta . . . provided they can maintain a scholastic average of ninety or above. Members of this organization are active during their sophomore year, and juniors and seniors become collegiate members. The projects of the organization were tutoring freshmen and aiding other organizations on the campus to keep up their scholastic records. As usual the members ushered at the Honors Convocation during the spring. The national Alpha Lambda Delta was established at the University of Illinois in 1924. Seven years later, through the efforts of the former dean of women, Amanda H. Heppner, and the Nebraska chapter of the Mortar Board, a chapter was installed at the University of Nebraska. Dr. Winona M. Perry sponsored this chapter of twen- ty-five active members this year, and Bernice Young filled the office of president. Back Row: D, Chittenden, M- Clark, B. Speer, J. McElhaney, M. Weaver, M. Cooper, E. Huttenmaier. Third Row: R. Peters, H. Schultz, B. Latta, E. Knoll, fl. Smith, L. Chantry. Second Row: M. Mattoon, S. Lasher, J. flUaway, G. dinger, F. Shimerda, W. Perry. Front Row: E. McHenry, B. Noerenberg, S. Schnittker, B. Compton, P. Fischer. Page 183 Delta Omicron Making great music together are Joyce Stuve, president of Delta Omicron, and Peg Shelley. Forty-three active members and pledges of Delta Omicron look to Joyce Stuve for leadership since she is the president of the sorority comprised of outstanding majors in the College of Music. Delta Omicron was founded nationally in 1909; twelve years later the Theta chapter was installed on the UN campus. They point with pride to Barbara Jean Olson, soprano, who had one of the leading roles in " Cavalleria Rusti- cana " and ' The Messiah " . She was also chosen by the active members of Delta Omicron as the outstanding member of the sorority. Their annual spring concert was a great success under the leadership of Margaret Shelley, who is another well- known member of their organization. Every Sunday evening she played the piano from five until six in the Student Union lounge. One of the better memories of the year was the strictly fun time at their party with Sinfonia, men ' s musical honorary. Back Row: B. Knetwell, ]. Breck, M, Slaplelon, H. Merrill, T. Boone, V. Keiter, N. Pierson, N. dementis, E. Wacker. Third Row: M. Morris, P. Loudon, S. Scott, V. Zenier, J. King, B. DeBoer, B. Van Wyngarden, M. James. Second Row: fl. Saunders, fl. Heinz, P. Shelley, J. Rasmussen, R. Harney, P. VerMaas, M. Amend. Front Row: B. Olson, S. Premer, J. Stuve, L. Jacobson, M. Nelson, L. Woita. Page 184 Mu Phi Epsilon Back How: S. Hatch, M. Morphew, fl. Yost, fl. Jacobs, L. Witterdink. Second Row: E. Nicolae, fl. Shepard, C. Shepard, S. Wright. Front Row: D. Peters, fl. Hill, M. Peck, M. Huttenmaier, B. Vesely. Having dedicated its musical efforts to the maintenance of military and civilian morale during the war, Mu Phi Epsilon, women ' s honorary musical sorority, continues to put forth musical effort and lots of it. The aim of every member is " to promote musicianship, scholarship, and friendship, " quoted President Marian Peck. Mu Phi Epsilon was founded at the Metropolitan Col- lege of Music in Cincinnati, Ohio, No- vember, 1903. Mu Gamma Chapter of Nebraska was established sixteen years later. One of their most outstanding mem- bers this year was Donna Peters, who played the part of " Lucia " in the opera " Cavalleria Rusticana " . An- other group of members formed a sex- tet which was in great demand for programs and broadcasts. At the Founders ' Day Banquet, a so- cial necessity among the Mu Phi ' s, the freshman with, the highest average in the school of music is awarded a scholarship, A spring musicale and recital are other " musts " on the Mu Phi calendar. r l ' ! Marian Peck, president of those talented Mu Phi Epsilons, pauses in front of the Student Union after a busy day. Page 185 Sigma Alpha Iota Back Row: J, Fankhauser, P. Hare, S. Walsh, D. Wageman, D. Chamberiin, F. Farnsworth. Fourth Row: M. Moullon, P. Lyon, D. Taylor, S. Pscherer, R. Maginn. Third Row: D. Niedenthal, B. Nicodemus, J. Dalrymple, J. Pierson, J. Lock, N. Ohmstede. Second Row: M. Zuber, 1. VUstrom, fl. Kostal, M. Anthony, M. Stone, H. flbdnor. Front Row: M. Peterson, H. Laird, J. Weir, M. -Horstman, M. Modlin, G. Taylor. Sigma Alpha Iota, women ' s national honorary music sorority, claims thirty- six alumnae chapters along with seventy-eight active chapters. There were forty members, including actives and pledges, in the local chapter. Ensembles under the direction of Donnie Wageman performed through- out the city at club meetings, churches, and various parties. Outstanding ac- tive members of this organization were its talented president. Marge Horst- man; Helen Laird who had the con- tralto lead in the opera, " Cavalleria Rusticana " ; and Shirley Walsh, so- prano, who portrayed the role of " Lola " in the opera. Margaret Modlin, cornetist, and Phyllis Fischer, marim- bist, were soloists with the ROTC band. In March the entire chapter gave their annual concert of contem- porary music. Founded in 1903 at the University of Michigan, Sigma Alpha Iota is the oldest national musical sorority in the United States and also the oldest mu- sical sorority on the Nebraska campus. Practice makes perfect for this group of Sfll ' s, ■whose singing is led by Donnie Wageman. Page 186 Delta Phi Delta Back Row: P. Anderson, M. Sauer, H. Schultz, M. Atkinson, A. Waggoner, M. Plotner. Second Rotw: N. Nickerson, I. Smith, J. Knight, G. Berck, K. Schaecher. Front Row: L. Everingham, H. Busacker, M. Hatten, L. Putney, E. Lamb. Gala-colored costumes, weird pic- tures, refreshments, and dancing all added to the nightmarish reality of the Beaux Arts Ball which was the high- light of the activities of Delta Phi Delta, fine arts honorary. At its monthly in- formal meetings under the leadership of Prexy Marian Hatton, lectures or art exhibits were presented for the interest of the members of this organization. Even with its limited membership, Sigma Tau has grown to a national membership of twenty-five chapters since its founding in 1924. The mem- bers of this honorary engineering so- ciety are picked from the upper scho- lastic third of the junior and senior classes in the College of Engineering. Edwin Busch presided over the month- ly meetings. Sigma Tau Back Row: R. Cooniey, N. Barker, O. Roe. Front Row: R. Sedlak, E. Busch, I. Shepherdson. Page 187 Phi Upsilon Omicron Back How: H. Morfensen, M. fllma, B. Huston, M. Holtzscherer, L. Opper, J. Engle, H. Rentz. Second How: M. Kumagai, C. Kepler, J. Crom, D. Wegener, G. Gowen, M. Cherrington. First Row: H. Freeman, V. Ferris, E. Pumphery, M. fllberty. Members of Phi Upsilon Omicron, coed scholarship organization on the Agricultural campus, are chosen for scholarship plus personality and lead- ership. The aim of this organization is to promote a professional spirit in its members. With the leadership of Vivian Ferris, president, this year ' s project was helping Dr. K. M. Maurer in her research on campus leadership ability. Omicron Nu Omicron Nu, the national honorary for senior women majoring in home economics, has been on the University of Nebraska campus since 1914. This organization gives students with an eighty-five average or above the chance for recreation, as well as preparation for their career. In the fall a tea was given in honor of transfer students, and in the spring the ten most outstanding sophomore students were recognized. G O E R I G B O D I E Page U Back How: J. Potadle, I. Engle, P. Doyle, M. Holtzscherer, L. French. Second Row: C. Kepler, G. Bremer, D. Stevens, E. Pumphrey. Front How: M. fllberty, D. Wegener, L. Opper, V. Ferris. Presidents of two gov- erning bodies, Edith Pumphrey, Student Council, and Midge Holtzscherer, A. W. S., stop in the Student Union t o talk over business matters. Student Council Back Row: V. Buckingham, G Merchant, G. Dixon, J. Kratchovil, H. Laird. Second Row: R. Kerb, C. Curley, I. Crosbie, B. Emerson, B. Abraham. Front Row: H. Vennum, M. Gish, E. Pumphrey, R. Collins, S. Goldberg., Bob GiUan looks wistfully at the camera while Edith Pumphery, prexy, and Roberta Collins eagerly attack the problem. Student Council, as its name implies, is the governing group of the student body. The Council attempts to act as a medium and a cooperative force be- tween the students and the faculty. It makes all of the rules and regulations regarding student customs, elections, celebrations, ceremonies, and special games and contests not under the su- pervision of the Athletic Board. The Council is composed of junior and senior representatives chosen from the various colleges on the cam- pus. The enterprises of the group are developed and promoted by its vari- ous committees. Heading the Council is their able leader Edith Pumphrey; vice-president, Roberta Collins; secre- tary, Helen Vennum; and treasurer, Stuart Goldberg. Page 190 Bob Coonley, Ruth Korb, and Dorothy Mastin, members of the Constitutions committee of Student Council, hold a special meeting. The project for which the Student Council reaped the biggest rave was the Labor Forum held in the Union. They sponsored it, and proud they should be to have it known. They also elected the Yell King and appointed the Junior-Senior Prom Committee. The Student Council was the instigator of the Presidents ' Assembly, which is the coordinating group of organization heads. In fact, the Council deserves a bright gold medal because they are beyond a question of doubt, the investigators supreme on the University of Nebraska campus. Added note: the Council also claims all the praise for securing the new lights which appeared this winter b etween fourteenth and sixteenth on S street. Mr. Lantz and Miss Mielenz, as faculty advisors, sit in on a meeting of the Student Council. Page 191 The Student Council forum on Labor Problems found Bill Miller, Dr. Curtis Elliot, John Van Home, Professor R. M. Bourne, and Ted Sorenson sagely discussing the current questions. A Exec. Board The Exec Board prepares to tackle a new problem as John Cromer, president, opens the discussion. " Who ' ll bid a quarter? Who ' ll make it one half of a dollar? " was the chant in the Agricultural activities building when one colorful sock after another was auctioned off at the Sox Social, sponsored by the Agricultural Execu- tive Board. A pair of nylon hose was presented to the winner whose sock brought the most money. The pro- ceeds were turned over to the World Student Service Fund. Projects such as this one were given during the year by the Agricultural Executive Board, the governing board of the Agricul- tural campus. This board may be com- pared to the Student Council with par- ticular reference to campus activities and social functions without usurping the authority of present organizations. The board consists of twelve student members and two faculty members. The purpose of this organization is to support the work of any function that will advance the interests of the Col- lege of Agriculture; to correlate the work of the various student organiza- tions in the college; to secure publicity for the Agricultural College. Back Row: H. Mortensen, M. Srb, F. Switzer, W. Bluhm, G. Gowen, M. Abraham. Front Row: M. fllma, J. Cromer, I. Hathaway, J. Crom. Page 192 Engineering Exec. Board Back Row: F. Urbina, R. Hastert, C. Carlson, R. Wallin, C. Grimes, M. Baker. Second Row: E. Busch, I. Shepherdson, T. Thaden, S. Nakanishi, R. Hicks. Front Row: R. Coonley, N. Cromwell, L. Anderson, F. Ishii. When, in 1929, an obvious need for a sponsor to supervise engineering ac- tivities arose, the Engineering Execu- tive Board was formed. The purpose of the board is to supervise the social and academic activities of the en- gineering college. Comprising the board are the presidents and secre- taries of the departmental organiza- tions, the two engineering college representatives of the student council and the general manager of the Blue Print. Although activities in the en- gineering college were seriously im- paired by the war last year they came through with a fine job. One of the most important affairs of the year to the engineers, was their own En- gineers ' Week. Chairman Lowell Anderson, and vice-chairman Bob Coonley worked hard to place the Exec Board on its pre-war standards. All the students remember Lowell in his perky little rabbit costume when the hat of the Eligible Bachelor was placed on his head at the Mortar Board Ball. Officers of the Exec Board confer about a letter just received from the postman. Left to right: Bob Coonley, vice-chairman; Lowell Anderson, chairman; Fred Ishii, Sec. Page 193 Panhellenic Association Back Row: fi, Bromwich, M. flitken, L. Johnson, M. Parchen, M, Evnen, M, Armour, D. Caress. Third Row: V. Hamilton, J. Bogan, M. Clearman, P. Tobin, P, Shelley, L. Hansen. Second Row: S. Emerson, J. Guenzel, B. Baldwin, E. Swan, B. Storjohn. Front Row: M. fldler. L. Metheny, B. Stanton. J. Milton, B. Montgomery. Interested Greeks watch two Grecian goddesses per- form a skit given at the " Pan-Hell " banquet. The tragedy of the Greek goddesses and the warbling of the " original dead-pan trio " provided entertainment for the annual Panhellenic banquet. This year, as every year, the banquet successfully brought together mem- bers of the thirteen sororities as a cli- max to the Panhellenic Workshop Week. The Panhellenic association is an advisory- governing organization established on every campus with two or more national sororities. Its mem- bers are the president, an alumna, and one other active member from each house. Their aim is to foster close co- operation and friendship among the sororities. Panhellenic formulates the rushing calendar and the rushing rules for this campus. It regulates the " do ' s and don ' ts " for the sororities and strives to help and simplify rushing for the rushees. During rush week, Mrs. Phillip Schmelkin, the local head, may be found guiding, consoling, and con- gratulating the rushees. Betty Stanton was an efficient president of the Pan- hellenic board this year. Page 194 Interfraternity Council Back Row: G. Merchant, R. Tangeman, D. Barry, H. Jacobsen, D. Broekenmier, fl. Schricker. Third Row: G. Townsend, M. Pesek, T. Cornish, H. Chernick, D. Chapin. Second Rod: C. Meyer, R. Schultz, B. Varval, D. Munson, S. Schwartz. Front Row: B. McCormick, J. VanHorne, S. Harrison, T. Chuman, B. Meyer. The nucleus of the Greeks — the an- swer to fraternity problems — is the In- terfraternity Council. This year the council was a representation of fra- ternal leadership and ability. The council acts as an undergraduate reg- ulatory body which enforces rules con- cerning the rushing, pledging, initia- tion, and social life of fraternities. Its busy president, Fred Hecox, helped or- ganize the council, placing it on its pre- war standards. The council planned and sponsored the Interfraternity Ball which was one of the large affairs on the social calender for all university students. The council has the power to dis- cuss and to regulate any and all mat- ters pertaining to all fraternities eligi- ble to council membership on the Ne- braska campus; including relations be- tween fraternities and students, and between fraternities and the university as a whole. It is composed of represent- atives from each fraternity active on the campus. The council ' s aims — good fellow- ship among Greeks, cooperation be- tween organizations, coordination of the many houses, and campus leader- ship — were sought after and achieved. Fred Hecox, president of Interfraternity Coun- cil, relaxes for a few minutes before tackling anotfier one of fiis many presidential duties. Page 195 A. W. S. 4 a Back Row: M. Johnson, N. Nickerson, J. Compton, M. Matton, E. Knoll. Second Row: J. Chilquist, J. Engle, fl. Abel, K. Blue. Front Row: E. Curley, M. Phillips, M. Holtzscherer, C. Kepler. Donned in their long block robes flWS board members, Nickie Nickerson, Alice Abel, Mary Ann Mattoon, Midge Holtzscherer, Tibby Curley, and Claire Kepler, prepare to conduct the affairs of the AWS court. " Gestapo Chief " , Midge Holtz- scherer, wielded a mighty gavel over the Associated Women Students. The organization is divided into three groups: the board serves as the execu- tor of the will of the women students; the court tries and penalizes violation of the rules; and the council is com- posed of the house mothers and the house presidents. The organization in its entirety is composed of all women students of the university. This year the Coed Follies with its display of legs, gala-colored costumes, and giddy jokes was directed by Elea- nor Knoll, junior AWS board member. The usual skits and curtain acts were climaxed with loud applause, and the Typical Nebraska Coed was greeted with much acclaim by the audience comprised of coeds only. Few men have trod the steps of the Nebraska Theater as this is the night of nights for girl students. AWS had a hand in the traditional program of Ivy Day. The usual groups of pretty girls participated in the inter- sorority sing for which the winning group was presented with a silver cup by AWS. Page 196 Athletic Board Members R. D. SCOTT T. J. THOMPSON R. M. GREEN L. E. MEANS G. W. HOLMES C. W. SW ANSON FRED J. LORENZ Associate Members J. K. SELLECK L. F. SEATON A. J. LEWANDOWSKI Revised from the original Board of Athletics, the Board of Intercollegiate Athletics acts as a governing agency responsible to the Board of Regents; and also as a supervisory body with power to control the matters relating to general policy of the athletic depart- ment and coaching staff. The Board is composed of ten mem- bers appointed annually or biannually by the Chancellor. Appointments con- sist of four faculty members, two alum- ni, one student member from the N club, and three associate members. The officers of the board this year were: R. D, Scott, Chairman; T. J. Thompson, President; R. M. Green, Vice President; and A. J. Lewandowski, Secretary and Treasurer. An addition to the newer buildings on the campus was the field house which was constructed under the spon- sorship of the Board, thus giving the University of Nebraska one of the finest athletic plants in the country. Husker footballer, Fred Lorenz, and Mr. John K. Selleck look over the football schedule for next fall. Page 197 Student Union Board Back Row; E. Curley, E. Schramm, M. Anderson, K. flrndt, P. Lahr. Front Row: M. Lee, M. Engstrom, M. Breuer, Mrs. F. Bates. The center of all the campus ' social, cultural, and recreational life is the Student Union. Part of its complex or- ganization is looked after by the Stu- dent Union Board which is comprised of students and faculty members and headed by Miss Patricia Lahr. This year they have sponsored, the usual juke-box dances on Friday Members of the Student Union Board find a comfort- able place in the faculty lounge to discuss the affairs of the board. nights, and various dances includ ing those spot-lighted with national name bands. On the more serious side, stu- dents spent many an enlightening hour in the ballroom listening to famed Americans speak. Strains of music of various name bands were heard by students in the smoky, over - crowded " Crib, " the " hang-out " of the campus. The music room provided music for " long-haired " music lovers. Students with pencils behind their ears seen in the Union were bound to be a part of the various staffs, " Awgwan " , " Daily Nebraskan " , and CORNHUSKER, whose offices are located in the basement. c L U B That self-satisfied look for a year ' s work well done seems to invade the countenances of that busy trio, Mr. A. J. Lewandowski, Acting Director of Athletics and Manager for Stu- dent Activities; Gerry McKinsey, president of the girls ' pep organiz- ation. Tassels; and Jerry Kathol, head of the " N " Club, men ' s athletic organization. Page 198 f %m V ■a ' -1m Km ♦4P " " I ' : ' ii. Delta Sigma Delta Karl Hagee, Donald Holmon, and Karl Luke work diligently in a human anatomy lab. Delta Sigma Delta, the first fraternity designed to be confined to schools of dentistry, was founded at the Univer- sity of Michigan on November 15, 1882. The organization of this fraternity dif- fers from all others. The alumni con- stitute the " supreme chapter, " with its own ritual and body of law. The active chapters are termed " subordinate " chapters and have their own organi- zations. Beta Beta chapter was founded at the University of Nebraska in 1913 and constitutes one of the thirty-two active chapters which have a total membership of 14,800. The first semester of this year. Delta Sigma Delta, pledged twelve College of Dentistry students, including two from South America, Elmer Kelln of Sardis, British Columbia, and Hubert Stone, Georgetown Demerara, British Guiana. John Stone, president of the organization, also brought scholastic honor to Delta Sigma Delta. Back Row: E. Collins, M. Binder, E. Packard, C. Richter, C. Owens, D. Bnrta, B. Moron, R. Beniield. Third Row: J. Welborn, E. Weiler, H. Andersen, G. Merchant, W. Dean, R. Smith, C. Mohler, H. Stone. Second Row: I. Crellin, J. Alien, K. Luke, H. Chernick, W. Kromer, J. Ford, W. Quilter. Fionl Row: C. Hagee, J. Douglas, J. Stone, R. Windle, N. flardoppel, D. Holman. Page 200 Student Foundation Back Row: I. Hill, V. Buckingham, L. Landeryou, M. Michelsen, P. Raun. Second Row: N. Scott, I. Geddes, N. Garey, M. Hartsook. Front Row: O. Pope, M. Neumann, L. Novotny, S. Hinds. It was a usual sight this fall to see eager Foundation workers perched behind a counter in the Union plead- ing, " Wanta buy a directory? " In case the reader doesn ' t know, the directory, properly named " Wanta date? " book is published annually by the Student Foundation. " Newsy tips " , under the coordinated title of " Nebraska Today " , are sent to state high schools informing students about campus activities, and encour- aging them to enter the university. For the first time the Foundation system- atically set about to keep Nebraskans informed of the events of the univer- sity. This was done by sending weekly news to home town papers telling about the honors or acclaim that their local students earned. The president, Margaret Neumann, and the new advisor. Dean J. D. Clark, have headed the Foundati on ' s many district and county chairmen. With the revival of the " old student spirit and enthusiasm " the prospects for a super organization were the claim that the Student Foundation soon saw materialized. " Wanta Buy a Student Directory? " shout smiling " Shirts " Hinds and " PeeWee " Novotony, two loyal members of Student Foundation. Page 201 A. U. F. Back How: N. Johnson, R. Hastert, H. Weaver, R. Coonley, J. Cressman, K. Robertson, J. Gast, M. Cawood. Fourth Row: E. Spencer, K. Nelson, fl. Osterman, M. Johnson, M. Thompson, C. Kahoa, V. Buckingham, H. Quinn. Third How: J. Eagleton, P. Lowe, M. Alexis, M. Srb, J. Srb, S. O ' Shea, S. White, H. Hagensick. Second Row: C. Schmoldt, P. Jensen, E. Lashinsky, S. Jenkins, M. Stahl, M. Phillips, J. Soulek. Front Row: B. Huston, S. Goldberg, J. Engle, D. Chapin, fl. flbel, B. Griswold. Don Chapin takes dictation from three flUF workers — Jan Engle, proxy; Shirley Jenkins; and Mary Claire Phillips. Three years ago the War Council founded the All University Fund com- monly known as the AUF. Its purpose was to combine the numerous minor drives on the campus into two major campaigns. This fall AUF sponsored the first drive for 1945 which included the Com- munity Chest and the World Student Service Fund. Each student was asked to contribute two dollars to AUF drives which lasted three weeks. In order to contact the entire student body, rep- resentatives from every organized house and organization on the campus were appointed to collect the dona- tions. A booth in the Student Union was provided for the students residing in Lincoln. In the spring the AUF sponsored the Red Cross drive. Behind the host of workers was the Advisory Board which appointed the director and other staff members. This year ' s energetic director, Jan Engle, with the help and the cooperation of the staff of workers, successfully car- ried out a very difficult task efficiently. Page 202 B. A. B. W. Back Row: M. Heuser, D. iempie, M. Breuer, M. Campbell, R. Freeborn. Second Rovr: M. Kumagai, M. Engstrom, V. Bowen, D. Mcfluley, F. Bohiken. Front Rowr: M. Pinkerton, M. Priest, J. McElhaney, E. Huttenmaier. With representatives in all the col- lege activities and interests in every issue, the Barb Activity Board for Women, better known as the BABW, represents a strong organization of unaffiliated women which encourages coeds to social and scholastic better- ment. Members are given points for extra-curricula activities, and those who earn one hundred or more points are recognized at the clo se of each semester and presented with gold pins. That ' s just one of the reasons why you see so many " barbs " tearing around the campus. President Jane McElhaney was also active in city YW as she had a posi- tion on first cabinet. For holding down these two jobs, plus the small item of excellent scholarship, Jane was named a Phi Beta Kappa last fall. BABW boasted at least four other active women that it could be especially proud of: " Bobby " Griswold was Mor- tar Board President; Claire Kepler and Lois Opper were two more of the cam- pus " all-mighties " , and member Edna Huttenmaier was also elected to PBK. Members of BflBW, left to right, Martha Heuser, Edna Hutten- maier (seated), Marion Preist, Jane McElhaney, Virginia Bowen, and Margaret Pinkerton discuss some important business. Page 203 Coed Counselors Early this fall the Coed Counsel- ors listened with interest to the book review on The Lion In The Street given by Dr. Arthur L. Miller. Mrs. James Stuart gave many helpful ideas to the members of Charm School during her talk on personal appearance. " May I take you to your advisor? " was the often-repeated question dur- ing registration. Thus, the freshmen met a member of the Coed Counselors organization for the first time. Soon after the fall classes began, a party was given for all freshman women when they met their " Big Sisters " . Throughout the year the Coed Coun- selors kept in contact with their " Little Sisters " helping them get acquainted and accustomed to campus life. In the fall, all the Coed Counselors and their " Little Sisters " crowded into buses for the College of Agriculture. The Agricultural Coed Counselors were responsible for the good time that was enjoyed by all. Among the other activities of the Coed Counselors were Charm School and Book Reviews, which were at- tended by many coeds. The final do- ings of Coed Counselors was the traditional Penny Carnival in which all the women ' s organized houses took part. Suzanne Pope, president, pre- sented the winning cup to a member of Alpha Phi. Back Row: S. White, M. Weaver, D. Caress, P. Sorensen, P. Flagg. Second Row: H. Busacker, J. flllaway, fl. Rife, C. Bridenbaugh. Front Row: M. Camp, J, Hill, S. Pope, B. Griswold, P. Teagarden. Page 204 U. S. A. Back Row: F. Baker, B. Hubka, N. Johnson, W. Draper, G. Sloan, R. Marvin, M. Moravek. Second Row: V. Lee, I. Martin, H. Surber, C. Schmoldt, ft. Alien, E. Lukasiewicz. First Row: C. Bridenbaugh, J. Eagleton, D. Huffman, G. Claudius, N. Nickerson. ■UMi ■;• ' m Elected as the first officers of the USfl are left to right: Don Huff- man, president; Jackie Eagleton, treasurer; G r e t c h e n Claudius, vice president; and Carol Briden- baugh, secretary. The " baby " of organizations this year was the Unaffiliated Students Association. An organization such as this one was much needed, and did a lot during its first year to help pro- mote social life for unaffiliated stu- dents. Another function was to encourage the students ' participation in campus activities. Representatives from each unaffiliated group on the. campus comprise the membership of the USA. Miss Kady Faulkner and Mr. C. E. McNeill acted as sponsors. The association emerged into full swing in campus activities when its members donned plaid shirts and jeans and jammed the busses to go to Antelope Park where they held the ir first big picnic and scavenger hunt. The next affair on the USA social calendar was a dance and stage show held in the Agricultural Activities Building, at which occasion the Inter- national House was presented with the first prize for the winning skit, " I ' m Goin ' Back " . Page 205 T. C. S. A. Back Row: J. Hill, M. Shutt, M. Schmale, M. Clark, R. Westover, Front Row: H. Laird, L. Novotny, S. Pope, B. Swanson. One of the younger members in the classification of organizations is the Teachers College Students Association established and organized by its presi- dent, Suzanne Pope. Last fall its pur- pose was to co-ordinate the interests of all Teachers College students and to provide social " get-togethers. " Monthly parties were given by the Advisory board for the members. A. S. G. E. Back Row: V. Kleman, L. Anderson, R. Rasmussen. Second Row: N. Luedtke, R. Yen, C. Curione. Front Row: F. Urbina, R. Edgecomb, I. Shepherdson, J. Milla Bermudez. Made up entirely of young men aspiring to succeed in this field of en- deavor, the largest honorary engineer- ing society, the American Society of Civil Engineers sought to promote high ideals, a serious and interesting course of study, and fellowship among its members. Some of their prominent alumni held lecture meetings to which student civil engineers are often in- vited. Page 206 A. I. E. E. Back Row: I. Brownell, R. Schulte, V. Billersbach, M. Laughlin. Second Row: H. Mozer, R. Miller, R. Ibata, S. Delisi. First Row: O. Ferguson, F. Ishii, I. Wallin, O. Edison. The sole requirement for a member of the American Institution of Electrical Engineers is being a student of the Electrical Engineering department. In addition to their regular study courses this progressive society furthers its education with technical films, and with serious discussions. Each year members prepare technical papers which are sent to a national judging board to compete for prizes. A. I. Ch. E. Back Rowr: D. Schleusener, N. Bariter, D. Blomstrom, R. Coonley, D. Bresee, R. Kelsey. Second Row: S. Schwartz, J. Jensen, V. Gaddis, F. Els, M. Clark. Front Row: C. Frankforter, N. Cromwell, R. Hastert, C. Carlson, C. Roe, D. Hendrickson. During monthly meetings, the mem- bers of the Nebraska Chapter of the American Institute of Chemical En- gineers discussed recent chemical dis- coveries and practices, and enjoyed technical movies on the subject. The A. I. Ch. E. .is established only at schools where a member of the faculty is associated with the Institute ' s senior branch, and only prospective chemical engineers are eligible for membership. Page 207 A. S. M. E. Back Row: J. Ludwickson, I. Reis, R. Sedlak, R. Kell, fl. Hehnke. Second Row: P. Slaymaker, I. Cone, H. Saunders, T. Shiokari, E. Busch. Front Row: J. Haney, S. Nakanishi, T. Thaden, N. Barnard. Anything from alarm clocks to Diesel engines is studied by the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. The mechanical engineers ' gatherings in- cluded interesting talks with well-in- formed men and up-to-date films pertaining to the subject, and social affairs, affectionately known as " Smokers " among the members. It is one of the largest national engineering societies in the United States. Architectural Society Back Row: E. McNeely, R. Taylor, M. Kahler, G. Sweesy, F. Mason, W. Yost, L. Smith. Second Row: M. Irwin, D.Schmaedecke, E. Daniels, J. Hupfer, L. Garrison, L. Bishop. Front Row: M. Baker, T. McDonald, C. Grimes, M. Marchant, Prof. B. F. Hemphill. The Architectural Society is com- posed of young architects aspiring to acquaint themselves with local archi- tects and architectural practices. At meetings, the members listen to inter- esting talks by contractors and archi- tects. Believing that architects will become more important as the new building era gets under way, the so- ciety hopes that UN graduates will play a distinctive part in planning the world of tomorrow. Page 208 Ii4 o Back Row: M. Carlson, S. von Bergen, D. Wells, I. Gerteisen, D. Krasorail, B. Weinsheim, C. Baack, W. Elson, M. Holler. Fourth Row: G. Kallos, N. Pierce, J. McPherson, E. Spencer, R. Yates, R. Macaluso, M. Blomendahl, H. Hickman. Third Row: E. Clark, M. Carson, fl. Bott, D. Temple, V. Ingwerson, M. Collins, J. Anderson, fl. Okawaki. Second Row: W. Davidson, I. Tift, N. Sodaro, Z. Stevens, E. Lukasiewicz, R. Owen, B. Huttenmaier. Nu-Meds Business and pleasure have been most successfully combined — witness the Nu-Meds. Monthly banquets were attended by the group at which time a prominent physician addressed them. Trips were scheduled through- out the school year to places pertain- ing to the knowledge of practical application of medicine. At their late spring banquet the president, Grace Hiens, presented a gold key to the most outstanding pre-medical fresh- man. S. B. P. A. Front Row: L. Richmond, E. Hepperly, G. Heins, D. Mastin, K. Hayes, O. Wade. Back Row: P. Jannke, D. Pace, R. Schwarting, E. Luther, N. Jensen, J. Herbert. Third Row: D. Miller, G. Walsh, K. Ottis, H. Hoick, L. Tallon. Second Row: H. Ullom, J. Soulek, M. O ' Connor, F. Longfellow, H. Redford. Front Row: C. Miller, B. Zimmerle, R. Lyman C. Stone, C. Cox. Are you bothered with a hoarse, raspy throat? If so, stop at the Student Branch of the Pharmaceutical Associa- tion Club headquarters. Its members are professional mixers ■ — • of potents and pills to cure all your ills. Organized in 1910, the club com- prised of all pharmacy students, adopted as two of its many aims the development of a spirit of professional morals and the promotion of a general recognition of the profession. Page 209 Corn Cobs Back Row: H. Marsh, G. Cohn, D. flshlord, B. Kleinkaue, H. Christensen, P. Frandson, S. Harrison. Fourth Row: L. Kielson, S. Warren, I. fldams, T. Cornish, W. Foirchild, R. Weaver. Third Row: S. Salzman, S. Mark, R. Briggs, E. Fristo, D. Neill. Second Row: V. Gaddis, D. Roth, M. Russel, H. Mozer, fl. Beindorff, fl. Bondarin. First How: D. Khne, D. Skokan, C. Frankforter, D. Batchelder, M. Pesek. The Corn Cobs assemble together in a general meeting to work out their plans tor the semester. Yes, we ' ll have to admit it! The " Cobs " are back and here to stay — we hope — because they were responsible in a big way for the terrific revival of that " ole school spirit " UN witnessed this year. Reorganized with a bang by active members Dean Skokan and Dick Batchelder and faculty advisor, Col. C. J. Frankforter, the Corn Cobs came back on the campus to give their femi- nine counterpart, Tassels, a lift in the way of helping with Homecoming plans, selling Cornhuskers, conducting tours before rallies, ushering, and other services which Tassels had ably taken upon themselves after the Cobs disbanded in ' 42. UN knew for sure that the Cobs were back when they were seen selling Page 210 Jo Fankhauser patronizes two Corncobs, Mar- tin Pesek and Matt Russel, as they sell mums in front of the Student Union. white mums on " O " Street before foot- ball games and when a card section, brainchild of two Cobs, Bob Gillan and Art Beindorff, appeared in time for the Homecoming game. These fellows wearing the tradi- tional red sweater with the pep em- blem in front and huge white letters spelling Nebraska on the back have more than earned their privilege of belonging to Pi Epsilon Pi, national pep organization. First of all, you must be carrying twelve hours and have completed twenty-four hours in the University just to be a pledge. Then to become an active, you really have to be a beaver, because at least one hundred thirty-five or one hundred forty working hours in the organization are required for initiation. If pre-war days are any indication of the future, Corn Cobs will have a finger in every service on campus. They ' ve a good start already. During the eventful homecoming week, Sam Warren is seen placing a " N.U.-K.O.-K.U. " sign in a car window. U. N. students displayed that desire for vic- tory at the pep rally in the Union ballroom where they watched the South Dakota coyote guillotined. Page 211 Tassels a (XA I " ! ■ W T M ■ § Back Row: J. flckerman, M. Dunkin, M. McKenzie, R. Peters, M. Behm, C. Kahoa, L. Gold, D. Eilers, M. Johnson, N. Bachkora. Fourth Row: M. Reckewey, P. Freed, V. Doerr, J. Keckley, M. Campen, B. Emerson, M. Holcomb, E. Lashinsky, B. Horton. Third Row: R, Deffenbcugh, V. Reiter, J. flllaway, S. Bacon, H. Quinn, M. Alexis, J. Scott, D. Easterbrook, C. Clilton, M. Abraham. Second Row: B. Zajicek, K. Blue, M. Mockett, 1. Brown, D. Tatman, J. Chilquist, L. Metheny, J. Crom. Front Row: J. Tobin, M. Shutt, V. Chilquist, G. McKinsey, J. Hill, V. Demel, M. Cox, L. Zahn. Tassel officers: Gerry McKinsey, pres.; Vicky Chilquist, vice-pres.; Mary Cox, notifications; Ginny Demel, pub- licity; Merrell Shutt, treas.; Joy Hill, sec, discuss the latest plans. School spirit, unmatched in pre-war days, struck a new high this year. At the Homecoming rally the mob of stu- dents marched through the streets carrying lighted torches keeping time to the music of the band. Traffic was jammed, and multitudes of people with awed expressions watched the students as the " ' shouted their yells and sang their Nebraska songs. The team lead the crowd in open convert- ibles and were grim with determina- tion to win the following day . . . which they did! The sound of claps of joy rang through the coliseum when smiling Tassel Jackie Tobin stepped through the large victory football which was Page 212 part of the decorations at the Home- coming dance given by the Tassels. Behind all the spirit this year, work- ing hand in hand with the Cobs, the Tassels successfully planned and exe- cuted new and different rallies, pa- rades through " O " street, and card sections. Bob Gillan and Art Beindorff helped the Tassels plan new and ex- citing card sections including their masterpiece . . . the emblem of the " homing pigeon " . At the end of the football season the Tassels entertained the Corn Cobs at a banquet and party in their honor. Can you think of a better way to com- pensate for hours of work? Gerry McKinsey, energetic Tassel president, kept her kiddies hopping throughout the year! Getting down to brass tacks, new Tassel members are carefully chosen at a tea each year in the late spring. Discarding their much used red skirts, white sweaters, and perky little hats, they awe the prospec- tive members in multi-colored formals. A Tassel must live up to standards . . . an 80 average, must have lots of pep, and what ' s more must be chosen by a unanimous vote of the Tassel chap- ter of Phi Sigma Chi, national pep or- ganization. The Tassels of " See a Tassel " fame fill a vital place in the catalogue of ac- tivities, and by the way if you ' re inter- ested in buying a Cornhusker, " See a Tassel " ! Tassel members are serious for a minute while Gerry McKinsey directs the business of the day. Part of the student body cheers the team IS they leave for an out-of-town game. Page 213 Home Ec. Club Back Row: B. Huston, P. Doyle, M. Schlaphoff, M. Behm, fl. Held, D. Foster, D. McNaught, M. Sail, B. Davis, L. Hdams, M. Gram, D. Atkison. Fifth How: J. Engle, J. Potadle, E. Bamgsberger, V. Babbit, L. Opper, M. Holtzscherer, C. Capek, H. Bentz, D. Stevens, L. Manning, M. Lyness. Fourth Row: W. Wright, M. Hartsook, M. Moravek, B. Young, P. Crownover, N. Bachkora, V. Young, E. Mumma, L. Fergu- son, C. Kepler, L. Svoboda, C. Rieke. Third Rcw: B Gompert, G. Breirior, L. Lewien, M. Nilson, M. Jones, M. Abraham, M. Cherrington, M. Srb, W. Douglas, E. Walford, B. Hurlburt. Second Row: V. Ebers, J. Strickler, V. Kovarik, E. Shultz, M. McFarland, L. French, L. Pflueger, G. Eberhardt, R. Peters, M. Helt, B. Bollen. First Row: M. Dressier, V. Ferris, H. Mortensen, C. Bridenbaugh, E. Pumphrey, M. (liberty, D. Wegener, M. Pyle, B. Noeren- berg, L. Steyer, F. Arnold. One of the most important groups on the Ag campus is the Home Eco- nomics Association, as all girls in home economics are elligible to join. This organization provides lectures on the opportunities in the home econom- ics field and gives each member a chance to participate in activities. Every year a dinner is given in honor of Ellen H. Richards, a pioneer in that work. Former members of 4-H Clubs throughout the state have carried over their activities and interests in that club and established the regular meet- ings and frequent speakers plus sev- eral social occasions. Their aim is to interest high school students in this vicinity in the University of Nebraska and to promote the 4-H clubs. 4-H Club Back How: W, Braithwait, M. Pearson, H. Chinnock, F. Switzer, j. Baird, G. Theobald, D. Foote, M. now, n, BaiuBauaiyBi, i-. Lock, E. Jensen, E. Johnson, J. Picknell, H. Ulmer. Sixth Row: M. Russell, L. Russell, P. Crownover, B. Gampert, B. Velte, A. Wooten, E. Mumma, S. Wendt, L. Bamesberger, h. Kuehn, N. Miller, G. Schack. „ „, Fifth Row: 1. Liljegren, R. Hedrick, M. Lyness, L. Hendrix, D. Nielsen, V. Handley, M. Nilson, M. Holmberg, G. Olinger, L. French, N. Johnson, D. McDannel. , „ Fourth Row: H. Bentz, H. Budeit, M. Ferguson, B. Marsh, H. Horton, V. Bcbbitt, R. Nissen, B. Davis, F. Hageman, L. Keister, V. Kovarik, M. Brunz3ll, J. Crom, V. Ulmer. Third Row: G. Eberhardt, G. Garrett, V. Young, G. Gowen, E. Bamesberger, E. Quigley, . Burbank, M. Tolman, J. Briden- baugh, L. Ferguson, R. Peters, L. Klingman, F. Armold. Second Row: M. Hamer, L. Manning, E, Wallord, C. Schott, V. Ebers, B. Mohler, B. Beckner, C. Bridenbaugh D. Stevens Front How: G. Davis, C. Rieke, S. Fishwood, R. flrthaud, L. Steyer, J. Cromer, W. Douglas, W. Albert, D. tollmer, L. Fnsbie. R E L I G I O r o R G A I Z A T I O IS Bill Miller, president of YMCA, and Betty Lou Horton, vice-pres- ident of YWCA, con- scientious workers of the Religious Welfare Council, pause for a moment before going inside to confer with Reverend Sam Maier. Page 214 1 Sunday night is a favorite night for students who partake in informal discussions in the living room of the Presbyterian house. For those interested in religious thoughts flva Bromwich leads the group in the Presbyterian chapel. Presbyterian Student House The Presbyterian Student Group in 1945-46 consisted of five hundred-fifty students the first semester and eight hundred the second. The activities of the group centered in the Presbyterian Student House, where Reverend Sam Maier, the student pastor, and his fam- ily live. The primary activity was the Sunday Evening Fireside Forum. The worship services were followed by discussions and fellowship suppers. The evenings were concluded by recreation. Discus- sion period speakers included profes- sors, ministers, and labor leaders. Other activities included monthly Friday night parties, several inner circle cell groups, two work parties, and a Sunday morning Bible class. The student group issued a news- paper, THE PRESBY POST, and co- operated in All Campus Vespers. The year was the most active in the history of the student group. The officers and cabinet members were: President--- Bill Miller Forum Chairman flva Bromwich Worship Chairman- Betty Lou Horton Secretary — Beverly Swartwood Treasurer Jean Morse The friendly door of the vine-covered Presbyterian Student House is always open to any university student. Page 216 ef t III ' mi lliialll More serious matters are ' put aside as a group of students enjoy dinner at the Methodist Student House. 1947 R Street is a popular mecca for Methodist students attenaing tne university. ;k4 ' ' ' ' Methodist Student House Center of the Methodist activities on the campus is the Methodist Student House. Here the students, welcome to stop in between classes to study or to relax, find a friendly atmosphere and many of the comforts of their own homes. It serves as a meeting place for the board which plans the pro- grams for the year. It is also the head- quarters of Kappa Phi, the Methodist girl ' s organization which provides so- cial relationships and spiritual growth for its members. The office of the stu- dent pastor. Rev. Robert Drew, is lo- cated in the student house. One phase of their program was the " University of Life " which gave the students a chance to hear and discuss current problems of Christian students. Another part of the year ' s program was the Lenten Services which were held every Wednesday morning a few weeks before Easter. Officers of the Methodist Student House were: President _ Lola Everingham Vice President Patricia Neely Secretary Margaret Hagaman Treasurer John Davis Back How: B. Johnston, R. Norman, E. Williams, L. Molthan, M. Bratt, I. Frandsen, M. Musgrove, M. Viox, L. Leonard. Fifth How: H, Burrows, J. Fairchild, E. Shultz, M. Peterson, M. Catron, S. Becquet, E. Bratf, V. Hahlbeck. Fourth How: D. Meyer, B. Ludden, K. Corbett, B. Jackson, P. Warren, D. Pfeilfer, P. Neely, M. Holmberg. Third How: E. Ryan, J. Snyder, C. Schmoldt, L. Kugler, V. Ferris, E. Mumma, K. Kahoe, G. Medley. Second How: M. Pogue, M. Dressier, D. Stevens, E. Kent, M. Stacy, G. Eberhardt, S. Thomsen, E. Crangle. Front Row: V. Hall, fl. Proper, R. Watters, sponsor, L. Johnson, fl. Rife, M. Iwata, M. Hatten. Page 217 Y. M. Back Row: E. Daniels, S. Minnick, R. Pfeiler, G. Laymon. Second Row: T. Shiokari, S. Warren, H. Way, S. Nakanishi. First Row: P. Frandson, L. Jones, B. Miller, T. Sorenson, G. Lippitt. The university YMCA returned to peacetime vitality this year with Gor- don Lippitt serving his first year as ex- ecutive secretary. Bill Miller was elected president of city YMCA; Fran- cis Wagner was chosen to head the agricultural campus YMCA. Their membership reached one hundred-fifty members, and the organization had their most active season since the pre- war period, and one of the best years of their history. The program was carried on through four commission groups, which met in faculty members ' homes for the first time this year on the city campus, and which met with the YMCA on the Agri- cultural campus. There were also Informality is the keynote of these YMCfl members who are discussing the great future of their organization. Page 218 v » x .« Back Row: M. Row, F. Wagner, E. Ruby, N. Miller. Second Row: J. Cromer, F. Kasal, R. Kolar, P. Skinner. First Row: G. Lippitt, D. Foote, R. Cornell, W. Bluhm, E. Klanecky. Enjoying the sun are Agri- cultural YMCfl members Neil Miller, Duane Foote, Francis Wagner, and Ed- win Klanecky. monthly all membership meetings and a daily noon discussion group. The facilities in the Temple Building were extensively used, and the associations had sizeable delegations to the Estes Conference. An increasing number of returned servicemen joined the asso- ciations during the second semester. The officers of the associations were: City campus: President... Bill Miller Vice President Phil Frandson Secretary-Treasurer Bob Pfeiler District Representative Bob Dickerman Agricultural campus: President Francis Wagner Vice President .....Duane Foote Secretary-Treasurer Neil Miller District Representative .James Donnelly Things look bright as Bill Miller and Gordon Lippitt, sponsor, talk over plans for the advancement of the YMCA. Page 219 Back Row: M. Evnen, M. Dunkin, J. Rapp, S. Hillmer, M. Holler, M. McCord. Third Row: C. Reetz, L. Hansen, M. Richards, J. Moyer, V. Lage, fl. Bromwich, J. McElhaney. Second Row: H. Schroeder, P. Teagarden, V. Demel, G. Burnham, B. Horton, M. Mockett, H. Laird. Front Row: S. Pope, J. Eagleton, M. Mattoon, G. McKinsey, S. Hinds, M. Holtzscherer. Fireside chats — Songs like " Witch- craft " — you guessed it, a YWCA cab- inet retreat. There ' s an old saying that all good things must come to an end. However, the inspiration the cabinet members received from their spring and fall retreats did not end at the re- treat, but was carried over into the year ' s program. First evidence of this was seen in the attempt of the cabinet to have every YW member active in group meetings. Under this purpose, freshman commission groups, through upperclass leadership, discussed cur- rent subjects. In past years, Agricultural YW was just a part of the City YW, another commission group. Now it is more than active, an organization having its own cabinet, worship services, and discussion groups. " Going to Estes this summer? " was one of the pet greetings adopted by enthusiastic " Y " members of this year. For your information, the YM and YW hold a joint camp conference for two weeks every summer in Estes Park, flmong those planning future YW projects are Ginny Demel, Mary Louise Weidman, Phyl Tea- garden and Midge Holtzscherer. and according to reliable sources, it ' s really some fun! The officers of the association were: City campus: President Mary Ann Mattoon Vice President Gerry McKinsey Secretary Margaret Neumann Treasurer Jackie Eagleton District Representative Shirley Hinds Agricultural campus: President Lois Opper Vice President Geraldine Gowan Secretary-Treasurer Margaret Sue Fishwood District Representative Julia Crom Page 220 Y. W. C. A. Decorating the Christmas Tree at the traditional YWCfl " Hanging of the Greens " dinner are Mary Ann Mattoon, Mary Claire Phillips, Les Metheny, and Tibby Curly. fl group of YWCfl workers are discussing current problems at a meeting in Ellen Smith Hall. Back How: M. McFarland, M. Helt, L. French, B. Goodding, E. Mumma, V. Bobbitt. Second Row; M. Kumagai, B. Noerenberg, M. Griffin, V. Ferris, C. Bridenbaugh. Front Row: G. Gowen, L. Opper, J. Crom, S. Fishwood. Page 221 Sigma Eta Chi T H E Back Row: M. Harris, D. Johnston, B. fldam, D. Petteys, L. Kinney, L. Pierce. Second How: ' D. Ogle, B. Pickerel, N. West, M. Buckendahl, G. Hopkins. Front Row: B. Hurlburt, D. Kinney, E. Estes, E. Inouye. High scholarship and ideals in har- mony with those of the Congregational Church are the qualifications for Sigma Eta Chi, the national Congre- gational sorority. Representative of Sigma Eta Chi is Eta chapter on the University of Nebraska campus. Dur- ing the school year the sorority holds meetings and programs all aimed to aid in spiritual development along 7ith education. The club rooms of the University Newman Club in the Temple Building are open at all times inviting Catholic students to come in for recreation or for a private conference with the Rever- end John H. Howe. The aim of this or- ganization is to help the student fit re- ligion and social activities into his everyday life. A n T Nevrman Club Back Row: J. Dellere, C. Grimes, B. Willy, C. Forbes, Very Rev. Msgr. Schuster. Front Row: P. Tobin, fl, Ernst, E, Budler, L. Waita. Rex Coslor and Don Kline, president of Ne- brasga Masquers, do the unglorified and thankless, although ab- solutely necessary back stage dirty work in preparation for the next University Play- ers production. Page 222 Sinfonia ' 4 r ' tS H P - " ' Jr ' P l i s ' ' ' ' ' oll ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " i Ni jSll v. Bl fc ' -IP Back Row: W. French, R. Barta, B. Beam, L. Blinde, M. Fesek, P. Frandson, R. Bush, H. Weaver, R. Nielson. Third Row: V. Bethel, J. Lococo, F. Wagner, F. Teller, fl. Schmidt, G. Flood, S. Johnson, I. Davis, E. Young. Second ' Row: R. Lowe, C. Fa rmer, N. Todenhoft, J. Killian, J. Welch, R. Hosman, R. Buddenberg, J. Nehez, J. Hanke. First Row: D. Foltz, W. Price, M. Roberts, S. Warren, L. Kjelson, R. Schaumburg, F. Hanson, E. Wishnow. Intent on those Sinfonia song- books are Leonard Blinde at the piano. Burl Beame, Bob Parks, and on the far left, Lee Kjelson, president of Sinfonia. Sinfonia included in its postwar re- vivals its weekly " Harmony Hour " , which is a program of recorded music, in the Student Union Music Room. An- other revival was the monthly " Sin- fonia Smoker " where music or movies are the entertainment of the evening when all the pledges, actives, and alums congregate in the Sinfonia club rooms in the Music School. As the only nation-wide professional men ' s musical organization, Sinfonia has a wide-spread interest. Many fa- mous musicians are its alums and sev- eral of them, such as John Erskine, the writer-musician, and Earnest Charles, the composer, are from the Nebraska Upsilon chapter. With the rapid return of veterans the membership has more than doubled. The present member- ship of fifty in this chapter is under the sponsorship of Mr. Emanuel Wishnow, himself a returned veteran. The aim of this organization is to acquaint the American public with modern Ameri- can music. Page 224 Masquers Truly representative of the speech department and the campus as a whole is the new dramatic organiza- tion, Nebraska Masquers. Organized by a small group of people interested in theater and radio in 1944-45, this group grew rapidly until it has become a popular activity on the University of Nebraska campus. The Masquers sponsored an original one act play contest for all students of the university and produced the best plays submitted in the spring. First semester president, Don Kline, and second semester presi- dent, Blanche Duckworth, together with the Board of Governors, served as the ' 45- ' 46 officers. Dallas S. Wil- liams, director of the University Theater, is sponsor of the organization. Known as the Masquer ' s Miracle, an old time melodrama was presented by the group April 13 under the direction of Clarence E. Flick, and included all campus talent. As a climax to the year ' s activities. Masquers held their annual award banquet May 17 at which the most outstanding Masquer freshman and the theater ' s highest award. Purple Mask, were presented. Members o f Masquers prepare the new initi- ates for their initiation into the organization. Back Row: V Bowen, M, Paulson, H. Beindorif, D. Neill, B. Swanson, V. Westover. Second Row: P. Jones, R. Haslert, M. Kirshman, G. Marr, M. Hunter, M. Holcomb. Front How: B. Duckworth, fl. Swanson, D. Williams, D. Kline, B. Holcomb, B. Jenkins. Page 225 Sitting pretty is Sally Whiteman of " Blithe Spirit " fame. Blithe Spirit Humor, satire, and suspense joined forces in Noel Coward ' s ethereal fan- tasy, " Blithe Spirit, " to make the first major production of the year a success. Besides the acting, make-up, stage ef- fects, and costumes added to a nearly professional performance that put the play in a " polished " category. Set in modern England, " Blithe Spir- it " offered Howard Henry, Sally White- man, Betty Russell, and Marthella Hol- comb an unusual chance to display their talents. A pre-war custom was revived when faculty members, students, and guests attended a University Theater preview of " Blithe Spirit " in formal dress. tin alter dinner scene from " Blithe Spirit " finds Larry Gilling, Mildred Mcfldams, Marthella Holcomb, Sally Whiteman, and Howard Henry on stage. Page 226 Juno and the Paycock Sam O ' Casey ' s masterpiece was set in a chaotic period in Irish history. In 1922 Ireland was torn by revolution, strikes raged throughout the country, and a general state of post war unrest existed which closely parallels con- ditions today. The Boyle family were typical of the little people who were swept up in the whirlwind of events. All of the characters in this production were ably portrayed. Particularly out- standing performances were turned in by Mary Paulson and June Gast as Juno, Rex Cosier as Captain Boyle, and Gaylord Marr as Joxer. Smiles and wor- ried looks abound backstage before the curtain goes up. With those dark circles under her eyes, Jan Johnson appUes her make up along with Kathy Anderson, Dorothea Duxbury, and Mary Paulson. To the surprise of Rex Cosier, Gaylcrd Ma.r: turns the tables on Mary Paulson and ocolda her with a bit of typical Irish blarney. Page 227 One ' oi the many hilarious moments in the play " Tweltth Night was the auei oetwceii Dede Meyer as Sir Andrew flguecheek and D. Ann Richardson masquerading as a boy while Rex Cosier, Barbara Berggren, and Herb Spence kibitzed. Twelfth Night Lovely flrlis Swanson and leading man Dean Grounke have their portrait taken in costume for " Twelfth Night. " " Twelfth Night " was a mingling of comedy and fantasy. The story re- volved around lovely Viola and her tw.in brother Sebastian each of whom believed the other was drowned when they were shipwrecked on the strange shores of Illyria. Full of intrigue, romance, and duel- ing, " Twelfth Night " was a show that everyone enjoyed and a show that was neither high-brow nor stiff. Attend- ance at the play was overwhelming all three nights of the performance. The favorable comments on the completed production testified to the success of the University Players with Shake- sperian drama. Especially amusing were Rex Cosier as drunken Sir Toby Belch; Dede Mey- ers as his weak-witted friend, Sir An- drew Aguecheek; Barbara Berggren as Maria; and Gay lord Marr as the jester, Feste. Page 228 " Scrooge " Dede Myers sees his chained spirit, John Kosmas, in the old favorite " Christmas Carol " production. Experimental Theater The Experimental Theater, as the name implies, is a student workshop for everyone interested in any phase of theater work. The experience gained is indispensable to speech majors. The- ater positions filled by try-outs, open to all University students were: Student directors, actors, readers, and make-up and costume committee members. Mr. Max Whittocker, also of the speech de- partment, was the technical director. Turning in excellent perform- ances in " The Last of the Lowries " were June G a s t, Betty Russel, Gay Morr, and Blanche Duckworth. Page 229 The production of " Family Album " by Noel Coward found Van West- over, Barbara Hockenberger, Dean Wells, Pat Heynen, and Herb Spence as part of the cast. To the horror of Marjorie Mathews and June Gast, a body is carried out by flUen Jacks and Hank Henry in " Riders to the Sea. " The Experimental Theater presented plays, reading hours, choral reading programs; tried to supply the ever growing demand for readers and plays for local groups. The contest for original one act plays by university students highlighted the season. Director-author-actor confer- ences, rewrites, inserts, added charac- ters and punch lines were all a part of the first production of a show. Win- ning plays were " New Tomorrow " by Gay lord Marr and " The Wrong Answer " by Don Douglas. Hangman Jess Thomas threatens nobleman John Kormas in the play of the French Revo- lution, " The Minuet. " Page 230 Dina Buckingham starts to give Bill Fein " the works. " Barbara Hockenberger stood by to let the men — Dean Graunke and Gaylord Marr — " put on their faces " ! il Wierd sounds the audience heard in " Twelfth Night " were produced by the sound effects table operated by Barbara Hockenberger and Peg Kirsh- man. Students designed and made their own scenery such as the court furniture that Pat Heynen, Mimi Hahn, Ann Proper, and Barbara Jo Jenkins arrange for " Twelfth Night, " fl group of theater workers demonstrate the use of a switchboard as used in stage productions. Page 231 University Singers The spirit ' of Christmas was en- hanced with programs given by the University Singers. The halls of the Student Union resounded with Christ- mas carols; and later in the season the Singers gave their annual perform- ance of Handel ' s ' ' Messioh " . Another highlight on their calendar was the grand opera, ' ' Cavalleria Rusticana " , which was a revival of prewar operas. With the cooperation of the University Orchestra and outstanding soloists, the Singers presented ' Tlijah " . ARTHUR £. WESTBROOK, Director Looking like he was working very hard on a rehectrsal, Dr. Arthur Westbrook, director of the University Singers, pre- pares the singers for their debut in the opera " Cavalleria Rusticana " . Martyne Akerson Margaret Amend Doris Atkison Nancy Baylor Twila Boone Kathryn Bowman Marian Bradden Brennie Breck Mary Campbell Virginia Campen Sally Cattle Doris Chamberlain Margaret Cherry Norma Clements Janet Dalrymple Willa Davis Dathleen Donovan Roberta Faes Frances Fransworth Gladys Grosbach Shirlee Hammond Rosa Harney Sybil Hatch Arleen Heinz Jane Hill Betty Hoffman B. J. Holcomb Marjory Horstman Mildred Huttenmaier Ann Jacobs Annette Jacobs Lela Jacobson Jacqueline King Arlene Kostal Leora Krohn Anne Lage Helen Laird Jean Lock Patricia Loudon Rita Maginn Betty Maynard Morilyn Nelson Marilyn Nordgren Barbara Olson Doris Olson Donna Peters Mary Peterson Jean Pierson Dorothy Poe Shirley Premer Shirley Pscherer Jacquelyn Rasmusscn Donna Reaser Virginia Reiter Alice Saunders Shirley Scott Margaret Shelley Opal Steinhausen Joyce Stuve Lois Sv anson Dorothy Taylor Gwendolyn Taylor Jean Thompson Fanabel Tripp Bonnie Van Wyngarden Donnie Wageman D. B. Wagner Shirley Walsh Lorraine Woita Bernice Zajicek ]ohn Adams George Anderson Paul Austin Rudolph Barta Don Bauman Burl Beam Leonard Blinde Don Brown Paul Buckley Robert Buddenberg Jean Chilquist Bob Diers Jack Donovan John Ellis Wendall Gauger Kenneth Fletcher Gordon Flood Phillip rrandson Darwin Fredrickson Bill French Darrell Hammond John Hanke Floyd Hanson John Haslam Morris Hayes Wayne Heidtbrink Jerome Hoelscher Robert Hosman Howard Jacob Max Johns Keith Johnson Roy Johnson David Kinsman Lee Kjelson Verlyn Kleman Mike Knezich Richard Koupal Joe Lococo Fred Lorenz Gareth McDonald Tom Nye Robert Nielson Lynn O ' Dell Orvid Owens Robert Parks Robert Rouch Ray Schaumburg Jack Snider Aaron Schmidt Clifford Thorne Jess Thomas Robert Tookey Fred Teller Forest Wagner Thomas Womack Page 232 Varsity Band The spectacular marching, the bril- liant uniforms, and the rousing music of the Varsity Band has made it fa- mous for years as one of the top-notch bands. Under the direction of Mr. D. A. Lentz, it is the crowning glory of all the varsity games, football and basketball One of their big events of the year was the annual spring concert, pre- sented every Spring in the coliseum for the university. This year the band participated twice in the university ' s Sunday afternoon broadcasts. Mr. Don Lentz, director of the band, plans band formations for a future game with the as- sistance of the committee com- prised of John Burt, Marion Beckman, Martha Nickerson, Phil Fredrikson, and Dean Skokan. FLUTES Marian Peck Delphine Ayres Joann Srb Joann Fankhauser Lois Kroehler Lou Ann Shannon Mavis Murray Claudia Neuenswaudcrs Sherrill Von Bergen OBOES Jean Shapland Robert Lowe Frances Everingham ALTO CLflaiNET Dick A35mus::cn BASSOON Katharine Hayes BASS CLARINET Donna Dahl Ann Marie Proper Ramona Middleton ALTO SAXOPHONE Dayle Sittler Lois Thorfinnson Carolyn Prokop Brennie Breck Janis Hengen TENOR SAXOPHONE Vesta Zenier Florence Hageman Bill French Margaret Hostig Kay Sage Robert Meyers CLARINETS Marian Maple Norman Todenhoft Ava Bromwich Mary Lee McCord Thomas Green Aaron Schmidt John Burt Vaughn Gaddis Lela Mae Jacobson Mary Lou Camp Mary Jean Way Arlene Whittla Donna McAuley Esther Snell Ruth Smith Phyllis Fischer Lou Ann Schmold Catherine Diers Bryce Barnes Kirk Bovrman Vivian Clark Carroll Farmer JoAnn Kelley William Knight Beth Polymeus John Hanke Darwin Fredrickson Thomas Gorham Donald Hufiman Bernard Kline HORNS Maxine Stone Martha Nickerson James Welch Elizabeth Anderson Jack Reynolds CORNETS Margaret Modlin Robert Buddenberg Jack Killian Vesely Bethel Dorothy Lowery Sterling Seaton Carl Painter I mo gene Kehn Opal Steinhauser Jasper Dyer Dale Bloomstrom Elizabeth Dowler TRUMPETS Dean Skokan Eugene Solomon John Ellis BARITONES Ray Kelsey Lee Kjelson Molly Ann Morris Hugh Cook Merwyn Rowr TROMBONES Leota Sneed Phil Fredrickson Marilyn Chaloupka Robert Evans Richard Stone John Adams Embre Ann Rains Wanda Jacobson Melvin Argabright Frank Hansen BASSES John Lind Betty Graham John Paustian Leonard Blinde Charles Jensen Amos Sklenar DRUMS Bernice Zajecik Robert Diers Lois Wirth Philip Munson Marian Gardner Martha Tolman Gerald Morris STRING BASS Bonnie Compton MK —I ■ivf F k vHF sBw ' IfnP M L flBfeL i t S S £ii L ' i i w 1 1 m 8 hhIp w ' j I Br5 2iti : • ' 3 • fi l W. 7 La . Va |f ■ f »% . dtcS H l v K M " 7h mmmmmmwmm 4 m m - ' • ' ; ! - f ' - " v K r n Mim Page 233 Orchestra The University Orchestra for years has supplied the music for such activi- ties as the Honors Convocation, the operas and other music school presen- tations besides their own fall and spring concerts. This year this organi- zation of music majors under the able direction of Emanuel Wishnow, a new member of the Music School faculty, has capably carried out all these ac- tivities. t i t 3 " si " " M rp riH lUk ral K ▼ « ' 1 r- ' S. ||HHh " ' 4 __ 4 ' ■ " •■ Members of the Orchestra prepare for a rehearsal. FIRST VIOLINS STRING BASS filice Saunders, ConcertmistreBS Bonnie Compton Peorl fUden Beth Polhemus FLUTES Louise Gardels Marian Peck Opal Steinhausen Marjorie Hagaman Shirley Compton Betty Wendell Barbara Vesely Ruth Pierce OBOES Dorothy Taylor Julian Hatton. Geoffrey Segar, Marcia Moulton CLARINETS SECOND VIOLINS Norman Todenhoft Dorothy Schneider Aaron Schmidt Marilyn Harms William Elliott Shirley Laflin Ditder Bridges John Davis BASSOONS Floydine flyars Miriam Bratt Beverly S vartv ood Mildred Eng3trom FRENCH HORNS Borbra Kelloy Maxine Stone James Welch VIOLAS James Nehez TRUMPETS Mary Alice Peterson Margaret Modlin Ardyce Bott Robert Buddenberg Mildred Huttenmaier TROMBONES Embree Rains CELLOS Vivian Urwiller Gretchen Burnham Richard Bush Vivian Clarke Joyce Newman TYMPflNI Mary Morphew Phyllis Fischer Page 234 Gala-colored costumes, such as the ones Mickey Moms and George flrbogost wore, added at- mosphere to the Beaux Arts Ball. , - , «5.. " Juanito " , a serpentine marble sculpture by Jose ' de Creeft, was added to the Hall collection after the spring art exhibit. Art students in anatomy labs make models of skeletons which appear very minute when compared to the human hands. Nominated for the department w.ith the most labs is the Art Department. Avid art enthusiasts can be seen roam- ing the halls of Morrill at any time of the day. This year the department in- cluded in its schedule a new extra- curricular activity, the Beau Arts Costume Ball. With " Heaven and Hell " as the theme, the Ball took place among skeletons and paintings — one reason why this party was definitely the most unusual event of the year. " The Barn Dance " , a mural painted by Tom McClure, a UN alumnus, adds atmosphere to the Student Union music room which is often frequented by music lovers. Page 235 Varsity Debate Back Row: K. Kline, T. Sorensen, T. Sorensen, D. Meyer, G. Haugse. Third Row: D. Olson, J. Basarich, R. Gillan, D. Wiley, B. Holcomb. Second Row: G. Mitchell, C. Kahoa, G. McKinsey, M. Dye, J. Wightman. Front Row: R. Smith, G, Grothe, M. Holcomb, M. Mattoon. W " 1 E ■i « w ' J : . ■ ■ - " ' it ' ' V- ' f ' Bob Gillan defends the negative side of the question while colleague Tom Sorensen and the affirmative team, Mary Ann Mattoon and Gerry McKinsey, listen attentively to his argument. This year the debate squad partici- pated in meets in various sections of the Middle West. Varying the teams for each conference, the debaters, be- ginning in November, contested at neighboring schools. The Missouri Valley Tournament at Austin, Texas, in the spring climaxed the debate ac- tivities for the year. Finishing its sixth annual National Debate Tournament at Nebraska University, the UN de- baters contested against two hundred students from thirty-four colleges and universities in Nebraska and nine other states. At this conference spon- sored by Donald Olson, director of de- bate, and LeRoy T. Laase, chairman of the Speech Department, some of the - university students received superior ratings. Two senior teams, McKinsey- Mattoon and Gillan-Sorensen earned the highest rating of superior. These four plus Marthella Holcomb received individual superior rating. P IJ B L I C A T I O Professor F. C. Blood, Acting Director of the School oi Journalism, demonstrates the tech- nique oi page " make- up " to Betty Lou Hus- ton and Leslie Jean Glotfelty. Page 236 mmm 7 I " ij ■• ♦ • ' = » — 1 Cornhusker Remember the M. B. Ball where all the fellas looked so silly, and the time you lost ten pounds during rush week, trying to decide which one? Remem- ber winning from Kansas State, Home- coming? And remember the months when the " Crib " had cokes for one day once a week? Remember? Of course you do — and it ' s all here. In the 1946 CORNHUSKER. All the little memories of life at UN — tests, Greeks, the " Rag " , crowded classes, returned vets, defeats and vic- tories — every occasion, good and bad — are here. Some day you ' ll get this copy out, wipe off the dust, and leaf through it, reliving four golden care- free years — wondering whatever hap- pened to so-and-so, laughing at little Marilyn fldler gives strict instructions to two assistant business managers — Lorene Novotony and Priscilla Flagg. Tackling one of the biggest jobs on the campus was Marilyn fldler who served as business manager of the CORN- HUSKER. " Easy does it! " must have been her motto. things long-since-forgotten and maybe crying a little too. Sure it ' s been wonderful, but it ' s been a lot of hard work. Just as Joyce C r o s b i e, editor-in-chief, said, " Tell them something funny, but also tell about the long hours, the film short- ages and other difficulties " . Still a little giddy from the multitude of jobs they did, Beth Montgomery, Merrell Shutt, and Barbara Emerson, chimed Page 238 How they ever had time to have the fun they did is one of the major mysteries- — of course we mean those three managing eds, Merrell Shutt, Beth Montgomery, and Bobbie Emerson. in v ith, " Don ' t forget the flash-bulb shortage " . Anyway Ernie Wier, Marv Murphy, Bill Morehouse, and Matt Russel were the little men with the cameras, taking all those photos that are so screaming- ly funny or " kind a pitiful " as some of you say. Of course we claimed to be one of the better organizations. We should be as we slaved every afternoon and some Saturday mornings. Just any day you could fight your way into the Efficiency plus with fun thrown in for good measure, that ' s " Crosbie " . She was our editor and proud we are to claim her. Page 239 CORNHUSKER office and find Jean Compton, Virginia Demel, Harold Smith or JoAnn Ackerman, beavering away along with Virginia Walters, Jackie Scott, or Jack Reece. Every few minutes the telephone would vainly try to be heard and chances are Studio Editor Marilyn Lowe, Betty Heckenlively, or maybe Ellie Detweiler would be calling to ask about something or other. Adding to the general bedlam you could find Dutch Meyers or Jerry John- ston along with Dean Kratz and Bill Swanson who tried to keep the staff in stitches and Crosbie in curses. Lucky Ginger Walters! Imagine being in the company of two such charming men as Bill Moorhouse and Jerry Johnston. Barbara Emerson discusses layout plans with Bill Swan- son, Delphine flyers, Jean Bogan, Mims Weeth, Bobbie Sprow, and Ann Miles. Dean Kratz and Tom Green look on while Matt Russel snaps a pic- ture. Beth Montgomery explains picture captions to Bob Gillan, Ellie Detweiler, Nancy Garey, Joan flckerman, Joan Fank- hauser, Jackie Scott, Kay Blue, and Jeanne Branch, who ap- pear to know just what she is talking about. Page 240 Merrell Shutt gives a pep talk to staff members — Joyce Geddes, Jean Compton, Harriet Quinn, and Ginny Demel. They too had that rare dis- ease which draws one to the be- loved dungeon — the CORNHUSKER. Nancy Garey and Kay Blue were always dashing madly about ducking Joyce Geddes, Marian Weith, or Har- riet Quinn. And then those extra touches — Jackie Tobin and Jean Bogan were always giving suggestions and so were Tom Green and Joan Fank- hauser, especially when it came to classes. And over in a corner with enough cards to choke a horse Louise Gold could be found counting up the index — whatta job! Thru the little glass door and into " No-Man ' s land " sat Marilyn Adler, queen of the Business staff and the gal with all the trumps in her hand, trumps • — spelled d-o-l-l-a-r-s. Establishing a branch office in the crib, Marilyn was usually found in either place with Joan Rapp, L o r e n e Novotony, Priscilla Flagg or Dean Skokan. We hope the six sections of the CORNHUSKER includes everything that happened this year. Anyway you ' ll never forget all it contains — a program of four glorious years full of laughter and tears, friends and foes, and war and peace. Marilyn Lowe, Studio Editor, and Louise Gold, Index Editor, look over manuscripts for the studio index. Page 241 Daily Nebraskan " Hell and High Water editor, Les Glotfelty, stepped on toes, stirred up enthusiasm, and put out a paper in which we all took pride. " The Daily Nebraskan " began as a combination of two publications, the first one of which, " The Hesperian " , was begun in 1871. Nebraska ' s own Willa Gather was its literary editor in 1892 and later became its editor-in- chief. The second component news- paper was " The Nebraskan " , founded about 1894. This paper was nick- named " Riley ' s Rag " after one of the editors, " Rags Riley " . Since then the paper has affectionately been called " The Rag " . Consolidation of the two papers came on January 13, 1901, with Page 242 Could it be concentration or skepticism that makes for " that " look on Lou Huston ' s face? Lou was editor of the " Rag " during the sec- ond semester. Jidge Mason and Lou Huston, first semester man- aging editors of the " Rag " , are seen in their usual haunt — the " Nebraskan " office. Efficient is the word for the way " Buzz " flbram- son handles the busi- ness side of our honored " Daily Nebraskan " . Page 243 George Miller, sports editor, is found bit- ing his lip and pounding out sports news on his typewriter. the formation of " The Daily Nebras- kan " . The publication regained its name, " The Nebraskan " , in 1943 with only tri-weekly issues; but last Febru- ary it again was ' The Daily Nebras- kan " , thanks to the ambitious editors and assistants. The first semester editor was Leslie Glotfelty, most familiarly seen tearing her hair out because of some obstacle which she usually overcame very smoothly. Betty Lou Huston merited the position of head chief the second semester. She appeared to be quite intellectual, but actually she was like the rest of the staff when she would let herself go. The five-column " Daily Nebraskan " publications ranged from four to eight pages in length. The printing materials Phyllis Teagarden tells Shirley Jenkins, Mary Alice Cawood, and Bill Roberts what ' s what for the next issue. Look at the concentration of lack Cressman, Marilyn Meyer, " Phee " Mortlock, Marthella Holcomb, and Mary Alice Ca- wood ! Evidently Phyl Tea- garden is giving orders fast and furiously. Page 244 varied between white and pink paper while the Christmas issue featured a glamorous " gam " cutie-Santa the full length of first page in green ink backed by white paper. Editorials this year especially de- bated the controversy over a new coach, student scholarship, and the need of improvements in the Agricul- tural campus cafeteria. In December a labor argument by Professor Clifford M. Hicks was featured previous to an all-campus forum. First semester managing editors were Betty Lou Huston, later editor-in- chief, and Janet " Jidge " Mason whose column " Snipe Huntin ' " discussed everything from George Miller, sports editor, to original poetry. Second semester found managing editors Phyllis Teagarden and Shirley Jenkins helping the " Rag " to be one of the liveliest, most comprehensive, and most politically neutral newspapers that this campus has ever known. The society section called " Ragged Edges " covered the social activities both on city and Agricultural cam- puses. Few people would admit that the gossip column was an asset to the newspaper, but usually it was read before any other section. Bet King Qbove: Jan Campbell is giving sage advice to Donna Peter- son as she runs into a snag on the adding machine. Below: Working like mad on campus gossip on the Pike, parties, and pinnings are society editors Pat Toof and Betty King. Mary fllioe Cawood definitely adds to the atmosphere of the " Rag " office while Phyllis Teagarden and Shirley Jo Jenkins pursue their work as second semester managing editors in a diligent manner, edited it the first semester while Pat Toof took over second semester. The N.R.O.T.C. contribution came through Don Grube ' s " Soil Conversa- tion " and later his " Confusion Says " covering social activities of the navy fellows on the campus. During the second semester, " Snipe Huntin ' " was replaced by " The Ash Can " by Marthella Holcomb, present- ing snatches of pleasant chatter and Bob Beason ' s " News in a Nutshell " . Then, of course, the sport section must be remembered. Already-men- tioned editor George Miller analyzed the sports news in his " Husker High- lights " — that cute frown of his wasn ' t a fake because he truly did concen- trate on his work this year. Page 245 Here the spotlight is on Editor Ruth Korb. ' Nuff said that she did a grand job on the campus humor magazine. Awgwan Since its organization in 1921, the " Awgwan " has been the official humor magazine of the University of Nebraska. Published four times per semester, the magazine was headed by Ruth Korb this year. She wrote ex- cellent stories for the " Awgwan " and other publications when she was not laboring long hours on the editing work. After two years ' absence from the campus, the magazine lived up to its fine reputation. From the significant cover photo- graphs, through the spicy articles, poems, cartoons, jokes, gossip, and fashion news, the magazine deserves acclaim for eight of the best publica- tions of its thirty-three years of exist- ence. The outstanding features and poetry by George TIERNEY Shestak (or George Tierney SHESTAK, for va- riety) were well-represented in each copy of the " Awgwan " . The editorial comments titled " All We Have To Say Is . . . " along with a Norman Fischer, Paula Jones, Jody Wolcott, or Pat Raun Ht least Bob Stake, Bob Gillan, and George T, Shestak look like they are doing something constructive for the " flwgwan " . Page 246 m| P . H t L j K ' 1 I V vJ yPPv . " ' ' i SH i- A ' B H| ' ! !l ' ' f gi BF0ki i Notice the proud look on Marilyn Boettcher, Wally Becker, and Ginger Walter ' s faces as they look over their " baby " , the " flwgwan " . Dina Buckingham and Colleen Ka- hoa give us the big smile. They are two more of the devoted flwgwaners. cartoon covered the first page. " And Then There ' s " was the gossip column while " The Diary of Samuel Pepsin — Freshman " told about the woes of " frosh " . " All That Sort of Rot " by " Tripammer Peepash " presented a " barb " point of view on the campus. A permanent fashion page edited by Marilyn Boettcher and Ginger Walter featured discussions and pictures of coeds modeling latest fashions. The page of photographs illustrated special events like Homecoming and the Mortar Board Ball, although a non- sensical picture mystery crept into one issue. Special acclaim was deserved by Dean Neill and Virginia Buckingham, as business managers, for their work this year in selling advertisements to finance the magazine. Page 247 Contributing their share of laughs to the " flwgwan " this year were Tom Sorensen and Bill Miller, man- aging editors. Prairie Schooner Members of the staff — Madge Reinhardt, Margaret Selly, Emily Schossberger, Mar- garet Turner, and Margaret Cobb, gather in the " Prairie Schooner " office to stuff en- velopes. Gretchen Burnham, student associate editor of the " Prairie Schooner " , proof- reads material for a forthcoming edi- tion. Mr. L. C. Wimberly is seen browsing through his fine collection of books. " Prairie Schooner " , Nebraska ' s liter- ary magazine, advanced still further in national recognition this year. Under the editorship of Professor L. C. Wim- berly who founded the magazine, " Prairie Schooner " has become a source of reprint material for textbooks, newspapers, and magazines, such as " Reader ' s Digest " , " Sciences Digest " , " Digest and Review " , and others. This year ' s BEST SHORT STORIES, the an- nual anthology of the best stories pub- lished in American magazines, in- cludes " A Ship to Tarshish " , by Wil- liam Zukerman, one of Professor Wim- berly ' s discoveries. To illustrate excellence of composi- tion, parts of three other stories, first appearing in " Prairie Schooner " , were used in a new English textbook pre- pared by Prof. M. C. Boatright of the University of Texas. One of the stories was written by Prof. Charles H. Patter- son of the University of Nebraska ' s philosophy department. Page 248 Nebraska Blue Print Vaughn Gaddis, Harold Mazer, Lee Kleeman, and Don Hendrickson appear industrious while Jack Busch merely appears. Conferring with the " Blue Print ' s " faculty adviser, Professor N. K. Barnard, are Bob Coonley, Don Hendrickson, and Verlyn Kleeman. Bob Coonley, Bob Hicks, and Bob Schulte are found grinding out plans for the Nebraska Blue Print. The monthly publication of the En- gineering College, the " Nebraska Blue Print " , is also the official organ of the Nebraska Engineering Society. The magazine is edited entirely by its stu- dent staff selected from members of the college. The " Blue Print " publicizes the special activities of the college and carries technical articles of under- graduate interest. Under the genial guidance of Gen- eral Manager Jack Busch, the staff, de- spite its small size first semester, started the magazine back from its wartime slump. The second semester enrollment in engineering made pos- sible the expansion of the staff, thus lessening the burden carried by the two associate editors, Bob Hicks, and Irvin Reis, in publishing the magazine. Bob Coonley, with his able assistant, Vaughn Gaddis, edited the magazine throughout the year. Taking the brunt of criticism for occasional late issues was circulation manager Harold Mo- zer, who lead the monthly charge with the mail bags from the offices in the Union. Page 249 Publications Board F. C. BLOOD, Acting Chairman H. E. BRADFORD A. J. LEWANDOWSKI DAVID FELLMAN BETTY LOU HORTON BETTY JEANNE HOLCOMB JANE McELHANEY Members of the Publications Board meet with the editors and business man- agers of the pubhcations at a luncheon in their honor. The principal duty of the board is to elect students for positions on the three publica- tions. By the board choosing students for their ability and experience, unprejudiced and nonpolitical appointments are made. The purpose of the board is to encourage publi- cations on the campus and to secure them for as little cost as possible to the students. It has the authority to limit prices and to demand resig- nation of appointed students for any sufficient reason. Page 250 . ■■K- ' i%: V " Army Officers Army Personnel Advanced R. O. T. C. Navy Officers Navy Personnel Page 254 R. O. T. C. The Army ROTC, resuming the ad- vanced course after a three year per- iod, is now concentrating on an all-out program for post war training of po- tential officers. In conjunction with the Naval ROTC, the peace time army to be established by Congress will share the new Armory being constructed east of the present coliseum. The Armory, which will be occupied in the late fall, will be the center of all training activ- ities for both the army and navy units. Page 255 LT. COL. MERLE SENN MAJOR MAURICE REYNOLDS CAPT. WILLIAM BRODBECK LT. HARRY JACKSON LT. JOHN MIKKELSON Pending action by the Congress on such form of universal training as may be adopted, basic ROTC courses will be continued during the first two years of the student ' s enrollment. Following a most successful period of instruction under the Army Special- ized Training Program during which period the military department and educational authorities jointly partici- pated, the post war program will offer to students accepted for enrollment in Page 256 M SGT. J. H. STRflKE M SGT. D. S. FflUSSET SGT. J. fl. LOVOLD T SGT. D. F. McSEflTON the advanced course of ROTC the di- versified training in the branches of the service. The special emphasis will be on leadership to the end that future graduates may in the event of emer- gency serve their country in the same outstanding manner v rhich is charac- teristic of the service during the past wars of our nation. Hitting the bulls eye seems to be the main problem at the rifle range for these ROTC boys. Getting the " dope " on bandaging wounds during a first aid class .... Col. Murphy CO n g ratulates Lt. Jackson after present- ing him with the Silver Star during fall ceremonies. Page 257 Fourth How: J. Thomas, R. Pfeiler, R. Schleiger, C. Gates, O. Glass, F. Laymon. Third Row: L. Gerdes, ]. Mont- gomery, R. Bamesberger, W. Rolfsmeyer, E. Barrett, R. Mc? Conaughey. Second Row: D. Wallerstedt, W. Gauger, E. Korshot, V. Mc- Crory, G. Andrew, J. Riever. Fir»l Row: M. Bolar, D. Eschli- man, J. Shulkin, J. Tyner, M. Russel, E. Hanna, R. Lathrop Third Row: H. Riggs, M. ttnd- elt, W. Watson, R. Wells, ft. Raymond, W. Sehnert. Second Row: D. Kielty, H. Hays, W. Teter, D. Heyer, J. Martin, S. Huston. First Row: C. Robinson, E.. McEachen, H. Beideck, J. Hoyt, I. Reitter, I. Wilson. %.(■ Fourth How: W. Sloan, D. Claussen, D. Sailors, R. Busche, R. Espegren. Third Row: J. Wells, R. Knerl, I. Mclnnis, W. Kenner, D. Best. Second Row: J. Stewart, G. Havlicek, R. Hoy, W. Nelson, E. Huston. First How: R. Nelson, H. Rath, C. Saults, C. Hansen, R. Hold- er, R. Salmen. Page 258 Filth Bow: B. Steinkruger, D. Coe, D. Bever, W. Browne. Fourth How: J. Blumel, W. Car- riker, H. Hansen, D. McDannel, G. Claybaugh, L. Carter, R. Stake. Third Row: M. Sees, S. Bach- man, R. Clare, W. Dorland, J. Baird, R. Macaluso. Second How: M. Runyan, I. Funk, D. Kerl, C. Swan, T. Bachenberg, R. Beck. First How: H. Ulmer, H. Gles- mann, F. Kasal, K. Tefft, R. Raun, E. Ronsek, E, Murray. Filth How: K. Lindauer, D. Scharman, C. Carathers, K. Steinmiller, B. Shurtleff. Fourth How: V. Wamsat, W. French, F. Christensen, W. Wickenkamp, C. Nelson, D. Davenport. Third How: D. Sullivan, D. Temme, K. lohnson, E. Peter- sen, C. Sack, S. Nelson, C. Marks. Second Row: R. Barnebey, H. Kadavy, D. Young, R. Terry, G. Hamager, C. Fuchser. First Row: W. Bell, C. King, V. Johnson, J. Liggett, C. Wad- dell, G. Carter, E. Gradoville. Filth Row: L. Jackson, H. Ros- enberg, R. Prentice, D. Wick- ham, fl. Helck, K. Fletcher, S. Zimmerman, D. Schneider. Fourth Row: W. Boesiger, B. Duckworth, M. Jeffrey, L. Mey- ers, C. Wilscam, E. Kuehn. Third Row: W. Palmer, J. Gwynn, B. Karas, W. Chaney, R. Willie, R. Brinton, R. Hed- rick. Second Row: D. Ellis, D. Dam- row, R. Sack, M. Sobotka, R. Novacek, C. Farmer, N. Walk- er, R. Rodin. First Row: E. Wittrock, J. Wag- ner, R. Willey, G. TerriU, L. Roth, N. Stroh, R. Vanderslice. Page 259 Fourth Row: P. Uerling, J. Peters, D. Kugler, E. Gillette, D. Jones. Third How: W. Heidtbrink, W. Yost, W. Hartman, L, Throckmorton. Second Row: R. Coker, D. Savage, H. Wiemers, R. Stuart, E. Andersen. First Rovr: B. Lowe, L. Roberts, H. Graves, J. Kroger, C. Stewart. Fifth Row: L. Casey, D. PuUen, H. Hirsch, R. Roads, H. Anderson, J Adams, S. Anderson. Fourth Row: M. Anderson, C. Cole, R. Plouzek, L. Buethe, L. Hicks, D. Jester. Ihird Row: R. Grear, P. Burger, D. Ertz, D. Magnuson, M. Argabright, D. Rassmussen, R. Yates. Second Row: L. Fritson, C. Yougson, H. McNabb, R. Olson, C. Kellogg, I. Pearson. First Row: C. Phillips, L. Kehl, D. Sail, R. Noble, W. Andersen, C. Boyds- ton, P. Hughes. Fourth Row: W. Buchanan, R. Ebbers, R. McWilliams, D. Blomstrom, R. Schleusener, H. Benn. Third Row; B. Raznick, E. Weaver, E. Hansen, D. Reran, W, Timmerman. Second Row: D. Skog, M. Meyer, R. Thompson, R. Levine, R. Graybeal, E. Meyerott. First Row: R. Embree, R. Rogers, W. McCormick, C. Humpal, R. Wilson. Page 260 Back Row: H. Swartz, J. Olmstead, L. Wibbels, C. Talbert, J. Cooper. Second Row: V. Robeson R. DeBolt, E Lingenfelder, B. Nealy. Front Row: W. Wood, S. flvner, G. Muhaney, R. Hvner. . ' . Advanced R. O. T. C. Back Row: D. Cotton, W. Hammond, W. Norton, L. Mehrhoff. Second Rov : D Bierer, H. Haldemon, M, Kelly, E. Monroe, C. Campbell Front Row: G. Burr, J. Bolker, L. Lovan, R. Beachly. Page 261 Captain M. D. Matthews, USN, NROTC Commanding Officer. N. R. O. T. C. August 15, 1945 — red letter day on everyone ' s calendar at the University of Nebraska. On that day the gentlemen and future officers of the United States Navy became an enthus- iastically received new addition to Nebraska U ' s campus. Approximately one hundred seventy-five " gob " clad mem- bers of the Navy V-12 program moved into the former library, and began their schooling based on the NROTC curriculum on August 15, 1945. The commanding officer of the Nebraska unit, Capt. M. D. Matthews is a veteran of both European and Pacific sea duty. He has received the Legion of Merit and Gold Star in lieu of second Legion of Merit, Silver Star Medal, and Letter of Com- mendation. He holds the American Defense ribbon with star, •and the American, European, and Pacific theater ribbons. He has three European battle stars and one battle star from the Pacific. On October 26, 1945, Rear Admiral Arthur C. Davis presented to Capt. Matthews the Croix de Guerre on behalf of the French government. , The Captain is a graduate of the U. S. Naval Academy of the class of 1927, Rear Admiral fl. C. Davis congratulates Cap- tain Matthews after presenting him with the Croix de Gugrre. Page 262 Lt. Comdr. J. W. Lawson U. Comdr. V. W. Snyder Lt. Comdr. R. H. Steinkellner Lt. L. D. Naffzigor Comdr. W. W. Fitts Ens. F. R. Sloan Lt. Comdr. J. E. Shellady Lt. D. Hurley Lt. S. C. Cutler Lt. C. H. Hogan Officers not pictured are: Comdr. J. H. Stofllet, Lt. E. C. Raney, Lt. W. fl. Adrians, Lt. (jg) T. E. Morarity, Lt. (jg) R. K. lobes, Lt. (jg) R. O. Burry, Lt. Comdr. R. F. Miller, Lt. (jg) D. MacMillan, Lt. R. L. Wat- son, Lt. (jg) C. R. Booth. 1 e4 IIP ■ HT- 1 1 ifltW (11 p l BP L IJbHi n ' BK. i - l B 1 ■i -; Hl| Officers present February 1 were: Third Row: Lt. L. D. Naffziger, Lt. Comdr. V. W. Snyder. Second Row: Lt. F. C. Pfister, Ens. F. R. Sloan, Lt. Comdr. G. T. Havican. First Row: Lt. Comdr. J. W. Lawson, Comdr. W. W. Fitts, Lt. Comdr. R. H. Steinkellner. NflVY SHIPS SERVICE Back How: Brown, S., Hfl 1 c; Marlow, W., SM Vc; Krekelberg, C, Y 1 c; Killmett, L., PhM 1 c. Second Row: Egan, L., SK 3 c; Carr, fl., SK 2 c; Bcog, D., PhM 3 c. Front Row: Hamroergren, M., Y 1 c; film, W., Y 1 c; Sullivan, C., SK 2 c. May not be a Beauty Rest but it looks soft to Bill Stenhouse, much to Hamilton ' s amuse- ment! — But the question is — how many to a bunk? The unit maintained a program de- signed to provide basic naval educa- tion together with a relatively broad general education. The required major in naval science in no way hinders a major or strong minor in one of the recognized fields of liberal arts, engi- neering, or business administration. The men were made a part of the student body of the University not only in theory but in practice. Navy blues received a warm welcome in the reg- ular civilian classes, and added much color and zest to the former war- weary, lonely halls of Sosh, Andrews, etc. Down the hatch me hearties! Yo ho ho and a bottle of milk! Priebe contemplates, Ruther- ford lunges and Stenhouse devours. Page 264 ■ F HH r ' ' 1 ■ WcS r i ' v. nk M m i! a ' n -s I 1 t. m. Ji, . Back Row: P, Jernberg, I. Korowacki, J. Lundberg, T. McMacken, B. Selden, G. Dalrymple, R. Biederman, G. Martin, D. Grube, C. Babcock, ]. Freethy. Fifth Row: L. Gilling, R. Volz, R. Wilkins, E. Borst. M. Byrne, R. Lohss, J. fldams, J. Kane, J, Terry, R. Scott. Fourth Row: G. Cullers, D. Davis, F. Hanson, M. Merlins, F. Moser, R. Raduenz, R. Beason, K. Holcomb, C. Schlott, N. Wallace. Third How: W. Peterson, J. Hamilton, P. Rogers, J. Dye, S. Green, S. Boudreau, R. Jordan, W. Mohr, W. Kemnitz, S. Dzamo, K. Halsey. Second Row: K. Blosser, H. Bradley, R. Eshelman, J. Whittaker, D. Houser, C. Peake, C. Dunbar, P. Christel, L. Mitchell, C. Anderson, R. Rook, L. Hering. Front Row: L. James, J. Stetson, E. McNeely, W. Huxley, G. Siansbury, J. Irving, B. Dickson, E. Nowacki, D. Kussow, J. Olson, R. Woods. The close of World War II brought many rumors from Washington and elsewhere that we would soon lose our well-liked, new-found Navy friends, who now, incidentally, were twice as handsome and resplendent in their new officer-type ROTC uniforms. Page 265 m imi lL Rt. •• " ' ;! ' • -T ■:t " .t t- i.t YJ t- ' Back Row: D. Bridges, H. Yearley, T. Blomgren, S. Miller, R. Davis, W. Stenhouse, I. Pettis, I. Baird, D. Beck, J. Neal. Fifth Row: D. Gahan, J. Bosl, R. Derges, S. Cooper, P. Meyers, D. Wilson, W. Braunlich, W. Eckstein, J. Hill. Fourth Row: J. Conway, C. Rose, R. Jablonski, N. Sibert, R. Thompson, J. Maxwell, M. Wilhelms, R. Johnson, W. Moorhouse, M. flverill. Third How: J. Marriott, H. Esser, E. Healey, R. Frey, H. Lunde, C. Kesser, H. Goldfarb, F. Haas, R. Ludwig. Second How: J. Host. R. Dutton, P. Walwick, E. Kreibich, H. Smith, E. Kamerling, F. Calkins, V. Indermill, N. Hanks, J. Smith. First How: J. Schneider, L. Osland, T. Lehman, B. Suits, R. O ' Meara, P. Sackbauer, J. Hatton, R. Green, L. Haskins. The Navy stuck to its ship, the USS Nebraska, however, and the V-12 pro- gram remained until June. After this time the normal peacetime Navy ROTC will replace the present pro- gram. All school activities welcomed the advent of the V-12 program, as the trainees were permitted to participate Three old " salts " prepare to invade flrmy territory. in all sanctioned phases of campus life, as long as they met the special Navy eligibility requirements. Not too much memory searching will be necessary to recall the names, Wilhelms and Johnson in connection with Potsy Clark ' s football team — yes, the Navy! The NRO rifle team competed by mail with navy rifle teams of other schools. Our newspaper clippings find Joe Brown and Leo Schneider in the Hus- ker basketball spotlight — how Pop Klein and all of us appreci.ated the Navy ' s efforts! Jordan and Johnston Co., wolves extraordin- ary! fls Sherman once said, " Watch is — , " end quote. Page 266 Back Row: D. Minster, G. Johnston, R. Baum, M, fllberda, R. Reeve, W. Henderson, D. Gordon, W. Marx, J. Rutherford, E. Gantz. Fifth Row: G. Deininger, W. Gard, C. House, M. Halbakken, fl. Stade, D. Schwartz, J. Kormos, C. Babb, W. May. Fourth How: W. Hunter, R. Witt, R. Kebler, R. Peterson, fl. Cooper, R. Carpenter, R. Morris, I. Taylor. Third Row: M. Graham, fl. Engstler, L. Hoffman, W. Winkler, J. Becker, J. McGirr, R. Graves, W. Pearson. Second Row: J. Jacobson, W. Fein, M. Thomas, W. Hickey, W. Ledbetter, R. Kuck, L. flUred, J. Yuetten. Front Row: J. Segar, P. Tucker, H. Wasik, R. Priebe, J. Pitel, C. Strohm, J. Wald, R. Hemingway. The Navy men added spice to the intramural program of the university when it was decided to allow NROTC personnel to compete against civilian students in all phases of the intramural athletic program. One of the largest and longest to be remembered parts that the Navy play- ed in the life at our University was in the social life of the school. Many of the men pledged fraternities and there- by became an integral part of the in- stitution. Each and every man was welcomed at all school functions — many of which were designed just to honor and entertain the Navy. There Baum, Suits, Gilling, and O ' Meara help re- lieve the man shortage over Temple way — Suits virith an Ipana smile! was no party, no day, no fun — no nothin ' without the Navy. We, the girls, loved every minute of Nebraska ' s year with the Navy — those in the Navy blues enjoyed the companionship and memories that they found while with us, we hope — and Nebraska U says to the gentlemen of the U. S. Navy, " So long fellas, it ' s been grand! " Pigskin Swabbies, Salo Miller, and Rog John- son, take a cruise virith the team — victory way II Page 267 " Getting the word " from the captain. NROTCapers Beddy-poo time- aren ' t they cute! Old Glory — the Navy Way — indestructible duo! Page 268 Navy reception line and " call boys " — favorite duty. C€CPER TI€N %Ni:) C€PH CN NEBRAsi visirosr ' ' OWN iTOGo Varsity Football Varsity Basketball Varsity Track Minor Sports Intramurals Women ' s Athletic Association Page 272 Varsity Football fl. J. Lewandowski, Director and Business Manager of Athletics, and George " Potsy " Clark, Head Fotball Coach. The man destined to start the Corn- huskers back after two dismal war years was George " Potsy " Clark. He did a swell job. A veteran of two wars, Clark came to Nebraska after serving three years as a Lieutenant Command- er in the Navy. Previous to this he served a ten year tenure as coach at Portsmouth, Detroit, and Brooklyn in the professional league. His Detroit Lions won the national professional crown in 1935. Potsy ' s Husker team which closed the season in a stirring triumph over the University of Iowa was a vastly improved football team. In that final game they brought back memories of Husker teams of old. Hats off to the affable little gent with the winning smile. A. J. " Lew " Lewandowski, serying his third year as acting Athletic Direc- tor at the University, has done a fine job of keeping the Husker spirit at a high pitch. A former athlete at Ne- braska he served as freshman coach and assistant basketball coach before the war. It has been largely through his efforts that the University of Ne- braska has been able to maintain its athletic program throughout the war period. Page 273 Back Row; fl. Schneider, J. Sedlacek, D. Weimers, D. Sailors, B. Korte, J. Hornby, P. Kipper, M. Wilhelms, B. Sloan. Third Row: B. Costello, B. Lipps, fl. Bauer, E. Gradoville, R. Hoy, B. Rolfsmeyer, C. Fischer, D. Short, C. Story. Second Row: D. Sack, C. Reninger, fl. Fink, T. Gillespie, F. Lorenz, G. Moore, P. Young, B. Buchanen, D, Skog, M. Robinson. Front Row: Harris, Schultz, Ingles, Johnson, Clark, Lewandowski, Klein, Strong, Bottorff, Cornell, Noble. THE 1945 CORNHUSKERS After a rather dismal start, the youngsters wearing the Scarlet and Cream of Nebraska, most of them play- ing their first year of Varsity compe- tition, came to life toward the end of the season and finished in a blaze of glory. These are the boys who very definitely started Nebraska on the way back to pre-war standards. Our hats are off to every one of them! The Nubbins, those boys who help mould the Varsity by scrimmaging and running other teams ' plays against them, are also in line for congratula- tions. Our thanks to all you fellows who had a tough job to do and did it well. Thanks also to " Potsy " for show- ing us the way and best wishes " Bernie " , for a rousing season next fall. We are with you all the way! Last Row: L, Haman, R. Carriker, L. Cruson, C. Steinhaus, B. Selden, J. Wiess, W. Schnert. Third Row: D. Woodruff, C. Renninger, C. Scheinost, R. Derges, D. Christsen, I. DeBolt. Second Row: L. Kehl, F. Smith, J. Hoyt, H. Riggs, fl. Kienker, B. Ray, D. Colton. front Bow; L. Paul, I. flrtield, R. Skochdopole, G. Kathol, G. Ehlers, C. Siebert, J. Huges. Page 274 jiy " ' (i »v " zt % GEORGE " POTSY " CLARK, Head Coach L. F. " POP " KLIEN, Assistant Coach DIRECTORS OF 1945 GRIDIRON STRATEGY I These are the men who were respon- sible for the upsurge of the youthful Huskers in late season which was at times reminiscent of the greatness of Nebraska teams of other years. To them goes the credit for moulding a smooth, powerful, winning football ag- gregation out of a mass of spirited but inexperienced raw material. The go- ing wasn ' t always easy, especially early in the season when their charges were dropping game after game, but the coaching staff never gave up and their skill and patience were rewarded the closing games by the great m showing the Husker gridsters made. LEONARD " DUTCH " SCHULTZ, End Coach JACK JOHNSON, Line Coach BOB INGALLS, Center Coach DAVE STRONG, Backfield Coach Page 275 Bill Kinnamon smashed down by Price of Oklahoma as a whole host of Sooners rush in to assist. SOONER VETS DROP HUSKER YOUNGSTERS In the opening clash of the 1945 season, Me.itor " Potsy " Clark ' s Nebraska gridiron performers met the Oklahoma Sooners with every hope of vi::tory. However, a powerful and more experienced Sooner team rolled over the Nebraska eleven which was composed of teen-agers and returned service men, to the tune of 20-0. Speed, polish, aid power gave the edge to the visiting Okla- homans. Throughout most of the first half it looked as though it might be a fairly even contest with the half-time score reading Oklahoma 6 and Nebraska 0, but the Sooner speed and experience made themselves evident after the halftime intermission. Scoring two touchdowns and deprived of a third by a costly fumble on the Nebraska 6-yard line, the boys from Norman, led by halfbacks Hawkins, West, and Steward, completely out-classed the game, but tiring, Huskers. Nebraska ' s best scoring opportunity came ear ' .y in the first period when Bill Kinnamon intercepted an Oklahoma pass and carried it back to the Soon:;r 21. However, the youthful Huskers lacked the offensive power necessary to score and Oklahoma again took possession of the ball on downs. The whole forward wall of the Sooners played a driv.ng, slashing game of heads-up football. Nebras- ka runners were spilled time and again for losses, and passers were harried all afternoon. For the Huskers, Mac Robinson was almost the whole offen sive show. His passing kept Nebras- ka in the game even in the dying minutes. He coTipleted 10 of 17 attempted aerials and stamped himself as a passer who would bear watching. In the line. Center Dick Short, tackle Bob Tegt, Cap- tain Fred Lorenz, and End Bob Korte were the back ' ono of Nebraska ' s faltering defense. Rex Hoy, Guard Cletus Fischer, Back Sooners West and Harvell go high into the air to knock down a pass intended for the waiting arms of End fllec Schneide End Don Sailors grabs a second quarter pass for Nebraska ' s lone tally as Fink and two Gopher linemen move in. Duane Wiemers, Tackle Fred Lorenz, Guard BERNEE ' S BOYS BOUNCE U.N. Three capital " S ' s " changed the annual Nebraska-Minnesota gridiron classic into a track meet on October 6. The three " S ' s " were Size, Savvy, and Speed. M innesota had all three and Nebras- ka had none. Coach Bierman ' s boys were backed by a total of 84 years of experience while the Hus- kers could boast but five. The Gopher starting lineup outweighed Nebraska seven pounds per man, and these big boys could move — but definitely! Final score— Minnesota 61 — Nebraska 7! For twenty-seven minutes it was a fine football game with Minnesota holding a 14-7 advantage. Nebraska looked much more impressive than against Oklahoma and it appeared the Gophers would have their hands full. The Huskers made a serious offensive threat midway in the second quarter via the air lanes with Robinson connecting with five out of six passes. The drive carried 51 yards and culminated in a Robinson to Sailors touchdown toss. Just before the half Minnesota blocked a Robinson punt and recovered in the end zone. The half ended, and so did the ball game. From there on it was a track meet with the Northmen scoring almost at will. They scored three times in each of the last two periods. The Gopher linemen charged hard and their aggressiveness kept the Huskers ground-gaining in the red for the afternoon. Mealey, who replaced the injured Kulbitski, was the spearhead of the Min- nesota attack and was ably assisted by Red Williams, Kispert, and Lutz. Nebraska Robinson ' s, passing was again the only offensive threat. " Mack " completed 12 of 23 flips, in spite of the hard-charging Gopher line. On defense, Kinnamon, Short, and Moore bore the brunt of the burden. Minnesota ' s Hudson Mealey cuts back but too late to avoid being hit by Dick Short and Gerry Moore. Chick Story, Back Alex Schneider, End Phil Young, Back fllex Fink, Back Nebraska has pass interference called as Story charges info a Cyclone on the I. S. 4 yard line. IMPROVED HUSKERS FALL TO CYCLONES The fury of the Cyclones was too great, and the Huskers succumbed before the Iowa State on- slaught by the score of 27-7. The Nebraskans had power to spare between the 20 line markers, but once inside the Iowa State 20 the Husker offensive machine bogged down and finally stopped, al- ways short of pay dirt. The Husker ' s lone tally came on the opening play of the final period when alert Gerald Moore stole the ball from the arms of the Cyclone ' s Dick Howard and scampered unmolested to a touch- down. fill of the Iowa State touchdowns were by long runs or on plays which had been set up by the long runs of Howard, Dedecker and Pflum. Lorenz played the top gome in the line while Skog per- formed well in the backfield scoring a touchdown, which unfortunatel y was nullified because of a Husker penalty. HOOSIERS STOP HUSKERS " It wasn ' t as bad as last year, " is the consoling thought the 1945 Huskers had as they returned from Bloomington after losing to the Hoosiers to the tune of 54-14. We were simply outplayed. It was speed plus effective use of the air lanes that paid off, rather than sheer power. Spotty defensive work ruined Potsy Clark ' s charges in the second quarter, and repeated lapses in the final half put a finish to N.U. ' s hopes for a close score as the " por lil ' boys " of Bo McMillan scored almost at will. Our boys never will quit, however, and though they were badly outscored they did succeed in scoring more points against the potent Hoosiers than any other Indiana opponent thus far. The Huskers again used the air lanes for their scores, but this week it was Game Captain Ed Gradoville pitching for the markers. Dick Short, Center ' ' " block by Story clears the way for Dick Skog who is dropped, after a sizeable Willard Bunker, End gain, by Riding of I. S. while Tegt and Short look on. Robinson is hauled down by Missouri s KeKeris and Hopkins alter a snort game wnicn was the beginning of a drive that carried to the Tiger nine-yard Une. Mac Robinson, Back Gerald Moore, Back TIGERS TOPPLE HGHTING HUSKERS In the best game played thus far this season the boys of N.U., using a seven-man line to check the Missouri T-formation, held the highly-favored Tigers to the comparatively low score of 19-0 — with the last six points being scored just fifty seconds before the game was over. However, it was some- thing of a " moral " victory for the youthful Cornhuskers, even though they went down to defeat before a more powerful and superior team. fl blocked punt midway in the opening stanza gave M. U. the first scoring opportunity, and the Tigers didn ' t waste any time in making their first touchdown. The artistic toe of Jim Kekeris gave Missouri another point and a 7-0 lead. They scored again in the second period with Bob Hopkins carrying the mail. During the entire third quarter and throughout most of the fourth frame the Hus- kers battled grimly. It looked as though the game might end with a 13-0 score. However, a fourth quarter Tiger drive, which started on their own 37-yard line, paid off with Bonnett smashing over for the TD from the two-yard line with only 50 seconds left to be played. Although the Huskers had several scoring opportunities, they failed to capitalize as the offensive power bogged down again and again. Even the highly regarded Nebraska passing attack did not click — only three of an attempted nineteen passes were completed. fl hard-charging Missouri line and a backfield led by Hopkins, Bonnett, and Brown caused the Nebraska lads plenty of grief. For the Cornhuskers, Gerald Moore, Paul Kipper, Rex Hoy, Fred Lorenz, and Bob Costello, playing his first game as center, played a bang-up ball game. Fourth down and flashy Bob Hopkins of Missouri carries for five yards before being stopped by Robinson, Story, and Rolfsmeyer just short of a first down. Meno Wilhelms, Tackle Dick Skog, Back John Sedlacek, Tackle Bob Korte, End Swivel-hipped Cletus Fischer, No. 59, starts out on his first period 69 yard touchdown jaunt as Schmidt, Pattee, and Dickerson of K. U. vainly try to cut him off. INSPIRED HUSKERS COME TO LIFE fl Homecoming Day crowd of 15,000 was thrilled by the sight of an inspired Nebraska team sud- denly coming to life to blast a favored band of Kansas University Jayhawkers by the score of 27-13 in one of the most thrilling games seen in Memorial Stadium in many a day. With Cletus Fischer, starting at left halfback for the first time, making a brilliant 69-yard sprint in the first quarter and with Gerry Moore plunging over from the two in the second canto, Nebraska was sporting a 14-0 advantage at the half. However, the Jayhowks were a changed team after the intermission and the third quarter was all theirs. Early in the fourth period they pushed across two tallies and converted on one of their extra points to make the scoreboard read: Nebraska 14, Kansas 13. The Huskers were not to be denied, however, and almost immediately Phil Young picked up his own fumble and scampered 63 yards to a touchdown. The crowd had scarcely settled back in their seats before the Jayhawks were on the move aagin. This time alert Art Bauer picked off a K.U. pass on his own forty-three and raced to the one-foot line. Young again scored, this time on a line plunge. That was the end of the scoring and sewed up the game for the deserving youngsters wearing the Scarlet and Cream. For the Jayhawks, Pumphrey, Moore, Marxmiller, Collins, and Pattee were outstanding. The whole forward line of Nebraska performed brilliantly all afternoon while Fischer, Skog, Story, Moore, and Phil Young were the mainstays in the backfield. Don Sailors, End Paul Kipper, Back Young smashes over from the three tor the last TD against K. U. as half the Jayhawk team looks on. Wildcats King and Norby going up to halt Mac Robinson after a twelve-yard gain. B°o b ' coJteflo " ' (Snt ' e Nebraska scored two plays later. NEBRASKA WINS AGAIN For the second consecutive Saturday the alert youngsters in the Scarlet and Cream of Nebraska trounced a Kansas team. This time it was the Wildcats of Kansas State that were outclassed to the tune of 24-0. Nebraska scored first early in the opening quarter when a poor K. State punt set them up on the 27-yard line. Moore and Fischer carried the ball to the one and from there Moore hit the middle for the score. In the third quarter Nebraska scored again when Story recovered a fumble on the Wildcat 12, from there Fischer passed to Schneider for the touchdown. Young scored later in the third quar- ter and once again in the final period to complete the Nebraska total. Standouts in the line for Nebraska were Hoy, Johnson, Wilhelms and Lorenz. In the backfield Fischer, Skog, Story a nd Moore were outstanding. SODAKS ROUTED The South Dakota game, a fill-in for an open date in the Cornhusker schedule, proved to be nothing but a breather featuring a parade of touchdowns by the Nebraska gridsters, resulting in a final score of Nebraska 53, South Dakota 0. Moore and Harrington each scored twice followed by Fink, Lowe, Gradoville, and Rrkfeld with one tally apiece. The first string played only the first quarter. When they left the game N.U. was lead- ing by a 21-0 score. From there on the Sodaks could stop no combination of Nebraska backs. One hundred thirty-five pound Dick Saladen got a taste of varsity competition and he proved his ability by throwing several fine passes and running hard when he carried the ball. During the short time they were in the game the regulars worked smoothly, while the reserves, who played most of the game, gave promise of better things to come in future seasons. Robinson is nailed after a 12 yard gain by Wildcats Hamlin and Norby as Jones g l Lipps, Guard rushes in to assist. Bob Tegt, Tackle •Ml III I— II- Mtf " lack Kelso, Hawkeye ball carrier is dropped by End fllex Schneider after a short gain as Stoiy and Lorenz of Nebraska and Gustafson of Iowa look on. HUSKERS GAIN " GLORIOUS REVENGE " Nebraska paid a final glowing tribute to Coach Potsy Clark in the form of a 13-6 triumph over the Hawkeyes of Iowa University to break the jinx of three straight victories by the lowans. It was the last game of the season and the Cornhuskers " won for Potsy. " But the victory was more important than just another mark on the win side of the ledger, it proved that the Huskers were definitely " on the way back " and that next year th ' .ngs would be different. The Hawkeyes, fresh from a startling 20-19 upset of Minnesota, took the opening kickoff 69 yards down the field to a touchdown. The placement was blocked by Schneider and Iowa led 6-0. Then Nebraska took over. Taking a short Iowa punt on their own 30, the Huskers marched to the I. U. 41. Then came the play of the game. Fischer faded back to pass, but could find no re- ceiver so he tucked the pigskin under his arm and raced 41 yards to pay dirt. Sloan ' s attempted con- version was no good and the game was tied. But the youthful Huskers were not to be denied. They got the ball on their own 40 in the third period, marched to the Hawkeye 12, stalled, attempted a field goal, failed, picked up a first down on an offside penalty, and then Young crashed over from the two. This time Sloan ' s kick was good and Nebraska spent the rest of the game successfully guarding the seven point lead against the potent passing of Jerry Niles. find that ' s how this great ball game ended. Last minute check of equip- ment before the Huskers go into action . . . Doc Cornell gives Bob Korte ' s ankle a last minute wrap before a scrimmage session . . The Huskers ... do you recognize them out of uniform? . . . back from Indiana . . . notice Fred Lorenz ' s shiner . . . Nebraska scores against Minnesota and the bench is on its feet . . . Jackie, Walt, Dody, Ernie, Hink, Art and Lois cut a few capers for the Husker rooters. Bernie Masterson takes a moment of rest from his coaching duties dur- ing spr ing football prac- tice. .190 .. ¥ Page 283 BERNIE MASTERSON— NEW GRIDIRON COACH Nebraskan ' s best remember Bernie as an flll-Conference quarterback who led Nebraska to gridiron heights during the tenure of Dana X. Bible. Moving from college circles to the pro-league Bernie quarterbacked George Halas ' Chicago Bears to several successful .seasons and then hung up his " togs " to enter the coaching field. fl mas ' .er of the T-formation, he aided Clark Shaugnessy in developing the great Stanford team of 1940 which defeated Nebraska in the 1941 Rose Bowl. From Stanford he moved to U. C. L. fl. where he served as backfield coach before entering the Navy. While in the Navy he coached at St. Mary ' s Pre-Flight and produced one of the outstanding service teams in the country. Masterson ' s past experience with the T-formation insures Cornhusker fans of an open style of play which should produce plenty of thrills. Varsity Basketball C. Story, M. Robinson, J. Brown, D. Claussen, D. Livingston, L. Schneider, D. Barry, G. Lebsack, J. Sandstedt, B. Korte, F. Hecox, T. Cook. C. Mulvaney, M. Whitehead, L. F. " Pop " Klein started his first season as head basketball coach with a single returning letterman and a squad of inexper- ienced hopefuls. The season ' s record of 7 wins against 13 losses illustrates there is no substitute for experience. The season, however, was not without its bright spots. Several times the Huskers rose to unexpected heights and gave sign of better things to come. Kansas, Big Six champion, was forced to go all out to defeat the Huskers on the Lincoln court, and twice the inexperienced Nebraska team defealed the powerful Tigers from Missouri. Nebraska basketball fans have good reason to look to the future, fill members of the squad have remaining years of eli- gibilily, and with additional experience the Huskers should be a championship contender. Page 284 Gophers Drop Huskers in Cponer In the opening cage encounter of the ' 45- ' 46 campaign, a seasoned band of Gophers from iho University of Minnesota trounced a less- experienced band of Husker hoopsters 55-30. Two NROTC boys, Brovm and Schneider, car- ried the offensive load for Nebraska and gave bright promise for future games. Nebraska Cops First Home Game In the first home game of the season, Ne- braska mauled the Coyotes of South Dakota U. 52-29. After a slov start, the Huskers found Iheir basket eyes and pulled steadily away from the South Dakotans who were badly outplayed under both baskets. Barry and Brown sparkled for Nebraska. Wildcats Wallopped After trailing 26-33 at half time, the Corn- huskers came roaring back to trounce a game but tiring band of Wildcats from Kansas State 62-47 on the Coliseum maples. Gayle Lebsack, former Lincoln high standout, was the big noise in Nebraska ' s explosive second half at- tack. Livingston lays one in despite the efforts of Oregon State ' s tall center, Rocha. Huskers Drubbed by Hawkeyes The Cornhuskers doggedly matched the Iowa pointmakers for the initial ten minutes but then the Nebraska offense lagged and the Hawkeyes, led by Ives and Weir, finally cop- ped 61-35. Joe Brown paced the Husker of- fense with 13 points and in addition he played his usual fine floor game. Barry and Story wait out-court for the outcome of an " under the basket " scramble. niini Turns Back N.U. With 12 out of their 14 players hitting from the court, the Illinois flippers gave Nebraska ' s Cornhuskers a lesson in speed and the use of the screen to drop the Scarlet 62-51. Nebraska trailed after the very early minutes of the game and was behind 27-20 at the intermission. Brown hit five fielders and all eight of his free throws to lead all scorers with 18. Sandstedt and Barry were especially effective under the basket. r-, ' ' tl ' . ' ' ' ■ ' i » • : Oregon State Toppled A highly-favored Oregon State quint, one of the strongest of the Pacific coast teams, went down to defeat before a scrappy Nebraska " 5 " in a 48-40 thriller. Big Leo Schneider, NROTC enrollee from Rock Island, Illinois, paced the Husker attack adding 14 points to the Ne- braska total. Bradley Tech Bounces Nebraska The eastern Holiday jaunt of the Huskers was marred by Bradley Tech at Peoria, Illinois. The Illinois squad bounced the visiting Ne- braskans 55-33. Nebraska started strong but the height and experience of the Illinois squad proved to be too much and the Huskers faded badly in the second half. Page 285 Black Busts Nebraska With flll-flmerican Charley Black potting 24 points, Phog Allen ' s Jayhawks bested the Corn- huskers 56-45 in the first encounter of the two squads this season. The score was very close midway in the second period, but Black went to work and the game was soon on ice. Schneider and Hecox wore outstanding for the liuskers. I. S. Rompc Over Huskers Jim Stark, 18 year old navy trainee hit for 24 poin ' s and Iowa State v -ent on to trounce the Huskers 57-39. Despite Nebraska ' s height advantage the Cyclones controlled the re- bounds throughout and a tight defense forced the N. U. hoopsters to take long or difficult shots for their points. Brown, Barry and Korte were the brightest lights in the Husker of- fensive. Korte Bums Hoop Big Bob Korte got " hot " and the Missouri Tigers fell before the Husker onslaught 44-42. Pouring 17 points through the hoop, Korte led both teams ' scorers. The Cornhuskers held an 18-11 advantage at the intermission and never relinquished the lead. Sandstedt was best for the Huskers defensively. flll-flmerican Charley Black watches big Leo Schneider . sink a beautiful one-hander against K. U. Marquette Drops Huskers fl smooth-working Marquette University team proved to be too well-balanced for the travel-weary Cornhuskers and Nebraska drop- ped its second game in three nights to the tune of 48-36, on the Marquette home floor at Milwaukee. Joe Brown played his usual out- standing game for Nebraska. Scarlet Nudge K. State In one of the most ragged contests of the year, Nebraska opened the 1946 Big Six sea- son with a 44-37 v in over the Wildcats of Kansas State. The many fouls and the poor ball-handling which marked the game was probably due, in part, to the fact that the Huskers had not completely recovered from the gruelling eastern trip. Sooners Swamp Scarlet and Cream In their second Big Six appearance of the year, the Cornhuskers were swamped 70-48 by a fast-breaking Sooner five. The speedy and sharp-shooting Oklahomans were simply too much for the illness-ridden Huskers. Les Liv- ingston handled the team in the absence of " Pop " Klein who was confined with an attack of influenza. Page 286 It ' s " free throw time " for Joe Brown as an Iowa State man smacks him from behind. South Dakota Slate Falls Nebraska, ovorcoming a 25-23 half-time de- ficit, dropped the Jackrabbits of South Dakota State 50-48 in a tight and thrilling contest. Barry and Cook paced the second half drive while Hecox played an exceptionally fine floor game. Rally Falls Short R gallant second half rally was not enough and a sharpshooting Iowa State cagers team dropped Nebraska University 57-43. With Iowa State leading 34-11 at the half, the Huskers roared back to outscore the Cyclones in the second half, but it v as not enough. Joe Brov n, as usual, v as the bright star in the Husker quint — scoring 14 points in the second half. Sooner Accuracy Rewarded Outscored in field goals 17 to 16, the ac- curacy of the Sooner cagers at the free throv r.ne paid off handsome dividends and the Huskers fell 51-44. Nebraska trailed only 21-20 at the half but faded during the closing min- utes. Barry, Korte, and Lebsack were best for Nebraska. The tip-off! find the Missouri game is on. Black and Co. Win Again For the second time Kansas U. had too much of everything and smothered the Nebraskans 72-30 in the worst Husker defeat of the season. The Jayhawkers, paced by flll-flmerican Charley Black ' s 17 points, set a new all-time conference high scoring record. Korte led the faltering Nebraska offense with 1 1 points. Huskers End With Thriller The Huskers finished the home season with a thrilling 42-G9 victory over the Missouri Tigers, filler leading throughout most of the game, the Scarlet and Cream was forced to pull the game out of the fire in the closing minutes. Schneider, Brown, Lebsack and Sand- stedt were best for Nebraska. K. State Nips Scarlet Big Joe Brov n, stellar Nebraska forward pot- ted 20 points 1o lead the scoring for both teams but a last minute rally by the Wildcats from Manhattan served to trip up Nebraska 54-49. Weatherby, Krammer, and Payton were the power behind the Kansas State attack. Brown ' s chief assistance came from guard Fred Hecox and Leo Schneider. Husker Don Barry scores as Sooners, Buelow and Spaulding look on. Page 287 1 High hurdler, Ralph King, grabs the lead in his pet event in the Kansas, Kansas State, and Nebraska Triangular. Page 288 Varsity Track " The Huskers are a great dual-meet team, but in the confer- ence meet with six teams competing, the story may be different. " These words, spoken by coach Ed Weir a few days before the Big Six Championships tell the whole story of the scarlet indoor track season. The Huskers cleaned up in dual competition. They won from every team in the conference and had the least trouble with Iowa State, the ultimate Big Six Champion. But in the con- ference meet " the story " was different. Nebraska finished third behind Iowa State and Oklahoma. The Comhuskers opened the season with a narrov 53-51 vic- tory over the Oklahoma Sooners. It was youthful Fritz Ware ' s last minute win in the broad jump that cinched the victory. Two Husker freshmen gave indications of great things to come. Don Yocum outran all competitors in the mile run, and Wayne Roads won handily in the two-mile. Against Missouri the Huskers were forced to go all out in the final event to cop the victory. With the relay the sole remaining event, Nebraska led by V3 of a point. The Husker quartet of Bill Moorehouse, Harvey Stroud, Fritz Ware and Dean Kratz shat- tered a 16-year old record to win the relay and the meet. Dick Miller left his Missouri competitors far behind as he soared 13 ' 6 " in the pole vault. Iowa State, defending Big Six Champion, was next to fall be- fore the Nebraska powerhouse. The meet was close for 6 events then the Huskers pulled away as Ralph King roared home in front in the high hurdles with teammate Nerval Barker a step behind. Dean Kratz soundly defeated Iowa State ' s Big Six indoor mile champion. Bill flrlen, in the feature mile race and then came back to break a 17-year old record in winning the 880. Nebraska ' s hurdle tandem of King and Barker each tied a meet record; King in the high hurdles and Barker in the low ' s. The Cornhusker weight team of Don Hansen, Ned Nutzman and Leonard Hand cinched the victory by sweeping the shot-put. Page 289 Back Row: R. Shipman, L. Hand, W. Roads, H. Stroud, H. Hansen, T. Randolph, N. Nutzman. Third Row: D. Yocum, B. Johnson, B. Davis, B. Young, F. Ware, B. Moorhouse. Second Row?: R. Prahaska, O. Glass, W. Eisenhart, M, Fitzgerald, S. Martin, H. Beideck, Coach E. Weir. Front Row: N. Barker, R. King, D. Kratz, D. Miller, B. Ginn, fl. Brown. Running a fast lap in the mile relay against Oklahoma is Harvey Stroud. Bob Crov son of Missouri breaks the tape with Fritz Ware of Nebraska close behind. Page 290 Nebraska next met and defeated the two Kansas schools in a triangular meet. Bobby Ginn returned to compe- tition with the Scarlet and Cream and scored an impressive triumph in the 2-mile. The final tally was: Nebraska 60, Kansas 41 1 2. Kansas State 291 2. The Huskers finally lost their win- ning way at the Big Six meet in Kans- as City. Iowa State, hopped up after the Nebraska defeat, raced home in front by an unexpected margin. It was a long evening for the boys who wore the scarlet and cream. Ned Nutzman and Dick Miller, however, salvaged some glory for a dying Nebraska cause. Nutzman made his last throw stand for an upset victory in the shot put, and Miller won his specialty after breaking his pole at an early height. Dick Miller soars over bar at 13 ' 4 " . START •-MIU FJNISH 680 ■Mh. f%:, ' M ' Dean Kratz snaps tape to take 880 yard run in Mis- souri Dual. Bobby Ginn, collegiate mile chomp in ' 42, rounds into form. Page 291 " What ' s the time? " . . . a vital question to Don Yocum, Ed Weir, Phil Myers and Ray Pro- haska. Mile relay team ready for action. The " Big Four " of the Medley Relay team take a warm-up lap. Husker discus men pre- pare for a workout. Herb Grote, Big Six Javelin record holder. The Roster Bobby Ginn, Madison. Returns to the Nebraska fold after 31 2 years in the army. In 1942 he swept the Big Six and then won the National Collegiate mile title. Dick Miller, Fairbury. Placed 3rd in last year ' s Na- tional Collegiate meet and this year claimed his third consecutive Big Six indoor pole vaulting championship. Dean Kratz, Sidney. Finished 4th in last year ' s na- tional mile championships and has seven Big Six titles in the 440, 880, and mile. Nerval Barker, Aurora. Defeated the field in the conference high and low hurdles in 1944 and 1945. He placed 4th in the 1945 Drake Relay high hurdles. Ralph King, Waterloo. Pre-war Nebraska standout returns for remaining competition. He was favored to win conference high hurdles until a pulled muscle sidelined him. Fritz Ware, Omaha. 17-year-old freshman who con- tributed points in the sprints and broad jump. Don Yocum, North Platte. 1945 State High School mile champion. He was a valuable member of Coach Weir ' s fall cross-country team. Wayne Roads, Scottsbluff. 17-year-old distance run- ner who was one of the Huskers ' leading scorers. Ned Nutzman, Nehawka. Big Six shot put cham- pion. Don Hansen, Nehawka. Valuable point getter in the weight events. Harvey Stroud, North Platte. Returning war veteran who still holds state high school 440 record. Placed in Big Six 440. Bill Moorhouse, Chicago. Naval trainee who had never run before. Placed 3rd in Big Six 440. Page 292 NClub T T " r n r e f f Back Row: N. Barker, G. Lebsack, C. Mulvaney, L. Schneider, R. King, D. Barry, D. Livingston, E. Nyden, M. Wilhelms, W. Wilkins. Fourth Row: D. Jackson, F. Rubino, J. Brown, B. Rolfsmeyer, B. Gillespie, T. Cook, B. Costello, M. Gaiter, D. Wiemers. Third Row: A. Kersey, J. Moore, E. Schwartzkopf, N. Copple, H, Grote, J. Sedlacek, D. Miller, E. Gradoville. Second Row; J. Dedrich, B. Ginn, C. Reninger, D. Sack, R. Johnson, B. Tegt, J. Sedlak, S. Porter, manager. Fron Row: M. Robinson, D. Skog, M. flthey, J. Kathol, fl. Brown, F. Lorenz, D. Kratz. " What ' s new in the sports world? " ... a ques- tion often discussed by these N Club members when they get together. After three war years in which activity was lim- ited to a minimum, the N Club once again returns as a powerful organization on the university campus. At a late fall meeting the following new officers were elected: Gerold Kathol, President; Marvin Athey, Vice President; Albert Brown, Sec- retary; and Fred Lorenz, Sergeant of Arms. Biggest activity on this year ' s N Club calendar vras the sponsoring of the Junior-Senior Prom. The dance was revived by the N Club after several war years and it was a huge success. The annual N Club picnic brought out all ' N " men and a good time was had by all. In March new members were initiated, thus hik- ing the total number of N members to 50. The new men initiated were those who lettered this fall in football and the lettermen from " Pop " Klein ' s 1945- 46 basketball team. N Club members did yoeman duty in helping Athletic Director Lewandowski at this year ' s State High School Basketball Tourney and State High School Track Meet. Page 293 Smagacz tries sec- ond combinat ion for infield play which includes Bob Joechol, first base; Joe Brown, second base ; Frank Brown, third base; Bob Braun, first base, and Fritz Hedgwood, shortstop. l " ««l Husker outfielders waiting turn at bat — Bob Bolen, Jake Sed- lak, John Davis, Dean Jackson, Har- lan Cranston, and Truk Williams. Varsity Baseball Frank Smagacz, new head baseball coach, was greeted this spring by con- ditions very similar to those faced by o ' her Husker tutors . . . plenty of eager raw material but only a bare sprinkling of experienced hands. In spite of this lack in returning lettermen. Coach Smagacz formed a capable squad which gave a good account of themselves throughout the campaign. To open the season the Gornhuskers got off to a good start and mauled the Colorado U. nine twice in rapid succession. The journey to Minne- apolis which followed was not quite so successful, however, and the Scarlet and Cream dropped two to the Gophers. Oklahoma, Big Six champs, dumped the Huskers twice and then Nebraska and Iowa State split a two-game series. Although the club didn ' t win all its games this spring, the experience gained should prove a vital factor in the molding of a winning nine next year. Husker coach Frank Smagacz gives a few pointers to NU pitch- ers. Kneeling: Jim Sanstedt and Harold Jacob. Standing: Floyd Stark, Wally Scheif, John Olson, and Jim Wiess. Infielders talk it over as catcher B. Kinnamon, extreme right, gets in on gab- lest. L. to R. Wes Maser, shortstop; Bob Rubino, second base; William Baach, third base, and Frank Rubino, first base. «w Ji! I Page 294 Bobby Rubino tries for a hit during the first game of the season with Colorado. 1 1 m 1 w Kenny fldams shows other members of the golf squad just how it ' s done during practice. Mythical Big Six Cross-Coun- try Champions, these Huskers defeated Iowa State, Missouri, and Kansas in dual competi- tion. Minor Sports After a three year absence, minor sports again returned to the Nebraska athletic program. The Husker cross- country team opened the schedule with an undefeated fall season and reigned as mythical Big Six champion. Wrestling and swimming took the spotlight during the winter season and although neither team had great success, things are look- ing brighter for the future. The spring calendar consisted of golf and tennis, both making a fine showing despite the long layoff. The revival of minor sports was wel- comed whole-heartedly by Nebraska fans and guaranteed an acceleirated sports program in the post-war era. Roger Moore warms up off 3-meter board before competing with Corn- husker swimming team. Outstanding members of the wrestling squad were Harold Boker, Newt Copplo, Mickey Kolley and Ed Copple (not pictured). Page 295 Jimmy Jensen, Phi Gam, applies the pressure. The Navy scores a bas- ket despite defensive effort of DU Woh John- DU Dick Martin (3rd from left) wins Intramural breast stroke championship. Thanksgiv- ing " goodies " for cross country champb. Intramurals Intramurals, athletics, for boys who aren ' t participating in varsity sports, filled an impor- tant place in the activity lives of men repre- senting all the fraternities, co-op houses, Navy Hall, and other organized groups. New life and interest was given to the program this year under the very capable sponsorship of our new Director of Physical Education, Louis B. Means. Many new events and specialties were added this year and competition was keen through- out the whole program. With spring events of track, badminton, and Softball yet to be played Phi Gamma Delta leads in the race for the Jack Best trophy, an award given to the fraternity amassing the most points in all events throughout the year. As good as intramurals were this year, they will be even better next year with added events in bowling and indoor track. |. S i g ft 1 p h lino I gives Fiji " Squat " Myers the " big rush. " Page 296 Fun, exercise, play — all synonyms for intra- murals. find more than that, the program em- bodies a friendly give and take competitive spirit which draws the houses together. Soccer baseball, tennis, swimming, volley ball and the rest of the traditional tourney sports wel- comed a junior member, bowling, to the league this year. The " up and at them " interest and enthusiasm never slacked throughout the season. Of course, there was always the added incentive for each house to have the most and best in the fight everytime in order to win the various awards presented at the end of the year. Knowing every point counts, an enthusiastic bowl- ing fan sends the ball down the alleys to talley up another for her side. Champs . . . the Alpha Xi ' s finished first in the intramural socker tourney with the Alpha Phi ' s run- ning a close second. Victory gained by the A O Pi ' s in intramural volley ball necessitated fast playing against the Gamma Phi ' s. Weary after their victory over the Aloha Xi ' s in the basketball tournament, members of the Dorm team go back to spread the happy news. Page 297 W. A. A. Council Back Row: B. Sprow, L. Novotny, E. KnoU, W. Steelman. Second Row: I. Brown, J. Rapp, S. Bacon. Front Row: E. Way, M. Lee, M. Gish, L. Glotielty. Soccer . . . Nebraska ball . . . volley ball . . . table tennis . . . basketball . . . badminton . . . swimming . . . Softball . . . tennis . . . take your pick. They ' re all represented in W.A.A. tournments and sponsored by their intra-mural sports board. The ten women council, headed by prexy Mary Jo Gish, also sponsors the various women ' s sports clubs and has charge of concessions at the games. High point of the season is the hike to the " cabin. ' Page 298 W. fl. fl. workers strive diligently to supply food for hungry faces during the rush between halves of the Iowa game. With a graceful swing and sway the university Orchesis club pre- sents their annual Chrislmaj program. W. A. A. Sports Heads More goes on than meets the eye — just ask any sports head. To keep tournaments running without a hitch, they display efficiency and organiza- tion not only in turning out information sheets, but also in being Johnny-on- the-spot when a tourney ' s on, officiat- ing, keeping score and checking team lists. Led by Shirley Bacon, Student Head of Intramurals, these girls are re- sponsible for the management of the intramural program. Dorothy Meshier shows aspiring tanksters how it ' s done. The Swimming club partici- pated in a telegraphic meet with other mid- west colleges and also presented a water pageant in the spring. Strike! Chalk one more up for the Bowling Club. These gals ended a season of fun and exercise with a tournament in the spring. Eack R-)w; D. ' " a-lerbrool;, L. Zahn, M. Be-anok, N Baylor, Second Row: B. Murray, H. Busacker, D. Meshier. Front Row: E, Burket, S, Bacon, P. Hoke, C. Mottor. Page 299 Manipulating the gigantic Nebraska ball afforded tense moments for all teams, but the Gamma Phi ' s finally proved their mettle by edging out the Alpha Xi ' s in the final round. W. A. A. Intramural Representatives Connecting links between W.A.A. activities and the individual houses, the intramural representatives have their worries. Meeting bimonthly, they get the dope on the never-ending tournaments and return to their houses to brow-beat new teams into shape and inspire them to greater glory and victories. This group of girls, headed by Eunice Way, is representative of each organized woman ' s house on the campus and figures prominently in each intramural undertaking. Back Row: E. Learn, M. Falloon, S. Murry. Second How: R. O ' Hanlon, P. Holm, fl. Bott, E. Detweiler. Front Row: E. Curley, J. Mudge, E. Way, J. Deering. Page 300 HCUfES Sororities Fraternities Housemothers Dormitories Cooperative Houses Page 304 After all good things have come to an end Pi Phi ' s remove that Sat- urday night make- up. Med students of Phi Rho fame gather on the steps to enjoy the early spring v eather. fl Frank Sinatra record pro- vides these Dorm girls a change from studying in the " Morgue. " Page 305 These domestic minded Phi Gam ' s prove their worth by aiding flrtie, the cook, in the kitchen. The front steps of the Dorm is an interesting place on any 12:30 night. Alpha Chi Omega Licorice drops . . . ice cream cones . . . peppermint sticks . . . and a ginger- bread castle highlighted the Alpha Chi Horseshoe Candyland party. The candy idea caught on . . . the Alpha Chi ' s became well known on the campus for their many candy passings. Life in the Alpha Chi dorm was risky. . . . One night found their carefully kept files jammed securely against the door. . . . Anothe r night " Jackie " Scott received a surprise drenching. . . . And then there was Halloween! The usually stern seniors contributed to the general Alpha X fun by their carefully planned and executed annual skit based on the song, " There are freshmen so darling and lovely, there are sophomores, etc. " The pledges were duly impressed. The Alpha Chi ' s continued their friendship with their neighbors across the street. . . . Any evening would find them dusting off the S A E steps. . . . Student Council was filled with Alpha Chi coeds. " Jidge " Mason, Helen Laird, " Cac " Curley, and " Bobbie " Emerson all carried the lyre to council meetings. " Jidge " also conducted an expose of campus affairs in her column, " Snipe Hunting. " " Bobbie " worked long and hard as managing editor of the Cornhusker; while " Tibby " Curley held the post of A W S treasurer. Alpha Chi O ' s were proud and duly so when Marcile Schmid was crowned one of Nebraska ' s beauty queens for 1946. Musical Peg Shelley led the Alpha Chi ' s through another successful year of fun and frolic. DePajiio University, 1885 Sixty-se7 en Chapters Bronze, Green and White Candy canes ... on the lawn and in the house . . . provided the theme of the Alpha Chi fall house party. Helen Laird, Peggie Shelly, president, and Betty Chipman give out with their prettiest smiles. It ' s the fun, not the voices, that counts when you ' re gathered around the piano for a song session. Page 306 0. €ifM §kCkCi f P f1§i M MBMMgS KKM ' JJ pBMIIi iWBiyBW MaillW ! a!W ' MIIIIIM ' ' " - BECKY ALLEN Lincoln, ' 48 flLBERTfl ANDERSON Hubbard, ' 46 BETH ANDREWS Gering, ' 48 MARY ARMSTRONG ----- Lincoln, ' 46 ELIZABETH BAHENSKY - - - - St. Paul, ' 48 MARION BAHENSKY - - - - St. Paul, ' 49 JUANITA BARTOS Omaha, ' 47 MARY CHANEY ----- Falls City, ' 48 BETTY CHIPMAN Omaha, ' 47 NANCY CLARK - - - - St. Edward, ' 49 MARJORIE COULTER - - - - Lincoln, ' 49 ELIZABETH CURLEY - . - - Seward, ' 48 CATHERINE CURLEY - - - - Seward, ' 43 MARY DALTHORP - - Aberdeen, S. D., ' 48 CHARLOTTE DIXON - - - - Superior, ' 49 BARBARA EMERSON - - - - Lincoln, ' 47 AUDREY ERNST - - - Sheridan, Wye, ' 48 KATHLEEN FLAHERTY - - - St. Edward, ' 49 PATRICIA GRAHAM Lincoln, ' 49 PATRICIA GUHIN - - - Superior, ' 49 NANCY HACKMAN - - - Grand Island, ' 48 BETTY HARDIN - - - - Superior, ' 48 PHYLLIS HARRIS - - - - Lincoln, ' 49 GRETCHEN HEMMINGER-Deadwood, S. D. ' 49 BETTY HILL ----- Superior, ' 43 MARY ILLINGV ORTH - - Red Oak, la., ' 49 HELEN JACOBS - - - . Lincoln, ' 49 KATHRYN KEMIIEDY - - - Bartlett, ' 49 BETTY KING - - - BETSY KOVANDA - - HELEN LAIRD - - - LILLA LATHAM - - LILLIE LATHAM - - GLORIA McCULLOUGH lANICE McELWAIN - St. Louis, Mo., ' 46 - - - Ord, ' 47 Sheridan, Wyo., ' 47 Grand Island, ' 47 Grand Island, ' 47 ■ - Central City, ' 49 Sloan, la., ' 48 BETTY MAHAN ----- Arnold, ' 46 JANET MASON ----- Lincoln, ' 46 DOROTHY MESHIER - - - Tecumseh, ' 49 MARILYN MEYER - - - - Lincoln, ' 47 LAVONNE MILTON - - - - Wahoo, ' 46 PAT O ' GRADY - - - - Lincoln, ' 49 MARY PLOUF - - - - Milbank, S. D., ' 47 SHIRLEY PSCHERER ----- Aurora, ' 48 DONNA ROBERTS Omaha, ' 48 MflRCILE SCHMID - - - Sabetha, Kan., ' 48 JACQUELINE SCOTT - - Grand Island, ' 47 ELEISE SERIGHT ------ Lincoln, ' 48 PEGGY SHELLEY Lincoln, ' 47 JANET SLOSS ----- North Bend, ' 47 JOYCE SMITH ------ Lexington, ' 48 SHIRLEY STAATS ----- Lincoln, ' 47 ELEANOR STAHL David City, ' 49 MflRILYNN STHHL - - - - David City, ' 47 JOANN STEINBRLCKER - - - Lincoln, ' 49 BETTY STRAIN ------ Lincoln, ' 47 JOYCE STUVE Lincoln, ' 47 ELDONNA SWAN - - - - Tecumseh, ' 48 MARGARET TRIPP Lincoln, ' 49 MARY TRIPP Lincoln, ' 48 SARAH WHITE - Lincoln, ' 47 MARY WIEDMflN ------ Lincoln, ' 47 SALLY YODER - - Lincoln, ' 46 Pago 307 Alpha Omicron Pi Anchors aweigh. . . . Here comes the Navy. . . . fl O Pi ' s feature friendli- ness. . . . Parties, dances, and dates with the fl O Pi ' s made the NRO ' s ieel that they were truly welcome. Shades of New Orleans . . . fun for all . . . it ' s the fl O Pi Mardi Gras party. Sailors and WflC ' s, turks and Tom Sawyer . . . Evelyn Lukovsky and her Lieutenant escort trade places. . . . Festivities reign. Prexy " Dottie " Carress ' s December marriage was one of the highlights of the year. . . . flnother highlight was the impromptu fire staged by an evergreen tree in front of the house. The fl O Pi ' s rushed out with glasses of water, and the Thetas rushed out. . . . Pep and enthusiasm abounded here. . . . " Jackie " Tobin stepped through the scarlet and cream football to be crowned 1945 Pep Queen at the annual Homecoming Dance, flctivities were filled with fl O Pi girls. Colleen Kahoa, one of Nebraska ' s beauty queens, keeps busy working in Tassels and Debate. Marilyn Miller and Mary Dye spend all their spare moments at the University Theater. Hedy Schultz ' s artistic talent was an invaluable aid to the 1946 Cornhusker. Never did a serenade go unanswered. . . . fl O Pi ' s expressed their thanks to anyone at any time with an enchanting melody. Fall evenings found the Phi Psi ' s encamped on the fllpha O ter- race. . . . Reserved seats, perhaps. Maybe it ' s just the friendly neighbor policy. Barnard College, 1897 Forty-one Chapters Red and White flOPi beauties take time off from the books to listen to the popular recordings of the day. Really tickled are Prexy Dorothy Crum and officers Darleen Furious and Marianna Nutzman. Between dinner courses, flOPi ' s talk over the unusual daily experiences of college life. Page 308 Stit SLS ELfilNE ANDERSON - - - - Chadron, ' 46 PHYLLIS ANDERSON Lincoln, ' 46 WILLA ARVANETTE Hastings, ' 46 LORRAINE BELDIN Lincoln, ' 49 BETTE BENNETT - Lincoln, ' 47 FRANCES BOHNER Lincoln, ' 49 MARY LOU BOHNER ----- Uncoln, ' 48 PEGGY BRUST - - - - Nebraska City, ' 49 BONNIE BUSH - - - - Nebraska City, ' 49 DOROTHY CARESS - - Iowa Falls, la., ' 46 DONNA CHITTENDON - - - Clatonia, ' 46 SHIRLEY COWLES Wallace, ' 49 DONNA DAHL Fremont, ' 46 HELEN DETRICH Lincoln, ' 46 MARY DYE - - Lincoln, ' 48 ROBERTA FAES Lincoln, ' 49 RUTH FINKLE Lincoln, ' 48 LOIS FRITZ - - Bartley, ' 48 DARLEEN FUROIS - - - Mitchell, S. D., ' 46 MARION GfllTHER Omaha, ' 49 LILA GILLAN ------ Lincoln, ' 48 BETTY GRAHAM Elgin, ' 48 GRACE HEINS ------- Lincoln, ' 47 KATHERINE HENDERSON - - Beatrice, ' 46 BARBARA HOPKINS - - - - David City, ' 47 PATRICIA JENSEN ----- Fremont, ' 48 COLLEEN KAHOA ----- Lincoln, ' 47 MARYLOUISE KENNEDY - - - Lincoln, ' 46 BONNIE KINKADE Superior, ' 49 PHYLLIS KOKIER Wahoo, ' 47 JEAN LEINBERGER ----- Lincoln, ' 47 EVELYN LUKOVSKY Omaha, ' 48 ANNE MANCHESTER - - - - Omaha, ' 48 JOAN MARCELL Omaha, ' 49 BARBARA MAYER ----- Ashland, ' 48 PATRICIA MEYER Lincoln, ' 49 ARLENE McKISSICK - - Nebraska City, ' 46 CHARLEEN MILLER - Junction City, Kan., ' 47 MARILYNN MILLER ----- Omaha, ' 49 BARBARA MOHLER Lincoln, ' 49 MAE MNUK Omaha, ' 49 GLADYS NIELSEN Alliance, ' 49 LEODA NISPEL - ----- Beatrice, ' 48 MARIANA NUTZMAN - - - - Nehawka, ' 46 THELMA ORMESHER - - - - Valentine, ' 46 BETTY JO PACKARD Lincoln, ' 47 ROSEMARY PETERSEN ----- Blair, ' 49 IRENE RAHMER - Omaha, ' 49 PEGGY RENARD ----- Arlington, ' 47 MYRTIS RIDER - Lincoln, ' 49 ANNE ROBINSON - - - Denver, Colo., ' 47 HELEN ROODE Fairbury, ' 46 HEDY SCHULTZ Lincoln, ' 47 JEAN SKINKLE Chadron, ' 46 NANCY LEE SMITH ----- Lincoln, ' 48 JOAN SRB - ------- Omaha, ' 48 MARIANNE SRB Dwight, ' 48 MARILYN STRONG - - - - Stromsberg, ' 48 MARGIE STURM ----- Nehawka, ' 49 DOROTHY SUNDELL - - - - Wakefield, ' 48 JACKIE TOBIN - Lincoln, 48 PAT TOBIN - Lincoln, 46 DARLENE TRACY Lincoln, ' 48 DONNIE WAGAMAN - - Cheyenne, Wyo., ' 48 LOIS ANNE WIRTH - - - - Dunbar, ' 47 JACQUELINE WIGHTMAN - - - Wayne, ' 49 Page 309 Alpha Phi find it ' s off for the hills. The Mortar Board party found many Alpha Phi ' s and their dates at the Country Club. Must be the fresh air one finds in the country. . . . " Come along with me, L.J.. in my little old coupe . . . " and with tires still at a premium, she had to hit the curb. Oh well, I guess Tom was pretty " Noble " about the whole thing Halloween, a night of black magic. . . . Phi pledges put on a disappearing act. This same thing occurred at 1433 R. It ' s a small world. Phi ' s put their talent into action this year and walked off with first prize for their booth at Penny Carnival and second prize for their curtain act, " By the Sea, " at Coed Follies. . . . Wham! Crash! Bang! " It ' s a bird — it ' s a plane — it ' s Stenger. " Lucky guy. ... I guess she really fell for him. Plenty of outdoor meals this spring. . . . It ' s a " Back to Nature " movement prompted by the new open-air fireplace . . . maybe they ' ll trap a few cave men! Whenever things get dull, Nancy Mines stages a premeditated " fit. " She keeps the whole house in an uproar. . . . Fun and social activities were not the only Phi trademarks. Phi Beta Kappa and Mortar Board Mary Ann Mattoon was prexy of YWCfl; " Pee Wee " Novotny served as vice-president of Student Foundation and assistant business manager of the Cornhusker; Lou Horton worked on Tassels and YWCfl; while Pat Thompson and Barbara Jean Olson took two of the leads in the opera, " Cavalleria Rusticanna. " . . . Phi girls are all around girls — they never go dateless. Syracuse University, 1872 Thirty-nine Chapters Sih er and Bordeau Rushees enjoyed the balmy fall weather with gay chatter in the Alpha Phi ' s newly-land- scaped yard. Betty Baldwin, president, relaxes with other officers, Lorraine Rabe and Esther Blanchard. The balcony over-looking the " Phi ' s " hallway lends many opportunities for pranks and gags. Page 310 o i cif a Wnw I I JEANNE ANDERSON - - Pa,i»rnee Cily, ■•.( NADINE ANDERSON - - - Si-ottsbluff, ' 49 BETTY BALDWIN - - - - , Fremont, ' 46 JOAN BAUER Omaha, ' 48 ESTHER BLANCHARD - - - - Friend, ' 46 GLORIA BREMER - - -. - - Imperial, ' 46 JANICE CAMPBELL Lincoln, ' 47 ANN CHAMBERLIN Lincoln, ' 48 MARIE COLLINS ----- Stanton, 49 BOBBE DE JARNETTE - - Nebraska City, ' 49 VIRGINIA DEMEL - - - Central City, ' 47 SHIRLEY ESKILSEN ----- Fremont, ' 49 PRISCILLA FLAGG ----- Lincoln, ' 48 PATRICIA GILLIGAN - - - - Lincoln, ' 46 GLADYS GROTHE Geneva, ' 48 JEANNE HICKEY Omaha, ' 49 HELEN HICKMAN - - - North Platte, ' 46 MYRLEE HOLLER Omaha, ' 47 BETTY LOU HORTON - - - - Omaha, ' 47 LOIS HUGHES Seward, ' 49 JANICE JOHNSON Lincoln, ' 47 KAY KINSEY Lincoln, ' 49 HELEN LITTLE York, ' 47 ELINOR LYKKE - - - - Grand Island, ' 49 RUTH LYKKE Grand Island, ' 46 PAULINE MARTZ ----- Syracuse, ' 48 MARY MATTOON ------ Beatrice, 46 MARYANN MEYER - Lincoln, 47 NANCY MINES Wayne, 48 JANE MUDGE - - Beatrice, 48 MARGARET MUNSON . - - - Lincoln, ' 46 BEVERLY MURRAY Omaha, 46 LORENE NOVOTNY - - - - Beatrice, ' 47 BARBARA OLSON Lincoln, ' 47 MARJORIE OLSON Lisco, ' 48 JEAN O ' NEAL Omaha, ' 47 JOAN O ' NEAL Omaha, ' 47 MARY OVERTON - - - Nebraska City, ' 47 MARGARET PATTERSON - - - Omaha, ' 46 DONNA PETERSON Omaha, ' 46 MARY PETERSON - - - - Chappell, ' 47 SHIRLEY PETERSON - - Nebraska City, ' 47 NANCY PIERSON ------ Lincoln, ' 49 VIRGINIA PURDHflM - - - - Omaha, ' 48 GLORIA RABE - - - Sioux Falls, S. D., ' 48 LORRAINE RABE - - Sioux Falls, S. D., ' 46 BEVERLY RAMER Omaha, ' 48 PHYLLIS SALISBURY - - - - Beatrice, ' 47 MARJORIE SAUER Tekamah, ' 47 MARY SCHMALE ------ Lincoln, ' 48 SALLYE SEARS - - - Scarsdale, N. Y., ' 46 JO ANN SEIDEL ----- Seward, ' 49 BETTY SPARKES - - - Burhngton, la., ' 47 LOIS STARBUCK - - - Greeley, Colo., ' 48 BABETTE STENGER ----- Imperial, ' 48 NORMHLEE STRIBLING - - - Omaha, ' 48 RUTH STRYSON ------ Seward, ' 48 GWENDOLYN TAYLOR - - Pawnee City, ' 48 PAT THOMPSON ------ Lincoln, ' 48 VIRGINIA VAN HORNE - - Pawnee City, ' 48 SHIRLEE WALLACE - - Greeley, Colo., ' 49 PATRICIA WARREN - - - Grand Island, ' 49 RUTH V ESTOVER - - - - Plattsmouth, ' 46 GEORGHNN WYTHERS - - - - Lincoln, ' 49 Page 311 AlpJia Xi Delta Homecoming . . . when Mr. and Mrs. fllumn return to the campus to greet old pals. . . . And the Alpha Xi ' s again took top honors with their version of " Smoe Predicts Nebraska Will Wring Again. " A journey to a star . . . just a short trip over to 1619 R where you would find a real touch of heaven at the pledges ' formal party . . . and their presentation of Barbara Boyd as queen. Never a dull moment ... as long as " Dodee " Easterbrook and pinmate, Art Biendorff, were around . . . they could be found cheerleading together at foot- ball games or scaring poor grey-haired ladies by jumping into their car as they stopped for a red light. A dog was the coed ' s best pet . . . that is until it was discovered he was not quite housebroken . . . " Paddy " left rather suddenly due to protests . . . substituted by " Toolsie " a goldfish . . . considered a great improvement. A long distance phone call from Bo.ston . . . within twenty minutes Marian Beckman was on her way to Omaha to catch a plane ... in the meantime Alpha Xi sisters had rounded up one hundred thirty-five dollars, packed her suitcases, received special permission and obtained her plane reservation. Shirley Jenkins spent afternoons as managing editor of the Rag. . . . Cleon Reese worked on YW cabinet. . . . Acting in the capacity of president, Laurine Hansen was a faithful worker for Phi Chi Theta. Lombard College, 1893 Sixty Chapters Light and Dark Blue and Gold Hope Hamilton and Jeanne Morch- ond engage sister Alpha Xi ' s in a " quicky " noon bridge game. Versatile president, Lorraine Hansen, chats with vice-president and secre- tary Shirley Jenkins and Mary Lou Weaver. Alpha Xi ' s bedecked themselves as Hawaiian glamour girls for their float in the chilly Homecoming parade. Page 312 MARY flRMOUH Western, ' 47 MflRIflN BECKMflN Hebron, ' 46 NETfl BELLINGER - - - - Arcadia, ' 47 VALERIE BIGNELL - - - . Lincoln, ' 47 JEANNE BOWERS Lincoln, ' 46 BARBARA BOYD - - - - North Bend, ' 47 JOAN CABLE Lincoln, ' 49 BETTELOU CALLAN - - - - Omaha, ' 49 MARGARET CHERRY - - - - Omaha, ' 47 MARTHA CLARK - - Tacoma, Wash., ' 48 MARILYNN COLHAPP - - - - Lincoln, ' 49 JEAN DEERING - - - - Onawa, la., ' 48 PATRICIA DEPPE - - - - Lincoln, ' 46 MAXINE DITTER ----- Lincoln, ' 48 DORIS DUNHAM - - - Onawa, la., ' 48 ELIZABETH EASTER - - Grove City, Pa., ' 47 DORIS EASTERBROOK - - - Arcadia, ' 47 BETTY ETMUND Lincoln, ' 49 SHIRLEY EWING - - - - Onawa, la., ' 47 HARRIET EYDEN - - - - Lincoln, ' 47 PHYLLIS FISCHER - - - - Shickley, ' 48 JUNE GAST ----- Plainview, ' 48 MARILYN GRAHAM - - Dakota City, ' 49 JOANN GRASMICK - - - - Lincoln, ' 48 GLADYS GROSBACH - - - Enders, ' 47 SHIRLEY GROSSHANS - - - Aurora, ' 49 MARY HAMILTON - - - - Lincoln, ' 46 LAURINE HANSEN - - - North Platte, ' 46 ALICE HAZELTON - - - David City, ' 49 ELAINE HECK Lincoln, ' 49 LOIS HENDERSON - - - - Lincoln, ' 49 JULIA HOUSE - - Greenville, Miss., ' 47 REGINA HOYER Omaha, ' 46 MARYFRAN IRWIN - - - - Lincoln, ' 49 SHIRLEY JENKINS - - Casper, Wyo., ' 47 JANET JOHNSON - - - - Lincoln, ' 49 PATRICIA KIDDER - - - Norton, Kan., ' 47 DORIS KINNEY ------ Elgin, ' 47 LORRAINE KINNEY - - - - Elgin, ' 48 RAYE KINNIER ------ Albion, ' 48 SHIRLEY KLINGEL ----- Lincoln, ' 49 MARY LANGHELDT - - Big Horn, Wyo., ' 48 PATRICIA LONGACRE - - - - Lincoln, ' 47 MARY MARCHANT - - - - Omaha, ' 46 MARILYNN MULDER - - - - Lincoln, ' 49 ELSIE NELSON - - - - Sidney, la., ' 49 MARY NELSON - - - - Sidney, la., ' 49 HELENDOT NEWCOMER - - - Lincoln, ' 48 JANICE OLSON - - - Sioux City, la., ' 46 VERNELL OSTERLOH - - - Hooper, ' 47 CLEONE REETZ - - - - Bloomiield, ' 47 JEANNETTE SHERWOOD - - Randolph, ' 49 MARJORIE SETTELL - - - Bloomfield, ' 47 MARIAN STAPLETON - - - Hickman, ' 49 JEAN STEPHENS ----- Lincoln, ' 49 ELIZABETH STUART - - - Lexington, ' 47 DONNA TATMAN Lincoln, ' 48 FANABEL TRIPP Hastings, G. MARCIA TYNER Lincoln, ' 49 HELEN ULLOM ----- Hastings, ' 48 BARBARA VESELY ----- Rennet, ' 48 ELAINE WASHBURN - - - - Lincoln, ' 49 MARY WEAVER Lincoln, ' 46 HELEN WEST Oakland, ' 47 DONNA WILSON ----- Lincoln, ' 49 LOIS WINTER ------ -Western, ' 46 CLAIRE WODDER - - - - Marquette, ' 49 DORIS WORTHMAN - - - - Lincoln, ' 49 I Page 313 Chi Omega Twas the night of the Crest Formal and all through the house, not a creature was stirring — Eeeek! Man on second. . . . Chi O beauties were terrified (?)... doors slammed . . . locked, . . . False alarm, it was only Mary Baranek dressed in man ' s garb. Chi O waiters swing ditties as well as dishes. . . . Food and song are battling for first place. The Sig Ep " Bus Boy Trio " provides music with appeal. Open house in a haunted house. . . . This was the theme of the Chi O ghost party. Skull and crossbones marked the door . . . ghosts and guests stalked through the house, fl good time was had by all! . . .a key — a key — my kingdom for a key. . . . Chi O pledges were left standing outside locked doors — cold and homeless — lust because they decided to hold pledge meeting at the Cornhusker, or perhaps because they neglected to tell the actives about it. Who knows! . . . Among the Chi O activity girls Jan Engle, Mortar Board, heads flUF . . . " Hink " flasen helps lead the cheers . . . Kay Blue and Harriet Quinn double as Tassels and Corn- husker workers . . . Jan Soulek helps out the flwgwan and the Nebraskan . . . Phyllis Teagarden acts as managing editor of the Nebraskan and secretary of YWCA . . . Barbara Goodding is active on Rg campus . . . Mary Baranek presides over the flrchery Club. . . . Chi O girls branched off into every field of activity. University of Arkansas, 3895 Ninety-eight Chapters Cardinal and Straw Coffee time finds Chi O ' s Barbara Goodding and Harriett Quinn entertaining their dates with music. Enjoying spring days are President Jean Milton, with co-officers Jan Engle and Phil Tea- garden. Soft lights and sweet music inspire dreamy looks for Lois Thorfinson and Barbara Goodding. Page 314 SM ANNA AflSEN Fairbury, LAURA AMEND Lincoln, MARGARET AMEND - - - - Lincoln, lOELINE BECK Lincoln, MARY BERANEK - - Rapid City, S. D., BARBARA BISCHOF - - Nebraska City, KATHLEEN BLUE - - - - Lincoln, MARILYN BOCK - - - Burlington, la,, DAWN BUCKLES - - Sioux City, la., PATRICIA COSTELLO - Rapid City, S. D., DOROTHY DEEDS Lincoln, lEANETTE ENGLE ----- Lincoln, MARGARET ENGSTROM - - Lincoln, PAT FELGER Lincoln, HARRIET FREEMAN - - - Stromsburg, SUE GOLDEN ------ Lincoln, BARBARA GOODDING - - - Lincoln, MARILYN GREEN Lincoln, SHARON HALEY - - - - Gothenburg, SHIRLEY HAMPTON - - - - Lincoln, DOLORES HANEY - - Glenwood, la., RUTH HANSEN - - South Sioux City, MARY HINMAN Wymore, DORIS HOFFER ----- Albion, DOROTHY HOFFER - - - - Albion, BETTY HOLCOMB ----- Kearney, HELEN HORMANN - - - - Fremont, GLADYS JACKSON - - - - Lincoln, JOANNE JOHNSON - - - - Kearney, PHYLLIS JOHNSTON - - - Fremont, JO ANN KELLY - - MAXINE LINGAFELTER ELOISE LIVINGSTON MARY MARSHALL - ■ VIRGINIA MCDONALD VELMA MCGREW - Atkinson, Wichita, Kan., Fremont, - - Verdigre, - Scottsbluff, Lincoln, JEAN MILTON Long Pine, MARY MITCHELL ----- Sprague, MARIORIE NEWTON - Goodland, Kan., MARILYN NORDGREN - - - Omaha, MARY PARKHURST . - - - Lincoln, VIRGINIA PESTER Ansley, HELEN PLASTERS ----- Stella, JEAN POTADLE Tekamah, FRANCES POULOS - - - - Kearney, HARRIET QUINN - - - - Gothenburg, ANN RANDOLPH Lincoln, MARJORIE REYNOLDS - - - Lexington, JEAN ROBERTS - - VIRGINIA SAGE - - ELISE SAWYER - - LOU ANN SHARMAN Farragut, la., Goodland, Kan., - Bradford, la., Stromsburg, JANE SCOTT Omaha, ROSALIE SKIDMORE - - - - Lincoln, JANICE SOULEK - - - - Niobrara, SHIRLEY STAPLETON - - - Lincoln, MARIORIE STEELE - - Malvern, la., PHYLLIS TEAGARDEN - - - Lincoln, MARY THOMS - - - - Wausa, Kan., LOIS THORFINNSON - - - - Lincoln, CLARALYNN TRIPP ----- Blair, JOAN TRUHLSEN Herman, DONNA WAGNER - - - - Lincoln, JEANNE WALRATH ----- Gering, NORMALEE WEYENBERG - - Glenvil, MARGERY WHIPPLE - - - - Omaha, HELEN WOODWORTH - - - Lincoln, BERNICE YOUNG - - . . Beatrice, 47 47 48 49 48 48 48 49 48 48 49 46 48 49 46 48 48 46 48 47 49 48 46 48 48 48 47 49 48 48 49 49 48 48 ' 46 ' 49 46 47 47 48 ' 49 48 47 46 47 43 49 48 48 47 49 49 ' 48 47 49 48 48 47 G. 49 49 49 48 47 48 46 49 48 Page 315 Delta Delta Delta Collect telegrams, " Congrats on your wonderful pledge class . . . " Up at 4:30 a. m. to successfully sew the actives in their beds . . . cats in the closets . . . and the final blow . . . pledges walk out after asking actives out to dinner . . . and they specified hats and gloves! What more can a Tri Delt pledge do? The feud wi ' h the Phi Delts continues Frequent exchange of chairs, waste baskets, and trophies symbolize the mutual gains and losses. Lou Rowley salvages all for the Tri Delts . . . my, a little disguise can do a lot. All at the Tri Delt house is not play. Mortar Board Midge Holtzscherer sits as president of flWS. Merrell Shutt works daily as managing editor of the Cornhusker. Sally Whiteman took the lead in the University Theater produc- tion " Blithe Spirit " . . . . Jean Bogan stepped into the spotlight as one of Nebraska ' s 1946 beauty queens. . . . Beverly Swartwood fills out their activity circle by working on YW Vespers. Pink elephants . . . fantastic creatures . . . legs . . . heads . . . and a picture of Dorian Gray ... fill these and more grotesque figures made the Tri Delta party a true " Nightmare. " The triple girls put on their annual Christmas parly. ... So many beautiful girls ... all in formals too. . . . Tough luck, fellows, this party is for women only. " But I tell you, mister, I didn ' t apply for a job . . . " The pledges are at it again! Boston Univenity, 1888 Ninety Chapters SiWer, Gold and Blue Pat Hodges, Bobbie Sprow, Kay Bogan, and Midge Holtzscherer are ready for the Mortar Board Ball. Mona Clearman, president, was efficiently supported by Connie Kniffen and Mary Richards. The Twiddle Dee Dees entertain many dates in the living room of the chapter house. Page 316 fiOWh ,jmu ■ g ' Aid Wi W : IflCKIE ANDREWS Lincoln, ' 43 JEAN BOGflN Lincoln, ' 48 MARY KAY BOGAN - - - - Lincoln, ' 47 MARGARET BOWEN - - - - Lincoln, ' 48 NANCY BROWN McCook, ' 46 GRETCHEN BURNHAM - - - Lincoln, ' 47 CAROL CAPEK Lincoln, ' 47 DOROTHY CASPER - - - - Wayne, ' 47 JANE ANN CLARK - - - - St. Edward, ' 47 MONfl CLEARMflN - - - - Minden, ' 47 ANN CONVERSE ----- McCook, ' 46 DOROTHY CONVERSE - - - McCook, ' 46 MARY COX - Sutherland, ' 47 KAY DARLINGTON - - - - Lincoln, ' 49 MARTHA DAVIS ----- Lincoln, ' 47 JOAN EBERHART ----- Lincoln, ' 49 FLOY EBERLE ------ Sumner, ' 46 PEGGY ELLIS ------ Lincoln, ' 49 BEVERLY EVANS - - Rapid City, S. D., ' 47 CAROL FREDRICKSEN - Sioux City, la., ' 46 DOROTHY GALLOWAY - - - Hastings, ' 46 BETTE GAYER ----- Plattsmouth, ' 47 ROSE MARIE GROW - - Tulsa, Okla., ' 49 BARBARA HARRISON - - - Lincoln, ' 48 VIDA HASCflLL - - - - Bridgeport, ' 49 PATRICIA HODGES - South Sioux City, ' 48 MADELINE HOLTZSCHERER - - Omaha, ' 46 BETTY JUNE HUBKA - - - Virginia, ' 48 MARGARET HUNTER - - - Hastings, ' 48 CONSTANCE KNIFFIN - - - Lincoln, ' 46 MARILYN LOWE ----- Omaha, ' 48 MARY ELLEN MARSHALL - - - Trenton, ' 46 JANE McARTHUR ----- Lincoln, ' 49 CAROL McGREW ----- Lincoln, ' 47 SHIRLEY McKENNA - - Sioux City, la., ' 48 lESSIEANNA MESSMAN - Hay Springs, ' 47 MARIORIE MINTHORN - Washington, D. C, ' 48 MARGARET MODLIN - - Beaver City, ' 47 MARY ANN MOYLE - - - - Lincoln, ' 49 KATHLEEN NICHOLSON - - Red Cloud, ' 48 MARILYN NIXSON - - Shenandoah, la., ' 49 JANICE PAULEY ----- Lincoln, ' 47 MARY LOU PEYTON - NORMA JEAN RAKOW MARY RICHARDS - JAYNE ROBERTSON - . LOUISE ROWLEY - - DELORES RUSE - - SHIRLEY SCHNITTKER Hastings, ' 49 - - - Ponca, ' 49 - Hebron, ' 46 Cheyenne, Wyo., ' 48 - Sioux City, la., ' 47 - - PIcttsmouth, ' 48 - Lincoln, ' 48 MERRILL SHUTT ----- Lincoln, ' 47 SHIRLEY SMITH - - - South Sioux City, ' 48 BARBARA SPEER ----- Lincoln, ' 49 BARBARA SPROW - - - Evanston, 111., ' 48 MARILYN STEVENS - - - - McCook, ' 48 JERRY STIMFIG ----- Kearney, ' 49 SHIRLEY STRUNK - - - - McCook, ' 47 VIRGINIA SWANHOLM - - - Wahoo, ' 46 BEVERLY SWARTWOOD - - Adams, ' 47 BARBARA TRUE ----- Lincoln, ' 47 MARY JANE WALL - - Fort Dodge, la., ' 46 PATRICIA WARD ----- Crete, ' 48 PHYLLIS WESTCOTT - - - Lincoln, ' 48 SARA WHIT MAN - - - - Hastings, ' 47 BETTY WILLIAMS Lincoln, ' 47 DALE WINTER Lincoln, ' 48 Page 317 Delta Qamma " Something old — something new . . . " Deha Gamma ' s start their year by taking the Orange Blossom Limited to Omaha ... all went to see Kay Detweiler join the ranks of the married women. " With a figure like a baby grand piano ... " the DG ' s are noted for their open-house kitchen . . . every night finds " Hannah " calorie bound. " I don ' t care, I ' ve been sick! " This was the cry from 400 Uni Terrace . . . DG ' s laid low to the right and left by the galloping influenza. Delta Gammas screamed loud and long as Mimi Hahn stepped up to receive the cup for their prize winning Coed Follies ' skit, " Where Do We Go From Here. " Monday night finds " Hannah ' s " grand-daughters putting on shows for the actives . . . not Broadway productions, but very entertaining and good for a million laughs, flh, spring . . . and a young man ' s fancy turns to the DG house — and why not — their spring formal was a gala affair . . . Delta Gamma ' s are nifty dolls. Activity pace at the DG house went at a rapid clip . . . Mortar Board Gerry McKinsey led the Tassels . . . Joyce Crosbie, Mortar Board and editor of the 1946 Cornhusker, worked incessantly. . . . Mary Jo Gish presided over WflA and still found time for Student Coun- cil .. . " Punky " Rapp served as assistant business manager of the Cornhusker and worked at Wflfl . . . Marolyn Hartsook, fig student, was elected president of the Home Ec Club in January and added her bit to Student Foundation . . . " Shirts " Hinds was more than busy beavering on YW and Student Founda- tion . . . while Mary Esther Dunkin worked on YW, Student Foundation and Tassels. Lewis School, 1874 Fifty -nine Chapters Bronze, Pink and Blue Christmas at " Hannah ' s " means laughs and surprises for all actives and pledges. President Nina Scott and her officers enjoy a fast game of bridge before class. Theme . . " Mordi Gras; " Specialty . . Fun; Hostesses . . DG pledges; Result . . Success Page 318 Ot Ci H lESSlE ANDERSOM - - - - holdrege, ' 4S MflRIORIE BOCK Omaha, ' 49 SOLLY CATTLE - Seward, ' 47 LOIS CHANTRY Osceola, ' 48 MHRGflRET COBB - - - - Hastings, ' 47 MARILYN COFFEY - - - Rushville, ' 47 VIRGINIA COLEMAN - - - - Lincoln, " 48 JOYCE CROSBIE Uncoln, ' 46 MflRJORIE DAHLMAN - - - Lincoln, ' 49 ELINOR DETWEILER - - - - Omaha, ' 48 JEANNE DOUGLAS ----- Omaha, ' 48 MARJORIE DOYLE ----- Lincoln, ' 48 MARY DUNKIN - - - Huntington, Ind., ' 48 BARBARA DUNN Omaha, ' 49 SALLIE EMERSON Norfolk, ' 46 RITA FITZMORRIS - - - Scottsbluff, ' 49 MARY FRAZEE Omaha, ' 49 JANE FRY Beatrice, ' 48 NANCY GAREY Lincoln, ' 48 PAULINE GILMORE - - - - Kearney, ' 48 MARY JO GISH Lincoln, ' 46 NANCY GISH - Lincoln, ' 49 VAL GOULD ------ Lincoln, ' 47 MIMI HAHN ------ Columbus, ' 48 JOAN HARRISON ----- Omaha, ' 49 MAROLYN HARTSOOK - - - Lincoln, ' 47 PATRICIA HEYNEN - - - Columbus, ' 48 SHIRLEY HILLMER - - - - Omaha, ' 46 SHIRLEY HINDS Lincoln, ' 47 CATHERINE HINRICHS - - - Lincoln, ' 49 JOAN HOLMES Lincoln, ' 48 JEANNE JIRDON ----- Morrill, ' 48 PAULA JONES Bennington, ' 47 ELEANOR KNOLL Omaha, ' 47 NADIA KUNZMANN ----- Omaha, ' 47 LORRAINE LANDERYOU Omaha, ' 48 PATRICIA LATHEN - - - Red Oak, la.. ' 49 MARYANN LOOMIS - - Omaha, ' 49 DOROTHY MANION - - - - Kearney, ' 48 MARIELLEN MCFARLAND - - Lincoln, ' 46 GERRY MCKINSEY - - Stanton, ' 46 PHYLLIS MCLAREN - - Buffalo, N. Y., ' 47 IMOGENE MINIER Craig, ' 46 MARY MOYER - Madison, ' 49 MARY JO MYERS - - - Broken Bow, ' 46 MARY PAULSON Omaha, ' 47 BARBARA POLITE Lincoln, ' 49 JULIET RATHBONE - - - - Lincoln, ' 49 JOANNE RAPP - Valley, ' 47 HELEN SCHROEDER - - - - Curtis, ' 47 NELL SCOTT Stromsburg, ' 47 NINA SCOTT ------ Omaha, ' 46 PHYLLIS SORENSEN - - - - Fremont, ' 48 MARILYN SWANSON - - - Lincoln, ' 47 JEAN TAYLOR Kearney, ' 48 JOLINE VANHORNE - - - - Omaha, ' 48 JOAN VINGERS ----- Omaha, ' 49 AUDREY WALLACE - - - - Lincoln, ' 48 SHIRLEY WALSH - Regina, Sask., Can., ' 46 NANCY WATKINS - - - - Omaha, ' 49 MARIAN WEETH - - - - Scottsbluff, ' 48 HARRIETT WILBOURNE - - - Omaha, ' 49 PATRICIA WINTER - - Aberdeen, S. D., ' 48 Page 319 Qamma Phi Beta Iowa Slate or Bust . . . the motto of twenty-five Gamma Phi ' s as they started off for the Nebraska-Iowa football game . . . they arrived there all right and a big time was had by ail. Continuous trips between the DU and Gamma Phi house . . . the girls finally gained their rightful ownership of a living room chair. " Twos the night before Christmas " party . . . the girls gathered down by the fireplace for goodies and Santa Clous ' s early visit . . . then came the Valentine Formal at the Cornhusker ballroom. Gamma Phi ' s went all out. Their party was complete with decorations, orchesfra, and even refreshments. . . . Grace Smith, a typical pledge . . seen shaking out rugs on the balcony giving the actives ' room that shming Saturday morning ap- pearance . . . Gracie was auite indignant when locked out in the freezing cold . . . the worst part, she was in her pajamas. Evidently the actives had not yet heard of running water . . . they stood by and watched Lois Johnson and Jan Thorsen, lone initiates, filling the bathtub . . . mouthful by mouthful. You could find " Dena " Buckingham dashing to University Theater . . . also on hand at Student Council meeting. . . . Margaret Neumann, Mortar Board, could always be found beavering as president of Student Foundation. . . . " Tootsie " Campen labored ardently for Tassels and Cornhusker. . . . Pat Toof spied for the " Rag " as second semester society editor. These girls helped provide the E. C. fl. points for the Gamma Phi ' s. Syracuse University, 1874 Fifty-two Chapters Double Brown Holly, mistletoe, and Santa ... all contributed to making the Gamma Phi Xmas party a huge success. flva Bromwich, capable president, chats with Mary Lee McCord and Margaret Neumann. The popular Gamma Phi " smoker " was the scene of many a rousing bridge game during free hours. Page 320 CARROLL ANDERSON - - - Lincoln, ELAINE ASMUSSEN - - - - Norfolk, DOROTHY BECKENHAUER - - Norfolk, AVA BROMWICH - - Cheyenne, Wyo., VIRGINIA BUCKINGHAM - - Omaha, MARION CAMPEN - - - - Omaha, NORMA CLEMENTS - - - - Elmwood, ' 48 CHRISTINE DEINES - - - - Lincoln, ' 47 KATHERINE DIERS - - - - Ulysses, ' 48 MARILYN DIESTEL - - - - Fremont, ' 49 ANN DOUDNA ------ Omaha, ' 47 MARILYN DUFFACK - - - - Omaha, ' 49 DONNA EILERS Sterling, ' 47 FRANCES FARNSWORTH Riverton, Wyo., ' 4B NANCY FINKLE ----- Lincoln, 49 HARRIETT GARTNER - - - - Lincoln, ' 46 ADELE GREENE - - - - Broken Bow, ' 48 BERNETTE HADAN - - - Bennington, ' 46 MYRA LEE HADAN - - - Bennington, ' 48 VIRGINIA HAMILTON - - - Omaha, ' 48 SHIRLEE HAMMOND - Sheridan, Wyo., ' 46 LOIS HANSON ------ Omaha, ' 46 EILEEN HEPPERLY - - - - Fremont, ' 49 PHYLLIS HOKE Lincoln, ' 48 lACQUE HOLM - - - - Winner, S. D., ' 49 LOIS JOHNSON Elkhorn, ' 46 MARY JOHNSTON - - Knoxville, la., ' 48 MARY KORB Omaha, ' 49 LEE KROHN ------ Ulysses, ' 46 MARY LOU LAUNE - - - - Ashland, ' 49 MARY LE DIOYT Paxton, ' 47 PATRICIA LOGAN - - - - Beatrice, ' 49 MARILYN MARKUSSEN - - - Minden, ' 47 MARY McCORD - - - Casper, Wyo., ' 47 JUNE McCRACKEN - - - - Lincoln, ' 47 MAVIS McMURRAY ----- Kimball, ' 47 BETTY ANN METZGER - - - Fremont, ' 49 JEAN METZGER ----- Fremont, ' 49 MARILYN MOSS ----- Ashland, ' 49 MARGARET NEUMANN - - - Omaha, ' 46 JACKIE OCHSNER - - - - Deshler, ' 49 DORIS OLSON ------ Gibbon, ' 47 MARJORY ROSS Norfolk, ' 46 PATRICIA SCHAFFER - - - O ' Neill, ' 46 FLO SCHERFF ----- Stockham, ' 48 JEAN SHAPLAND ----- Omaha, ' 46 MARY SHURTLEFF - - - - Lincoln, ' 48 IRMA SKLENAR - - - - Valparaiso, ' 48 ARDITH SMITH - - - - Winner, S. D., ' 48 JEAN SMITH ------ Lincoln, ' 46 GRACE SMITH ------ Omaha, ' 49 LEOTA SNEED ----- Holdrege, ' 46 BEVERLY SORENSEN - - - - Lincoln, ' 47 MARGARET STODDARD - - - Lincoln, ' 47 FRANCES STUFFLEBAM - Bolivar, Mo., ' 48 JANICE THORSON - - - - Lincoln, ' 48 PATRICIA TOOF ----- Dalton, ' 48 MARY WAY ------ Decatur, ' 48 PHYLLIS WARREN - - - - Lincoln, ' 47 PEGGY WILLIAMS Brule, ' 48 Page 321 Kappa Alpha Theta Fun and frivolity were the by-words at " Ye Olde Theta House " . . . . Frequent feuds with Phi Psi ' s and A.T.O. ' s kept things moving at 1545 S — in a big way. Later candy passings with above-mentioned frats cemented rela- tions . . . must be a new world movement toward a permanent peace. " Children " must play . . . actives grope madly through the dark . . . light bulbs and fuses mysteriously disappear . . . who knows where or when. Theta ' s do more than just play . . . Prexy Les Metheny participated in Tassels. . . . Beth Montgomery was managing editor of the Cornhusker and Panhellenic secretary. . . . " M.C. " Phillips toiled endlessly at flWS and flUF. ... Jo Moyer was on the. YWCfl cabinet. . . . " M.fl. " Cawood spent her time on the Nebraskan . . . many other Thetas worked long and hard at activities. Corn- husker and Tassel worker, Jo flckerman was presented as Typical Nebraska Coed at the spring Coed Follies — a highly coveted honor. Theta ' s jump the gun . . . had the first hour dance with the Navy . . . NRO ' s repay the invitation with an hour dance at the Union. . . . Complete with refreshments. KflT ' s pledge class staged a classic Candyland Party; peppermint candy canes pro- vided the theme and the chapter room provided the cozy atmosphere indirect lighting ... no blazing bulbs. For the first time in four years, the traditional Black Cat Cabaret returned to the Cornhusker ballroom. Theta ' s and dates formally tripped the light fantastic, fill this and more goes to prove that Theta ' s know how to socialize. DePauw University, 1870 Sixty-seven Chapters Black and Gold Enthusiastic Thetas attend the football games " en masse " . . . beautiful day, beautiful gals!! The KflT " Big Three " . . . President Les Metheny with Roberta Collins and Jo Bohrer. Thetas enjoyed the informal talk of guest speaker Rabbi Martz during Religious Emphasis Week. Page 322 ZIS ANN HBEL - - - - JOANNE flCKERMflN - KATHLEEN ANDERSON DELPHIN E AYERS - - BEVERLY BATTEY - DOROTHY BENNISON - MARJORIE BENSON - JOAN BOHRER - - MEREDITH BOWHAY - DONA BRUGH - - JEANNE BRANCH - - SHIRLEY CAMPBELL - Lincoln, - Sidney, - Omaha, Lexington, Lincoln, - Lincoln, " ' 49 - Omaha, ' 48 Falls City, ' 46 - Liberty, ' 49 - - York, ' 47 Lincoln, ' 49 - Lincoln, ' 49 JACQUELINE CAROTHERS - Broken Bow, ' 49 MARY CAWOOD Fremont, ' 47 ROBERTA COLLINS - - - - Lincoln, ' 46 PAT COLTON ------ Lincoln, ' 48 JANE CONDON ----- Omaha, ' 47 WILLfl DAVIS Omaha, ' 47 VIRGINIA DE FOREST - - - - McCook, ' 46 ELOISE DE LACY ----- Omaha, ' 46 ROSEMARY GASS - - - - Seward, ' 47 BLTTE EVANS ------ Omaha, ' 47 JOAN FARRAR Hyannis, ' 49 MARJORIE FERRELL - - - Oshkosh, ' 47 DOROTHY GALLUP - - - - Lincoln, ' 46 HELEN GILLESPIE Omaha, ' 48 BARBARA GUENDEL - - Grand Island, ' 47 MARY GUENDEL - - - Grand Island, ' 48 BETTE HECKENLIVELY - - - Lincoln, ' 48 PATTI HOLMES ----- Kearney, ' 48 LUCILLE HOSMAN - - - - Omaha, ' 46 HELEN HOWELL Fairbury, ' 48 NANCY KING Falls City, ' 48 MARY LANCASTER - - - - Lincoln, ' 47 SUSAN LANCASTER - - - - Lincoln, ' 48 MARY LATTA ------ Tekamah, ' 48 PEGGIE LAWRIE Lincoln, ' 49 SUZANNE LEININGER - - - McCook, ' 49 JEANETTE MAGNUSSEN - - - Omaha, ' 46 LESLIE METHENY Lincoln, ' 47 ANN MILES Lincoln, ' 49 PEGGY MILES ------ Lincoln, ' 48 MARY MILLER - - Ord, ' 46 RUTH MOLL Lincoln, ' 49 BETH MONTGOMERY - - - McCook, ' 47 PHYLLIS MORTLOCK - - - Lincoln, ' 48 JO ANN MOYER Lincoln, ' 47 RUTH O ' HANLON ----- Blair, ' 48 SALLY O ' SHEA ------ Lincoln, ' 48 ELAINE PARMENTER - - - - McCook, ' 49 ANNE PHILLIPS ----- Lincoln, ' 47 MARY PHILLIPS Lincoln, ' 47 COLL QUIGLEY ----- Omaha, ' 48 KATHRINE REESE Lincoln, ' 47 MADGE REINHARDT - - - - Lincoln, ' 47 PATRICIA SEIDEL ----- ' Wahoo, ' 48 BARBARA SULLIVAN - Palo Alto, Cal., ' 48 SALLY SHIRLEY ----- Omaha, ' 47 PHYLLIS STEINAUER - - - - Lincoln, ' 49 ROSANN STEINAUER - - - - Lincoln, ' 47 BARBARA STRYKER - - - - Omaha, ' 49 SALLY SWILER ------ Omaha, ' 48 ELIZABETH TAYLOR - - - - Omaha, ' 46 DOROTHY THOMPSON - - - Omaha, ' 46 BILLETTE TROMBLA - - - Lincoln, ' 48 CHARIS WELLS ----- Fremont, ' 46 BARBARA WENTZ Lincoln, ' 49 Page 323 Kappa Kappa Qamma Seventy-fifth anniversary founding of Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . alumns honored the occasion by a luncheon for the coeds . . . sorority ' s progress exhibited by a pageant in review. All out for Homecoming . . . the result, first place honors lor the most attractive float in the downtown parade . . . second place honors for decorations of puppet display showing " Curtains for Kansas " ... it was nice having the Sigma Nu ' s around to do their share of the work. Gruesome threesome . . . Kathy Schaecher, Ginny Turner and Bev Engdahl . . . running about the house all hours of the day and night . . . instigators of merry-making and rioting. New medical discovery . . . Joyce Geddes ' s tonsilitis cured overnight by athletes foot ointment mistaken for Bengay. Lost coed . . . Sarah Murray enroute home to California was grounded in Cheyenne . . . parents frantically calling Omaha only to be told that perhaps their daughter had eloped . . . the plane finally arriving five hours late ... a wire had been sent explaining the unfortunate circumstances but had not been received. Girls in activity fields . . . Editor Ruth Korb always on hand at the flwgv an office. . . . Mimi Ann Johnson dividing her time between Tassels and flWS board. . . . Alice Abel, Mortar Board, also on the " You did it, you know you did it! " board. . . . Holding her own as one of the Kappa ' s best, Barbara Blackburn was presented as one of Nebraska ' s beauties. Monmouth College, 1S70 Seventy-five Chapters Dark and Light Blue mm Mi m mwMu 9 l ? JBWBBWIII J B Bii ' ' ' ' Bljll , ' Jf ' - ., II j mBi " ?rfiw| S!r ' fl Capturing the Yuletide spirit. Kappas gather ' round the tree at their Christmas party. National KKG President, Ruth Seacrest, gave a talk to sorority women during Panhellenic Week. Spring weather prevails as Kappa prexy Jean Guenzel and officers plan their annual banquet. Page 324 n Tipfkii i f-m . » ™— I f f tK €Lfk A ALICE ABEL Lincoln, ' 46 MflRTHfl flITKEN ----- Lincoln, ' 48 SflRfl HLEXflNDER - - - Falls City, ' 49 SHIRLEE ANDERSON - Los Angeles, Cal., ' 48 RUTH BICKNELL - - - Yankton, S. D., ' 47 BflRBflRA BLACKBURN - - Grand Island, ' 47 MARILYN BOETTCHER - - Columbus, ' 47 ELLA BURKET Lincoln, ' 48 ELIZABETH BURNS - Los Angeles, Cal., ' 48 BARBARA BUSCH ----- Omaha, ' 49 ALICE CHRISTIANSEN - - - Omaha, ' 48 MARY CLARK ------ Lincoln, ' 46 PATRICIA COUNLEY - - Sterling, Colo., ' 46 ZOE RITA DESCH York, ' 47 MARY DUNNELL ------ Omaha, ' 48 FRANCES EDEE - - - Pawnee City, ' 48 BEVERLY ENGDAHL - - - - Omaha, ' 47 JOAN FANKHAUSER - - - Humboldt, ' 48 BARBARA FLORY - - - Pawnee City, ' 47 lOYCE GEDDES - - - Grand Island, ' 48 JOSEPHINE GEORGE - - - - Omaha, ' 49 JEAN GUENZEL ----- Lincoln, ' 46 JO ANN GUENZEL ----- Lincoln, ' 47 IRENE HANSEN Lincoln, ' 46 POLLYANNE HARE - - - Grand Island, ' 49 BARBARA HOCKENBERGER - Columbus, ' 48 HELEN HUMMEL ----- Omaha, ' 48 SARAH HURTZ Omaha, ' 47 MIMI JOHNSON Holdrege, ' 47 VIRGINIA JOHNSON - - - Tecumseh, ' 48 JOYCE KECKLEY ----- Lincoln, ' 48 ENID KELSO - - - - Grand Island, ' 48 JUNE KORB Norfolk, ' 47 RUTH KORB Norfolk, ' 46 NANCY LAWLOR Lincoln, ' 49 HARRIET LILLY ----- Lincoln, ' 47 SHIRLEY LIERK Omaha, ' 48 MARY ANNE LOFINK - - - - Lincoln, ' 47 GLORIA McDERMOTT - - Grand Island. ' 47 BEVERLY McMAINS - Council Bluffs, la., ' 48 JACQUELYN MERRITT - - - - Lincoln, ' 48 SARAH MURRY - - - Yuba City, Cal., ' 48 SALLY PAYNE Omaha, ' 47 LOIS PHILLIP - - - - Red Oak, la., HELEN PRINCE - - - Grand Island, JOSEPHINE RADCLIFFE - - - Sidney, PATRICIA RAUN Walthill, DOROTHY RICHARDSON - North Platte, KATHLEEN SCHAECHER - - - Lindsay, GRETCHEN SCHROEDER - - Lincoln, BONITA SMITH ----- West Point, SALLY STEBBINS Lincoln, SHIRLEY STOCKER - - Nebraska City, MARY STUHT ------ Omaha, SARA STUHT - Omaha, VIRGINIA SWANBERG - - - Omaha, JOAN TITUS - - ■ VIRGINIA TURNER - BARBARA TURK - - JOSEPHINE VOTAVA VIRGINIA WALTER - BARBARA WHITLOCK BARBARA WILLIAMS MARCIA WOODRUFF Council Holdrege, Bluffs, la., Omaha, - Omaha, Columbus, Omaha, Lincoln, Lincoln, ' 48 ■49 ' 46 ' 47 ■49 ' 47 ' 47 ' 49 ' 48 ' 48 ■48 ■49 ' 49 ' 48 ' 47 ' 49 ' 49 ' 47 ' 47 ' 48 ' 46 Page 325 t. arl|]l%rL 1 - J U%i - w Pi Beta Phi Big ovation for the return of housemother ' s son . . . signs of greeting were hung all over the house . . . the kissing line formed as he entered the door . . . big surprise, especially since he had never seen the girls before. Pledges entertained actives at Christmas formal . . . crowned " Les " Glotfelty as " Ghost Queen " with wreath of thorns . . . four date rule broken many a time throughout the evening . . . how could one resist with mistletoe everywhere? Mischief making a constant incentive for pledges . . . weary actives hunted many a night for mattresses at bed-time . . . dirty faces attributed to shoe polish on soap . . . covered the house with hay and corn on Hallowe ' en . . . then went over Phi Gam way for more hilarity . . . evidently the boys weren ' t as lenient on them as their actives, for they returned dripping wet. Pi Phi legs were the talk of the campus after the UN students saw their Penny Carnival booth . . . for this piece of leg art, they were awarded their prize. The Pi Phi ' s maintained top scholarship position for two semesters . . . yet they still found time for activities. . . . " Les " Glotfelty, Mortar Board, editor of the Rag. . . . Helen Vennum, secretary of Student Council. . . . Joy Hill held two secretarial positions, Tassels and Coed Counselors. . . . Betty Stanton, beloved house president , also president of Panhellenic . . . and Jean Compton, member of flWS Board. Monmouth College, 1867 Ninety Chapters Wine and Silver Blue Arrow girls and dates step out on the deck of the U. S. S. Hawaii Bound at their fall house party. President Betty Stanton, relaxes with associate Pi Phi officers, Kathy Legge and Virginia Campen. Kathy Legge, accompanied by Janice Blakeslee, excitedly watched the football games . . . and Bob Tegt. Page 326 imm MflRIORIE ALEXIS - - - - Lincoln, ' 48 NANCY BAKER - - Kansas City, Mo., ' 46 JANICE BLAKESLEE - - - - Fremont, ' 46 BLANCHE CAIN - - - - Falls City, ' 49 VIRGINIA CAMPEN Omaha, ' 46 SUE COCHRAN - . - - SutherlancL ' 47 HELEN COLBERG - - Newman Grove, ' 49 lEAN COMPTON - - - - Seward, ' 48 BARBARA CYPREANSEN - Casper, ' Wyo., ' 49 JANICE CHAMBERS - - - - Lincoln, ' 49 KATHRYN DOUVAS - - - - Hastings, ' 47 DORTHEA DUXBURY - - - - Lincoln, ' 47 MARJORIE ERICSON - - - - Lincoln, ' 48 MARIAN FALLOON - - - Falls City, ' 48 PATRICIA FISKE ----- Lincoln, ' 49 JEAN FULLBROOK - - - - Lincoln, ' 48 LESLIE GLOTFELTY - Sheridan, Wyo., ' 46 VIRGENE HANSEN - - - David City, ' 49 VIRGINIA HALL ----- Lincoln, ' 47 LUCY ANN HAPEMAN - - - Minden, ' 46 DOROTHY HARVEY - - - - Lincoln, ' 47 VERNELLE HENNINGER - - - Lincoln, ' 47 CATHERINE HILL - Alamogordo, N. Mex., ' 48 lOY HILL -------- Hebron, ' 47 MARJORY HORSTMAN - Riverton, Wyo., ' 46 LUIflNE JOHNSON - - - David City, ' 48 MARJORIE JOHNSON - Sioux City, la., ' 49 ANN JENNINGS - - Council Blulfs, la., ' 46 JEANNE KERRIGAN - - - - Fremont, ' 49 BARBARA KIECHEL - - - - Superior, ' 47 DONNA KIECHEL - - - - Superior, ' 49 SHERRY LEEKA - - Thurman, la.. ' 48 KATHRYN LEGGE Fremont, ' 46 BETTY LYSINGER - - - - Ravenna, ' 47 MARJORIE MATHEWS - - Casper, Wyo., ' 49 BETTY MAUCH Bassett, ' 47 MARIEL MIELKE ----- Bancrolt, ' 48 MARY MINNICK - - - - Cambridge, ' 46 GENENE MITCHELL - - - - Omaha, ' 49 JEAN MORSE - Lincoln, ' 47 CAROLYN MOTTER - - - - Fremont, ' 47 DOROTHY NELSEN - - - - Omaha, ' 46 MARILYN NELSON - - - - Herman, ' 47 JOYCE NEUMANN - - - - Lincoln, ' 47 NATALIE NEWCOMER - - - - York, ' 48 SUE NEWMAN ----- Hastings, ' 47 SUZANNE OWEN ----- Lincoln, ' 48 JOAN PALMATEER - - - - Madison, ' 48 HULDAH PHELPS - - - Spencer, la., ' 46 MAIDELLE PLATNER - - - - Omaha, ' 46 ANNE REINHARD Lincoln, ' 47 JANICE SCHWARTZER - - - Omaha, ' 48 JANET SHERWOOD - - - Red Cloud, ' 46 MARY SHERWOOD - - - Red Cloud, ' 47 JOAN SHIREY - - Long Beach, Calil., ' 48 BARBARA SMITH - Council Bluffs, la., ' 47 LILLIAN SODERBERG - - - Omaha, ' 46 MARY SOENNICHSEN - - Plattsmouth, ' 49 ELIZABETH STANTON - - Stromsburg, ' 47 MARGARET STEWART - - - Lincoln, ' 46 JEANETTE STRAIN ----- Lincoln, ' 48 JOANNE STRAIN Lincoln, ' 48 ARLIS SWANSON Sutton, ' 48 ELEANOR SWANSON - - - - Omaha, ' 49 MARY LOU VAN BURG - - Lincoln, ' 48 HELEN VENNUM - - Sioux Falls, S. D., ' 46 ADRIENNE WAGGONER - - - Lincoln, ' 46 PATTY WELSH Ogallala, ' 46 ANNE WHITHAM Omaha, ' 49 Page 327 Sigma Delta Tau Honeymoon Haven . . . maybe it was to recall those moonlight walks around the campus . . . that afternoon coke in the Crib listening to their favorite song ... or just recalling those prolonged goodbyes . . . whatever the reason, five SDT ' s stopped over in Lincoln enroute on their honeymoon, fl weekend view of college life ... all the mothers spent a weekend in the house living the life of a coed ... a third floor dorm all to themselves . . . cokie-popping in the Union . . . midnight spreads in the livingrooms . . . fresh- men dressed in Chinese pajamas passed out parasols for favors. Bang, bang, bang, three blowouts in a row — seven miles from Lincoln . . . three carloads of coeds coming back from Des Moines where they attended Charlie Musin ' s wedding ... it was a long wait in the twenty below zero weather. . . . SDT ' s proved that the long hours they spent working on Coed Follies paid dividends. Their skit, " Fairy Tale in Scarlet and Cream, " took second prize. . . . Activity girls and how! . . . Lorraine flbrahamson could be found as business editor of the Rag. . . . Marilyn fldler as business manager of the Cornhusker. . . . Phyllis Freed and Ethlelyn Lashinsky as the two peppy Tassels. . . . " Stu " Goldberg decided to reinforce that chain that links his ZBT pin with Marilyn fldler ' s SDT pin with an engagement ring — wedding plans are definitely in order. Cornell University, 1917 Twenty Chapters Cafe au Lait and Blue President Marilyn Adier chats with vice-president Maurine Evnen and secretary Ethlyn Lashinsky. " Buzz " flbramson, Marcie Reich, and Marilyn fldler entertained prospective pledges during rush week. Soft music . . . low lights and dates agreed. the informal house party was a great success, both SDT ' s Page 328 CECILE flBENHElMER - Denver, Colo., ' 49 LORfllNE ABRflMSON - - - - Omaha, ' 46 MARILYN flDLER Omaha, ' 46 SHIRLEY BELZER ----- Omaha, ' 49 lEflN BERNSTEIN ----- Omaha, ' 47 SELMfl BERNSTEIN - - - - Omaha, ' 48 SYLVIA BERNSTEIN - - - - Omaha, ' 46 BERNICE BESSEL - - - Creston, la., ' 49 PEARL BRICK - Omaha, ' 47 MARCIA CIVIN Omaha, ' 48 MARSA CIVIN - Omaha, ' 46 ARLENE COOPER ----- Omaha, ' 48 EILEEN DASKOVSKY - - Hinton, la., ' 46 LORRAINE DAVIDSON - - - Lincoln, ' 48 SHIRLEY DIAMOND - - - - Omaha, ' 49 MAURINE EVNEN ----- Lincoln, ' 47 ARLENE FISCHER - - - Louisville, Ky., ' 49 PHYLLIS FREED ------ Omaha, ' 48 EDITH FRIEDMAN - Colo. Springs, Colo., ' 49 RUTH GOLDBERG - Kansas City, Mo., ' 46 lACQUELINE GORDON - - - Lincoln, ' 48 BARBARA HIRSCHFELD - North Platte, ' 49 BETTY HOFFMAN - Kansas City, Mo., ' 46 ANNETTE JACOBS ----- Lincoln, ' 48 RHODA KATZ - -• - St. Joseph, Mo., ' 49 MIRIAM KRUGLICK DOROTHY LASHER - SYLVIA LASHER - - ETHELYN LASHINSKY RENEE LEVIN - - • Hastings, ' 48 South Sioux City, ' 49 South Sioux City, ' 48 - - - - Omaha, ' 47 Cheyenne, Wyo., ' 49 DARLENE MARCUS ----- Auburn, ' 48 PEGGY MARGOLIN - Deadwood, S. D., ' 48 ARLENE MARYLANDER-Colo. Springs, Colo. ' 49 BEVERLEE MERRIAM - - - - Omaha, ' 47 PHYLLIS MILLER - Kansas City, Mo., ' 49 ILA MONOVITZ Fremont, ' 47 SYLVIA MOZER ----- Lincoln, ' 49 PAULINE NOODELL - - - - Omaha, ' 49 BERNICE PAPERNY - - - - Omaha, ' 48 DORIS REICH - Cleveland Heights, O., ' 46 MARCY REICH - Cleveland Heights, O., ' 46 DOROTHEA ROSENBERG - - Omaha, ' 47 ANNETTE SEGAL Omaha, ' 49 FLOISE SHLENSKY - Kansas City, Mo., ' 48 FLORAINE SINGER ----- Omaha, ' 49 BEVERLEE SOLAR - SHARLYNE TANZER SUE TAUBE - - FRANCES VEITZER RADINE VETA - - MILDRED ZUBER - Des Moines, la., Kansas City, Mo., Kansas City, Mo., Omaha, Cheyenne, Wyo., Hastings, ' 48 ■49 ■49 ■48 ■49 ' 48 Page 329 Sigma Kappa Conversion and reconversion . . . the downstairs furniture moved out piece by p-ece — replaced by bales of hay and imitation animals . . . coeds attired in blue jeans and plaid shirts . . . and the Sigma Kappas threw open their doors for the " Barn Dance " party. Strains of " Here Comes the Bride " ... an altar and a minister ... a lovely bride, Berniece Ripley and bridegroom, Donald Canaday . . . marriage vows taken right there in the Sigma Kappa house. Return of formal attire on various occasions a special birthday dinner for Mrs. Schick, housemother . . . annual fall party . . . group dinner at the Cornhusker before the Mortar Board party. Student Foundation and YW claimed much of Bonnie Voss ' s free hours . . . Virginia Reiter spent her time workmg for Tassels and planning that big wedding in which she takes the leading role — fiance Rl Briggs is the lucky man. Again it ' s party time. . . . Theme — " Saint and Sinner. " Place — Sigma Kappa house. Decorations carried out the theme to a " T " . Flowers and pearly gates adorned the upstairs — satan, stars, and numerous fires adorned the basement. Saints and sinners alike felt completely welcome, find why not! Sigma Kappa ' s know how to entertain. . Colby College, 1874 Fifty-nine Chapters Lavender and Maroon Sigma Kappa ' s read, gob, and play cards while spending some spare moments just relaxing. Maryetta Parchen, president, makes rushing plans with oflicers, Betty Storjohn and Cora Petteys. Fortune telling was one of the attractions at the SK house party, brightened by clever costumes. Page 330 BONNIE BOGflRD - - MflXINE CAMPBELL DORIS CHBMBERLIN Junction City, Kan. ' 49 - - - Lincoln, ' 48 - - - flshland, ' 48 ' ROSEMARY DEFFENBAUGH PATRICIA DUNNUCK - - HELEN GREEN Lincoln, ' 48 Lincoln, ' 48 Lincoln, ' 48 MARY HOWELL - MARY HUMPHREY - DORIS lORGENSON Newcastle, Wyo., ' 46 - - - Beatrice, ' 49 - - - Lincoln, ' 49 CAROLYN KOEHNE - - - - Lincoln, ' 49 JEAN LEHMKUHL Minden, ' 47 LONA RAE LEONARD - - - Ainsworth, ' 48 JEAN LOCK Lama r, ' 48 ROSE OSBORNE Omaha, ' 48 MARYETTfl PARCHEN - - - Lincoln, ' 47 CORA LOUISE PETTEYS AVANELL RAMSEY - - BEHNIECE RIPLEY - - - - Wilcox, ' 47 Chicago, 111., ' 47 - - Omaha, ' 48 ESTHER SNELL North Platte, ' 48 IMOGENE SOUCEK - - - - Verdigre, ' 49 DARLENE STALGREN - - - Lincoln, ' 48 BETTY STORJOHN O ' Neill, ' 47 MARJORIE THOMPSON - - - Omaha, ' 48 BONNIE VOSS Millard, ' 48 MARY WINTRODE - - Rapid City, S. D. ' 46 JEAN ZEHRUNG Lincoln, ' 48 Page 331 Alpha Kappa Kappa Better medical students . . . better medicine . . . better medical schools . . . these are the aims of Alpha Kappa Kappa, find from all reports, the men of flKK have been very successful in attaining their goals, fin interna- tional professional fraternity, flKK places highest emphasis on scholarship, rather than social enterprises, although they did have the opportunity to prove themselves good " party boys. " Traditional events of this fraternity are the September pledge dance . . . the semi-formal in November . . . the spring formal and senior farewell ... a faculty dinner for the Department of flnatomy ... a dinner for the Dispensary staff . . . and a Christmas party given for the children of the Child Saving Institute. The Christmas party, complete with Santa and toys, was a big success . . . broadcast over KOIL, for the first time, this year, fl large collie (mostly) named after the Greek father of medicine, flesculapius, is the flKK mascot. He is one of the more faithful attenders of freshmen and sophomore classes . . . receives the affection of all, both faculty and students . . . but takes orders only from flKK ' s. fln excellent bowling team . . . outs ' anding musicians . . . prominent alumni . . . are other outstanding features of the fraternity. And not to be forgotten are their spring picnics and winter sleigh rides. Kenneth Chinberg, president, was ably assisted in the guidance of the chapter by Myran Samulson, Russell Mclntire, Don Hammersley, Charles Cerney, Paul Crellin and many others. . Dartmouth Medical School, Forty-four Chapters Green and White 18S8 Cards can be mighty opponents Emil Kochis. witness Ralph Shambaugh, Ferald Mauk, and Fraternity officers Kenneth Chinburg, Russel Mclntire, David Muse, and Kenneth Pierson discuss fraternity problems. Burning midnight oil is a " usual " occupation for students and Russel Mclntire and John flga are no exceptions. Page. 332 JOHN flDflMSON Butte, ' 46 JOHN flGfl - - - - Pasadena, Calif., ' 48 E. BUETOW - - - - Wauwatora, Wis., ' 49 CHARLES CERNEY - - - - St. Paul, ' 48 KENNETH CHINBURG - - - Oakland, ■46 WILLIAM DICKERSON - - - - Butte, ■46 LLOYD DOV NING - - - Fullerton, •47 WILLIAM FAWELL - - - - Crawford, ■47 CLETUS FRERICHS - - - - Coleridge, ■47 DONALD HAMMERSLEY - Madison, Wis., ■48 CHARLES HOLM - - - - Hastings, ■46 ROBERT JOHNSON - - Portland, Ore., ■48 KENNETH KIMBALL - - - - Hastings, ■48 EMIL KOCHIS - - Fairport Harbor, O., ■49 GEORGE KLEINSCHMIDT - Hillsboro, Mo., ■48 JAMES LAAGE - - - Inglewood, Calif., ■48 FERALD MAUK Norfolk, 49 ROBERT McGOWAN - Hawthorne, Nev., 49 RUSSELL McINTIRE - - - Hastings, 48 WALDEAN McINTIRE - - - Paxton, 46 -DAVID MEESE ------ Ithaca, 47 NORMAN METCALF - - Newburg, Wis., 48 RICHARD MILHEIM - - - Scottsbluff, ' 49 CLITUS OLSON Omaha, 48 KENNETH PIERSON - JAMES RAMSAY - - GEORGE ROBERTSON MYRON SAMUELSON RALPH SHAMBAUGH MERLE Sjogren - FRANK SUNDSTROM LINCOLN WILSON - JACK WITTLIFF - - - - - Gibbons, 47 - Lakin, Kan., 46 San Jose, Calif., ' 49 Genoa, ■46 - - Alma, ' 48 - - Funk, ' 47 - - Shelton, 47 Omaha, ' 46 Astoria, Ore., 49 Page 333 Alpha Tau Omega The " hang-together " Tau ' s were on the march to bigger and better things this year . . . their parties were among the finest . . . they were well represented in every phase of university athletics . . . scholastic standards were maintained . . . and the flTO ' s were well-known all over the campus for their fine spirit. Helping to sponsor the " R " Street Ball, they were instru- mental in promoting better interfraternity relationships. The traditional spring formal held at the Lincoln Hotel was one of the highlights of the social year ... an informal buffet supper and fireside chat was enjoyed by Tau ' s and their dates one Sunday night. flTO pledges collaborated with the Alpha Phi pledges in planning their skip night, and a picnic was the result. Pan- hellenic campused the Phi gals, but the flTO actives handled their own pledges ... in their own way. The customary Fiji-Tau tussle was again staged this year . . . greased pig and all. Strong contenders for the Jack Best trophy in intramurals, the flTO ' s walked off with first place in the swimming meet, third place in the basketball tournament, and had nine men entered in the boxing tournament. Prexy Don Barry starred on the varsity basketball team, as also did Mack Robinson and Chick Story. Gay Edling, Wayne Messenger, Bill Sloan, Jack " Senator " Hoyt, Chick Story, and Robinson represented their group in football . . . while Ted Randolph and Maurice Fitzgerald carried the Tau colors in track. The flTO ' s are proud of their housemother, " Mom " Jaye . . . who keeps in contact with every flTO away from college. Virginia Military Institute, 136j Ninety-four Chapters Blue and Gold Members of the Tau house look on enviously as " Beau Brummel " Story monopolizes the phone. . . . and these ore the officers Tom Noble, Jack Ernst, Bill Lear, and " Razz " Barry. fl typical afternoon at the Tau house. Page 334 a .e ft a ' ■■K ' p " ' ji ' ' jP GEORGE ANDERSON DON BARRY JOHN BEATTIE HARLAN BEIDEICK - RICHARD BERKHEIMER REX BOYD JAMES BROBERG ROBERT BUXTON LEE CASEY - • JACK CAWOOD ALBERT COLE - KENNETH DAMON ROBERT DEVOR GENE EATON - - GAYLORD EDLING Ogallala, ' 49 Norfolk, ■47 Ainsworth, ' 49 Lincoln, ' 49 - Gordon, ' 49 Ainsworth, ' 49 Newman Grove, ' 49 Lincoln, ' 46 Johnson, ' 49 Fremont, ' 49 North Platte, ' 49 Rapid City, S. D., ' 49 Omaha, ' 48 - - - Broadwater, ' 48 Lincoln, ' 49 JOHN ERNST Lincoln, ' 48 PAUL HAMMERQUIST - Rapid City, S. D., ' 49 ROBERT HARSE ----- Hastings, ' 48 DEAN HEYER ------- Gordon, ' 49 JOHN HOYT McCook, ' 49 RICHARD HUNTER Hastings, ' 48 GRIFFITH JONES ------ Lincoln, ' 47 DON KORFF Hebron, ' 49 WILLIAM LEAR Ainsworth, ' 48 CARROLL LOUDON - - - - Lexington, ' 48 HARRY MARSH - - - STERLING MAUS - - EDMOND McELLIGOTT WAYNE MESSINGER - Omaha, ' 48 Lincoln, ' 49 Omaha, ' 49 McCook, ' 49 THOMAS NOBLE Lincoln, ' 47 TOM NYE GERALD POWELL - - THEODORE RANDOLPH ROBERT RICHARDS - - MACK ROBINSON - - Kearney, ' 49 - Hebron, ' 47 - Ord, ' 49 Chappell, ' 49 Norlolk, ' 49 SIDNEY SALZMAN - - - - Ainsworth, ' 48 ALAN SCHELLHASE - - - Kearney, ' 49 BRUCE SHURTLEFF - - - - Lincoln, ' 49 WILLIAM SLOAN ----- Burwell, ' 49 CHARLES STORY Lincoln, ' 49 ROBERT ' VEEDER - - . - Oshkosh, ' 49 BOYD WADDLE ----- Lincoln, ' 49 EUGENE WEILER ----- Lincoln, ' 47 SIDNEY WELLS Fremont, ' 48 ' age 335 Beta Sigma Psi The Beta Sig ' s opened their season by presenting the first dance to be held in a downtown hotel since the war started ... It was their traditional Husker Party on November 30, at the end of the football season. Held at the Lincoln Hotel, the dance had decorations which conformed beautifully with the Husker theme. Another memorable party of the set was the spring house party; then, with lo ' .s of fun involved, was their Christmas party . . . but it was strictly a stag affair. There was the customary amount of foolish- ness at the house, which makes college life an experience . . . the highlight of all the pranks was the fake downslip in philosophy, which almost caused nervous prostration on the part of Ray Henke . . . On the list of special events for the fraternity was the annual Charter Day Banquet at the Student Union, and the traditional Parent ' s Day Banquet ... On the activities side of the ledger, the Beta Sig ' s had Gene Haugse on the debate squad, Don Rugler, sports writer for the Nebraskan, and Art Bauer who displayed his talent on the gridiron. These men showed evidence of their drive when their chapter grew from a membership of ten at the beginning of the semester to a strong forty-three . . . find next year will undoubtedly show even greater strengthening. With prexy Gene Haugse wielding an iron hand, the Beta Sig ' s rounded out a successful program of academic and activity curriculum, fit the closing of the year and the stroke of the gavel at the last meeting, Beta. Sigma Psi found itself high in all phases of fraternity life. University of Illinois, 1925 Eight Chapters Cardinal Red and White Ervin Bull, Gene Haugse, Sterling Faller, Floyd Stork seem to enjoy the brisk spring air. Albert Wolf, Art Schricker, Sterling Fuller, and Erwin Spencer were the chosen leaders of Beta Sigma Psi. Beta Sigs held their traditional Homecoming Cornhusker party at the Lincoln Hotel. Page 336 J J J%.4 C t|- ' fc- ' ' STANLEY flHRENDS - - . . Diller ' 48 WflCO ALBERT fldcms! ' 47 ROBERT BAMESBERGER - - Aurora ' 49 ARTHUR BAUER Shubert ' ■49 DONALD BAUMAN - - - Gothenberg, ' 48 GLEN BLINDE ---... Johnson, ' 49 LAMBERT BURMESTER - - - Lyons ' 49 STERLING FALLER - - - - Falls City! ' 48 BERT GISSLER Osceola, ' 46 LEONARD GISSLER - - - . Osceola, ' 49 ROLLAND GISSLER - - - - Osceola, ' 49 CHARLES GOESCH - - . . Chadron ' 49 GENE HAUGSE - - - . . Omaha! ' 46 WAYNE HEIDTBRINK - - - Malcolm ' 49 RAYMOND HEUKE - - - - Tecumseh! ' 46 DWAINE HUSCHER - - Cedar Bluffs, ' 49 RAY HUSCHER - - - Cedar Bluffs, ' 49 HAROLD JOHNSON - - - Sweetwater, ' 49 MARVIN KEBSCHULL - - - Ravenna, ' 49 DEAN KLEMAN - - - - . Beatrice! ' 48 ROGER KLUG - - - . . Columbus, ' 49 FRANK MANN ----- Fort Crook, ' 49 DUflNE MATSON ----- Fremont, ' 49 RAYMOND MORROW - - - . Shelby, ' 49 WILFRED NEHRIG - - - - Venango! ' 48 DON RINGLER - - HAROLD SCHEVE - - RICHARD SCHLEUSENER ARTHUR SCHRICKER - RICHARD SCHRICKER - - - Seward, ' 49 Beatrice, ' 49 - - - Oxford, ' 49 Grand Island, ' 46 Grand Island, ' 48 EDWIN SPENCER - - - Broadwarter, ' 48 ELDON SPLINTER - - - North Platte, ' 49 BILL STUNKEL ----- Hampton, ' 49 DONALD TEMME Wayne, ' 49 LE ROY THOM - - - - Grand Island! ' 48 RICHARD TIMMERMAN - - - Gretna, ' 49 VIRGIL WAMSAT ----- Elkhorn, ' 49 ALBERT WOLF ----- Columbus, ' 48 ROBERT YEN - - - - - North Platte, ' 47 Page 337 Hr JL ' ' ' 2 J £ 1 B ImHL .yaBM jM Beta Theta Pi The social style of the Beta ' s was not cramped by the many activities in which they were involved . . . their " Krud Party " was a traditional campus event . . . the Honeymoon Hotel Dance will long be remembered by the guests, presented with wedding rings and marriage licenses . . . their Christmas Buffet Supper . . . and the many Beta sponsored Saturday after- noon picnics. On sneak night, the pledges pulled a " quicky " by bringing a bird bath back from Omaha and presenting it to the actives. Another ear- mark of this group was their well-known trio whose jam sessions made the walls reverberate. In activities, the Beta ' s had their iron in the coals con- sistently . . . Bob Coonley presided as chairman of the Presidents ' Assembly . . . Beta ' s were active in Phi Mu Epsilon, Nebraska Blue Print, Student Council, Sigma Tau, Engineering Exec. Board, Debate, and Corn Cobs . . . Beta also claims the president of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, the business manager of the Awgwan, and the Nebraskan sports editor and news editor. They welcomed BMOC, Innocent and PBK, Jack Stewart, now back on the campus in law school . . . Another man not to be forgotten is " Alan Ladd " Bob Hicks, president of the ACAS . . . The Theta ' s may throw a bit of light upon the significance of these letters. This year the Beta ' s displayed their influence in campus athletics as well as activities, with Bob Lipps on the Varsity football team and Orville Glass on NU ' s track team. Miami University, 1839 Ninety-one Chapters Pink and Blue The " Roaring Twenties " party finds Marge Mathews and " Long " John Haslom in costume. Officers Smedley, Hawkins, and Merchant kept the Beta house in excellent order. Walls of the Beta house reverberate with jive from Ferris, Anderson, and Buck. Page 338 ffc«;7 f«5- ' JP-T ' % M ' tm DONALD nSHFORD - - - - Omaha, ' 47 JOHN BfllLEY Omaha, ' 49 WILLIAM BARRETT Lincoln, ' 49 ALLEN BIRK - Omaha, ' 49 JAMES BROWNELL Omaha, ' 47. JACK BUFFINGTON - - Glenwood, la., ' 48 JOHN CLEMENS ------ Lincoln, ' 48 WILLIAM CONDON Omaha, ' 49 ROBERT COONLEY - - - - Beatrice, ' 47 JACK CRESSMAN - - - - Fairbury, ' 47 ROBERT EASTER - - - - Hastings, ' 48 ROY FARRIS ------ Fremont, ' 48 ORVILLE GLASS ----- Beatrice, ' 49 JOHN HASLAM ----- Fairbury, ' 47 CURTIS HRSSELBALCH - - - - Omaha, ' 49 GENE HAUGSE Omaha, ' 46 BILL HAWKINS ----- Filer, Ida., ' 46 LYLE HICKS ---------- Ayr, ' 49 ROBERT HICKS ------ Omaha, ' 47 ROBERT HOLLAND ----- Tekamah, ' 48 KEITH JOHNSON ----- Holdrege, ' 48 KENNETH KAILEY Holdrege, ' 4 DONALD KLINE - - - - Gothenburg, ' 47 GILBERT LITEL ------- Fairbury, ' 49 ROBERT McCONAUGHEY - - - Lincoln, ' 49 GENE MERCHANT Omaha, ' 46 RICHARD MILES ------ Lincoln, ' 48 GEORGE MILLER Papillion, ' 48 DEAN NEILL - - Omaha, ' 47 STANFORD NORDGREN - - - Waterloo, ' 49 LLOYD PETERSON - - - Gothenburg, ' 49 JAMES PROTZMAN ----- Omaha, ' 47 GENE RAINEY ------- Omaha, ' 48 DON REYNOLDS - - - - North Platte, ' 49 DELBERT ROTH Plymouth, ' 48 LYLE ROTH Plymouth, ' 49 ROBERT SCHULTE Syracuse, ' 47 JOHN SMEDLEY - - - - Denver, Colo., ' 46 DAVID SPECK - - - San Marcos, Tex., ' 48 BLAIR STEVENS - - - Portland, Ore., ' 47 ROBERT SUHR Beatrice, ' 49 WILLIAM SWANSON ----- Sutton, ' 47 JESS THOMAS - - - Hot Springs, S. D., ' 48 GEORGE TOWNSEND - - - - Fremont, . ' 48 RICHARD WELTON Omaha, ' 48 GENE WOODHEAD Lincoln, ' 49 Page 339 Delta Tau Delta Greatly strengthened by the large number of returning members, Deha Tau Delta started the year 1945-46 out with a bang, and the tempo of activity continued to increase as the months went by. The actives put the new pledge class through its paces ... in the form of fire drills, shoe shining contests, and " banquets " of sour chocolate pie. But the pledge class stuck it out, and later had a chance to get their revenge. They stole a thirty-two pound turkey intended for an active dinner . . . took it to Omaha for a feast . . . actives searched blindly and without avail . . . the hockey game they had planned to attend was completely forgotten. The Delt annual spring formal . . . the fall Barn Dance . . . and the pledge party given for the actives ... all worked long and hard for their success. Not entirely " social butterflies " , the Delts claimed many members on the varsity football squad ... Ed Schwarzkopf, Ed Nyden, Jerry Kalhol, and Harold Hungerford . . . " Chuck " Mulvaney on the basketball team . . . Ralph King, Big Six hurdler champ . . . and others. Delt scholastic reputation was upheld by Gordon Ehlers, Ed Hibbard, Bob Galloway, and Dick Nedrow, newly elected president. This spring saw the flTO-Delt " grudge " basketball game . . . any and all members eligible to play on the respective teams ... a worthwhile prize offered to the victor. Expecting even more men to return this coming year, the members of Delta Tau Delta are looking forward to living in their new house, which will be completed by next fall. Bethany College, 1859 Seventy-seven Chapters Purple, White and Gold Big Wheels at the Delt house are Ed Hibbard, Johnny Van Home, Gordie Ehlers, and Warren Van Norman. Delts — " Just waitin ' -for the train to come in. " Dick Nedvau, Hugh Alien, Bob Galloway and Warren Van Norm an indulge in childish pursuits. Page 340 HUGH ALLEN Bassett, ' 47 lOHN BflLLEW Lincoln, ' 49 EDWARD BARTLE St. Paul, ' 47 RICHARD BLOOM ----- Lincoln, ' 49 GORDON EHLERS - - - . Columbus, ' 47 ROBERT GALLOWAY - Marysville, Kans., ' 46 JAMES GOETZ ------ Hartington, ' 48 EDWIN HIBBARD - - Rapid City, S. D., ' 46 MAX lOHNS -------- Herman, ' 49 GERALD KATHOL - - - - Hartington, ' 46 ROBERT KELLER Lincoln, ' 49 RALPH KING Waterloo, ' 47 HOWARD MABIE Bassett, ' 49 HARRY MEASE Omaha, ' 48 CHARLES MULVANEY - - - - Omaha, ' 49 RICHARD NEDROW - - - Hartington, ' 48 WES ROSENSTOCK ----- Lincoln, ' 49 EDWARD SCHWflRTZKOPF - - Lincoln, ' 47 DONALD STROH Lincoln, ' 49 HOWARD TEAGUE - - Nisland, S. D., ' 48 JOHN VAN HORNE ----- Omaha, ' 46 RAYMOND VAN NORMAN - - - Bassett, ' 49 WARREN VAN NORMAN - - - Bassett, G RAYMOND WALLASKY - - - Lincoln, ' 49 JAMES WARD ------- Lincoln, ' 49 Page 341 Delta IJpsilon DU ' s again this year highlighted campus night life with their Christmas party dedicated to the wonhy purpose of having fun and ignoring the neighbors. Decorations included streamers from the rafters, Christmas trees, and white bells — the Christmas spirit was truly reflected throughout, fl change of season brought about a change of theme — so with spring in the air and beautiful moonlight nights, the DU ' s came forth with their gala spring formal in the Lincoln Hotel. Smooth melodies drifted through the ballroom to add that final touch . . . The position DU holds in campus activities is no secret. Their roster of workers included: Dean Kratz, Nebraska ' s leading track star and sports editor of the Cornhusker; Marvin flthey, vice-president of N Club and one of Nebraska ' s Rose Bowl eleven; Bill Vlcek, Dick Skog, Bill Skog, Meno Wilhelms, and Roger Johnson — all members of the varsity squad; Leo Schneider, ace basketball star; and Dick fismussen, member of the varsity band. Specialists in honoraries, Herb Hopkins and Ed Geesman, attended meetings of Phi Beta Kappa; while brother Jim Pettis stepped into the social spotlight to be elected one of the eligible bachelors for 1945-46 . . . For the first time in four years, the DU station wagon again invaded the Uni. Campus . . . Never too busy to lend a helping hand, DU ' s were always willing to aid a brother in rolling up the rugs for a short dance session after dates. Picnics, hour dances and other social affairs finished the year in true DU fashion. Williams College, 1834 Sixty-two Chapters Blue and Gold Talking over the events of the day are Skog, Ferguson, flsmusson, and Preusse. " Just taking life easy " mood caught Bob fldams, Ed Lewis, Wilbur Preusse, and Jim Tagader. The only time the D U station wagon isn ' t tearing around the campus is when it ' s being polished. Page 342 ROBERT HDHMS Lincoln, 46 RICHARD flSMUSSEN - - - - Norfolk, ' 49 MARVIN ATHEY ----- Wauneta, ' 46 ROBERT BRADLEY - - - - Wauneta, ' 49 WARE CHRISTENSON - - - - Wahoo, ' 48 ARDEN FASTENAN Lin roln, ' 49 WILLIS FERGUSON - - - West Point, ' 48 RICHARD FINNELL ------ Lincoln, G. JOHN HARDY - Omaha, ' 46 CHARLES HEMMINGSEN - - - Auburn, ' 48 WALT JOHNSTON ----- Lincoln, ' 49 DONALD KLING ------ Wahoo, ' 46 DEAN KRATZ - Lincoln, ' 46 DENNIS LATHAM ----- Superior, ' 49 GEORGE LIGGETT ----- Lincoln, ' 47 WILLIAM McCORMICK - - - - York, ' 48 HAROLD McNABB ----- Lincoln, ' 49 BOB MEYER -------- Superior, ' 46 MARK MEYER Superior, ' 49 ROBERT MIILLE Ponca, ' 49 ROBERT MOODIE - - - - West Point, ' 49 RICHARD NOBLE ------ Lincoln, ' 49 HARRY NORVAL ------- Seward, ' 49 LYNDON O ' DELL - - - - McPaul, la., ' 48 ROBERT O ' DELL - - - - McPaul, la., ' 47 VIRGIL OHSE Falls City, ' 49 GORDON PAULEY ----- Lincoln, ' 49 SAMUEL PEPPLER McCook, ' 49 JAMES PETTIS - - Redwood Falls, Minn., ' 49 WILBUR PREUSSE - - - - Falls City, ' 48 JOHN RATHBONE Lincoln, G. ROY SNYDER - Lincoln, ' 48 PHILIP SPICER - - - - Red Oak, la., ' 49 GEORGE STEEL - Omaha, ' 49 CHARLES STEWART ----- Lincoln, ' 49 JAMES TAGADER Superior, ' 47 WILLIAM VLCEK ------- Wahoo, ' 48 EDWARD WEAVER Lincoln, ' 49 RALPH WELLS ------- Lincoln, ' 49 DONALD WICKHAM - - - - Lincoln, ' 49 Page 343 - » 9 % .V. %X;M m. tm " )if n- - nr " " ' ■-=»- Kappa Sigma Under the able guidance of first semester president, Bob Tangemon, and second semester president, John Burt, the Kappa Sigs, though slightly- handicapped at the first of the semester by a war-time limited chapter, came through in fine style, marking the year 1945-1946 " well done. " In activities the Kappa Sigs were well represented . . . Prexy Bob Tangeman led the marching band down the field at all the football games; in addition to his duties as Yell King, Art Beindorff served on the board of governors for the Nebraska Masquers, and was an active Corn Cob; John Burt also devoted his talents to the band, serving in the capacity of president. Among the Kappa Sigma social activities were their annual Barn Dance; and the traditional Christmas dinner, complete with soft lights and Yuletide decora- tions. Thanks to the pledges the Kappa Sigs boasted the " biggest and best " Christmas tree on the campus and anyone who attended their party will verify that statement. Also in the social light was one marriage, one engage- ment, and several pin hangings (complete with tubbings). The lengthy bull sessions, spirit of close companionship ... a group of talented, versatile men ... a noted ability for having a good time always . . . these are the stock and trade of the Kappa Sigs! With a year ' s successful rushing, they had twenty-two new men to their credit, nine of which are now active members. They look with great anticipation to their new house, which will be built in the near future. Many more successful years are in order for the roorin ' Kappa Sigs! University of Virginia, 1869 One Hundred and Ten Chapters Scarlet, Green and White Pulling those pesky yellow flowers from the lawn is an endless job lor these Kappa Sig ' s. Kappa Sig officers George Spradling, Dick Stone, John Burt, and Paul Henson relax before dinner. Taylor Hale and Art Beindorff entertain fellow Kappa Sig ' s with a heated political dis- Page 344 ART BEINDORFF Lincoln, ' 47 ROBERT BOLEN Ulysses, ' 47 JOHN BURT Albion, ' 46 VIRGIL COOPER Omaha, ' 46 ROBERT DIERS - Ulysses, ' 49 RflNDflLL EWING Albion, ' 49 WARREN FAIRCHILD - - - Endicott, ' 48 TAYLOR HALE Lincoln, ' 48 GEORGE HAYNES Comstock, ' 49 PAUL HENSON - Lincoln, ' 48 RICHARD KOEFOOT - - - Broken Bow, ' 47 DflRWOOD LONG Fairbury, ' 49 ROLAND MARPLES GERALD MORRIS ■ lACK PHILPOT - ■ STANLEY PREMER - - Cambridge, ' 49 - - Comstock, ' 49 Weeping Water, ' 49 - - Benkleman, ' 47 GEORGE SPRADLING - - - - Lincoln, ' 48 RICHARD STONE - - - - Comstock, ' 47 ROBERT TANGEMAN ----- Gretna, ' 47 ROBERT WILLEY ----- Lincoln, ' 49 Page 345 ISIu Sigma Nu Pledging twen ' y-five men at the beginning of the school year under the able leadership of Ed Langdon and Leinard Chadek, Nu Sigma Nu started things off with a bang ... a high tide of fraternal spirit . . . co- oporative teamv ork ... a chapter humming with activity, fl basement room was convcr ' cd into c:n attractive and comfortable recreation room, which is also used as a lecture hall . . . Prom inent alumni and experienced seniors continued the traditional system of lectures . . . The Nu Sig ' s hold the trophy for all sports in intramural athletics . . . and are proud possessors of the highest average. Bu ' , ell work and no play makes Jack a dull boy . . . and the Nu Sig ' s certainly v eren ' t dull! Chapter social functions have been very successful . . . fl picnic was held at Merritt ' s Beach ... In September the annual farewell party for the seniors was held at the Omaha Field Club, fl sudden change in dates of senior examinations introduced an ironic note in that few of these men were able to attend the party given in their hono. ' . In addition, the Nu Sig ' s played host at the yearly eight weeks Freshman Hop . . . featuring freshman and sophomore skits vying for top honors . . . a Christmas party at the Blackstone, a St. Valentine ' s party, a buffet supper held by the juniors for their wives or dates, and the spring formal . . . Some have described the Nu Sig social gatherings as escape mechanisms, or group psychotherapy . . . but everyone always has a grand time at the Nu Sig house. President Don Bridenbaugh found time to be prominent in many activities, as well as maintaining an outstanding scholastic standing . . . Charles Heider, Robert Kopecky, and John Kroyer also kept the Nu Sigma Nu colors flyin ' high. Ann Arbor, 1882 Sixty-four Chapters Wine and White fln integral part of any student ' s day . . . both food and fellowship found at " chow " time. " Yes sir, bridge is here to stay! " . . . and Nu Sig officers enjoy the friendly competition. Ping Pong proves to be an exciting game for George Davis and LeRoy Groshong. Page 346 FREDERIC ALLEN - - - Lincoln, ' 48 CHARLES BOGUE - - Seattle, Wash., ' 49 LLOYD BRIDENBAUGH - - Dakota City, ' 47 LEONARD CHADEK - - - - Omaha, ' 47 MELVILLE CHALOUPKA - - - " ' Omaha, ' 47 JAMES CHAPPELL ----- Lincoln, ' 47 ROBERT CHRISTENSEN - - Stromsburg, ' 49 rOWIN COOKE - - - Durham, N. H., ' 47 ROBERT CRANNY ----- Omaha, ' 48 ROGER CUTSHALL - - - - Lincoln, ' 48 GEORGE DAVIFS - - - Sebring, O., ' 49 ROBERT DAVIES ----- Kimball, ' 47 LOUIS ERICSON - - - - Stromsburg, ' 47 HAROLD FENNER - - - North Platte, ' 48 DONALD FLETCHER - LE ROY GROSHONG HENRY HAERLE - CHARLES HEDBERG CHARLES HEIDER ROBERT HEISE - - BILLY HILL - - THOMAS HOOD - GEORGE HORNER EDWARD HOUFEK GFRRIET lANSSEN ALOIS JOHNSON - ROBERT JOHNSON ROBERT JONES - Walla Walla, Wash., ' 49 - - Portland, Ore., ' 49 - Marysville, Kans., ' 48 - - - - Chadron, ' 48 North Platte, ' 47 Missouri Valley, la., ' 46 St. Paul, Minn., ' 48 Omaha, ' 46 - - - Ainsworth, ' 46 - - - Schuyler, ' 47 Omaha, ' 47 Council Bluffs, la., ' 47 - - - Alliance, ' 48 - - North Platter, ' 48 JOHN KALIN ------ Lincoln, ' 49 RAY KING ------ Omaha, ' 46 ROBERT KOPECKY ----- Omaha, ' 48 HAROLD KNIGHT - - Rochester, N, Y., ' 49 JOHN KROYER - - - - Grand Island, ' 48 FDV ARD LANGDON - - - - Albion, ' 46 SHERWOOD LARSON - Cheyenne, Wyo., ' 46 JOHN LEEDS - - FREDERICK MARSH - WARD McCLANAHAN RAYMOND McCOY - ROBERT PARRY - - ARTHUR PEDERSEN BYRON PETERSEN - Flaggstaff, Ariz., Council Bluils, la., - - Urbana, Mo., - - Tecumseh, - Clev eland, O., - Blair, Atkinson, ' 48 ' 48 ' 48 ' 48 ' 49 ' 47 ' 47 DEANE PETERSEN - - - - Avoca, la., LEE RICE --------- Odell, FLOYD RING ------ Lincoln, GORDON SAWYERS - - - Ainsworth, GILBERT SCHREINER - - - Unadilla, LEROY SIDER ------ Gibbon, JULES SLUNICKO ----- Omaha, SIMON SLUTER - - - - Ackley, la., BARTON SMITH - - LEON STEINER - - V ILLIAM TORGERSON CHARLES TUPPER - - BERNARD WENDT - - EDWIN WESTFALL - JOSEPH WILDHABER CLARENCE ZIMMER - - - Swanton, O., ' 48 Laramie, Wyo., ' 47 G ' dRapids,Mich., ' 49 San Diego, Calit., ' 48 - - - Kearney, ' 48 - Nebraska City, ' 47 Fairbury, ' 46 Beaver Crossing, ' 47 Page 347 Phi Chi Activities . . . sports . . . picnics . . . houseparties . . . scholastic honors . . . Outstanding in all these were the versatile Phi Chi ' s claiming members all the way from Oregon and California to Massachusetts and New York . . . and even Canada . . . Phi Chi boasted a strong group of men. This year ihe men of the jeweled skull and crossbones led all other fraternities in the number of members elected to Alpha Omega Alpha, national scholastic medical honorary ... in addition to having four Phi Beta Kappa ' s in their ranks. But not all time was devoted to study and hard work . . . spring picnics at Merritt ' s Beach . . . the fall houseparty, which first initiated the use of the basement rumpus room — and we do mean " rumpus " — the gala Christ- mas party at the Blackstone Hotel, which was attended by over eighty mem- bers and alumni . . . Phi Chi parties were a howling success, nothin ' less! Also prominent in the intramural tournament. Phi Chi ran off with second place honors in the Omaha " Clown Town " league. Lady, their cocker spaniel mascot, can always be found close to the rambling white house . . . well, at least somewhere around the campus. The Phi Chi-Nu Sig feud continued this year, as always, but no serious injuries were reported. Good " all ' round " fellows, the Phi Chi ' s are well-liked and prominent . . . Howard Hansen, social chairman . . . Ernest Theiland, an interesting combination of clown and Phi Beta Kappa . . . Ronald Rebal, president of this group . . . these and many more represented Phi Chi on the medical school campus. University of Vermont, Sixty-five Chapters Green and White 18S9 Future physicians combine harmony with relaxation in those few spare moments. Bob Ehrlick entertains brother Phi Chi ' s with one of the better stories. Oliver Storstehn " shows ' em how " in the recreation ' room. Page 348 SnHHBHIl mm _ ' A MARION ALBERTS - - - - Hastings, ' 48 ARTHUR ANDERSON - - - Lexington, ' 48 GORDON BARTEK ----- Lincoln, ' 49 ROBERT BENTHACK - - - - Wayne, ' 47 ROGER BOULDEN ----- Omaha, ' 46 ROBERT BURKE - - - Rock Island, 111. . ' 49 JOHN BURNETT - Colorado Springs, Colo., ' 49 GEORGE CANADY - - - - Adaza, la., ' 48 FREDERICK COLLINS - - West Point, ' 47 JACK DE BUSK ----- Fairbury, ' 46 ALBERT DEGNER - - Lewisville, Minn., ' 47 JOSEPH DONAHOE - - Fort Dodge, la., ' 49 LOUIS EDELMAN Omaha, ' 48 JOHN EGAN - - - Brooklyn, N. Y., ' 49 ROBERT EHRLICH Lincoln, ' 47 MERTON EKWALL ----- Norfolk, ' 46 JAMES ELLIOTT - - - Medford, Ore., ' 49 WILLIAM FITCH - - - Gothenburg , ' 48 THOMAS FLETCHER - San Francisco, Col., ' 49 ROBERT FOLEY ------ Blair, ' 47 EVAN GILLESPIE - San Francisco, Cahf., ' 49 HAROLD GUARD ----- Aurora, ' 46 DONALD HOOSE Norfolk, ' 47 HOWARD HANSEN - - - - Lincoln, ' 47 WALTER HARVEY ----- Gering, ' 47 CLARENCE HEIDENREICH - - Lincoln, ' 48 CHARLES HERMANN - - - - Lincoln, ' 47 JACK HERR - - - Sacramento, Calif., ' 49 EDWARD HINRICHS - - - - Bruning, ' 46 CLARENCE HORR - - - Denver, Colo., ' 49 VERNER JOHNSON - - Millbury, Mass., ' 47 RICHARD JONES - - - - Bridgeport, ' 46 DONALD KENT - Omaha, ' 47 CHARLES LANDGRAF - Dubuque, la., ' 48 JOHN LAWS ----- Sedalia, Mo., ' 46 KERMIT LEONARD Bassett, ' 46 ARTHUR LINCOLN - - - North Platte, ' 47 EDWIN LOEFFEL ----- Lincoln, ' 47 ROBERT LYNN ------ Lincoln, ' 47 WILLIAM McQuillan - - - - Lincoln, ' 47 ROBERT McSHANE - - - - Louisville, ' 48 JOHN MEIER Fremont, ' 46 MURRAY MINTHORN - Washington, D. C, ' 48 FRANK O ' CONNELL - - - - Lincoln, ' 46 EUGENE PEARCE - - - - St. Louis, ' 49 JOHN PORSCH ----- Omaha, ' 48 RONALD REBAL - - - Plattsmouth, ' 46 HUBERT RODMAN Ralston, ' 46 KENNETH ROSE ----- Hastings, ' 47 ROBERT SCHERER - - - - Pilger, ' 47 CRAIG SIGMAN - - - - Stapleton, ' 46 BLAKE SKRDLA ----- Atkinson, ' 48 PAUL STOESZ ------ Lincoln, ' 47 OLIVER STORSTEIN - - Webster, S. D., ' 47 ERNEST THEILEN - THEODORE TRISTAN ROGER WALLACE - GERALD WELLS - ROBERT WILLARD - Columbus, Rochester, N. Y., Ravenna, Omaha, Topeka, Kans., ' 47 ' 49 ' 46 ' 49 ' 49 Page 349 Phi Delta Theta Outstanding studen ' .s . . . outstanding athletes . . . outstanding play boys . . . the Phi Delts are a versatile bunch. Under the able guidance of presidents Leo Beck and Hank Green, they completed a most successful year . . . successful in every respect. Their already powerful number was further strengthened by returning men . . . Fred Metheny, Palmer Murphy, and Bill Rolfsmeyer re-esiablished themselves on the varsity football squad . . . Jack fldams and Chick Thorn led the wrestling and boxing teams . . . Ed Hall was seen daily at baseball workouts . . . Not all were returning members, however ... Ed McEachen, John Einung, Finley Helleburg and Jim Welsh also were entered in the boxing tournaments and Gayle Lebsack starred on the basketball team . . . The " sword and shield " was popular with the coeds on the campus. Phi Delt pin mates included Kappas, DG ' s, Tri Delts, Alpha Chi ' s and the girls back home. Said pinnings brought about frequent cigar passings and excursions to all parts of the campus. The pledges staged an " all-time " skip night this fall, but returned to find things at the house in a sad state of afairs . . . Oh well, boys will be boys. The Phi Delt-Tri Delt feud continued as always . . . trophies and furniture were exchanged at regular intervals . . . snow fights were furious and frequent. Phi Delt ' s distributed the house furnishings of Pi Beta Phi around the campus . . . and another feud was started. 1 7V- Miami University, 1848 One Hundred and Six Chapters Blue and White Musically-minded Phi Delts gather ' round the piano for a big song test. Relaxing against the fireplace are officers Jim McEachin, De Bourne, and Hank Green. Phi Delts indulge in one of their pet pursuits — poker. Page 350 O P P P ' o IflCK ADAMS Wilmelte, III, ' 49 NEIL ADAMSON - - - Des Moines, la., ' 47 DEUEL ANDRESEN Lincoln, ' 49 HAROLD BAUER Lincoln, ' 49 LEO BECK - - Lincoln, ' 48 DEWAYNE BOURNE ----- Lincoln, ' 48 HOWARD BRADLEY - - - - Canlon, C, ' 48 ROBERT CREUTZ Wausa, ' 47 CLARENCE DANLEY ----- DeWitt, ' 49 ROBERT DANLEY DeWitt, ' 48 RICHARD DEUSER ------ Omaha, ' 49 LOWELL DEVOE ------ Lincoln, ' 47 JACK DICKEY - - Omaha, ' 49 ROY DINSDALE - Palmer, ' 48 lOHN EINUNG - Wayne, ' 49 RICHARD FARNSWORTH - Grand Island, ' 47 ROBERT FOX - - - - Grand Island, ' 49 CLARENCE GATES - - - Grand Island, ' 49 HENRY GREENE Ashland, G. RICHARD HARTLEY - - Grand Island, ' 49 ROBERT HEINKE - - - Nebraska City, ' 49 ALFRED HELLEBERG - - - - Wayne, ' 47 RICHARD HAY - Lincoln, ' 46 CHARLES HUMPAL - - - Grand Island, ' 49 SAM HUSTON - - - - Grand Island, ' 49 CHARLES HYATT ------- Cozad, ' 48 GAYLE LEBSflCK Lincoln, ' 49 ROBERT LEE - Fremont, ' 49 DONALD LYNN ------- Lincoln, ' 49 WILLIAM KNIGHT ----- Chapman, ' 49 THOMAS McCARVILLE - - - - Omaha, ' 46 EDMUND McEACHEN - - - - Lincoln, ' 49 lAMES McEACHEN Lincoln, ' 46 JAMES McGRATH ----- Lincoln, ' 48 DWIGHT McVlCKER Lincoln, ' 49 ROBERT METHENY - - St. Joseph, Mo., ' 49 DEDE MEYER - - - - Sheridan, Wyo., ' 49 WILLIAM MONROE - - South Sioux City, ' 48 JAMES MOORE ------- Omaha, ' 49 ARTHUR MORRELL ----- Lincoln, ' 49 PALMER MURPHY - - - North Platte, ' 47 CHARLES NELSON - - - - Stromsburg, ' 49 RICHARD PICKETT ----- Lincoln, ' 49 THELBERT RAMSEY - - - - Omaha, ' 49 WILLIAM ROLFSMEYER - - - Lincoln, ' 49 HANK SCHROEDER ----- Lincoln, ' 49 DON SPOMER ------- Lincoln, ' 49 WILLIAM STURGES - - - Le Mars, la., ' 49 DAVID SUTTON ------ Lincoln, ' 48 JOHN THEODOSEN - - Sioux Falls, S. D., ' 48 ROBERT WEAVER - - Council Bluffs, la., ' 47 JAMES WELSH ------ Ogallala, ' 48 WILLIAM WEIGEL - - - - Beatrice, ' 47 Page 351 Phi Qamma Delta This was a Fiji field year in many ways . . . their successful rushing brought the house back to pre-war standards. With at least six championship trophies in the case for " 45-46 " . . . including football, wrestling, and basket- ball . . . the Phi Gams started eyeing the spring athletic events. Social activities included, in addition to the traditional Li ' l flbner party and the annual spring formal, two marriages and several pin-hangings. The Sweet- heart Buffet Supper was another highlight of the year. Ned Nutzman, a Fiji vet, tossed the " shot " to win the Big Six championship . . . which reminds us of " hunk o ' man " Korte, who divided his time between classes, football, and basketball . . . The piano-drum " combo " that shakes the house to its foundations is Sigma Tau vice-president, Jake Sedlak, and John " Van " Call. With stag parties and many other social events, the Phi Gams retained their reputation for love of fun, and as always they kept a path well beaten between their house and the Union . . . The Fiji-Tau Tussel climaxed another year of fuedin ' between the two. " Mom " Minier, whose wise counsel and advice is highly valued by all, is truly the Phi Gam ' s " mother away from home. " The Phi Gam card room is kept as a shrine to the alumns . . . pictures of all the Phi Beta Kappas, N club members, and Innocents cover the walls . . . cases of trophies and awards ... a complete history of Lambda Nu of Phi Gamma Delta at one glance. Pledges and actives battle it out . . . pledges skip, leaving actives " out in the cold " . . . literally . . . actives get even by the usual methods . . . perhaps the pledges will learn!! A .r.A Washington and Jefferson University, 1848 Seventy-four Chapters Blue and Gold The Fiji ' s are rather proud of their band — and rightly so. Don Hendrickson, Vaughn Gaddis, and Harold Jocobsen guided the destiny of Phi Gamma Delta. The Fiji " Lil ' flbner " party had that necessary atmosphere for all successful parties. Page 352 f - 1 biBI Page 353 KENNEY flDflMS - - - Grand Junction, ' 49 TIM BATES flshland, ' 49 DONALD BROWN Columbus, ' 48 ORVILLE CHATT ----- Tekamah, ■48 NEWTON COPPLE Lincoln, ' 46 EDWARD COPPLE ----- Lincoln, ' 47 THOMAS CORNISH Omaha, ' 48 THORNE DILLON - - - Nebraska City, ' 48 DONALD DORF . . - - Grand Island, ' 49 WARREN EISENHART - - - Culbertson, ' 49 DONALD ERB - - - - Fairview, Kans., ' 47 VAUGHN GADDIS Omaha, ' 47 HERMAN HANSEN - - - - David City, ' 49 DONALD HENDRICKSON-Lake Charles, La. ' 48 THURMAN HINDS - - - - David City, ' 49 HAROLD JACOBSEN - - IIMMIE JENSEN - - - GEORGE JOHNSTON - - ROBERT JORDAN - - - DONALD KLEINSCHMIDT Sioux City, la., ' 49 - Big Springs, ' 47 Galesburg, III., ' 49 Galesburg, III, ' 49 - - - Grafton, ' 48 ROBERT KORTE Fairbury, ' 49 HOWARD KOUPAL ----- Lincoln, ' 48 RICHARD KUHL ------ Ashland, ' 49 HAROLD McELRAY - - - David City, ' 49 JAMES McMEEKIN - - - North Platte, ' 49 LOUIS MEYERS ------ Lincoln, ' 49 WILLIAM MOORHOUSE - - Chicago, 111., ' 49 JAMES MYERS - - York, ' 48 WILLIAM NELSON Brule, ' 49 ROBERT NICKERSON - - - - Lincoln, ' 49 NED NUTZMAN ----- Nehav»-ka, ' 47 DALE RAITT ------ Ainsworth, ' 49 JACK REECE ------- Ashland, ' 49 RALPH ROBERTSON ----- Lyons, ' 49 DARRELL SCHARMANN - - North Platte, ' 48 RAYNOLD SEDLAK Bee, ' 46 RAY SPUREK ------- Wilber, ' 48 ROBERT STROUP ----- Holdrege, ' 49 PRESTON TUCKER - - Ypsilanti, Mich., ' 49 WILLIAM VANDERKOLK - - David Qty, ' 49 LOWELL VAN NOSTRAND - - Benedict, ' 49 ERNEST WEIR Lincoln, ' 49 LAURENCE WENTZ ----- Lincoln, ' 46 VAN WESTOVER ------ Lincoln, ' 48 Phi Kappa Psi The year 1945-1946 once more brought activity in a big way to the house with the tall white pillars . . . the long standing Phi Psi-Theta feud was revived after a conspicuous absence of more than two years. However, the Phi Psi ' s weren ' t always feuding . . . this fact was substantiated by the numerous candy passings and tubbings in which they were a part . . . and their anticipxited appearance each noon on their front steps to witness the " Passing Parade. " Sneak night found their pledges swarming the campus in search of actives . . . Terry Barton was kidnapped and taken to Omaha for the party! These men had fun in other ways too ... . their skit for the Homecoming parade brought hysterical laughter from every quarter . . . and, incidentally, first prize for the brothers. Saddles, straw, skits, and saw horses . . . these were all attractions at the Barn Dance which had a unique, but familiar, " air " about it. The Pop Corn Ball was another Phi Psi novelty, and a very successful one too. Scholarship is never neglected by these men, and the results of this policy are seen in the record for the preceding year . . . high fraternity in the scholarship race. The wearers of the Shield are also prominent in activities in the guise of Fred " Commander " Hecox, Inter- fraternity president, senior class president and N Club basketball man . . . John Cook, Kosmet Klub member of other times . . . and Tom Green, worker for the Nebraskan and the Cornhusker. fit 1548 " S " , the real spirit of fraternal brotherhood prevails to form a closely knit, high spirited group of men. Washington and Jefierson University, 1852 Fifty-two Chapters Green and Red Dancing and dining provided the entertainment for this " one of the many " Phi Psi parlies. Fred Hecox, Tom Green. Bud Varvel, and Ted Waechter were the officers of the Phi Psi house. Phi Psi ' s sun themselves while watching the passing parade. Pa$e 354 BhHI ( 4pil TERENCE BARTON Lincoln, ' 47 ROBERT BflUM - - - LaCrosse, Wis., ' 49 MARK BOETTCHER - - - - Columbus, ' 49 WILBER BROWN Auburn, ' 49 ALBERT BUSCH Omaha, ' 46 JOHN COOK Scottsbluff, ' 47 EDWARD DANIELSON - - - - Mead, G. lOE DAVIS Omaha, ' 49 WILLIAM ERNST Auburn, ' 49 HOWARD ESSER - - - Naperville, 111., ' 49 PAUL EVANS Seward, ' 48 PETE FOE -------- Lincoln, ' 47 COLEMAN FURR Lincoln, ' 48 CARL GLEN - - Auburn, ' 49 ROBERT GREEN Seward, ' 46 THOMAS GREEN Lincoln, ' 48 FRED HECOX - Cozad, ' 46 WERNER HEIDTBRINK - - - - Seward, ' 47 RICHARD HEPPERLY - - - - Fremont, ' 49 WARREN HOWARD Omaha, ' 49 ALAN JACK - Omaha, ' 49 DONALD JOHNSON ------ Grant, ' 45 WILLIAM KENNER - - - Nebraska City, ' 49 VAN KETZLER Omaha, ' 49 RICHARD KNUDSEN - - Cleveland, O., ' 49 WALLACE KRUMLAND - - - Columbus, ' 49 RICHARD KRUSE ------ Omaha, ' 49 RICHARD LUND - Minden, ' 49 MILTON MACK - Omaha, ' 48 RODRICK MONISMITH ----- York, ' 47 MEARLE MOSER Grant, ' 46 PHILIP MUNSON - - - Gardner, Mass., ' 46 DONALD OSTRAND Omaha, ' 49 GORDON ROBE ------ Minden, ' 48 CLIFTON ROBINSON Blair, ' 49 CHARLES SMITH Fremont, ' 49 ROBERT TEGT Fremont, ' 47 JOHN VflNDECAR - - - - Scottsbluff, ' 49 EDWARD VARVEL - - - Greeley, Colo., ' 46 THEODORE WAECHTER - - - - Omaha, ' 48 WILLIAM WALDIE ----- Omaha, ' 49 FREDERICK WARE ----- Omaha, ' 49 JOHN WILLIAMS York, ' 47 JOHN WILSEN ------ Columbus, ' 49 DUB WOOD Seward, ' 49 Page 355 Phi Rho Sigma Phi Rho Sigma . . . conveniently located at the corner of 41st and Dewey Avenue in Omaha . . . directly across from the Med school . . . creates a stately impression with its vine covered brick edifice . . its summer occupied front porch and its green rolling lawn . . . The Phi Rho ' s find little time for anything but their academic pursuits . . . because of the required vigorous study routine . . . this accent on graduate learning is reflected this year in the selection of Dick Fessaman, Ted Hubbard and Eddie Davis Jr. as mem- bers of Alpha Omega Alpha, th e national honorary medical society ... All is not study, however, and each Phi Rho takes an active interest in the intra- mural program on the Med school campus . . . which gives rise to the same high competitive spirit witnessed among the fraternities on the Lincoln campus . . . and some relaxation for the boys . . . Highlights on the social calendar include the annual Sophomore Play, the dinner dance and the New Year ' s eve party . . . The Phi Rho ' s are especially proud of their recreation rooms which they built in their spare moments . . . the scene of many controversial bull sessions on any and all topics . . . The boys went to war, too . . . with many in either the Army or Navy Specialized Training Corps . . . Outgoing president, Wally Chambers, has relinquished the reign of leadership to Mac Byers . . . who takes over for the coming year . . . The many Phi Rho Sigma ' s . . your future doctors . . . are the kind of men you will want for your doctors ... to have faith and confidence in . . . who will bring your health back to you ... .. Northwestern University Medical School, 1890 Forty-jour Chapters Red and Gold This card game seems to be providing these Phi Rho Sigma ' s with more laughs than serious thoughts about aces, queens, and kings. Guiding lights of Phi Rho Sigma are officers Robert Dalager, Robert Ludwick, Charles Buch, and Wallace Chambers. There ' s always a " bull " session to bolster up ideas on an important issue which may prove to be of a social or scholastic nature. Page 356 ALflN flLBERTSEN - - - Ventura, la, WILLIAM ANGLE Lincoln, CHARLES ARNOT - - - Humboldt, BERT BARTON - - - Cleveland, O. CHARLES BEEDE - - - - David City, JAMES BELL York LEN BLATTSPIELER . - - - Tobias KENNETH BLINN Omaha KENT BOUGHN ----- Walthill CHARLES BRODERS - Rochester, Minn. EDWARD BROUSSEAU - Cloquet, Minn. BYRON BROWN ----- Hastings ELROY BRUGH ----- York MALCOLM BYERS - - - - Fremont WALLACE CHAMBERS - Rock Sp ' gs, Wyo. ROBERT CHESNUT - - - - Kearney DIXON CONLIN Omaha ROBERT DALAGER - Albuquerque, N. M. EDWIN DAVIS ----- Omaha JAMES DAVIS Omaha LEO DE BACKER - - - - Hastings BYRON DEMOREST - - - - Omaha GORDON EARNER - - - - Norfolk JOHN FILKINS Omaha, DAVID FLORY - - - - Pawnee City, LEE GARTNER ----- Lincoln, RICHARD GEESAMAN - - Fort Calhoun, WALTER GILES - - Council Blulls, la. LOUIS HANISCH ----- Omaha, ROBERT HANISCH - - - - St. Paul, HAROLD HARVEY Lincoln, EDWARD HEFFERNAN - - - Hubbard, JOHN HORNBERGER - THEODORE HUBBARD ROBERT JERNER - - RICHARD JESSE Omaha, Columbus Lincoln Missoula, Mont. NATHAN KLINE ------ Lincoln ROBERT KOEFOOT - - Broken Bow CARL KOUTSKY ----- Omaha JOHN LATENSER Omaha HOLTON LETSON - - - Red Cloud GEORGE LOOMIS - - - - Omaha ROBERT LUDWICK - - - - Lincoln HENRY LUND - - - Greenwich, Conn. HOLLAND MARTIN - - - Albany Ore. JOHN O. McCarthy - - - Omaha, DEAN McGEE Norfolk NEIL McLEOD - - - Seattle, Wash. ROGER McNeill ----- Lincoln CURTISS MERRICK - - - Kearney CHARLES MILLER - - - - Elm Creek HAROLD MILLER Lincoln LYLE MILLIKEN Ord MARVIN NELSON Elgin GORDON OLSSON ----- Gordon DONALD OSBORN - - - - Omaha SAMUEL PERRY Cozad ROBERT POLLOCK - - - - Fremont DALE PORTER - - - Nebraska City, ARNOLD ROBISON - - - Provo, Utah FRED RUTT ------ Hastings, DONALD SALLENBACH - - - Friend, EMMETT SIMONSON - - Tower, Minn. ROBERT SMITH ----- Hastings WAYNE SOUTHWICK - - - Friend RUDY SRB ------ Omaha FRED TRIPP ------ Hastings THOMAS VINER - - - Elliott, la. LOYD WAGNER ----- Norfolk, WILLIAM WEINGARTEN - - Omaha WILBUR WIEDMAN - - - - Lincoln DUDLEY WILKINSON - - - Alliance JOHN YOST ----- Grand Island, Page 357 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Picnics . . . battles with the D.U. ' s . . . picnics . . . sports . . . picnics . . . reviving traditions . . . picnics . . . the S.fl.E. ' s produced a most attractive program for the year. This crew revived another tradition with the ' resumption of their picnic and baseball game with the Phi Psi ' s. The parties that this gang produced will long be remembered . . . They inaugurated the unusual by asking the Alpha Phi ' s to visit their house for an hour dance . . . their Jug Party, Christmas Party, and their Winter Formal were outstanding suc- cesses. Novelty was their stock in trade, and their ability in handling it was evident at their Bowery Ball, held in March. In addition to their excellent party spirit, Sig Alph ' s have just reason to be proud of the athletic powers they displayed during the year. Ed Gradoville was one of the few returning lettermen on the varsity football squad, and Dick Saladin was more than a mild sensation on the gridiron. This outfit was strong in the intramural de- partment, too . . . They finished second in the football tournament, and also produced one of the most powerful basketbal l teams of the tourney. Their program was further balanced by a consideration of the more weighty prob- lems of the times . . . their representative in this department was Bob Gillan, debater and flwgwan writer, fit their Founder ' s Day dinner the Sig fllph ' s had as their distinguished guest, their national president. University of Alabama, 1856 One Hundred and Fourteen Chapters Violet and Gold Bernie Price, fll Vleit, George Johnson and their dates enjoy a weekend Sig fllph party. The evening talk includes flrch Briggs, Ray Scholtz, Dick Hanisch, Mick McGuire, and Bob Porter. fill ready ior that big evening the Sig fllphs stand ready to leave. Page 358 r fp f C) fy f f t (, " P IP P LOWELL flNKROM . - - - Falls City, ' 49 RflMEY BEflCHLY Lincoln, ' 49 ARCH BRIGGS - - - Manhattan, Kans., ' 47 SAMUEL BYERS Osceola, ' 49 EDWARD CARTER - - - - Falls City, ' 49 JAMES CHADDERDON - - - - Lincoln, ' 47 FLETCHER CONN Bancroft, ' 47 GORDON COOLEY - - - Albany, Ore., ' 49 THOMAS CONRAD Omaha, ' 48 GEORGE DAILEY Wahoo, ' 49 REGINALD DAVIES - - - - Lincoln, ' 47 CARL DILLDINE Falls City, ' 49 JAMES EAGLETON Decatur, ' 49 JERRY GARDNER - - - - Massillon, O., ' 49 WALTER GIESE - - - - Raytown, Mo., ' 49 ROBERT GILLAN Lincoln, ' 46 EDWARD GRflDOVILLE - - Plattsmouth, ' 48 JOHN GRAHAM Falls City, ' 48 HARRIS GRAVES Lincoln, ' 49 DICK HANISCH St. Paul ' 48 GEORGE HANSEN Lincoln, ' 49 WILLIAM HEWIT - - - - David City, ' 48 KENNETH HOFFMAN - - - - Harvard, ' 48 GEORGE JOHNSON - - - - Franklin, ' 48 RICHARD LAHR Lincoln, ' 48 THEODORE LEGATE Beatrice, ' 48 OWEN LOVEN Salina, Kans., ' 48 NEIL McCLUHAN - - - - Winnebago, ' 47 OTTIS McGUlRE Alliance, ' 48 DOUGLAS McINTYRE - - - Falls City, ' 48 JAMES McKELVEY - - - - Falls City, ' 49 HUGH McKENNA O ' Neill, ' 47 LOYAL MEHRHOFF - - CarroUton, 111., ' 49 CARROLL MEYER Columbus, ' 46 ROBERT MILLS ------ Osceola, ' 46 ROBERT MURRAY - - - Sioux City, la., ' 47 PHILIP MYERS Nelson, 49 ROBERT NAGEL - Grand Junction, Colo., ' 46 RICHARD NASH - - - Sioux City, la., ' 47 WILLIAM NORTON Osceola, ' 49 ROBERT OLNEY Lincoln, ' 49 ROBERT PORTER Alliance, ' 48 BERNARD PRICE Hastings, ' 48 DANA RASMUSSEN Omaha, ' 49 ROBERT REED Falls City, ' 49 LEWIS REINHARDT - - - - Scottsbluff, ' 49 TED ROSE Lincoln, ' 49 DICK SALADEN Red Cloud, ' 49 WILLIAM SCHENCK - - - - Red Cloud, ' 49 ALEC SCHNEIDER - - - - Scottsbluff, ' 49 RAYMOND SCHOLTZ Hastings, ' 47 ROBERT SCOVILLE . - - - Harrington, ' 48 HARRY SWANSON Geneva, ' 48 ROSCOE SWIFT Haig, ' 49 FLOYD STERNS Lincoln, ' 49 JIM TAYLOR - - - Garden City, Kans., ' 49 LOANE THEGE Wahoo, ' 49 GEORGE WOOD Lincoln, ' 49 Page 359 Sigma Alpha Mu The men of Sigma Alpha Mu have kept in touch with each other all during the war-time years . . . and the present nucleus of members will soon be reinforced with men returning from service. In spite of the great handicaps of limited membership, S. fl. M. managed to remain active throughout the war — contributing their share of men to the activity circle with Harry Cher- nick and Sol Schwartz, members of Interfraternity Council . . . Now the " Sammies " are looking forward to their new house, which should be com- pleted by next fall. The plans for this house are under constant discussion and observation, and the Sigma filpha Mu ' s have already staked out claims for their rooms on the blueprint. Each and every member is looking forward to the new house with anxious anticipation. The " Sammies " will reside at a prominent location — 15th and Vine. This fall members of S. fl. M. attended a banquet in Omaha given by the alums, at which time the financial end of the above plans was discussed ... To entertain the gal friends, S. fl. M. ' s could escort them to a Homecoming Dance, take them to the Union for an afternoon of " cribbing, " and spruce up for winter and spring formals. Picnics played an important part in the social life of the " Sammies " — and as soon as the grass was a " grab and a half high, " the S. fl. M. ' s were off for the wide open spaces . . . The " Sammies " are hoping that next year these picnics will be supplemented with parties in their new house. City College of New York, 1909 Thirty-six Chapters Purple and White Som Grunger, Sol Schwartz, and Harry Chernick look over a drawing of their new house. Harry Chernick and Byron Raznick listen to the results of Dave Rosenberg ' s conversation. fill the " Sammies " are up bright and early to read the Sunday morning paper. Page 360 HARRY CHERNICK - - Seattle, Wash,, ' 46 MILTON GENDELMflN - - - - Omaha, ' 49 DICK MINKIN ------- Omaha, ' 49 ERWIN MONOVITZ Fremont, ' 49 BYRON RflZNICK ------ Omaha, ' 49 SOLOMON SCHWARTZ - - - Omaha, ' 46 Page 361 Sigma Chi After carefully considering all the possible candidates for the honor, the Sigma Chi actives presented vivacious and popular Betty Chipman as the 1945-1946 " Sweetheart of Sigma Chi " at their annual Christmas Dinner Dance. Not to be ouldone by their elders the pledges proved their independent spirit by choosing Marilyn Dennison, another Alpha Chi, as their own pledge sweetheart at that long-to-be-remembered event of the social calendar — the traditional pledge party held in October . . . The Alpha Chi ' s continued to figure prominently in the affairs of these men throughout the year . . . but the highlight of this association was the Sigma Chi ' s Halloween invasion to their neighbor ' s territory. Completely overcoming what little resistance they met, they momentarily occupied the fortifications and surrounding territory before retiring within their own boundaries. The wearers of the familiar cross were materially strengthened by returning members, Don Hartman, Johnny Dale, and Bob McNutt, former president. They had men prominent in campus affairs in the persons of Martin Pesek, Johnny Bell, Lee Kjelson, and Bob Wallin. The Sigma Chi ' s showed remarkable versatility. They are noted over the campus for their singing ability and their serenades . . . Their Home- coming decoration will long be remembered by everyone who saw it!! Originality . . . ingenuity . . . recreation . . . relaxation . . . laughter . . . These features characterized the Sigma Chi ' s of 1945-1946. I ' m!! ' Miami University, 1855 Ninety-eight Chapters Blue and Old Gold Meal time is oi special value to the Sigma Chi ' s to limber up their renowned vocal chords with conversation and song — their specialty. Phil Fredrickson comes forth with something interesting while his brothers give him their undivided attention. The wearers of the cross presented their sweetheart selection, Betty Chipman, at their formal Christmas Ball. Page 362 ■ ' .ft -- — k _ A 1 Q P ' - . JOHN BELL Chester, ' 47 WARREN BELL Chester, ' 49 HUBERT BENN - - - Kawoka, S. D., ' 47 PAUL BUCKLEY - - Coon Rapids, la., ' 47 CflLVIN BURKHflRT - - Greeley, Colo., ■ ' 47 FRANKLIN CHRISTENSEN - - Fremont, ' 48 ALLEN CLINE Culbertson, ' 49 ROBERT ESPEGREN Omaha, ' 49 PHIL FREDRICKSON Valley, ' 47 WILLIAM FRENCH - - - - Scottsbluff, ' 49 BILL HEINTZELMAN Lyons, ' 48 ROBERT HOLDER ----- Alliance, ' 48 JAMES JOHNSTON Lincoln, ' 47 VAUGHN JOHNSON ----- Omaha, ' 49 GREGORY KALLOS - - - - Falls City, ' 49 LEE KJELSON ----- Stromsburg, ' 48 GERALD KOLBO ------ Gretna, ' 49 DEAN KRASOMIL - - - - Lexington, ' 48 RUSS ELL KUGLER - - - - Culbertson, ' 49 RICHARD LESH Omaha, ' 49 CLAYTON MARSH ----- Omaha, ' 49 TOM McDonald - - - Des Moines, la., ' 48 DONALD NIEDERLUECKE - - - Omaha, ' 49 GLEN NIETFELD - - - - Grand Island, ' 49 ROBERT OPP ------- Union, ' 46 MARTIN PESEK - - RICHARD ROGERS - FRANK SCHMECHEL ROBERT SCOTT - - STERLING BEATON Detroit, Mich., ' 46 Kearney, ' 49 - - Falls City, ' 47 Prosper, Minn., ' 49 - Hemingford, ' 48 WALLACE STENHOUSE JACK TERRY - - - - ROBERT VAN SANT - . ROBERT J. WALLIN - - MILTON WHITEHEAD - EDWARD WH ' TRACH - - Oak Park, III., ' 49 Glen Ellyn, III., ' 49 - - - Lincoln, ' 47 - - - Omaha, ' 46 - - Scottsbluff, ' 49 - - Falls City, ' 49 Page 363 Sigma ISIu The Sigma Nu ' s tried to quit smoking this year, but with so many of the brothers passing the cigars, they found it next to impossible. The Sigma Nu ' s were very close to the Kappa key ... at least the key was to be seen at the Sigma Nu house at almost any time, fl feudin ' and a fightin ' ' til the feathers really flew . . . that is the brief summary of the diplomatic good-neighbor relations between these two groups across the street. Candy passings . . . diamond rings . . . bachelor parties . . . they all came in quick succession. The Sigma Nu ' s found it a little hard on their furniture when Dave Russel broke a table at his party. Other marriages in this house were those of Bob Kline and Gene Young. " Stew " Harrison and Ward Quilter of the social set also found the girls to wear their pins. Other social events of the year were the Sig fllph Sigma Nu Jug party, a result of an intramural football game between the two teams . . . the Gold Rush party, which prompted the boys to put away their razors for days in advance and go to classes with that well known five o ' clock shadow . . . and the easy to recall Christmas party. The men of this outfit were also active in campus publications with Sam Warren, writer for the Nebraskan, and John Goodsell, cartoonist for the flwgwan. The vice-president of the university YMCfl and the vice-president of the Interfraternity Council were also to be found in the house with the familiar arches. The Sigma Nu ' s were both popular and influential . . . They left their mark on the calendar of the year. Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Ninety-seven Chapters Black, White and Gold fl general overhaul job is done by mechanics Hanway, Paustian, Fraudson, and Mohlin. fin informal meeting of the Sigma Nu ' s lead by " Stew " Harrison, helps to keep fraternity spirit alive. Locks like the Kappa ' s are in for a snow fight. Page 364 ,o (! n p 1 1 p f f JAMES BLEXflNDER Lincoln, ' 46 GERALD ANDRESS Alliance, ' 50 RICHARD BATCHELDER - Cheyenne, Wyo., ' 46 ROBERT BUSMAN Omaha, ' 48 JOE BUTTON Ogallala, ' 48 CHARLES CAROTHERS - - Broken Bow, ' 49 DONALD CHAPIN - - - Casper, Wyo., ' 48 KEITH DE LASHMUTT - - - - Burwell, ' 48 ARCHIE DILLMAN Lincoln, ' 49 ROBERT ENGLE - - Marysville, Kans., ' 49 JAMES FARMER- - - - Red Oak la., ' 47 LEE FARMER ----- Red Oak, la., ' 47 PHILLIP FRANDSON - Story City, la., ' 47 DALE FRENCH ------- O ' Neill, ' 49 RICHARD FULLER ----- Omaha, ' 49 JAMES GRAY ----- Central City, ' 49 CLAIR GRUBE Akron, O., ' 49 ROBERT HALLGREN Omaha, ' 49 DALE HANWAY - - - - Central City, ' 47 LEE HARMS -------- Wilcox, ' 47 STEWART HARRISON - - - - McCook, ' 47 MELVIN HERMSMEYER - - - - Scotia, ' 46 NEAL HILMES ------- Omaha, ' 46 ROBERT HOLMAN Lincoln, ' 48 THOMAS IRWIN ------ Omaha, ' 50 FREDERICK LANGENHEIM - - Lincoln, STANLEY MARK - - - - Humeston, la. GENE MHYBORN Lincoln, SALO MILLER - - - - Mt. Gilead, O., ROBERT NELSON ----- Spencer, JOHN PAUSTIAN - - - Sioux City, la., ' 49 WARD QUIETER Lincoln, ' 46 LYNNE REED - - - - Torrington, Wyo., ' 48 HARRY REX -------- Omaha, ' 50 DAVID RUSSELL ------ McCook, ' 46 CHARLES SAULTS Gordon, NORRIS SIBERT - - - - Napoleon, O., HAROLD SMITH ----- Catlin, III., FORREST WAGNER - - - Central City, SAM WARREN - Lincoln, 48 HAROLD WEAVER - - WALTER WILKINS - - EUGENE YOUNG - - - CHARLES YOUNGSON - North Platte, ' 49 - - Omaha, ' 49 - - Lincoln, ' 49 - - Minden, ' 49 Page 365 Sigma Phi Epsilon " She ' s my Sigma Phi Epsilon Sweetheart, " That wonderful Sig Ep girl was seen a great deal this year . . . The social life of these men was steeped in tradition again when they pulled the annual Blue Party and the annual fall breakfast out of the hat . . . Other social activities were the picnics at the popular octagon and the frequent visits en masse to the Turnpike . . . the Sig Eps broke all precedent by chartering a bus to carry them to the " Pike, " and they packed their dates and themselves in until the bus began to bulge at the sides. One of the pledges enlisted the aid of his mother on sneak night as an added aid in " hood-winking " the actives. They hid one of the actives so well, that it was quite a while before his brothers could find him. fls the university returned to normal, and activities began to as- sume more and more their proper place on the campus, two Sig Eps became prominent as the guiding factors behind their revivals. Dean Skokan, as president of Corn Cobs, helped to place that organization back in its proper place of importance; and in addition to this, he found time to perform the duties of the Band Committee. Dick Folda was one of only two Kosmet Klub members to return this year and under his hand the Kosmet organization grew rapidly. The Sig Eps were active in many of the camps activities . . . they showed great interest and ability in athletics . . . they maintained a high scholarship . . . and still managed to find time to just go to college. Richmond College, 1901 Seventy -three Chapters Purple and Red n smell dog has all the attention of the Sig Eps, as Larry France feeds him. Curley Edward, John fldams, and Harry Wagner enjoy the first spring sunshine. The- Sip Ep house cleaning is done by Bill Peterson and Francis Slaherty. Page 366 Pip JOHN ADAMS Geneva, ' 48 NORMAN BAHR - - Rapid City, S. D., ' 49 EDWARD BEYER Kearney, ' 49 ROBERT BUSBY ----- Wakefield, ' 49 FORREST CHRISTENSEN - - - Lyons, ' 49 THEODORE CHUMflN - - - - Lincoln,.i48 RAYMOND COLE - - Worcester, Mass., ' 48 CHARLES COOK ------ Lincoln, ' 48 HUGH COOKE ------ Omaha, ' 48 ROBERT CONRAD Schuyler, ' 49 ROBERT COPPLE - Albuquerque, N. M., ' 48 GENE DIXON Superior, ' 46 CARSON DOERING - - - - Davenport, ' 48 WALTER DOROTHY - - - - Ravenna, ' 48 MELVIN ELWARD ----- Geneva. ' 49 FRANCIS FLAHERTY - - - - Fullerton, ' 49 KENNETH FLETCHER ----- York, ' 49 RICHARD FOLDA ----- Schuyler, ' 47 LAWRENCE FRANCE - - Houston, Tex., ' 48 JAMES FRANS - Union, ' 48 EVAN FRISTO - - Dickens, ' 48 WENDELL GAUGER Madrid, ' 49 ROBERT GEMBOL - - - - Columbus, ' 48 RALPH GRAVES - - - - Bardwell, Ky., ' 49 ROBERT HASTERT ------ Shelby. ' 46 BOYD HECHT - - York, ' 47 ARTHUR JOHNSON Kearney, ' 49 ROBERT JOHNSON Omaha, ' 47 ROBERT KIEFFE - - Long Beach, Calif., ' 48 RAYMOND KOUBEK Arnold, ' 47 JAMES KRATOCHVIL - - - - Osmond, ' 46 HAROLD LARGEN - - - - Creighton, ' 49 LAWRENCE LARSON - Watertown, S. D., ' 49 JAMES LIGGETT Lincoln, ' 49 ERNEST LUTHER ------ Hooper, ' 48 FRANCIS LUX Shelby, ' 49 KEITH MAUCK Plainview, ' 49 DEAN MESSMflN ----- Bruning, ' 48 RICHARD MILLER - - - - Plainview, ' 47 JOHN MONTGOMERY - - - - Lincoln, ' 49 LLOYD MORRISON ----- Lincoln, ' 49 DONALD MUNSON - - - - Fullerton, ' 46 DflRREL O ' CONNOR - - Saint Michael, ' 48 JOHN OGDEN -----, Fairmont, ' 48 ROBERT PARSONS ----- Grafton, ' 49 NORMAN PIERCE Lincoln, ' 49 JAMES PITEL - - - - Milwraukee, Wis., ' 48 BODEN PORTWOOD - - - Davenport, ' 47 THOMAS POWELL ----- Lincoln, ' 49 JAMES RILEY ------- Panama, ' 47 THOMAS ROCKFORD ----- Colon, ' 49 DON SCHNEIDER ----- Panama, ' 49 RICHARD SEAGREN ----- Omaha, ' 47 DEAN SKOKAN Niobrara, ' 47 ARTHUR STEELE ------ McCook, ' 49 JERRY TYNER -------- York, ' 49 HARRY WAGNER ------ Hooper, ' 49 WAYNE WICKENKAMP - - Dorchester, ' 49 DWIGHT WOODRUFF York, ' 49 Page 367 Theta Xi It is very appropriate that Theta Xi was first organized at a school which devoted itself entirely to Engineering, because Theta Xi itself is an En- gineering fraternity, although they established themselves on many cam- puses as a social fraternity. Nebraska Alpha Epsilon is a chapter that has combined the tradition of the Engineering curriculum with a successful social season. The Theta Xi " auxilliary " is growing to be a strong organization. The pledges attempted repeatedly to impose their ideas upon the actives by their heated pugilistics; they invariably were subdued, but not without first making their weight felt . . . The Theta Xi social whirl began spinning at the February house party and was still going strong when they held their annual Founder ' s Day banquet late in April. The reunion of the alumnae and students was one which was rarely paralleled even in peace-time days. The Theta Xi ' s always get their woman!! One night last fall, they forced the issue on one of the boys — gathered en masse — marched to the dorm — and hung the pin of one of their brothers . . . Campus activities reached to the extracurricular horizon. Paul Garber devoted much of his time to Interfrater- nity Council duties, while brother Wayne Bollemier was interested in keeping up the average, which rated him membership in Sigma Tau, honorary en- gineering fraternity . . . This year under the able guidance of Paul Garber the Theta Xi ' s sailed through a year of very smooth waters. Rensselaer, Polytechnic Institute, 1864 Thirty-eight Chapters Blue and Cold Out for a breath of spring air are Paul Garber, president, and brother Theta Xi ' s. Arnold Westerlond and Paul Garber focus all attention on Harry Saunders ' wise words. Art Edsal. George Burr, Leroy Thomp ' jon, and Temple Newmann bid cautiously on their bridge hands. Page 368 WAYNE BOLLMEIER - - - - Lincoln, ' 47 ALFRED BOOKWALTER - Pawnee City, ' 47 CHARLES CURIONE Omaha, ' 47 ROBERT FRYE Burwell. ' 49 WALLACE GRAFF ----- Beatrice, ' 49 JOHN HOBACK ------ Overton, ' 49 xVERL JOHNSON Burwell, ' 49 HENRY KADAVY Weston, ' 49 RALPH KLEIN - - Burr, ' 47 DOUGLAS LAKE - - - - Grand Island, ' 49 ROBERT LAMBORN - - - - Palmyra, ' 49 NED LUCAS - - Unadilla, ' 48 KENNETH MANLEY ----- Beatrice, ' 49 WILLIAM MORRISSEY - - - Tecumseh, ' 48 TEMPLE NEUMANN - - - - Wymore, ' 49 ROY NIETFELD - Ashland, ' 48 RICHARD PETTY ------ Lincoln, ' 48 ERNEST PHELAN ------ Lincoln, ' 49 HARRY SAUNDERS ----- Valley, ' 46 LEROY THOMPSON ----- Omaha, ' 47 ARNOLD WESTERLIN - - - - Overton, ' 49 DALE YOUNG ------ Palmyra, ' 48 Page 369 Xi Psi Phi Ow . . . Eee . . . Ouch . . . No . . . Please . . . Owwwwww , . . Yeeeooow . . . Oh doctor, you ' re absolutely painless . . . that tooth will never bother me again. These young dentists aren ' t really this bad ... in fact, they have that " dentist chair " manner down " pat. " The activities of Xi Psi Phi began with the annual alumni-active pheasant banquet held at the Corn- husker Hotel in December. They opened the formal season with their dance at the Lincoln, at which time the " Zips " put their talents to use in other channels, and managed to keep their minds off the molars and incisors. They held their weekly meetings at the Student Union . . . where they received valuable tips on inlay, dentures, and how to say " ah " from their alumni advisor. Doctor flrnot, and many other visiting alumns. Plans have been laid for the re-organization of a pre-dental club. The Xi Psi Phi rushing parties, usually held at the Cornhusker Hotel, were great successes ... as can be shown by the number of " Zip " pledges, fl helping hand in the entertainment for these parties was offered by the Theta ' s who were amply rewarded with flowers. The aim of Xi Psi Phi is to foster better dentistry through broader character development, by proper use of both study and activities . . . and the " Zips " of Nebraska U are doing a fine job. Active men who are prominent on this campus include Fred Hecox, Bud Varvel, Dick Batchelder, Don Kling, Chuck Gleason, Merle Moser, and Phil Munson. Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1889, Lavender and Cream fit their weekly meeting in the student union, the ZIP ' s gather for a bit of professional patter. Officers John Smedly, Phi Munson, Merl Moser, George Ulbrick, and Bud Varvel go into a conference for the photographer. Relinquishing their professional attitude for a moment the ZIP ' s attempt to soak up a bit of " Old Sol. " Page 370 i i Howard flarstad ----- Lincoln, ' 46 Richard Botchelder - - Cheyenne, Wye, ' 47 George Bosma - - Grand Junction, Colo., ' 47 Gordon Cooley - - - - Albany, Ore., ' 49 George Cope - Lincoln, ' 47 Gordon Ehlers ------ Columbus. ' 48 Gerald Gardner - - - Massillon, O., ' 49 Robert Green ------ Seward, ' 48 Bill Hawkins Filer, Ida., ' 48 Richard Hay ------- Lincoln. ' 47 Fred Hecox ------- Cozad, ' 48 Melvin Hermsmeyer - - - - Scotia, ' 46 Donald Johnson - - Sioux Falls, S. D., ' 46 Donald Kling - Wahoo, ' 47 Frank Kratochvil - - - - Lexington, ' 46 Robert Krenz - - - Los flngeles, Cal., ' 47 Benjamin Lewis George Liggett Mearl Moser Phillip Munson Rockville, Ind., ' 47 Lincoln, ' 48 - - - Grant, ' 48 Gardner, Mass., ' 48 Robert Nagel - - Grand Junction, Colo., ' 47 Thaddeus Novicki - - New Haven, Conn., ' 48 Cy O ' Brien - - Lincoln, ' 48 Martin Pesek ------ Detroit, ' 48 Caryle Reinmuth ----- Lincoln, ' 47 Ray Reynolds ------ Lincoln, ' 46 Jchn Smedley - - - - Denver, Colo., ' 48 WiUiam Stevens - - - Portland, Ore., ' 43 Robert Tangeman Gretna, ' 47 Edward Varvel - - - Greeley, Colo., ' 48 Vern Wolfley - - - . Laramie, Wyo., ' 47 Page 371 Zeta Beta Tau Starting the year with a small, but powerful membership, Zeta Beta Tau gradually increased its forces until at the end of the year things were getting back to pre-war standards. In the fall, Stuart Goldberg, Student Council and Cornhusker staff member, took over the presidency of this group in addition to his other duties as big activity man and Who ' s Who — but relinquished the office to BTO Joe Kirshenbaum, returning captain in the Infantry, this spring. Other outstanding members were Fred Teller, Junior Class president, Kosmet Klub member, Junior-Senior Prom chairman, War Council vice-president, and business manager of the University opera, Cavalleria Rusticana; flv Bondarin, utilized his talents in theater and radio work, and found time to take part in the activities of Corn Cobs and Nebraska Masquers; Carl Mozer, circulation manager of the Nebraska Blue Print; and many others. Social activities of the ZBT ' s included the party after the Iowa Game . . . alumns from Omaha helped to make the event a real " oldtimer. " Another house party in Feb- ruary was a big success ... as was the annual fall formal. Then there were the numerous parties the boys attended in Omaha, given by various members of the fraternity, fill in all the ZBT ' s social season was something to shout about. Scholastically, the ZBT ' s had a strong talking point . . . ranking second highest in all the fraternities. They were awarded the first prize for their homecoming decorations in October. It was a good year in every way for the ZBT ' s, and the year 1946-47 promises to be even better. City College of New York, Thirty-one Chapters Blue and Gold 1808 The ZBT railing is almost as well known as those who adorn it — Moser, Stew, Jerry, Sid and Bernstein. Cards with music is a perennial pastime of the ZBT ' s too. BMOC Fred Teller plays a mighty sharp game of kibitzing. ft little good patter never hurt anyone shown by flv Bondarin, Howard Rosen- berg, Sid Schwartz, Joe Kirshenbaum. Jerr Cohn. Page 372 l- f1 -•y Page 373 Harold Bernstein - - Council Bluffs, la., ' 46 flvrum Bondarin ------ Omaha, ' 47 Gerald Cohn - Omaha, ' 48 Everett Evnen - Lincoln, ' 49 Stewart Goldberg Lincoln, ' 46 Chester Greengard - - - Minot, N. D., ' 49 Joseph Kirshenbaum - - - - Omaha, ' 46 Robert Levine ------- Omaha, ' 49 Harold Mozer ------- Omaha, ' 48 Howard Rosenberg Omaha, ' 49 flaron Schmidt ----- Fremont, ' 49 Sidney Schwartz ----- Omaha, ' 46 Jerome Shulkin - - - Sioux City, la., ' 49 Fredric Teller - Columbus, ' 47 Delta Sigma Pi DALE flSKEY - - - - Atlantic, la., ' 49 LYLE BREYER ------ flshland, ' 46 JOHN BURKE ------- York, ' 46 HERMAN CHRISTENSEN - - Monroe, ' 48 CHARLES CUMMINGS - - Ainsworth, ' 46 JOSEPH DELLERE ----- Lincoln, ' 47 RICHARD EBELING ----- Lincoln, ' 46 BRUCE KLEINKAUF - - Grand Island, ' 48 JACK KNICELY ----.-- Omaha, ' 48 HAROLD OHLRICH BERNARD URICH - - - Deshler, ' 49 Grand Island, ' 49 - ' gaBMEia.. Page 374 Bernie Urich, president, vice-president, beau:Y queen candidate, and Prince Kosmet candidate, vras the only Delta Sig on the campus during the long war stretch, and when the Delta Sig ' s began reorganization in the fall of this year, it was Bernie who headed their efforts. During the war Bernie upheld the scholastic standing of Delta Sig and became a member of Beta Gamma Sigma, honorary business administration fraternity. The Delta Sig ' s started having professional dinners twice a month at the Student Union, and this year they again gave the Delta Sigma Pi honorary key to the outstanding senior men in the Bus. fid. college. They had a reunion dinner of alumni and returning active members at the Cornhusker Hotel last January, and under the direction of prexy Jack Knicely, they presented their annual informal Spring Party. Thus another fraternity of former days of peace has come out of hibernation to join the ranks of the active. Campus politics . . . ac- tivities ... or just plain scuttlebut? . . . Delta Sigma Pi members en- gage in a heated dis- cussion. The Delta Sig ' s look forward to their regu- larly scheduled dinners, where all meet on com- mon ground. t Housemothers % ( ■ i MRS. CHESTER flGER - - - - Sigma Chi MRS. ETHELYN BROWNSON Alpha Omicror. Pi MRS. E. J. CALDWELL - International House MRS. C. F. CARL ------ Carl Hall MRS. MARIE CODDINGTON - - Alpha Phi MRS. IVA COPELHND - - - Beta Theta Pi MRS. MYRA COX - - MRS. M. I. CUSHING - MRS. NINA N. SEARLE MRS. A. R. DILLMAN MRS. MARY GIBSON - MRS. L. C. HARNLY - - Kappa Alpha Theta - Alpha Chi Omega - - - Wilson Hall - - - - Sigma Nu - - - Chi Omega Raymond Hall Annex MISS MARGARET HAUBENSAK - Delta Gamma MRS. R. E. HEINY - - - Phi Delta Theta MRS. W. M. HOPEWELL Kappa Kappa Gamma MRS. VERNE HUFF - - - - - - - - - ------ Residence Halls lor Women MRS. ANNA HYLAND ----- Theta Xi MISS JEAN ISRAEL - - - Sigma Delta Tau MRS. BESSIE JOHNSON - MRS. G. R. MAYO - - - MRS. FAY MEADE - MRS. E. F. MILES - MRS. LEE MINIER - MRS. F. F. MOORE - Rosa Bouton Alpha Xi Delta - Beta Sigma Psi Gamma Phi Beta Phi Gamma Delta - Phi Kappa Psi MRS. GEORGE E. ORR - Delta Delta Delta MRS. L. O. POOLE - - - - Howard Hall MRS. PAULINE REYNOLDS - Sigma Phi Epsilon MRS. FRED SCHICK - - - - Sigma Kappa MRS. C. E. WALRATH - - Love Memorial MRS. R. H. WHEELER - - - - Pi Beta Phi Any university student — boy or girl — will tell you that their house mother is truly their " mother away from home. " Upon their shoulders rest the many responsibilities that come with the efficient management of all organized houses — planning the meals, acting as hostesses at all house functions, and seeing that things at the house run smoothly at all times. Despite all of these duties, they still find time to lend a sympathetic ear and a helping hand to the personal problems that are constantly brought to them. House mothers do not center all of their attention upon college life. Many are active members of various civic organizations. To the house mothers go the undisputed honor of being the most outstanding women on the campus. Page 375 Towne Cluh fin active organization for " femmes " only is Towne Club . . . Any Lincoln coed who does not live in an organized house may belong to this group . . . It always figures prominently in campus activities . . . Barbara Griswold, Mortar Board prexy, worked diligently for Towne Club ... as did Lou Huston, Mortar Board and editor of the Rag . . . Lois Opper, Mortar Board, was Rg. Y.W. president . . . Helen Wulf was treasurer of B.fi.B.W. . . Margaret Pinker- ton beavered away at Tassels and Coed Counselors, while Dorothy Temple worked at Y.W. and W.fl.R. . . . Workers, presidents, editors . . . what next? . . . Penny Carnival and Coed Follies — flh yes!! Towne Club took second place for their booth at the Carnival and topped this by taking first place in the Follies with their curtain act " Egyptian Ella " . . . Towne Club encouraged high scholarship, fln award is offered to the girl, active in club activities, with the highest average for the two semesters. This award stresses scholarship, leadership, and character. Pat Neeley stepped into the limelight this year to receive the honor. " Sleigh bells ring, are you listenin ' ... " Along the social line, Towne Club girls went " Walkin ' In fl Winter Wonderland " for an evening of frivolous frolicking at their annual fall festival . . . Their hangout in the Student Union Building is almost like a home away from home to these girls who reside in the far corners of the thriving metropolis of Lincoln. Busy Towne Club members find time to rehearse for the Ivy Day Sing. President Marion Priest directed the " Towne Clubbers " through a very suc- cessful year. The Monday night dinners held in the Union provided fun and fellowship. Page 376 ei ii mmmf , ' .g 1 t _,„ JB, r .■-.. i i ■ ' -■ v gH bA JHm ,„ t jmBk fe AC 1 p p DONNfl flLFREY ' 49 ELNORfl BflCHENBERG ' 46 JEAN BflLLflNCE ' 49 ELLfl BAKER ' 47 FRANCES BAKER ' 46 SHIRLEY BECQUET ' 48 EDNA BOWEN - - - ' 47 BETTY BRACKNEY - - ' 48 DOROTHY BRADLEY ' 48 ELAINE BUDLER - - - - ' 47 MARILYN DAVIS ' 48 MARY DAVIS . _ _ . ' 46 BLANCHE DUCKWORTH ' 47 ELEANOR EDISON ' 46 ELIZABETH ESTES ' 48 MARY FERGUSON - - - ' 49 LOIS GILLETT , . - ' 49 BARBARA GRISWOLD ' 46 MARGARET HALL ' 47 LOIS HENDRIX ----- ' 49 JACQUELYN HILL --------- ' 49 BETTY LOU HUSTON ------- ' 46 BEVERLY JACKSON ' 48 MARILYN LYNESS --------- ' 49 PATRICIA M ' KINNEY ' 48 EDITH MILLER - - - - ' 47 PAT NEELY ' 48 NORMA NYGREN ' 49 LOIS OPPER ' 46 MARGARET PINKERTON ' 48 MARION PRIEST ' 46 BETTY ROEDER - - - - ' 48 MARY RUMBOLZ - ' 47 ALICE SAUNDERS ' 48 ICLE SEEDERS ' 47 IRENE SWERA ' 47 ROBERTA SHARPLER ------- ' 49 MARJORY SISCO - - ' 48 MARY SOLDANI - - - - ' 49 ANNA SORENSEN - - - - ' 47 MARION SPLICHAL ' 48 NAOMI STAAB _ - - - ' 48 RENEE STOKELY - - - ' 49 PATRICIA THOMAS ' 47 MONA VAN CAMP ' 46 DOROTHY WEILAND ' 48 ELAINE WIPPERMAN - ' 49 HELEN WULF - - - ' 47 BETTY ZIETTLOW ' 48 Page 377 Hesperia The youngest social organization for unaffiliated women, Hesperia, was organized on October 30, 1944 by eight college women. Since this time, the membership has increased to thirty-six. This organization meets in Ellen Smith Hall every Monday night Hesperians are active on bo th City and flg Campus. Jackie Eagleton is a member of the flWS Board, Pearl Doyle showed her scholastic ability by winning the Borden ' s Scholarship for having the highest average of any senior girl on flg Campus, Penny An- derson is vice-president of the freshman class of law school On the social side, this fall the Hesperians held an open house and tea at Ellen Smith for unaffiliated women. Twice a month club dinners precede their meetings. These dinners high spot their social activities and provide an incentive for stronger ties of friendship and cooperation within their group. Members of Hesperia gather around the piano for a moment ' s relaxation as Miss Kuphc, sponsor, looks on approvingly. Prexy Billie Smith chats informally about the " do ' s and dont ' s " of Hesperia with co-officers. " Dinner is served! " Nothing is nicer than a " tete-a-tete " while having a bite to eat. Page 378 ££iy fi Q MARJORIE HDflMS - - PENELOPE ANDERSON FERN BOHLKEN - - West Point, ' 4S - Omaha, ' 46 - Coleridge, ' 47 VIRGINIfl BOWEN - - flRLENE CARPENTER - MARILYN CHALOUPKA Ainsworth, ' 46 Brunswick, ' 47 Bridgeport, ' 48 PEARL DOYLE ------ Ringgold, ' 46 JACQUELINE EAGLETON - - Decatur, ' 47 DOROTHY FERGUSON - - West Point, ' 47 ROSLYN FREEBORN Lincoln, ' 47 JO GRIMES -------- DeWitt, ' 47 RUTH HAASE - Denton, ' 43 MARGARET HANSEN - - - - Osceola, ' 47 KATHLEEN HAYES ----- Seward, ' 47 BETTY HURLBURT ------ Grant, ' 47 KATHRYN KAHOE ------ Tryon, ' 48 IRENE KOROS - - Omaha, ' 49 ANNE LAGE Fort Calhoun, ' 47 ERDICE LUKASIEWICZ - - - Farwell, 46 HELEN LUTTON - - - Sioux City, la.. ' 47 RUTH MOLINE York, ' 46 lEANETTE NELSON - - - - Hastings, ' 48 MARIAN PECK - - - - Wichita, Kans., ' 46 BILLIE SMITH - - - Charles City, la., ' 47 RHODA ROESLER ----- Arapahoe, ' 47 GEYNELLE TUSHA ----- Verdigre, ' 47 NITA VASTINE - - - Charles City, la., ' 47 KATHRYN WATSON - - - - Decatur, ' 46 ARLENE WITTLER ------ Brock, ' 48 Page 379 Internatbnal House The girls at International House are of all races, creeds, and nationalities, with a mutual interest in each other. Their friendship and cooperation is a shining example — Iheir success is evident although they are a newly organ- ized house on this campus. Speaking socially, the International House be- gan the year with a Hallowe ' en open house, and continued with a Christmas party, with decorations completely filling everyone with a true holiday spirit. Evergreen branches on the outside doorway greeted girls and guests alike, fl tree glittering with decorations in the living room and more ever- green branches and bright Christmas lights completed the scene, fl Valen- tine party appeared next on the calendar, followed by a musical tea. Hour dances appeared at various times on the program, and climaxing the year ' s social events was the spring exchange dinner with the Brown Palace. Campus life during daylight hours proceeded with Claire Kepler, Mortar Board and member of flWS Board, Elizabeth Learn, Wflfl representative, and Rita Ma- ginn, active worker in Sigma Alpha Iota. International House participated diligently in intermurals and all other campus activities. Out at Agricultural Campus, the girls won with their lively skit based on their ' T ' m Going Back " theme. Holding the reins of International House this year have been Margaret Iwata, president, and Janet Kirkpatrick, vice-president. Christmas fun livens the spirits at the " I " House. Under the leadership of Margaret Iwata, Phyllis Lowe and Janet Kirkpatrick the affairs of International House were well taken care of. Girls at the " I " House lend an ear to Rita Maginn for the latest campus gossip. Page 380 ( t M CATHERINE HDflMS - - - West Point, ' 49 GLORIfl BEAUMONT - Hollywood, Calif., ' 47 FREDETTA BICK York, ' 49 ISADORE BROWN - - Fruitland, Ida., ' 47 GRETCHEN CLAUDIUS - - Falls City, ' 46 LOLA EVERINGHAM Sidney, ' 47 MARGARET FAISON - - - - Omaha, ' 49 FRANCES FORSTER - - Denver, Colo., ' 49 HELEN FRICKE Papillion, ' 47 BETTY GUSTAFSON - - - - Hordville, ' 47 MARIORIE HAGAMAN - - - - Bennet, ' 48 ESTHER HASHIBA Gering, ' 47 LILLIAN HASHIBA Gering, ' 46 RUBY HAYASHI - - - - North Platte, ' 49 BARBARA HESS - - Council Bluffs, la., ' 49 MARGARET IWATA ---- - Morrill, ' 46 NAVAJEAN JACKSON - St. Joseph, Mo., ' 48 MARY KAMINO North Platte, ' 47 CLAIRE KEPLER ------ Anselmo, ' 46 JANET KIRKPATRICK - St. Joseph, Mo., ' 46 LOIS KROEHLER ------ Lyman, ' 49 ELIZABETH LEARN - New Orleans, La., ' 48 PHYLLIS LOWE ------ Huntley, ' 46 VIRGINIA LOWE - - Republican City, ' 48 ELIZABETH McHENRY - - - Plainview, ' 48 MARGARET McHENRY - - - Plainview, ' 47 .RITA MAGINN ----- Red Ook, la., ' 48 MARK MANNSCHRECK - - - Syracuse, ' 46 MARCIA MOULTON - - - Red Oak, la., ' 49 ALICE NAKADA ------ Mitchell, ' 47 ALICE RIFE ------- Stratton, ' 47 NORMA WALTERS ----- Fairmont, ' 49 VIRGINIA YOUNG ----- Juniata, ' 46 Page 381 Residence Halls Informal pajama parties room parties hour dances sociality and friendship reigned over all Along the activity line, Martha " Nickie " Nick- erson , Dorm Governor and flWS Board member Jane McElhaney, Phi Beta Kappa, President of BflBW and Pub Board member and " Vickie " Chilquist, Vice-president of Tassels, were outstanding Dorm products. Other activities in which Dorm girls excelled were YWCfl, Tassels, and Coed Coun- selors, flctivity-minded Dorm girls chalked up championships in various in- termural events — the most highly contested of which was basketball. Each year the girls choose a Dorm sweetheart to reign over the festivities of their Valentine party. This year Jody Wolcott was chosen and presented in formal style for the first time since the war as the sweetheart of " 540 No. 16th Street. " Life in the Dorm is never dull there is always a mad rush for showers, telephones, sign out sheets, and the front door at 12:28. Here the girls learn what is meant to cooperate and share. Here they meet and live with girls of all types and personalities. Life in the dormitory is an experience which no girl should miss Yes indeed!! " Dorm Life " is a college course in itself. Nickie Nickerson leads a doorstep discussion on the sunny side of the dorm. Leaning on the old top rail, six hungry coeds await that much anticipated dinner. Page 382 SMSSIi SfiUS DOROTHY BROWN Verdon, ' 49 LORMfl BULLOCK Madrid! ' 49 BETTY BUTLER Riverdale! ' 49 MARY LOU CAMP - . - - Davenport, ' 48 MINNIE CARLSON ----- Wauneta, ' 49 JEAN CHILQUIST ------ Foster] ' 48 VICTORIA CHILQUIST - - - - Foster, ' 46 CORA ANN DIDRIKSEN - - - Kearney, 49 MARGARET DRESSLER - - - Fairbury, ' 47 DONNA DUDGEON - - - Nampa, Ida ' ' 49 BETTY DUMAS - Sutton! ' 49 GLORIA EBERHARDT ----- Exeter, ' 46 CHARLOTTE EBY ------ Leigh, ' 48 ELIZABETH ELWELL ----- Sidney! ' 49 MARIAN FERGUSON - St. Francis, Kan.! ' 49 MARY LOU HAELOH - - - - Harvard, ' 49 ELEANOR JONES ----- Humboldt ' ' 49 BETTY KNOTWELL Wauneta, ' 49 MARJORIE LEHMANN - Rock Rapids, la., ' 49 VERNIEL LUNDQUIST - - . - Laurel, ' 49 PATRICIA LYON ------- Grant ' ' 49 SARA LYONS ------ Scottsbluff! ' 49 DOROTHY McCROSKEY - Anaconda, Mont., ' 49 lANE McELHANEY ----- Qmaha, ' 46 MARIAN McELHANEY - - - - Omaha, ' 49 MAXINE McKENZIE - - - Dallas, S, D.! ' 48 JEAN MATTESON ------ Sutton ' 47 JOAN MAXON - - Friend! ' 49 VIOLA MEYERS Minden, ' 49 MARIETTA MICHELSEN - - - Cordova, ' 46 MARJORIE MOORE Laurel, ' 49 MARILYN MULLER ----- Kearney, ' 49 MAXINE NELSON ----- Scottsbluff! ' 48 JOANN NEVILLE ------ Hildreth, ' 48 MARTHA NICKERSON - - - - Omaha, ' 46 JEAN NICODEMUS - - - Denver, Colo., ' 49 DORA NIEDENTHAL - - - Russell, Kan., ' 49 MILDRED NUTZMAN - - - - Nehawka, ' 49 DORIS OBERHAUSER ----- Eustis, ' 49 ILA OHMSTEDE ----- Guide Rook, ' 49 NEDRA OHMSTEDE - - - Guide Rock, ' 49 BETTE PETERSEN - - - - North Platte, ' 48 MARJORIE PHILBEN ----- Neligh, ' 49 HELEN PLECHAS ------ Omaha, ' 46 MARJORIE PREMER - - - - Palisade, ' 49 SHIRLEY PREMER ----- Palisade, ' 46 ELAINE PUTENSEN - - - - Bloomfield, ' 49 ANNA REASONER ----- Dunning, ' 49 FAYE SHIMERDA ------ Wilber, ' 48 VIRGINIA SMITH - - - Lewiston, Ida., ' 49 MARY SPRINGER ------ Aurora, ' 46 EVELYN STEWART ----- Ashland, ' 49 LEONA SVOBODA ----- Weston, ' 46 BERTHA TEICHERT - - - - Stapleton, ' 49 BONNIE VAN WYNGARDEN - Scottsbluff, ' 49 KAY WENK ----- Madison, S. D., ' 46 ELIZABETH THURBER - - - - Fairbury, ' 46 BERNICE ZAJICEK - Wilber, ' 47 Page 383 Conkling Hall What is so rare as a day in the life of a student nurse? Temperatures, baths, hot packs, and medications.... so goes their day Each September and February the new class of green " probies " may be seen in the traditional blue and white striped uniforms trudging to and from their many classes — being initiated into their new life and chosen profession. After receiving shots for every disease imaginable, struggling through classes and inevi- table exams, and learning how to moke " square " corners on a bed, they truly appreciate those little white caps There are pleasant moments, though, in their college lives. For example, consider the softly-lighted atmos- phere of their annual February formal where some sixty nurses and their dates danced to the music of Jug Brown; and the informal hilarity of their bi- monthly hour dances with the medical students When March rolled around, the girls entertained at a reception given by the faculty and students in honor of Miss Charlotte Burgess, director of the School of Nursing for the past twenty-seven years. Over three hundred guests came to pay honor to this well-known leader of nursing education This year many of the girls left Conkling Hall to enter into advanced stages of their training. Nancy Green, three year honorary student, is now completing her senior cadet period at Yale University in Connecticut. Other girls are completing their cadet periods at various universities throughout the United States, find so — girls may come girls may go but the friendly spirit of Conkling Hall goes on forever. !! S ' 46 DONfl ANDERSON Long Pine MARY ARMSTRONG Ponca MARY BIMIONS Omaha CAROL BORNEMEIER Wabash VARDfl BREHM Lincoln HELEN BROADWELL York HARRIET CHRISTENSEN ----- Omaha TOLSIE CHRISTENSEN Lynch MARY DOBESH Ansley BARBARA FISCHER Tekamah BETTY GLAD - - . - Omaha NANCY GREEN Lincoln RHODA HALLSTEAD Lincoln ELEANOR HARMS Firth FRANCES HART Lincoln TERRENE JILLSON - - Elgin IRENE lOHNSON - - Omaha JUANITA lOHNSON - - - - Iowa Falls, la. ELAINE JOHNSTON ------ Holdrege JEAN LINGENFELTER ----- Plainview BERNICE MARTIN - - - - Dodgeville, Wis. ELEANOR McCRONE - - - - North Platte SHIRLEY MEHRENS Omaha VIRGINIA MOORE Hastings JOAN NENENSWANDER - - - - Atkinson DOROTHY NORD - Oakland LIBBY NOVOTNY ------- Prague LA VERNA OLSEN ------- Fremont CAROLYN PASCHALL ----- Hastings BETTY PERSON Columbus JOAN POLANSKY St. Paul ALMARINE PRETTYMAN - - - Carroll, la. PATRICIA RASMUSSEN - Climbing Hill, la. LEILA REIMERS Pierce DOROTHY RELLEKE Wayne ELEANOR ROGERS - - Fort Collins, Colo. LEONA RUNNELS Stuart MARY SCHARK York PHYLLIS SMYTH Genoa MARGARET STENNFELD - - - . Fremont PHYLLIS TAYLOR Omaha LOIS TIMKEN Beatrice MARJORIE WOLTEMADE Lincoln DOROTHY WOODIN - - - - Grand Island LOIS YOUNG Hinlon, la. •47 BETTY ALBERT Clatonia ETHEL ALBIN Sabetha, Kan. CAROL ANDERSON ------- Wayne ARLENE BASHFORD ------ Naponee SHIRLEY BRUNING Gledden, la. ENA BUROW Humboldt BETTY CLAPHAM Cedar Bluffs lOAN CVELLIN Clarina, la. BETTIE DICK Denver, Colo. DONNA DICKINSON Norfolk PHYLLIS DWORAK Schuyler MARILYN EDEN Burr LARETTA FRENCH ----..- " St. Paul LATTA FREW - . - - Crete DORIAN GUETTLER Columbus JOY HANKS Gordon LORNA HUNZEKER Humboldt DOROTHY JACOB Deshler MARCIA JOHNSON Cozad RUTH KELLER Humphrey BETTY KENNEDY - Peru LOIS KIRKPATRICK ------ Overton DORIS KORISKO ------- Omaha ELAINE LIDDELL Detroit, Mich. NORMA MALMSTROM Scotia JACQUELYN MAY Gering LOIS MflYHEW Superior EVELYN MEDLAR Verdon GLENDORIS MENDENHALL - - - Valentine MARJORIE MOORE Omaha LOUISE PAUSTIAN Bloomfield VIRGINIA PORTER - San Bernadino. Cal. MARY RASMUSSEN Pierson, la. EUNICE REEVES Blair NADINE RICHARDSON - - - Hoxie, Kan. KARYL ROBERTS - - - Albugueraue, N. M. BARBARA ROWE - - - - Sioux City. la. ALMA SCHIESSLER Hooper INEZ SCHWAB Hooper SHIRLEY SHARP - . - - Ellendale, N. D. AUDREY SOLBERG Decorah, la. YVONNE SPRAKTES - - - - MacKay, Ida. HAZEL STEVENS - - Fullerton HELEN SUTHERLAND - - Flandreau, S. D. JOAN SUTTON Omaha PHYLLIS VINER Elliott GRETCHEN WILES Murray BETTY WILLIAMS Norfolk JOAN WISMAN Omaha DONNA WITT Scribner JOSEPHINE ZASTERA Louisville VELMA ZVACEK ------- Pend.,, m, Page 3$4 lop Row: B. filbert, E. fllbin, C. flnderson, D. Anderson, M. Armstrong, A. Bashford, M. Bimions, C. Bomemeier, V. Brehm, H. Broadwell. Ninth How: S. Bruning, E. Burow, H. Christensen, T. Christensen, B. Clapham, J. Cvellin, B. Dick, D. Dickinson, M. Dobesh, P. Dvorak. Eighth Bow: M. Eden, B. Fischer, L. French, L. Frew, B. Glad, N. Green, D. Guettler, R. Hallstead, J. Hanks, E. Harms. Seventh Row: F. Hart, L. Hunzeker, D. Jacob, J. Jillson, I. Johnson, J. Johnson, M. Johnson, E. Johriston, R. Keller, B. Kennedy. Sixth Row: L. Kirkpatrick, D. Korisko, E. Liddell, J. Lingenfelter, N. Malmstrom, B. Martin, J. May, L. Mayhew, E. McCrone, fl. McLeod. Fiith Row: E. Medlar, S. Hehrens, G. Mendenhall, M. Moore, V. Moore, J. Nenenswander, D. Nord, L. Novotny, L. Olsen, C. Paschall. Fourth How: L. Paustian, B. Person, J. Polansky, V. Porter, A. Prettyman, M. Rasmussen, P. Rasmussen, E. Reeves, L. Reimer, D. Relleke. Third Row: N. Richardson, K. Roberts, E. Rogers, B. Rowe, L. Runnels, D. Russell, M. Schark, A. Schiessler, I. Schwab, S. Sharp. Second How: P. Smyth, fl. Solberg, Y. Spraktes, M. Stennield, H. Stevens, H. Sutherland, J. Sutton, P. Taylor, L. Tlmken, P. Viner. FJiil How: G. Wiles, B. Williams, J. Wisman, D. Witt, M. Woltemade, D. Woodin, L. Young, J. Zostera, V. Zvacek. Page 385 Eack Row: L. Putney, J. Burley, R. Pfeiler, G. Laymon, B. Smiley. Third Row: M. Harris, D. Johnston, M. Breuer, M. Sherman, D. Weldon. Second Row: K. EUingson, M. May, B. Mohler, K. Bowman, L. Johnson. Front How: J. Thomas, fl. Pierce, J. Hutchinson, R. Marvin, R. Johnston. Here we have a bird ' s eye view of a typical Monday night meeting. Palladian The oldest organization on the University of Nebraska campus, Palladian Literary Society, is still going strong today. Organized in 1871, it was the first social group on the campus. However, instead of being strictly a women ' s group, today it is co-educational. The society meets in Palladian Hall which is on the third floor of the Temple. Its members are selected from the unaffiliated students and are asked to join by secret ballot of the active members. Every year Palladian sponsors on oratorical and literary contest in which all of its mem- bers may participate, fl prize of $100 is awarded to the winner. This year the highlight of the 74th anniversary banquet of Palladian was the announcement of the $10,000 Samuel flvery Lectureship which will bring one nation- ally known authority to the campus as a con- vocation speaker each year. Palladian ended its most successful year, during which its mem- bership was built up considerably, with the gayest festivity of the year — the Crete Picnic. Kotheryn Bowman, critic, gives highlights of her report to president Dorothy Chris- tian and fellow officers. Page 386 ILfl BflRTfl ----- Nebraska City, ' 48 PHYLLIS BERNER - - - flrvada, Colo., 48 DOROTHY DflVIS - - Shenandoah, la., ' 47 BETTY DOUGLASS - - - - Haigler, ' 48 MflRIORIE FERGUSON - St. Francis, Kans., ' 48 MARY LOU FOREMAN - - - Palmyra, ' 48 MARGARET HIGGINS JEAN KAUFMAN - NORMA LIPSETT - - ■ - - - O ' Neill, ' 47 Rosebud, S. D., ' 46 - Glenwood, la., ' 47 DOROTHY LOWEBY - - - - O ' Neill, ' 48 DONNA McAULEY Wahoo, ' 48 SHIRLEY OLSON Bristow, ' 46 LAUREL POLHEMUS - - - Holdrege, ' 47 ANN PROPER - - - - Nebraska City, ' 48 PATRICIA REYNOLDS - Wichita, Kans., ' 48 RUTH RINNE Steinouer, ' 48 MINERVA SCHLIEFERT - Weeping Water, ' 46 PHYLLIS SNYDER Hastings, ' 47 Carl Hall fill out for activities and good scholarship . . . This is the motto . . . This is the motto of Carl Hall — and the girls live up to it. Examples of this are Phyllis Snyder, Phi Chi Theta, Tassel, and Y.W.C.fl. Cabinet . . . Ruth Moline, Coed Coun- selor and Phi Chi Theta . . . Prexy Jackie Eagle- ton, fl.W.S. Board member, Y.W.C.fl. Treasurer, Phi Chi Theta, U.S.A. Treasurer and Hesperia Secretary . . . Other Carl Hall coeds are active in University band, University Theater, Hesperia, fl.U.F. and B.fl.B.W. ... In the social light, the girls sallied forth with entertainment plus . . . fln Exchange Dinner with the Brown Palace set the social wheel in motion . . . Next came an unfor- getoble night of fun — a Pajama Party with the Dorm Annex . . . Climaxing the social season was a special Christmas Dinner Party. Back to work — and a skit for the U.S.A. party . . . For a touch of the unusual, Carl Hall coeds had a Secret Heart Sister Week ending in a Valentine Dinner Party . . . And so goes the life at Carl Hall. Found with note- books, p e n c il s, and an NU kan- garoo ore officers FernBohlken, Phyl Snyder, Shirley Olsen, and Jackie Eagleton. ■ ' ' a - Every Saturday afternoon calls for a gathering on the steps of Carl Hall. Page 387 .» ' ' -. ' •«; . -s — ' " TF- wimm sr Back How: M. Saeger, M. Shoup, W. Braithwait, M. Sail, E. Jensen, L. Look, fl. Mitchell, R. Swanson, M. Musgrave, P. Whitaker. Fourth Row: R. Peters, L. Keim, L. Klingman, J. Kennedy, H. Chinnock, G. Gowen, B. French, D. Runty, D. Wegener, E. Mumma. Third How: D. Gorham, V. Kovarik, J. Bridenbaugh, P. Crownover, E. Otto, V. Ferris, M. Buchendahl, B. Stewart, J. Mills, D. Stevens. Second How: M. Davis, F. Arnold, B. Noerenberg, L. Keister, B. Gompert, J. fldams, M. Reynolds, M. Bohaboy, M. Brunzell, S. Brigham. Front How: H. Horton, R. Medaris, G. dinger, S. Fishwood, L. French, Mrs. C. E. Walrath, M. Pyla, S. Kuehl, C. Briden- baugh, V. Ebers. By the fireplace in the social rooms of Love Hall are officers Margetta Shoup, Beth Norenberg, and Julia Crom. " The grass is rizl " ... at any rate spring is here and the lawn in front of Love Hall provides an excellent place lor afternoon chats. Love Memorial Love Memorial Hall, located on Ag campus, is occupied by home economics students. Caught in the social whirl of the campus, Love Hall girls began in the fall with a Thanks- giving party. Later they added a Christmas party which had the hall in a maze of ribbons and wrapping paper. Occasional hour dances and varied activities with the Home Ec Club punctuated the social calen- dar. Climaxing the year ' s social events was the February Valentine Party . . . Busy during the day, too, girls from Love Memorial built up, sizeable contingents in campus ac- tivities. La Rayne Steyer, Flora Ar- mold, and Carol Bridenbaugh were outstanding workers in Y. W. C. A., 4-H, and members of the Home Ec Club council . . . Under the efficiently weilded gavel of Julia Crom, presi- dent, and with the expert help of her associates, Margetta Shoup, secre- tary, and Beth Norenberg, treasurer, the coeds of Love Memorial Hall spent a prosperous year. Page 388 Back Rov;: D. Burrows, R Grossorode, B. Weinshiem, I. Fisher, M. fllma, C. Cliiton. Second Row: D. Ulrich, H. Burrows, V. Hall, C. Cox, B. Hubka, fl. Bolt. First Row: F. Payzant, N. Carpenter, W. Bailey, L. Jacobsen, C. Tuttle, J. Fairchild. Howard and Wilson An air of cooperation, coming from similar interests, surrounds the eight- een ambitious coeds of Howard Hall . . . Their social season started off with a picnic at Robber ' s Cave given jointly by four cooperative houses . . . Com- posed exclusively of junior and senior women, Howard Hall always takes its place among the high scholastic aver- ages on the campus . . . Members of this group took an active part in band, orchestra, university singers, and Y. W. C. A. In the midst of the hussle and bussle of college life, Wilson Hall took time out for a social fling . . . their fall Sca- venger Hunt was a date affair and a huge success . . . An extraordinary coed of Wilson Hall is Dace Bolyan who received all previous schooling by extension from her home .in Alaska, and was afforded her first glimpse of a classroom at the University of Ne- braska . . . Girls of Wilson Hall found time aside from their duties and fun to participate in various campus ac- tivities. Back Row: J. Kellenbarger, L. Rockwell, D. Stevens, M. Helraers, D. Luken. Second Row: C. Teresh, W. Jacobson, F. Everingham, M. Morris, D. Bolyan, M. Ludwick. Fii»l How: N. Cusie, M. Dengler, J. aUcrway, E. Kent, I. Martin, fl. Bourn. Page 389 Back Row: B. Benjamin, D. Pfeiffer, H. Sayles, P. Holm, P. Holm, I. Bailey. Second How: O. Smith, S. Coalman, V. Blechd, D. Hagonsick, H. Hagensick, S. Hammond. Front Row: M. Newsham, S. Burton, D. Eland, V. Dcerr, V. Lee, D. Taylor. Rosa Bouton and Loomis Scholarship, sociability, and school spirit are the watchwords of Rosa Bou- ton Hall . . . Numerous birthday cele- brations, informal room parties after hours, holiday parties and hour dances played an important role in the social life of these freshman and sohomore women chosen for high scholarship and character . . . Members of the group boasted of active partici- pation in a wide variety of activities, including Y. W. C. A., Tassels, Inter- murals, and W. A. A. " Cream of the Crop " in the depart- ment of Home Economics are the wom- en of Loomis Hall. They prove interest in their vocation by taking an active part in the Home Economics Associa- tion and interest in the University by participation in Tassels, Y. W. C. A. and various other activities . . . Edith Phumphrey, Mortar Board, is an out- standing member of this group and president of Student Council . . . Hour dances and parties after study hours keep the social life at Loomis Hall in full swing. Back Howl V. Frasier, L. Plluegor, D. McNaught, M. Kuhlman, M. Gram. Second How: M. Hamer, C. Schott, H. Budeit, E. Nielsen, L. Chrislensen. Firat Rowi N. Backora, M. Moravek, E. Pumphrey, H. MoUno, R. Thomsen. Page 390 ■ " : : ' f ' — ' -i ' ' wi i ■ M m Mj Back Row: C. Casper, B. Grewcock, J. Blumel, R. Busche, fl. Nielsen, L. Buethe, P. Nelson, R. Stake. Fourth Row: W. Hartman, B. Teter, D Hufiman, L. Throckmorton, R. Hrouda, M. Sittler, D. Melander, W. Feehan. Third Row: V. Meedol, R. Clare, M. flrgabright, H. Hollingshead, M. Clark, C. Fuchser, W. Korth. Second Row: H. Nelson, I. Funk W. McConnick, I. McCormick, G. flrbogast, M. Sees, E. Huston. - Front How: D. Hansen, T. Thaden, J. Und, Mrs. E. Jacobs, R. Carey, J. Dyer, R. Kelsey. Brown Palace Staunch in the face of adversity that took the house, the Brown Palace boys this year squared their shoulders, carried their activities to 640 No. 16th Street, and hung up a figurative " Busi- ness as Usual " sign. Social and frater- nal life continued successfully to bear testimony to their efforts. Activities of the brothers were widely and success- fully varied. Varsity Band had five B. P. boys numbered among its mem- bers. Don Huffman headed the en- trance of the U. S. A. Deane Hansen, Jasper Dyer and George Arbagast took leave of the U. N. campus to at- tend the annual meeting of the Central League of Campus Co-ops which was held early in the fall at the University of Missouri . . . For a slight period of relaxation after long hard hours of study, the boys take advantage of their privilege of free kitchen use and gather for a snack while " just talkin ' things over ... " President George Ar- bagast has seen Brown Palace through another successful year with the help of officers Dean Hansen, vice presi- dent; Myron Sees, secretary; Ralph Clare, treasurer; Joe Blumel, house manager; and Jasper Dyer, steward, Officers George flbrogast, " Mike " Sees, Dean Hansen and Ralph Clare are the guiding lights of the Brown Palace. Any sunny day finds the Brown Palace boys lounging lazily on the front steps. Page 391 Matilda, tho motorcycle, keeps the boyn of the house busy in those seldom leisure moments. Pioneer Co-op From its earliest moments when it was founded in 1940, Pioneer Co-op has had the honor of being one of the liveliest co-op houses on the campus ... In an attempt to bring a balance between curricular and extracurricu- lar activities, the twenty-eight members of the co-op branched out into many fields of activity. Ranking high in the things they set out to do. Pioneer men ended the intramural season with two finalists in the ping pong tournament and entries in the boxing matches . . . Lowell Anderson of eligible bachelor fame, a member of the Student Council and Engineering Exec. Board, acted as president of the co-op. Outside the field of activities and study, the boys spent most of their time playing bridge, pinochle, and batting that well known breeze . . . Men of Pioneer Co-op can look back and see vividly the memories of a well-rounded year of typical college life. Officers Neils Johnson, Eligible Bachelor Anderson, Larry Kraus, Carl Painter and Bruce Fletcher run the co-op successfully. 1 - 1 . s 1 1 ■ mii j - l) 1 ■ IHI r ■ P- j H ' jia l fSt - ' ' ' ' iSgll V - VI H r r-f i In If v f 1 jbH fe: . r.4 m 5? ' f L i ■ Hi aK M . aB S ' iJLuiii iS ■1 Back Row: R. Patterson, V. Schluoter, J. Christensen, J. Spease, B. Karas, J. McCoy, E. Fourth Row: G. Kerl, R. Coker, K. Teeft, D. Pullen, T. Morrison, D. Palmer. Third Row: E. Hanna, E. Urbina, D. Sail, S. Swinnoy, C. Swan, T. Whipple. Second Row: D. Hazen, G. Fauske, C. Howe, G. Schack, J. Wiseman, N. Walker. Front Row: L. Kraus, L. Anderson, Mrs. J. Jacobs, C. Painter, N, Johnson, N- Sqrker. Petersen. Page 392 Back How: R. Graybeal, fl. Berens, P. Johnson, G. McGee, N. Holtmeier, C. Scheinost, M. flimquist. Third Row: M. Runyan, C. Jacobson, D. Jones, J. Lynch, K. Johnson, J. Hoelscher. Second Row: D. Deerson, W. Bade, S. Martin, D. flppel, C. Johnson, K. Bowman, D. Kielty. Front Row: R. Thompson, G. Sloan, G. Read, O. Emerson, R. Lowe, H. Merritt. Cornhusker Co-op The Cornhusker Co-op is composed of fellows who are liked everywhere . . . unsophisticated, friendly, fun — the kind of guys you ' d like to meet and chat with anytime, anyplace . . . The Co-op is a boarding club only and has a mem- bership of twenty-eight men — eleven of which are veterans, flthletic-minded " Co-opers " , be- yond enthusiastic intramural teams, included basketball men, football gridsters, and track stars . . . Despite all this, their social life felt no neglect. Hour dances were always a source of entertainment, and their spring party bor- dered on a generous assortment of food, fun, and frolic . . . Every side of the campus felt their invasion. The proud owners of two motor scooters. Co-op men exhibited their talents at manipulating these mechanisms by racing madly from Avery to Andrews, from Ag Cam- pus to City Campus — from nowhere in particu- lar, but everywhere in general . . . Under the able guiding influence of prexy Glen Sloan, the Cornhusker Co-op completed a successful year of social, athletic, and academic triumphs. Within the house and otherwise, fellows from Cornhusker co-op always manage to have fun. Shirking their respective duties, these able officers relax before hittin ' the books. Page 393 Your University The symbol of your background — your future culture. The reason you get that feeling when you remember ' 46, ' 20 — or whatever year was yours. You ' ve read our story of expan- sion — the new buildings, the new faces for old buildings. But, there is still a part of you here. And, there is still a need of you here. Page 394 The Monogram of QUALITY Generation after generation associates the Miller and Paine monogram with quality . . . integrity . . . fashion . . . and friendliness. miLLERcPAinE Page 395 FOR DISHES WITH A TOUCH OF PERFECTION AND A TASTE OF QUALITY 1347 O Street BUT SERVICE AND CONVENIENT PRICES UNCHANGED TASTY SANDWICHES AFTER-THEATRE SNACKS at Bill Meradith ' s Cafe CHINA — GLASS — SILVER J uL Sift ShopL of. ihsL UhAl LAMPS — PICTURES — MIRRORS China and Glass for FRATERNITY and SORORITY HOUSES . . Monogrammed patterns in any pattern desired. Omaha Crockery Co. OPvIAHA, NEBRASKA SULLIVAN TRANSFER and STORAGE MOVERS — STORERS — PACKERS Fireproof buildings, separate locked rooms; your goods are safe in our care. Office 301 North Elehth Street Phone 2-6737 LINCOLN AND GRAND ISLAND, NEBRASKA JIoiVSAA. CONVEY MESSAGES DEEPER THAN WORDS Whether it ' s for that " CERTAIN OCCASION " or for a moment of seriousness and sympathy, let our flowers say it for you. FOR ALL OCCASIONS Danielson Floral Co. " SAY IT WITH FLOWERS " 1306 N Lincoln, Nebraslia When You Think of PICNIC DATES Think of BEACHLY BROS. 1507 O ST. A COMPLETE PICNIC LINE PHONE 2-6557 Everything for the Table FOR • SQUEAKY PIPES • TEMPERMENTAL DRAINS • FURNACE FUEL Call WENTZ 2-1293 24-HOUR SERVICE 7 DAYS A WEEK Plumbing • Heating • Fuel Oil Page 396 Students! IF OUT OF SCHOOL MAIL YOUR FILM t ' hofciiitWjiiia- FOR BETTER SERVICE The Camera Store for Supplies We ' ll Send Mailing Bag. Nepho Laboratories 1122 N Box 231 Lincoln, Nebraska DIAMONDS Engagement Rings from $18.50 to $500.00 We Invite You to Inspect Our Many Excltisive Sterling Silver Patterns Fred Gardner Sons 1220 O Boyden ' s Pharmacy • FOUNTAIN — LUNCHEONETTE PRESCRIPTION PHARMAaSTS STUART BLDG. — LINCOLN When You Get That " Hungry FeeUng " It ' s ROBERTSON ' S THE CONVENIENT CAMPUS GROCERY HEADQUARTERS FOR PICNIC GOODIES BETWEEN MEAL SNACKS 1406 S Street Page 397 AT ' S a fine, balmy day in July — outside, of course. But in the cold room at the John Deere Tractor Works, the thermometer reading was ten below zero when this picture was taken. Humidity can be regulated in this cold room, too. And, if tests require a wind, anything from a gentle zephyr to a howling gale of 40 miles per hour can be created. Creating their own weather conditions en- ables John Deere engineers to test ideas and conduct experiments that are of vital im- portance to the John Deere owner. Here it is possible to check and recheck, adjust and re- adjust until there is no doubt as to the per- formance of a John Deere under extreme weather conditions. Of first importance is the matter of lubrica- tion when the motor is cold. Will there be resid- ual lubrication enough to protect gears and operating parts until the cold oil in the crank- case is heated enough to circulate freely? Add this phase of John Deere research to all the other tests and trials conducted by the planning and experimental departments, and the answer is simple — nothing is left to chance or theory. All the ingenuity and experience of trained engineers have been brought to bear on the main objective — to turn out a tractor that will operate successfully under all conditions and give a maximum of economical, depend- able service to the farmer. There ia no aubatitute for the accumulated experience gained through more than a hundred years of single-minded devotion to the manu- facture of better farm implements. JOHN DEERE PLOW COMPANY, Omaha, Nebraska SIDNEY, NEB. BRANCH HOUSES SIOUX FALLS, S. D. SIOUX CITY, IA. Page 398 Frey Frey • FLOWERS • GIFT SHOP • HALLMARK CARDS LINCOLN, NEBRASKA The CONTINENTAL NATIONAL BANK of LINCOLN " THE FRIENDLY BANK " Member of Federal Reserve System Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. SHOP at SEARS and SAVE! THE PLACE TO LOOK FOR THE THINGS YOU NEED Visit Our Catalog Sales Department . . . Your One-Stop Shopping Center LINCOLN, NEBRfiSKA PHONE 2-6871 1 Page 399 PURVEYORS OP QUALITY MEATS to the UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, FRATERNTIES AND SORORITIES, THE ARMY, HOTELS, RESTAURANTS, HOSPITALS, AND RAILROADS THE STANDARD MARKET WHOLESALE MEATS 1535 O Street Boyd Jewelry Company 12TH AND O LINCOLN, NEBRASKA LINDELL HOTEL LINCOLN ' S DOWNTOWN HOTEL Remember Lindell ' s spxicious and pleasant dining room 233 So. 13th Page 400 Good Food Is Our Business • PASTRIES • SALADS SANDWICHES • FOUNTAIN • GOOD COFFEE TWO LOCATIONS DOWNTOWN SHOP 1617 Farnam St. OLD ENGLISH INN 5004 Dodge St. OMAHA Page 401 1911 1946 THIRTY-FIVE YEARS ' EXPERIENCE IN TRUST SERVICE O A First Trust Qmdw LINCOLN, NEBRASKA ICE CREAMS SHERBETS and FOUNTAIN LUNCHEONETTE • DOLTON ' s 2-4416 120 Nc . 13th St. Diamond Rings We feature only Diamonds of the Finer Quality Sartor Jewelry Co. 1200 O St. Sec. Mut. Bide. Lincoln. Nebr. DIAMONDS — WATCHES — SILVER THE BEST PLACE TO TRADE AFTER ALL KARL P. MEYER FREADRICH BROS. Telephones 2-6511— 2345 1316 N Si. ■WWP " TYPICALLY NEBRASKAN Our organization is a typical Nebraska product — an independent Nebraska com- pany, founded by Nebraskans, serving Nebraskans, operated by Nebraskans and largely owned by Nebraskans. We are proud of the accomplishments of service achieved by the members of our organization, among whom are in- cluded many whose Alma Mater is the University of Nebraska. THE LINCOLN TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY Page 402 NOW AGAIX Travel for Pleasure BY Brs Whenever you leave the campus — for out-of-town weekends — for short trips home — pick the easy, friendly, convenient way to go — by bus. You will save money too, and you can squeeze in many an extra trip you hadn ' t planned. Check with your friendly local agenf for full information about convenient schedules and low fares. UNION BUS DEPOT 13th and M " Streets Phone 2-7070 Page 403 We Invite You To Use Our P ERSONAL LOAN DEPARTMENT F.H.A. APPLIANCE LOANS CHARACTER LOANS APPLIANCE LOANS AUTO LOANS COURTEOUS . . . CONFIDENTIAL PRIVATE National Bank of Commerce LINCOLN, NEBRASKA IStta A O Sts. 2-6800 DRUGS TOILETRIES SUNDRIES CHEAPPER SYSTEM, INC. Cheapper in Price Only! 1325 O Street Lincoln, Nebraska Telephone 2-3255 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 every day . . . where you get the last drop of value from your dollar . . . and where the merchandise you buy, whether it be Drugs, Cosmetics, Sundries, Cigars, or Tobacco, is always Quality Merchandise! WHY PAY MORE? KODAK PICTURES TELLTHESTORYOF 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 Page 404 1890 1946 Protection Plus 56 YEARS OF SERVICE Founded in Omaha 56 years ago, the Woodmen Society is today the world ' s financially strongest fraternal beneficiary society, and a leader in fraternal and civic activities in more than 8,000 communities where there are local Woodmen Camps. The fraternal and social benefits and un- excelled legal reserve life insurance pro- tection the Society provides are highly prized by several hundred thousand Wood- men members in 44 states. Woodmen tSfe World Life Insurance Society OMAHA, NEBRASKA Assets Over $153,000,000 Farrar Newberry, Pree. W. C. Braden, Sec. Men and women of the U. of N. As grads or undergrads Gear yourselves in clothes that Engage the eye, and happily Earmark you a person of good taste! Serving college generations since 1902 ROSEWELL FLORAL COMPANY ' Keeping Lincoln Happy toith Flowers " FRESH DAILY Bonded Member of Florist Telegraph Delivery Assn. 133 So. 13th Dial 2-7021 If No Answer Call 3-4292 Printing Multigraphing Mimeographing Photo-Offset A complete Printing and Bulletin Service for Fraternities, Sororities, Alumni and University Organizations. BOOMER ' S PRINTING COMPANY 1210 P Street Lincoln 8, Nebraska Telephone 2-7045 Page 405 2J€-.. - To SEE i$ to APPRECIATE the new and superior streamlined accommodations at HOTEL LINCOLN UNCOLN, NEBRASKA Lincoln ' s Finest Function Facilities Page 406 COMPLIMENTS OF The MIDWEST LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY of LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Life - Accident - Health 1906 to 1946 WHERE QUALITY COUNTS and GOOD FOOD AND FELLOWSHIP ARE DEMANDED THE NOOK II31 R St. . . . 100,000 . . . NEW AND USED TEXT BOOKS REFERENCE BOOKS NEW AND USED FICTION FOUNTAIN PENS ENGINEERING SUPPLIES ARTIST SUPPLIES NOTEBOOKS SAVE MONEY BUY AT TEXT BOOKS STUDENT SUPPLIES BDDKSTDRE iLINCDLN - NEBR05KP U JOHNNY JOHNSEN Student Headquarters for Over a Quarter Century Page 407 . . . are lasting reminders of the happy and important events in your hfe. Think of your Official Year Book Photographer whenever you want fine photographs. PHOTOGRAPH STUDIO 2ND FLOOR CORNHUSKER STUDIO Page 408 SINCE 1904 Modern Cleaners HAVE BEEN SERVING STUDENTS AT the University of Nebraska with quality cleaning service. It is our hope that we can serve you another 1 2 years. 42ND YEAR IN LINCOLN Modern Cleaners SOUKUP WESTOVER 21st and G Street tl mn — The Cornhusker has chosen the David J. Malloy Plant to furnish the covers for the 1946 edition. " CovsJiA. bsj TyiollDif. ft The DAVID J. MOLLOY PLANT 2857 N. WESTERN AVE. CHICAGO. ILLINOIS Page 409 DIRECT WIRE ON ALL SPORTING EVENTS HA-0550-055I Rocket Recreation Air Conditioned BILUARDS • GRILL • LOUNGE 16TH AND FARNAM STS. OMAHA, NEBRASKA IF It Is Service You Want , . . It Is Quality You Want . . • It Is Variety You Want . 1 STOP AT UNIVERSITY DRUG 500 No. 14th Lincoln ' s Oldest Banking Institution The University of Nebraska and The First National Bank of Lincoln were organized within two years of each other. That was over 70 graduation classes ago. Each insti- tution has served in its own way during the changing fortunes of Nebraska. Their reputations today are in the first rank. P. R. EASTERDAY. Chairman GEORGE W. HOLMES President HOWARD FREEMAN Exec. Vice-Pres. STANLEY MALY Vice-President B. O. CAMPBELL Vice-President E. U. GXJENZEL Vice-President A. C. GLANDT Cashier CLIFFORD G. WESTON Asst. Vice-Pres. R. J. BECKER Asst. Vice-Pres. G. H. CRAN E Assistant Cashier LYLE F. STONEMAN Assistant Cashier R. A. GESSNER Assistant Cashier BURNHAM YATES Assistant Cashier THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF LINCOLN 10th and O Sts. Lincoln, Nebraska MEMBER F. D. I. C. Page 410 mi:M§w n More Nebraska high schools, colleges and universities take advantage of State Journal ' s COMPLETE service in producing their yearbooks than at any other plant in Nebraska. Let expert craftsmen with years of experience show you how your original ideas can be transformed into finished yearbooks . . . ALL UNDER ONE ROOF! Complete facilities for printing, engravii.g, lithographing. STATE JOURNAL PRINTING CO PRINTERS. ..ENGRAVERS. ..LITHOGRAPHERS LINCOLN, NEBRASKA TITLE OF COURSE English The No vol Gecnjraphy REIAXATION CATALOG NO. 22 71 FOR TliYO OR L ' ORE Note This History Journelisci Peychology ft.aisft ily recommend p. 6rm }i « - mem PHOFSSSCH Frants Rays 01 Collior course is stuff Hootr,, 101 And 126 Aixd 105 FV: TKSIY PASTRY SHOP tii:e 10 TTh YOUR S? J?E :n.:2:Ts a seminar, a dis- leussi iiitppoup )f He e li e aftd- ' 3?f«?i Jo«5f® «?ol! Tee: ' ee,Mrh the C mhiisker it any nme a group rof sh l iitssgath er tberiSi We hearfe T.T Relaxation f r two J.VO w 302 IJ-. 10 All HOURS OF CRHDIT Hotel Cormhusker A. 9. S :HIMMEL, Maii«g 119 Director I A. L LEW, Uiidant Manage Jh{ OnurkajH ' j The mackkcM I I EDWARD s|HIMMEt, Managini- Diractor Page 412 HARVEY BROS. SPELLS QUALITY Campus Headquarters for the Smoothest in College Outfits Suits . . . Ties . . . Shirts . . . Sweaters FOR THE N. U. MAN WHO CARES HOVLAND- SWANSON NEBRASKA ' S FASHION CENTER Presents FINE QUALITY SHOES BY FAMOUS DESIGNERS I. Miller ...DeLisoDeb... Debutante . . . Naturalizer . . . Foot Saver . . . Shenanigan . . . Joyce ... in foot-flattering new Spring Styles. WOW BRINGS YOU MOST of the Best Programs MOST oi the Time . . . Year Aiter Year! This is the story the Hooper Ratings tell, over and over again, for WOW: 8 out of the top 10 14 out of the top 20 18 out of the top 25 [ 33 out of the top 50 ) Programs Are On WOW (Via NBC) From the report of January 2 to 8, 1946. STAY TUNED TO WOW 590 On Your Dial Page 413 to you young AMERICANS .::S::iSy::::!::::-.. You— Who are on the Threshold Of your future, Looking forward to The great and un- explored, Pursuing Life, Success and :--:: i- ' -:Vi-: ' -:-. Happiness — liiiiiliiSiii: Who today have with- in reach The desired goal. Marching toward it In step, In tune with Ambition, Persever- ance and Training — Who in the days. The months and years ahead Will mould your own Destiny — To YOU We extend our Best Wishes for your SUCCESS! •Ji i ' i rf OMAHA COUNCIL BLUFFS STREET RAILWAY COMPANY LINCOLN ' S LEADING THEATRES • LINCOLN • STUART • NEBRASKA THEATRES " ALWAYS THE FINEST IN MOTION PICTURE ENTERTAINMENT " If it s a Roof . . We have it SOME OF OUR JOBS: Student Union, Coliseum, Andrews Hall, Morrill HaU, Carrie Bell Raymond Hall, and Love Hall, Ag College Love Hall, Love Memorial Library. Buy from an old established and reliable firm. ROOFS — SIDING — SHEET METAL WORK OF ALL TYPES AIR CONDITIONING THE KRAUSE CO. Lincoln 2-4413 Grand Island 69 Years In Lincoln Page 414 In the picture; Bill De Vriendt, Capital Engraving; Tayce Cresbie. Cornhusker Editor; H«dy Schultz, Artist, Capital En- graving; Marilyn Adl i, Cornhusker Bus- iness Manager. for the 1946 Cornhusker jiti .. jcu ' la anjd.. tu ' lamohDJULA. The BRILLIANT Dancing and Entertainment Nightly HOTEL Fontenelle OmjohoL U}jda}jmsL Jb ood. Old TbJbJvaAkcL ' 04 ' WITHIN " DROP-IN " DISTANCE Tasty dishes with the campus appeal! For those free moment snacks try a famous " Good Eats " Hamburger. Chris Good Eats 244 No. 13th Omaha ' s GAS and WATER RATES are Among the LOWEST in America Page 416 Yes . . . it ' s been a long time since jrou walked to class together . . . had a coke at the Union together . . . compared profs and tests. Now school is more like it should be . . . work, fun . . . and with old Maids together again. It ' s a great time to be alive . . . and a grand future awaits you; a future that needs your ideals, enthusiasm and sincerity. So . . . pattern your " design for living " w to prepare yourselves for the opportunities . . . and the responsibilities . . . whkli your future promises. Since 1887 — Building Family Security Bankers Life Insurance Company of Nebraska LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Page 417 Students by these Students Reach through In the Future After the doors are closed on your years at the University of Nebraska, the Alumni Association is your contact with the school and its many happy memories. As a start, the University gives each graduate a one-year membership in the Association free. That is to remind all graduates of what the University means to them, what they mean to the University. So keep those ties by maintaining your membership. For your future suc- cesses and achievements are tied to your years as a Cornhusker. Keep the Association informed of them, where you are, what you are doing. The Alumni Association STUDENT UNION BUILDING UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA HOVLAND- SWANSON NEBRflSKfl ' S FASHION CENTER PRESENTS BEAUTIFUL NEW FASHIONS BY FAMOUS DESIGNERS Carlye — Paula Brooks — Paul Sachs — Lassie, Jr. — Etta Gaynes — Rosenblum — these and many other famous designers ' clothes are repre- sented in our collections of dresses, suits, coats, hats and accessories for smart coeds. IN PEACE AS IN WAR Dehner ' s continues to serve all with the finest of boots. The Dehner Co., Inc. 2059 FARNAM OMAHA, NEBRASKA Page 419 IN DAILY Like an old friend, Fairmont Ice Cream stands the test of time. Again and again its satisfying flavor brings paramount pleasure whether served at the fountain or dished at home. You ' ll like Fairmont ' s because it is made with high grade ingredients according to a tasty recipe, and blended perfectly by experts. Trade at the sign — FAIRMONT ' S ICE CREA The Peak of Quality SINCE 1886 Serving U, of N. Students with Fine Laundering — Dry Cleaning Just % Blodc South of the Campus 2-6961 ymn 333 No. 12th LAUNDRY CLEANING Alert A company alert to advanced meth- ods with improved service to both its Policyholders and Representatives. Lincoln Liberty Life INSURANCE COMPANY Jos. Albin, President H. L. Schwenker, Vice-President Ralph Doty, Supt. of Agents LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Page 420 (yinnpanlowzfw ATMOSPHERE hospii HOSPITALITY Young in years, collegiate in spirit, HOTEL CAPITAL is naturally the Host to the Most Nebraska Youths. From sky rooms to Coffee Lounge-and Huddle-its facilitiesare tailored to match the moods and pace the pxxket- books of up and coming Americans. I CAPITAL LINCOLN ' S LATEST Page 421 Personal and General Index flordappel, Norris Denman. 200 ftarstad, Howard Frodr 126, 371 Aosen, Anna Mo.garet.... ;i-— ?i2 flbdnor, Helen Faye .109, 186 flbel, Alice -58, 178, 182, 196, 202, 325 Abel, Ann....- .-81, 323 Abenheimer, Cecile Ann...- — 109, 329 Abraham, Katheryn Marie -;■-_. . : ;. 81, 190, 192, 212, 214 Abramson, Lorraine 58, 71, 243, 329 Ackertnan, Joanne Lenore....93, 99, 212, 240, 323 ACTIVITY MART - — — 140 Adam, Bernice ;i-i-??? Adams, Catherine Ann. — jQS ' 2f } Adams, lack Bernard 109, 351 Adams, janol 388 Adams, John Quincy Jr 93, 232, 233, 365 Adams, John William tlO, 260, 265 Adams, Kenneth Eugene io " ' o?2 Adams, Laurel Goradine - - 58, 214 Adams, Marjorie Ferguson — 379 Adams, Robert 3M Adamson, John — 333 Adamson, Neil Condra. -351 Addleman, Dorothy Marie 58 Adler, Marilyn Frances 58, 61, 194, 238, 329 Aga, John - 333 Ager, Chester Mrs _ 375 AG. EXEC. BOARD 192 Ah rends, Stanley Wallace... A. 1. CH. E.. A. I. E. E.. -337 ..207 Ainsworth, Evelyn L Aitken, Martha Elizabeth Akerson, Martyne C Alberda, Marvin Edgar _ Albert, Betty E _. Albert, Waco Worthy Alberts, Marion Albertsen, Alan ..207 93, 152 ..93, 194, 325 .58, 232 109, 267 130, 384 214, 337 .349 fllberty, Monica Ann.- Albin, Ethel _ -. fllden. Pearl ...._ Alexander, Sara Sue.. Alexander, lames Edgar- Alexis, I. E.. -.-357 -.57, 58, 178, 188, 214 130, 384 -234 109, 325 _....58, 367 28 Alexis, Marjorie Selma 93, 202, 212, 327 Alfrey, Donna Belle 109, 152, 377 Allaway, Jean LouUe - 183, 204, 212, 389 Allen, Alice Jane 205 Allen, Beckey Marie 93, 307 Allen, Frederic 132, 347 Allen, Hugh Mason ...._ 81, 341 Allen, John Martin AUred, Lex Leonard. Ahn, W. 200 .267 -264 Alma, Margaret E 58, 188, 192, 389 Almquist, Marvin Elder 393 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 306, 307 ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA 176 ALPHA OMICRON PI 308, 309 ALPHA KflPPA KAPPA 332, 333 ALPHA PHI 310, 311 ALPHA TAU OMEGA ALPHA XI DELTA -334, 335 -312, 313 Aman, Vera Louise 81 Amend, Laura Mae 81, 315 Amend, Margaret Ann 93, 184, 232, 315 Andelt, Melvin Henry - _..._109, 258 Andersen, Alberta June .58, 182, 307 Andersen, Alice 126 Andersen, Edward Keith 260 Andersen, Henry S 175 Andersen, Wilham JKO Anderson, Arthur Dale 369 Anderson, Arthur W 349 Anderson, Carol _130 Anderson, Carroll Lea _ 58, 321 Anderson, Charles Rodney 109, 265 Anderson, Dona lean 126, 384 Anderson, Elaine A 58, 309 Anderson, Elinor K. _ 93 Anderson, Elizabeth A 233 Anderson, George Martin. 109, 260, 335 Anderson, Harvey Lawrence .200, 260 Anderson, Jeanne _ 81, 311 Anderson, Jessie Belle .58, 319 Anderson, June Virginia - -209 Anderson, Kathleen L 58, 227, 323 Anderson, Lowell Eugene_57, 59, 193, 206, 392 Anderson, Milton E. ...- _ -198 Anderson, Ruth Nadine " 109, 311 Anderson, Penelope „ -59, 379 Anderson, Phyllis 59, 187, 309 Anderson, Shirlee Helen. , 325 Anderson, Stanley I _260 Andresen, Deuel - -« !351 Andress, Gerald _.._.J65 Andrew, George Freeman. 258 Andrews, Beth Louise „_ 93 Andrews, Jacqueline Jane 93, 317 Ankrom, Lowell Judd _ _359 Anole, William - 357 Anson, Esther E — : 109 -108, 109, 186 -393 ARCHITECTURAL SOCIETY 208 Argabright, Melvin Scolt 233, 260, 391 Arkfeld, John Patrick.... 109 Armold, Florence D - 214, 388 Armour, Mary Ellen. 81, 194, 313 Armstrong, Mary Louise 59, 307 Armstrong, Mary M -126, 384 ARMY. 256, 257, 258, 259, 260, 261 Arndt, Karl M 198 Arnot, Charles - 357 ART 235 Arthaud, Raymond L 214 Arvanette, Willa Raueh. _ .59, 309 A. S. C. E - 206 Ashlord, John Donald. 81, 210, 339 Askey, Dale Howard. 374 Asmussen, Elaine Y - 80, 93, 321 Assussen, Richard W - 109, 112, 233, 343 Athey, Marvin. 59, 293, 343 Atkinson, Doris 59, 214, 232 Atkinson, Martha Eleanor. 187 Atwood, Florence - _ - 22 A. U. F - 202 Averill, Marvin Wayne .109, 266 Avner, Robert B _ - 261 Avner, Sam S. - - - 261 A. W. S _196 Avars, Floydine - 234 Ayers, Delphine Louise 92, 93, 233, 240, 323 Baack, Glenda Elaine 109, 180, 209 Babb, Clark Jr -_ _ _ 267 Babbitt, Virginia Eliz 214 Babcock, Charles Allan- — 265 B. A. B. W 203 Bachenberg, Elinora 59, 377 Bachenberg, Truman 259 Bachkora, Nancy Ann 22, 81, 212, 214, 390 Bachman, Stanley Robert 259 Bacon, Shirley Mae 81, 212, 298, 299 Bade, William Lemoyne 393 Baer, Mary Jean 81 Bahensky, Elizabeth 93, 307 Bahensky, Marion Janet 109, 307 Bahr, Norman _ 367 Bailey, Beverly Maxine „ 109 Bailey, Fred H. Jr 339 Bailey, Ila Juriata 390 - " ■■ „._ 59, 389 -..214, 259, 266 109, 266 .377 Bailey, Wanda Belle -. Board, Jack Vernon Bodrd, James Wendell... Baker, Ella Matilda Baker, Frances Baker, Kenny .205, 377 . - 353 Baker, Margaret Agnes _„ 193, 208 Baker, Nancy Jane .59, 182, 327 Baldwin, Betty June 60, 194, 311 Ballance, Jean Estelle 377 Bailer, W. R 48 Ballew, John - 341 Bamesberger, Elsie Eileen. !214 Bamesberger, Lois Margaret 214 Bamesberger, Robert 2U, 258, 337 BAND .233 Barber, John Jr 290, 293 Barker, Nerval Glen _ 187, 207, 392 Barnard, Niles H 32, 208, 249 Bomebey, Rodger - J2S9 Barnes, Bryce E - 233 Barney, Emel Millard. . 81 Barney, Marjorie Jean. _ 93 Barrett, Edward William 108, 109, 258, 339 Barry, Don M 81, 195, 284, 293, 335 Borstler, Mary Jane _ 31 Barta, Frank Dean. 175, 200 Barta, Ila Darlene 93, 387 tarta, Rudolph Henry Jr 224, 232 artek, Gordon 349 Bortle, Edward _ 341 Barton, Bert 357 Barton, Terence Bartos, Juanita E.... Basarich, John BASKETBALL 355 -.81, 307 236 ..284 Anthony, Marjorie Jean, flppel, David Christian. Arbogast, George Francis 235, 391 Bashara, Nicolos - 172 Bashlord, Arlene - _ 130, 384 Basoco, M. A.- - -171 Batchelder, Richard...- 128, 210, 365, 371 Bates, Florence, Mrs 198 Bates, Tim - 353 Battey, Beverly 109, 323 Bauer, Arthur Walter 337 Bauer, Harold William - 351 Bauer, Joan - -93, 311 Baugh, Barbara 109 Baum, Adelene M 389 Baum, Robert Walter. 109, 267, 355 Bauman, Donald R 232, 337 Baylor, Nancy Ann 299, 325 Beachley, Raymond — 1 Beam, Burl B - ,224, 232 Beard, James Wesley _. -359 Beason, Robert G 265 Bealtie, John 335 Beaumont, Gloria B 381 " BEAUTY QUEENS--146, 147, 148, 149, 150, 151 Beck, Donald G „..:,„„„„..„-.„„„.- -.266 Beck, loeline Frances 109, 315 Beck, Leo .93, 351 Beck, Robert Edward 259 Beckenhauer, Dorothy _ 81, 321 Becker, Joseph 267 Becker, Larry Wallace. ,247 Beckmon, Marian Mable _313 Beckner, Betty June...- _ 214 Becquet, Shirley Ann. .217, 377 Beede, Charles 357 Behm, Marilyn June 60, 212, 214 Beideck, Harlan George 109, 258, 335 Beindorff, Arthur Baker 81, 84, 210, 225, 345 Beldin, Lorraine J 109, 309 Bell, James _ 357 Bell, John E - 80, 81, 363 Bell, Warren J _ _. 259, 363 Bellinger, Neta 313 Belzer, Shirley Francis - 109, 329 Benfield, Bayard Aubrey. _ ..200 Bengston, N. A „ _ 28 Benjamin, Betty .390 Benn, Hubert F 260, 363 Bennett, Bette Jane 81, 309 Bennison, Dorothy 110, 323 Benson, Marjorie Ann 93, 323 Benson, Patsy Jane 93 Benthack, Robert 349 Bentz, Harriette E._ -..60, 188, 214 Beran, Donald -260 Beranek, Mary Catherine .93, 299, 315 Berck, Glenna Irene -187 Berens, Albert Eugene -. 393 Berg, Marilyn . 93 Berggren, Barbara 228 Berkheimer, Richard ,. 110, 335 Bermudez, Joan _ 37, 206 Berner, Phyllis D ., -.93, 387 Bernstein, Harold _ -373 Bernstein, Jean „ 81, 329 Bernstein, Selma Ruth - - 3Z9 Bernstein, Sylvia.... - -; 60, 93, 329 Bessel, Bernice B ; 110, 329 Best , Dixon 258 BETA GAMMA SIGMA 174 BETA SIGMA PSI 336, 337 BETA THETA PI 338, 339 Bethel, Vestley Cogal 224, 233 Beutel, F. K _ 39 Bever, Donald 2S9 Beyer, Edward 367 Bick, Fredetta Dorothy - 381 Bicknell, Ruth 81, 325 Bieber, Donald Leroy „. 261 Biedeck, Harlan 290 Biederman, Robert Arthur. -.„_— ..J6S Bignell, Valerie Jane 313 Billesbach, Vincent _ - J07 Bimions, Mary . .384 Binder, Melvin - 175, 200 Bindsall, Anne 31 Binious, Mary Jean - 126 Birk, Allen 339 Bischof, Barbara _ Bishop, Hazel Lorraine Blackburn, Barbara. -93, 315 ..208 -.81, 149, 325 — 60, 327 60, 311 357 -. ..-390 .110, 337 Blakeslee, Janice A- Blonchard, Esther „. Blattspeibe, Lew -. Blecha, Virginia Ann. Blinde, Glen Martia - Blinde, Leonard 224, 232 233 Blinn, Kenneth 357 Bliss, Dr. R. W - 44 Blomendahl, Marjorie .209 Blomgren, Thomas Edward. — -110, 266 Blomstrom, Dale Clifton. 93, 207; 233, 260 Blood, F. C _ 31 Bloom, Richard 341 Blough, Donna Jean 110 Blosser, Kenneth C 110, 265 " BLUE PRINT " _ .249 Blue, Kathleen L. .92, 93, 196, 212, 240, 315 Bluhm, Wilbur 192, 219 Blum, Charolette _ 93 Blumel, Joseph C. 259, 391 BOARD of INTERCOLLEGIATE flTHLETICS-197 BOARD OF REGENTS _ 7 Bobbitt, Virginia Lee 60, 214, 221 Bock, Marilyn Joan -.110, 114, 315 Bock, Marjorie Jane - 110, 319 Bodley, Phyllis 1 10 Boesiger, Wendell Lyie _ 259 Boettcher, Marilyn Jean 81, 247, 325 Boeltcher, Mark Albert 110, 355 Bogan, Jean Elizabeth 92, 94, 150, 194, 317 Bogon, Mary Kay _ 81, 317 Bogard, Bonnie May - 110 Bogue, Ch arles _.___ 347 Bonaboy, Maxine Mae -_„J88 Bohling, Sophie Emma — 94 Bohiken, Fern Noreen... Bohlke, Nevobell Bohiken, Fern Bohner, Frances Jean.. Bohner, Mary Lou.. Bohrer, Joan Carolyn — Bolar, Marlin Lleyd. Bolen, Robert Joseph -. .81, 203 126 379 110, 309 94, 30« ..60, 69, 323 .J45 Page 422 Balker, Itweph - -373 Bollen, Betty Raye — : ;r-21l Bollmeier, Emil Wayne 81, 369 Bolt, Carl -gl Bolyan, Doce - — •;v-«r;: Bondarin, Avrum - 81, 210, 373 Boog, D — -264 ..349 Bookwalter, Alfred W... ..369 Boone, Twila Marie-.... ' . " . " 184, M2 Bomemeier, Carol 1Z6, «4 Borst, Erwin Burdett - ■,■•,«••;« Bosl, Joseph John _ 110, 266 Bosma, George O ;;x;;- -XiV ;5s ' ,ii Bott, flrdyce Elaine 209, 234, 300, 389 Boucher, Chancellor C. S .5, 7 Boudreau, Serguis Donald.. Boughn, junior Boulden, Roger Bourne, Dewayne Everett. Jbs J57 349 -351 Bowen, Edna - (u " " fi7 Bowen, Margaret j vi-.Si ' ikr. Bowen, Virginia Bess 60, 203, 225, 379 Bowers, Elma Jeanne :;a- •vSS ' 2i3 Bowhay, Meredith HO, 123, 323 Bowman, Kirk Benjamin 233, 333 Bowman, Mary Kalhryn 232, 38b Boyd, Barbara - 313 Boyd, Rex Boydston, Cloyd — Boyles. Dean V. H... Brackett, E. E.. no, 335 260 13 ....23, 37 -94, 377 .232 ...110 23 Brackney, Elizabeth Bradden, Marion Braden, Coral flnne. Bradford, H. E „ ,,_ Bradley, Dorothy Maude .ir iSi ' Hi Bradley, Howard. ...........94, 265, 351 Bradley, Robert 3g Brady, Cecelia - i-lT ' ooo Braithwait, Wauneta Jane . .-..„.....ZI4, W8 Branch, Jeanne Lotta 110, 125, 240, 323 Branch, Pe rry - - - } Bratt, Elaine { ' Bratt, Mary Lou •»» ' Bratt, Miriam tucile « Braun, Robert J - — jj Braunlich, Wilbur .._....--...286 Breck, Brennie Joyce 94, 184, 232, 233 Brehm, Verda _ »g. 384 Bremer, Gloria Mae 60, ZM Brenner, filbert all Bresee Dick 207 Bruer, MildredRenee 180, 198, 203, 386 Breyer, Lyle WiUord 60, 374 Brick Peari —81, 329 Bridenbaugh, Carol 204, 205, 214, 221, 388 Bridenbaugh, Harriet _ 214, 2M Bridenbaugh, Uoyd iy-i?? ' 2iZ Bridges, Ditzler Braden 94, 234, 266 Briggs, flrch -...82, 210, 359 Brigham, Sally Elaine 3K Brinton, Robert " ?in Brisco, Shirley Lee - r — ii9 Broadwell, Helen -.- 126, M4 Broody, K. O ••-51 Broberg, James Deed 335 Brodbeck, William — - -256 Broders, Charles — -357 Broekemeier, Dale - - — -13? Brokaw, W. H - 51 Bromwich, f lva Lauretta 59, 60, 172, 182, 194, 216, 220, 233, 321 Brousseau, Edward - _.. ;--..3S7 Brown, filbert L - 290, 2W Brown, Byron -i-z-iii " -Si Brown, Donald Wesley. 94, 232, 353 Brown, Dorothy Marie -. _383 Brown, Isadore 82, 83, 298, 381 Brown, Joseph T - -284, 293 Brown, Nancy Edith - 110, 317 BROWN PflLfiCE 391 Brown, Sarah 264 Brown, Wilber .._._..355 Browne, William Harold.- Brownell, James R Brownson, Ethelyn, Mrs— Brugh, Dona Leigh Brugh, Elroy -115, 259 ...-207, 339 375 82, 323 -357 Bruning, Shirley Brunzell, Mary Louise.. -130, 384 ..214, 388 ..110, 309 .260 Brust, Peggy Jean... Buchanan, William Buck, Frances Maxine _ 110 Buckendahl, Myna Ruth .222, 388 Buckingham, Virginia. - _ «, 140, 201, 202, 231, 247, 321 Buckles, Dawn Elaine 94, 315 Buckley, Paul -363 Buddenbery, Robert .224, 233, 234 Budeit, Helen EUora- 214, 390 Budler, Elaine 82, 110, 222, 377 Buethe, Loraine Chris 260, 391 Buetow, E 333 Buffington, Jack - .339 Bullock, Lorma — -.110 Bunker, Willard Fielding. 278 Burbank, Vaunia Jean. 214 Burger, Paul - .260, 296 Burke, John — 374 Burke, Mary Ann. . 94 Burke, Mary Patricia. -110 Burke, Robert _ . 349 Burket, Ella Margaret 94, 299, 325 Burkhart, Calvin Glenn.- .363 Buriey, John Dale - 110, 386 Burmester, Lambert Chas - 110, 337 Burnett, John Bumham, Grelchen Louise- - 82, 220, 234, 248, 317 Burns, Elizabeth - _ 94, 325 Burr, Dean W. W 22 Burow, Ena 130, 384 Burrows, Dorothy E — 82, 389 Burrows, Helen -...82, 217, 389 Burr, George -...261 Burt, John Roger. 60, 233, 345 Burton, Shirley 390 Busacker, Helen.. Busby, Robert ... Busch, filbert 187, 204, 299 367 .355 Busch, Barbara. 109, 110, 325 Busch, Edwin John 60, 187, 193, 232, 249 Busche, Richard Henry. 224, 232, 258, 391 Bush, Bonnie Dee _ „ 110, 309 Bush, Richard Franklin. .225, 234 Busman, Robert - - 365 Butler, Betty Lou-.. 110, 383 Button, Joe J65 Buxton, Robert William 60, 65, 335 Byers , Malcolm -357 Byrne, Michael William 265 Cable, Donna Joan — 110, 313 Cain, Blanche Bi)ou -....110, 327 Cain, Teresa Marie -389 Caldwell, E. J., Mrs - 375 Calkins, Francis Owen. -266 Callan, Bettelou Joan. _ HI, 313 Camaras, Sophia - HI Camp, Mary Lou _ 94, 204, 233, 383 Campbell, Carl H 261 Campbell, Dorothy Janice 82, 152, 245, 311 Campbell, Marcella Maxine 331 Campbell, Mary finn 203, 232 Campbell, Shirley Bell ...Ill, 323 Campen, Marion Elinor. 92, 94, 212, 321 Campen, Virginia Lillian. 60, 232, 327 Canady, George „ _ 349 Capek, Carol Lynette 82, 214, 317 Carey, Robert Dale .391 Caress, Dorothy. 60, 70, 194, 204, 307 CfiRL HfiLL 387 Carl, C. F., Mrs - - 375 Carlson, Carl LeRoy - 193, 207 Carison, Minnie Ellen. Ill, 209, 383 Carlson, Rogene Elaine - 60 Carothers, Charles Everet Ill, 259, 366 Carothers, Jacqueline 108, HI, 323 Carpenter, Helen Arlene. -379 Carpenter, L. Nadine 60, 389 Carpenter, Richard N — 267 Carr, Max 264 Carriker, William 259 Carson, Mary L „ 209 Carter, Glen W 259 Carter, Lee F _259 Casey, Lee R Ill, 260, 335 Casper, Donald Charles _ _391 Casper, Dorothy J .82, 317 Catron, Marilyn Zoe ....217 Cattle, Sara F 82, 232, 319 Cawood, Jack E 111, 335 Cawood, Mary 31, 82, 181, 202, 244, 323 Cerney, Charles - _ 333 Carrin, Viola _ _ _. 60 Chadek, Leonard 347 Chadderdon, James 359 Chaffin, Leslie K 61 Chaloupka, Marilyn M 233, 379 Chaloupka, Melville 130, 347 Chamberiain, Doris Ann ....186, 232, 331 Chamberlin, finn 95, 311 Chambers, Janice Ann „ HI, 327 Chambers, Wallace 357 Chaney, Mary Catherine 95, 307 Chaney, Walter Daniel 259 Chantry, LoU Elaine K, 183, 319 Chopin, Donald E 82, 88, 195, 202, 365 Chappell, Ida Jonice 95 Chappell, James „ - - 132, 347 Chatt, James 353 Chatt, Orville _ -.353 Chattfield, Lee 13 Chenlck, Harry _ 195, 200, 361 Cherrington, Mary Ellen —188, 214 Cherry, Margaret Jane 82, 232, 313 Chestnut, Robert 357 Chilquist, Jean Ue 95, 196, 212, 232, 383 Chilouist, Victoria. 61, 172, 212, 383 Chinburg, Kenneth _ -333 Chinnock, Helen Louise - -...214, 388 CHI OMEGA 314, 315 Chipman, Betty Lou._ - 82, 307 Chittenden, Donna Jean 61, 183, 307 Chneider, Flex - _. 277 Christel, Patrick A.- 285 Christensen, Dorothy L 390 Christensen, Forrest De HI, 259, 367 Christensen, Franklin i - 363 Christensen, Harriet _ 130, 384 Christensen, Herman C 95, 210, 374 Christensen, John Alfred. _ -392 Christensen, Marjoria Ann. - 46 Christensen, Robert 347 Christensen, Tolsie .126, 384 Christenson, Ware Robert 95, 343 Christian, Dorothy Patto 61 Christiansen, Alice M . ffi, 325 CHRISTMAS PARTIES _.. 145 Chue, Evelyn Marie -..- , , , ,, 61 Chuman, Theodore fllvin. Civin, Marcia Lee ... Clvin, Marsa Lee..—. Clapham, Betty ..195, 367 95, 105, 329 ,„ 61, 329 j3() 334 Clare, Ralph Duone- _ ]3S9, 391 Clark, Edna - 209 Clark, George " Potsy " - 273, 275 Clark, Jane Ann .....82, 317 Clark, Martha Jean- Clark, Mary Claire- .183, 207, 313 -.62, 206, 325 Clark, Milton Dean 391 Clark, Nancy Marie.. _ Ill, 307 Clark, Nettie Murel 182 Clarke, Vivian M .233, 234 Clayton, Dr. AxtelL- _ 32 Claudius, Gretchen E 82, 172, 205, 381 Claussen, Donald L 258, 284 Clorybaugh, Glenn Alan. .259 Clearman, Mono Lois .82, 194, 317 Clemens, John - -101, 339 Clements, Norma B 95, 184, 232, 321 Clifton, Corinne C 212, 389 Cline, Allen Albert Ill, 363 Coalman, Sheralee M 390 Cobb, Margaret A - 82, 248, 319 Cochran, Sue Ana - - 82, 327 Coddington, Marie, Mrs 375 Coe, Donald Leo — — ...2S8 COED FOLUES - 158 Coffey, Marilyn Joan - 82 Coffey, Rita G _ - _. 319 Co hn, Gerald Morton 95, 210, 373 Coker, Roland Stanley 250, 392 Colberg, Helen P _ Ill, 327 Cole, Albert Carroll 260 Cole, Raymond _. 367 Cole, Robert 335 Coleman, Virginia finn 95, 319 Colhapp, Marilynn Leslie Ill, 313 COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE 20, 21, 22, 23 COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES - 24, 25, 26, 27 COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION — 24, 25, 26, 27 COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY 32, 33 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING. _34, 35 COLLEGE OF LAW 38, 39 COLLEGE OF MEDICINE 40, 41 COLLEGE OF PHARMACY. 46, 47 Collins, Edwin M. 175, 200 Collins, Frederick 349 Collins, Marie Ann. HI, 180, 209, 311 Collins, Roberta K _ 58, 62, 190, 323 Colton, Patricia finn 95, 323 COMMENCEMENT 166 Compton, Bonnie Jeanne 183, 233, 234 Compton, Jean L 92, 95, 196, 241, 327 Compton, Shirley A „ 95, 234 Comstock, Lucile L 111 Condon, Dorothy Jane -...82, 323 Condon, William E.- 111, 339 Condra, G. E 52 Cone, Irwin C 208 Conlin, F 357 Conn, Fletcher F Converse, Anna Marie.. 82, 359 .62, 317 Converse, Dorothy Helen. -...62, 317 Conway, James Patrick L266 Cook, Charles -. 367 Cook, Hugh M 233 Cook, John 355 ...284, 293 62 82 ..347 Cook, Thomas William Cook, Margaret Eleanor Cook, Morris Cooke, Edwin Cooke, Hugh Cooley, Gordon H Coonley, Robert D - 82, 187, 191, 193, 202, 207, 249, 339 Conrad, Robert 365 Cooper, Alex - 267 ...95, 367 ..359, 371 Cooper, Ariene Cooper, John -95, 329 -.261 Cooper, Mary K 62, 172, 173, 183 Cooper, Sheldon W _ 266 Cooper, Virgil I 62, 345 Cope, George DenzeL. 126, 371 Copeland, Ira, Mrs 375 Copple, Robert N 95, 387 Copple, Newton -293, 353 Copple, Sumner .. 353 Corbett, Kathryn L. CORN COB . Cornell, Robert Edward..... 217 210, 211 62, 219 CORNHUSKEH . ' 238 Cornish, Alfred Thomas 95, 195, 210, 353 Coslor, Rex George 223, 227, 228 Costello, Patricia 30, 95, 315 Costello, Robert Edward...- 281, 293 Cotton, Dallas _ .261 Coulter, Marjorie Ellen. Ill, 307 Counley, Patricia L .62, 325 Cowlos, Shirley E 307 Cox, Charlotte E..- 82, 209, 389 Cox, Mary M 82, 212, 317 ..375 -175 62 Cox, Myra, Mrs .i Crandall, Phyllis Jean. Crone, Barbara E -._. Crangle, Eva fibbie Cranny, Robert Crawford, Jdnet T Crellin, James A Crellin, Joan — . 130 Grossman, Jack Edson. 82, 202, 244, 339 Creutz, Robert J- 82, 351 Crom, Julia fl -62, 76, 188, 192, 212, 214, 221 -82, 217 -132, 347 -62, 172 _2fl0 Page 423 Cromer, John Dale Cromwell, Norma H...., Crook, Marian C... ..62, 192, 214, 219 193, 207 -Ill Crosbie, Joyce flnn....5, 9, 62, 178, 190, 239, 319 Cross, O. F 32 Crownover, Patricia Ann 95, 214, 388 Cullers, George Kenneth _...__26S Cummings, Charles G _ 62, 374 Curione, Charles J _ 206, 369 Curley, Catherine Ann. 57, 62, 190, 307 Curley, Elizabeth Emily _ ...95, 98, 196, 198, 221, 300, 307 Gushing, N. J., Mrs _ _ 375 Cusic, Naomi Marie 389 Cutler, S. C. Lt 263 Cutshall, Roger 347 Cypreansen, Barbara 111, 327 Dahl, Donna Gene 62, 233, 309 DAILY NEBRflSKAN .„ 242 Dahlman, Marjorie June Ill, 114, 319 Dalager, Robert _ 357 Dalrymple, Gordon Bennett _ _265 Dalrymple, Janet Helen. 186, 232 Dalthorp, Mary Ann 95, 307 Damkroger, Verna Mario 111 Damme, Vernon 111 Damon, Kenneth 325 Damrow, Donald .259 Daniels, Ernest Chester _ Danielson, Edward Danley, Robert John.. ....218 _...355 ..351 Darlington, Kay 111, 317 Dashousky, Eileen Abbey _ 63, 329 Davenport, Denny 259 Davidson, Lorraine Marcia „ 95, 329 Davidson, Wilma Arlene -Ill, 209 Dovies, George 347 Davies, Robert 130, 347 Davis, Beverly Dephane Davis, Donald James Davis, Dorothy Jean Davis, E., M.D Davis, Edwin Davis, H. R Davis, James Davis, Joe Davis, John Davis, John Clifton Davis, Margarida Lee .... Davis, Marilyn Jean Davis, Martha Louise , Davis, Mary Beth ..63, 214 ..265 . 82, 387 44 ..357 .23, 182 357 .355 .....224, 234 95 ..388 .95, 377 .317 .377 Davis, Mary Lavantia 63 Davis, Robert Houser .266 Davis, Willa 82, 323 Dean, Wellington Floyd. 175 Deasle, Mrs. Nina. 375 De Backer, Leo. 357 DEBATE 236 De Borufre, W. L 37 DeBusk, Jack 349 Dedrick, Jack 125, 293 Deeds, Dorothy Anne 112, 124, 315 Deering, Jean Adair. 95, 300, 313 Deerson, Delmar Edward 393 Deffenbaugh, Rosemary 95, 212, 331 DeForest, Virginia _ 63, 181, 323 Degner, Albert „ 130, 349 Deines, Christine Anne 82, 321 Deininger, George Ellsworth 267 Dejamette, Bobbe D .111, 311 Delacy, Eloise J 63, 323 DeLashmutt, Keith _365 Delist, Simon Anthony. 207 Dellere, Joseph _ .222, 374 Dellman, Mrs. Josepk 375 DELTA DELTA DELTA... 316, 317 DELTA GAMMA 318, 319 DELTA OMICRON _184 DE LTA SIGMA DELTA __ 200 DELTA SIGMA PHI.. DELTA TAU DELTA- DELTA UPSILON ... Demel, Virginia M.. .374 ..340, 341 ...342, 343 81, 82, 181, 212, 220, 241, 311 Demorest, Byron .357 Dengler, Maida Grace _. 95, 389 DENTISTS, NURSES, MEDICAL STUDENTS 126, 127, 128, 129, 130, 131, 132 Deppe, Patricia Curry _. 63, 313 Derges, Robert Eugene 266 ' erlai Derland, W. .259 Desch, Zoe Rita _ 82, 325 Detrich, Helen R „ 63, 309 Detweiler, Elinor Jane 95, 240, 300, 319 Deuser, Richard _ 351 Devoe, Lowell 82 351 Devoe, R. W 7 DeVor, Robert Givea .Z!!335 Diamond, Shirley Ann Dick, Bettie Dickenman, Robert Charles.. Dickerson, William _ Dickey, Jack Frederick Dickinson, Donna ... .112, 329 .130, 384 112 ..333 Dickson, Bemhard Arnold.. Didriksen, Cora Ann Diers, Catherine Mary... Diers, Robert Richard... ..112, 351 ..130, 384 ..285 -112, 383 -321, 233 Diestel, Marilyn Joyce. Dietz, Barbara Joy Diller, Stanley Vaughn... 95, 112, 123, 232, 233, 345 .321 95 32 Page, 424 Dillman, Archie Dillon, Genevieve Floren , Dillon, Thome Dinsdale, Roy Ditter, Maxine Aletta. 365 112 .95, 353 351 95 313 Dixon, Charlotte Ann .........._..._. ' .!ll2r 12l! 307 Dixon, Floyd Gene 32, 126, 190, 367 Dobesh, Mary . ' ..... 126, 384 Doering, Carson flmandus 95, 367 Doerr, Velma Leota 212, 390 Donahoe, Joseph „ 349 Dorf, Donald 353 Dorothy, Walter _ .367 DORM 382, 383 Doudna, Margaret Ann. 82, 321 Douglas, James Orson .„ 200 Douglas, Marilyn Jeanne _. 96, 319 Douglas, Winifred Elliot 95, 214 Douglass, Betty Jane 95, 387 Douvas, Kathryn George 82, 327 Dowler, Elizabeth Ann 233 Downing, Lloyd 333 Doyle, Marjorie Ruth _ 96, 319 Doyle, Peari La Vonne 63, 188, 214, 379 Dozler, Irene Louise _ 64 Draper, Cassius William 205 Dressier, Margaret Eleanor. 82, 214, 217, 383 Drestel, Marilyn J 112 Duckworth, Blanche Marie....225, 229, 259, 377 Dodgeon, Donna Marie 112, 383 Duffack, Marilyn Ann 112, 321 Duffek, Emil Francis 96 Dumas, Betty Matthews 112, 383 Dunbar, Charles Edward. 265 Dunham, Doris Jean _ 96, 313 Dunkin, Mary Esther. 95, 96,. 212, 220, 319 Dunn, Barbara Jean 112, 319 Dunnell, Mary 96, 325 Dunnect, Patricia 331 DuTeau, Ellsworth 14 Dutton, Richard Chester 266 Duxbury, Dorothea Mae.. Dworak, Phyllis Dye, John R Dye, Mary Catherine Dyer, Jasper Lee Dzama, Stephen Lee 82, 227, 327 130, 384 112, 265 96, 236,309 233, 391 — 265 Eagleton, Jacqueline M 82, 83, 175, 202, 205, 220, 379 Eagleton, James Edward .112, 359 Easter, Elizabeth M 82, 313 Easter, Robert „ 339 Easterbrook, Doris 83, 84, 212, 299, 313 Easton, A. C _ 48 Eaton, Gene 96, 335 Ebbers, Robert Wesley. _ 260 Eberhardt, Gloria Regena 64, 214, 217, 383 Eberhart, Joan Winnifred .....112, 115, 317 Eberle, Floy Berneice .....64, 181, 317 Eberling, Richard Dale 83, 374 Ebers, Virginia Elaine 83, 214, 388 Eby, Charlotte Maxine 96, 383 Eckstein, WiUiam Albert 266 Edee Frances Jeanette 96, 325 Edelman, Louis 349 Eden, Marilyn ... 130, 384 206 64, 377 207 Edgecomb, R. E., Edison, Eleanor , Edison, O. E Egan, John Egan, L, 349 264 45 .341, 371 .349 Eickmeier, Zada Jane _ 96 Filers, Donna Mae 83, 212, 321 Einunj, John .... 351 Eggers, H. E., M.D Ehlers, Gordon Eugene... EhrUch, Robert . Eis, Frederick G _ Eisenhart, Warren „ Ekwall, Merton Eland, Doris Francis Ellingson, Kathryn Marie... Elliott, James Elliott, William Ellis, Darrell Arnold Ellis, John Dale Ellis, Peggy Ann. Elson, Wilma Retta Elward, Melvin Elwell, Elizabeth Jane Embree, R. -207 ..292, 353 349 390 386 349 ..234 ..259 ..232, 233 -112, 317 -209 .112, 367 -112, 383 260 Emerson, Barbara Lee. 83, 87, 190, 212, 213, 239, 246, " " 307 Emerson, Orlin JohrL 393 Emerson, Sallie Frances 64, 194, 319 Engdahl, Beverly Ann 83, 325 ENGINEERING EXEC. BOARD 193 ENGINEER ' S WEEK 162 Engle, Jeanette Marie.. ..64, 178, 188, 196, 202, 214, 315 Engle, Robert Wayne _ 112, 365 Engstler, Adrian William 267 Engstrom, Margaret L _ 96, 315 Engstrom, Mildred 64, 198, 203, 234 Erb, Donald _ _ .353 Erickson, Louis ;. 130 Ericson, Louis 347 Ericson, Marjorie Jean ;...96, 327 Ernst, Audrey Romaine ;.._96, 222, 307 Ernst, John Walter 96, 335 Ernst, William 355 Ertz, Duane Eschlimai), Pale Tntt ' iii i i i . i .ini iiii ' iWO Eshelman, Raymond Harry ___26S Eskilsen, Shirley Alice 112, 311 Espegren, Robert G _ 363, 258 Esser, Howard A 112, 266, 355 Estes, Elizabeth Jeanne - 96, 222, 377 Etmund, Betty June _ _ -112, 313 Evans, Bette Jane _ .83, 323 Evans, Beverly Ruth _ 83, 317 Evans, Paul _ „ 355 Evans, Robert Dean 83, 233 Everingham, Frances Louise 112, 233, 389 Everingham, Lola F 83, 187, 381 Evnen, Everett Arnold „ _ 112, 373 Evnen, Maurine Shirley 31, 83, 194, 220, 329 Ewing, Randall Wayne 112, 345 Ewing, Shirley Elaine 83, 313 EXTENSION DIVISIONS 51 Eyden, Harriett May. _ 83, 313 Faes, Roberta Jo 112, 232, 309 Fairchild, Jane Louise _ 64, 217, 389 Fairchild, Warren Dean ....96, 210, 345 Faison, Margaret L 381 Faller, Sterling William .337 Falloon, Marian 96, 300, 327 Fankhauser, Joan....94, 96, 186, 211, 233, 240, 325 Farmer, Carroll Clyde _ 224, 233, 259 Farmer, James .365 Farmer, Lee 365 Farnsworth, Frances J 64, 186, 321 Farnsworth, Richard P 83, 351 Farrar, Joan 112, 115, 323 Farrell, Mary Louise 96 Farris, Roy 339 Fastenan Arden Paul . 343 .392 Fauske, George Henry..., Fausset, D. S Fawell, William Fedde, Margaret Feehan, William R -. Fehr, Eloise Marie.. ..257 -333 Fein, William Mason — , Felger, Patience Jean Fenner, Harold Fenstrom, Charleen Alice... Fenstrom, Evelyn Emma Ferguson, Dorothy Jean Ferguson, Lois Myrll 23 391 64 -231, 267 .113, 315 .132, 347 113 96 .379 ...64, 214 -113, 383 387 Ferguson, Marian Louise Ferguson, Marjorie Fae Ferguson, Marylea 113 Ferguson, Mary Lou 214 ' " 377 Ferguson, O. J _ [..s?; 207 Ferguson, Willis 343 Ferrell, Marjorie Jean. „ 84 ' 323 Ferris, Vivian L 64, 188, 214, 217, 221] 388 Ficke, Myrna Maxine 113 Filkins, John " 357 Fink, Alex 278 " ' " ' Ji37 " lT4, " " 321 96, 309 -343 331 329, 113 — 126, 384 .276 Finkle, Nancy Carol.. Finkle, Ruth Ann.. Finnell, Richard Irving.. Fintrode, Mary Fischer, Arlene Joyce _.. Fischer, Barbara -. Fischer, Cletus Paul Fischer, Phyllis AIberto....96, ' T83, " 233, " 234, ' " 313 risher, Irma Lou 339 Fishwood, Margaret Sue. Z.... ' . ' J22i ' , " Tl4 " " s88 ?f if ' «?!r° ' ° " °- 113. 327 Fitch, William _ ' _349 .263 -.290 Fitts, W. W. Comdr.. ' Z ' .ZZ ' . ' . ' ZZ ' . Fitzgerald, Maurice -__- ' . ' Z.Z. ' . ' Fitzmorris, Rita Anne II3 319 Flagg, Priscilla 96, 101, 264, ' " 238; 311 rlanerty, Francis _ „ 357 Flaherty, Kathleen Jane . " ...Z 113 Flein, Ralph - 359 Fletcher, Donald 347 Fletcher, Kenneth Russ 113, T20, 2597367 Fletcher, Thomas _...,. 132 349 Flood, Gordon Arnette ] " ]224 ' 232 Flory, Barbara Anne 34 ' 325 Flory,_David LsS? Foe, Pete Mitchell Folda, Richard Foley, Robert Follmer, Dorthea .. Foltz, David B FOOTBALL -.355 -.367 -349 -415 -224 Foote, W. Duane Forbes, Clarence Ford, James Fred Foreman, Mary Lou.. Forsch, Delores ..276 ..214, 219 222 -200 ..387 Forster, Frances Marion. Foster, Dorothy Mae Fowler, Florence Bernice Fowler, Mary Jane Fowler, Priscilla B . " Fox, Alissa Darline Fox, Robert -113 ..381 -214 -113 -113 . 96 .113 .351 France, Lawrence Nelson __-_™_387 Frandsen, Margaret Idonna ™-.217 Frandsen, Virginia J3Q Frandson, Phillip Eugene... r ,. ;-, ' 210. 218, " 224r " 2327 ' 367 Frankforter, C. J .„ 207 210 Frans, James Robert . " „ ' _ " -L36S Frantz, R. W ' " Z Frasier, Vivian lone Frazee, Mary Conrad Fredricksen, Carol Louise. Fredriekson, Darwin -113, 390 -113, 319 ...64, 317 233 Frodrickson, Phil Edward 84, 233, 363 Freeborn, Carl Hugh — 84 Freeborn, Roslyn Green - 84, 203, 379 Fr eed, Phyllis 96, 212, 329 Freeman, Harriet Ann 23, 64, 188, 315 Freethy, John Richard. 265 French, Dale 365 French, Elizabeth Louise 388 French, Loretta 130, 384 French, F. Lorraine 64, 188, 214, 221, 388 French, William Earnest . 108, 113, 224, 232, 233, 259, 363 Frericks , Cletus -...333 FRESHMEN 109-125 FRESHMAN WEEK. 137 Frew, Latta 130, 384 Frey, Robert Alton — 266 Friclce, Helen Marie •.-•.•i " ?Si Friedman, Edith Rene.. Fries, Betty Gene Frisbie, L. 1 Fristo, Derald Evan.. Fritson, Lavon Dale.. ..113, 329 96 ....22, 214 ..210, 367 ,.113, 260 Fritz, Lois Ruth 96, 309 Fry, Mary Jane 319 Frye Robert Leo 113, 369 Fuchser, Cleo Vernon 259, 391 Fullbrook, lean - 96, 327 Fuller, Richard -365 Funk, lean _ 391 Funk, lean - 259 Furois, Darleen 64, 309 Furr, Coleman „ - — 355 Gabel, Doll ie - 96 Gaddis, Vaughn Edgar 84, 207, 210, 233, 249, 353 Gahan, Dennis John _ -. - 266 Gaither, Marion Elaine 113, 309 Galloway, Dorothy Eloise . — 64, 317 Galloway, Robert — 341 Gdllup, Dorothy Helen. 64, 323 Gaiter, Morris 293 GAMMA MU THETA. 180 GAMMA PHI BETA 320, 321 Gantz, Emmet Duane 267 Gard, William Young 84, 267 Gardels, Louise Osborn 234 Gardner, Ada Marian _ -233 Gardner, Gerald Louis 359, 371 Gardner, Phyllis Annette -113 Garey, Nancy Lee 96, 102, 201, 240, 319 Garrett, Gloria Gene 97, 214 Garrison, LeRoy Erwin 208 Gartner, Harriett 64, 321 Gartner, Lee 357 Garton, Evelyn Elaine 64, 175 Gass, Rosemary Louise — 84, 93, 323 Gast, June Marie 97, 202, 229, 230, 313 Gates, Clarence Ray 113, 258, 351 Gauger, Windell Lee 113, 232, 258, 367 Gayer, Alice Elizabeth. 84, 317 Geddes, Joyce 94, 97, 201, 241, 325 Geesaman, Richard 357 Gembol, Robert Vanch. 367 Gendelman, Milton Max 113, 361 George, Josephine I 113, 325 Gerd, Evelyn M 84 Gerdes, Leo 258 ..113, 209 ..375 Gerteisen, Joseph Gibson, Mrs. Mable Giese, Walter Raymond. 114, 359 Giles, Walter 357 Gillan, Lila Bertha _ _97, 309 Gillan, Robert Ward....64, 72, 236, 240, 246, 359 Gillaspie, Bob _ 293 Gillespie, Evan 349 Gillespie, Helen Pauline 97, 323 Gillett, Lois Ann 377 Gillette, Eugene - .260 Gilligan, Patricia _ _. 64, 65, 311 Gilling, Lawrence D 114, 226, 265 Gilmore, Pauline Ward. - _ _319 Ginn, Bob _ 290, 291, 292, 293 Gish, Mary Jo „ 62, 65, 190, 298, 319 Gish, Nancy Hilton.... 109, 114, 319 Gissler, Bert George 337 Gissler, Leonard 337 Gissler, Rolland -337 Glad, Betty Ann. 126, 384 Glass, Orville Fairfield. 258, 290, 339 Glebe, Margaret ..-. 84 Glebe, Maxine ._ _ 97 Glen, Carl _ 355 Glesmann, Herbert - _ 259 Click, Frank 50 Glotfelty, Leslie Jean _ _ 65, 78, 172, 178, 181, 237, 242, 298, 327 Goesch, Charles George _ _337 Goetz, James Thomas _ „ „ 341 Gold, Louise B 92, 97, 212, 213, 241 Goldberg, Allan Stuart 61, 65, 190, 202, 373 Goldberg, Ruth _ 65, 329 Golden, Sue 97, 315 Goldenstein, Erma 97 Goldfarb, Howard B _. _266 Gompert, Betty Arlene 97, 147, 214, 388 Goodding, Barbara B 97, 221, 315 Gordon, Donald James -_267 97, 329 388 Gordon, Jacqueline Lee.. Gorham, Donna R Gorham, Thomas Jesse... Goss, R. W Gould, H. G...._ -233 ..23, 50 51 Gould, Vallie Anne 85, 319 Gowen, Geraldine Gearmet _ 65, 188, 192, 214, 221, 388 Gradoville, Edward John 97, 259, 293, 359 GRADUATE COLLEGE 50 Graff, Wallace Edward. - 369 Graham, Betty Claire 97, 233, 309 Graham, Malcolm Peter 267 Graham, Marilyn M _ 313 Graham, Patricia Ann „114, 307 Gram, Mary Rose...- _ _ 214, 390 Grasmick, Joann „ 313 Grass, Doris M -. — 65 Graunke, Dean 228, 231 Graves, Harris B — Graves, Ralph E Gray, G. W Gray, James Cecil- -...114, 118, 260, 359 - 114, 267, 367 30 -385 ...260, 393 260 ....97, 331 Graybeal, Robert Grear, Ronald Blaine — Green, Helen Louise Green, Nancy Josephine _ 127, 172, 384 Green, Robert Allen 355 Green, Robert Eugene 114, 266, 371 Green, Ruth Marilyn _ _ 66, 315 Green, R. M 36 Green, Sheldon _ 265 Green, Thomas F 93, 97, 233, 240, 355 Green, Virginia Ruth _ 85 Greene, Gladys Adele 97, 321 Greene, William Henry „ 351 Greengard, Chester 373 Grewcock, William Lowell _ —391 Griffin, Margaret 66, 221 Grimes, Charles Harold 193, 208, 222 Grimes, Jo Ann 85, 379 Griswold, Barbara Louise 66, 73, 172, 173, 178, 202, 204, 377 Griswold, Gov. D. W 9 Griswold, Phyllis Jean 114 Grosbach, Gladys E 85, 232, 313 Groslong, LeRoy _347 Grosserode, Mary Agnes 389 " • ■ " _ .313 .292, 293 Grosshans, Shirley Ann Grote, Herb Grothe, Gladys Ellen 97, 236, 311 Grow, Rose Marie 114, 317 Grube, Clair Addis .365 Grube, Dean .265 Guard, Harold _ 127, 349 Guendel, Barbara Ann 85, 323 Guendel, Mary Helen 97, 323 Guenzel, Doris Jean 66, 157, 194, 325 Guenzel, Jo Ann. .85, 325 Guet tler, Dorian 130, 384 Guhin, Pat Laverne 114 Guildner, Lois V.... 97 Gustafson, Betty Lavonne.. Gustafson, Julianne C Gwynn, Jack Varley. ..85, 381 66 259 4-H CLUB 214 Haas, Fred Phillip. _266 Haase, Ruth Elaine _ 379 Hackman, Nancy Belle 97, 307 Hadan, Bernette Wilbutta. 66, 321 Hadan, Myra Lee 97, 321 Haeloh, Mary Lou 383 Haerle, Henry „ 347 Hagaman, Marjorie _ 97, 234, 381 Hagee, Carl Edward 200 Hageman, Florence Mae 214, 233 Hagensick, Delia Rose 390 Hagensick, Helen Marie 202, 390 Hahlbeck, Virginia Helen .217 Hahn, Mimi Craven 97, 231, 319 Hainly, Mrs. L. C _ 375 Halbakken, Marlow K. Haldeman, Harold G... Hale, Taylor Haley, Sharon Ann Hall, Margaret Louise Hall, Valois Irene Hall, Virginia May _267 -261 -345 Hallgren, Robert Melvin.. Hallstead, Rhoda , Halsey, Kenneth Stuart. 98, 315 85, 377 66, 217 ..85, 327, 389 ..365 Hamaker, Gene Edward Hamer, Marjorie ... Hamilton, C. S Hamilton, Jo Hamilton, Mary Hope.. Hamilton, Virginia Ann -.127, 384 - .265 -114, 259 ..214, 390 28, 37 .265 66, 313 ...98, 194, 321 Hammergren, M _ L264 Hammerquist, Paul _ j .! 335 Hammersley, Donald ' . 333 Hammond, Sally Lou I390 Hammond, Shtirlee Mabelle Hammond, W. M _. Hampton, Shirley Stuben... Hancock, Margaret Mae Hancock, Ruth Kathryn Handley, Virginia K Haney, Deloris Lavon. Haney, J. W Hanesch, Louis Hanisch, Richard Gustav. Hanisch, Robert Hanke, John Willard... Hanks, Joy -66, 232, 321 .261 85, 315 114 85 _2U .114, 315 ....37, 208 ,..357 .98, 359 .357 Hanks, Norris JurJor. Hanna, Edwin Eugene Hansen, B. Virgene Hansen, Conrad Christian 114, 2247 ' 232r233 ...130, 384 114, 266 258, 392 114, 327 258 Hansen, Deane 391 Hansen, Earl Deane 260 Hansen, Helen Laurine 66, 175, 194, 313 Hansen, Herman Frank... 114, 259, 353 Hansen, Howard E 348 Hansen, Irene Mae 66, 325 Hansen, Margaret Anne 379 Hansen, Ruth Marian 98, 315 Hanson, Floyd A _ 224, 265 Hanson, Fred Eugene 98 Hanson, Lois Lillian. .66, 220, 321 Hanson, Mary Louise 66, 172 Hanway, Dale Keith 365 Haose, Donald 349 Hapemon, Lucy Ann 66, 327 Hardin, Betty Jean. 98, 307 Hardy, John Franklin. 66, 343 Harper, Dean W. C _ 13 Hare, PoUyanne Joan.... 114, 117, 186, 325 Harms, Eleanor 127 Harms, Lee A . 85 Harms, Marilyn 234 Harms, Ora Lee .365 Harney, Rosa May __ 184, 232 Harris, Marilyn Joan.... 222, 386 Harris, Phyllis Ann 114. 307 Harrison, Barbara Joan. 98, 317 Harrison, Joan 114, 121, 319 Harrison, Stewart 195, 210, 365 Harse, Robert _ 335 Hart, Francis 127, 384 Hart, Ruth Elaine .114 Hartley, Richard 351 Hartman, Wayne Walter. 391, 260 Hartmann, Dolores 98 Hartsook, Marolyn Anne-.80, 85, 201, 214, 319 Harvey, Dorothy Jeanne. 85, 327 Harvey, Harold 357 Harvey, Walter 349 Hascail, V. C 7 Hascall, Vida Lea 114, 317 Haseloh, Mary Lou 1J4 Hashiba, Esther K. .381 Hashiba, Lillian Kazuko 66, 381 Haskins, Luther Granville 266 Haslam, John Alfred. 110, 114, 232, 339 Hasselbalch, Curtis 339 Hastert, Robert Charles.. -.66, 193, 202, 207, 225, 367 Hatch, Sybil Predmore 66, 185, 232 Hathaway, Donna Jean. 192 Hatten, Marian Elizabeth 66, 187, 217 Hatton, Julian Burroughs 85, 266 Hatz, Luella Julia 234 Haubensack, Mrs, _._ Haugse, Gene Spencer. Hovican, G. T. Lt, Comdr.. Havlicek, Gordon Leigh. Hawkins, Bill J.. _375 ..66, 236, 337 263 258 - 339, 371 Haworth, Colleen Bea. 98 Hay, Richard Sands 127, 351, 371 Hayashi, Ruby _ _ 381 Hayes, Kathleen Cecilia. 85, 180, 379 Hayes, Katherine Jean. 209, 233 Hays, Homer Charles.... .258 Hozelton, Alice Marilyn Jl, 313 Hazen, Donald Jay 392 Healey, Edwin Newsome 114, 268 Hecht, Boyd Kirkwood. 80, 85, 367 Heck, Elaine Louise 114, 313 Heckenlively, Bette 98, 102, 323 Hecox, Fred Wm 57, 130, 284, 355, 371 Hedberg, Charies 132, 347 Hedrick, Richard M .214, 259 Heffernan Edward 357 Hehnke, Arthur Austin... Heidenreick, Clarence .. Heider, Charles .208 .349 -347 Heidtbrink, Wayne Arthur...232, 260, 337, 355 Heinke, Robert Richard. .351 Heins, Grace Irene 85, 180, 209, 309 Heintzelman, William 363 Heiny, Mrs, R, E _ ._375 Heinz, flrleen Mae... Heise, Robert . Heitzer, Francis Heick, A Held, Avis Jean. Heider, Charles .184, 232 347 _259 Helleberg, Alfred Helmers, Margie Ann. Helt, Mary Louise. 85, 214 130 351 389 514, 221 Hemminger, Gretchen Ann 114, 307 Hemmingsen, Charles... _ 85, 232, 343 Hemingway, Robert Wm 267 Hemphill, B, F 208 Hemphill, Irene June _ 114 Henderson, Katherine. 66, 182, 309 Henderson, Lois Arlene.. -98, 313 Henderson, Wilton L ... 267 Hendrickson, Donald L 92, 98, 207, 249, 353 Hendrix, Lois May .....114, 124, 214, 377 Hengen, Janis Mae 114, 233 Henninger, Vemelle Jean 85, 327 Henrickson, Carol Joy 114 Henry, Howard Lee ZZ6, 230 Henski, J. A., M,D 45 Henson, Paul Harry.. _ 345 Henzlik, F. E _ 49 Hepperly, Eileen Mavis ___209, 321 Hepperiy, Richard 355 Hering, LeRoy Marvin. Hermann, Charles Hermann, Reona Ruth.. _285 -349 Hermsmeyer, Melvin Louis. Herr, Jack Eldon _365, 371 349 Page 425 Hertzler, J. O... HESPERIA Hess, Barbara Belle Heuke, Raymond Warren.. Heuser, Martha lane — Heyer, Dean filbert.. .28 . 378, 379 „11S, 381 _337 -.203 Heynen, Dorothy Patricia.. Hibbard, Edwin Davis Hickey, Jeanne Marie Hickey, William Orth Hickman, Helen Mae Hicks, Lyie ....115, 258, 335 _...98, 229, 231, 319 341 no, 115, 3H .267 .66, 209, 311 ...260, 339 Hicks, Robert Alien.. Hicgins, Margaret . Hill, Donald Yoder Hill, flra Jane — Hill, Betty Ann Hill, Billy ..85, 193, 249, 339 85, 387 .115 .185, 232 ...66, 307 .132, 347 .98, 327 Hill, Catherine Michel Hill, Jacquelyn Hill, L. M. .114, 377 ...J66 48 Hillmer, Shirley Louise.. Hilmes, Neal .- Hiltner, Rosemary Ann... Hinds, A. Thurman. ..28, 66, 220, 319 365 115 ..353 Hinds! Shirley Ann....85, 90, 175, 201, 220, 319 Hinman, Mary Helen r??. 315 Hinricks, Catherine Jane... Hinrichs, Edward — Hirsch, Herbert 115, 319 127, 349 260 Hirschfeld, Barbara Jean. Hoback, lohn - - Hockenberger, Barbara Hodges, Marian Patricia Hoelscher, Jerome Edward.. Hoevet, Barbara Lou — Heifer, Doris Marie- Hoffer, Dorothy Ann.. 115, 329 369 ..98, 229, 231, 325 98 .232, 393 68 98, 315 98, 315 ..68, 232, 329 98, 359 Hoffman, Betty Jeanne.. Hoffman, Kenneth Hoffman, Leonard Albert 115, 267 Hogan, C. H. Lt - — . . ..263 Hoke, Phyllis Darlene — 98, 299, 321 Hokenstad, Onalee H5 Hoick, Harold _. ....... . ..209 Holcomb, Betty Jeanne 98, 225, 236, 315 Holcomb, Keith Maxwell.... .265 Holcomb, Marthella....85, 212, 225, 226, 236, 244 Holder, Robert Henry _ - 258, 363 Holland, Robert s;;:;--??? Holler, Myrlee Marilyn....85, 180, 209, 220, 311 Holling, Corinne Mildred 115 Hollingshead, Harold Wm 391 Holm, Charles 333 Holm, Jacquehne Rae 115, 321 Holm, Pot 300, 390 Holm, PauUne Elvira .390 Holman, Donald Cooper. Holman, Donald O _. Holman, Robert Edward- Holmes, Petti Ann.. _200 .130 .365 ..98, 323 .98, 319 ..85, 393 Holmes, Sara Joan Holtmeier, Norval August Holtzscherer, Madeline Joyce - 57, 68, 178, 188, 189, 196, 214, 220, 317 HOMECOMING 142 HOME EC CLUB 214 Hood, Thomas 347 Hooper, B. L 32 Hopewell, Mrs. Walter.... Hopkins, Barbara Jean.... Hopkins, Geraldine Hermann, Helen Louise.. Homberger. John Horner, George Horr, Clarence . _375 -309 .222 ...85, 315 357 347 .349 Horstman, Marjorie Ruth. 68, 186, 232, 327 Horton, Betty Lou _ ..85, 88, 212, 215, 220, 237, 311 Horton, Helen Harriet. Hosman, Lucille Mae... Hosman, Robert Mills.. Host, John Robert.. Hostick, Margaret Ann... Hostig, Margaret Houfek, Edward HOUR DANCES House, Charles House, Julia Ann HOUSE MOTHERS Houser, David E.. HOWARD HALL ... .214, 232, 388 ..68, 323 224 .266 115 -233 .130, 347 .140 Howard, Warren Frank... 567 85, 313 ....375 .285 -389 -355 Howe, Clarence Smith 392 Howell, Helen Belle 68, 98, 323 Howell, Mary Eilen. „ ..331 Hoy, Rex 258, 276 Hoyer, Mary Regina... .._.._..68, 313 Hoyt, John Edgecombe Hrouda, Robert Jamas Hubbard, Theodore Hubka, Betty June...™_ Hubka, Betty Rose Huff, Mai aret Ann Huff, Mrs. Verne.. Huffanan, Donald Fremcii. Huffman, William CarL... Hughes, Lois Hughes, Paul Gilbert.. Hull, Robert .115, 258, 335 391 -...357 98, 317 _.85, 205, 389 98 .375 Hummel, Helen Lucyle Humpel, Charles Humphrey, Mary Louisa. Hunecker, Loma ...205, 233, 391 115 ...115, 124, 311 — 260 . 29 ...99, 325 ...260, 351 -115, 331 -130, 384 Hunt, H. B., M.D 45 Hunter, Margaret Ann. 92, 99, 225, 317 Hunter, Richard 335 Hunter, William Casady.. Hupfer, John Charles Jr Hurlbert, Robert Boston.. ...267 ....208 85 Hurlburt, Betty Jean. 214, 222, 379 Hurley, D. Lt 263 Hurtz, Sarah 85, 325 Huscher, Dwaine 337 Huscher, Ray Emil 337 Huston, Betty Lou 68, 74, 178, 188, 202, 214, 237, 243, 377 Huston, Edward LeRoy 258, 391 Huston, Sam .258, 351 Hutchinson, Janet 386 Huttermiaier, Betty C 115 Huttenmaier, Edna Marib 172, 183, 203, 209 Huttenmaior, Mildred M 68, 185, 232, 234 Huxley, William Jared. 115, 265 Hyatt, Charles _. : 351 Hyland, Mrs. Anna 375 Ibata, R. M - 207 Illingworth, Mary Louise .115, 307 Indermill, Vernon Dale .266 Ingalls, Bob _ ..275 Ingwerson, Richard C 115 Ingwerson, Vogene L 209 INNOCENTS 177 Inouye, Fusaye 172, 222 INTRflMURflLS 296 INTERFRflTERNITY BALL 157 INTERFRRTERNITY COUNCIL 195 INTERNATIONAL HOUSE. 380, 381 Ireland, R. L _ 32 Irving, Joseph Anthony _115, 265 Irwin, Mary Frances 115, 208, 313 Irwin, Thomas _ 365 Ishii, Frederick Kazuo.... 68, 193, 207 Israel, Mrs. Jean 375 IVY DAY „ 164, 165 Iwata, Margaret M 68, 182, 217, 381 I lablouski, Roman Robert 266 Jack, Alan 230, 355 Jackson, Beverly Ann 99, 217, 377 Jackson, D ..293 Jackson, Gladys Mae 115, 315 Jackson, Harry 256 Jackson, Leiand G. 259 Jackson, Navajean D 381 Jacob, Dorothy 130, 384 Jacobs, Ann Man 185, 232 Jacobs, Annette 99, 232, 329 Jacobs, Mrs. Emma _ _ .391 Jacobs, Helen L 115, 307 Jacobs, Mrs. J. L 392 lacobsen, Harold E 195, 353 Jacobson, Cecil Henry. 393 Jaoobson, Irvin Jolin 267 Jacobson, Jerald D 105 J acobson, Lela Mae....68, 182, 184, 232, 233, 389 Jacobson, Wanda P 233, 389 James, Lawrence R .265 James, Muriel L _ ....184 Janesen, Gerriet 130, 347 Jannke, Paul 209 Jeffrey, Marion G _259 lelinek, George Randall 115 Jenkins, Barbara Jo 99, 225 Jenkins, Shirley E 31, 80, 85, 175, 202, 244, 245, 313 Jenkinson, Joanne E .99, 231 Jenness, A. F 29 Jennings, Ann _. .68, 327 Jensen, Charles V 233 Jensen, Dean Wendel 85 Jensen, Eunice E 214, 388 Jensen, Jimmie J .....207, 296, 353 Jensen, Patricia Kathryn 99, 202, 309 Jensen, Norman Herbert _ _ .209 Jernberg, Peter E 115, 265 Jerner, Robert 132, 357 Jesse, Richard 357 Jester, Don D _ 260 Jillson, Jerrene lirdon, Bonnie Jeanne Johns, Max . Johnson, Aldis Johnson, Allan Johnson, Arthur .127, 384 319 .341 Johnson, Mrs. Bessie Johnson, Beverly G Johnson, Clayton Duane Johnson, Donald Grant.. 130, 347 30 ..367 -375 Johnson, Eleanor Jean Johnson, George R Johnson, Harold Johnson, Herman Johnson, Inez Johnson, Irene Johnson, Jack Johnson, Janet Jean... Johnson, Joanne Johnson, Janice M. . Johnson, Juanila Johnson, Kenneth S. Johnson, Keith O.. . 99 393 . " .T27, ' " 355r371 _ 214 .115, 213, 359 115, 337 45 -- 68 127, 384 .275 Johnson, La Vawn. „. Johnson, Lois Barbara Johnson, Lujane 115, 227, 313 309 85, 311 127, 384 259, 393 99, 232, 339 68, 217, 386 68, 321 99, 194, 327 Johnson, Marcia 130, 384 Johnson, Mary Isabel 321 Johnson, Marjorie Ruth ™..„115, 327 Johnson, Marjorie 13 Johnson, Maurece Shirley 85 Johnson, Meri E 115, 369 Johnson, Mimi Anne....80, 85, 196, 202, 212, 325 Johnson, Niels John .202, 205, 214, 392 Johnson, Perry L __3S3 Johnson, Phyllis Dorothy 315 Johnson, Robert _ 333 Johnson, Robert E. 367 Johnson, Robert W 132, 347 Johnson, Roger John E 266, 281, 293 Johnson, Stanley L. 99, 224 Johnson, Vaughn E. Johnson, Verner — Johnson, Virgil A. .363 ..349 J59 Johnson, Virginia Anne 99, 325 Johnson, Walt .296 Johnston, Beverly Ann. 217 Johnston, Dorothy Ann 222, 386 Johnston, E. Elaine - 127, 384 Johnston, George Thomas 123, 213, 240, 267, 353 Johnston, James Bishop .363 Johnston, Joanne _ __■ 99 Johnston, Mary 99 Johnston, Phyllis 99 Johnston, Ruth L J86 Johnston, Walter L Jones, Annie Olwen Jones, Dean B Jones, Eleanor B , Jones, Griffith E. Jr Jones, Lloyd Walter .... Jones, Maxine R Jones, Paula L ., Jones, Phyllis I. Jones, Richard Jones, Robert G. 343 68 393, 260 115, 383 335 68, 218 85, 214 80, 86, 225, 319 99 127, 349 132, 347 Jordan, Gladys Evelyn 116 Jordan, Robert E 108, 116, 265, 353 Jorgenson, Doris M 331 Judd, Dr. J. H 45 JUNIORS _ .81, 91 JUNIOR SENIOR PROM 160 Kadavy, Henry Daniel.. Kahl, Shirley Elaine Kahler, Marvin Dale Kahoa, Margaret CoUeerL.. ..259, 369 ....208 .86, 151, 181, 202, 212, 236, 247, 309 Kahoe, Kathryn Bernice 99, 217, 379 Kailey, Kenneth _ J39 Kalin, John A 132, 347 Kallos, Gregory William 116, 209, 363 Kamerling, Edward Willis .,i,,286 Kamino, Mary 381 Kane, Francis James 265 KAPPA ALPHA THETA .322, 323 KflPPA KAPPA GAMMA 324, 325 KAPPA PHI „ ...202 KAPPA SIGMA 344, 345 Karas, Benjamin Keith 259, 392 Kasal, Frank Henry 219, 259 Kathol, Gerald Joseph. 68, 199, 293, 341 Katz, Mildred Rhoda 116, 329 Kaufman, Marjorie Jean 68, 387 Kebler, Roger Leon 116, 267 KebschuU, Marvin E 337 Keckley, Joyce 99, 102, 212, 325 Kehl, Leo T. „.260 Kehn, Imogene Carol 99, 233 Keim, Lila Mae 388 Keister, Lulu May 214, 388 Kell, R. W 208 Kellenbarger, Josephine ...389 Keller, Robert 341 Keller, Ruth 130, 384 Kelley, Jo Ann. .233 Kellogg, Charles , Kelly, Barbara Jean.. Kelly, Doris Larue Kelly, Jo Ann Kelly, Mickey ..260 ...234 .116 116, 315 .261 207, 233, 391 99, 325 J285 Kelsey, Ray fi Kelso, Enid Lucille Kemnitz, William F Kennedy, Betty 130, 384 Kennedy, Grace Marilyn 99 Kennedy, Kathryn 116, 307 Kennedy, Mary Louise .68, 309 Kennedy, Norma Jeane 388 Kenner, Bill Clinton. 116, 258, 355 Kent, Donald _ _ 349 Kent, Elna Eileen. .217, 389 Kenyon, Marjorie Ruth __..116 Kepler, Claire Dickson. „ 57, 68, 188, 196, 214, 381 Kerl, Donald Eugene 259 Kerl, Gene Frederick 392 Kerrigan, Jeanne Helea 116, 327 Kesser, Charles Melvin... _266 Ketzler, Van _ ...J55 Keys, D. A 32 Kidder, Patricia L _ 86, 313 Kiechel, Barbara D J6, 181, 327 Kiechel, Donna E _ 116, 327 Kieffe, Robert .99, 367 Kielson, Lee R 100, 210, 225, 232, 363 Kielty, Douglas T 258, 393 Killian, Jack Richard. 99, 224, 233 Killmatt, L 264 Page 426 Kimball, Kenneth _. _333 Kindig, Verna Lee _ „ 86 King, Betty Gene 68, 75, 181, 245, 307 King, Conrad David -259 King, Jacqueline Ann -184, 232 King, Nancy C 99, 323 King, Ralph 290, 293, 341 King, Ray 127, 347 King, Shirley Ann 116 Kinkade, Bonnie V 116, 309 Kinney, Doris -.222. 313 Kinney, Lorraine 100, 222, 313 Kinnier, flryle R 181, 313 Kinsey, Jo Westgote 311 Kinsey, Kay _ 116, 311 Kipper, Paul : 280 Kirkpofrich, Lois Kirkpotrick, V. Janet.. Kirsch, F. D. Jr.. 130, 384 68, 381 31 Kirsey, flrden 293 Kirshenbaum, Joseph 373 Kirshman, Margaret Ann _ 225, 231 K elson, Lee 100, 224, 233 Ktanecky, Edwin James _ _ _219 Klein, Ralph Nicholas 369 Kleinkauf, Bruce Edward. 100, 210, 374 Kleinschmidt, Donald L - 86, 353 Kleinschmidt, George 333 Kleman, Verlyn Dean 206, 232, 249, 337 Klien, L. F 275 Kline, Bernard _ _ 233 Kline, Donald Franklin 86, 210, 223, 225, 236, 339 Kline, Nathan _ 357 Kline, Patricia Mae _ 116 Kling, Donald Stuart 32, 86, 343, 371 Klingel, Shirley Jean. _ 116, 313 Klingman, Laura DelL _ 214, 388 Kloppenberg, Marie Ann _ 86 Klug, Roger Willis 337 Knerl, Raymond John 258 Knicely, Jack 374 Kniffin, Martha Constance 68, 317 Knight, Esther June 187 Knight, George 177 Knight, Harold 347 Knight, William Roger... Knoll, Eleanor Louise.. ..351, 233 ..81, 86, 183, 196, 298, 319 Knotwell, Betty Jean...- 116, 184, 383 Knudsen, Richard 355 Kochis, Emil 333 Koeioot, Richard B 68, 345 Koefoot, Robert 357 Koehne, Carolyn M 331 Kokjer, Phyllis M 86, 309 Kolar, Robert A 219 Kolbo, Gerald M 363 Kopecky, Robert _132, 347 Korb, June M - 86, 175, 325 Kerb, Mary Ann. - _ 116, 321, 325 Korb, Ruth E 68, 70, 181, 190, 191, 246, 325 Korfi, Don _ _ 335 Korisko, Doris _130, 384 Kormas, John W .229, 230, 267 Koros, Irene C 116, 379 Korshot, E .258 Korth, Willard W -...391 Korowacki, John H - _. 265 Korte, Robert L .280, 282, 284, 353 KOSMET KLUB 159 Kostal flrlene R 100, 186, 232 Koubeck, Raymond F.. Koupal, Howard -. Koutskv, Carl _ Kovanda, Elizabeth Kovarik, Virgene R Kramer, WilUam S.. .....86, 367 353 357 -.86, 307 ..214, 388 -32, 200 Krasomil, Dean Harold. _ _ -209) 363 Krotochvil, Frank James 190, 367, 371 Kratz, Dean George - .57, 70, 240, 290, 291, 292, 293, 343 Kraus, Lawrence Bernard. -392 Krekelberg, Charles _ !264 Kriebich, Eugene James „ 266 Krenz, Robert John 371 Kroehler, Lois Clara 116, 233, 381 Kroese, _Nadine ...- 100 Krofta, Dorothy Mae.. Kroger, John ...100 ..260 Krohn, Leora Koreene _ 232, 321 Kroyer, John _ _ 132, 347 Kruglick, Miriam Tabbie 100, 329 Krumland, Wallace _ 355 Krumlin, Ted 122 Kruse, Richard Kuck, Richard Bigelow-. Kuehl, Suzanne Mae Kuehn, Eugene ..355 -.267 .388 .214, 259 Kugler, Laurene Ruth _ .217 Kugler, Russell Duane 116, 260, 363 Kuhl, Richard 353 Kuhlman, Marilyn Phyllis-.- _ _. ' .!_390 Kuhlman, Paul Theodore _ 100 Kamagai, Mary _ 188, 203, 221 Kunzman, Nadia 86, 319 Kussow, Darrell .265 -_333 31 Looge, Jomes Loose, L. T Loilin, Shirley 117, 234 Lage, Natalie Anne 86, 181, 220, 232, 379 Lahr, Patricia A 198 Laird, Helen Lorene 80, 86, 186, 190, 206, 220, 232, 307 Lake, Douglas A 369 Lamb, Elizabeth P.- Lamb, Esther L.. Lamborn, George Robert- Lancaster, L. W.. 187 116 369 29 Lancaster, Mary . — 86, 323 Lancaster, Susan C _ _ 100, 323 Landeryou, Lorraine „..97, 100, 201, 319 Landgraf, Charles - 349 Langdon, Edward 347 Langenheim, Frederick 365 Langheldt, Mary M lOO, 313 Langley, Dora L 116 Lantz, Doris Jean 116 Largen, Harold 367 Larson, Lawrence J 365 Larson, Sherwood 127, 347 Lasher, Dorothy _ 116, 329 Lasher, Sylvia 100, 105, 183, 329 Lashinsky, Ethelyn. 81, 86, 202, 212, 329 Latenser, John _ - -357 Latham, Dennis C 116, 343 Latham, Lilla Lou 86, 307 Latham, Lillie Lee 86, 307 Lathen, Patricia M 108, 319 Lathrop, Robert J 258 Latta, Betty J 86, 148, 183 Latta, Dr. J. S _ _ 43 Latta, Mary flnne - 100, 323 Laughlin, Merle Edward. 86, 207 Laune, Mary Lou 116, 321 Law, Louise „ _ 46 Lorwlor, Nancy Ann 116, 117, 325 Lawrie, Peggie Lee -...117, 323 Laws, John _ _ 349 Lawson, Lt. Comdr. J. W - 563 Laymon, Francis G - 218, 258, 386 Lear, William J „ - 100, 335 Learn, Elizabeth E 300, 381 Lebo, Ruth Eileen. _ - - 86 Lebsack, Gayle Ervin. 117, 284, 293, 351 Ledbetter, Billie Joe - 267 Lederman, Gloria 70 Ledioyt, Mary fl _ 86, 321 Lee, Flora Patricia 117 Lee, Mabel 29, 198, 298 Lee, Robert 351 Lee, Virginia Mae — Leeds, John - „... Leeka, Sherry Colleen.. Legge, R. Kathryn. LEGISLATURE Lehman, Theodore H Lehmann, Marjorie A Lehnkuhl, Jean L Leinberger, Jean C - Leinberger, Suzanne Leonard, Kermit 205, 390 —132, 347 100, 327 -....70, 327 10, 11 —117, 266 117, 383 87, 331 ..87, 309 117, 323 -349 Leonard, Lona Rae _ 100, 217, 331 Lesher, Laurel - - 127 Letson, Holton _357 Levin, Renee B _ 117, 329 Levine, Robert Henry.... Lewandowski, A. J Lewien, Laverna R Lewis, Benjamin -.., Liddell, Elaine Lienert, Robert M Lierk, Shirley A Liggett, George H Liggett, James C _. Liljegren, Ivan M Lilly, Harriet -.. Lincoln, Arthur . ..117, 260, 373 273 100, 214 ..371 Lind, John David. Lindauer, K _ Lingafelter, Betty Maxine... Lingenfelder, Eugene Lingenfelter, Jean „ Lippitt, Gordon L _ Lipps, Robert E Lipscott, Norma Jean Lisius, Esther M Litel, Gilbert 130, 384 — 70 100, 325 343, 371 259, 367 100, 214 87, 325 132, 349 233, 391 ..259 -117, 315 ..261 .128, 384 -218, 219 .281 -.87, 387 -100 339 87, 311 .117 ..284, 293 -.315 Little, Helen Jane Littrell, Virginia M Livingston, Dale W Livingston, Jane E Lock, Elizabeth Jean. 100, 186, 232, 331 Lock, Lillian M 117, 214, 388 Locoeo, Joseph R 224, 232 Loeffel, Edwin 349 Loeffel, W. S 23 ■ -87, 325 117 321 -265 Loiink, Mary Anne... Loflin, Shirley Logan, Patricia Lou -. Lohss, Richard Edward.. Long, Darwood D Long, Mary Margaret Longacre, Patricia Aim.. Longfellow, Frances Loomis, George ., LOOMIS HfUi , Loomis, Maryanne Lorenz, Doran —117, 345 -100 .87, 313 -209 .357 .390 .117, 319 .130 Lorenz, Fred 197, 232, 277, 282, 293 Louden, Carroll 335 Louden, Patricia Jean 184, 232 Lovan, Lee _.—..— 261 LOVE MEMORIAL -, Lovold, I. A Low», C. G ..„. Lowe, Keith Dale — Lowe, Marilyn Ann .388 J2SJ 30 117 ..241, 317 Lowe, Phyllis I 70, 202, 381 Lowe, Robert B 224, 233, 260 Lowe, Rolland B. 393 Lowe, Virginia D. 381 Lowery, Dorothy A 100, 233, 387 Lucas, Ned Thomas 389 Ludden, Beverly Anne J17 Ludwick, Robert .357 Ludwick, Maxine 389 Ludwickson, J. K .208 Ludwig, Robert D J2, 266 Luedtke, Norris Eric _. .206 Lukasiewicz, Erdece J 100, 180, 205, 209, 379 Luke, Karl Mehnont 175 Luken, Donna !!389 Lukovsky, Evelyn J 100, 309 Lund, Henry 357 Lund, Richard 355 Lundberg, James W 265 Lunde, Harry IrwiiL. 266 Lundquist, Verneil 117, 383 Lundy, F. A 52 Luther, Ernest H.. 209, 387 Lutton, ' Helen E 379 Lux, Francis 367 Lyberis, Nena 100 Lykke, Elinor Florence 117, 311 Lykke, Ruth Ann. .70, 311 Lyman, E. D 4$ Lyman, R. A - „_ 47 Lyman, R. Q 209 Lynch, John Paysoa 393 Lynn, Donald Carter. 117, 351 Lynn, Robert _ 349 Lyon, Patricia Anne 117, IK, 383 Lyons, Sara Jane 117, 383 Lyness, Marilyn J _ .214, 377 Lysinger, Betty L 87, 327 M Mabie, Howard „ _ Macaluso, Richard Charles Mack, Milton - Mao Queen, Marjorie - ., Maginn, Rita Ann Magnussen, D Magnussen, Jeannette Mohan, Betty Jean Mahie, Eleanor 341 -209, 259 355 100 .186, 232, 381 ..260 .70, 323 _307 -118 Malmstrom, Norma - IM, 384 Manchester, Anne Carolyn. 100, 309 Manifold, Dorothy Yates 70 Manion, Dorothy Ellen. 101, 319 Monk, Jerald 333 Manley, Kenneth Manon, Frank _ Manning, Lucille Mae Mannscnreck, Mary Louise- Maple, Marian Marcell, Joan Ruth... -369 _337 -214 -70, 381 -.233 ..118, 309 ...70, 208, 313 101, 329 .172 Marchant, Mary Jeanne Marcus, Darlene Louise Margolin, Esar Gordon _ Margolin, Peggy Ann 101, 329 Mark, Stanley Lee 87, 210, 365 Marks, Charles Clifford. 259 Markussen, Marilyn Eliz 87, 321 Marquardt, Myron Duane 118 Marr, Gaylord Vern .225, 227, 229, 231 Marriott, Joseph Edward .266 Marsh, Barbara Burney .214 Marsh, Clayton Allen , Marsh, Frederick Marsh, Harry Griffeth.... Marshall, Joyce Diane- Marshall, Mary Ann. Marshall, Mary Ellen.... Martin, Bemice 118, 363 132, 347 -101, 210, 335 -118 -.71 101, 315 317 -384 Martin, George Edward. - -.—265 Martin, Irma May 205, 389 Martin, Joseph Stanley 1258, 393 Martin, O. R 30 Martin, Rolland .. " —357 Martz, Pauline Faye. Marvin, H. H Marvin, Ruth Janet -101, 311 30 Marx, William Edward. .205, 388 , .. «. uunuil., —267 Marylander, Arline HopeZ...— .--— " .— 118, 329 Maryott, Mary Janet 118 Mason, Frederic Robert 208 Mason, Janet Nancy -...30, 57, 71, 243 Masterson, Bernie 285 Mastin, Dorothy Elizabeth 190, 19l! 209 MASQUERS :.. -.225 Mathauser, Alice Bemice 71 Mathews, Marjorie Ann 118, 230, 327 Mathews, M. D. Capt 52, 262 Matson, Duane 337 Matson, Marjorie Benson. 173 Matteson, Jean Margaret — — . 87 Matteson, Joan — 383 Mattoon, Mary Annette- 57, 71, 171, 172, 173, 178, 183, 196, 220, 221, 236, 311 Mauch, Betty Lou 87, 327 Mauck, Keith _ J67 Maus, Sterling Hilderoy Maxon, Joan Darlene. Maxwell, Jack Erwin. „. May, Jacquelyn May, Mildred Lucille May, William Clyde Mayborn, Gene William- Mayer, Barbara Mayhew, Lois Mayo, Mrs. G. R... .118, 335 -118, 383 ...286 -130, 384 -267 -365 .-101, 309 .-130, 384 375 Page 427 Mcfldams, Mildred MarueL .226 Mcflrthur, Jane 113, 117, 317 Mcfluley, Donna Maxine 100, 203, 233, 387 McCandless, Robert L 70 McCarthy, John 357 McCarville, Thomas - 70, 351 McClanahan, Ward 132, 347 McConaughey, Robert Cecil 117, 258, 339 McCord, Mary Lee _ 87, 220, 233, 321 McCormick, Jack M _ 391 McCormick, William Francis _ _ 391 McCormick, William Iames....lOO, 195, 260, 343 McCoy, James _ _342 McCoy, Raymond 132, 347 McCraken, Lola June 87, 321 McCrone, Eleanor 128, 384 McCrory, Janet Claire _ 117 McCrory, V .258 McCroskey, Dorothy Grace _ 117, 383 McCullough, M. Gloria 100, 307 McDannel, Donald Wayne 214, 259 McDermott, Gloria Louise. _ 87, 325 McDonald, Tom R _ 208, 363 McDonald, Virginia C 70, 315 McEachen, Edmund 108, 258, 351 McEachen, James Alien _ 70, 351 McElhaney, Jane 70, 74, 172, 183, 203, 220, 282, 383 McElhaney, Marian 117, 383 McElligott, Edmond Bernard 335 McElray, Harold James 353 McElwain, Janice Marie 100, 307 McFarland, Mariellen 70, 214, 221, 319 McFarland, Mary Ellen _ 100 McGee, Dean _ 357 McGee, Glen Merl _ 393 McGirr, Lewell Jack _ 267 McGowan, Robert _ _333 McGrath, James Edward -100, 351 McGrew, Carol Jean _ _...317 McGrew, Velma Irene 117, 315 McGuire, Ottis Mylor _ 100, 359 McHenry, Elizabeth M 100, 183, 381 McHenry, Margaret Louise 381 Mclnnis, Jerry Duncan.. 258 Mclntire, Russell 333 Mclntire, Waldean 333 Mclntyre, Douglas Duane - 100, 359 McKenna, Shirley 92, 100, 317 McKenzie, Maxine Pearl 100, 212, 383 McKibbin, Donna _, 130 McKinney, Patricia Claire 377 McKinsey, Geraldine Yvonne _ _ . ...64, 70, 178, 182, 199, 212, 213, 220, 236, 319 McKissick, flrlene 70, 309 McLaren, Phyllis M 87, 175, 319 McLeod, fllberta 130, 384 McLeod, Neil 357 McMacken, Thomas James _. 265 McMains, Beverly Ann 100, 325 McMeekin, James Allen „ _ 353 McMurray, Mavis Virginia. „ _ 87, 325 McNabb, Harold Sanderson 117, 260, 343 McNought, Donnice Irene 87, 214, 390 McNeely, Edward John. _ 208, 265 McNeil, Roger 357 McNutt, Robert 177 McPherson, Jean aCrol McQuillan, William __ McSeaton, D. F.. ....180, 209 _349 ..257 McShane, Robert „ _ 349 McVicker, Dwight S 118, 351 McWhorter, Dr. C. A 44 McWilliams, Roger Franklin 260 Meade, Mrs. Fay .375 Means, L. E 47 Mease, Harry 341 Medaris, Ruth 388 MEDICAL NURSES, DENTISTS _ 126, 127, 128, 130, 131, 132 Medlar, Evelyn _ __130, 384 Medley, Gene Meredith. 217 Meedel, Virgel G 391 Mehrhoff, L. H .261 Meier, John _128, 349 Meirhenry, W. C 51 Mehrens, Shirley _ 128, 384 Melander, Daniel James _ . . __391 Merchant, Eugene S 32, 128, 190, 195, 200, 339 Merriam, Beverlee A..; 87, 329 Merrick, Curtiss _ 357 Merrill, Helen M 118, 184 Merritt, Harold E... Merritt, Jacquelyn Lou Mertins, Marvin L.. ..393 101 , 325 ..265 Meshier, Dorothy Miller 118, 299 Messinger, Wayne L 118, 335 Messman, Dean W 101, 367 Messman, Jessieanna 87, 317 Metcalf, Norman 333 Metheny, Dr. Fred.. ., 46 Metheny, Leslie I ...80, 87, 194, 212, 221, 323 Metheny, Robert _ _ _ _ 351 METHODIST STUDENT HOUSE 217 Metzger, Betty Ann. 118, 321 Metzger, Jean Doris 118, 321 Meyer, Carroll M 71, 195, 359 Meyer, Dede C 118, 228, 236, 351 Meyer, Doris Ruth 217 Meyer, Mark 118, 260, 343 Meyer, Marilyn Lou 87, 244 Meyer, Maryann Ayres „ 311 Meyer, Patricia Ann 118 Meyers, Louis 118, 259, 353 Meyers, Philip Gardner 266 Meyers, Robert 233 Meyers, Viola Mae - _ 118, 383 Micek, Betty Lou 101 Micek, Pat .101 Michelson, Marietta 72, 201, 383 Middleton, Ramona J .233 Mielenz, Mary 182 Mielke, Muriel F Miille, Robert I Mikkelson, John Miles, Anne M. Miles, Mrs. E. F lOr, 327 118, 393 256 118, 323 375 540, 323 339 Miles, Peggy Y. Miles, Richard Milheim, Richard 333 Miller, Charieen S 87, 209, 309 Miller, Charles - 132, 357 Miller, Dorothy Ann _ 209 Miller, Edith J _ 377 Miller, George P 31, 101, 107, 244, 339 Miller, Harold 357 Miller, Marilynn T 118, 309 Miller, Mary Louise 23, 72, 323 Miller, Maxine E _ _ 172 Miller, Neil L _ 214, 219 Miller, Phyllis H 118, 329 Miller, Raymond C 207 Miller, Richard J...._ 30, 290, 291, 293, 367 Miller, Salo Eugene 266, 365 Miller, William Lee 88, 191, 215, 218, 247 Milliken, Lyle 357 Mills , Janet _ _ _ 388 Milton, Jean _._ 72, 194. 315 Milton, Ruth L 72, 307 Mines, Nancy H -101, 311 Minier, Mrs. Fay 375 Minier, Imogene A 72, 182, 319 Minkin, Richard D 118, 361 Minnick, Mary E 72, 327 Minnick, Stewart S _. 218 Minster, Donald G - 267 Minthorn, Marjorie F.. Minthorn, Murray Mitchell, Amy Jean.. 101, 317 349 388 118, 236, 327 118, 265 ..„87, 315 Mitchell, Arlys Genene Mitchell, L. William _ Mitchell, Mary H „ Mauk, Mae Ann 119, 309 Mockett, Marcia J ...101, 212, 220 Moerenberg, Beth 22 Modlin, Margaret J 87, 186, 232, 233, 234, 317 Mohler, Barbara L 119, 120, 214, 309 Mohler, Barbara H „ 386 Mohler, Charles 200 Mohr, William 265 Moline, Harriet L - 390 Moline, Joanne 119 Moline, Ruth A 72, 175, 379 Moll, Ruth Ellen. 119, 323 Molthan, Leila B __ 217 Moms, Mickey _...235 Monismith, Roderick Monovitz, Erwin J Monovitz, Ila Lee Monroe, Earl ..355 _189, 361 ....87, 329 ..261 Meyer, Robert Lee.. Meyerott, Edgar ..71, 195, 343 260 Montgomery, Beth L 87, 194, 237, 240, 323 Montgomery, John _ 258, 367 Moodie , Robert ..._ - 343 Mooie, Marjorie 130 Moore, F. F. Mrs 375 Moore, Gerald F _ .279, 293 Moore, James H 119, 351 Moore, Marjorie _ _ 119, 383, 384 Moore, Virginia _ 128, 384 Moorhouse, William F _ _ 109, 119, 240, 266, 292, 353 Moron, B. Joseph 200 Moravek, Marjory 205, 214, 390 Morgulis, Dr. S 45 Moritz, Richard ; 49 Mornessay, William 369 Morphew, Mary Virginia 185, 234 Morrell, Arthur G - 351 Morris, Gerald Grant 119, 233, 345 Morris, Milo J _ 119 Morris, Molly Ann 184, 233, 389 Morris, Richard Lewis _ 267 Morrison, Lloyd W _ 367 Morrison, Thomas Robert 392 Morrol, Arthur _ _ _351 Morrow, Norma Marie _ 119 Morrow, Raymond E _. „ 337 Morse, Jean F _ 87, 327 MORTAR BOARD 178, 179 MORTAR BOARD PARTY. 144 Mortensen, Helen R _ 188, 192, 214 Mortlock, Phyllis B 102, 107, 244, 323 Morton, W. H 48 Moser, Freeman W 265 Moser, Mearl C 35, 371 Moss, Marilyn Jo 119, 321 Motter, Carolyn Ann 87, 299, 327 Moulton, Marcia M 186, 234, 381 Moyer, Joann _ _ 87, 220, 323 Moyer, Mary 119, 319 Moyle, Mary Ann 119, 121, 317 Mozer, Harold M 102, 207, 210, 249, 373 Mozer, Sylvia H _ _.119, 329 Mudge, Jane E 102, 300, 311 Mulder, Marilynn _ 313 MuUer, Ila Jean _ 102 Muller, Marilyn E 119, 383 Mulvaney, Charles 241, 284, 293 Mulraney, Gerald F _ 261 Mumma, Evelyn M 72, 214, 217, 221, 388 Munson, Donald _ _ 195, 367 Munson, Margaret M 72, 311 Munson, Philip W 233, 355, 371 MU PHI EPSILON _ 185 Murphy, Col. J. P 52, 255 Murphy, Edward _ 351 Murray, Beverly J _ 72, 299, 311 Murray, Elwin „ 259 Murray, Mavis _ _ 233 Murrish, Archie J _ 119 Murray, Sarah Louise _....102, 105, 300, 325 Musgrave, Mavis P 217, 388 Mussehl, F. E „ 23 Myers, James Dean. _ 296, 353 Myers, Mary Jo _ 87, 319 Myers, Philip .292 Myers, Phyllis Louise _ _ 119 Naffziger, L. D,, Lt 263 Nagel, Robert Leland 32, 128, 359, 371 Nakada, Alice Tokiko 87, 381 Nakanishi, Shigeo 193, 208, 218 NAVY 263, 264, 265, 266, 267 NAVY BALL 161 N CLUB .293 Neal, Jared Jerome 266 Nealy, Bernard 261 Nedrow, Richard 341 Neely, Patricia Jean 98, 180, 217, 377 Nehez, James Joseph 224, 234 Nehrig, Wilfred 337 Neill, Wendal Dean _ 88, 210, 225, 339 Nelsen, Dorothy Lucille 72, 327 Nelson, Alda Bernice 119 Nelson, Charles Leonard _ 119, 259, 351 Nelson, Elsie Elizabeth _ 119, 313 Nelson, Jeanette Bernice 102 379 Nelson, Keith LeRoy 202, 391 Nelson, Lois Marie 172 Nelson, Marilyn _. 88, 184, 2327327 Nelson, Marvin _ 357 Nelson, Maxine Josephine 102, 383 Nelson, Paul Norman _ _. 391 Nelson, Robert Eugene _ 258, 365 Nelson, Shirley . 259 ..258 Nelson, Wayne Salsbury Nelson, William Howard _ 119, 353 Nenenswander, Joan 128, 384 Neuenswander, Claudia Ruth...._ 233 Neumann, E. Joyce 88, 327 Neumann, Margaret Jane _ 72, 79, 178, 181, 201, 321 Neuman, Temple Wade _ 369 Neville, Joann 102, 383 Newcomer, Helendot 102, 313 Newcomer, Natalie June __ 102, 327 Newman, Joyce 234 Newman, Suzanne _ 88, 327 Newsham , Memo Belle _ _ 390 Newton, Marjorie Jean 88, 315 Nickerson, Martha 72, 187, 196, 205, 233, 383 Nickerson, Robert _ _ 353 Nicodemus, Jean 119, 186, 383 Nicholson, Kathleen 102, 317 Nicolai, Elizabeth Jane _ _ 72, 185 Niebuhr, Erma Jean _ 119 Niedenthal, Dora Lee _ 119, 186, 383 Nielsen, A. Harvey _ _ 391 Nielsen, Gladys Marie 119, 309 Nielsen, Robert Lee _ _ 224, 232 Nielson, Elsie Dolores 119, 214, 390 Nietfeld, Glen Edward _ 363 Nilson, Marian Blanche 214 Nispel, Leoda 1(J2, 309 Nissen, Rosalie Ellea 214 Nixson, Marilyn Marie 119, 317 Noble, Richard Alvin 119, 260 343 Noble, Thomas Abbott 88, 335 Noerenberg, Beth Louise 102, 183, 214, ' 221, 388 Noodell, Pauline 119, 329 Nord, Dorothy 128, 384 Nordgren, Gladys Marilyn 102, 232, 315 Nordgren, Stanford Robert. _ 339 Norman, Ruth 217 Norton, W. H 261 Nerval, Harry _ _ _ 119, 343 Novacek, Robert Edwin _ 259 Novicki, Thaddeus Joseph 371 Novotny, Libby 128, 384 Novotny, Lorene. .88, 90, 201, 206, 238, 298, 311 Nowacki, Edward James 265 NU-MEDS 209 NURSES HOME 384, 385 NURSES, MEDICAL STUDENTS, DENTISTS .. 126, 127, 128, 129, 130, 131, 132 NU SIGMA NU 346, 347 Nutzman, Mariana 72, 309 Nutzman, Mildred ..._ _ 120, 383 Nutzman, Ned. 88, 290, 291, 353 Nyden, Ed _ 293 Nye , Thomas Allen 335 Nygren, Norma Ann 120, 377 Oakley, Mildred Lorene _ 120 Oberhauser, Doris Maxine 120, 383 Obrien, Cyril „_ 371 Ochsmer, Jackie Lou „ 120, 321 O ' Connell, Frank _ 349 O ' Connor, Darrel Dwain 102, 367 O ' Connor, Mary Frances _ 209 Page 428 ODell, Gail Lyndon _ 102, 232, 3 O ' Dell, Robert Colyn _ 88, 343 O ' Donnell, Patricia K 72 Ogden, John ..._.... 7 Ogle, Donna Jean _ 120, 222 O ' Grady, Pat flnne 120, 180, 307 O ' Hanlon, Ruth Ann 102, 300, 323 Ohlrich, Harold William 374 Ohmstede, Ua Mae 120, 383 Ohmstede, Nedra Elaine 120, 186, 383 Ohse, Virgil Raymond. 120, 343 Okamoto, Mary 72 Okawaki, Anna 88, 209 Oldfather, C. H 28 dinger, Geraldine LaVon 102, 183, 214, 388 Olmsted, Lois Elaine 30 Olmstead, James L _ 261 Olney, Robert Dudley 117, 120, 359 Olsen, Laverna - 128, 384 Olson, Barbara Jean 88, 184, 232, 311 Olson, Clitus - 333 Olson, Donald 236 Olson, Doris Bula 88, 232, 321 Olson, Janice 72, 313 Olson, John Peter _ 265 Olson, Marjorie Ann 102, 311 Olson, Ralph filbert - 260 Olson, Shirley Mae „ 72, 182, 387 Olsson, Gordon _ — 357 O ' Meara, Richard Joseph _ 266 OMICRON NU 188 O ' Neal, Jean Tooey 88, 311 OPERfi - 153 Opp, Mildred Mae _ 102 Opp, Robert N 73, 363 Opper, Lois Dorothy _ „ 67, 73, 178, 188, 214, 221, 377 ORCHESTRA 234 Ormesher, Thelma Lorain. - 73, 175, 309 Orr, George, Mrs 375 Osbom, Donald .......357 Osborne, Rose Marie O ' Shea, Sara Louise Osiand, Lorwren Stanley. Osterloh, Vemell Osterman, Anita Ostrond, Donald Ostrofl, Alexander Otis, Herman 102, 331 ....102, 202, 323 ._ 102, 266 88, 313 ..202 355 32 46 Ottis, Kenneth Sylvester. 209 Otto, Elaine Margrethe 102, 383 Overton, Mary Jo 88, 311 Owen, Ruth Leota. ....73, 172, 173, 209 Owen, Suzanne 102, 327 Owens , C. Lester .•. 200 Pace, D. M - Pace, Dr _ Packard, Betty Jo 88, Packard, Edward Eugene 175, Painter, Carl Hale 233, PALLflDIAN Palmateer, Orpho Joan„. Palmer, Dean Parker .... Palmer, Walter PANHELLENIC ..102, Paperny, Bernice _ _ 103, Pappas, Joe Parchen, Maryetta Louise.. Parkhurst, Mary Lou — Parks, Robert Fenton. Parmenter, Elaine W Parry, Rolsert Lee Parsons, Robert ..194, ..120, ..108, 120, Paschall, Carolyn _ Patterson, Margaret Jane Patterson, Robert James . Patzer, William Charles.... Pauley, Gordon Ludwig .. Pauley, Loa Janice Paulson, Mary Ingrid.. _128, -..73, 120, _...120, 88, 38 225 227 Paustian, John Earle _ !..120, ' 233] Paustian, Louise 130, Payne, Sally Howland 88, Payzant, Frances Peake, Charles Orlanco Pearce, Eugene , Pearson, J .209 . 46 309 200 392 .386 327 .392 .259 .194 329 .292 331 315 .232 323 .365 .365 384 311 .392 341 343 317 319 365 384 325 Pearson, Mary Lou Pearson, Wm. Edmonds Peck, Marian Evelyn - -...73, 182, 185, 233, 234, Pedersen, Arthur 120, Peltier, G. L PENNY CARNIVAL. Peppier, Samuel Reinhart 120, Perry, Winone _. Perry, Samuel _ _ Person, Betty _ 129, Pesek, Martin George _ 130, 195, 210, 211, 225, Pester, Virginia Belle 103, Peters, Donna Jeanne 185, Peters, John Frederick Peters, Ruth Marie - 183, 212, 214, Petersen, Bette Marie ...- 103, Petersen, Byron 130, Petersen, Deane 129, Petersen, E ' John Peterson, Breta .265 .349 ..260 .214 .267 379 347 . 30 .156 343 .183 .357 384 Peterson, Doima Lou 88, 245, Peterson, Frederic E Peterson, Lloyd 120, Peterson, Mary Alice 88, 186, 232, 234, 371 315 232 .260 388 383 347 347 259 . 39 311 .392 339 311 Peterson, Millicent _ 217 Peterson, Rosemary - 120, 309 Peterson, Russell James 36, 120, 267 Peterson, Shirley Ann- 311 Peterson, William R _ _ _ 265 Petrow, Florence M 120 Petteys, Cora Louise 22, 88, 331 Pettis, James L 108, 266, 343 Petty, Richard E 369 Peyton, Mary Lou 120 Pfeiffer, Donna Beth...- 217, 390 Pfeiler, Robert C 120, 218, 258, 386 Plister, Lt. F. C - 263 Pflueger, Leatrice 214, 390 Pflug, John H - 88 Phelah, Ernest G 120, 369 Phelps, Huldah -... 73, 327 PHI CHI 348, 349 PHI CHI THETA 175 PHI DELTA THETA .. PHI GAMMA DELTA PHI KAPPA PSI PHI RHO SIGMA PHI UPSILON OMICRON Philben, Marjorie L Phillip, Lois A Phillips, Carolyn _ Phillips, Mary Claire 350, 351 352, 353 _. 354, 355 356, 357 _ 188 ....120, 383 103, 325 260 ..83, 88, 196, 202, 221, 323 Phillips, Patricia Anne 88, 323 Philpot, Jack F 345 PHI BETA KAPPA _..._ 172 PI BETA PHI 326, 327 PI LAMBDA THETA 182 Pickerel, Beth Jane 120, 222 Pickett, Richard S _ 120 Piokrell, Janet L - 120, 214 Pierce, Alice fl 386 Pierce, Gloria J 103 Pierce, Lucy B 222 Pierce, Norman W. Pierce, Ruth McKay Pierson, Jean F „ Pierson, Kenneth 509, 367 234 186, 232 333 Pierson, Mary Ann _ 103 Pierson, Nancy Elizabeth 119, 121, 184, 311 Pinkerton, Margaret - 203, 103, 377 PIONEER CO-OP - 392 Piper, E. F _ 13 Pitch, James _ - 103 Pitcl, James Ambrose 267, 367 Plasters, Helen Deane 88, 315 Platner, Maidelle 73, 187, 327 PLAYS 226 Plechas, Helen - 73, 383 Plouf, Mary Lou 88, 307 Plouzek, Delores Marie 103 Plouzek, Raymond James -. 121, 260 Poe, Dorothy June -■. .232 Pogue, Mildred Mary 89, 217 Pohoiney, Yvonne Helen Poisah, John Polansky, Joan , Polhemus, Laurel Beth Polhemus, Paul Polite, Barbara Ann Pollock, Robert Polymeus, Beth Pool, R. J Poole, L. O., Mrs.. 121 ..349 -129, 384 ....89, 387 234 -121, 319 357 .233 30 -375 Pope, Olive Ruth 74, 201 Pope, Suzanne May— 57, 74, 182, 204, 206, 220 Porter, Dale _ 357 Porter, Edna Belle _ _ 121 Porter, Robert Charles 103, 359 Porter, Spencer 293 Porter, Virginia - 130, 384 Portwood, Boden 367 Potadle, Jean Marilyn 74, 188, 214, 315 Pothast, Darlene Lucille - - 121 Poulos, Frances _ - - 315, 89, 152 Powell, Gerald _ 335 Powell, Thomas Theodore _ 121, 367 Poynter, C. W PRAIRIE SCHOONER 44 ...248 Premer, Marjorie Helene _ 121, 383 Premer, Shirley Margare....74, 182, 184, 232, 383 Premer, Stanley - 345 Prentice, Robert Lee .259 PRESBYTERIAN HOUSE _. _ 216 Prettyman, Almarine - 129, 384 Preusse, Wilbur Herbert 103, 343 Price, Bernard Francis 103, 359 Price, Marylis 130 Price, Wilber A 224 Priebe, Richard Olaf .267 _74, 203, 377 121, 325 ..290, 292 Priest, Marion Elouise Prince, Helen Adelaide Prohaska, Ray Prokop, Carolyn 121, 233 Proper, Ann Marie —103, 217, 231, 233, 387 Protzman, James William 102, 103, 339 PUB BOARD _ 250 Pscherer, Shirley Jeanne 103, 186, 232, 307 Pucelik, Patricia Ann 121 Pullen, Donald Allen. 250, 392 Pumphrey, Mary Edith - -67, 74, 172, 178, 188, 189, 190, 214, 390 Purdham, Virginia Lee _ _ 311 Putensen, Elaine 121, 383 Putney, Alice Louise 74, 187, 386 Pyle, Margaret Altha 103, 214, 388 Quigley, Coll Yvonne 103, 323 Quigley, Elaine H - 121, 214 Quilter, Ward Edward Jr.-.- 200, 365 Quinn, Harriet Lou.-.92, 103, 202, 212, 241, 31 B Rabe, Gloria Carol - 311 Rabe, Lorraine - _ - 74, 311 Rachlin, Harry - 121 Radcliile, Josephine _ .74, 325 Radin, Robert Vernon....- - .259 Raduenz, Robert Harvey _ - .265 Rahmer, Irene Yvonne -.-121, 309 Raine, Barbara 130 Rainey, Eugene John _ - 103, 339 Rains, Embree Anne .233 Raitt, Dale - 3M Rakow, Norma Jean 31 Ralston, Mary Louise 66, 74 Ramer, Beverly Marie 103, 311 Ramsay, James - 333 Ramsay, Mary Esther 121 Ramsay, Thelbert H 121, 351 Ramsey, Avanell Bruce - - 331 Randolph, Ann Isabel 119, 121, 315 Randolph, Theodore —121, 290, 335 Rapp, Joanne A 86, 89, 220, 298, 319 Rasmussen, Dana B 121, 260, 359 Rasmussen, Jacquelyn Nan _ 74, 184 Rasmussen, Mary - - 130, 384 Rasmussen, Patricia 129, 384 Rath, Hans 258 Rathbone, John G 343 Rathbone, Juliet - - 121, 319 Raun, Patricia Ann. 85, 89, 201, 325 Raun, Robert Lee - 259 Raymond, Anan Richard- - 258 Raznick, Byron 121, 260, 361 Read, Gladys, Mrs 393 Reagan, Dona Jeanne 121, 232 Reaser, Donna Jean 89 Reasoner, Anna 121, 383 Rebal, Ronald _ 349 Reckaway, Margaret Jane. Redford, Helena Reece, Jack W. Reed, Lynne ...212 ..209 -353 -365 Reese, Katherine Ann. 89, 323 Reetz, Cleone Darlene 89, 220, 313 Reeve, Ralph G - .267 Reeves, Eunice 130, 384 Reich, Doris E 74, 329 Reich, Marcy Ellen 121, 329 Reimers, Leila 129, 384 Reinhard, Anne Margaret...- 89, 327 Reinhardt, Madge Ann. 89, 248, 323 Reinmuth, Carlyle Gilbert -...32, 129, 371 Reis, Irvin Leigh 103, 208 Reiter, Virginia Helene -....97, 184, 212, 232 Reitter, John 258 RELIGIOUS EMPHASIS WEEK. 141 Relleke, C. Dorothy 129, 384 Remington, Gwendolyn Lea 121 Renard, Margaret Dora 89, 309 Rex, Harry 365 Reynolds, Audrey 130 Reynolds, C. fl., Mrs. 375 Reynolds, Don Burdette 121, 339 Reynolds, Jack 233 Reynolds, Marjorie Jane 388 Reynolds, Marjorie Ruth 103, 315 Reynolds, Maurice 256 ■ - - • -103, 387 Reynolds, Patricia Ruth Reynolds, Ray Howard 129, 371 Rice Lee — 347 Richards, Mary Eiizdbeth.-Z ' .75, 17 Richards, Robert 335 Richardson, Dorothy Ann 121, 228, 325 Richardson, Nadine 130, 384 Richmond, Lois Jean. 121, 209 Rickard, Marjorie Anne 121 Richter, Charles S 175, 200 Rider, Myrtis Evelyn 309 Rieke, Charlotte Ann. 214 Riever, J _ 258 Rile, Alice Lucile 89, 204, 217, 381 Riiggs, Harold Burton.. Riley, James R Ring, Floyd Ringler, Don A.. .258 Rinne, Ruth Margaret- Ripley, M. Bernice Roade, Helen Roads, Russell Robb, Gordon Lee Roberts, Donna -89, 387 -347 ..337 -103, 387 -103, 331 309 260 Roberts, Jean Ann Roberts, Karyl Roberts, Leonard Russell Roberts, Myron ..355 .103, 307 Roberts, Warren Wilcox Roberts, William Robertson, George Robertson, Jayne Adair Robertson, Kenneth Robertson, Ralph Robeson, Vernon S.. 104, 315 130, 384 260 224 -104 ..31, 244 ..333 -104, 317 -202 Robinson, Anne Catherine Robinson, Clifton .121, 353 ..261 „.89, 309 -258, 355 Robinson, Magnus Eugene....279, 284, 293, 335 Robison, Arnold 357 Rochford, Thomas John.. -104, 365 Page 429 Sockwell, Lois Elizabeth S89 Rodman, Hubert - - 349 Roe, Orville K 75, 187, 207 Roeder, Betty Lorene . 104, 377 Rogers, Eleanor 129, 384 Roesler, Rhoda Viola. 379 Rogers, Paul Patrick :. 285 Rogers, Richard Theodore .260, 363 Rolfsmeyer, William E 108, 121, 258, 293, 351 Ronsek, E 259 Roode, Helen Nica _ _ 75 Rook, Robert Hubbard. — 265 Rose, Charles Joseph 122, 266 Rose, Kenneth - 349 Rosenberg, Dorothea 89, 181, 329 Rosenberg, Howard Alien 122, 259, 373 Rosenlolf, G. W 12 Rosenquist, C. E 23 Rosenstock, Wes .. 341 Ross, Marjory Ann _ Roth, Delbert Nicholas.. Roth, Lyie Noah - Round, George 75 321 I. 92 ' , " ' Td4, " 2I0! 339 122, 259, 339 5 Row, Merwyn Don 214, 219, 233 Rowe, Barbara -. - 384 Rowley, Emma Louise... Rubendall, C, M.D Rubino, Frank , Ruby, Ellis Scott Rulf, Laurene Ann. _, Rumbolz, Mary Lee.. ....89, 317 45 _293 519 122 377 Runnels, ' Leona - 129, 384 Runty, Donna Mae... Runyan, Marvin Elmer. Ruse, Dolores Lorraine RUSH WEEK ..259, 393 ..104, 317 138 Russel, Matthew Jouitte -. 92, 104, 210, 211, 240, 258 Russell, Betty flrlene i-r-??3 Russell, David Ward 75, 365 Russell, Dorothy -. 130, 384 Russell, Lenore Evelyn - -214 Russell, Madeline 514 Russell, Norma Evelyn 89 Rutherford, John Clayton 122, 267 Rutt, Fred —.357 Ryan, Evelyn Marie 217 Hyder, Myrtis 108 Sack, Clarence Duane ;...- .259 Sack, Richard Dale 259, 293 Saokbauer, Phillip Mike 266 Saeger, Miriam Elsie - 388 Sage, E. C, M. D 45 Sage, Virginia Kay _ 89, 233, 315 Sailors, Don F 113, 258, 280 Saladen, Richard Dewey — 122, 359 Salisbury, Phillis M 311 Sail, Donald Paul 560, 392 Sail, Mary Kathryn .75, 214, 388 Sallenback, Donald 357 Salmen, Robert Anthony 558 Salzmen, Sidney Eugene 104, 210, 335 Sampeck, Adrian Joseph 89 Samuelson, Myron _ - 333 Sandstedt, James Rau _ - _ 284 Sandstedt, R. M 23 Sauer, Marjorie Helen 187, 311 Saults, Charles Joseph 122, 258, 365 Saunders, Alice Florine 184, 232, 234, 377 Saunders, Harry Wayne 75, 208, 369 Savage, Donald _ 260 122, 315 132, 347 390 214, 392 ..104 Sawyer, Elsie Scott Sawyers, Gordon Sayles, Helen Marie Schack, Lewis Gene _ Schackelford, Vesta Schaecher, Kathleen Mar 89, 187, 325 Schaeler, Lenora Jean 122 Schaefer, Lois Norene 104 Schaffer, Patricia Ruth- 75, 321 Schark, Mary 129, 384 Scharman, Darrell 559, 353 Scharman, Lou Ann. 122 Schaumburg, Ray William 524 Scheinost, Charles Alber. 232, 393 Schellhase, Allan Beeman ...._ _ 122, 335 Schellhase, Sybil Jean 180 Scherer, Robert 349 Scherfl, Flo Ella 104, 321 Scheve, Harold _. 337 Schiessier, Alma 130, 384 Schlapholi, Mildred Schleiger, Robert .... 75, 214 _258 Schleusener, Dexter E. 507 Schleusener, Richard 260, 337 Schick, Mrs ..._ 375 Schliefert, Minerva Doro 387 Schlott, Charles Wendell.. Schlueter, Valerian Fred. Schmaedecke, Donald Schmale, Mary Jo... .565, 390 ..392 .508 ..206, 311 Schmechel, Frank „ 89, 363 Schmid, Maroile Lenis 92, 104, 146, 307 Schmidt, flaron 122, 120, 224, 232, 233, 234, 373 Schmold, Lou Ami 233 Schmoldt, Cleo Grace 122, 202, 205, 217 Schneider, Don Warren 122, 259, 367 Schneider, Dorothy Irene __234 Schneider, John Campbell 266 Schneider, Leo Richard 284, 293 Schnittker, Shirley Ana _ 104, 183 Scholtz, Raymond Carl 89, 195, 359 Schossberger, Emily - _ .248 Schott, Charlotte _ — 514 Schramm, E. F 30, 198 Schrecher, Gilbert 130, 347 Schricker, Arthur George - 195, 337 Schricker, Richard W 337 Schrock, R. D., M. D 45 Schroeder, Gretchen 89, 325 Schroeder, Helen Janet 89, 220, 319 Schulte, Robert Dean _ 249, 339 Schultz, C. B -... 52 Schultz, Hedwig Charlotte — _ 85, 89, 183, 187, 309 Schultz, Leonard - 275 Schulz, Roland Richard....- - 207 Schurman, Marilyn Joyce 122 Schuster, Msgr - _ _. 522 Schwab, Inez 130, 384 Schwarting, fl. E 47, 209 Schwartz, David Joseph 267 Schwartz, Sidney _ 373 Schwartz, Solomon 75, 195, 207, 361 Schwartzer, Janice Mae 104, 327 SchwartzkopI, Edward 293, 341 Scott, Frances Jane 104 Scott, Janet Ann _ 315 Scott, M. Jacqueline 80, 89, 212, 240 Scott, Nell Janice : 89, 201, 319 Scot, Nina - 61, 75, 319 Scott, Robert Glenn _ 122, 265, 363 Scott, Shirley Jacqueline 89, 184, 232, 309 Seagren, Richard — 367 Sears, Sallye Jane 75, 311 Seaton, L. F 7 Seaton, Sterling _ 104, 233, 363 Sedlacek, John Joseph 280, 293 Sedlak, R. J _...187, 208, 293, 353 Sees, Myron Milton - 259, 391 Segal, Annette 122, 329 Segar, Geofirey 534, 267 Sehnert, Walter Emmett 558 Selders, Jean _ .377 Seidel,, Joann 122, 311 Seidel, Patricia June _ _ 104, 323 Selden, Burl Frank. _ 265 Selleck, J. K _7, 12 Sellers, J. E 50 .548 Selly, Margaret _ _ SENIORS 58-79 Senn, Merle Lt. Col 556 Seright, Audrey Eleise _ _ 104, 307 Settell, Marjorie Mae 313 Severa, Irene Marie 90 Shambaugh, Ralph _ _ 333 Shannon, Lou Ann .233 Shapland, Jean Betty _....75, 233, 321 Sharp, Shirley ..._ 130, 384 Sharpley, Roberta Mae Shannon, Lou Ann. Shaw, M. A Shellady, J. E.. 377 315 7 563 Shelley, Margaret Ann.. - 80, 90, 184, 194, 232, 307 Shelton, Bernard Eugene _ 345 Shepard, Arline Mae 185 Shepard, Charline Fae - 185 Shepherdson, Isaac 75, 187, 193, 206 Sheridan, Jay Warren. _ 122, 339 Sherman, Mary Ann 76, 386 Sherwood, Janet Lee _ 76, 327 Sherwood, jeannete 122, 313 Sherwood, Mary Sheridan 90, 327 Shestak, George Tierney „ 92, 246 Shimerda, Faye Marie 104, 183, 383 Shiokari, Tom 37, 208, 218 Shipman, Frank Wilson. 290 Shirey, Joan Lee 104, 327 Shirley, Sally 90, 323 Shlensky, Eloise „...: 104, 329 ShoemaKer, Thomas Joseph 122 Short, Margaret Elizabeth 104 Short, Richard Rollin 578 Shoup, Maryette - 388 Shulkin, Jerome 258, 373 Schultz, Esther. 76, 214, 217 Shurtleff, Bruce Kepling 122, 259, 335 Shurtleff, Mary Frances 104, 321 Shutt, Merrell Kay 87, 90, 206, 212, 239, 241, 317 Sider, LeRoy 347 Siert, Norris John 122, 266, 365 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 186 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 358, 359 SIGMA ALPHA MU _ - 360, 361 SIGMA CHI 362, 363 SIGMA DELTA TflU 328, 329 SIGMA ETA CHI 222 SIGMA KAPPA 330, 331 SIGMA NU 364, 365 ..366, 367 _187 ..349 -357 .524 SIGMA PHI EPSILON SIGMA TAU „ Sigman, Craig Simonson, Emmett ._ SINFONIA Singer, Floraine L 122, 329 Sisco, Marjorie Helen 105, 377 Sittler, Orvid Dayle 533, 391 Sjogren, Merle 333 Skidmore, Rosalie M 90, 315 Skinke, Jean 76, 182, 309 Skinner, Philip Edward. — 219 Sklenar, Amos Edward. _ 233 Sklenar, Irma Harriet - 105, 321 Skochdopole, Richard Ernest - — 122 Skog, Richard LuVerne 260, 279, 293, 296 Skokan, Dean Frank 80, 90, 210, 233, 367 Skrdio, Blake 347 Slaymaker, P. K _ _ _ 508 Slemmons, Mary Elizabeth ..- 105 Sloan, F. R. Ens. _ .283 Sloan, Glen Roger 76, 205, 393 Sloan, William Joseph 122, 258, 335, Sloss, Janet May 90, 307 Slunick, Jules 132, 347 Sluter, Simon _ 132, 347 Smedley, John Vickers 339, 371 Smiley, Barbara Jane „ 386 Smith, Ardilh Lorraine 105, 183, 236, 321 Smith, Barbara Jane _ 90, 327 Smith, Barton _..132, 347 Smith, Bette Jean 76, 321 Smith, Billie - _.. .379 Smith, Bonita Louise 122, 325 Smith, Charies Robert _ _35 Smith, Florence V _.122 Smith, Grace Mary 122, 123, 321 Smith, Harold Lloyd 566, 365 Smith, Jeanne 187 • Smith, John Pierce .266 Smith, Joyce Lorraine Smith, L. B Smith, Nancy Lee Smith, Newton Arthur Smith, Opal Maxine ... Smith, Robert C Smith, Robert T Smith, Ruth Marie Smith, Shirley Lue Smith, Virginia _.105, 307 ....37, 208 .„105, 309 122 390 ..357 .500 -105, 233 ..105 ,317 ..383 Smyth, Phyllis - 129, 384 Sneed, Leota Mae _ _ .76, 233, 321 Snell, Esther Lillian 105, 233, 331 Snyder, Joyce Ann - 517 Snyder, Patricia Jean 90 Snyder, Phyllis Rae 387 Snyder, Roy _ .343 Snyder, V. W., Lt. Comdr.. Sobotka, Marvin 563 559 Sodaro, Nancy Marie 509 Soderberg, Lillian Margaret 76, 327 Soennechsen, Mary P 122, 327 Solar, Beverlee Jean.. 105, 329 Solberg, Audrey -. 130, 384 Soldani, Mary June 122, 377 Solomon, Eugene Edward. 533 Son, Joan Ellis - 122 SOPHOMORES 93-107 Sorensen, Anna Greta Sorensen, Beverly „ Sorensen, Phyllis Ann... Sorensen, Theodore C. Sorensen, Thomas C. 3T} ..90, 321 92, 105, 204, 319 518, 236 .536, 247 Soucek, Imogene Gay 122, 331 Soulek, Janice Ann. HI, 122, 202, 209, 315 Southwick, Wayne _ „ _ 357 Sparkes, Betty Jane 90, 311 Spease, James Michaelson. 392 Speck, David Foy _ 130, 339 Speer, Barbara Ann. _ _122, 183, 317 Spence, Herbert Joseph. 528, 229 Spencer, Edwin Ira .....105, 202, 209, 337 Spioer, Philip Edward. 122, 343 Splichal, Marion _ 377 Splinter, William _ 337 Spomer, Donald Raymond -.351 Spradling, Kenneth 345 Spraktes, Yvonne _ — 130, 384 Springer, Mary Emma _ 76, 383 Sprow, Barbara 105, 240, 298, 317 Spurek, Ray 353 Srb, Jo Ann. _ 105, 202, 233, 309 Srb, Marianne 105, 192, 202, 214, 309 Srb, Rudy 357 Staab, Naomi Helen 377 Stoats, Shirley _. _ 90, 307 Stacy, Margaret 517 Stade, Arthur Wm _ r - Stahl, Eleanor Louise .. " " " Stahl, Marilyn Stahl, Ray Stake, Robert Earl 546, 260, 391 Staley, Janet Marnett - 122 Stalgren, Darlene Ruth 30, 105, 331 Stansbury, George Herbert _ _- 565 Stanton, Elizabeth Ann. .90, 194, 327 Stapleton, Marian - 122, 184 Stapleton, Shirley Ann. 105, 313, 315 Starbuck, Lois Jean. _ 105, 311 Stava, Ardis Lou 105 122, 307 „_ 90, 202, 307 90 Stebbins, Sally Steel, George ..105, 325 .122, 343 .367 Steele, Arthur Dale Steele, Marjorie Claire 105, 315 Steelman, Willa Mae 298 Steinauer, Phyllis - - 122, 323 Steinauer, Rosann 90, 323 Steinkellner, R. H., Lt. Comdr 563 Steinbrecker, Joann 122, 304 Steiner, Leon 130, 347 Steinhauser, Opal Eunice 232, 233, 234 Steinkruger, William - 259 Steinmiller, K 259 Stenger, Babbette v.-i-lQS, 311 Stenhouse, Wallace Stennield, Margaret Stephens, Norma lean Stetson, John _ Stevens, Blair 122, 266, 363 129, 384 123, 313 26S ..339 Stevens, Dorothy Maxine. . 76, 188, 214, 217, 388, 389 Suvens, Hazel 130, 384 Page 430 Stevens, Marilyn Marie - 105, 317 Stevens, William Blair - 371 Stevens, Zelda Marie 90, 209 Stewar, Charles 60, 343 Stewart, Bonnie _ _. 388 Stewart, Evelyn Colleen 123, 383 Stewart, Jack 177, 258 Stewart, Margaret Eva 76, 172, 327 Steyer, LaRayne Frances - 214 Stimiig, Jerry Lou 123, 317 Stocker, Shirley May 105, 325 Stoddard, Margaret Ann. 90, 321, 325 Stoesz, Paul _ 349 Stokely, Renee Annette 377 Stone, Clement Addison 209 Stone, Hubert Oneil 200 Stone, John William _ 200 Stone, Maxine Marie 186, 233, 234 Stone, Richard Johnson. _...90, 233, 345 Storjohn, Betty Marie 76, 194, 331 Storstein, Oliver _ 349 Story, Charles Henry 123, 277, 284, 335 Strain, Betty Ed _ 90, 307 Strain, Jeannette 105, 327 Strain, Joanne _ 105, 327 Strain, T B _ _ 14 Stroke, J. H _ 257 Stribling, Normalee 106, 311 Strickler, Joey Lee _ „ 214 Stroh, Donald Lee 123, 341 Stroh, Neil James _ 259 Strohm, Carl Edward 106, 267 Strong, Marilyn Louise 106, 309 , Strong, Dave 275 Strong, S. M - 28 Stroud, Harvey 290, 291, 292 Stroup, Robert Dale 123, 353 STUDENT COUNCIL 190, 191 STUDENT FOUNDATION _..._ 14, 201 Strunk, Shirley Margaret 90, 317 Stryker, Barbara Ruth 123, 323 Stryson, Ruth Lucille 106, 311 Stuart, Elizabetl) C 90, 313 Stuart, Richard ,_ _ _ 260 STUDENT COUNCIL 190, 191 STUDENT FOUNDATION 14, 201 Stufllebam, Frances Ella _ _ 106, 321 Stuht, Mary Elizabeth _ 106, 325 Stuht, Sara Louise _ 110, 123, 325 Stunkel, Williard Lewis - 337 Sturges, William Sims _ 123, 351 Sturm, Margie Alyce „ 123, 309 Stuve, Joyce Avery 90, 184, 307 Stych. Marie Anna _ 90 Suhr, Robert 339 Suits, Bernard Herbert _ 90, 266 Sullivan, Barbara Anne 106, 323 Sullivan, Charles 264 Sullivan, David Charles 259 Summers, Dorothy Maxine _ 123 Sundell, Dorothy Lois 106, 309 Sundstrom, Frank 333 Surber, Helen Elma _ 205 Sutclitfe, Dorothy MeDon _ 30 Sutherland, Helen 130, 384 Sutton, David Deith 351 Sutton, Joan „_ 130, 384 Svoboda, Leona Marie.... 76, 214, 383 Swan, Charles Victor. 259, 392 Swan, Eldonna Avis 106, 194, 307 Swanberg, Virginia Lee _ 123, 325 Swanholm, Virginia Lee 76, 317 Swanson, Arlis Adele 100, 106, 225, 228, 327 Swanson, Eleanor May 122, 123, 327 Swanson, Harry Wallace _ _ 106 Swanson, Lois Jean 123, 232 Swanson, Marilyn Mae _ 90, 319 Swanson, Ruth Margaret 388 Swanson, William Frederick 90, 91, 206, 225, 240, 339, 359 Swartwood, Beverly Ann 90, 234, 317 Swartz, Henry Eugene 261 Swartz, Pauline 44 Swera, Irene _ 377 Swilt, Roscoe Eugene 123, 359 Swiler, Sally _ 93, 107, 323 Swinney, Sterling Price 392 Switzer, Francis Alton. 192, 214 Tagader, James 343 Tallon, Letitia Florence _ _ 123, 209 Talbert, Charles _ _ .261 Tangeman, Robert Cort 130, 195, 345, 371 Tanzer, Sharlyne Joyce 124, 329 TASSELS ..„ „...212, 213 Tate, H. D 23 Tatman, Donna Lee 107, 212, 313 Taube, Esther Sue _ 124, 329 Taylor, Dorothy Lenor 186, 232, 234 Taylor, Elizabeth Ann 76, 323 Taylor, Gwendolyn Jean. 107, 186, 232, 311 Taylor, Jean Rosa _ „ 107, 319 Taylor, James Robert 267 Taylor, Phyllis Arlene 129, 172, 384 Taylor, Robert Max 208 T.C.S.A 206 TEACHERS COLLEGE .48, 49 Teagarden, Phyllis ,„ 31, 80, 90, 204, 220, 244, 2457 ' 315 Teague, Howard 341 Teale, Professor „ _ _ 30 Teechert, Bertha ' l24 Tellt, Kenneth Norris 259 392 Tegt, Robert „..90, 281, 293] 355 Teichert, Bertha Marie 38 Teller, Frederic Emanuel. ...83, 90, 224, 232, 373 Temme, Donald Henry 259, 337 Temple, Dorothy Mae 203, 209 Terhune, Patricia Mae — 76 Terry, Dorothy Jean 107 Terry, Jack Hayhurst- 124, 265, 363 Terry, Robert Otis - 259 Teter, William Smith. 124, 258, 391 Thaden, Theron K _ _.76, 193, 208, 391 Theilen, Ernest 349 Theobald, Gene _ _ .214 Theodosen, John 351 THETA SIGMA PHI - 181 THETA XI _ 368, 369 Thorn, LeRoy 337 Thomas, Jesse Floyd. _...230, 232, 258, 339 Thomas, Joan Louise _ 386 Thomas, Martin _ 90 Thomas, Patricia _ 377 Thomas, Walter Lynn _ _ .267 Thompson, C. Y 7 Thompson, Dorothy 76, 152, 323 Thompson, Jean Marjorie 107, 232, 311 Thompson, Marjorie Jean 202, 331 Thompson, Robert Glen 107, 124, 260, 393 Thompson, Robert Woed 266 Thompson, LeRoy Arthur _...91, 369 Thorns, Mary Helen _ 200, 315 Thomsen, Ruthelaine _ 76, 390 Thomson, Shirley 76, 217 Thortinnson, Lois Ann. 124, 233, 315 Thorsen, Janice Carole _ 107, 321 Throckmorton, Lynn _ 260, 391 Thurber, Elizabeth _ 77, 383 Tift, Marjorie Jeanne 209 Timblin, Wanda Lou 124 Timken, Lois 129, 384 Timmerman, Richard _ 337 Timmerman, W .260 Titus, Margaret Joan- 107, 325 Tobin, Jacquelyn Ann. 100, 107, 212, 309 Tobin, Patricia Jean...._ 77, 175, 194, 22, 309 Todenhoft, Charles Norman. .124, 224, 233, 234 Tolman, Martha Eloise 214, 233 Tollman, Dr. J. P _ 44 Tomilson, C. C, M. D 45 Tonsing, Kathryn Ann _ _ 124 Toof, Patricia Ann _ _....92, 107, 245, 321 Torgerson, William 347 Townsend, George Alan 92, 195, 339 TRACK _ 288, 289, 290, 292 Tracy, Darlene Jean. 107, 309 Tripp, Clara Lynn _ 124, 315 Tripp, Fanabel 232, 313 Tripp, Fred 132, 357 Tripp, Margaret Ann 124, 307 Tripp, Mary Jo 107, 307 Tristan, Theodore _ 349 Trombla, Billette 107, 323 True, Barbara _ 91, 317 Truhisen, Joan _ _ _ 315 Tucker, Preston 124, 267, 353 Tucker, Ralph 77 Tupper, Charles 132, 347 124, 325 .- .248 ..91, 325 181, 379 389 - 124 313 Turk, Barbara Ann Turner, Margaret Turner, Virginia Ann.. ..91, Tusha, Gayneile Fern Tuttle, Chariott Marie Tynen, Jerry . ' . „ Tyner, Marcia Laurene Tyner, Jerry Lee iJ58, 367 Ullom, Helen Elaine „ 107, 209, 313 Ullstrom, Ila Faye 186 Ulmer, Harris Dean _ 214, 259 Ulmer, Vance Harold. 214 Ulrich, Doris 77, 389 UNIVERSITY SINGERS 232 Urbina, Fabio 37, 193, 206, 392 Ureling, P _ _ 260 Urich, Bernard Dean _ 77, 374 Urwiller, Vivian Elaine _. _ J23i U.S.A ...205 Van Burg, Mary Lou _ 107, 327 Van Camp, Mono 77, 377 Van Decor, John .„ _ 355 Vanderkoik, WiUiam Tyler... Vanderslice, R Van Ess, L Van Home, Jettie Van Home, John Van Home, Joline -124, 353 .259 23 -.107 ..78, 195, 341 ..107, 319 Van Home, Virginia : 311 Van Norman, Raymond 341 Van Norman, Warren Eugene _ 341 Van Nostrond, Lowell Clark 124, 353 Van Sant, Robert Frederick 363 Van Wyngarder, Bonnie Lou 184, 232, 383 Varvel, Edward Id Jr _ 195, 355, 371 Vastine, Nito _ _ _ 91,379 Veeder, Robert Harold....- Ill, 124, 335 Veltzer, Frances _ 329 Velte, Belva Marion.... 124, 214 Vennum, Helen Ruth 63, 78, 190, 327 Vermaas, Patricia Louise _ 124, 184 Vesely, Barbara Ann 185, 234, 313 Veto, Radine 124, 329 Vleck, William .Lm Viele, Cherie Lou...._ 125 Viner, Phyllis Mb, 384 Viner, Thomas - 357 Vingers, Joan Elizabeth -.125, 319 Viox, Mary Lou _ .217 Vloz, Richard Othmar _ 265 Von Bergen, Sherrill _ 209, 233 Voss, Bonnie Lee 99, 107, 331 Votava, Josephine Joanne 108, 125, 325 W W.A.A. 298 Wacker, EJizeth Marie...! " .......... " ... Waddell, Charles Wayne _ 259 Waddle, Boyd Ray 125, 335 Wade, O _ .209 Waechter, Theodore R _ _ 355 Wageman, Donnie 107, 186, 232, 309, 315 Waggoner, Adrienne - ....78, 187, 327 Wagner, Donna Beth 101, 107, 232 Wagner, Forrest L 78, 217, 224, 232, 365 Wagner, Francis Lapere _ .219 Wagner, Harry Howard 125, 367 Wagner, J. Donald .259 Wagner, Janet 125 Wagner, Lloyd 357 Wald, Jerry 267 Waldie, William 93, 108 355 Walford, Elinor Rae 107, 214 Walker, Norman Nelson _ .259 392 Wall, Mary Jane 78, 317 Wallace, Audrey Jean 107, 319 Wallace, Neil Gordon .265 Wallace, Roger 349 Wallace, Shirlee Lee 125, 311 Wallasky, Raymond .241 Wallenstedt, D 258 Wallin, I. Robert _....78, 193, 207, 363 Walrath, C. B., Mrs 375, 388 Walrath, Jeanne _ _ 91, 315 Walsh, Glenn Frank 209 Walsh, Shirley Elizabeth. 78, 186, 232, 319 Walter, Virginia Jane 88, 91, 240, 247, 325 Walters, Donovan Robert 122 Walters, Norma Jean Ward. 125, 381 Walwick, Paul Albert 266 Wamsat, Virgil Paul _ __2S9, 337 Ward, James _ 341 Ward, Patricia Louise 107, 317 Ware, Frederick _ 125, 291, 292, 355 Warren, Patricia 107, 125 Warren, Phyllis Louise 91, 217, 311, 321 Warren, Sam B 210, 211, 218, 224, 365 Washburn, Dorothy Elaine 125, 313 Wasik, Henry John _ 267 Watkins, Nancy Jeanne...- 125, 319 Watson, Kathryn Louise _ 78, 379 Watson, Wayne Merle - 258 Waiters, Ruby .217 Way, Eunice Ellen - ....78, 298, 300 Way, Henry Edward _ 218 Way, Mary Jean 107, 233, 321 Weaver, Edward Myers _ 125, 260, 343 Weaver, Harold 125, 202, 217, 224, 365 Weaver, Mary Lou....78, 172, 173, 183, 204, 313 Weaver, Robert Paul _ 91, 210 Webbels, Leonard _ _ 292 Wedster, F. W 32 Weeth, Marian Wright .....92, 107, 240, 319 Wegener, Dorothy Marie 78, 188, 214, 388 Weible, Betty Lou _ _ 107 Weigel, William 351 Weiland, Dorothy Mae. 377 Weiler, Eugene 132, 200, 335 Weingarten, William 357 Weinsheim, Betty 91, 209, 389 Weir, Ed 290, 292 Weir, Ernest Henry 107, 353 Weir, Janet Douthit 186 Weis, Mary Margaret 125 Welborn, Joseph Frederick 200 Welch, James Alexander. 217, 224, 233, 234 Weldon, Doris May . . 386 Wells, Chans Joan 78, 323 Wells, Dean Mille 125, 209, 229 Wells, Gerald - 349 Wells, John Sidney 107, 258 335 Wells, Ralph Arand. 125, 258, 343 Welsh, James 351 Welsh, Patty flnne 78, 327 Welton, Richard , 339 Wendell, Betty Ann .234 .347 -125 Wendt, Bernard Frederict., Wendt, Dorothy Jean Wendt, Shirley Elaine 214 Wenk, Willa Katherine 78 383 Wentz, Barbara Ann 125, 323 Wentz, Lawrence Eugene 353 Werkmeister, W. H 30 West, Helen Opal 313 West, Mary LaVonne 78 West, Norma Grace „ 222 Westbrook, A. E _ 31 Westerlin, Arnold Walter. 369 Westervelt, Phyllis . 129 Westcott, Phyllis Arleen _. 107, 317 Westfall, Edwin 347 Westover, Ruth _ 78, 206, 311 Wesfover, R. Van 107, 225, 229, 353 Weyenberg, Normalee 107, 315 Wheeler, R. H., Mrs - 375 Whipple, Marjorie Jane „79, 315 Whipple, Thomas Allen 392 Whitcher, Margaret Laura 388 White, Sarah W..... _ 91, 202, 204, 307 White, Shirley _ 91 Page 431 Whitehead, Milton Edgar 484, 363 Whiteman, Sara Jane _ _.91, 226, 317 Whitham, flnne ' . ...117, 125, 327 Whitlock, Barbara Frances 91, 325 Whitney, D. D - 30 Whittaker, Joseph Francis .265 Whittla, flrlene .233 Wibbels, L. T _ .261 Wickenkamp, William Wayne 125, 259, 367 Wickham, Donald James 125, 259, 343 Wiedman, Mary Louise 91, 307 Wiedman, Wilber 357 Wiemers, Harold Duane 260, 277, 293 Wietield, Roy _ 369 Wiggins, C. C - 23 Wightman, Jacqueline 236, 309 Wilbourne, Harriet 118, 125, 319 Wildhaber, Joseph 347 Wiles, Gretchen 130, 384 Wiley, Walter Deane 236 Wilhelms, Meno Lyon 266, 279, 293 Wilkins, Raymond Charles 265 Wilkins, Walter 365, 293 Wilkinson, Dudley - 357 Willard, Robert 349 Willey, Robert James _ 259, 345 Williams, Barbara Dorothy _ 107, 325 Williams, Betty _ _ I ' JO, 384 Williams, Betty Jane _79, 317 Williams, Dallas S 225 Williams, Eunice Carolin _ _ .217 Williams, John 355 Williams, Peggy Bemice 321 Willie, Reynold R -_ 259 Willman, Ruth Esther.. Willy, Betty flnn Wilscom, C. ... ....107 ™222 ..259 Wilsen, John 355 Wilson, C. C 48 Wilson, Donna Louise 125,-313 Wilson, Doyle Eugene 91, 266 WILSON HALL 389 WiUon, Jim L 258 Wilson, Lincoln 333 Wilson, Richard _ 260 Wilterdink, Laura flnn. „ 185 Wimberly, L. C 248 Windle , Robert Joe _ 200 Winkler, Wm. Eugene _ 125, 267 Winter, Dale Irene _ 107, 317 Winter, Patricia Ruth. 92, 107, 152, 319 Wintrode, Mary Frances 79 Wipperman, Elaine flnn 377 Wirth, Lois flnne 91, 175, 233, 309 Wiseman, James flllen 392 Wishnow, Emanuel _ 217, 224 Wisman, Joan _ 130, 384 Witt, Donna _ 130, 384 Witt, Robert Frederick. _ 267 Wittier, flrlene Minnie 107, 379 Wittlill, Jack 333 Wittrach, Edward 363 Wittrook, Edward Henry. _ _ 125, 259 Wodder, Clairs Helene...- 125, 313 Woita, Rose Lorraine 91, 184, 222, 232 Wolf, filbert fimos _ 107, 337 Wolfey, Vern filvin ' . ...„. _...129, 384 Woltemade, Mariorie _ _ 129, 384 Wood, Beverly Jean 125 Wood, Dub 355 Wood, Jean Elaine 79 Wood, William Louis _ 261 Woodin, Dorothy _ 129, 384 Woodin, Mary Lou _ 172 Woodhead, Gene Lyle 339 Woodruff, Dwight filbert 125, 367 Woodruff, Marcia Lucile 79, 325 Woods, Ralph Leslie _ 265 Woodworth, Helen Jeanne 125, 315 Woolsey, Mary Lou „ 125 Wooten, firlene Doris - „ - 214 Worthman, Doris Elaine 125, 313 Wright, Shirley flnne _ 185 Wright, Wanda Jean 79, 214 Wulf, Helen Marie 91, 377 Wythers, Georgann 108, 125, 311 X XI PSI PHI 370, 371 Y Yates, Robert Orland 209, 260 Yearley, fllan Richard. - 125, 266 Yen, Robert 206, 337 Y. M. C. fl _ 218, 219 Yoder, Sally 79, 182, 307 Yost, John 357 Yost, Marcia - 185 Yost, William Lawrence 208 260 Young, Bemice LaFern 107, 214, 315 Young, Blaine 292 Young, Dale Lee 259, 369 Young, Eugene Frederick 224, 365 Young, G. fl. Sr., M.D 45 Young, Lois „ 129, 384 Young, Philip Ben 278 Young, Virginia 79, 214, 381 Youngson, Charles Willia 125, 260, 365 Yuetten, John Bernard 267 Y .W. C. fl 220, 221 Z Zahn, Lorraine Edna 107, 212, 299 Zajicek, Bernice Greer 91, 212, 232, 233, 383 Zastera, Josephine _ 130, 384 Zehrung, Jean Marie - 331 Zenier, Vesta Myrtle 184, 233 ZETfl ZETfi TflU 372, 373 Ziettlow, Betty Lee 107, 377 Zimmer, Clarence _ _ 130, 347 Zimmerle, Rofes Wm.._ -209 Zimmerman, Sam John. „ _ 259 Zuber, Mildred Joan 107, 186, 329 Zumhingst, Betty - 107 Zvacek, Velma — 130, 384 9n GpphsudaiiDrL Many days have been spent in •publishing this 19 6 Cornhusker. Despite the many difficulties, the spirit of cooperation has never been lacking among the people who made this book possible. To these people and to everyone who helped with the book go many sincere thanks. Capital Engraving Company Eastman Kodak Stores, Inc. The Lincoln Star Miller and Paine Studios Nebraska State Journal Printing Co. The S. E. Smith Co. The Warren Paper Co. The following offices and departments of the University Student Union StaH University Publications Board Visual Education Service Editorial and Publicity Deportment Fine firts Department Purchasing Department The flwgwan The Daily Nebraskan 1946 CORNHUSKER Joyce Crosbie — Editor in Chief Beth Montgomery— CLASSES Barbara Emerson— ATHLETICS Joan Fankhauser Nancy Garey Dean Kratz Barbara Sprow Bettie Heckenlively Kay Blue Bill Swanson Delphine flyres Ellie Detweiler Barbara Emerson — SERVICES Beth Montgomery — Virginia Walters Jerry Johnston GREEKS AND OTHER ORGANIZED HOUSES Joflnn flckerman Tom Green Louise Gold INDEX EDITOR Jackie Scott Bob Gillan WHITING STAFF Barbara Blackburn Bob Gillan Merrell Shutt— TRANSITION Jean Compton Harold Smith Marilyn Lowe— STUDIO EDITOR Joyce Geddes PHOTOGRAPHERS Ernie Weir Matt Russel MerreU Shutt— ORGANIZATIONS AND ACTIVITIES Bill Moorhouse Marvin Murphy Harriet Quinn Virginia Demel Dutch Meyers Marian Weeth Marilyn Adler — Business Manager Borbara Emerson— FLASHES Assistants Jackie Tobin Tom Green Joan Rapp Dean Skokan Jean Bogon Lorene Novotny Priscilla Flagg Page 432


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

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

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University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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