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

 - Class of 1947

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 504 of the 1947 volume:

. • ' i V E B R A S i A 1 - .9f P ' ' m CcfHhtukef U ■U ----4 Hr " ' " l 1 ' OftNWUSUEfe ' 1947 MERRELL GRANT DEAN SKOKAN EDITOR-IN-CHIEF BUSINESS MANAGER CdUfe haif Administration Classes Government Women Publications The Arts Playing Men Houses Organizations i T 1 mtk to the gay charm of being young ...when all the world is made just for you and trouble is an unknown thing ...when the restlessness of exciting dreams of actions yet to come over- shadows young blunders . . . and un- spoiled friendships, unthwarted ambi- tions, and careless adventures con- sume happy thoughts ... to that unique something which is youth this volume is dedicated. y r j«N A V f v » k ' i , v i ' le: ' W: y m . S»v The old well at flg campus (above) is a favorite gathering place for stu- dents taking that well deserved rest between classes . . . The shade of the Administration Building affords a re- treat for Loyde fldams and Don Ediger to study • . . The place: The Indian Rock; The dress: blue jeans and girlish giggles The Order of the Day: study- ing; and Pat Ward and Kathleen Nick- elson comply to the letter. L.n ' " ' ' ■;«IM%k. ■jr yy trfjfWrn ' .flTa ' nf Min ir ■ ■ ; •, ' :.- ■■ ' ■ j ' ZS ' " The steps of the Student Union were ideal for dating, gossiping, or for watching the world go by . . . Rosalie Slddmore and Francis Baker found an inviting spot in front of the library for that important chat . . . Balmy spring weather, shade trees, and beautiful scenery provided an entrancing spot for Ag students, Suzanne Huell and Wright Johnson, to relax. V: I We don ' t know whether it was a bird or a plane, but it could have been Superman who was the cause of the happy smiles on the faces of Roberta Shirey and Patrica Stout . . . Many vets and their wives attended school this year, and Robert Hall and his wife, Bonnie, were no exception . . . Sosh building has always been a favorite spot for photographers. Y ' i Ideal fall weather called the students out of the buildings between classes. Unequaled for lounging qualities were the lawns of the old campus . . . Ad- ministration Building provided a classic setting for the running of University affairs inside and the pur- suing of social affairs outside as Don Andrews and Mary Liendholm proved. 3 The horseshoe bench, one of the loveliest spots on flg campus, was chosen by Suzanne Huell and Ruth Peters to chat about that latest . " There is no place like Nebraska " and the beauty of this spot on the City campus proved the song. Majestic trees, green la " wns, and new modem buildings provided a setting un- equaled elsew here. I " No, I ' m sure that last question he gave us went like this . . . " and both Charles Petersen and Loyal Hibbs tried to solve a knotty problem . Pharmacy majors, Cherie Viele and Arthur Myers stopped to talk about the latest formulae, or something . . . The latest issue of the Rag claimed the attention of Maryjean Corcoran, Joe Lanaham, Jack Meehan and Jim Smith. S-S " r. m ' ' RM: K 4 ' ,- t 1 5®.- ' . S : m ti ' : : f?, ' ; - !;%■ ■.•••... They Study u n They Eat m CplUfe ife... They Play K- !i2, ' They Work CpiUae il . . . s( ;: m ,. e«ev i ' ;; : m They Dance I ;-- " :; •. They Chat i ; ' ■ ■■ m m:- m ii ifii;Miiijii. i.u ja jiiiujmuaaiiiumiiiiiii.iiiw " — " ' - ' -- .L- ' - - ' " - ' -W They Exercise J M Meet CkoHcdUt fl new Chancellor spelled the return to a peace-time university as Dr. Reu- ben G. Gustavson took over the reins with the retirement of Dr. C. S. Boucher. Dr. Gustavson is a man of vivid per- sonality, with a most scholarly attitude, an educator of the highest caliber. The Chancellor, who was a nation- ally-known biochemist and dean of faculties at the University of Chicago, is determined to build the university into a position of educational leader- ship in the western states. With the present expansion program of the uni- versity underway, it is the Chancellor who has been foremost in reorganiz- ing and conducting the institution through one of its most successful years in history. Friend of student, faculty, and alum- ni alike. Dr. Gustavson expresses his theory in this statement: ' The student of the university today is the potential leader of the state tomorrow. " ilor and Mrs. Gustavson enjoy an evening in their home. ■ CHANCELLOR R G GUSTflVSON Etching through the courtesy of Rinehart-Marsden Studio Page 2S J Introducing ciJerHPf Petersen Known to his friends as " Val, " Frederick Valdemar Erastus Peterson was elected gov- ernor of Nebraska in November 1946. The new governor is a native Nebraskan. He received his fl.B. from Wayne State Teachers College and from 1930-33 was a graduate student and instructor in political science at the university. He taught and coached in state high schools and in 1933 became Superintendent of Elgin Public Schools. " Val " is widely known as publisher of the Elgin Review. Governor Peterson, a veteran of World War II, will face today ' s problems as a rep- resentative of the people. Typical of his fore- sight and confidence is his attitude toward the university. " Nebraska is going forward, flt the head of that march must be the Uni- versity of Nebraska. Its contributions have been great. I am certain that it will furnish continuing leadership. " GOVERNOR FREDERICK " VflL " PETERSON i Val Peler.Hon discusses the management ot the Elgin Review ' with his brother Fred, who succeeds the Governor as publisher. Page 26 Sctw4 The Board of Regents was created in 1875 by a new state constitution to direct the policies and affairs of the university. Six leading citizens of the state serve on the board, furthering its aim of higher edu- cation in Nebraska Regents supervise the faculty, administration, student body, buildings, and disbursements of funds. It is a duty of the board to select the chan- cellor and deans. This year the Board gave its approval to the establishment by the University Foun- dation of a Cornhusker Achievement Fund. The purpose of the fund is to aid students at the university who show both " schol- astic attainment and interest in athletics. " Under President Robert W Devoe, the Board of Regents has made plans for an enlarged building program to accommo- date all who want to come to the university Robert W Devoe, President Vincent C Hascall Frank M lohnson Stanley D. Long Marion fl Shaw Charles Y Thompson Mr George Liggett (not pic- tured) replaces Mr. Marion Shaw Ai« 27 mm t eoH Itk piftsm Leads UN ' s men Acting as Dean of Student Affairs and Chairman of the University Curriculum and Scholarship Committees would slow down most men, but not genial Dr. T. J. Thompson. Directing student activities, passing on new courses, and awarding scholarships are all in a day ' s work for him. Brought up on a farm. Dean Thompson is an avid fisherman and gardener. In the educational field he is a strong believer in a liberal education with stress laid on the study of languages, history, mathematics, and science. He believes emphasis should be placed on good courses, good teaching, and good citizenship. Dean Thompson advocates a program which will con- stantly improve teaching facilities and at the same time will make provisions for increased faculty research. This, he believes, will make the university an even greater institution. In this Dean Thompson is in full accord with the student body. DEAN THOMPSOH Dean of Student flifairs Phil Kokjer points out a few of her difficulties to flssistan Dean W. C. Harper. Page 28 1 Solves UN ' s women ' s problems By the close of her first year as Dean of Women Miss Johnston had proved the value of the qualifies which she possesses, those of leadership, progres- sive spirit, and gracious personality. Always ready to listen to and work with those who are interested in matters affecting the students, she has done much to improve and strengthen activities on the campus. Miss Johnston acts in an advisory capacity to the PI. W. S. Board; she secures positions for those women who wish to work while attending the university. By virtue of her office as secretary of the faculty committee on student or- ganizations and social functions, it is her responsi- bility to inform students, both men and women, of the rules and regulations on campus and to keep in close contact with all student activities. Wisely and fairly handling each problem brought before her, Dean Johnston has exhibited competence and ability throughout the year and has gained recognition as a real friend and advisor. DEfiN lOHNSTOr; Dean of Womer niXN SMFTH HALL liss Hper and Dean Johnston chat over business details A:i9« 29 Miss Verneda Whitney (left) and Miss Lucile Henrick- sen of the fllumni Association office staff . . . They keep things humming. I I jm : FRITZ DALY Editor of Nebraska Alumnus For distinguished service to Nebraska . . . Earl Cline. ■13, Lincoln, and loe Seacrest, ' 19, Lincoln (back row, left to right) . . . Charles A. Bennett, ' 11, Leland, Miss., and Nathan Gold, ' 13, Lincoln (front row, left to right) They were honored at the 1946 Alumni Round Up luncheon, which set a record for attendance. Page 30 -?V„ K L The The Universiy of Nebraska fllumni flssociation. organized June 24, 1874, is the tie of former students with their university. The association exists to loster a spirit of loyalty and friendship among former students and in an organized, cooperative effort to do anything which will add to the development, achievement and honor of Nebraska. The organization is responsible for maintaining up-to-date records on the more than 60,000 former Nebraska students The records are kept in the association ' s files. fit the annual fllumni Round Up, held at Com- mencement time, the association honors alumni who have done much for Nebraska, by presenting them with Distinguished Service Awards. The " Nebraska fllumnus, " published monthly except in July and August, and other association publications bring news of the university and old friends to alumni. There are thirty-six chartered University of Nebraska alumni clubs across the nation. When Nebraska alumni want contact with the university they think of the association. ' X .». . f " ■ In card iilea like these, the fllumni flssociation main- tains a record o( all the more than 60,000 former Uni- versity of Nebraska students fllurr.n; n- coln, (r : :n. Listening ir " .- i j:. r.i-v WiJii.i.. v, i -jiii t.j.nia Seller. Darlene Kulper and fllbert Cola (left to right). Page 31 The Homecoming lestivities were high-lighted for the loyal alumni by a lavish banquet in the ball room for faculty, friends, and graduates. Faculty Umicml l bam ' Chancellor Gustavson smiles— braid and bars glitter— a gay mood reigns at the first post-war Faculty Homecoming Dinner. Page I Chancellor ' s The freshmen were once again offi- cially initiated into campus life by at- tending the annual reception given by the university and the Student Union for the Chancellor. This year upper- classmen also attended the reception in order to meet Nebraska ' s new Chancellor, Dr. R. G. Gustavson, and Mrs. Gustavson. Dean Johnston, Dean and Mrs. Thompson, and other faculty members and wives officiated in the receiving line on the first floor of the Student Union. Former students and new freshmen were received by the Chancellor from eight o ' clock until nine-thirty. The ever-ready Mortar Boards assisted in the lounge and served refreshments. Organ music provided the background, and an or- chestra dance and movies furnished entertainment in the ballroom. fli the Chancellors Reception was this smiling scene Time out for the " txiuse that refreshes " Marthella Holcomb Mortar Board. a - sistina Dean lohnston, Mrs Gustavson Chancellor Gustavson. and Dr Pool meet ;he students in the receivinc; line at the Chancellor ' s reception P«iQ» 33 i ] W — rf - I % OMRHfl . . . MEDICAL CAMPUS 7 « UNIVERSITY T CAMPUSES Page 34 LINCOLN AGRiCuLiudHL CHMPUt Vag» 3S College of W W BURR Dean o( the College of Agriculture Located on 320 acres in northeast Lincoln, the College of Agriculture car- ries on an experimental, educational, and extension program toward more scientific and productive Nebraska agriculture. Established in 1872, the college soon outgrew the single building it then occupied, and now it is housed in fourteen main buildings. During the early years, the greatest obstacle was a deep prejudice and intolerance to- ward " book farming. " Such intoler- ance has been gradually eliminated through better understanding of the contributions which study and re- search have made to Nebraska ' s farm wealth. In.specting the bean plants in Plant Path- ology are Fred Tep- ley, plant foreman, and Donald Scott. flGRICULTURflL HALL L. F. Larsen looks into the intricate Darts of his machine while instruct- ing in the machine laboratory. Laboratory instructor, flrden Balten- soerqer, gives a few pointers to the Agronomy I class Virginia Hall busily demonstrates before the clothing patterns class PcKje 37 COLLEGE ACTIVITIES BUILDING : After class Hubert Koch, Betty Bol- len. Bob Scheve, and Marilyn Lyness order cokes from Melvin Rhodes in the new Ag Union. With the spirit of Christmas in their midst, Robert Rohe and Stanley Winch endeavor to concentrate for exams. Of the fourteen main buildings on the spacious campus, the newest is the modern and scientific Foods and Nu- trition Building. This building will house the popular cafeteria (now lo- cated in the Home Economics Build- ing). It also contains scientifically equipped laboratories wherein future dietitians may obtain a modern edu- cation in the fields of food and nutri- tion. Here they have made a science of the old adage; " The way to a man ' s heart is through his stomach. " Other popular fields with girls in the Home Economics department are clothing and textiles, family life, insti- tutional administration, housing, and vocational homemaking education. lack Maxwell and Bob Perry ex- change a few words over the counter, while Keith Kegley takes Jean Hiatt ' s order. There ' s fun for all in the Ag Union card room. Jack Moore and Jim Lutes play cards while Laverna Acker and Vernon Burton listen to the juke box. Page 38 rv ?s:-K The men on flg campus have the opportunity of taking such courses as agricultural engineering, agronomy, animal husbandry, dairy husbandry, horticulture, animal diseases, entomol- ogy, poultry husbandry, rural econom- ics, and vocational education. In fields, greenhouses, shops, and lab- oratories, they carry on practical work and research pertinent to the study of their choice. Special appropriations from the United States Department of Agricul- ture have made possible the Experi- ment Station and Extension Service which ore located at the College of Agriculture. They prepare and dis- tribute information about crops, soils, animals and poultry, products and equipment, the form business and the farm home. They seek solutions to the problems of agriculture in Nebraska. A ' Ar 1 1 1 li ■Vi . iSMiMiiH K r l THE BfiRNS II Fierce dairy bulls parade lor their ardent admirers — the flg meni Paqe 39 Clovd Boydston hnishes his chores bv leedina the cows Sl FLORENCE J flTWOOD Extension Home Economist State Leader Home Extension LUCIUS I. FRISBIE Extension Agriculturist State Leader, 4-H Clubs Other countries have recognized the splendid work done by the college. Each year students from foreign lands come to the college to learn more about American ways of farming. The agricultural college student has the opportunity of combining scientific and technical with general informa- tion of value. He has the chance for a well-rounded program which includes such studies as English, chemistry, speech, economics, social science, and educational psychology, in addition to the many classes dealing directly with agricultural subjects. The University of Nebraska ' s Col- lege of Agriculture believes in thor- ough training along broad fundamen- tal lines which relate to the agriculture of the state. It has faith also in a cul- ture which develops the powers of the individual to the highest degree of citizenship. Nebraska continues to look to its agriculture for the major share of its wealth and income. In its efforts to develop and improve that agriculture, the Ag College has placed itself among the leaders who seek better living for the people of its state, a higher place for them among the people of the world. The experienced eye ol Miss Bess Steele reigns over the advance textile design class. ' r ' EXPERIMENT STATION HALL Page 40 flGRICULTURflL ENGINEERING HALL Pasa 41 College of IfU ' ciCHjce I Ihk ' ' . C. H, OLDFflTHER Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences Established in 1871, the College ol Arts and Sciences claims the distinc- tion of being the first college of the University of Nebraska When the col- lege was founded it was known as the Liberal Arts College. Today this col lege upholds the same fundamental concept on which it was founded sev enty-five years ago, the concept that the keynote of higher learning is a liberal education in the principal fields of human knowledge. The essential characteristic of the College of Arts and Sciences which sets it apart from all other colleges of the university is the fact that it does not aim to prepare the student for any particular profes- sion. It is the only non-vocational col- lege in the university. The central pur- pose of this college, therefore, is to broaden the outlook of the student and to aid him in understanding and ap- preciating the many aspects of mod- ern civilization. Bill Lucas outshines the other men-behind-lhe-scripts " with his enthusiastic smilel iSS ' TEMPLE ir!is Swanson " call.i Is " (or a ' .■ ■nt ' s recordrr Stan language and prayers helo these radio students pro- duce a show puts her artistic in Mornll Hall. Lee Niedenthal. music " Sfll member, con- on those seven flats. O i VH Mr- Phillip Frandson, laboratory instructor, explains intricate de- tails to eaqer students in the economic geography laboratory. FORMER MUSEUM Arts and Sciences prepares the stu- dent for the rapidly changing world about him which necessitates instruc- tion in many fields. The subjects of study offered by the college fall into four main groups. To be assured of sufficient breadth in his education, a student of the liberal arts is expected to study one or more subjects in each of the groups. In addition he is ex- pected to pursue a program of concen- trated study in two or three of the departments in which the work of the college is organized. With sixteen de- partments from which to choose, the student is surrounded by a wealth of knowledge. Pin excellent instructor, Miss Odell rates the rapt attention oi her Enalish class. -? tv» Nebraska ' s beaulilul state caoitol looms in the background of the city camous The first group includes the natural and physical sciences. Study and in- vestigation in this group is an aggre- gate of material things, animate and inanimate, organic and inorganic, of which the world and man himself are composed. Social sciences are classed in the second group. These deal with the origin, history, development and func- tions of our various civil, legal, edu- cational, and religious institutions such as the state, the courts, the schools and the church. George f. Franklin, Stillmon Reynolds, and Ed OShea make the presses roll in iour- nalism laboratory. These enthusiastic Spanish students remain alter class for a little outside help from Senor Saenz. UNIVERSITY HALL -- -Jt . flVERY LflBORflTORY OF CHEMISTRY In the third group are classed phil- osophy and mathematics. Sometimes called the abstract sci ences, these sub- jects fix attention on man himself, not as an animal, as in the first group, but as a rational, intelligent, spiritual be- ing; not as man the creature, but as man the creator and logical thinker. The last group is composed of the languages and their literatures. The scope and importance of these courses are so well known that no person can be considered thoroughly educated until he has work in this field. There are always two distinct groups of students registered in this college. The first is composed of stu- dents matriculating in one of the pro- fessional or technical colleges who take part of their work in liberal arts. If it were not for this plan of coopera- tion between Arts and Sciences and Colleen Kahoa end Frank Ep- person don aprons for work in I flverv Laboratory. Microscopes coll Ihese interested biology stu- dents to Bessey Hall. BESSEY HALL other colleges, it would be necessary for some of them to maintain their own departments in liberal arts. Thus, the college renders a valuable service to all other colleges of the university. The other group consists of those students who matriculate in the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences. These take all, or nearly all. of their work in lib- eral arts, and at the end of their course are granted the degree of Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science. This year Dean Oldfather and his able staff have conducted the college through its most difficult and crowded period, but as always, the results have been the same: better citizens for a better Nebraska. The diploma from the College of Arts and Sciences admits its holders to fellowship with cultured and educated men and women the world over. " Kill him, " may be shouted in bovs ' qym wrestling classes with no totally disastrous re- sults! Page 47 COLISEUM MK College of ■li ' - E. S. FULLBROOK Dean of the College of Business fldministrotion Instructing in the fundamental aspects of busi- ness and economic affairs, the Business Adminis- tration College progressed smoothly through its heaviest year in history, fit the same time the col- lege directed the course of cultural instruction in such a manner as to develop and discipline the qualities of social and business leadership in its students. Today the importance of the business world is growing continually. In accordance with this, the college is developing more completely the capacity of its students to ascertain the facts, to organize and arrange them, to analyze them i n accordance with scientific standards, and finally to reach judgments. These conclusions must be soundly based upon a thorough understanding of the entire business en- vironment. Some managerial decisions, however, must also fit a political and social environment. In this manner the college is keeping with the uni- versity policy of moving forward with new develop- ments and not behind them. To Dean FuUbrook and his associates, a bowl of orchids, for a year in which the task was great but in which the college proved itself adequate to the job Page 48 Miss Halbersleben ' s dictation completely absorbs the minds of her shorthand students. Page 49 College of hentUttif « ANDREWS HALL lohn Holman and Bob Green of the " Denl " College laboriously work on a new set o( uppers. " Jn This year saw the last of the war emergency ac- celerated program. The senior class which gradu- ated from the College of Dentistry February 3, 1947, was the last class to finish under acceleration, fill other classes are now on the normal four-year academic schedule. Dental college, rated as one of the finest in the country, is continually being improved with the addition of new equipment and curricula that are designed to keep abreast of the progressive strides taken by the dentistry profession, fln excellently equipped infirmary and fine laboratories offer un- limited practical application of dental methods. One of the high spots in the past year for the faculty of the College of Dentistry was the citation given by the fllumni Association of the University of Nebraska. The award is the first of its kind to be presented to any college by the association. Mr. Arthur ft. Dobson, president of the Alumni Associa- tion, made the presentation at the banquet held during the Dental Alumni Annual Reunion, October 26, 1946. The faculty is looking forward with renewed in- terest and enthusiasm to the coming years. Plans are under way to improve faculty organization, develop research activities, and to do a better job of teaching. B L HOOPER Dean of the College ol Dentistry Chairman of Department of Dental Science and Literature Dental library stimulates deep Ihouahts for these future dentists. left to right Ward Quilter. Alexander Ostroff. Karl Luke. Robert Windle and Don Holman The masked dental surgeons Drove to this unfortunate oa- lient that there is no such thing as " Painless Dentistry " Page 51 ■ College of R M. GREEN Dean o! the College of Engineering Chairman of the Department of Civil Engineering Brace Laboratory Auditorium. BRACE LflBORflTORY OF PHYSICS Pag 52 Peace has returned to the campus, and with it an increased enrollment in the Engineering College Many veter- ans were convinced by their experi- ence in service Ihat they should enroll in the College of Engineering. High school graduates also realized the im- portance of the engineer in this post- war world. Under Dean Green and his staff, the Engineering College has prepared for this time. The curriculum has been ex- panded so that it is now possible to study not only engineering subjects, but any others which the student and his advisor may consider beneficial. Strange as it may seem, engineers are not walking slide rules, nor do they sleep with a book of thermodynamics under their pillows. They a e as inter- ested in affairs outside their field as are business men, doctors, or other professional men. It is fortunate that he ccHego of engineering has such a farsighted staff RICHARDS LfiBORflTORY Douglas Peterson performs a flash point test while Eugene Ehlers takes notes on the reaction. Page 53 MECHANIC ARTS HALL These impressive looking peo- ple are intent on a machine for testinq shearing torsion. Looks like this type of drafting has more appeal than that ol Uncle Sam ' s, back in " Greet- ings " days. Left to right Phillip Massie. Bob Schulto, Gerald Parks, and 01 Johnston test a trans- lormer in E E Lob This year Engineers ' Week, held each Spring, was back with its pre- war features. Each department dis- plays some of its work in the line of lectures and demonstrations, fill of the engineers in the various departments participate, and the displays are open to the general public. It is considered to be the engineers ' largest and most popular event of the year. It is certain that the engineers grad- uated from Nebraska will be better engineers, better citizens, and b =tter men. George Kellogg and Matt Hua- sel find out what makes a drill press a drill press. Ed Alien inspects a blueprint as it comes out of the machine while [ohn Kotalik and Jim Wolford look on BfiNCROFT Pag« 55 College of aicj w F K BEUTEL Dean oi the College of Law Inaugurating a complete post-war program, the Law College returned to normal operations. The new course, which previously required three years of undergraduate work as a prerequisite for en- trance to a three year ' s law study, now requires two years preparation with four years in the college necessary for a degree. Since the school is operat- ing on a selective basis, aptitude examinations de- termine which students shall be admitted. ft new faculty greeted students this past year with an entire new program of instruction designed to integrate law and the social sciences. The li- brary has been completely reorganized. The old arrangement of studying in the stacks has been replaced by a daylight study room. ft laboratory study of litigation and legislation has been added in the final year of the college. This work which is designed to aid graduates who enter directly into practice serves some of the purposes of office apprenticeship. Remodeling has also been started in the law building to accommodate one of the largest enroll- ments on record. Leon Hines and Jack Knicely ;eem inquisitive as Houohton Furr gives them the " word " on available law books. Charles Baskins, Bill Schwartz, and Bob Mills grind, but note that " solid " comfort. Page 56 Professor Dow conducts an in- iormal law court session. Page 57 College of Pkamacif I Dr. Charles Harms patches up flurelie Longstroth at the Health Service. Nurse Louise Law gives a pa- tient " the works " with a ray lamp. The Student Health Service is located in the pharmacy building; however, it is no longer connected with the ac- tivities carried on in this building It is rather one part of the Division of Student Physical Welfare, which is a separate administrative di- vision. JOSEPH B. BURT Dean oi the College of Pharmacy Chairman ol Department oi Physiology and Pharmacology PHflRMfiCY HfiLL Boasting a new dean, Dr. Joseph B. Burt, and an enrollment equalling its all-time high, the Col- lege of Pharmacy has big plans in the making. Curriculum revision is in progress to give a well- rounded professional education to the future prac- titioners of retail pharmacy The profession also demands an increasing number of scientific work- ers with training represented by the advanced de- grees, Master of Science and Doctor of Philosophy. It is incumbent upon the college to give greater emphasis to graduate instruction leading to these degrees. Special attention is given to the addition ot graduate courses necessary to the expansion of the graduate training program to include the Ph.D. degree. The newly organized Student Branch of the American Pharmaceutical Association is open to all students in the college. One of the organization ' s principal activities is its official monthly publica- tion, the " Scruple, " which is distributed to all stu- dents and alumni of the college, and on an ex- change basis to all member colleges of the Ameri- can Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. Its evident that these phar- macy students have " serious intentions, " Intelligence sticks out all over the faces of S R. Horlman and Charleen Miller, as they Derform a research experiment in Pharmacy Lab College of C4imatim To meet the ever-increasing demand for a greater number of capable teach- ers, the professional work of Teachers College is being carried on in seven departments. Preparing superintend- ents, principals, supervisors, and edu- cational specialists, as well as com- petent teachers for the kindergarten, elementary, and secondary schools is the primary responsibility of Teachers College. The faculty of the Teachers College has developed a sound philosophy and program of professional prepara- tion. Opportunity is provided to learn the better techniques of teaching experiences. Thus, the theory, princi- ples, and methods taught in profes- sional courses are implemented and put to practical use. The graduates of this college are now serving as administrators, teach- ers, and educational specialists in the public and private schools of Nebraska and many other states throughout America. II Future prospects for radio learn the proper " mike " etiquette under the supervision of Beverly Swa.twood. These Ed. 115 students prepare to " settle down " lor a class session. Page 60 ILACHLHS COLLLO F. E. HENZLIK Dean of the Teachers College Chairman ot Departments of History and Principles of Education and School Administration mien Zikmund points out the finer techniques of basketball to his " TC " students Page 61 College R. W. GOSS Dean ol the Graduate Colleqe Chairman of Department oi Plant Putholcqy in the Agricultural Experiment Station The purpose of the Graduate College of the Uni- versity of Nebraska is to provide students with an opportunity for advanced study and research in their specialized fields of interest. Since the enrollment has now returned to the pre-war number of over five hundred students, it is not surprising to learn that these students come from over one hundred colleges and universities in the United States, and from a number of foreign countries. With the approval of the facult y, nine members of the Graduate College are appointed by Dean Goss to serve as his advisory council and as the administrative body for the Graduate College. Dean Goss and his associates deserve a great deal of credit for the smooth return to normalcy which was experienced by the Graduate School during the current year. Graduate history majors DeWitt Elliu- wood, John Caylor. Arthur Thomsen William Gaines, Orville Zabel, and Robert Farb exchange viewpoints. Harold Eby and Marvin GardeU do graduate research work in physical chemistry. CxteHjSion Service— Division The University Extension Division serves the pub- lic through evening and off-campus classes, corre- spondence courses, and reading guides. Pre-college courses are developed at the elementary level for handicapped children and at the high-school level for students who do not find in their own school the subjects they need to meet specialized interests. Art galleries reach every corner of the state, and thousands of instructional files are sent to school and community groups. The university has outstanding leaders in almost every field of activity which concerns the citizens of the state. The Extension Division extends its lead- ership throughout the state by arranging lectures, institutes, conferences and individual consulotive service. The Agriculture Extension Service is the " field arm " of the University of Nebraska. This group of university people extends the latest farming and homemaking information to the people. They are the link between the farmers, the Nebraska Experi- ment Station, and the United States Department of Agriculture. It is from Extension that people learn of new de- velopments in crops, dairying, animal husbandry, poultry, insect control, tree planting, 4-H clubs, homemaking, and scores of other things affecting the daily lives of the people of the land. County agents and home extension workers are the " hub " of extension. It is to them that farm, ranch, and city people look for pertinent information. flRCHITECTURflL HflU. K O BROflDY Director ol University Extension W H BROKflW Director of Agricultural Extension Division r Mrs Gladys Ord Jones qrades capers tor her mail " students fiMPciate4 1 I ' CflPT. M. D. MATHEWS COLONEL M. J. SENN 1 Commanding Officer oi NROTC Commanding Officer of ROTC The Nebraska unit of Naval ROTC was activated August 15, 1945, in recoqnition of the high standing of this institution, fls a federal land grant univer- sity, only military training was provided in former years; this year for the first time, the Naval ROTC was opened to all interested students. NRO train- ing consists of drills, exercises, and naval science., and a three week summer practice cruise or camp. This year the Naval ROTC unit was under the com- mand of Captain M. D. Matthews. The Army ROTC unit was commanded during the first semester by Colonel Merle J. Senn. In addition to the regular curriculum of former years, air and military police units have been opened to advanced students in the program, fill able-bodied men entering school who have had no military service are required to take either Naval ROTC or Army ROTC. Engrossed in a lecture on field tac- tics, the ROTC cadets of today are the officers ol tomorrow. t Small scale models and large scale planning reflect the mood of the ' NROTC program. Page 64 f efiOttfitcHiJ The purposes of the Conservation and Survey Division of the university are to survey and describe the geology, topography, natural resources, con- servation problems and industries of Nebraska, and to serve as a factual information bureau giving information related to the conservation and de- velopment of the state resources. This department is under the direction of Dr. George E. Condra. One of the newer additions to the university campus is Love Memorial Library which is under the direction of Professor F. ft. Lundy. Every stu- dent, during his college life, utilizes the complete line of reference material available in the library. Attendants are always on hand to render prompt and efficient service to the student. The University of Nebraska State Museum, with Elephant Hall as its dominant feature, is noted throughout the world. During the past half-century, an outstanding collection of fossil North American mammals has been assembled. According to Dr. C. Bertrand Schultz, director of the museum, plans have been made for authentic and natural wild- life exhibits in a " Hall of Nebraska Birds and Mammals. " Interior view of Love Library C B SCHULTZ Director ol the Museum G. E. CONDRfl Chief of Division and Slate Geologist in Conservation and Survey LOVE MEMORIAL LIBRARY College of The College of Medicine, School of Nursing, and University Hospital are located at Omaha. The inti- mate association of the three units affords excellent opportunities to provide many aspects of medical and nursing instruction and their application to the problems of patient care. fls a member of the Association of American Medi- cal Colleges, the College of Medicine has enjoyed an excellent rating by the Council of Medical Education and Hospitals of the American Medical Association continuously for more than thirty years. The teaching faculty consists of well-trained personnel, and a course of study representing the subjects required by the modern scientific practitioner of medicine is offered. The course of study in medicine covers four years of thirty-six weeks each. Instruction during the first two years consists of demonstrations, lectures, laboratory exercises, and conferences. In the latter half of the second year clinical applications of labora- tory subjects are emphasized. The last two years are entirely devoted to clinical subjects. Disease is further studied in the dispensary and the University Hospital. Students are encouraged to do as much individual work as is consistent with their knowledge and capabilities. H. C. LUETH Dean of the College of Medicine Superintendent of University Hospital mm ii» NORTH LflBORflTORY fi corner of tfie library of the College of Medi- cine where students, interns, and staff doctors keep abreast of medical progress. Page 66 CONKLING HALL Clinical pathological studies ol pa- tients are part ol the daily routine at University Hospital and lorm a phase ol the instruction for medical students and medical technologists Student nurses relax during off duty hours at their residence Conkling Hall. Poge 67 Bedside study of patients in Univer- sity Hospital forms a vital part of the course of instruction at the Col- lege of Medicine. iiiiii I,, Sports and recreation ore integral parts of the life of the students . . . on the tennis court adjacent to Uni- versity Hospital. Postgraduate training has recently been developed at the College of Medicine. Graduate physicians may take various re- fresher courses that are given at intervals. Another type of post-graduate instruction consists of two to four months intensive courses on specific subjects of medicine. Qualified students may register in the Graduate College and do work at the Col- lege of Medicine leading to the M.S. or Ph.D. degrees. The School of Nursing is an accredited school with a long record of high academic and nursing standards. Opportunity is af- forded university women to qualify for the R.N. and B.S. degree. The professional nursing curriculum covers a period of thirty-six months and is divided into a pre-clinical and a clinical period. Faculty members from both schools are used as instructional staff. Experience in the dispensary, in the wards of the Uni- versity Hospital, in the operating room, and in the dietetic department are some of the many phases of clinical training. The University Hospital, a 212 bed mod- ern hospital, offers teaching facilities to medical and nursing students. The college library is located in a wing of the Hospital and within easy access of the various lab- oratories and clinics. The wise selection of volumes, pamphlets, theses, and period- icals by the faculty committee has been responsible for its extraordinary collection. UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL Patient receiving X-ray treatment in the Department of Radiology and Physical Therapy. f ' cjiioA ' iny nvivtf impulses electric- ally in the Physiology Laboratory. fl group of children under treatment by the Department of Orthopedic Surgery enioy fresh air and sunlight m front of University Hospital. Pa9» 69 m " m I S ii ' - J i a n-. ■I " -■■ if Seniors Behold the Seniors . . . the meta- morphis of the University has come within their scope . . . entering during the " lean " years, the gals knew what it was to see the campus destitute of the male population . . . and now glory- ing in three dates a weekend . . . the men have returned . . . some as far removed as the class of ' 36, here once again to continue their education . . . everyone of the seniors is making up for lost time at the renewed phases of college life . . . dragging uniforms out of the mothballs for the Military Ball . . . the reopening of the Law College ... a retiring chancellor makes way for the new . . . scientific discoveries shocking them into realism . . . learn- ing to use the new Love library . . . watching the slow but steady process in building a new journalism hall, the armory, and men ' s dorms . . . first Farmer ' s Formal since ' 41 . . . Basket- ball, track, and football reverting to pre-war supremacy . . . the organiza- tion of the Innocents, too late for some of the deserving . . . Rifle clutchers and the Pershing Rifles . . . " Honors Convocation " and the seniors next to last stand . . . the Phi Bet ' s . . . and scholarships . . . fellowships and rec- ognitions . . . the inauguration of a Senior Week ... no final exams for the lucky people not in Law School . . . new fraternities springing up from nowhere . . . Ivy Day with mysterious black masks sneaking around hither and yon . . . the funeral of the flw- gwan . . . the carefree and easy- going attitude of a senior . . . and so another great class from Universitas Nebraskansis makes its way into the world . . . and we remaining behind are counting on them to help keep the world peace so all may enjoy the Uni- versity life that has returned to us. ' C c - - « ; : ; president of Mortar Board Cgsper kid Noggin Chapin snen- anv extra time away from Lav. Colleqe conductinq Senior Clas meetings. BT ?-S- Parents, (riends. taculfy, and the enthusiastic and excited seniors listened intently to Chancellor Boucher. Commencement w It is truly a commencement, a beginning of a new life. With diploma in hand, seniors realize the full significance of the past four years. They have prepared them- selves more adequately to meet challeng- ing problems of the future. For many it has been more than four years. During the un- timely interruption of their school careers, they were subjected to responsibilities which placed them at an advantage in ex- perience and self-confidence. The most carefree and gay years are over, and yet they know the best is yet to come. They are the future political, religious, business, and social leaders, educators, and parents in a great democratic nation which has much to offer to those who are willing to assume the responsibilities which accom- pany these opportunities. Above: Graduating seniors in their caps and gown. " ! tiled in lines across the mall in anticipation ol receiving their " sheepskins. " Below: Faculty members paused on the walk across the mall to wait ior those behind, before entering the coli- seum lor the graduating service. Upon finishing their col- lege days and starting out on their own, th graduating students were given a word ol advice by Chancellci Boucher before receiv ing their diplomas. A. TtiB unliciiitj prom coinmittoe under the chairmanship ol [oanne flckor- man gave their loyal support and efforts in making the dance a huge success. Junior Senior Prom High point of the evening was the presentation of loan Fankhauser as the Prom Queen of 1947. With an arm bouquet of red carna- tions, Miss Joan Fankhauser stepped from behind the stage curtains to be presented as the Prom Queen. Senior class president, Don Chapin, led the queen down the stairs to dance as a spotlight beamed on the couple. Lelt: The end of the winter formal season brought all the campus to the coliseum for : the music of Raymond Scott and his orchestra A Above: Dancing . . . cokes . intermission prom queen . low lights all these made the 1947 Prom the best " ye Nebraska students " had seen in years Energetic Joy Hill was the tireless president oi Tassels for the year and a member of Mortar Board. HOWARD F. AARSTAD ANNA M. AASEN ANN ABEL KATHERYN M. ABRAHAN ' J Lincoln Fair bury Lincoln Alma Dentistry; Xi Psi Phi. Psychology; Chi Omega, Sociology, Kappa Alpha Clothing Textiles; Alj Cheerleader; Orchesis; thela. pha Chi Omega; Phi Up- Swimming club, silon Omicron; Ag. Exec; Board; Student CounciL I MARY ANDERSEN BETTY J. ANDERSON JEANNE ANDERSON SYLVIA ANTHOLZ Steele City Slromsburq Pawnee Cily Syracuse Primary Ed ; Pi Lambda Com, Arts. Pi Lambda Psychology, Alpha phi. Sociology. Theta. Theta; Tassels; LSA, I MARY I. BAER GEORGE A. BALL Ashland Chadron Elementary Ed.. YWCA, Chemistry. ARDEN A. JAt ES BARBUR NORVAL G. BARKER ALSTON D. BARNUM, JR- BALTENSPERGER Gen-r-va Aurora Sioux Cily, la Kimball Mech Eng ; Alpha Sigma Chem. Eng.. Sigma Tau; Bus. Ad.; Sigma Nu. Tech. Science; Farm Tau; ASME. N club. House; Tri K. ;OHN E. BELL BARBARA M. BERGGREN KENNETH E. BERGMEIEB GERALD W. BERNSTIEN QUENTIN H. BIERMAN BARBARA BLACKBURN i Chester Wahoo Wilber Omaha Hastings Grand Island Mathematics. Sigma Chi. Speech Dramatic Art, Arch, Eng. Bus Ad ; Sigma Alpho Rural Economics. Pot Science Kapp pres.; Inter-Frat. Council, t asquers, treas., Uni- Mu. Kappa Gamma, ver Theater. P ( Page 76 I V ADAMS MAHJORIE M. ADAMS VCRALYNN ADAMS West Point Brcxidwator Bus Ad Elementary Ed YWCA BARBARA E. ALLEN Lincoln Economics; Alpha Chi Omega, Phi Chi Th«ia; YWCA. Student Council, PAUL M. ALLEN Lincoln English. Phi Delta Theta LAURA M. AMEND Lincoln Elementary Ed, Chi Omego, YWCA. TCSA MARCAHET L. ARNOLD Scotia Bus Ad MARY E. ARMOUR Western Bus Ad . Alpha Xi Delta. YWCA. RAYMOND L. ARTHAUD Cambridge Animal Husbandry. Farm House: Alpha Zeta. Ag. Exec. Board: Tri K: Block Bridle: Newman club; 4-H club. MARY L. ATKISON Red Cloud Elementary Ed. RUTH AUFENEAMP Wahoo Elementary Ed.; Gamma Phi Beta. YWCA. NANCY A. BACHKORA Shelton Voc Ed; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Omicron Nu; YWCA; Home Ec. club; Tassels. MARFORIE I. BAUSHMAN Denton Bus Ad LEHOY V. BLOCKER Lincoln Liectncai Eng. DOROTHY ARTHUR B, BEINDORFF DORIS BEINDORFF BECKENHAUER Lincoln Lincoln Norlolk Chemistry: Kappa Sigma; Speech, Alpha Xi Delta, Social Studies; Gamma Kosmet Klub; Corn Cobs Alpha Epsilon Rho; Cheer Phi Beta; YWCA; Stu- Pub Board. Rally Com ; Leader; Student Council; dent Foundation- Yell King; Masquers Tassels. WILBUR L. BLUHM FERN N. BOHLKEN Sf ' A ' ard Coleridqe Animal Husbandry; Farir English Mathematics; House, Alpha Zeta; Block Hesperia Bridie. Ag Exec Board. Varsity Dairy: Ag Pub Board E. WAYNE BOLLMEIER Lincoln Chem. Eng . Iheta Xi, Sigma Tau; ASChE, Phyllis Teagorden took on a job first semester when she assumed the duties of Daily Ne- braskan editor, fls if this weren ' t enough she claimed the title of Chi Omega president and also the title of a Mortar Board. Page 77 . f . With the close of the football season Huslcer Joe Partington had time for relaxation. RICHARD S. BONNELL DeWAYNE E. BOURNE VICTOR A. BRADSHAW CECELIA BRADY Milford Lincoln Omaha Lincoln Law, Beta Iheta Pi. Bus. Ad., Phi Delta Theta Law; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Bus. Ad.; Newman clut DALE F. BROEKEMEIER ALBERT L. BROWN ISADORE BROWN LOIS M. BROWN Wisner Omaha Fruitland, Ida Elkhorn Animal Husbandry, Farm History Physical Ed. Physical Ed , WAA, pres. English. YWCA. House; Inler-Frat. Coun- Phi Gamma Delta, N club Gil; Block Bridle. JAMES B. BURGESS GBETCHEN L. BURNHAM WILLIAM W. BURR. JR. ALBERT R. BUSCH, IR. MAX E. BUTLER lANICE CAMPBELL halston Lincoln Lincoln Omaha Lincoln Lincoln Agriculture; Alpha Gam- English, Delta Delto Chemistry Mathemal- Advertising; Phi Kappa Accounting, Delta Sigmo Economics Psycholog ma Rho, Alpha Zeta. Delia; YWCA; University ics; Farm House; Alpha Psi; Inter-Frat. Council. Pi; Veterans Org. Alpha Phi; Phi Chi Theli Orchestra. Zeta; N club, Pershing Student Union Board. Rifles. SALLY F. CATTLE Seward MARY A. CAWOOD Fremont Speech. Delta Gamma, Journalism, Kappa Alpha Sigma Alpha Mu. YWCA. Theio; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily Nebraskan. mgr. ROBERT M. CHANDLER DONALD E. CHAPIN ROBERT B. CHENOWETH MARGARET CHERRY Pierre, So Dak Casper, Wyo Economics. Sigma Nu. Pol Science, Phi Delta Spanish, Alpha Xi Delt Senior Class, pres. Theta. YWCA. t MN Page 78 lY CUBTIS C. BRATT RUSSELL C. BRAUER Lincoln Handolph G«olo9y Sigma Gommc Arts Sciences EdsiIoh DANIEL M. BRESTEL Brady Bus. Ad ; Sigma Nu. LYLE W. BREYER Ashland Psychology Economics. Delta Sigma Pi. CAROL L. MERLE |. BRINECAR BRIDENBAUGH Alexandria Dakota City Tech Science; Farm Dietotics, Phi Upsilon House; Alpho Z»to Blofk Omicron; Mortar Board. Bridle- Tn K YWCA: Home Ec club; Love Mem Hall creii LLOYD L. BROWNLEE DONA L. BRUCH DENNIS C. BRUNER WILLIAM G. BRYAN VIRGINIA A. Douglas ' : -x Huron, So. Dak Lincoln BUCKINGHAM Voc td . Farm House Elementary Ed.; Kappc Advertsiing; Delia Sigmc Dairy Mtg.; Alpha Gam- Omaha Alpha Zeta Alpha Theta. Pi ma Rho; Varsity Dairy, English; Gamma Phi pres. Beta, pres.; Awgwan, bus. mgr.; Student Council; AWS. HILDA M. BULS Garland Dietetics; Home Ec. club CAROL L. CAPEX Lincoln ARLENC H. CARPENTER LYLE A. CARTER Brunswick Lincoln lOHN B. CASSEL Ainsworih inst Management Die- Bus Ad , Phi Chi Theta Chemistry. Sigma Phi Bus Ad Delta Sigma Pi tetics, Delia Delta Delta; BABW. Epsilon, AICHE Home Ec club. YWCA; ■. ' niversitv Smqers WILLIAM B. CHaVERS Pierce Bus Org Economics BETTY L. CHIPMAN Omaha English; Alpha Ch: Omega, p r e s ; Pi Lambda Theta; Coec Counselors AUF; YWCA MONA CLEARMAN JOHN C. CLEMENS Minden Lincoln History, Delta Deltc Advertising; Beta Thelo Delta; Pi Lambda Theta. Pi YWCA Returning veteran who has stepped right back into his activities is Innocent Willard Visek Corncob treasurer and flGR president. Page 79 MARGARET A. COBB SUE A. COCHRAN Broken Bow Sutherland English; Delta Gamma. Primary Ed ; Pi Beta Phi YWCA. MARILYN J. COFFEY Rushville Com, Arts, Delta Gamma; YWCA. lUI.IUS M. COHN Omaha Bus. Ad ; Zela Beta Tau Inter-Frat. Council. Bob Tegt lettered in football for the past twc years and was a prominent brother of the Phi Psi boys. PHYLLIS I. CHANDALL Lincoln Bus. Ad.; Phi Chi Theta. EVA A. CRANGLE )ACK E. CHESSMAN CALVIN B. DAHLKE Ogden. Utah Fairbury Wallace Mathematics; Kappa Phi; Journalism; Beta Theta Agriculture; Farm Houst YWCA. Pi, sec. Alpha Zeta; Block ■ Bridle. KEID E. DEVOE CHARLEY L. DICKEY FREDERICK DICKINSON BERNARD H. DIERS LAWRENCE DORITY ANN DOUDNA Lincoln Columbus Alliance Scottsblull Lincoln Omaha Bus. Ad.; Phi Gamma Chem. Eng.; Sigma Phi Arts Sciences; Alpha Bus. Org. Psychology; Rural Economics; Block Primary Ed ; Gamma Ph! Delta. Epsilon. Tau Omega: Nu Med. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Bridle. Beta; W A A; YWCA Coed Counselors: TCSA FREDDIE A. DHEXLER BLANCHE M. DOROTHEA M. ELIZABETH EASTER RICHARD D. EBELING VIRGINIA E. EBERS Fairbury DUCKWORTH DUXBURY Grove City Pa Lincoln Seward Mathematics Liricoir: Lincolii Journalism, Alpha Xi Accounting; Delta Sigma V o c. Ed. Extensior ' Chemistry Bacterio- Speech: Pi Beta Phi: Delta; Theta Sigma Phi: Pi. YWCA; Home Ec, clut logy; T o w n e Club; Masquers; Alpha Epsilon YWCA, 4-H club. Masquers, pres Rho; University Theater. n Page 80 f KWMOND C. COLE lANE CONDON MONAGRAY CONE Worcester, Mass Omaha Lincoln M»ch Eng . Sigma Phi Sociology; Kappa Alpha Social Work Epiilon Thela. R. NEALE COPPLE Albuquerque. N Mex. Tournalism English, Sigma Phi Epsilon; Kos- met Klub. CHARLOTTE E. COX Sutherland Pharmacy; APhA. MARY M. COX Sulh ' j ' laiid Com Arts; Delta Delta Delta; Pi Lambda Theto; Tassels; AWS LOIS G. DAVIS MARTHA L. DAVIS JOSEPH S. DELLERE VIRGINIA M. DEMEL ZOE H. DESCH DALE H. DETLEFS H ' jmboid! Lincoln Lincoln Central City York Sioux City Chemistry A Bacteno- Bacteriology, Delta Delta Accounting; Delta Sigma Journalism English; Elementary Ed; Kappa Pol Science; Sigma Nu, lo y Delta. Pi; Newman club. Alpha Phi; Mortar Board; Kappa Gamma, Theta Sigma Phi; Tas- sels, vice pres ; YWCA AUGUSTUS G. DOUVAS KATHRYN G. DOUVAS HOWARD B. DRAKE MARGARET E. Hastings Hastings Lincoln DRESSLER Mathematics, Sigma Chi. Primary Ed ; Pi Beta Phi. Economics; Delta Sigma Fairbury Pi. Dietetics S Inst Ad; Omicron Nu; Kapoa Phi; Home Ec. club; YWCA EUGENE T. EHLCRS Omari-i Chem Eng ASChE DORIS F. ELAND Arapohoe Bus Ad. BEVERLY A. ENGDAHL NOAH E. ENGEL Omaha Central Cry Speech. Kappa Kappa Agriculture; Alpha Gan Gamma. ma Rho, te3 Smiling Shirts " Hinds efficiently handled the affairs of the YWCfl and proudly wore a Delta Gamma, Mortar Board and Phi Delt pin. Page 81 Marlhella Hoicomb ' s poise before the mike is carried over into her activities of Coed Coun- selor president and Mortar Board member. DONALD L. ERB CAHL E. EHVIN I. WILLIS ERVIN ROBERT D. EVANS If Fairview, Kans McCook McCook York Bus. Ad.; Phi Gamma Voc, Ed.; Alpha Gamma Conservation. Alpha English, Gamma Lambda |j Delia. Rho: Block Bridle. Gamma Rho; Alpha Zela: Varsity Band. ; ' Tri K; Varsity Dairy. Pershing Rides. RICHARD D. FLEMING BARBARA A. FLORY RICHARD G. FOLDA DORIS V. FOSTER Lincoln Pawnee Cily Schuyler York , Animal Husbandry, Alpha Zoology. Kappa Kappa Law, Sigma Phi Epsilon; Home Economics: Ami, Zeta. Block S Bridle: Gamma. Kosmel Klub; Inter-Frat. kita, YWCA. Varsity Dairy. Council SHIRLEY I. FRIEDLY Humboldt Voc Ed. BETTY I. FRINK DOROTHY O. FUEHRER BETTY C. FUHRMAN ROBERT A. FULLER JEAN M. FURR Kearney Imperial Mound City Hastings Lincoln Bus Ad Sociology Zoology. Bus. Ad : Beta Theta Pi. Int. Decoration: Pi Betc]| Phi. ELIZABETH A. GAYER BETTY L. GENZLINGER CHARLES E. GLEASON MAHGAHET GLEBE Omaha Burr Holyoke, Colo Scottsbluli Bus Ad: Delta Delia Elementary Ed., Alpha Dentistry, Xi Psi Phi Bacteriology. Delta. Omicron Pi: YWCA. CAROL M. GLENN RICHARD E. GLESMANN ' Lincoln Popillion Bus. A d.. Delia Delta Ag. Eng.: ASAE. pres. Delta. Eng. Exec. Board; Gamij| ma Delta. Page 82 PAUL R. EVELAND EVELYN E. FENSTROM ElmwoQid BushneU Rural Economics. Farm Geography. Houa . Alpha Zeta; Block B r 1 d 1 •. Cornhusker Countryman, bus mgr , 4 H club Varsity Dairy LEHOY KOSTEH DORIS M. FHAHM Liii-olr. Lincoln M«ch Enq ; Stgma Tau: Bus Ad : Sigma Kappa: N club ASME Phi Chi Thela. MARIOHIE I. FERREU Oahkosh ROLAND W. FINLEY Grand Island IRMA L. FISHER Lt.-wellt.-n Com, Arts; Kappa Alpha Bus Org., Alpha Tau Elementary Ed , Pi Thota PHILLIP E. FRANDSON Story CiJy. la. Geography Pol. Science, Sigma Nu. Sin- ionia; Corn Cobs. YMCA. pres. Omega; Corn Cobs. Cheerleader. PAULINE M. Plymouth Social Work- FREESE Lambda Theta, Orchesis, pres.; Teachers College Advisory Board ELIZABETH L. FRENCH Auburn. Calii Home Economics: Omi- cron Nu; Phi U p s 1 1 o n O ra i c r o n; Ag, Exec. Board; Ag YWCA Cab- inet; AWS; Coed Coun- selors; Home Ec. club. LAIRD B. FISHER Had Cloud Economics. Phi Theta Delia HELEN M. FHICKE Papiliion Elementary Ed. VAUGHN E. CADDIS THOMAS I. GALLEHER LOUISE O. GARDELS A. MARIAN GARDNER Omaha Bassett Loveland, Colo. Arlington Chero Eng ; Phi Gamma Arch Eng.; Delta Tau Mathematics. Insurance. D«lta. Blue Print mqr D ha •d ASChE RUTH GOLDBERG MYRON B. GOLDWARE JOHN A. GOODDING GILBERT C. GOTTBERG Kansai City. Mo Denver. Colo. Lincoln Weston Sociology; Sigma Delta Mech Eng.: Sigma Alpha Tech Science; Farm Social Studies- Tau. Mu; ASME House. Alpha Zeta; Tri K; Block Bridle Page 83 liie vice-presidency of YWCfl and member- ship on flWS were a few of the activities which kept Mortar Board Lou Horton on the go. VAL GOULD Lincoln Zoology. Delta Gamma. MARILYN M. GRAHAM Dokola City Sociology; Alpha Xi Delta: YWCA. MERRELL S. GRANT VIRGINIA R. GREEN i Lincoln Sev.-ard English; Delta Delta Science; Hespena; YWCA, Delta; Mortar Board; Pi Lambda T h e t a; Corn- husker, editor. Mary Claire Phillips ' community spirit was evident in her flUF work which she directed last year M C also tripped to Mortar Board meetings every Thursday night. BARBARA A. GUENDEL CARL ]. GUENZEL Grand Island Lincoln English; Kappa Alpha Bus, Ad,; Delta Tau Delta Theta; YWCA. JOANN GUENZEL BETTY L. GUSTAFSON : Lincoln HordviUe Elementary Ed,; Kappa English; YWCA. Kapp 3 Gamma. jj HENRY A. HARDT Seward Bus. Ad.. Beta Sigma Pi t. WALTER F. HARDT Physical Ed., Beta Sigma Psi. MARK C. HARGRAVE. JR. A. LEE HARMS Kingsport, Tenn Wilcox Chem. Eng.; Alpha Tau History; Sigma Nu. Omega, pres.; ASChE; Inter-Frat. Council. CAHOL I. HEMMINGSEN DORIS HENNINGS Auburn Music; Alpha Phi; YWCA Osceola Com. Arts; Newman club. MILDRED E. HERMANSKY Omaha Child Development; Ami- kita; Home Ec. club; Newman club. ROSA M. HARNEY Oqallala Music; Delta Omicron. JOHN R. HIGGINS Grand Island MAROLYN HARTSOOK ' Lincoln Dietetics. Delta Gammo; Mortar Board; Phi Ut: ' silon Omicron; YWCA Coed Counselors; Stu dent Faculty Council Home Ec chib, pres JOY B. HILL ! Hebron EDWIN D. HIBBARD Rapid City, So Dak Dentistry; Delta Tau Bus. Org.; Alpha Tau Elementary Ed.; Pi Bet ' Delta. Omega; Innocents; Kos- Phi; Morlar Board; f met Klub, Lambda Theta; Tasseh pres.; Coed Counselors vice pres. ; TCSA , vie . pres VALrEH I. GREXNBEBG JOHN W. GREENE. IB. MILTON J. GREENWOOD JO A. GRIMES :-a -bin Welllleet DeWill - _ Ai S; ]-. ! A.: ' ; ' ■ ; . Sigma Phi Ep- Soil Conservation, Now- Dietetics, Omicron Nu: silon, Pershing Rifles. man club; Ag. Men ' s Hesperia; Home Ec club Social club. Uu MARGARET HALL v« Towne Club, WCA Cabinet . .oook editor. Coed Counselors, AUF Advi- sory Board VIRGINIA M. HALL Lincoln Home Economics, Pi Beta Phi: Phi Upsilon Omicron, Omicron Nu. YWCA. Home Ec club; Univer- sity Singers. RUTH K. HANCOCK Wahoo An, Delia Phi Delta. NORMAN L. HANICH MelbetG Social Studies. GLADYS E. GROSBACH HERBERT E. GROTE Enders Omaha Psychology. A i p h a Xi Physical Ld Phi Gam- Delta. YWCA; University ma Delia. N club, vice Singers pres MARGARET A. HANSEN MARGARET A. HANSEN Hastings Oscoola English. Sociology; Hesperia. D. JEANNE HARVEY ESTHER K. HASHIBA " .fary Ed.; -VCA Pi Beta Zoology SHIRLEY A. HINDS L:r— :n A-1 Delta Gamma " i T h e t a. Mortar YWCA, pres EDWARD I. HIRSCH Lincoln fournalism KATHLEEN C. HAYES Seward Zoology, Alpha Lambda Delta; Hesperia; Nu Med; Gamma Mu Theta. MARTHELLA HOLCOMB Kearney Journalism tS Speech. Towne Club; Theta Sigma Phi; Mortar Board; Delia Sigma Rho; Coed Counselors, pres,; Tassels; Masquers. GRACE I. HEINS Lincoln Medicine; Alpha Omicron Pi, Gamma Mu Theta, Nu Med; YWCA, Coed Counselors, MYRLEE M. HOLLER Omaha Medicine. Alpha Phj, Gamma Mu Theta; Nu Med; YWCA. fV © pk Fred Teller leaves his mar. of Student Council and Kosmet Klub to see what takes place in the organization of a year book. BARBARA HOPKINS MARY L. HOPKINS HELEN L. HORMANN David City Lincoln Fremont Bus. Ad.; Alpha Omicron English; Kappa Alpha Com Arts; Chi Omeq Pi. Theta. Pi Lambda Theta; Gar ma Delta; YWCA; TCS With a ring on her finger and a MB pin on her jacket, editor Merrell Grant says farewell to a hard day ' s work. MARION lUSACK North Bend Spanish. VIOLET I. rVERSON LAWRENCE R. lACKSOl Wisnet Lincoln i Elementary Ed , Pi Dentistry. Lambda Theta. U KEITH lOBES ALDEN L. lOHNSON Lincoln Concord Bus. Ad.; Sigma Phi History Epsilon. CAROL L. JOHNSON Stamtord Speech; YWCA; IVCF. CHARLES R. JOHNSON DWIGHT C. JOHNSON ELEANOR J. JOHNSON Scribner Greenwood Lincoln ' ' Voc. Ed.; Alpha Gammc Voc. Ed.; Alpha Gamma Tech Science, Amilcit ' f Rho; Varsity Dairy; 4-H Rho. YWCA. club; Block Bridle. ROBERT A. JOHNSON Omaha Chem. Eng., Siama Phi Epsilon; AlChE; Ne- braska Blue Print. ALBERT M. JOHNSTON JAMES B. JOHNSTON PAUL S. JOHRDE PAULA L. JONES FRANK T. KACZMAREJ ' I Lincoln Lincoln Grand Island Bennington Ml Pleasant. Pa- Electrical Enq Law; Bus. Ad; Sigma Chi Electrical Eng.; Sigma Education. Delta Gamma; M e c h. Eng.; Newmij Sigma Chi; AIEE Tau; N club; AIEE. YWCA club; ASME. £fi " it 6 V- BCTTY L. HORTON JULIA A. HOUSE BETTY R. HUBEA FRANCIS W. HUNT BETTY I. HURLBURT WIUUM S. IRWIN OTTnha Greenvillr Miss Wilber North Platte Grant Lincoln ' •■ ■ r y. Alpha P h i. Sociology, Alpha Xi English Germon. Alpha Accounting, Alpho Tau Inst Managomc-nt. Home Journalism Siama Phi ■• vice pres J AWS: Delta YWCA Coed Lambda Delta: Tassels Omega. Ec club; YWCA; Sigma Eptilon Board. Delta Sig- Counselors: Cornhusker. Eta Chi; Hesperia. EVERETT L. lAMES Lincoln But Ad SHIRLEY lENKlNS Casper, Wyo Bus Ad; Alpha Xi Delta, Mortar Board; Phi Chi T h e t a; Daily Ne- braskan editor, AUF Ad- visory Board, YWCA ANN JENNINGS Council Bluffs, la. Elementary Ed.. Pi Beta Phi. M03RIS C. lENNISON Ponca Tech, Science; Tri K, Block Bridle, VIRGINIA A. JETTEH Lincoln Primary Ed.. Kappa Kappa Gamma. BONNIE J. JIRDON Morrill Elementary Ed . D e 1 t c Gamma ■ ' E. JOHNSON n Zr.i S:ima Chi. lENNETH C. KADERLI Kimball Bus. Ad. JANICE M. JOHNSON MARYANNE L. JOHNSON MIMI A. JOHNSON Lincoln Lincoln Holdrege Elementary Ed. Alpho Primary Ed, Kapco Psychology; Kappo Phi; YWCA; Coed Coun- Kappa Gamma; Pi Kappa Gamma; Mortar selors; TCSA. Lambda T h e t a; Coed Board; AWS. p r e s,; Coenselors YWCA. YWCA Cabinet M. COLLEEN KAHOA Lincoln MARY XAMINO North Platte Psychology; Alpha Omi- Zoology; YWCA. cron Pi; Gamma M u Theta; Theta Sigma Phi, Nu Med SHELDON A. KAUFMAN Omaha Advertising; Zeta Beta Tau; Corn Cobs; Pershing Rifles. Being married doesn t keep Barbara Emerson Alien away from school activities as she talks over the events of the day with Beta Bill Swanson. Page 87 r WAYNE F. KEIM MARK A. KELLER LAWRENCE KELLY Lincoln Elwooct Greeley Agriculture; Farm House; Rural Economics; Alpha Accounting; Delta Si n Alpha Zeta; Tri K; Var- Gamma Rho; Bl ock Pi. sity Band. Bridle; 4-H club. Serving as vice-president of two organiza- tions. Tassels and Mortar Board, is no snap, but Ginny Demel did it with aplomb. KEVEE KIRSHENBAUM Omaha Economics; Zeta BelaTau LEO L. KLASNA f " -ncer MARGARET A. KIRSHMAN Lincoln Economics. Economics; University Singers; Masquers, sec. BETSY KOVANDA JO ANN KRAMER FRANK J. KRATOCHVIL Ord Omaha Osmond Voc. Ed. Child Devel- English; Alpha Xi Delta. Dentistry; Xi Psi Phi; opment; Alpha Chi Sigma Phi Epsilon. Omega. LEWIS A. KREMER NADIA KUNZMANN GEORGE KUSKA Stanton Denver, Colo. Colby, Kans, Chera. Eng.; Sigma Nu; English, Speech [our- Architecture; Arch. S . Sigma Tau; AIChE. nalism; Delta Gamma. ciety. WILLIAM S. LATTA Tekamah Economics: Beta Theta Pi RUTH E. LEBO HENRY G. LEE FRANCIS H. LEIK MYRON L. LEVINSON JANE LITTLE Chadron Lincoln Lincoln Kansas City, Mo York Foods S Nutrition Re- Speech Dramatic Art, Business Organization; Speech; Sigma Alpha Mu; Home Economics; Alpl search; Ka pa Phi; Home Masquers; University Alpha Tau Omega; Var- Alpha Epsilon Rho, vice Phi, pres. Ec. club; Coed Counsel- Theater. sity Football, pres ors; 4-H club. 2 ._ Page t -lA KIDDER ; Delta. club ROBERT p. KLINE i , S q m a N u :.3 Rlllos BARBARA KIECHEL VERNA L. KINDIC 5up«nor Juniata (ounrnahsm; Pi Beta Phi: Social Studies. Theta Sigma Phi. ELEANOR KNOLL Omaha History. Delta Gamma. Mortar Board, pres., Al- pha Lambda Delta. AWS. vice pros.; YWCA. WAA PHYLLIS KOKJER Wahoo lournalism; Alpha Omi- cron Pi. Cornhusker. YWCA DORIS KINNEY Elgin Primary Ed . Alpha Xi Delta. Pi Lambda Theta Sigma Eta Chi. RANDALL A. KOOP LouisviU ' - Accounling. A. RAYE EINNIER Albion Journalism. Alpha Xt D ltn ThoiT Snma Phi DAVi;. T KINSMAN Co.i ' .T.Lu Music; Alpha Sigma Phi. Sinfonio. University Or- chestra, University Sing- ers. Varsity Bond. JUNE M. KORB RAYMOND F. KOUBEK Norfolk Arnoid Bus. Ad; Kappa Kappo Bacteriology, Chemistry Gamma. Phi Chi Theta. 6 Zoology. Sigma Phi pros. Epeilon. LAraO ELIZABETH P. LAMB DALE D. LANDGREN HAROLD A. LANGLAND V- Lincoln Shickley Yankton, So Dalt Chi Omoga. Art. Towne Club. Delta Rural Economics Voc Social Science. L ha Iota. Pi Phi Delta, Orchesis. Ed. Alpha Gammo Rho; ta YWCA. Alpha Zela; Coll-Aori - .-r.t Co ' ip-il Fun. mgr: Block Bridle. TCSA Ag. Exec. Board; Varsity Dairy. WILMA M. LIVINGSTON GEORGE H. We«ping Wa;er LOBDELL. JR. Voc. Ed ; Amikiia Lincoln History MARGARET M. LONG RICHARD B. LOOMIS Alma Lincoln Bus Ad.; Phi Chi Theta Zoology; Phi Kappa Psi. Page 99 Dean Skokan found his second home in the Cornhusker office checking and re-checking yearbook sales. I tf il LYMAN E. LORENSEN Weeping Water Chemistry; Sigma Chi; Sinfonio; Gamma Lambda; Varsity Band. HOWARD W. LORENZ RockviUe Geology; Sigma Gamma Epsilon- Hink flasen found that Johnny Bell ' s extra height was very useful when trimming the Chi O Christmas tree. CHARLES R. MARCY Hay Springs Animal Husbandry, Alpha Gamma Rho; Block Bridle, pres,; Corn Cobs. MARILYN E. MARKUSSEN Mmden English Com Arts, Gamma Phi Beta; Pi Lambda T h e t a, pres ; YWCA Cabinet ERDICE I. LUKASIEWICZ Farwell Medicine; Hesperia; K Med; Gamma Mu Thett Newman club. DORIS E. MARTENS Lincoln Bus. Ad.; Towne Clu Alpha Lambda Delta; P Chi Theta. DOROTHY F. MARY L. McCORD JUNE McCRACEEN GLORIA McDERMOTT GUY c. McDonald McCLYMONDS Casper, Wyo. Lincoln Grand Island Omaha L:ncoiii Psychology; Gamma Phi Art; Gamma Phi Beta Speech Sociology; Economics; Pershing Art, YWCA Beta; Varsity Bond; YWCA Cabinet. Delta Phi Delta. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Alpha Epsilon Rho; YWCA; University Theater. Rilles. HUTH A. MEDAKIS GENE S, MERCHANT MARILYN L. MEYER MARY ANN A. MEYER CHARLEEN S. MILLER Aurora Omaha Lincoln Lincoln lunction Oily, Kans Food Nutritions; Phi Dentistry, Beta T h e t a Journalism; Alpha Ch: Family Life, Alpha Phi. Pharmacy. Alpha Omi U ; Home Ec. club; Ag. Pi; Delta Sigma Delta; Omega; Theta Sigma cron Pi, vice pres; YWCA. sec ; Ag. E xec. Student Council. Phi; YWCA; WAA; Coed YWCA; APhA. Board, vice pres. Counselors. HUGH F. McKENNA O ' Neill Bus, Ad.; Sigma Alpl Epsilon. EDITH I. MILLER Lincoln Speech d Radio. Alpj ' Epsilon Rho, pres.; Neil man club. j Xi ktk Page 90 I ' CHARLOTTE R. DOROTHY I. LUTHER HELEN E. LUTTON PHILLIP E. LYNESS BETTY LYSINGEH PHYLLIS E. MANGOLD LUNDBERC Hooper Sioux City, la Lincoln Grand Island Gretna NrhriAi 1 Textiles Clothing; Ami- Education. Hespena Agronomy: Farm House, Bus Ad ; Pi Beta Phi M f d 1 c a 1 Technology To wne Club, YWCA Sociology YWCA kita. Home Ec club Tri K; YMCA Kapna Phi; Nu Med HUBERT E. MARYMEE DOROTHY E. MASTIN lEAN M. MATTESON FRANK I. MATTOON BETTY L. MAUCH DONNA McCANDLESS Biaden Seward Sutton Beatrice Basset! Lincoln Btu Ad Chemistry Baeterio- History. Pi Lambda Law; Beta Theta Pi; Psychology, Pi Beta Phi. Bus. Ad; O r c h e s i s, logy; Student Council Theta Delta Sigma Rho YWCA. PHYLLIS McLAREN MAVIS V. McMURRAY DONICE I. McNAUGHT OTIS D. MEADERS Kenmore N Y Kimball Parks Phillips Bus Ad Delta Gamma. English. Gamma Phi Voc Ed ; YWCA; Home Voc. Ed ; Alpha Zeta. Phi Chi Theia YWCA Beta Ec club Amiltita. 4-H Ag Mens Social club, club YMCA MARVIN MILLER Waterloo la Finance IVCF RICHARD I. MILLER Fairbury Physical Ed. Biolog- ical Science, N club: TCHS RICHARD I. MILLER G. NORMAN MILTON Plainview Wahoo Bus Ad , Sigma Phi Ep- History Economics; silon. Sigma Alpha Epsilon flTO Iim Van Landingham can be lound mos! any time in his corner of the Daily Nebraskan otiice assuming the duties of business man- ager. Pag 91 f f . ( MRRION D. MITCHELL MARY H. MITCHELL Albion Social Studies MARGARET MODLIN Spraque Beaver City Primary Ed : Chi Omega Music; Delta Delta Delta! YWCA Sigma Alpha Iota; Varf sily Band The crack ol the whip was felt by the mem- bers of Student Foundation and at the right end of the whip was found president, Lorene " Pee Wee " Novotny, who effected great im- provements in the organization and wore the mask of Mortar Board beside her Alpha Phi pin. WILBUR L. MUMFORD WILLIAM W. MUNSON ROBERT C. MURRAY Beatrice Lincoln Sioux City, la Economics; Gamma Sociology: Alpha Tau Bus, Ad,; Sigma Alph«| Lambda; Pershing Rifles; Omega; Corn Cobs Epsilon, Palladian, VIRGIL E. NELSON Axtell Rural Economics: Alpha Gamma Rho; Block Bridle: 4-H club. JOYCE E. NEUMANN Lincoln Physiology Sociology: Phi Beta Phi, GEORGE NEWHOFF, JR. Newman Grove Dairy Husbandry; Var- sity Dairy, MARYANE I. NEWTON Goodland. Kans, Com, Arts: Chi Omega: YWCA; Student Founda- tion. LORENE NOVOTNY Beatrice English: Alpha Phi; Mor- tar Board: Pi Lambda Theta: Student Founda- tion, pros. JACKIE L. OCHSNER Deshier Dietetics: Gamma Pli Beta, DORIS OLSON ERWIN A. OLSON Gibbon Gibbon Voc, Ed: Gamma Phi Bus Ad Beta, Orchosis: YWCA: WAA ROBERT D. OSLER LORRAINE S. VERNELL H. OSTERLOH ROBERT C. OTTE Imperial OSTERBERG Hooper Crete Agronomy: Alpha Gamma Creiahton Elementary Ed: Alphc Voc Ed,; Alpha Gamn Rho: Alpha Zela; Tri K; Journalism, Alpha Xi Xi Delta, Rho: Alpha Zeta, treaaj Varsity Dairy: Ag, Exec, Delta; Theta Sigma Phi: Varsity Dairy, Board YWCA: WAA, Page 92 DONALD E. MONSON Cl-TV Ci ' n!or Voc Ld Alrha 3o:r.n: Rho. Alpha Zaia MARJORY MORAVEX Hcm _ ' Economics Voc Ed . Home Ec. Council. YWCA Cabinet. lOHN I. MORITZ Union Bus Ad CVROI.YN A. MOTTEJl Phi :.-. :j.- Ed. Pi Coed Counselors. JO ANN MOVER EDGAR A. MUELLER Linroin Seward Com Arts. Kappa Alpha Arch Eng , Beta Sigma Theia. YWCA Cabinet, Psi. Arch. Society. Coed Counselor Board. ROBERT L NAGEL ALICE NAKADA Colo Scotlsblull Alpha Zoology Nu Med YWCA TAKUHO NAKAE Newcastle. Calif. Mech Eng : ASME RICHARD NASH MARILYN M. NELSON VERNON W. NELSON Sioux City, la, Herman Sioux City, la. Economics: Sigma Alpho Music. Pi Beta Phi: Delia Bus. Org : Sigma Alpha Epsilon Omicron. Epsilon ROBERT C. ODELL ANN S. OKAWAKI M;?:!.. :3 Mitchell;n:j Delta Up- Bacteriology Nu Med silon ROBERT D. OLNEY BARBARA I. OLSON Lincoln Lincoln Chemistry Sigma Alpha Music, Alpha Phi. Pi Epsilon Lambda Theta: Delta Omicron: University Singers YWCA MARY I. OVERTON DON W. PAPEZ MAHYETTA L. PARCHEN SALLY H. PAYNE Nebraska City Albion Lincoln Omaha Sociology Alpha Phi Bus Ad Alpha Tau English: Sigma Kappa Education: Kappa Kappa YWCA Omega Gamma, pres YWCA TCSA MB Shirley Jenkins needed a .,..u., ,,..:, cil aj well as a sharp mind for her job as first semester managing editor of the Rag. Page 93 After a conference with the editor. MB Carol Bridenbaugh leaves the Cornhusker office for the jaunt home to fig college. ROBERT L. PEARSON DONNA J. PETERS lOHN M. PETERS Lyons Lexington Omaha Agriculture; Farm House Music; Mu Phi Epsilon; Law, Beta Theta Pi YWCA. University Sing- AUBREY R. PETTIT LEATRICE N. PFLUEGER ANNE PHILLIPS Lincoln Wayne Lincoln Music; Kappa Sigma; Dietetics; Omicron Nu; Bus. Ad.; Kappa Alphc Sinfonia; Pershing Rifles; YWCA; Home Ec. club; Theta. ' University Singers. LSA. LAUREL B. POLHEMUS IVAN M. PONEDEL Holdrege Lincoln Music; Gamma Phi Beta; Science Geography; University Orchestra; Veterans Org. University Singers. JUNE E. REKO Lincoln Bus. Ad.; YWCA. LETA F. REMPE Lincoln Fine Arts. BODEN O. PORTWOOD Davenport Bus. Ad.; Sigma Phi Ep- silon. LESTER B. REUTTER Sterling Agronomy; Alpha Gammc Rho. BILLIE K. RADENSLABEN Ceresco Bus. Ad ; Delta Sigma Pi. RAY H. REYNOLDS Poplar Grove, 111 Dentistry. Xi Psi Phi. lOANNE A. RAPP Va lley Home Economics; Delta Gamma; Phi U p s i 1 o n Omicron; Omicron Nu, ?res.; WAA, vice pres.; WCA Cabinet; Home Ec, club. ALICE L. RIFE Stratlon Elementary Ed.; Pi Lambda Theta; Coed Counselor Board; BABW Board; YWCA; Kappa Phi PATRICIA A. RAUN Walihill Fine Arts, Kappa Kapp Gamma, vice pres Delta Phi Delta; Studei Foundation, vice pres YWCA. JAMES R. RILEY Panama Medicine; Sigma Phi E| silon; Nu Med; Newma club. Page 94 1 - S L. PETERSEN DONNA L. PETERSON Fremont MARY ALICE PETERSON OTTO C. PETERSON Chappell Chi Thota Mmden Agriculture, Alpha Gam- MARY C. PHILLIPS ALICE A. PIERCE ■ 3ln Lincoln Ad ; Kappa Alpho History; Palladian. • phi Chi The! a. :- Board. AUF. dir ■ nt Council; New- ■lub Bus Ad . Alpha Phi. Phi Music, A 1 p h a P h Lambda T n e t a. Sigma ma Rho. Block Bridle. Alpha Iota, pres ; YWCA: University Orchestra University Singers MAIRI M. PITCAITHLEY Lincoln History; Towne Club. HELEN D. PLASTERS Stella Speech; Chi Omega; YWCA; University Theater, SHIRLEY A. PETERSON Nebraska City Elementary Ed. Alpha Phi. MARY L. PLOUF Milbank. So Dak Bacteriology Chemis- try; Alpha Chi Omega. Newman club. WAA CORA L. PETTEYS Wilcox Economics. Sigma Kappa, YWCA. Coed Counselori; WAA MILDRED M. POCUE Grosham Primary Ed ; Pi Lambda Theta. Kappa Phi YWCA NX A. REESE ANNE M. REINHARD MADGE REINHARDT CARYLE G. REINMUTH Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln Li Kappa Psychology Sociology. English K a r- y :i Alpha Dentistry; Xi Psi Phi Theta Psychology ' Pi Beta Phi. ANNE C. ROBINSON RHODA ROESLER Denver. Colo Lincoln Sociology. Alpha Omi- Com Arts; Hesperia cron Pi DOROTHEA L. THEODORE ROTHKOP ROSENBERG Omaha Omaha Economics; Sigma Alpha Journalism. Sigma Delta Mu Tau: Theta Sigma Phi. Prexy Don Kline had to eat on the run in order to be on time to his many meetings. Poge 95 Keeping busy was no problem for Virginia Buckingham who was president of Gamma Phi Beta, member of Student Council and flWS Board. E. LOUISE ROWLEY JOANNE I. ROYSE HELEN A. RULLA Sioux City, la. Kearney Steriinq Bus. Ad.; Delia Delta Bus. Ad.; Chi Omega; Education; Veteran,, Delta. Phi Chi Theta. Org.; LSA; YWCA. WILLIAM SCHAUMBERG MINERVA D. Lincoln SCHLIEFERT Law, Beta Theta Pi Wabash Voc. Ed. DUANE A. SCHMEECELE ' Cozad Mech. Eng.; ASME; Eng Exec. Board. 1 w M. JACQUELINE SCOTT NELL SCOTT SHIRLEY SCOTT HARRY E. SEAGREN VIOLA P. SEEFELD Grand Island Stromsburg Hickman Omaha Guide Hock Bus. Ad.; Alpha Chi Journalism; Delta Gam- Music; Delta Omicron. Chem. Ejig,; Sigma Phi Home Economics. Omega; Cheerleader; Phi ma; Theta Sigma Phi. Epsilon; Pershing Rifles; Chi Theta. AIChE. SAMUEL SEIFERT Lincoln Civil Eng.; Alpha Tai Omega; ASCE. JAMES I. SHAMBERG ARLENE A. SHANEYFELT DON L. SHANEYFELT MARGARET A. SHELLEY SALLY SHIRLEY NICHOLAS SILKEN Scottsbluff Long Pine Long Pino Lincoln Oinatia Lincoln Law; Zela Beta Tau. Spanish; Delta Delta Botany; Delta Upsilon Music; Alpha Chi Omega; Sociology; Kappa Alpha Geology; Sigma Gammc Delta. Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Theta. Epsilon. Lambda Theta; Delta Omicron. I HUMBOLZ AHDYCE L. RUNDQUIST GRETCHEN S. RUSSELL HAROLD R. SALISBURY LOIS M. SCDORIS KATHLEEN M. Minden Lincoln Beatrice Lincoln SCHAECHER ■nrh Town ' - DiotpMcs Horn.- l:c cl.jb Zoolojy Kappa Kappa Bus Ad: Beta Thela Pi Clothina Textiles, Ami- Lindsay ■„,, YWCA Gamma ki ' a. Home E c club, Fine Arts: Kacca Kappa Newman club. Gamma, Delia Phi Delia, Newman club AHL™ I. SCHOEMAKER CARROLL M. SCHRADER HELEN I. SCHROEDER HEDY C. SCHULTZ LAUREN L. SCHWISOW RETA M. SCHWISOW ScoUa Niobrara Curlis Lincoln Western Western Areounlmg Ag £ng , Alpha Tau English: Delta Gamma. Fine Arts: Alpha Omicron Social Studies Elementary Ed Omega: ASAE, Eng pres. Pi: Delta Phi Delia: Al- Exec Board. pha Lambda Delta: YWCA. I. lEAN SELDERS Lincoln Englijh. Towne Club. CLEO E. SIMMONS Turin la History MICHAEL M. SELZER MARIORIE M. SETTELL ANN M. SHAFFER Scottsblull Bloomtield bealrice Economics: Alpha Tau Elementary Ed , Alpha Xi Psychology: Delta Omega. Delta: YWCA Gamma RAY C. SIMMONS ROSALIE M Lincoln L;nco.n Mathematics, Alpha Tau Art, Chi Omega YWCA Omega, SKIDMORE DEAN F. SKOKAN Niobrara Bus. Ad ; Sigma Phi Ep- silon; Gamma Lambda. Corn Cobs, sec; Varsity Band, pres.; Cornhusker, bus. mgr. Pa9« 97 HI ' .er each lootball game Yell King Art Bein- dorif and mate Dodie Easterbrook gazed happily into the future with thoughts ol wedding bells and apartments running through their minds. MARCELLA M. ROBERT S. SLEMMONS JANET M. SLOSS SLAICHERT Mitchell North Bend Lincoln Architecture; Gamma Elementary Ed., A 1 p h cj Journalism, Towns Club; Lambda; Arch. Society, Chi Omega; S t u d e n ' 1 Theta Sigma Phi, treas. pres ; Eng. Exec. Board. Foundation; YWCA. Devoting the greater share of her lime to flg Campus and the presidency of the Home Economics club was Mortar Board Marilyn Harlsook. S. WARREN STAGE Wayne Accounting, RAE STAHL ELIZABETH A. STANTONiT Rapid City, So, Dak Stromsburg Psychology Sociology; Sociology; Pi Beta Phi. Alpha Lambda Delta. ZELDA M. STEVENS Norfolk Medicine, Nu Med MARGARET A. STODDARD Lincoln Bus. Ad.; Gamma Beta; Newman club. Phi RICHARD I. STONE Comstock Entomology; Kappa Sig- ma; Gamma Lambda; Varsity Band. SHIRLEY M. STRUNK McCook Journalism, Delta Delta Delta; Theta Sigma Phi, YWCA. ELIZABETH C. STUART Lexington Journalism, Alpha Xi Delta; Theta Sigma Phi; Newman club. DAVID H. STUBBLEFIELD Elm Creek Bus. Ad; Phi Gammc ' Delta. t BEVERLY A. STEWART E. TANGEMAN PHYLLIS L. TEAGARDEN FREDRIC E. TELLER CHARLES G. THOENE SWARTWOOD Gretna Lincoln Columbus Hartington A Kirrir Geography. Kappa English Journalism; Bus. Ad; Zeta Beta Tau; Law: Phi Gamma Delta; L n g 1 I s h. Delta Delta Sigma. Chi Omega, pres.; Theta Sinfonia; Kosmet Klub. Phi Alpha Delta. Delta; Pi Lambda Theta; Sigma Phi; Mortar Board; bus. mgr.; Student Coun- YWCA Cabinet; Coed Daily Nebraskan, editor; cil. Counselors YWCA. sec. WILLIAM H. THORNBURG Sterling, Colo. Low, Phi Kappa Psi; In nocents, pres.; Corr| Cobs. 9AHBAaA i. SMITH PHYLLIS R. SNYDER MILES W. SOBOLIK ANNA G. SORENSEN BEVERLY A. SORENSEN SHIRLEY H. STAATS .ncil Blulls, la Hastings Schuyler Lincoln Lincoln Lincoln ,h Pi Beta Phi Accounting. Phi Chi Theta. Tassels. YWCA; Masquers. LSA Bus Ad Education, Towno Club. Bus Ad ; Gamma Phi Beta. Dietetics Alpha Chi Omega: Home Ec club; YWCA RAYMOND W. MABYLEE STAUF LOWELL D. WaLA M. STEELMAN ERNEST K. STENNES GERTRUDE A. STEPHEN -•SOSTIA Boloil. Kans STECEELBERG Lincoln Perley, Minn Madison - Cr««k Elementary Ed; Alpha Fremont Physical Ed ; Alpha Chi Mathematics Physiology; Nu Med. my Alpha Gam- Phi Accounting Gamma Omega; Orchesis; WAA, Newman club; Univer- „j i-Jio Alpha Zeta Tri Delta treas. sity Orchestra. K, Block Bridle; Var- •iIT Dairy: Pershing lOYCE A. STUVE RICHARD M. MARILYN M. SWANSON WILLIAM F. SWANSON ■ ■H Unco In SUNDERMANN Oinjlij Sutton Music; Alpha Chi Omega. Pi Lambda Seward English: Delta Gamma; History: Beta Theta Pi; H C H Psychology Chemistry. YWCA. Masquers; Student Coun- cil; TCSA. pres.; Com- H K H Theta. Delta Omicron, H m B B I yWCA; University Sing- ers husker; Interfrat. Coun- cil ■ K ' - ' M CHARLES H. THORNE RUDOLPH E. TOMEK MALCOLM S. HENRY G. TRAUTWEIN ■ ■ 8b Lincoln Table Hock TORGERSON Winside Bus Oig , Phi Delia Animal Husbandry; Farm Aurora Bus. Org ; Theta Xi H B The la House: Varsity Band: 4-H club: Block Bridle Journalism w 1 k Both Mary Alice Cawood and Mary Cox were prominent senior women M. fl was a first semester managing editor of the Daily Nebraskan and Mary toiled for Tassels and flWS. GAYNELLE F. TUSHA CARL A. ULRICH ROLAND I. URBANEK Verdigre Big Springs Clarkson lournalism English; Economics. Beta Sigma Hislory, Gamma LambdaJ Hesperia; Thela Sigma Psi. Newman club. Phi. loflnne Rapp. better known as " Punky. " added her opinions as vice-president at a Wflfl Council meeting. JEANNE WALRATH ROBERT I. WALSTROM Gering Omaha Dietetics: Chi Omega, Entomology. Alpha Zela. YWCA; Home Ec. club,- Student Foundation. VIRGINIA I. WALTER Columbus Pol Science Kapp.. Kappa Gamma. || EUGENE I. WEILER Lincoln Dentistry; Alpha T a u Omega; Delta Sigma Delta; Newman club. DANIEL WHANG Honolulu. Hawaii Medicine. CHARLES R. WHITE Fl CoUir.s. Colo Chem. Eng ; Kappa Sig- ma; Gamma Lambda; AIChE SARAH W. WHITE Lincoln Elementary Ed Chi Omega; P Theta; YWCA. LLOYD R. WHITNEY MARY L. WIEDMAN Lincoln Lincoln Alpha Accounting; Gamma Bus. Ad.. Alpha C hj Lambda Lambda; Varsity Band. Omega HOWARD D. WITTMUSS PapiHion Aa tng.; Sigma N u ASAE. LORRAINE WOITA Weston Music; Delta Omicron; Newman club. JEANNE M. WOLCOTT North Platte Zoology; Pi Beta Phi VERN A. WOLFLEY Laramie. Wyo Dentistry. Xi Psi Phi FRANK I. WOLFF Blair Economics; Phi Gamma Delta; N club DONALD N. WOODWORTH Oakland Economics; Delta Pi Sigmjj 111 NALD A. VESTAL " ' J ■ Science OT WILLARD I. VISEK JAMLS I. VOSE ARLENE T. WACHA LELAND J. WAHLSTROM LOWEIX L. WALKER Ord Sargent Schuyler Oakland Columbus Toch Science. Alpha Medicine: Alpha Tau Com Arts, Newman Economics; Alpha Gam- Accounting Gamma Rho, Innocents; Omega; Nu Med. club, USA. ma Rho. Alpha Zeta. Corn Cobs; Block Bridle Tri K DAVID I. WARD Lincoln Agronomy MARY K. WARING Geneva English; Kappa Alpha Theta. Thela Sigma Phi YWCA DONALD E. WARNER Waverly Animal Husbandry, Farm House; Alpha Z e t a; Block Bridle. Tn K PHYLLIS L. WARREN EDNA A. WEHLING Lincoln Diller Bus Ad. Gamma Phi Zoology, YWCA Beta; YWCA Cabinet; Kappa Phi, BASIL C. WEHRMAN Arnold Pol, Science. Delta Up- silon, pres. SAMUEL C. WIGGANS l..r-, : in ■•try. Farm House. Zeta. Com Cobs; S Bridle. Pershing YMCA; Vorsity BETTY W. WILLY Bostwick Social Work. LAURA A. WILTERDINK LOIS A. WIRTH Blue Springs Dunbar Music; Mu Phi Epsilon, Insurance; Alpha Omi- YWCA. cron Pi, pres.; Phi Chi Theta: YWCA. HELEN M. WULF KENNETH C. YOUNGER ■•■--• :;cono ics. Towr.e Bus, Ad.. Alpha Tau Mortar Board: phi Omega; Kosmet Klub. on Omicron. Omi- ' •u: Alpha Lambda 3. BABW. pres . « E c, c 1 u b, vice rr- ' s Student Faculty Council NORMAN R. ZABEL Lincoln MORTON ZUBER Haslmgs electrical Eng,, Sigma Bus. Ad., Sigma Alpha Chi; Sigma Tau. Mu, pres.; Innocents. Guiding the destiny o( BflBW was president Helen Wulf who was another o( the members of the illustrious organization of Mortar Board. Page 101 Junior Bigwigs ; Hard working individuals, these juniors . . . gathering credits and more credits toward the classification of senior . . . sneaking in a few extra hours so they won ' t get caught short reaching for the sheepskin . . . campus politics ... up for honors and figuring utmost in elections . . . keeping their over-all averages high . . . putting their name in with the seniors to make the Junior-Senior Prom terrific . . . yea, the class of ' 48 is one to watch . . . and closely, for they will be the reigning body next year . . . transfer students down to finish their degree require- ments at NU . . . wondering just how long this pace can continue . . . many in Omaha for med ... or into law . . . finding out how much they don ' t know, and realizing that their time is short ... ALL HAIL THE JUNIORS, President oi the Junior Class Page 102 trf x« Pog« 103 lOHN ADAMS; Geneva, Teachers: Sigma Phi Epsilon, Corn Cobs University Singers; Varsity Band; Cornhusker; AIEE. STANLEY W. AHRENDS: Diller, Engineering; Beta Sigma Psi; Svjdeni Council, Eng Exec Board lAMES I. ALBRACHT: Meadow Grove. Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho. BECKY M. ALLEN: Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega; YV CA Dailv Nebraslcan; Student Foundation BRUCE E. ALLEN; Lincoln Engineering; Phi Delta Theta, u-f «.«• ' h, y MARIOHIE A. ALLEN: Omaha. Arts Sciences MARTIN A. ALMQUIST: Central City. Engineering, Sigma Phi MARGARET A. AMEND; Lincoln, Teachers. Chi Omega; Delta Omicron YWCA University Singers CHARLES R. ANDERSON; St Joseph, Mo , Bus Ad ; Beta Thela r ELIZABETH ANDERSON; Newman Grove, Teachers HENRY W. ANDERSEN: Omaha. Arts Sciences; Alpha Tau Or-.eTT Corn Cobs JUNE V. ANDERSON; Donison, la . Teachers. NORRIS A. ANDERSON; Kearney. Arts 6 Sciences; Phi Gamma RONALD E. ANDERSON; Concord. Agriculture; Farm House SHIRLEE H. ANDERSON: Grand Island. Agriculture; Kappa Kappa Gamma YWCA JACKIE I. ANDREWS: Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Delta Delta De.-a Delia Phi Delta, YWCA. DELPHINE L. AYERS: Lexington, Arts Sciences; Kappa Alpha Then MasTjers, Cornhusker; University Orchestra BETSY BAHENSKY: St Paul, Arts Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega Coed Counselors; Student Foundation. PRISCILLA A. BAILEY: Omaha, Arts Sciences; Pi Beta Phi Cornhusker: Student Foundation; YWCA. G. ANNE BALOWS; Colorado Springs, Colo., Arts Sciences Sigma Delta Tau. HARRIS W. BARBER: Omaha. Arts S Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi: ' i ' . ' ' ■■: MARJORIE I. BARNEY; Friend, Agriculture; Alpha Phi; YWCA; Hr - Kc c;.r. Nu Med, EDWARD F. BARTLE: St Paul. Bus. Ad.; Delta Tau Delta JOAN BAUER; Omaha Arts Sciences; Alpha Phi SHIRLEY A. BECQUET: Lincoln. Teachers; Towne Club: Kappa Fhi. t! Left: Don Grant and John Slothower helped blaze the trail to the Legion Club Right: Lorraine Zahn and Jean fllloway aren ' t doing much ol any- thing at the moment, but don ' t let that fool you — they both managed to keep guite busy all year. Page 104 dHff LCO L BEDKEi K ivanna. Aqrieullur . B m SlQmo PtI. Corn BETTE I, BENNETT; Lincoln, T»achor« Alpha Omlcton Pi MARIORIE A. BENSON; Omaha. Aria Sci nc t. Kappa Alpha 3CLMA R. BERNSTEIN; Omaha. Art A SoMncM. Sigma Delia MONNA I. BCYCR; Btidgsporl, Arl 6 Seimie ), HMp«rlo r GEORGE G. BILES ' ; ; ' - ' ' n MADISON G. BIRKMANN PHYLLIS E. BLOMENDAHL ;l«nc«i, DALE R. BL03S: . ' ivno, T achtTc. Si-jm Chi. Ti t; jh KATHLEEN L. BLUE: Lincoln. But Ad Chi Omega, Cornhu k«r; ..• . l-r. " [ ,1. t j ' lon MARY L. BLUMEL; IJoL.-iska Cily. An N«br Scioncoa. Town cskan. Coed Countelors. Club Thfia Sigma Phi, Daily Newman club, proa MARY L. BOHNEH: Lincoln Toachera, Alpho Omicron Pi, Delta i h: li.i ' i YV CA Cood Counaelora AVRUM H. BONDARIN: Omaha, Arta 4 Sciencea. Zela Belo It; Kni.mfi Klub, Corn Coba, Univeraity Thealer. BETTY BRACKNEY; Lincoln. Arta 6 Scioneea. Towne Club DOROTHY M. BRADLEY: Lincoln, Arts 4 Scioneea, Towne Club, Tassois NEIL E. BBATT; Pawnee Cily. Bus Ad Delia Sigma Pi CHARLES A. BRIM; Spalding, Agriculture, Farm Houae, Alpha ::■ ■ I P, ' ;k S Bridle: In K lOHN R. BROWN: Ceresco, Bus Ad , Delia Upsilon ROBERT F. BROWN: Evanslon. Ill , Engineering, Phi Kappa F- ; ' .■..v, club lOANN E. BRT; Wakeliold, Toachors, Alpha Omicron Pi M. lANE BUCHFINCK: Alliance, Teachers, Pi Beta Phi, YWCA ELAINE D. BUDLER; Lincoln. Bus Ad . Towne Club; Newman PAUL E. BURDEN: Lincoln. Enginooring. Alpha Tau Omego ELLA M. BURKET: Lincoln. Arts 4 Sciences. Kappa Kappa " it™ " a lACK C. BUSBY: Wakelield. Arts 4 Science ; Sigma Phi Epai- lon Sigma Gamma Epsilon. SAMUEL A. BYERS: Osceola. Teachers. Sigma Alpha Epsilon MARY A. CAMPBELL: Lincoln. Teachers. Towne Club; BABW MARION E. CAMPEN: Omaha Arts 4 Sciencea. Gamma Phi ■i. n Tar.sels YWCA. Cornhusker MERNA V. CAPSEY: Indianola. Aoriculturc DORIS E. CAREY: Goring. Arts 4 Sciences Chi Omega ELIZABETH A. CASE: Blau A la 4 Scioiccs Chi Omega ■■ ' ■. " .■f " ,A M. ALLAN CASEY: iohnson. Arts 4 Sciences, Alpha Tau Omega MARGARET A. CASTNER: Ashland, Agricullure: YWCA Ami- ;M H ' vii.- Lc club 4-H club MARILYN M. CHALOUPKA: Bridgeporl, Agriculture. Hesperia ANN CHAMBERLIN: Lincoln, Ag i:ulturo; Alpha Phi; Coed Counselors MARY C. CHANEY: Falls Cily, Teachers, Alpha Chi Omega. S ' ii ' r, ' Foundation, Newman club LOIS E. CHANTHY: Osceola Arts 4 Snences Delta Gamma A.rhT LaTT.rria Delta YWCA DOROTHY M. CHAPDJ: Casper Wyo . Arts 4 Sciences; Chi Omeia ' Jniversiiy Singers Newman club. Daily Nebras- kan . , -, , lANICE CHAPPELL: Minden Arts 4 Sciences, Teachers Coed Counselor Board YWCA; AUF PHYLLIS CHESNUT: Friend Arts 4 Sciences rEAN L. CHILQUIST; Foster, Agriculture, AWS, AUF Board; Tasseis ALICE M. CHRISTIANSEN Agncullure, Kappa Kappa Gamma; YWCA. HERMAN C. CHBISTENSEN: Monroe, Bus. Ad; Delta Sigma Pi: Com Cots EILEEN CHRISWISSER: Nehawka, Bus. Ad.; Towne Club; YWCA MARCIA L. CIVIN; Oraaha. Teochers; Sigma Delta Tau; YWCA; WAA MARTHA J. CLARK; Tacomo Wash., Engineering; Alpha ' .:. Delia; Alpha Lambda Delta; YWCA Cabinet; Eng. Exec. Board; AIChE; Kappa Phi; Coed Counselors. NORMA B. CLEMENTS: Elmwood. Teachers; Gamma Phi Be " I ' -ha Or;icron WAA. University Singers. GERTRUDE E. CLOIDT; Plaltsmoulh, Bus. Ad: Pi Beta F M . a ; -:r ?.Vv,-man club GERALD M. COHN; Omaha, Bus Ad ; Zeta Beta Tau I. GERALDINE COLGAN: McCook. Agriculture; Delta Delta Delta. JEAN L. COMPTON: Seward, Bus Ad ; Pi Beta Phi; Cornhusker: r- ■ -; ,r.r:: AWS SHIRLEY A. COMPTON; Lincoln. Arts Sciences; YWC A; U;. .:■:-::■ ' a CHARLES I. COOK; Lincoln, Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsil r A if:;: HUGH M. COOKE; Omaha. Teachers; Sigma Phi Epsilon; V j; s!ty Band WINIFHED COOK; Sabetha, Kans , Arts Sciences; Kappa Alpha Thela. ALFRED T. CORNISH; Omaha. Bus Ad ; Phi Gamma Delta MARY E. COTTINGHAM; Hastings. Bus. Ad.; Delta Delta Delta ROGER L. CROSSGROVE; Lincoln, Bus Ad PATRICIA A. CROWNOVER; Sargent, Agriculture; Home Ec. ELIZABETH CURLEY; Seward, Arts d Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega, YWCA Cabinet; Student Union Board; AWS MARY A, DALTHORP; Aberdeen, So Dak , Arts Scienc A.:. ' ,- C:-;i Ovr.f- n YWCA; Student Foundation. LORRAINE M. DAVIDSON; Lincoln. Bus. Ad; Sigma Delta Ta . REGINALD E. DAVIES; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Arch Society. MARILYN I. DAVIS; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Alpha Epsilon Rho. Towne Club; Orchesis; Tassels. MAHY B. DAVIS: David City. Arts Sciences; YWCA 4 ' WMt y Leit: The question is. are Kay Blue and Bonnie Voss heading for class or one of their many activity meet- ings? Right: Dick Lohr and Phee Mortlock enjoy one of the favorite campus pastimes — going for a spin in Dick ' s car. Page 106 km ROSEMARY B. DUTCNBAUCH. 1.: .1 HICHAHD r boMAY MAIDA G DKNGLLH MARILYN DCNISON BARBARA I. DIETZ; Brokan Bow. T«-i Bui Ad . Sigma Kap- 0j £ O lEAN A. DISHMAN: Lincoln, Agrleullur.. Town Club MAXINE A. DITTER; Uncoln. Agrleullur., Alpha Xl D«llo. r,v -A -I CARSON A. DOERING : iv«npor1. Bun Ad , BETTY DOUGLASS H: ,.or. T»ach t VIOLET DOUGLASS. ' Hni ]l«r, Ta ich«rs Sigma Phi Epailon WILLIAM H. DOVEY; Peoria, 111 , Bu. Ad . SKjma Chi EDWARD P. DOYLE: Omaha, Engmserinij Kappa Stoma AlCE MARIORIE R. DOYLE; Lincoln. Teachers. Delio Gamma. YWCA GILBERT G. DULING; Lincoln. Bus Ad . Delta Upsilon DOROTHY I. DUNCAN; Burwell. Bus Ad Kappa Koppa Gam- ma Phi Chi Ihola. aoc . Alpha Lambda Delia, YWCA MARY E. DUNKIN: Huntington. Ind . Teachers, Delta Gamma. T ]:;••; YWCA Cabinet: Student Council MARY DUNNELL; Omaha, Arts Sciences: Kappa Kappa Gam- ' ■ " I MARY C, DYE; Lincoln, Teachers: Alpha Omicron Pi: Alpha Epsilon Hho Delta Sigma Rho, Coed Counselor Board YWCA. Varsity D»bat«.. CHABLOTTE M. EBY; Leigh. Arts 4 Sciences FRANCES J. EDEE; Pawnee City. Arts Sciences, Kappa Kap- pa Gamma YWCA. WILLIAM E, EDGECOMB; Lincoln, Bus Ad : Alpha Tau Omega GRACE E, EDLING: Lincoln, Arts Sciences: YWCA lACK D, EINKOPF: Oakland, Arts Sciences DAVID E. ELLS; Sidney. Arts Sciences CARL C. ELOE; Aurora, Bus Ad: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. WILMA R. ELSON; Curlis, Agriculture: Kappa Phi: Amikita. H- n,. l- rl it YWCA FRANK R. ELSTON; Lincoln, Arts 4 Sciences: Alpha Tau ■- moia MARGARET L. ENGSTROM; Lincoln, Arts Sciences: Chi ■.-.-n YV CA ELIZABETH I. ESTES; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Towns Club: Cofi Co:r.. ;.--:orr, YWCA. MARIAN FALLOON; Falls City. Teachers. Pi Beta Phi. YWCA. Orchcsis. WAA. lOAN FANKHAUSEB; Humboldt, Teachers, Kappa Kappa Gam- m-i Snri A ' .fha Iota Cornhusker man ed . YWCA " •: ' :. .r.--- C ' ' i Counselor Board Varsity Band. MARY L. FARRELL; Madison. Teachers YWCA VALORA I. FIDDOCt- Omaha Arts Sciences, Alpha Omicron ' : " . ' -■ " A Oaily Nebraskan DORIS M. FIETH; Lincoln Arts 6 Sciences KATHHYN FILTER; Norfolk. Agriculture, YWCA: Home Ec. club. RUTH A. FINKLE; Lincoln, Bus Ad . Alpha Omicron Pi: YWCA C::b:r. ' • Co»d Counselors Daily Nebraskan PHYLLIS FISCHER; Shickley. Teachers; Alcha Xi Delta: Alpha L-ir-.r a ?e. ' a Si ma Alpha Iota YWCA GOULD B. FLASG; Lincoln Bus Ad Alpha Tau Omega vice ;:r ' ?s Da:[v NVbraskan, asst bus ragr . Inler-Frat Council. PRISCILU FLACC: Lincoln. Agriculture, Alpha Phi. Phi Upsilon Om:cron Cornhusker, asst. bus. mgr ; Coed Counselor B-ird Homo Ec club. YWCA. BURTON W. FOLSOM; Lincoln Arts Sciences, Beta Theta Pi, W. DUANE FOOTE: Genoa. Agriculture, Alpha Gamma Rho Ag Exec n .A v» i MCA, Block Bridle; Varsity Dairy. AUDREY M. FORSYTHE: North Platte, Arts S Sciences, Kappa Kappa Ga—- " - - ' .iient Foundation. DOROTHY M. FOSTER; Burwell, Agriculture; Amikilo; YWCA. LAWRENCE N. FRANCE; Brenham. Tex . Arts S Sciences; Sigma Phi Epsilor. BETTY I. FRANKFORTER; Lincoln Bus Ad Alpha Phi REBANIS M. FRANKFORTER: Friend. Teachers YWCA RODNEY L. FRANKLIN; Omaha. Arts 6 Sciences; Kappa Sigma. pres Inier-Frai Council, sec ; Corn Cobs; Pershing Rilles; University Theater PHIL E. FREDRICESON: Vallcv, Pharmacy; Sigma Chi; Gamma Lambda; Varsity Band; APhA. PHYLLIS FREED: Omaha. Arts 5 Sciences, Sigma Delta Tau; Tassels WAA Coed Counselors BURTON L. FRENCH; Lincoln. Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Rho M fi 1 ELDON G. FREUDENBURG; Madison. Bus Ad LOIS R. FRITZ; Barlley. Teachers; Alpha Omicron Pi YWCA V. ' AA MARY I, FRY; Beatrice, Teachers. Delta Gamma YWCA HARRY FUKUHARA: Arroyo Grande, Calif . Engineerim lEAN M. FULLBROOK; Lincoln, Bus Ad ; Pi Beta Phi YWC BETTY L. FULLER: Hastings Arts S Sciences ERMA G. FULLER: Omaha, Agriculture; Alpha Ch. Omeja lAY R. FUNK; Maywood Engineering. BURNELL W. FURSTENAU: Fremont. Engineering DOLLIE GABEL; Lincoln, Teachers; Towne Club BEVERLY I. GABLE; ScotlsbluH, Bus Ad , Alpha Chi Omega DONNA E, GALLAGHER; ONcill. Arts Sciences. Kappa Kap- : " I i ; Co-nhus cer; Newman club NANCY GAREY; Lincoln, Teachers, Delta Gamma; Studrn. Union Board. D. JEAN CASS; Columbus. Arts Sciences; Kappa Ai: Theia Cornhuslter; Student Foundation; YWCA. MARILYN L. GASS; Red Cloud, Teachers; Delta Delta Delta. Left: Fig " Flagg will be well re- membered as the man with person- ality plus, while Fred Lorenz attained prominence via the gridiron. Right: Marianne Srb is giving Pat Neely a lew pointers on religious books — Pat does look impressed) Page 108 ' n nOSCMARY L. CASS; • .V A • .. lUNE M. CAST lOYCE GEDDE3. .1 -, 1 tro ' jT •ward, T»achor . Kappa Alpha Th»ta. 1 ' «achi r Alpha Xl Delia, Matqu r« ' ■r9. Kappa Kappo Mt.on, Mc YWCA. MARGARET E. GEORGE; Omaha! bui Ad Kappa Kappa " " " ■ v ,?,;.? " • ' ' ■■ • " = ' ' ' ' ' - " • 4 Sci«nc«t. Alpha Omicron Pi. I wc A ANNIS GILMORE: Omaha Arlt Sei»nc«i Pi B la Phi Slu I ' T. ' ! .1. 1 rmr, PAULINE W. GILMOREi K arn»y Art S«i«nc « Delia Oam- •. I r " ' A MAXINE GLEBE; Scoitiblulf Bui Ad ISABEL L. GOLDEN) Lincoln. Arli Sclancvt. Chi Om «a lACQUEtlNE CORDON; Lincoln. Art Sclmc . Sl raa D«lla lau. Tassels SARAH W. GRAHAM; Falls City. Arts Sciences Pi B.jta f-ni .V A A DONALD R. GRANT; Lincoln. Arts Sciences Siflma Nu lO ANN GRASMICK; Lincoln Teachers. Alpho Xi Delta Or- DEAN F. GRAUNKE; WosI Point. Teachers. Masquers THOMAS F. GREEN; Lincoln. Arts 6 Sciences. Phi Koppa Pii arsity Band Sinfonia BARTON H. GREENBERG; Omaha Bus Ad . Zela Beta Tau ADELE GREENE; L jc City. Teachers. Gamma Phi Beta CHESTER GREENGARD; Minot. N Dak . Bus Ad Zeta Beta PHYLLIS M. GREER; Wilber. Teachers; Tassels YWCA GEORGE GREGOR; Stuart. Fine Arts. Newman club, vice pres . Cornhusker. FRED B. GREUSEL; Omaha. Engineering. Sigma Alpha Epeilon WILLIAM A. GRIDLEY; Humboldt. Bus Ad . Delta Upsilon. Var- PAUL S. GROSSERODE; Tildon Agriculture. Alpha Gamma hho GLADYS E. GROTHE: Geneva Arts Sciences; Alpha Phi Delia Si ma Rho. YWCA Cabinet MARY B. GUECIi Scollsblulf. Teachers Alpha Chi Omega MARY H. GUENDEL; Giand Island. Teachers. Kappa Alpha ROBERT S. GUNTHER; Red Oak. la . Arts Sciences Sigmo ;.; ' ' - ■:. C ' b MARIORIE A. HAGAMAN; Bennet. Teachers Alpha Epsilon Hho " ■ " . ' . ' . ' .A MIMI C. HAHN; Columbus. Arts Sciences. Delta Gamma ' . ' :;..;;; Student Foundation, YWCA. University Theater SHARAN A. HALEY; Gothenburg Agriculture Chi Omego lEAN L. HALLIGAN; North Plane Arts Sciences Alpha Phi ■ ■niv ' _ ' rr.iry Orchestra, Student Foundation CATHERINE A. HAM; Lincoln Arts Sciences Gamma Phi SALLY L. HAMMOND; Bushnell Agriculture Home Ec club : H ; .r YV.-:-A LORRAINE V. HARDT; Bayard Teachers YWCA BARBARA I. HARRISON; Lincoln Bus Ad Delia Delta Delta YWCA COLLEEN B. HAWCATH: Lincoln Arts Sciences lOHN S. HAYS; Omdia Bus Ad Delta Upsilon BETTE HECKENLIVEtt.vLincoln. Bus Ad ; Koppa Alpha Thela LOIS A _ HENDERSON; iLmcoln. Fine Arts; Alpha Xl Delta; DONALD " l. HENDHIOBON: Lake Charles. La , Engineering; Ph: Gam .3 Delta AiChE Blue Print Sigma Tau LOIS M. HEUSEH; Lincoln, Arts i Sciences; Towne Club: YV CA MARTHA I. HEUSEH: Lincoln. Bus. Ad . Towne Club: YWCA ! 3.; WAA DOROTHY P. HEYNEN; Columbus. Arts Sciences, Delta Gam- ma, Masquers. Student Foundation; University Theater; YWCA; Cornhusker. JACK HILL- Chicago. Ill , Arts S Sciences; Com Cobs; Daily Nebroskon; Awgwan; Student Foundation. NEAL H. HILMES; Omaha. Law; Sigma Nu: Varsity Swimming. CHARLES R. HINMAN: Wymore Bus Ad ; Delta Sigma Pi PHYLIS D. HOKE; Lincoln Teacher ; Gamma Phi Beta BETTY I. HOLCOMB; Kearney Arts Sciences; Chi Omega; Delta Sigma Rho; Alpha Epsilon Rho; Masquers; Coed Counselors Varsity Debate; University Singers; YWCA. PATTI A. HOLMES; Kearney, Arts Sciences; Kappa Alpha ESTHER M. HOSTERMAN; Auburn, Agriculture; Sigma Kappa; Alpha Epsilon Rho; 4-H club; YWCA. DWICHT H. HOUSEMAN: Barneslon, Bus Ad ; Sigma Chi BETTY I. HUBKA: Virginia. Arts Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; TOM W. HYLAND; Lincoln Bu DOROTHY ICHINAGA: Tulare . Ad ; Beta Theta Pi Calif., Arts Sciences; Kappa BEVERLY A. JACKSON: Lincoln. Arts Sciences; Towne Club; C ' . " d Counselor Boord; YWCA; Student Foundation; Kappa Phi. ANNETTE JACOBS; Lincoln. Teachers; Sigma Delta Tau; Sigma A.cha Iota, University Singers; YWCA, HELEN L. JACOBS: Lincoln. Arts cS Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega; Y ' .VCA JOHN R. JACOBSON: Holdrege. Law; YMCA. GERALD P. JACUPKE; Fremont. Teachers; Alpha Tau Omega LOIS JABMAN: Ashland. Bus Ad ; Masquers; Phi Chi Theta; Kappa Phi, GORDON H. JENKINS: Madison. Wis., Engineering; Phi Gamma PATRICIA JENKINS: Sioux City, la.. Arts Sciences; Sigma Ki:,a YV CA GENENE JENSEN; Fremont. Arts Sciences; Alpha Omicron Pi; Daily Nebraskan; YWCA. Student Foundation PATRICIA JENSEN: Fremont. Arts Sciences; Alpha Omicron Pi; Theta Sigma Phi; Coed Counselors; Daily Nebraskan; YWCA. Slud- nt Foundation. PATRICIA A. JOHNSON; Omaha. Agiiculture. L-iil: Deciding what to do and where to go are Jerry Wilson. Mary Esther Dunkin, and Jackie Tobin. Righl: One oi the most prominent junior women, flrlis Swanson, and one oi the more energetic, Betty Holcomb, were indispensable to the Speech Department. Page 110 ir« RALPH M I0HN30N; Siomlord. Agncullur.. YMCA STANLEY lOHNSON; Tri-n ArU Scl«nc . Phi Kappa fii ir.l.M 1 y. .-.rnnl K. .t M , Mod VIRGINIA A. lOHNSON. :. ,m»h. ArU SclancM. Kappa WILLiXm N. lOHNSON; Lincoln, Bus Ad Sigma Chi IAIN I0NE3; f ,!i rtiloy Kan« . T»ach«t« Gamma Phi B la PHYLLIS I. lONES. Pil j»r. Bu Ad ; Alpha Omicron Pi EDWARD G. KAISERi Grand liland. Enqinscrlnq, Beta Si ma A- • . — y " 1 Dolla, Vardty Band ADELINE K. KANO: .. . " ArU 4 Sci.ncM ROLAND V. KATHOL: HTr ' ,r.; ' on. Bui Ad, D»lta Tau Dalto fOYCE KECKLEY; Lincoln. Bui Ad . Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi BETTY I. KEEBLER. Omaha. Arli Sciencoi, Delia Delta Delta IMOGENE C. KEHN. Bulle. Am Sciencei CHARLOTTE E. KELLY: Nelson, ArU Sciences. YWCA MARCIA L. KELLY: Wichita Falli. Tex . ArU 6 Sciencei Sigma f . 1: ; 1 ENID L. KELSO: Grand Island. Teachera, Kappa Kappa Gam- ma, YWCA JACK R. KILLIAN; North Platte. Arts Sciences. Phi Gamma Delia. Sintonia. Varsity Band WARBEN H. riLLUlN; North Platte. ArU Sciencei. Phi Gam- ma D " ! ' T Varsiry Band. Nu Med DONALD A. KINDSCHEH; Guide Rock. Teachers JACQUELINE A. KING: Lincoln. Teachers; Delta Omicron NANCY C. KING: t-QlU City, Agriculture; Kappa Alpha Theta. YWCA KATHRYN M. KINGEHY: Chappell, Agriculture I. LORRAINE KINNEY: Elgin. Agricuflure; Alpha Xi Delta. Sio- -.1 .■;■-! Chi Home Ec club; YWCA LEE R. KJELSON: Stromsburg. Teachers. Sigma Chi; Sinlonia. Gam.-na Lambda, Student Council; Varsity Band. Univer- . ' ;i1y Singers BRUCE E. KLEINKAUF: Grand Island. Bus Ad ; Delta Sigma Pi. Corn Cobs VERLYN D. KLEMAN: Beatrice; Engineering; Beta Sigma Psi ASCE. YMCA. RICHARD T. KLOPP; Omaha. Engineering; Beta Theta Pi; Uni- vjTfiiJv Jin7--s HARRY E. KNUDSEN: Ft Lupton, Colo . Arts Sciences. Phi GarnrTM Del ' a Kosmet Klub CURTIS E. KNUDSON; Lincoln. Bus Ad ; Phi Kappa Psi CAROLYN M. KOEHNE: Uncoln. Bus Ad ; Sigma Kapoa FRED E. KOEHLER; Lincoln. Engineering; Theta Xi AIEE DOROTHEA M. KOOP: Louisville. Bus Ad lOHN N. KORMOS: Cleveland, Ohio Law ARLENE R. KOSTAL: Ravenna. Teachers. Sigma Alpha Iota: ' :;;V ' .-:-;i ' v S;r.jors. Newman club lOHN M. KROGER: Rosalie, Arts Sciences. Sigma Chi Nu ALBERT LACMAN: Omaha. Bus Ad ; Sigma Alpha Mu. RICHARD A. LAHR: Uncoln. Bus. Ad ; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. . ' .:■:, ' Cojncil Kosmet Klub, Cornhusker LORRAINE M. LANDEHYOU: Omaha. Arts Sciences; Delta ;::-;:.3 S-.jdent Foundation, treas ; YWCA HUGH E. LANG: T ' -cumseh. Engineering Kappa Sigma ALLEN L. LAWSON; Sidney. Bus Ad Delta Upsilon SHERRY C. LEEKA; Thurman la . Teachers Pi Beta Phi THEODOHE H. LEHMAN: Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Zeia Beta Ta Nu Med lEAN C. LEINBERGEH; Lincoln, Arts Sciences, Alpha Omicron Pi YV CA Orchesis, GEORGIA J. LEMON; Lincoln, Arts Sciences, Kappa Alpha The ' a Ccrnhjsker; AUF. LONA R. LEONARD: Ainsworth, Arts Sciences, Sigma Kappa; Kappa Phi YWCA; Coed Counselors. DEAN W. LIEBER: Papillion, Arts Sciences SHIRLEY A. LIERK; Omaha, Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Aw v.-::r. TSCA IVAN M. " VarEGREN: Nebraska City, Agriculture; 4-H club, YMC ELOISE LIVINGSTON; Fremont, Counselors, YWCA Bus. Ad.; Chi Omega; Coed E. lEAN LOCK; Imperial. Fine Arts; Sigma Kappa, pres ; Sigma Alpha Iota: YWCA; University Singeis PATRICIA A. LOGAN: Springview, Bus Ad LEE LOVAN; Salina. Kans.. Bus. Ad ; Sigma Alpha Epsiton. EVELYN I. LUCAS; Omaha, Teachers; Alpha Omicron Pi; YV CA WAA ERNEST H. LUTHZR; Hooper, Arts Sciences; Sigmo Phi Epsi- NENA LYBEHIS: Lincoln, Teachers, Towne Club MARGARET A. LYON: Grand Island, Teachers; Alpha Xi Delia WILLIAM I. LYON; Nelson. Bus Ad ; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Var- MARGARET J, MacQUEEN: Silver Creek, Teachers. Phi Sigma CLYDE E. MADDOCKS; Pawnee City. Agriculture; Farm House; Alpha Ze-a Block Bridle; 4-H club; Va.-sitv Dairy. DOROTHY E. MANION; Kearney, Teachers; Delta Gamma; YV CA LUCILLE M. MANNING; Central City, Agriculture; YWCA Council; 4-H club; Home Ec club DARLENE L. MARCUS; Auburn, Teachers; Sigma Delta Tau PEGGY A. MARGOLIN; Deadwood, So. Dak., Bus, Ad ; Sigma De a 7c:„ YWCA BARBARA B. MARSH; Hartington, Agriculture; Amikita. HARRY G. MARSH; Omaha, Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega MARY ANN MARSHALL: Verdigre, Arts Sciences; Chi Omega; Delta Ph; Delia I Lell: Leaving the Union lor class education ore Cornhusker assistant business manager, Delphine flyers and staff member Skip Stahl, Right: With a quick trip from the Cornhusker office for Harold Smith and a Uttle time off before a Corn- cob meeting for Martin Pesek thev arrive at the Crib for a social meet- ing. Page 112 NATHALIE L MASON; Iromoni T ach«t Pi Bala Phi YWCA D NELL McAllister. ' H,T nirl An f, Soionns DONNA McAULEY. W ih ! r - A: ' -. :).lio Phi D«lla Kappa i r,. ; ir-.. ' y fi II. I CAHA ' H " -.i .-•, . SHIRLEY I. McCOID. I..„ ...i,. An. i :-«» WILLIAM I McCORMICKi York. Enaw» rlng D«Ila Upallon ELIZABETH M. McCOY: Donvop, Colo . T«ich«f». YWCA M. GLORIA McCULLOUOH; C.nlcal City. Arit Scimcn Alpha Cht Or:in j i lANICE M. McELWAIN- Sloan la . Aru ScicncM. Alpha Chi Omrj ' -j S ' i lont foundation. Cornhuik«r. Univvrilty Thoator PHYLLIS McFARLANDi Omaha. Arli ScWncM. Oamma Phi Ft. •-! BETTY A. McGHATH; Grand Iiland Am S cioncM SHIRLEY L. McKENNA. Sioux City, la . T«ache:« Delta D«lto I-.-. yv.- ' -.A CHARLES L. McLAFFERTY; Lincoln. Art. ScionceB: Sigma Chi MARY McNAIR: " i wnoe City. Teacheri. Delta Gamma YWCA MARIAN V. McNAUGHT: Parks Agriculiu-e HARRY V. MEASE; Omaha. Engineaiing; Delta Tau Delta Koi- mei Klub lACQUELYN L. MERRITT; Lincoln. Arts i Sciences. Kappa Ka; WALTER W. MERTEN: Clay Center. Kans Bus Ad Phi Gam DOROTHY M. MESHIER: Tecumseh Teachers. Alpha Chi Orr-..?-).! YWCA WAA Orchesis DEAN W. MESSMAN; Bruning. Bus Ad . Sigma Phi Epeilon MARILYN METCALTE: Omaha, Arts Sciences Kappa Alpha Thet:i GEORGE P. MILLER; Papillion. Arts Sciences. Beta Theta Pi cl jb Daily Nebraskan HF:rBERT F. MILLER; Omaha. Bus Ad Sigma Chi ilYLLIS D. MILLER: Shenandoah. la Arts Sciences. Chi NANCY MINES; Wayne. Teachers. Alpha Phi. YWCA. Student PAULA i. MINNICE: Cambridge, Teachers Alpha Xi Delta MARIORIE F. MINTHORN; Washington D C Agriculture Delta Delia Delta Student Foundation, YWCA MAHCIA I. MOCKETT: Lincoln, Arts Sciences Tassels YWCA Cabin ' -T AUF Coed Counselors RODRICK M. MONISMITH; York Bus Ad Phi Kappa Psi LUCILLE MORITZ; ' .n. Teachers Towne Club PHYLLIS B. MORTLOCK; Lincoln Arts Sciences Kappo Alpha iheta Theia Sigma Phi Daily Nebraskan, AUF HAROLD G. MOSS; Minatare, Arts Sciences HAROLD M. MOZER; Omaha Engineering Zela Beta Tau Blue Pnr.r b is mgr , Student Council, Eng Exec Board Corn Cobs AlEE lANE E. MUDGE; Beatrice, Teachers; Alpha Phi, YWCA SYLVESTER E. MULDOM; Chadron Engineering Sigma Alpha MARY i. MULVANEY; Teachers, Alpha Chi Omega Student Foundalion WAA, Cornhusker YWCA DUANE H. MUNTER: Coleridge, Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho, Kosmet Klub, Corn Cobs, Cornhusker Countryman, Varsity Dairy Block Bridle SARAH L. MURRY; Yuba City. Calif , Arts Sciences Kappa SHIGEO " NAKANISHI: Cleveland. O. Engineering. ASME. CHARLES W, NEAL; Lincoln. Bus Ad . Alpha Tau Omega lOYCE A. NEBERGAIL: Omaha Teacher.s Alpha Phi DOUGLAS D. NELSON; Wausa, Agriculture. Phi Delta Theta; lEANETTE B. NELSON; Hastings. Bus Ad.; Hesperia HELENDOT NEWCOMER; Lincoln. Arts Sciences; Alpha Xi De. ' ;: Cced Counselors; WAA. SUE NEWMAN; Hastinas Teachers Pi Beta Phi; YWCA KATHLEEN NICHOLSON; Red Cloud, Teachers; Delta Delta Delia. YWCA, LAUREN F. NIEMAN; Mci;ysville. Kans . Bus. Ad ; Delta Sigma G. MARILYN NOHDGREN; Grand Island, Agriculture; Chi VIVIAN G. NORVAL; Bullalo. Wyo , Arts Sciences; Kappa RALp ' if M. NOVAK; Howells. Bus Ad ; Delta Sigma Pi DALE E. NOVOTNY; Lawrence, Kans . Arts Sciences; Beta Theia Fi. Junio: Class, pres.; Daily Nebraskan; Student Union Board. WILLIAM F. NYE; Omaha. Arts S Sciences; Sigma Alpha Ep- silon. MARY B. OHALLORAN; Wood Lake. Arts Sciences; Pi Beta Phi RUTH A. OHANLON; Blair, Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta; WAA . ' -; Student Foundation. LACHLAN OHMAN; Lincoln. Engineering; Kappa Sigma LOIS E. OLMSTED; Ogallola, Arts Sciences; Delta Phi Delta CALVIN R. OLSON; Omaha. Bus. Ad ; Phi Delta Theta MARIOHIE A. OLSON; Lisco, Teachers; Alpha Phi ROBERT S. ORR; Omaha. Engineering; Phi Gamma Delta: A; " ' - ;. Cornhusker, SARA L. OSHEA; Lincoln. Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta CLIVE S. OSTENBERG; ScoltsblufI, Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega WILLIAM H. OSTERBERG; Oakland. Engineering. BYRON D. OSTERLOH; Hooper. Engineering SUZANNE OWEN; Lincoln. Bus. Ad.: Pi Beta Phi. Coed Coun lOAN PALMATEER: Madison. Agriculture- Pi Beta Phi BERNICE PAPERNY; Omaha, Arts Sciences; Sigma Delta Tau. YWCA m ? Lelt: From city campuc to flg cam- pus. Rick Wahlstrom ' s many activ- ilie.s keep him constantly on the M ' move. Right: " Pris " Bailey and Jean Comp- ton are a perfect picture of two people doing absolutely nothing. Pris was Junior Class Editor oi the Cornhusker while Jean devoted her lime to flWS, Student Council and the yearbook. Page 114 CONNIE S PAB30NS lOANNE M PATTON MAHTIN G. PE:SCK . rmorin j. jiir VIRGINIA B. PESTER; Anil RUTH M. PETEXS; W« t Delta Phi Upnilon Omicron d«nt Council. Ag V.xac Boord ri! t 0 ' ri lnU " t. •■■uma Sm- Xi Pti y, Tftach«rs Point A , Oil Om ga Alpha Lambda ■ tc club Siu- Art! Sci nc«r vorilty la . T ach rt. Kappa Kappa Oam- MARY L. PHELPS. ' riomont LOIS A. PHILLIP; H«d Oak. " 1 ■ • 1 . intvlori GUS POULOS; : .r oin But Ad Snma Chi GERALD L. POWELL; H«bron, ZnQin««r n ' y, Alpha Tau Om ga STANLEY PREMER; Bonkolman. Engina rtn . Kappa Sigma ANN M. PROPEH; Auburn, Arts Sciencat ) ' r . ' ruv«r«ity Theater. YWCA Kappa Phi Fwinij, Agriculture, Home Ec club, YWCA Arts Sciencei, Alpha Phi, Science!, Kappj Alpha FERN A. PRUDEN; VIHGlll ' L. PURDHAM; Omaha Delta Phi D«lta. YWCA COLL Y. OUIGLEY: Omaho. Arii Thota HARRIET L. QUINN: Gothenburg, Arts Sciencei; Chi Omega, YWCA Cabinet, AUF, head solicitor: Tassels, trees BARBARA RADCLIFTE: Sidney, Arts Sciences, Kappa Kappa .; ;■.::, ; Student Foundalion, Cornhusker LEO B. RAMER; Omaha, Bus Ad, Phi Gomma Delta, Varsity WALTER P. RANKIN: Cambridge, Bus Ad , Kappa Sigma NED S. RAUN: Minden, Agriculture, Alpha Gamma Rho. Alpha 2e:a. Student Council. Ag, Exec Board. Block Bridle. Varsity Dairy. YMCA. Ag Student Union Board ROBERT B, RAUNER; Sidney, Agriculture, Farm House, Corn Cobs PHILIP N. RAYNAUD: S apleton. Agriculture, Alpha Gammo 8ho Varsity Dairy Daily Nebraskan, ag ed , Ag Union MARGARET I. RECKEWEY: Adams, Teochers IRVIN L. REIS: Lincoln Engineeiing; Blue Print, editor ASME, ; r. ; ; ■■- Beard MARIORIE R. REYNOLDS; Lexington.. Teachers. Chi Omega. ROSEMARY A. YV CA REYNOLDS; Fremont. Teachers Pi Beta Phi RICHARD O. RICE: Creighton Arts Sciences, Sigma Chi ' , dent Foundation HARRY M, RICHARDSON: Broken Bow. Bus Ad ; Kappa Sigma JEAN A. ROBERTS; Farragut, la , Agriculture; Chi Omego. H :: ; i : :. .: YV CA VIRGINIA M. ROBERTSON: Lincoln. Arts 4 Sciences, Towne V ,: y.::: : -. ? .: YWCA WILLIAM G. ROBERTSON: PWtismo.tK Ane s Sciences, Delta Upsilon- DOLORES L, RUSE; Plattsmoulh Arts S Sciences, Delia Delta D-.: ' 3 YWCA WAA SID E, SALZMAN; Ainsworth, Agiiculture. Alpha Tau Omega ROGER F, SANDSTED; Holdrege. Agriculture Alpha Gamma RUTH A. SARGENT; Alliance. Bus Ad ; Alpha Chi Omega ALICE F. SAUNDERS; Lincoln, Teachers, Towne Club: Delia Orr.icror. Page IIS LOIS N. SCHAEFER; Tekamah. Arts Sciences ULA M. SCHALL; Lincoln, Teachers; Sigma Kappa. Student Foundation YWCA; Coed Counselors- BILL K. SCHENCK; Red Cloud, Arts Sciences. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kcsmet Klub MARY I. SCHMALE; Lincoln, Teachers. Alpha Phi BERDEAN L, SCHMIDT: Chapman Engineering Beta Sigma Psi ORVILLE A. SCHMIEDING; Utica Arts Sciences, Beta Sigma Psi, Gamma Delta SHIRLEY A. SCHNITTKER; Lincoln. Bus Ad ; Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Lambda Deita Phi Chi Thela, Tassels; YWCA, MARGARET H. SCHORR; Maywood, 111 , Teachers; Sigma Kap- fd Varsity Band YWCA BETTY G. SCHULT2; Lincoln Arts 4 Sciences lANICE M. SCHWARTZEB: Omaha. Teachers; Pi Beta Phi EDWARD SCHWARTZKOPF; Lincoln. Teachers, Delta Tau Delta N club. Varsity Football lANE SCOTT: Omaha, Agriculture; Chi Omega; YWCA, Home Er club WILLIAM R. SCOTT; Hickman, Bus Ad RALPH W. SEARS; Lincoln, Bus Ad ; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Sigma ' t-i ' - nn Erv- KHfi Pe-shma Rilles PATRICA I. SEIDEL; Wahoo, Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta; YV, ' CA AUDREY E. SERIGHTi Lincoln. Agriculture; Alpha Chi Omega YWCA WAA JOHN W. SHERWOOD: Red Cloud, Bus Ad ; Kappa Sigma FAYE M. SHIMERDA; Wi ber, Teachers; Alpha Lambda Delta; Coed C ' ..-,s.!;c:s. YWCA. E. MARYETTA SHOUP; Sutherland, Agriculture EUGENE F. SIM; Nebraska City, Agriculture; Alpha Gamma nho N club I. PHILIP SIMPSON; Lincoln, Bus Ad , Delta Sigma Pi MICKEY SITTLER; Marlell, Engineerina HELEN I, SLOAN; Belle Fourche, So, Dak,, Arts Sciences, ARDITH L. SMITH; Winner, So Dak., Bus. Ad ; Gamma Phi " •■■J Aloha Lambda Del. a; Delta Sigma Rho; Stuient Ft. indalion; YWCA. lANICE SMITH: Ralston. Arts Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta; S " , i-r,t Foundation; YWCA NANCY L SMITH; LineoUi Arm Sciancet Alpha Omicren Pi. ■ ' , ' A RUTH M. SMITH; B«llo Fourch So Dak . Aril i Sei ne«t. ' Jowm ' -m club SHIRLEY L. SMITH; Souih Sioui City. T ach«f . Delia Oalia I ol.,, YWCA rnily M bra kan BEVERLEC I SOLAR; D«. Moinea la. ArU 4 Scl«nc i. Siama PHYLLIS A. SORENSEMi Ams«. An Scianeei. I - " : mm ' . :o«d Counselor Board. AWS. YWCA Catxnn ' MARION SPLICHAL; Lincoln. Arte SOancM; Town Club. ; " ' .■ ■It, - ih 0.,-h«,H lO ANN SRB. , ' ! : -. 1 ■ . -. Alpha OnHcron P YWCA . ■ . I--, ' ! .: : :■. , ,■ .■ , Bond MARIANNE SRB- : ..,•• A;-, .iiur Alpha Omicron Pi. Phi ' Jir.w ' t; A I ' ' ■ B ard ■•: . Homo Cz club .....r f t-.r ' • r YWCA SHIRLEY A. STAPLETON; Lincjm Tooch«r» Chi Omoga. Sljma Aljhn lo ' T YWCA ' TnivnrBity Sin wrr. ARDIS L. STAVA; H jr.hvillo Arte 4 Scioncnt Thola Sigma Phi SALLY STEBBINS; Lincoln. Teachon, Kappa Kappa Gamma. MARIORIE C. STEELE; Malvorn. la Bui Ad , Chi Omega BABETTE STENGEH: Imponol Toachori. Alpha Phi GLORIA B. STEPHENS; Grand Iiland. Tooch«r«. Dolia Gamma ! " . ' . ' ' " A . ■ . !••:.■ Toundafion MARILYN M. STEVENS; McCook. Bui Ad Delta Delta Delta. Phi Chi Thota WILLA B. STEVENS- Lincoln. ArU Sciences ROGER M. STEWART: Uncoln. Bus. Ad . Beta Thota Pi Awqwan LaRAYNE F. STEYEB; Exeter Agriculture; Homo Ec club, YWCA Cabin -r 4 8 club. Coed Counselors SHIRLEY STOCKEH; Nebraska City. Teachers. Kappa Kappa Gamrm LoROY W. STOESZ: Lincoln, Arts Sciences Phi Gamma FLOYD M. STORK. Arlington. Teachers. Beta Sigma Psi. N club CHARLES H. STORY; Lincoln. Bus Ad , Alpha Tau Omega Varsi:y Footbail SUSAN E. STORZ; Omaha, Arts 6 Sciences, Kappa Alpha Theta lEANETTE STRAIN; Lincoln. Arts Sciences, Pi Beta Phi V.VI ' A C " ' Od Counselors lOANN STRAIN: Lincoln Arts i Sciences Pi Beta Phi NORMALEE STRIBLING: Omaha Teachers Alpha Phi Alpha Lt::,: ii D ' -. ' i YWCA Student Foundation MARILYN L. STRONG; Stromsburg. Arts Sciences Alpha " iTiir- ' .r, P: YV CA LUCILLE STRYSON: Seward. Agriculture Alpha Phi MARY E. STUHT; Omaha, Teachers: Kappa Kappa Gamma Y " . ' . ' ' " A Coed Counselors BARBARA A. SULLIVAN; Palo Alto. Calif . Agriculture; Kappa Alpha Theta DOROTHY SUNDELL; Woketield Teachers Alpha Omicron Pi ELDONNA A. SWAN; Tecumseh Arts Sciences Alpha Chi ' - ' — ■- 3:: YV CA Student Foundation ARLIS A. SWANSON; Sutton. Teachers. Pi Beta Phi. Alpha Ppsilon Rho University Theater, bus mgr , YWCA, Stu- -!«p. ' Council Masquers, Coed Counselors. University GRACEE SWANSON; Hastings. Bus Ad . Alpha Phi HARRY W. SWANSON; Geneva Bus Ad : Sigma Alpha Epsilon Page 117 lEANICE M. SWANSON: Omaha, Teachers, Delta Delia De!- WILMA C. SWANSON; Bloomfield. Agriculture, Home Ec. cl .: LSA YWCA SALLY SWILER; Omaha, Arts Sciences, Kappa Alpha The- YWCA WAA AUF GRETCHEN A. SWOBODA; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Pi Be Phi Cornh ' ;sker Student Foundation: YWCA. DONNA L. TATMAN: Lincoln. Agriculture: Alpha Xi Del- YWCA GWENDOLYN I. TAYLOR: Pawnee City. Teachers; Alpha Fr Sigma Aloha lola JEAN R. TAYLOR; Kearney. Arts S Sciences. Delta Gamr t YWCA WAA MARY TAYLOR; Humboldt, Arts Sciences HERBERT C. TEMME; Wayne. Engineering; Beta Sigma Psi. AIEE CASPER I. THEISEN: Osmond. Civil Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Student Foundation; ASCE. 4 CK ' GERALD E. THOMAS; Omaha. Bus Ad; Sigma Nu; Kok:- Pv: lEAN M. THOMPSON; Lincoln, Arts S Sciences; Alpha Phi; ROBERT G. THOMPSON; Omaha Arts Sciences JANICE C. THORSON: Lincoln, Fine Arts; Gamma Phi Beta M. JOAN TITUS; Holdrege, Agriculture; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Cornhusker JACKIE TOBIN; Lincoln. Arts Sciences. Alpha Omicron Pi; . I-: ?.c ' .s Newman club; Student Foundation; Awgwan PATRICIA A. TOOF; Dalton, Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta. Aw- qwan. Coed Counselors; Orchesis. VIRGINIA TRANT; Colorado Sprinos. Colo . Teachers; Pi Beta Phi Student Foundation; YWCA. JO ANN TRAUM- Fciirbury. Teachers; Delta Gamma BILLETTE B. TROMBLA; Lincoln. Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta NORMAN E. TURKEL; Omaha Bus Ad ; Sioma Alpha Mn HELEN E. ULLOM; Hastings. Pharmacy; Alpha Xi Delta; APhA T.VCA lOLINE VAN HORNE; Kearney, Teachers; Delta Gamma BARBARA A. VESELY; Bennel. Teachers; Alpha Xi Delta; Mu ROBERT L. VOIGT; Davenport. Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho. M IIR. SK.l a.. Lefl: Duane Munter discovered the Book Nook was a good place to spend time when there were no classes or meetings to attend. Right: loyce Geddes and Lorraine Landeryou impressed us with their excellent work on Student Founda- tion. Joyce edited the Student Direc- tory and ' Lorry " was advertising editor. Page 118 " " TM A. VORTMANN CofUlon. Taaehtn. Oamma D«lla. BONNIE L. yOSS. M.llord. Bu« Ad . 8l«na Kappa. TatMli. DONNIE WAGEMAN; Ch«y,nn«. Wro . T.och.r. Alpha Omi- ■Tfiti i oi ' irr. I A!; f: i iota DONNA B. WAGNER. I, ,-oln T«aeh.t. Chi Om«Qa. YWCA. RICHAHd ' c. WAHLSTROM. O ■ ; „, i • Alnha Qam- tin Hho. Corn C-.t -. h ' .:,.-i , ' . iv , Dairy, 4 ' H club BARBARA |. WALDRONi Omaha. Aril Setmcn. Kappa Kap- i-i ' •.i:iirm YWr;A Stiid»nl roundallon. Comhunkar AUDREY I. WALLACE; Am Delta Gamma. l ' -l!| ?h, I -|tT YV f. ' A PATRICIA L. WARD. " •. ■. R . ,• - - SAMUEL B. WARREN. [. t ,, A ..,:.l.ra 1 ;■■■ , I.-:, ' ' :• .1,. .. Y •. ' ' ■.•■r-.i ' y Sir. -fr- [iiilv Mobrapk ' jn ROSA L. WEATHERFIELD; Combrldae. Toachari. Gamma Phi MARIAN W. WEETH: Abikno. T.x . Aria « Science., Delta ' iTmm.T Cornhi.sker, mgr ed , Coed Coun«elor«. WAA. YV CA Cibmoi DOROTHY M. WEILAND: Uncoln. Arl» Science!, Towno ■ ,; [. . Y ' .V ' A ELIZABETH WENGER; Gnnd Island. Aril Science!, Kappa A;i..ha Thora PHYLLIS A. WESTCOTT: Lincoln. Fine Arl», Delia Delia Delia. YWCA R. VAN WESTOVEH: Lincoln. Bus Ad Phi Gamma Delta, Uni vrsi ' y Th " Tter Masquers. Corn Cobs. Kosmel Klub NORMALEE WEYENBERG: Fairlield. Bus Ad . Chi Omeaa . " •. !r. ' rojndaiion Comhusker. Coed Counselors. YWCA LEE C. WHITE: O-isha Engineering Siama Alpho Mu ROBERTA I. WHITE: Loup Cilv. Arts 4 Sciences Hespflrio WILLIAM W. WILKINS: Geneva. Arts Sciences. Delta Up- siion BARBARA D. WILLIAMS; Lincoln. Gamma. Bus. Ad . Kappa Kappa EUNICE C. WILLIAMS: Marlell. Teachers; Towne Club. Kappa NEAL b. WILLIAMS: Atlanta. Teachers RUTH E. WILLMAN: Aitell. Arts 4 Sciences; Theta Sigma Phi GERALD F. WILSON: Malvern. la . Arts Sciences. Sigma Nu: ■■i. . -;. ;:..- AUF JANICE WILSON; Stuart. Teachers. Delta Delta Delia. BARBARA WINDLE; Falls City. Teachers; Delta Gammo ARLENE WITTLEH; Brock. Teachers. Hesperia. YWCA. Varsity ALBERT A. WOLF; Columbus. Bus Ad Beta Sigma Psi WALTER C. WOLFEHT: T.e.cumseh Bus Ad Beta Sigma Psi MARGUERITE WOLSLEGER: Snyder, Bus Ad . Phi Chi Theta ROBERT A. YEN: North Platte. Engineering. Bc ' a Sigmo Pii Ar zv. ISA BERNICE L. YOUNG: Beatrice, Aaric ;! ' .-- Ch. Omeaa «lrhT ; : ; ;-: V-y.-r, Phi Upsilon r t4 YWCA t: ■ - Home Ec, club Stu : • -il lANE YOUNG: Hed Cloud, Bus A : ■•■!a. Phi Chi ' ■■■• ' : " - ' i Counselors ' OR1AINE E. ZAHN: Syracuse. Arts Sciences: TasseH YWCA lEAN M. ZEHRUNG; Lincoln Art?; ' clr nrt K Siima Kappa BARBARA ZEMER; Lincoln. Agriculture; Kapca Kappa Gamma YV CA B-.TTY L. ZIETTLOW: Lincoln. Teachers, Towne Club YWCA MILDRED I. ZUBER: Hastings. Ar:5 Sciences: Sigma Delta Tau, Above: Jack Schirmer, Kay Kinsey, Lou Pey- tor. and Howie Esser weren ' t too unhappy as they waited for the overdue bus. Below: Tyler Vanderkolk and Darrell Devoe enjoyed leafing through this certain Kosmet Klub script. Sophomores Sophomores . . . the disease is as catching as is the spirit of the sopho- more class . . . having difficulty getting out of the junior division . . . finding classes harder . . . and taken by sur- prise ■ . . veterans forming a major portion of this group . . . house or room hunting . . . upperclassmen date trou- ble . . . too many men . . . not a formal, football game or intramural escaping their attention . . . taking courses in marriage and personality develop- ment ■ . . murmuring " half-through " at the end of May . . . placing on the roster of current campus events . . . sophomores know what it means to be a Cornhusker . . . the K. U. migration . . . and hopes of another . . using the extra half-hour on Saturday nights . . . and ten-thirty week nights . . . having difficulty deciding majors and minors . . . class of ' 49 . . • watching new im- provements . . . and appreciating their advantages . . . SUCCESS FOR THE SOPHOMORES. II %l ' . I- J l - M Anthony Bellows Bolker Baack Bennington Marvin Bowhay Bahensky Bahr Bennison Berg Meredith Bowhay Branch Page 120 ■rt BETTY L. AASEN: Talc bury AiU Sclo l ■«n Chi Otnr a, Ch« rl»ad«r HELEN r. ABDNORi Piaaho. So Dak., I« 1 -if- . : ' ' ! If. 1 Alpha loio C. ANN APAM3; W . • I Point, ArU DW " • ! BERTi Adami. Aoneullut . A il .-I ' ih 1 H -lub SARA S ALEXANDER ' ly. Arli S I ' T; ■., V, 1 : t • 1 Toasolt DONNA B ALFREY n Aria Sciont- ", Taaiola, YWCA. Co«d RACHEL I ALLilN ALAN B. AMSDEN. C- ORGE M. ANDERSON NADINE ANDERSON Scmncf Alpha Phi roundation LAVERN L. ANTHONY; Sidney. Alia Scionc«» YWCA MARtO IE t. ANTHONY) Sidnvy. Taochar . YWC S ' lVn ' r inHntion MELVIN S. ARCABRICHTi Aubu-n. Engl- nooring uL, Tj:i3ela, McCook. Aria 7maha, Aria Sci»nc»a ilo. Phor A . .11 Aria 4 YWCA. Sludsnl GLENDA E. BAACKi H im p I o n. Aria ;;, .nn " .. H " M " rio Nu Mod. YWCA ' ;.1tv,rv. t M ' i ; hr ' ,-1 MARION I. BAHENSKYi Si Paul, Aria S.-ir.n, ' --. A:i 1, 1 flu Omega. Sludenl |- ■, ti!i ., Vv. ' ■• ' . NOHMAN B. BAHR r. So Dak J :, " " I.Ti I , ' .1 -lion PHYLLIS A. BALDRIDJE, ' r merlon Ari lEAN E. BALLANCEi Lincoln, Bua Ai AT... i ' ;.i YWCA Coed Counaelor-. LOIS E. BARELMANi Wakeheld. Aria ,:, ..i Atti Omlcron Pi Sludenl I .r. ii ' i...: rwcA lAMES A. BATSONj Waterloo, Agriculture, :■ , 1 CAw K r-mel Klub BEVERLY BATTEY; Lincoln. Aria 4 r — •. Kill! Alrho Theta HAROLD E. BAUER: Cilberlaon, Teacher ,. :■■■ T ' ■ ■ . ' ■ ' . ' .nia HAROLD W. BAUER: Lincoln, Bua Al Phi ivln Thei i lOELINE BECK: Lincoln. Teacheii. Chi Omega. Newman club MARY r. BECCENHAUER: Norfolk, Unclaasilied. Kappa Ktii- Orv.nui YWCA Awgwan WARREN |. BELL: Cheater, Engineering. Sigma Chi. Slu- RAY r. BELLOWS; Blair, Enoinoo-im. Dnl ' a llrai ' on HUBERT F. BENN: Kadoka. So Dak . Arts 4 Sciences S ' T;-..! Ch; VIRGINIA BENNINGTON: Chappell. Teachers: Alpha Chi DOROTHY I. BENNISON: Lincoln. Teachers, Kappa Alpha MARILYN I. BERG; Mead, Teache-s AMY lO BERCH: Omaha. Arts 4 Sciences, Kappa Alpha Thc ' a S;.jjpnt Foundntion. YWCA RICHARD L. BERKHEIMCR: Gordon, Arts 4 Sciences, A ' .iha T.Ti Orr.e a BERNICE B. BESSEL; Creston. Arts 4 Sciences, Sigma rosemary ' C. BFEGHLER: Geneva Unclassilied VINCENT C. BILLESBACH: Grand Island, Engineering JOANNE C. BIXBY: Sfoncer. la , Teachers, Kappa Alpha Th.---; Y7 CA MARTORIE M. BLOMENDAHL; Lincoln. Arts 4 Sciences: , ' . ' " • MARIORIE I. BOCK: Omaha, Teachers: Delta Gamma MAXINE M. BOHABOY; Progue, Agriculture; Ag YWCA: FRANCES I. BOHNEH: Lincoln. Arts 4 Sciences: Alpha . ' " :— n Pi tOE BOUCER: Omaha Agriculture: Zeta Beta Tou BETTY R. BOLLEN; Lincoln, Agriculture; Towne Club, ' : " .V ■ H - " ' ■-• ' ■ ' club. Coed Counselors MARVIN P. BOWHAY: Liberty. Arts 4 Sciences: Sigma Chi MEREDFTH BOWHAY; Liberty. Fine Arts: Kaopa Alpha Theta YWCA Sigma Alpha Iota; Coed Counselors: Student Foundation. Aasen Albert Allen Atln ' ,; Alexander Amsden lEANNE L. BRANCH: Lincoln, Arts 4 Sciences: Kappi Ai ha Ih, r.i WAA, Cornhusker; Coed Counselor;. YV.-CA AREL M. BRANDVIK; Fmerson. Arts 4 Sciences MARY L. BRATT; Arapahoe. Teachers; Sigma Kappa K.aj va Phi YWCA HAROLD I. BREETZEZ: West Point. Teachers; Delta Tau [1. I.-, HARRIET I. BRIDENBAUGH: Dakota City. Agriculture, . 1 Coiin;-. " lor Board, ' 1-H club; Home Ec club, V ' . ' .- -A SHIRLEY BRISCO; Douglas, Teachers. DOROTHY M. BROWN: Verdon. Arts 4 Sciences, Coed GEORGIA M. BROWN; Sutherland. Teachers NANCY E. BROWN; McCook, Teachers; Delta Delia Delta, YWCA Bottey Billesbach H Bauer H W Bauer Beck Berkheimer Bessel Bieghler Bixby Blomendahl Book Bratt Breet2ka Bridenbaugh Bnsco D Brown G Brown N Brown Page 121 Cavender Cornelius Dejarnette Chatt P. Cowles Denkinger Burda F. Chnstensen R. Cowles Dickenman Burmester P. Christiansen S Cowles Didriksen A. Busch N. Clark Crittenden Richard Diers B Busch R. Clark Crook Robert Diers FRANCES BUCK; Sidney, Fine Arts, Delta Dolta Delta. LORMA L. BULLOCK; Madrid, Teachers; Masquers. NORMA J. BURDA; Omaha, Arts Sciences LAMBERT C. BURMESTEH; Lyons. Bus. Ad : Beta Sigma .■ . ::■ as Varsity Band; Gamma Delta ALLEN B. BUSCH; Omaha, Bus. Ad ; Alpha Tau Omega. BARBARA BUSCH; Omaha, Fine Arts; Kappa Kappa GTwin:a JOAN CABLE; Lir.roln. Arts Sciences; Alpha Xi Delta; ' ; " . ' .■ ' ' ■ ■. EVELYN E. CAHA; Ceresco, Teachers; YWCA. BLANCHE B. CAIN; Falls City, Unclassified; Pi Be:a Phi; 7 A A SHIRLEY B. CAMPBELL; Lincoln. Arts Sciences; Kappa Alrha Th ' - ' n YWCA. RICHARD B. CAPEK; Lincoln, Arts S Sciences; Phi Delta JACKIE CAROTHEHS; Broken Bow, Teachers; Kappa Alt ha Th- td Alt ha Lambda Delta. MARY L. CARSON; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Newman club: Nu Med LEE H. CASEY; Johnson, Arts SciDnccs: Alpha Tau Omeqa; Pershing Rifles CLAIRE H. CASSMAN; Freeport, 111., Arts Sciences; r. ] ' I n. a V-i ' . " 1 ' It. MARILYN Z. CATRON; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Kappa Phi C. MARVIN CAVENDER; Lincoln, Arts Scion-e5; Phi ORVILLE K. CHATT; Telcamah. Fine Ar:s; Phi Gara-.a [ ■ ' ' ■■.■ " ! " .: r - ' ivi U club FORREST D. CHRISTENSEN; Lyons, Enoinaering; S ' ;ina Phi Er.silon PAULINE G. CHRISTENSEN; Fremont, Ag:icul:u-o; Homo Ec cluh YV CA LSA. NANCY M. CLARK; St Edward Arts Sciences: Alpha Ch: 0;r..aa YV CA; Student Foundation ROBERT E. CLARE; Lincoln, Bus Ad ; Bo ' o Sigra P-i BRUCE F. CLAUSSEN; North Platio, Arts Sciances; Alrha Ta ' Omeqa ELVA A. COBB; Waverly, Bus Ad ; Si ma Kap a, YWCA ALEX I. COCHRANE; Ord, Teachers; Sigma Alpha Ep- siion. Varsity Football. I. DENNY COCHRAN; Co:umbus, Enamee ing; Sijma Phi Epsilon. HELEN P. COLBERG; Oak Park, 111., Agriculiure; Pi Beta Phi; YWCA, Coed Counselors; Student Founda- tion; Cornhusker. ALBERT C. COLE; North Platte,; Alpha Tau Omega. STEVE A. COLE, IR.; North Pla;te, Bus Ad.; Alpha Tau Omega MARIE A. COLLINS; Stanton, Arts Sciencas; Alpha Phi, WAA BOBBIE M. COMMINS: Lexington, Agiiculture; Amikita; 4-H club, YWCA. Home Ec. club. KATHERYN L. COPPLE; Albuquerque, N. Mex., A ' ts Sciences; Chi Omega; Delta Phi Dolta; Coed Coun- selors FLOYDE W. CORNELIUS, JR.; Madrid, Bus. Ad.; Sigma Phi Epsilon PEGGY E. COWLES; Cambridge, Arts Sciences; Pi Beta Phi, YWCA RALPH F. COWLES; Wallace, Bus. Ad ; Phi Gamma Delta SHIRLEY E. COWLES; Wallace, Unclassified; Alpha Omi- cron Pi Coed Counselors; YWCA. lOAN M. CRITTENDEN; Beatrice, Arts Sciences MARIAN C, CROOK; Nebraska City, Arts Sciences, AV S BARBARA J. CYPREANSEN; Casper. Wyo , Arts S riTien-;e; Pi Phi BERL E. DAMKROGER; DeWitt, Agriculture; Farm House; Block S Bridle. Alr ha Phi Omega KAY E. DARLINGTON; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Delta Delia Deha DOLORES A. DARRINGTON: Omaha. Arts Sciences. DALLAS L. DAVIS- ' ' : Paul. Engineering; Sigma Chi. DOROTHY I, DAVY; Mitchell, Arts Sciences. BETTY L. DoBOEH: Firih, Teachers; Delta Omicron JACK DEDRICK; Sidney, Arts Sciences; Alpha Tau O-;. -ir, r. ' club DOROTHY A. DEEDS; Lincoln, Unclassified; Chi Omega YV rA EUGENE A. DZETEH; Lincoln. Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega. BOBBE D. DoJARNETTZ; Nebraska City. Teachers; Alpha Phi. Page 122 i k Cain Cochrane Darlington Dixon Campbell Cochran Darrinqton Douglas Capek Colberg Davis Duiiack Carothers A Cole Davy Dumas Carson S Cole DeBoor Duncan Casey Collins Dedrick Dunn Cassman Commins Deeds Dzaroa Catron Coppte Deeter Earnest JOHN C. DENKINCER: Humphrey. Bus Ad . Delta Sigma Pi, Newman club ROBERT C. DICKENMAN: Beatrice , Arts Sciences. Dolla Taj DeitT Mu Med YWCA CORA A. DIDRIESEN; Kearney. Teachers: Coed Coun- selors RICHARD M. DIERS: Scoltsblult. Bus Ad ; Sigma Alpha Epsilon ROBERT R. DIERS; Ulysses, Bus Ad , Kappa Sigma. ' fniv ' rsi ' v Sin:7ers, Varsity Band; Gamma Lambda MARILYN DIESTEL: Fromoni, Teachers. Gamma Phi Beta Si ident Foun ' ialion GENEVIEVE F. DIUON; Long Pine, Teachers CHABLOTTE A. DDCON: Superior. Teachers Alpha Chi , Omega, Student Foundationj YWCA VIRGINIA F. DOUGLAS: Aurora, Fme Arts. Delia Gcimma YWCA WAA MARILYN A. DUFFACK: Omaha, Art Sciences; Gamma Phi B.ra Orch-;is YWCA, University Theater BETTY M. DUMAS; Sutton. Arts Sciences, Sigma Kappa DONALD D. DUNCAN: Hastings Bus Ad , Beta Theta Pi BARBARA I. DUNN: Omaha Teachers; Delia Gamma STEPHEN L. DZ MA; Cloveland O Bus Ad LUDEAN S. EARNEST: Washington, D C, Arts Sciences, Sigma Kappa, Daily Nebraskan; YWCA Pa:t» 123 Lett: No fools these but how did they get out ol that Union door at the same time? Right: Bill Moorhouse and Nancy Gish seem to b« standing up well under the convincing chatter ol Wall Simon . It Lberharl Eiker Marv Ferguson Finnell Gealy Gelwick E Hansen H. Hansen H • . ' .:::.■ L Erlewui ' - Eskilsen r. Floherly K. Flaherty Fletcher Glass Glesmann Golden Harris Harrison Haseloh III JR.; Big Springs, Arts Sciences Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Delta Delta Sigma Phi lOAN EBERHART; Lincoln. Teachers; Delia Delia Delta; YV CA ARWIN C, EIKER, PEGGY A. ELLIS; Delia, YWCA MELVIN E. ELWARD; Geneva, Engineering: Epsilon. ROBERT W. ENGLE; Marysville, Kans., Arts Sciences; Siqma !. ' j C:-i:n Cob HARRY G. ERLEWINE; Ogallala, Agriculture; Farm House. LARRY D. ERLEWINE: Ogallala, Agriculture; Farm House. SHIRLEY ESKILSEN; Fremont, Arts Sciences; Alpha Phi T-i: :••::- YWCA; Student Foundation, BETTY J. ETMUND; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Alpha Xi D.lM YV CA RANDALL W. EWING: Albion, Bus. Ad ; Kappa Sigma. ROBERTA I. FAES; Lincoln, Agriculture; Alpha Omicron Pi Horr.o l.c Council; YWCA; Coed Counselors; Uni- vyiblly Sinqorr lOY C. FAIRHEAD; M e r r i m a n. Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Bho lOAN FARRAR; Hyannis, Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta; |V.; , ; rv.od Counselors; AUF, ARDEN P. FASTENAU; Lincoln, Bus. Ad ; Delta Upsilon PAT I. FELGER; Lincoln, Te achers; Chi Omega; Coed C.- ,r:r..;-:nyr. University Orchestra; YWCA, MAHYLEA FERGUSON: Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Towne Club Kappa Phi; YWCA. MARY L. FERGUSON: Lincoln, Agriculture; Towno Club; Tassels, Coed Counselors; 4-H club; Home Ec. club; YWCA NORMA D. FINNELL: Omaha, Agriculture; Sigma Kappa, YWCA Home Ec club. ARLENE I. FISCHER: Omaha, Arts Sciences; Sigmo D-l-T Tci. LUELLA B. FISHEH: Dawson, Bus. Ad PATRICIA A. FISKE; Lincoln, Arts 6 Sciences; Pi Beta Phi Coed Counselors; YWCA; Cornhuskcr; Student Foundation FRANCIS G. FLAHERTY: Fullerton, Arts 6 Sciences; Siqma Phi Ersi.cri KATHLEEN J. FDAHEHTY: St. Edward. Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega; Newman club: Student Foundation KENNETH R. FLETCHER; York, Teachers. Sigma Phi F t Fi!on, University Singers; Corn Cobs. FRANCES M. FORSTER: Denver. Colo.. Arts Sciences; Karra Phi, YWCA. FLORENCE B. FOWLER: Lincoln. Bus. Ad.; Sigma Kappa IRIS I, FRAUEN: Bassetl, Arts Sciences. MARY C, FRAZEE; Omaha. Arts Sciences; Delta ' 5iT ' inia Co.d Counselors; YWCA. WILLIAM E. FRENCH; Scottsblull, Teachers; Sigma Chi, Siritonia CLEO V. FUCHSER; Irwin, Engineering PATRICIA B. GARDINER: Omaha, Arts Sciences; Kappa All h-i Tli.-t.-i YWCA, Student Foundation. KENNETH A, GARNER; Brady, Arts Sciences. BETTY GEALY; Goidon, Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega, YWl ' A RICHARD G. GELWICK: Falls City, Arts S Sciences; Snma Phi Epsilon LOIS A. GILLETT: Lincoln, Teachers; Towne Club; Tas- sels; YWCA; Coed Counselors; WAA: Student Founda- NANCY H. GISH: Lincoln. Arts Sciences; Delta Gamma; YWCA; AUF; WAA; Cornhusker; Coed Coun- selors. GISSLER; Osceola, Arts Sciences; Beta LEONARD E. Siqma Pr,i ORVIUE F. GLASS; Thfla Pi. HERBERT C. GLESMANN; Gamma Doha lOHN H. GOLDEN: Lincoln Beatrice. Arts Sciences; Beta P a p i 1 1 1 o n. Engineering; Arts Sciences, Sigma Phi GRAHAM; Lincoln. Teachers; Alpha Chi YWCA; Coed Counselors; Arts Sciences Stu PATRICIA A. Omega, Cornhusker, denl Foundation. HARRIS B. GRAVES; Lincoln. Alpha Epsilon. lOHN E. GREEN; Holdrege; Engineering; Epsilon. EARL G, GREENE; Loup City, Arts S Sciences; Kappa SHIRLEY A. GROSSHANS: Aurora, Teachers; Alpha Xi Delta; Tassels, YWCA; Coed Counselors Sigma Si:7ma Alpha Page 124 ■ -n - .-_ Tci« " 4 t- likh Fastenau Fuchser Grunger Helmers Felger Gardiner Guhin Hemminger Marylea Ferguson Gamer Hamilton Hemphill SAMUEL B. GRUNGER: Lincoln. Engineering Sigma Airh:: N ' ._i PATtllCIA GUHIN; Superior, Ans 6 Sciences, Alpha Chi r ::.■.■ t: !].■,.: YWCA, Student Foundation ROBERT E. HAMILTON; Petersburg. Agriculture Phi y. i: : 1 r;.. . rn Cobs EARL D. HANSEN: Clay Center. Engineering HERMAN F. HANSEN; David City. Agriculture; Phi Garr.rr.a D .-I ' a Varsity Band VIHGENE HANSEN; David City. Arts Sciences; Pi Beta ?h; Cc.a C-;;!ors, Cornhusker, YWCA POLLY ANNE J. HARE; Grand Island, Arts Sciences; K ' lija iCapta Garr.rr.a. DOLORES HAHTMANN: Lincoln. Arts S Sciences; Towne C. .b y. }.U.i YWCA, Gamma Delta, LSA PHYLLIS A. HARRIS; Lincoln, Teachers, Alpha Chi Omega, AWS, treas ; Coed Counselors, WAA Corn- husker: YWCA Alpha Lambda Delta IOAN HARRISON: Omaha. Teachers; Delta Gamma MARYLOU HASELOH; Harvard. Agriculture RUBY HAYASHI: riorth Platte. Arts Sciences, YWCA MARILYN A. HAZELTON: David City. Teachers; Alpha Xi D .;ta Mil Phi Epsilon: YWCA ELAINE L. HECK; Lincoln. Arts Sciences. Alpha Xi EVELYN R. HEIM; Dawson. Teachers DORIS M. HELLER: DeWitt. Agriculture. Home Ec. club. YWCA MARGIE A. HELMERS: Thayer. Arts Sciences; Coed Counselors, . u Med YWCA GRETCHEN A. HEMMINGER: Deadwood, So. Dak. Teachers, Alpha Chi Omega. Sigma Alpha Iota. IRENE I. HEMPHIU; Tekamah. Bus. Ad LeJte Beryl Lotspeich, Tom Stimlig and Mary Mattox gove those big ' •■• r.ality smiles all over the Right: Dick Schleusener of Sopho- more tame kept Jan McCrory occu- pied in the leisure moments hptvi-oon classes. Page 125 Hensel Herman Hickey Hill Hinrichs Holm B. I Howard lay lelfrey I Jensen M Jensen Jeppesen H Johnson M Johnson R- Johnson Kellison Kelly C- Kennedy K Kennedy R Kennedy Kerrigan Kiechel Kiester Koehler Koehn Korb Koupal Kralka Kroehler Lallin Lamb ELAINE E. HENSEL; West PoinI, Teachers DALE G. HERMAN: Omaha. Bus Ad , Phi Delia Theta JEANNE M. HICKEY; Omaha, Bus Ad : Alpha Phi; Coed Counselors, Student Foundation- RICHARD W. HIGH: Bloomlield, Engineering; Phi Delta Theta JACQUELYN HILL; Lincoln, Teachers; Towne Club; YWCA. CATHERINE J. HINRICHS: Lincoln, Arts Sciences; D.lia fJamma Alpha Lambda Delta. YWCA, JACQUE HOLM; Winner, So Dak , Aqriculutre; Gamma Phi Efii Aliha Lambda Delta; YWCA, BARBARA J. HOWARD: Hastings, Arts Sciences, GEORGE E. HOWARD; Lincoln. Bus. Ad.; Phi Delta Th.;-lrj RICHARD D. HOWELL; Albion, Arts Sciences; Beta ' Ih..-I!3 r; ARLEY L. HOWSDEN: Alma, Teachers BARBARA J. HUNTER; Omaha. Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta PATH W. HYLAND; Lincoln. Agriculture; Kappa Alpha Thc-ta, M ' -v man Club MARY ILLINGWORTH; Red Oak. la . Bus Ad ; Alpha Chi Om ' J YWCA, WAA. MARYFRAN IRWIN; Lincoln. Arts Sciences; Alpha Xi Doila, Coed Counselors, YWCA. GLADYS JACKSON; Lincoln. Arts Sciences; Chi Omega; Alpha Lambda Delta; YWCA; AUF; Masquers. DONALD F. JAY; Ainsworlh, Arts Sciences: Sigma Phi Ep ' SiIon CLESSON R. lEFFREY; Omaha. Arts Sciences: Sijma Air ha Er- ' Siion JEAN C. JENSEN; St Paul, Arts Sciences; Alpha Xi U-lla MILRAE E, JENSEN; Minden. Arts Sciences ILA F. JEPPESEN; Kansas City, Mo , Teache s HAROLD L. JOHNSON: Ravenna. Teachers; Beta Sigma :• ' : ; 1 :: : YMCA MARJORIE R. JOHNSON; Sioux City. la , Arts Sciences; Pi Beta Phi ROD H. JOHNSON: Holdrege, Teachers; Alpha Tou Omega GEORGE T. JOHNSTON: Galesburg. 111. Arts Sciences Phi y-ir. ' .iw: Dolt ' 3 Cornhusker CAROLINE S. JONES; Omaha. Arts Sciences Alpha Omtcron Pi GLADYS JORDAN; Lincoln. Arts Sciences; Towne Club; YWCA ROBERT E. JORDAN; Galesburg, 111 , Arts Sciences: Phi Gamma Delia; Corn Cobs; AUF RHODA KATZ: St Joseph. Mo.. Arts Sciences; Sigma Delta Tau; YWCA PHILIP G. EEENEY; Cedar Grove. N J . Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Corn Cobs; Varsity Dairy; Corn- hus ' fter Countryman KEITH L. KEGLEY; Kearney. Agriculture: Ag Mens Socii; .M.b YMCA ROBERT L. KELLER; Lincoln. Bus, Ad ; Delta Tau Delta; Inter-Fral Council, MARY V. KELLISON; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta JO A. KELLY: Atkinson. Arts Sciences: Chi Omega: Coed Counselors CLAY W. KENNEDY: Peru. Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Rho KATHRYN F. KENNEDY: Bartlett, Arts Sciences: Coed ' " .-unselo,;- YWCA ROBERTA L. KENNEDY; Columbus, Bus, Ad.; Delta Delta lEANNE KERRIGAN; Fremont, Arts Sciences; Pi Beta f hi Daily Nebraskqn Coed Counselors. DONNA E. KIECHEL: Superior. Agriculture: Pi Beta Phi. KENNETH R. KIESTER; Hemingford. Agriculture; Alpha ;.Hiima Hho MAX E. KIMMEHLING: Beatrice. Agriculure; Alpha Ciarnma Hho Varsitv Dairy SHIRLEY A. KING: Lincoln. Bus Ad ; YWCA BONNIE V. KINKADE: Superior. Bus Ad ; Alpha Omi- ' - ' r 11 Pi C . ' • i Counselors: Student Foundation; YWCA RHODA M. KINNIER: Spalding. Arts Sciences; YWCA; Coed Counselors. Nu Med KAY KINSEY: Lincoln. Arts iS Sciences; Alpha Phi. Coed Counselors, Cornhusker, H ' T:N a, KIRK: Omaha, Arts Sciences: Alpha Phi LAURA D, KLINGM N; Chappell, Agriculture, Home Ec, ■lul., .1 H ,l,,l, YWCA RICHftRD A, KOCH; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Phi Kappa ROBERT W, KOEHLER: Fremont, Agriculture; Alrha Gamma Rho, Varsity Dairy; 4-H club; Cornhus ' " er Countryman Page 126 G Howard G lohnslon ICtmmcrlmg Lontz Howell Hows den Hunler lones C Jo dan R. Jordan S King Kinkade Kinnier Lasher Lathon Lawloi Hyland Katz Kinsey Lawrie Ilhngworth Keeney Kirlc I-awson Irwin Kegley Klingman Lebsaclc G. Jackson Keller Koch Lee WIUIAM A. KOEHN: Lincoln, Arts Sciences, Sigma Nu. MARY ANN KORB: Omaha, Teachers, Gamma Phi Beta, : -V TA S ' .. J .•. ; Foundation, HOWARD R. KOUPAL: Lincoln, Phi Gamno BENJAMIN G. KRAFKA; Valparaiso, Bus Ad , Delia LOIS C. KROEHLER: Lyman, Teachers, Alpha Lambda SHIRLEY M. LAFLIN; Lincoln. Teachers, Towne Club, D ' :-l:a O.T.icro.i ALVIN A. LAMB: Farwell, Agriculture: Farm House DORIS J. LANTZ Elliott, la , Teachers DOROTHY LASHER: South Sioux City, Arts Sciences. Siqma Delta Ta-.; Alpha Lambda Delta, Masquers YWCA Coed Co ' jnselors; Daily Nebraskan, Univer- sity Theater PATRICIA M. LATHEN: Red Oak. la , Arts Sci3ncos Delta Gomna YWCA; WAA, Cornhusker; AE?: Tassels NANCY A. LAWLOR: Lincoln. Teache:5. Kappa Kapp- Gamma PEGGIE LAWRIE: Lincoln, Arts Sciences, Kappa Alpha rhe ' n L ' re:: Co ' -inselors, AUF EDWIN B. LAWSON; Genoa, Arts 6 Sciences; S. ma Phi Epsilon. University Singers, GAYLE r. LEBSACK: Lincoln. Teachers; Phi Delta Theta, N club PATRICLA LEE; Harvard, Teachers; Sigma Kappo, Sigma Aljka Iota YWCA Page 127 Lo. ' l: Nebraska beauties, namely, PoMyanne Hare, Ruth Miller and Bobbie Strylcer spread on the smi ' o beside an old landmark of th campus. Right: Diligently at work v as th clean-up committee composed c; Chuck Peterson. Jane Mcflrthur and lerry Johnston taf ' Leger Lotspeich J. McArthur G. Miller Lehmann Leigh Leininger Levinger Liggett Lingentelter L. Lock Ludwick Lutgen Lvkke Lyness Mabie Mace Manvitz McConaughey L, McCormicIc W. McCormick McCrory McEachen McElhaney McGinnis M. Miller P. Miller Minnick Milchell Mnuk Moorhouse Morris NORM LEGER: Slerlinq. Arts Sciences: Kappa Sigma: Cheerleader, AUF: Com Cobs: Daily Nebraskan. MARIORIE A. LEHMANN; Rock Rapids, la., Teachers: AlrhT Xi Delta RONALD R. LEIGH: Crystal Lake, 111 , Bus Ad. MARCIA S. LEININGER: McCook, Arts S Sciences: :■:.:; I r: Ai; hd Iheta: Coed Counselors: YWCA. HAROLD L. LEVINGER: Yankton, So. Dak., Engineering: Zeta Beto Tau ASME lAMES C. LIGGETT: Lincoln, Engineering: Sigma Phi Epsilon, N cl ' .V VIRGIL A. LINGENFELTER: Plainview, Arts S Sciences: Sigma Phi Epsiion LILLIAN M. LOCK; Lamar, Agriculture: Ag. Exec Board: Aq. YWCA Cabinet, Home Ec. Council: Student-Fac- NORMAN LOCK; Lincoln, Agriculture: Alpha Tau Omega. FRANK A, LOEFFEL: Lincoln, Agriculture: Farm House: ;• - :r ■ ' • ' i- , 1 ■ ' . ' arsitv Band, DARWOOD D. LONG; Fairbury, Teachers: Kappa Sigma WALTER E. LONG; Grand Island. Agriculture: Phi WaH ' R. LONGMAN; Shenandoah, la , Bus, Ad : Sigma Chi MARYANN LOOMIS: Omaha, Arts S Sciences: Delta ' ;j:!,::.i YV. ' CA CARROLL L. LOUDON: Lexington, Bus Ad : Alpha Tou Omega, Kosmel Klub: Corn Cobs. PATRICIA I. LOUDON: Lincoln, Arts Sciences: New- rr an club BERYL H. LOTSPEICH: Alliance, Teachers: Delta Delta D..-Ila MAXINE L. LUDWICK; York, Arts S Sciences: WAA: C-.e i C.M,r.:,. !:;, Cornhuskor, YWCA MARSHALL H. LUTGEN; Auburn, Arts Sciences ELINOR F. LYKKE: Grand Island, Teachers; Alpha Phi MARILYN I. LYNESS; Lincoln, Agriculture: Towne Club: Heme ! _■ cl ' ih ' l-H club: YWCA: Coed Counselors: S- :der,1 r :- ,l " v Council. ELEANOR I. MABIE; Bassett. Teachers DALE L. MACE: Clarinda. la. Agriculture, Alpha Gam :: " . T Hh ' " lUSTIN L. MANVITZ: Omaha. Bus. Ad: Sigma Alpha Mu Corn CoLii lOAN MARCELL; Omaha, Arts Sciences: Alpha Omi- -icii Pi All hd Lambda Delta: Student Foundation; i- " i: ' e.i Cc iiiiuelor.s, Newman club, CLAYTON A. MARSH; Omaha, Engineering: Sigma Chi. DONNA I. MARSH; Sidney, Arts Sciences: Alpha Xi LieltG JOYCE D. MARSHALL; Kent, O., Arts S Sciences; YWCA: i:-;n. Is ARLINE H, MARYLANDER: Colorado Springs, Colo., Arts o Sci ' nci ;-., Si. ma Delta Tau; Masquers: Alpha Ep- silon Rho YWCA Coed Counselors, DONALD I. MATHES; Atwood, Kans,, Delta Sigma Pi MARY K. MATTOX; Load, So Dak , Bus Ad; Sigma Ka[:{:..-j, Cornhusker, Student Foundation; YWCA, DONALD McARTHUR; Lincoln, Arts Sciences: Sigma Alrh. Ej. ' Silon JANE McARTHUR; Lincoln, Arts S Sciences: Delta Delta Delta AWS, YWCA: Cornhusker; AUF, ROBERT C. McCONAUGHEY; Lincoln, Arts (S Sciences; H. ' M Th. " ,., P, LEONARD L. McCORMICK; Madrid, Bus. Ad. WILLIAM F. McCORMICK: Madrid, Engineering: ASME. JANET C. McCRORY: Mound City. Mo., Arts Sciences; YV TA EDMUND D, McEACHEN: Lincoln, Bus Ad ; Phi Delta r: i. ' !.i MARIAN McELHANEY; Omaha, Teachers; Alpha Lambda Delta, vice pies , TCSA; Student Foundation; Coed Counselor Board, treas ; YWCA, BABW lANETTE L. McGINNIS; Beatrice, Unclassified; Delta Delta Delta, YWCA HAROLD S. McNABB, JR,: Lincoln, Arts Sciences: Delia Upsilon GEORGE C. MEHURON: York, Engineering: Palladian ELLIS R. MERCER: Broadwater, Teachers; Kappa Sigma. JEAN D. METZGER: Fremont, Bus Ad ; Gamma Phi Beta: YWCA PATRICIA A. MEYER; Lincoln, Bus Ad ; Alpha Omicron Pi Orchesis Coed Counselors; YWCA. WILLIAM W. MICKLE; Nebraska City. Arts Sciences; I ' hi Kapc 3 Psi. ANNE M. MILES: Lincoln, Teachers; Koppa Alpha Theta. RICHARD S. MILES: Lincoln, Bus Ad ; Beta Thela Pi GLENN E. MILLER: Vermillion, Kans , Bus. Ad. Page 128 c ( c . f r N Lock Loeilel 0. Long Marcell C Marsh D. Marsh McNabb Mehuron Marcer Mns Moyle Mozer W Long Marshall Metzger Mulder Longman Loomis C Loudon P Loudon Marylander P. Meyer Mathes Matlox D McArlhur Mickle A. Miles R Miles Myers Nash Nelson Nerenberg MABILYNN T. MILLER: Omaha, Arts Sciences. Alpha Omicron Pi Masquers, YWCA Coed Counselors, Stu- dent Foundation PHYLLIS H. MILLER: Kansas City Mo , Arts Sciences STEWART S. MINNICK: Cambridge, Bus Ad : YMCA A. GENENE MITCHELL: Omaha, Arts Sciences, Pi Be :: ?r.. S ' . i ' .-. Foundation, Cornhusker; Coed Counselors YWCA. MAE A. MNUK; Omaha, Arts Sciences. Alpha Omicron Pi YWCA M Book. WILLIAM F. MOORHOUSE: Chicago, 111 , Engineering, ?h; jirr. " . 1 l)--. ' z Cornhusker; N club GERALD G. MORRIS: Wood River, Engineering, Kappa Sigma; Gamma Lambda MARILYN I. MOSS: Ashland, Agriculture; Gamma Phi. Bela YWCA MARYANN MOYLE: Lincoln, Arts Sciences Delta Delta D ' . ' a YWCA Student Foundation. Cornhusker SYLVIA H. MOZER: Lincoln. Unclassihed Sigma Delia RICHARD G. MULDER: Lincoln. Bus Ad , Delta Sigma Pi PHILIP G. MYERS: Nelson, Agriculture, Sigma Alpha WILLIAM K. NASH: Sioux City, la Bus Ad . Sigma All h ' T r; s;lcn MILDRED V. NELSON: Homer, Teachers FLORENCE T. NERENBERG: Omaha, Fine Arts Sigma D il!a Ta-. ' Jruvcrsity Singers. Orchesis Left: Spring brought these three pic- nic lovers to the window to view the sunny Nebraska weather. Right: Whols this? fl marble game : n dandelion? Spring lound this group of cloistered sophomores in- terested in other things than books Pog« 129 I jC f a e « Neuenswander Neumann Newcomei Nicodemu Parmenter Pauley Pearson Perkins Pscherer Purdy Putensen Quante Raznick Reich Remington Reuter Niedenlhal Nietleld Nix Nixson Peyton Pieilter Phillips Pierson Quick Quigley Rahmer Rams D. Reynolds M Reynolds Richardson Rickard CLAUDIA R. NEUENSWANDER; Atkinson, Arts S Sciences; YWCA Coed C -: - TEMPLE W. NEUMANN, .Vymore, Engineering; Theta Xi. MAURICE D. NEWCOMER; Stromsburg, Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Hho BETTY NICODEMUS; Denver, Colo., Arts Sciences; Delr- Dvl ' D-i- i Sigma Alpha Iota; YWCA. DORA L. NIEDENTHAL; Russel, Kans . Teachers; Gamma Phi ■■■! . jr-j A. (ha lota; YWCA; LSA. GLEN NIETFELD: Grand Island, Engineering; Sigma Chi KENNETH C. NIX; Aull, Colo., Arts Sciences; Varsity E ' lrri MARILYN M. NIXSON; Shenandoah, la.. Arts Sciences; D. ' lla Doha Dt-ila YWCA HELEN E. OCHSNER; Madison. Agriculture; Home Ec club; 4-H club, YWCA. PAT A. O ' GHADY; Lincoln, Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega, Student Foundation; YWCA; WAA DONNA I. OGLE: Lincoln, Teachers; Sigma Kappa; YWCA Sigma Ela Chi. GEORGE A. OLIVE: Weeping Water, Engineering ARLEY M. OLSON; Oakland. Agriculture. ALBERT T. OSBORNE; Omaha, Arts Sciences; Sigma [■ ' til i,iL i!on MARCUS G. OTTE; Lincoln, Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Htio Corn Cobs DICK PARKER; Wilsonvillc, Arts Sciences; Sigma Chi ELAINE W. PARMENTER; McCook, Teachers; Kappa Alpha Thota GORDON L, PAULEY; Lincoln, Bus. Ad ; Delta Upsilon Varsity Band; NROTC. MARY L. PEARSON; Lincoln, Agriculture; Amikita WILLIAM C. PERKINS; Omaha, Engineering; Kappa Si -jma MARY L. PEYTON; Hastings, Arts Sciences; Delta Delta Delta. KATHERINE D. PFEIFFER; Chappell, Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega. MERLIN R. PHILLIPS; Loiqh, Bus Ad ; Sigma Chi NANCY E. PIERSON; Lincoln, Teachers; Alpha Phi; Delta Omicron Coei Counselors. EMMETT R. PIPHER; lekamah. Engineering; Phi Gamma RAYMOND I, PLOUZEK; Dorchester, Engineering HARRIET F. POLANSKY; St Paul, Agriculture; Chi Omer a YWCA, Home Ec club. BARBARA A. POLITE; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Delta Gamma S. MORTON PORTER; Neb.aska City, Agriculture; Phi Kappa Psi, N club DARLENE L. POTHAST; Bentonville, Ark, Bus. Ad.; Alpha Omicron Pi, Coed Counselors; Student Founda- tion, YWCA; WAA BENJAMIN R. PICKERING; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Phi Kaipo Ps! CAROLYN PROKOP; Gnswold, la , Teachers SHIRLEY J. PSCHERER; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha lota; YWCA HOWARD E. PURDY; Benkelman, Bus Ad ; Kappa Sigma. ELAINE PUTENSEN; Bloomdeld, Teachers; Sigma Kappa; Student Foundation ELIZABETH L. QUANTE; Brock, Bus Ad ; YWCA; Kappa Phi MILDRED V. QUICK; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Towne Club ELAINE H. QUIGLEY; Indianola, Agriculture; Amikita: Home Kc club Newman club. IRENE Y. RAHMER; Omaha, Teachers; Alpha Omicron Pi YWCA EMBREE A. RAINS; B.-oken Bow, Teachers; Delta Omi- NORMA I. RAKOW; Ponca, Arts Sciences; Delta Delta Delta, Student Foundation, Cornhusker; YWCA. CHARLOTTE P. RALSTON; Li.ncoln, Arts Sciences Alpha Phi R. SONBAS RAMDIN; Trinidad, B W I, Arts Sciences ANN RftNDOl.PH; Lincoln, Arts Sciences: Chi Omega DANA B. RASMUSSEN; Omaha, Fine Arts; Sigma Alpha Ep ' S ilori HANS RATH; lamen. Arts 5 Sciences lULIIT HATHBONE; Lincoln, Agriculture; Delta Gamma. JANE RAYMOND: Scottsblull, Arts Sciences; Pi Beta Phi Student Foundation, YWCA. BYRON RAZNICK; Omaha, Bus Ad ; Sigma Alpha Mu: AUF, Corn Cobs M RCY E. REICH; Cleveland Heights, O , Arts 6 Sciences; Siama Deha Tau GWEN L. REMINGTON; Ainsworth, Arts Sciences Page 130 I r fSf CS ' li §im af e Ochsner Pipher Rakow Rld r -A O Grady Plouzek Ralston Rivin Ogle Polanslcy Randin Roberts Olive Polite Randolph R Roberts Osborne Pothast Rath Roltsmeyer Otie Pickering Rathbone Rose Parker Prokop Raymond Rowland WILLIAM C. REUTEB: Fremont, Teachers, YMCA DON B. REYNOLDS, IH.: North Platte MARIORIE I. REYNOLDS; Lexington Agriculture, Home : :, .; :-:;•■,. TZ CA DOROTHY A. RICHARDSON: North Platte, Arts Sciences: Kappa Kappo Gamma University Theater; Masquers MARIORIE A. HICKAHD: Max, Teachers Kappa Phi; YWCA MYRTIS E. RIDER: Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Alpha Omi- -rzr. ?. C e ! Counselors, Orchesis, YWCA. ESTHER M. RIVIN: Winnebago, Bus Ad CHABLES W. ROBEJtTS; Lewellen, Engineering Delta . Upsilon ROBERT W, ROBZRTS: Omaha. Unclassihed University S;t, j. -. RICHARD ROCERS: Kearney. Arts Sciences, Sigma Chi WILLIAM F. ROLFSMEYER; Lincoln Bus Ad , Phi Delta Theta N club TED E. ROSE; Lincoln. Engineering. Sigma Alpha Epsilon BARBARA ). ROWLAND: Tarnam Arts Sciences; Gamma Phi Beta YWCA Poge 131 Lett: Spending some ol their quieter hours moving chess-men are Cath- erine Hinrichs. lody Harrison and Barbara Busch Right: Sophomore symbols were smiles and saddles particularly when worn by Sal Stuht and Joan Farrar Royse Rudel J Hussell L, Russell M Russel Sabin D Schneider R Schneider H, Schoenield Schott Schwartz R. Scott Siemers Sievers Simon B Smith G. Smith M. Smith D. Stevens P Stevens B. Stewart C. Stewart M Stewart Stout Sack Segal Snyder Stroh Saladen Seidel Soennichsen Stryker RILEY G. ROYSE: Lincoln, Arts Sciences ROBERT W. RUDER; Syracuse, Pharmacy; ScottsbluH, Bus Ad Tau ?j. Beta Sigma Arts Sciences; Sigma JOHN W. RUSSELL; Fullerton, Phi Epsiion. LENORE E. RUSSELL: Fullerton, Agriculture; Amikita; 4.H club Home Ec club- M ATTHEW I. RUSSEL; Lincoln, Engineering; ASME. SHIRLEY L. SABIN; Silver Spring, Md,, Arts 6 Sciences; M sqi.ers YWCA Coed Counselors. CLAYTON A. SACK; Platlsmouth. Bus Ad.; Delta Sigma D. SALADEN; Red Cloud, Teachers; Sigma SANDBZRG; Broadwater, Pharmacy; Kappa Pi RICHARD A!fh-j ;;:.-.;] VIRGINIA C. Airin Th.vr HELEN M. SAYLES; Overton, Bus Ad ; Coed Counselors. LOU A. SCHARMAN; Stromsburg, Arts Sciences, Chi Om.-;a Vnitiv Band, YWCA. L. lEAN SCHAEFER; Tekamah, Teachers THOMAS SCHEER; Madison, Bus. Ad.; Sigma Chi. ROBERT L. SCHICK; Curtis, Agriculture; Alpha Gamma hho Bloci: (■. Bi; i;.- VERNA C. SCHLIEMANN: Venango, Teachers. HANNAH M, SCHLOSS; Sioux Falls, So Dak., Bus Ad ; York, Teachers; Sigma Alpha Nebraska Cily, Bus Ad ; Phi Sciences. SCHNEIDER II r;l •.;!.. SCHOENFZLD; Deshler, Arts DOROTHY I. SCHNEIDER; tola ROBERT V. K;][ " jr. 3 Pill HELMER A. I. ' . J M..- 1 ELOISE T, SCHOTT; Osceola, Toache-s, Newman dub KATHRYN SCHWARTZ: Volga, So. Dak , Teochers; Delta Omicrciri ROBERT G. SCOTT; Prosper, Minn, Arts Sciences, Siqma Chi. Masquers, ANNETTE SEGAL: Omaha, Arts Sciences; Sigma Delta Tau, Masquers; YWCA. lO ANN SEIDEL: Seward, Bus. Ad , Alpha Phi; Student Foundation: YWCA VIRGINIA L. SEIVER; Marquette, Teachers; Hesperia Alpha Teachers; Chi Omega; Teachers; Alpha Xi JOHN T. SELZER; Omega, N club lEAN SHAFENBERG: Casper, Wyo Sliidenl FoLindalion lEANETTE SHEHWOOD; Randolph, I ' -lii All h-i La:Tibda Delta. ROBERTA I. SHIREY; Lincoln, Teachers. Towne Club, Newman club RICHARD R. SHORT: Omaha, Engineering; Sigma Alpha Frsilon N club NELDEA M. SHOUP; Sutherland, Bus. Ad. JEROME R. SHULKIN; Sioux City, la , Arts Sciences; " •II Hi ;a Tau Nu Med, AUF; Cornhusker. MARGARET L. SIEMERS; Otoe, Teachers; Coed Coun- ;.. . ' l: Y ' .VCA BEVERLY E. SIEVERS; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Gamma Phi B. ta YWCA WALTER G. SIMON; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Zeta Beta TaM Ko;;rnet Klub; Awgwan, editor; Daily Nebraskan BONITA L. SMITH; West Point. Arts Sciences; Kappa Kaii a Gamma GRACE M. SMITH; Omaha, Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta; i i: : • 1 Cn.-.l Counselor Board. MIRIAM M. SMITH; Scottsblull, Teachers; Delta Gamma; ' A ' AA S-.J.ri! Foundation; YWCA. IRMA R. SNYDER; Ainsworth, Teachers MARY SOENNICHSEN: Plattsmoulh, Teachers; Pi Beta Phi IMOGENE G. SOUCEK: Verdigre, Teachers; Sigma Kappa BARBARA A. SPEER; Lincoln, Arts 5 Sciences; Delta 1 ' .1 1 !)■ ha Aliha Lambda Delta. L. STAHL: David City, Fine Arts, Alpha Chi Coi-d Counselors; Student Foundation; WAA; ELEANOR ' rii ' ' qLi YWCA JANET M. STALEY: Lincoln ' hiiv ' Tsily Theater MARIAN F. STAPLETON: Hickman li.-l ' 1 Fi In Omicron, YWCA. CATHERINE D. STEELE: Falls City, Agii:ul;ure; YWCA H. .m. ' r.c club PHYLLIS J, STEINAUER; Lincoln, Arts Sciences All ha The ' a tlewman club DOROTHY E. STERLING; Sioux City, la,. Bus Ad Arts Sciences; Masquers; Fine Arts. Alpha Xi YWCA Kappa Page 132 S indb«r 7 S«tv«r Soucek Sluht Sayles Selzer Speer Scharman Shalenberg Stahl Stunkel Sturm Schaefer Sherwood Staley B Sutton Scheer Shirey Stapleton I. Sutton Schick Short Steele Svoboda Schliemann Shoup Steinauer E Swanson Schloss Shulkin Sterhnq L Swanson DONALD L. STEVENS; Omaha. Enginoering, Sigma Chi. PATTY STEVENS; Arts Sciences Kappa Alpha BONNIE I. STEWART; Pawnee Cily, Agriculture. CHAHLES W. STEWART; Lincoln. Arts Sciences; Delta MAicARET I. STEWART; Lexington Arts Sciences. .• ' :: : : y.-.i -a Gamma, PATRICIA A. STOUT; Lincoln. Arts 6 Sciences; Towne C .r . ' ' . ' wr-. ar. club DONALD L. STBOH; Lincoln, Bus Ad ; Delta Tau Delia; r« cl-.;r BARBARA H. STRYKER; Omaha. Teachers. Kappa Alpha Thela, SARA L. STUHT; O mah a. Teachers. Kappa Kappa Gamma WILLARD L. STUNKEL: Hampton. Arts Sciences. Beta Sigma Psi MARGE STURM: Nehawka. Teachers; Alpha Omicron Pi Orchcsis WAA, YWCA. BEVERLY A. SUTTON: Omaha. Teachers; Gamna Phi JANE M. SUTTON; Valley Teachers ARTHUR E. SVOBODA; Bu. chard. Agriculture Farm H . . :■• 7« ' . r;; !,- .).H club ELEANOR M. SWANSON; Omaha. Teachers. Pi Beta Phi Sigma Alpha lota: Coed Counselors: University Sing- ers. Dailv Nebraskan. LOIS I. SWANSON; Hooper, Fine Arts, Delta Omicron Left: D Ann Richardson kept hsr eye = — on three campus males, namely. Bob Wait, fll Lawson and Chuck Mulvaney. Right: Idle chatter occupied the lei- sure minutes of Joan MarcelJ and Myrtis Rider Page 133 Swenqei Swin Tallon Taube Terry Theobald Thoriinnson Thornton Venable Viele Vingers Von Bergen Votava Wade Wagner Waldie Wasik Wallcins Weaver Wells Wendt Wenstrand Wentz Weston Wiggans Wighlman Wilbourne Wilkinson Wilscam Willey Wilson Winkler Chi; Chi Tas- Be;a lEAN SWENGEL; Planiview. Agriculture; Alpha Omicron Pi, YWCA HOSCOE E. SWIFT: Haig, Engineering: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Architectural Society. LETITIA F. TALLON; Lexington, Pharmacy; Newman cl-,.1: APhA E. SUE TAUBE; Kansas City. Mo . Arts Sciences, Sigma Delta Tau; Masquers; YWCA- lACK H. TERRY; Chicago, 111 , Bus Ad ; Sigma NROTC GENE THEOBALD; Beatrice. Agriculture, LOIS A. THORFINNSON; Lincoln. Agriculture; Om»- a. Alpha Lambda Delta; Home Ec, club; sels. Coed Counselors; YWCA. WILLIAM P. THORNTON; Omaha. Bus Ad. NORBERT T. TIEMANN; Campbell, Agriculture; Srjm ' T p. ' i WANDA L. TIMBLIN; Bennington, Teachers NORMAN TODENHOFT; North Platte. Teachers: Sigma Ch: r ' .iriior,n Gamma Lambda: Varsity Band: Univer- si ' v ' Orch ' ■ In MARGARET A. TRIPP; Lincoln. Agricultu-e; Alpha Chi Om. n YWCA Home Ec club lOAN TRUHLSEN; Herman, Teachers; Chi Omega: Stu- dent Founda ' ion EDWARD P. TRUMBLE; Lincoln, Bus Ad ; Sigma Nu. Newman clut BARBARA A. TURK; Omaha. Agriculture; Kappa Koppa ;T:T;::n .S ' .a-rM Foundation JERRY L. TYNER; York. Arts Sciences; Sigma Phi Ersi. .n N.. Med ELIZA VENABLE; Scottsblull, Arts d Sciences: Alpha Phi, YWCA CHERIE L. VIELE; Harrison Phormacy. Chi Omoca. Coed Conn-,e|orr. YWCA; Cornhuskor: APhA. lOAN E. VINGERS; Omaha, Teachers. Delta Gamma: YWCA SHERRILL VON BERGEN; Lincoln. Arts Sciences: T3v. ' ne Club. Nu Med, Gammo Mu Thela. YWCA IO " iEPHINF. VOTAVA: Omaha, Arst Sciences: Kappa Kama Gamma MARIORIE A. WADE: Omoha. Engmooring; Alpha Xi Delta. AUF. YWCA HARRY H. WAGNER; Hooper. Bus. Ad; Sigma Phi E4:sllon WILLIAM A. WALDIE; Omaha, Bus Ad ; Phi Kappa Psi: Kosmel Klub. DONALD I. V A ' !CER; Alliance. Engineering; Sigma Chi. MARY I. WALKED: ONeill. Arts 6 Sciences; Delta Delta D-I ' a SHIRLEE L. WALLAC3; Greeley, Colo.. Teachers: Alpha F ' hi MARIANNA WARD; Bancroft. Teacheis: Sigma Kappa: Student Foundation FREDERICK WARE; Omaha. Arts S Soienc=s: Phi Kappa P;i N rli;h Nu Med NORMAN W. WARWICK; Osceola. Bus Ad: Delta Sigma Pi PATRICIA A. WARREN; Auburn, Bus. Ad : Alpha Phi. D. ELAINE WASHBURN; Lincoln. Arts Sciences: Alpha Xi Delia Coe.i Counselors; YWCA. HENRY I. WASIK; Canton. O . Engineering: Sigma Phi Fr.-il.-.n NANCY I. WATKINS; Omaha, Agriculture: Delta Gamma. HAROLD A. WEAVER; North Platte, Engineering: Sigma i;.. JOHN A. WELLS; Fremont. Bus. Ad : Alpha Tau Omeoa. SHIRLEY E. WENDT: Murdock, Agriculture: Home Ec cl ' il JOHN E. WENSTRAND; Lincoln. Arts Sciences; Alpha Tau Omeai BARBARA A. WENTZ; Lincoln, Teachers; Kappa Alpha Thota YWCA Ccod Counselors: WAA. lOANN E. WESTON; Logan, Fine Arts: Delta OmicroT ROBERT F. WETSO; Rushville, Bus, Ad; Alpha Tau Ott-,. ;a LEDELLE WETTENGEL; Rush Springs, Okla . Arts Sciences NANCY WHITE; Minneapolis. Minn , Arts Sciences, Oomrr.a Phi Beta; Student Foundation ANNE WHITHAM; Omaha, Fine Arts: Pi Beta Phi; Tas- ::els, AWS Coed Counselors: WAA. DONALD I. WICKHAM; Lincoln, Bus Ad ; Delta Upsilon: Perrhinq Hille.s WILLIAM W. WICKENEAMP: Dorchester, Arts Sciences: Sigma Phi Epsilon. Page 134 Tiemann Tirablin Todenhoft Tripp T ' lihlsen Trumbl© Turk Tyner D Walker M Walker Wallace Ward Ware Warwick Welso Wettengel White Whitham Wickham Widows Wilt Wutenborg Wolcott Wolf Woodworlh Wooton Wopata Wylhors ROZELLA M. WIDOWS; Glenwood la Teachers H. DUANE WIEMERS; Alma, Arts Sciences. N club DONALD S. WIGGANS: Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Farm JACQUELINE WIGHTMAN; Wayne. Arts 4 Sciences; Alphi ' :■:..:: -r. ?: Coed Counselor Board; Tassels; V irs; ' . : •■.- r- YWCA. HARRIETT WILBOURNE; Omaha, Teachers, Delta Gamma DONALD P. WILKINSON; Curtis, Bus Ad ; Sigmo Alpha CHARLES A. WILSCAM; Lincoln, Engineering ROBERT I, WILLEY; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Koppa DONNA L. WILSON; Lincoln. Arts Sciences; Alpha Xi LVl ' a Cced Counselors WILLIAM E. WINKLEH: Fargo, N Dak Arts Sciences NORMAN E. WITT; Nebraska City, Engineering, Beta Si ma Psi LSA MARK S. WITTENBERG: Lincoln, Arts Sciences, Zeta Beta Ta. lOAN M. WOLCOTT; North Platte, Arts Sciences; Pi Beta Phi Awgwan WINIFRED I. WOLF: Omaha, Arts Sciences Delta Delta Delta JEANNE WOODWORTH; Lincoln, Arts S Sciences, Chi Omeqa Orrh--: ;s ARLENE D. WOOTEN; Omaha, Agriculture, Amikita H-rr..- : ■ ■, ,i EUGENE WOPATA; Du Bois, Engineering; YMCA GEORGANN WYTHEHS; Uncoln, Arts Sciences AlphT Phi Coed Counselors; YWCA Page 135 Left; fl brisk hike around the campus was taken by Mildred Hamilton Graham Jones and Marv Cavender Right: Strong man Fritz Ware proved his gentlemanly abilities by open- ing the library door for Genene Mitchell and leanne Hickey Above: Coed Counselors served their little sisters at their annual fall party for freshmen girls to help them become oriented with the uni- versity. Left: fl salestalk by Betsy Bahensky and Mims Weeth was successful as loan Fankhauser signed a fresh- man ' s name on the dotted line for " Book Reviews " at the Activity Mart wr Above: Hoping that sections weren ' t closed now that they had gone this far, weary freshmen waited in line for their class cards. Right: The class of ' 50, ready to start their university career out right, worked eagerly on entrance exams in the coliseum. Page 136 (J Freshman Doings New faces arrive on the campus . . thoughts of a college career ahead o them . . . doing amusing things as only a bunch of " greenies " could . . . they received sympathy from the up- perclassmen . . . caused a touch of nostalgia in the hearts of those who remembered how similar were their actions once, not too long ago . . . Registration with huge lines to en- counter . . . Student Health . . . Fresh- men Convocations . . . mixers . . . rush week . . . shaking hands with the Chancellor . . . wearing beanies with ' 50 emblazoned on the top . . . tours around the campus with the Tassels . . . meeting the " big sister " for a coke . . . attending orientation classes . . . getting instructions from advisors . . . seeing the Crib for the first time . . . missing lunch for a lecture at 12:00 . . . life in the dorm . . . house parties at different fraternities . . . late min- utes, consequently a trip to AWS . . . Kosmet Klub for the eager freshmen men . . . Penny Carnival for the hard- working women . . . black coffee and cigarettes during final week . . . and so we have the freshmen the same as the upperclassmen taking their placo in the great university. Above: The freshmen stood in lines " ad in- linilum. " — this time they hoped to pass a TB test It was just another phase in the confus- ing aftermath of registration. With this com- pleted they could receive the go-ahead signal on all activities v ilh anticipation of bucking more lines. Bolow: The bright beanies spell " Onward Tra- dition ' — some members of the class of ' 50 form a circle to discuss plans for a bright new future of work and play at the Univer- sity Now lowly freshmen, they will soon be future leaders. Page 137 Abboti Acker Ackerman Aqnew Alderson V. Anderson Angell Arenson Arp Augustin Bang Bartfett Bardshar Barker Barnhart Barnica Barton Battey Bauman Beck Alkirl H. Anderson I Anderson Ayers Babst Ball Barribo Baria Bartizal Becker Beers Behrens Yvonne DuTeau and Jack Yeager put on smiling laces in appreciation ol one of the gala parties ol the year. i •Xt, ' X ' : MARILYN A. ABBOTT; Lincoln, Unclassilied, Towne Club. LAVERNA M. ACKER; Bridgeport, Agriculture; Home Ec. ..-Iiit .1 H rh,Y YWCA, ROBERT I. ACKERMAN; Sidney, Arts Sciences; Delta Upsilon KENNETH M. AGNEW; Sidney, Bus. Ad ; Delta Upsilon. ARLYS I. ALDERSON; Chester, Agriculture; 4-H club. L. EUGENE ALKIRL; Lexington, Arts S Sciences; Delta 1 -II; Lieln HELEN E. ANDERSON; Wausa, Teachers, Alpha Xi Delia. JACQUELINE L. ANDERSON; Arapahoe, Arts Sciences; Siani.i KT|,n i ' ■ ■ !. ' i; Thela; AUF; YWCA. VAYDEN R. ANDERSON; ;:i:omsburg, Engineering; Sigma Chi ANNA L. ANGELL; Mead, Arts Sciences: YWCA. LOIS E. ARENSON; Lincoln, Agriculture; Home Ec. club. JACK I. ARP; Sutton, Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Varsity Dairy club DONALD D. AUGUSTIN; Kenesaw, Engineering; Sigma A!f ho Lr ilon PHYLLIS C. AYERS; Broken Bow. Pharmacy. ALICE I. BABST; Lincoln, Arts S Sciences; Gamma Phi Beta ERNA E. BALL; Heminglord, Agriculture. MARY E. BANG; M)n ton. Bus. Ad. WILLA R. BARDSHAR; Holdrege. Arts S Sciences; YWCA. RALEIGH E. BARKER; Denby, So Dak , Bus Ad VIVIAN R. BARNHART; Lincoln, Bus Ad ; Towne Club. BETTY L. BARNICA; Big Springs, Teachers; YWCA. PHYLLIS I. BARRIBO; Lincoln, Fine Arts; Towne Club. MARION E. BARTA; A. hland, Fine Arts; Sigma Kaptja. JEANNE M. BARTIZAL; Lincoln. Arts Sciences; Sigma K :: I i VIC W. BARTLETT; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Phi Delta ri:.. ' 1 MARY E. BARTON; Pawnee City. Teachers MARION L. BATTEY; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Kappa ROBERTA J. BAUMAN; Lincoln, Arts S S-:i- ncos MARILYN S. BECK; Lincoln, Teachers; Chi Omega SARA C. BECKER; Papillion. Teachers; Kappa Kappa ROSEMARY G. BEERS: Hartington, Agriculture ARLENE D. BEHRENS: Mead, Teachers Page 138 BsndUr E Bemslein Blots Borgens P Bennelt Best Blumer Bomholdt S A. Bennett Beyer Bockes Bolsiord Bergman Beynon Bodinson Boukal Bergmeier Biemond Bohl Bourn Bergquist Bilon Bohlen Boyd Bernard Black Boker Boydston D. Bernstein Blackstone Bolond Boysen BETTY I. BENDLEH; Holdrege, Teachers, Sigma Kappa. PATRICIA A. BENNETT: EI Dorado. Kans.. Arts Sciences; A.zhi ph. SHIRLEY A. BENNETT; Lincoln, Teachers, Alpha Chi On-.-rja DOROTHY I. BERGMAN; Columbus, Arts Sciences: Ktifn A,:.-.:: Th---: MAURlCE b. BERGMEIER: DeWitt, Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Hhc Gamma Delta. BRUCE A. BERGQUIST: Lincoln, Law; Sigma Alpha Ersilon MARILYN I. BERNARD; Auburn, Teachers DONNA M. BERNSTEIN; Omaha, Bus Ad ; Sigma Delta ELEANOR BERNSTEIN: Omaha, Arts Sciences; Sigma LURA L.BEST; Prolten Bow, Unclassified; YWCA MARILYN BEYER; Omaha, Arts Sciences; Alpha Xi ESTHER L. BEYNON; Lincoln, Fine Arts; Delta Gamma RAYMOND A. BIEMOND: Ord. Bus. Ad ; Sigma Ph THOMAS E. BILON; Grand Island, Arts Sciences S)irr.a C;-,; PATRICIA M. BLACK; Lincoln. Teachers; Alpha Xi Delta DELORES A. BLACKSTONE: Omaha, Bus Ad. BETTY BLOSS; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Alpha Ch Om _-qri PAUL S. BLUMER; Lincoln, Unclassified; Phi Delia Theta SUZANNE BOCKES: Omaha, Arts Sciences; Alpha Phi VIRGINIA E, BODINSON: Kearney, Arts Sciences. Delta lANET E. BOHL; Sioux City, la , Arts 5 Sciences MARIAN E. BOHLEN: Clay Center. Bus Ad F. MARSHALL BOKER: Omaha, Dentistry DOROTHY L. BOLAND: Bloomfield. Arts Sciences. YV.-7A DOROTHY M. BORGENS: Lincoln. Teachers, Alpha Chi BORNHOLDT; Wausa, Arts Sciences, Chi Rushville. Arts Sciences. LORNA L. Omega VIRGINIA L. BOTSFORD; YWCA K rr : Phi LOUIS F. BOUKAL: Humboldt. Bus Ad ROGEH L. BOURN: Lexington, Arts S Sciences; Delta PATRICIA I. BOYD: Sioux City, la. Arts Sciences De ' .tT D€ : " i Dv:--! BILL I. BOYDSTON; Warren, O , Engineering; Beta Theta SHARLYN I. BOYSEN: Madison. Agriculture The beaming faces of Mary Lou Graham, Kathryn Worcester and Marilyn Eidam as they leave Ellen Smith Hall prove that they were in no serious troubl- Page 139 Bricker Bridenbaugh Bnnkman Brown Brownlee Brubaker Bruce Bruning V. Buell W. Buell Burqess Bush Butler Byers Cadwallader Caldwell Call B Carlson N. Carlson Carroll Carter Cartwell Cattle Cave Chaillie Cherny Chnstensen D. Clark W. Clark Clem Clement Clough Never a dull momeni with these three industrious fresh- men For those who are in doubt as to the proper names, they are Janet Stralton, Dor- othy Borgens and Marion Bottey. CHARLOTTE BRICKER; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Sigma ROBERT A. BRIDENBAUGH: Dakota City, Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho, YMCA; LSA. WILLIAM K. BRINKMAN; Geneva, Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho PATRICIA R. BROWN; Holdrege, Arts Sciences THOMAS M. BROWNLEE; Omaha, Bus. Ad.; Phi Delta Theta; Pershincj Riiles: Varsity Debate; Varsity Track; ROTC, DOROTHY E. BRUBAKER; Beaver City, Teachers. AHDIS I. BRUCE; Funiata, Fine Arts; Student Foundation; YWCA WAA HERBERT BRUNING; Bruning, Agriculture; Alpha Tau Omeqa VIOLET I, BUELL; Bassetl, Arts Sciences. WANDA I. BUELL; Murdock, Teachers; YWCA. SUZAINE BURGESS; Omaha, Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma BARBARA BUSH; Tecumseh, Arts Sciences; Kappa Alpha Thela lOAN BUTLER; Lincoln Arts Sciences; Alpha Phi RUTH J. BYERS; Lincoln Teachers: Delta Delta Delta. PHYLLIS L. CADWALLADER; Lincoln, Arts Sciences: Gamma Phi Beta JACK I, CALDWELL; Lincoln. LInclassilied; Kappa Sigma BARBARA A. CALL; Sioux Cilv, la., Agriculture; Kappa Kai ' ta GarTima YWCA; Student Foundation. BETTY I. CARLSON: Holdrege, Bus Ad NORMA I. CARLSON; Lincoln. Teachers; Towne Club ELAINE D. CARROLL; Lincoln, Teachers; Towne Club. LOUISE CARTER; Lincoln, Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma WILLIAM H. CARTWELL; Indianopolis, Ind, Engineering; T ' .-l-a Taii Dolla DOROTHY A. CATTLE; Seward, Arts Sciences: Delta Gam:;-, t DENISE A. CAVE: Lincoln. Fine Arts, Sigma Kappa. GERALDINE A. CHAILLIE; Dakota City. Fine Arts MARGY A. CHERNY; North Bend, Arts Sciences; Alpha Chi 0:n.- : : C. lACK CHHISTENSEN; Stromsburg, Pharmacy; Sigma Ch: DOROTHY A, CLARK; McCook, Bus Ad. WIL ' .ISTINE M. CLARK; Humboldt, Arts Sciences ALAN L. CLEM; Sai.m Kans . Arts Sciences: Alpha Taj Om ' .aa JACOUELINE R. CLEMENT; Omaha, Arts Sciences: YWCA WAYNE R. CLOUGH; Curtis, Pharmacy; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Page 140 13 £ f D Cochran I Cochran Coder Codington Coffman Cohen G Cole S Cole Commins Cone A Conrad P. Conrad L Cooper M Cooper Corkin Cottmgham Cotton Cox Crawmer Crosbie Crowley B Cunningham G. Cunningham H Cunningham Dnhl H Davis W Davis Day Debauire Delamatre Dempster Deneke DONALD a. COCHRAN: Columbus, Engineering Sigma Phi Lpsilor. lANICE COCHRAN: Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Towne Clv;fc PAUL D. CODER; Welllleet, Arts Sciences; Kappa Sicjma- JACl: R. CODINGTON; Auburn, Pharmacy; Delta Up- silon Pcr; hinq Hit ' .es. (AMES B. COFTMAN; Torrington, Wyo., Arts Sciences; Si 1.T-. 1 .■ . IMOME E. COHEN: Omaha. Arts Sciences; Zeta Beta Ta-J GENE A. COLE: Osceola, Arts S Sciences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon SUNYA COLE; Lincoln, Arts Sciences, Chi Omega ROY R. COMMINS: Lejtington. Agriculture; YMCA PHYLLIS E. CONE: Lincoln, Arts Sciences, Delta Delta ANITa ' I, CONRAD; Schuyler. Unclassihed PATRICIA I. CONRAD: Schuyler, Unclassihed LOIS C. COOPER: Omaha, Teachers, Gamma Phi Beta MARILYN R. COOPER: Oakland, Bus Ad WENDIE L. CORKIN: Omaha. Teachers; Alpha Omicron P. BRUCE W. COTTINGHAM: Hastings, Bus. Ad ; Delta -:-i-. D " :--i BETTY M. COTTON: Omaha, Teachers THERON A. COX: .Vood Lake, Bus Ad,; Delta Sigma Pi EVELYN M. CRAWMER: Indianola, Teachers. CONSTANCE I. CROSBIE: Lincoln. Agriculture. Gamma Ph; ?. ' 3 M. ANNE CROWLEY: Harrington. Arts Sciences; Alpha BEVERLY A. CUNNINGHAM: Lincoln. Arts Sciences; Towne Club YV, ' CA GLORIA I. CUNNINGHAM; Omaha. Teachers; Delta Delia D»lla ROBERT B. CUNNINGHAM: Shenondoah, la. Arts S::.r;:.s V ■■ ■ : . -I . D-lta. SHIRLEY E. DAHL; Lir.coln. Bus Ad; Towr.e Club HARVEY L. DAVIS: Omaha. Bus Ad , Sigma Alpha Mu WALTER H, DAVIS: Kearney. Arts Sciences LOIS L. DAY; Campbell. Unclassified RUTH M. DEBAUFRE: Lincoln. Arts Sciences; Sigma IOAN DELAMATRE: Omaha. Arts Sciences; Alpha Xi Del ' a ' Jr.ivo-si ' v Orchestra. RICHARD C. DEMPSTEa: Beatrice. Bus Ad ; Delta Tau Dei-a WILLIAM L. DENEKE; Lincoln. Engineering; Phi Gamma Delia The two most popular couples on the campus " is the title oi this group composed o( Joe Philbrick. Marjorie Leese, Jo Wether- bee and Warren lacobsen Paje Ml Diclcerson Druliner East Fairchild Dickson Drummy Edwards Earner Dierks Dudek Eidam Farris Dixon Dugan Eskilsen Fehrs Docekal Donegan J. Dosek M, Dosek Dunklau Dunn Durkop John Evans Du Teau Estes Jack Evans Fagot Fesler Figge Finslrom Fislar Proving that Nebraska coeds are happy no matter what happens are Eugenie Samp- son, Nancy Glynn and Hazelle House. DUANE D. DICKERSON; Sumner, Arts Sciences. WILLIAM C. DICKSON; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi- lOHN M. DIERKS; Nebraska City, Bus, Ad.; Phi Gamma Delta, Newman club. MARILYN H. DIXON; Mitchell, So. Dak., Arts Sciences; Alpha Phi. BETTY M. DOCEKAL: Brainard, Arts Sciences. LAWRENCE E. DONEGAN; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Phi Delta Thela lEROME I. DOSEK; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Delta Tau Delta MARY A. DOSEK; Lincoln, Teachers; Delta Delta Delta. lEROME A. DRULINER; Benkelman, Bus. Ad.; Kappa Sigma. ANTHONY C. DRUMMY; Omaha, Engineering: Sigma Alph:i E[ ' Silon JOYCE E. DUDEK; Lincoln, Teachers; Towne Club. CHARLES DUGAN; Lincoln, Bus. Ad.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. RUPERT L. DUNKLAU; Arlington, Teachers; Beta Sigma Psi. BARBARA L. DUNN; Hastings, Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma. EMILY L. DURKOP; Papillion, Teachers. YVONNE M. DUTEAU; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Kappa K IV ( " J Gc BETTY L. EAST; Lincoln, Bus. Ad. EUGENE G. EDWARDS; Benkelman, Bus. Ad; Kappa Siqma MARILYN EIDAM; Omaha, Arts Sciences; Alpha Xi Delta. CAROLYN I. ESKILSEN; Fremont, Arts Sciences; Alpha Phi MARJORIE A. ESTES; Lincoln, Teachers; Towne Club JACK W. EVANS; Grand Island, Teachers; Sigma Alpha rt:.. .iion JOHN D. EVANS; Lincoln, Arts d Sciences; Delta Upsilon FRANCIS E. FAGOT; Lexington, Agriculture; Alpha Tau JANET FAIRCHILD; Lincoln, Arts 5. Sciences; Delta Delta Delta, YWCA. ROBERT J. EARNER; Omaha, Bus. Ad.; Phi Gamttla Delta ROGER E. FARRIS; Albion, Bus. Ad.; Kappa Sigma; Vair.ily Band MARY JANE FEHRS; Omaha, Unclassified; Delta Delta BETTY FESLER; Omaha, Bus. Ad.; Alpha Phi. ANNE A. FIGGE; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. DON A. FINSTROM; Kearney, Arts Sciences; Delta Upsilon. JUNE C. FISLAR; Lincoln, Fine Arts; Delta Delta Delta I Page 142 H Foater R Foster Gcndlar Gerhart GiuUr Gloe Gloor r Graham M. Graham Graves Free Gaecker D. Gibbs M. Gibbs Gloystein Glynn Griswold Grobeck Galloway Gibson Goldsmith Grothe Page U3 HELEN V. FOSTEH; Ulysses, Teachers, YWCA, Kappa Phi ' ROBERT M. FOSTER: Gordon, Bus Ad RUTH E. FRANK: Harvard. Arls Sciences. WILLIAM B. FREE- Central City, Arts Sciences MARY LEE GAECKLER: Grand Island, Teachers: Alpha X L . -• . ■ :i I. DEAN GALLOWAY; Lincoln, Bus. Ad., Sigma Alpha Kpsiio.n lUDY GARNICH: Ashland, Fine Arts: Delta Gamma. LEO E. CEIE R: Lincoln, Arts Sciences: Phi Gamma Do|-:i SALLY R. GENDLER; Omaha, Bus. Ad: Sigma Delta Tau HAROLD L. GERHART. JR., Newman Grove, Bus. Ad : Alpha Tau Omnga SHIRLEY A. GESSNER: Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Delia Dv :i Deita DORIS A, GIBBS; Nebraska City. Arts 6 Sciences: Alpha 0 .i::oa P. MAHYLOIS GIBBS; Custer, So. Dak., Pharmacy: Sigma Kappa YWCA Newman Club. WIUIAM S. GIBSON: Randolph, Agriculture; Alpha Oarr.-i Rho YMCA, Varsilv Dairy EDITH M. GILL; S ' uart. Teacnors. Sigma Kappa. HERBERT G. GISH; Lincoln. Engineering: Sigma Alpha Epsiion. HOLLAND A. GtSSLER: Osceola, Engineering: Beta Sigma Pst, ACEL W. GLOE; Lincoln, Engineering: Delta Tau Delta CALVIN W. GLOOR: Columbus, Arts Sciences: Phi ELROY E. GLOYSTEIN: Waco. Engineering, Beta Sigma NANCY H. GLYNN: Lincoln. Fine Arts; Delta Delta Delta MARGARET GOLDSMITH; Falls City Teachers lAMES E. GOLL; .•« irr. ih Bus. Ad ; Phi Gamma Delta. STUART F. G OTTSTEIN; Des Moines. la , Arts Sciences; Z- -T Be ' n ; ] . JOAN M. GRAHAM; Elgin, Agriculture: Alpha Xi Delta. MARYLOU GRAHM; Lincoln, Teachers. Chi Omega. ROBERT D. CRAVES: Beatrice, Engmeermg: Sigma Phi ; : .:.-r. AS ' , ' ;; DWIGHT E. GRISWOLD: Gordon, Arts Sciences: Alpha . -1 . Zr:- ' j:i NANETTE M. GROBECK; Omaha, Bus. Ad : YWCA. NORMA L. GROTHE; Geneva, Teachers. Alpha Phi LOIS M. GUENZEL; Uncoln, Teachers: Kappa Kappa Ganirr..:: TED L. GUNDERSON: Lincoln, Bus. Ad : Sigma Alpha Epsiion. Sue Burgess, Dick Zerzan. Mary Helen Mal- lory and fll Potter appear pleased with the spring weather after a long winter Haarmann Hand Hanger D. Hayes I Hayes L. Hayes Hershorn H.ckey Higgms Hord Horsl House Hanson Housh Harnsberger Harris Hauge Haverstock Henderson Hepperly Hergert Hernandez Hodges Hofmann Holmes Holze Howey Hoye Huffman Hufnagle Joyce Johnson and Barbara Dunn look enviously at Bar- bara Bush as she leaves for a vi eekend at home. BEVERLY I. HARRMANN: Omaha, Bus. Ad,; Alpha Omi- cron Pi D. DARLENE HAND; Lincoln, Fine Arts; Alpha Xi Delta. lUANITA A. HANGER; Omaha, Arts Sciences, Nu Med; YWCA GERALD L. HANSON; Yorlc, Engineering; Delia Upsilon. DOROTHY B. HARNSBERGER: Ashland, Arts Sciences; Kapjia Alpha Thela KOMA I. HAHRIS; Ini; erial, Teachers; Kappa Phi; YWCA. MYRA M. HAUGE; Meadow Grove, Teachers; Sigma JOHN b. HAVERSTOCK, JR.; Valley City, No. Dak., Bus. AJ : Delia Tau Delta. DIANE HAYES; Omaha, Teachers; Gamma Phi Beta. JEANNINE C. HAYES: Omaha, Bus. Ad ; Alpha Omicron Pi LOIS I. HAYES: Wauneta, Arts S Sciences; Alpha Xi DfUa ALFRED D. HEIN; Culberlson, Teachers; Varsity Band. MARY L. HENDERSON: Auburn, Teachers; Delta Delta D-lM FRANCES HEPPERLY; Denver, Colo , Bus. Ad. DANIEL HERGERT, IR.; Lincoln, Teachers; Phi Delta Th.-la, HECTOR C. HERNANDEZ; Ponce, Puerto Rico, Engineer- ing, HELEN D. HERSHORN; Omaha, Arts Sciences; Sigma Doha Til, PATRICIA HICKEY; Omaha, Teachers; Alpha Phi. CAROL I. HIGGINS; Broken Bov , Arts Sciences. SHARON C. HILL; Platlsmouth, Arts Sciences ELIZABETH A. HODGES: South Sioux City, Delta Delta IJ !t ' l CHARLENE I. HOFMANN: Omaha. Arts Sciences. HOCKNE M. HOLMES; Cheyenne, Wyo., Bus. Ad ; Sigma Chi EDITH M. HOLZE; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. THOMAS F. HORD; Alliance, Engineering, Beta Theta Pi. ESTHER V. HORST; Scottsblull, Teachers, HAZELLE L. HOUSE; Lincoln, Teachers; Alpha Chi Omega. MARILYN L. HOUSH; Los Angeles, Calif , Arts Sciences; Chi Omega. NANCY K. HOWEY: Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Kappa Kai ; a Gamma, Orchesis, DONNA L. HOYE; Omaha, Bus, Ad ; Alpha Omicron Pi. CHARLES L. HUFFMAN: Grand Island, Arts Sciences; Phi Doha Thola PATRICIA A. HUFNAGLE: St | o s e p h. Mo, Arls Sciences. Page 144 Huqhes ladlicka nob«rt fohnson Katzmon Jenkins Roma lohnson Keene Ingwerson Jensen Ruth Johnson Kelberg Irvin H Johnson A Jones E Kelly Ivener I. Johnson Joyce L. Kelly W lacobsen J. Johnson Kahl Kennedy R Jacobson Marcia Johnson Kaiman KiUion James Martha Johnson Korlquist King Pa«e 145 A. CLAYTON HUGHES; Lincoln, Arts Sciences. Kappa Sigma WILMER A. HUNT- Holbrook, Engineering. JOYCE INGWERSON; Lodge Pole. Teachers: Kappa Phi. Y ' . ' . ' ' A ElAMES IRVIN; t.orth Platte. Engineering; Sigma Alpha SALLY I. IVENEB; Sioux City. la. Teachers. WARREN JACOBSEN; Fremont, Engineering; Alpha Tou O :-.■■- J RAMONA M. JACOBSON; Merna. Unclassified NONA M. JAMES; Tabor. la.. Arts Sciences; Gamma Phi B---1 AVIS A. JEDLICKA; Hanover, Kans , Teachers; Newman NAOMI M. JENKINS; Lincoln, Arts Sciences FRANCES J. JENSEN; Sargent, Agriculture; Home Ec. : , , ; Y ' .V . A HARTRICE V. JOHNSON; Newman Grove, Fine Arts; Chi 0;t-..j3t IRENE I. JOHNSON; Hartington. Teochers; Alpha Omi- cron P; JOYCE JOHNSON; Columbus, Arts S Sciences; Delta MARCIA JOHNSON; Uncoln, Arts Sciences; Alpha Phi MARTHA A. JOHNSON; Nemaha, Bus Ad ROBERT H. JOHNSON; Fremont. Bus Ad ; Veterans Org. ROMA B. JOHNSON; Lincoln. Teachers. Alpha Omicron ?i RUTH A. JOHNSON; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Gamma Mii Th ' - a Mu Med; Swimming club; Newman club ANN M. JONES; Ashland, Arts 6 Sciences CAROL M. JOYCE; Syracuse, Teachers. Kappa Phi; GRACE L. KAHL; Burr. Teachers MYRNA R. KAI.MAN: Omaha, Arts Sciences; Sigma JOHN L. icARLOUIST; Omaha, Bus Ad ; Phi Kappa Psi CHARLOTTE KATZMAN; Omaha. Arts Sciences; Sigma DAVID KEENE; L;ncoln. Arts Sciences; Delta Upsilon LOIS J. KELBERG; Omaha. Bus. Ad , Alpha Omicron Pi EUGENE E. KELLY; Lincoln, Engineering; Sigma Nu LLOYD W. KELLY. JR.; Grand Island. Arts i Sciences CHAHLENE D. KENNEDY; Broken Bow. Teachers. Delio MARLIN D. KILLION; Fairlield. Fine Arts PATRICIA L. KING; Lincoln. Arts 6 Sciences Two gallant gents. Don Mcflrtnur ana Neitn Manning, persuade each other to enter the library Koom Kuncl Larsen Klemme Kopecky Kuppinger Lalhrop Klutu Kopf Lamb Lawrence Knebel Krause Lampshire Lawrie Kohtz E. Kreymborg Landwehrkamp Lee Kokes M- Kreymborg Lane Leese Kolbo Kroger Langstroth Legge Kruse Lanspa Lehr Barb McKinley and Pat Black were caugh! leaving the library as they dashed to classes. Jj! 1r 111 FRANK I. KINZIE; Winona, Minn , Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon HERBERT L. KLEMME; Murdock, Fine Arts. WAYNE W. KLUTE; Seward, Engineering; Delia Upsilon. DONALD E. KNEBEL; Norfolk, Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Hho Vajsity Band, WESLEY E. KOHTZ; Scoltsblull, Engineering; Sigma Chi; AUF DELORES R. KOKES; Ord, Arts Sciences; Delia Delta D.--lta DOROTHY L. KOLBO; Callaway, Agriculture. LOUISE KOMISOR; Cheyenne, Wyo., Arts Sciences; Sigma Delia Tau JOSEPHINE KOOM; Omaha, Bus. Ad.; Sigma Delta Tau. Z. LOUISE KOPECKY; Schuyler, Arts Sciences; YWCA HAROLD W. KOPF; Lexington, Agriculture; Alpha Gilir.niG nhci PATSY KRAUSE; f.nhan Tex., Arts Sciences; Pi Beta Phi ELEANOR G. KREYMBORG; Gering, Arts Sciences. MARY L. KREYMBORG; Brainard, Arts Sciences. WILLIS D. KROGER; Hosalie, Arts 6 Sciences; Sigma Chi. JOHN S. KRUSE; 0:Tiaha, Arts Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi. FRANK I. KUNCL, JR.; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Beta Theta Phi KNOX D. KUPPINGER; Omaha, Arts Sciences; Alpha Tau Omeqa HELEN E. LAMB; Lincoln Arts Sciences. VIRGINLA M. LAMPSHIRE; Lincoln, Agriculture; Towne Club Horn.-. Fc rl-, : YWCA. lOAN N. LANDWEHRKAMP; Omaha, Teachers; Gamma Phi Bf ' a TERRY A. LANE; Iinrroln, Arts Sciences; Alpha Phi. AURELIE H. LANGSTROTH; Needham, Mass., Engineering. I, MYRON LANSPA; David City, Arts Sciences; Sigma Chi PATRICIA A. LARSEN; South Sioux City, Teachers; Alpha Chi Omf ' -ja DOROTHY M. LATHROP; Crawlord, Teachers; Alpha Chi OniMaa MARILYN I. LAWRENCE: Tekamah. Teachers; Chi Omega. THOMAS E. LAWRIE; Lincoln, Arts 6 Sciences; Phi Delta I!,.- ' 1 GEORGE A. LEE; Lincoln, Bus. Ad ; Phi Delta Theta MARIORIE LEESE; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Alpha Phi. MARILYN M. LEGGE; Fremont, Teachers; Pi Beta Phi MILTON I. LEHR; Omaha, Arts Sciences; Sigma Alpha Mu. Pershing Rifles. Page 146 tm mm . i Ik r jp € £ C - - - Lontz Lenr LeRoy Lewis Liakos Libershal Ueber Lilly Linch Lindwall Lohr Loisel Long Lowry Lucas Luchsinger Lucke Ludlow Luhrs Lulton Lyman Lylle Major Malelc Mallory Mann Markeson Marshall Maryott Mauch McAlister McBride DONALD F. LENTZ: Beatrice. Bus. Ad ; Delia Tau Delia: Veterans Or MIHIAM A. LENZ: Beatrice. Arts Sciences. WIUIAM L. LEHOY: Scoltsbluli, Arts Sciences, Sigma Airh:: E ' f.uon, JOAN LEWIS: Shubert, Fine Arts. ANGELINE LIAKOS: Bayard, Arts Sciences: BABW. YWCA, iVCF MARY t. LIBERSHAL: Platlsmoulh. Arts Sciences: Chi Omeq3 Jewm3n club. NANCY LIEBER: Papillion. Arts Sciences: Alpha Xi tOHN R. LILLY: Lincoln, Arts Sciences: Sigma Chi: uiuHEL L. ' LfNCH; Morrill. Teachers. C. O. RODNEY LINDWALL; Omaha, Engineering: Sigma A,: hi Epsiion. Varsity Debate. DORIS M. LOHR: Big Springs, Arts Sciences THOMAS F. LOISEL; West Point, Bus. Ad : Sigma Phi NOftMA G. LONG; Ord. Agriculture: Home Ec. club: ■{■.;■: A ■, H -; .b NANCY C. LOWRY: Toledo, O , Arts 4 Sciences: Kappa Ki;;- Garr.m.i YWCA. TRUDY I. LUCAS: Winner. So. Dak , Agriculture: Gamma F. KENT LUCHSINGER: Columbus, Arts Sciences: Del- SH?RLeV E. ' LUCKk ' slhuJrlor, ' Bus Ad : YWCA. According to Dan Jones. Faye Simpson. Peg POLLY A. LUDLOW; Red Cloud, Unclassilied ODonnell and Dove Miller, the perspective is GORDON O. LUHRS; Imperial. Agriculture: Alpha better Irom the balcony. EATHEJRfNE i! LUTTON: Ashland, Teachers: Gamma Phi Be ' l lOY W. LYMAN; " remont. Teachers; Kappa Alpha Theta BEVERLY I. LYTLE; Logan, la . Arts Sciences: Pi Beta RALPH L. MAIOR: Culberlson, Engineering DONALD G. MALEX; Osceola, Engineering: Beta Sigma MARY H. MAUORY; Lincoln, Arts Sciences: Kappa lEAN M, MANN: l.ncoln. Teachers: Alpha Chi Omega b SILAS B. MARKESON: Omaha. Engineering. Phi Kappa K | t ' , V ANNE MARSHALL: Windom Minn , Teachers. Gamma L . " l £ § M Ik ■r-.vcA B t n m CHARLES E. MARYOTT; Macy. Engineering: Phi Gamma ftj " lj J k RICHARD L. MAUCH: Bassett, Bus Ad : Alpha Tau tf HI ' ' NANCY A. McALISTER; Bayard, Arts Sciences YWCA PATRICIA L. McBRIDE; Minden, Teachers: Sigma Kappa BSi Paqe 147 P sa JvicCaiiuriaii McCord McDaniel McDill McKinley McLaughlin McMahon D. Meehan P. Meehan K Meininger O Meininger D. Meisinger V Meisinger Mengshol Miesbach B. Miller C Miller Marilyn A. Miller Marilyn Miller Ruben Miller Huth Miller Mohlman Mook K. Moore N. Moore Morehead Morris Morrow Helping Bob flckerman with the job of sur- veying are Pat Bennett and Ruth Byers. ROBERT D. McCLANAHAN,- ScollsbluH, Bus. Ad.; Sigma Nil MARILYN I. McCORD; Omaha, Agriculture. DORCELEE E. McDANIEL; Sargent, Arts Sciences MAE L. McDILL; Lincoln, Arts Sciences, Chi Omega. BARBARA I. McKINLEY; St Paul, Arts Sciences: Gam- ma Phi Beta JEAN A. MCLAUGHLIN; Lincoln, Arts Sciences, Alpha Xi Delta DON L. McMAHON; Arnold. Engineering. DENNIS MEEHAN; York, Arts rS Sciences; Delta Upsilon. PATRICIA I. MEEHAN; Lincoln, Arts Sciences: Delta [}■ It.] 1.). It.-i ' l v. ' rnn club. KEITH D. MEININGER; Cambridge. Arts Sciences. OLIVER K, MEININGER: Cambridge, Bus. Ad. DONNA F. MEISINGER; Plaltsmouth. Teachers: YWCA. VIVIAN G. MEISINGER; Greenwood, Teachers. SHIRLEY M, MENGSHOL; Hartington, Arts Sciences: yv i:.:a LOUISE MIESBACH; Unadilla. Teachers. BETTY J. MILLER; Welllleet, Arts Sciences CLARENCE W. MILLER; Valentine, Arts Sciences: Sr " jmi " i Al[:.ha Lji ' Sllon. MARILYN A. MILLER; PapiUion. Teachers: Chi Omega: Nc-wmon club. MARILYN MILLER; Tecumseh Arts Sciences: Alpha Chi Omega. RUBEN B. MILLER; Sunol, Arts Sciences; Beta Sigma Pm HUTH E. MILLER: Milford, Arts Sciences: Alpha Chi Or.f I 1 ROBERT N. MOHLMAN; Columbus, Bus. Ad WILLIAM R. MOOK; Lincoln, Bus. Ad : Sigma Phi Epsilon KAYE A. MOORE; Lincoln, Arts Sciences: Gamma Phi Br-ta NANCY I. MOORE; Lincoln, Bus Ad : Sigma Kappa. KENNETH E. MOREHEAD; Falls City, Bus Ad ; Phi Delta Ih.-M P.Tshing Rilles F. REX MORRIS; Wood River, Engineering; Kappa Sigma: THOMAS E. MORROW; Alliance. Arts Sciences; Signs Chi Page 148 A M Mors Moser Mueri Mues Muir Myers Myhre Noma Nastrura Nebelsick Nekuda L Nelson M Nelson N. Nelson Newman Nulznxm O ' Bonnon Ochsner Oehlicking O ' Donnell Oehlrich Oehrle OHara Olivs Olmstead Olson Opp Osberg Owens Pagel Patterson LAURINE A. MORSE: Sioux City, la , Arts Sciences: Dei ' j Del ' a Delia JACQUELINE M. MOSER: Council Bluffs, la.. Arts Sc!-t.;-:t. JOHN E. MUERI: Plainview, Arts Sciences; Sigma Phi LOUISE MUES; Arapahoe. Pharmacy. YWCA. VIVIAN E. MUIR: Western, Bus Ad DAVID C. MYERS: Weeping Water, Bus Ad : Sigma Phi Epsiion MOLLY N. MYHRE: St Edward, Agriculture: Home Ec. club: YWCA BETTY L. NAMA; Shelton Arts Sciences. MARGO D. NASTROM: Holdrege. Arts d Sciences; Sigma Karca YWCA JOHN H. NEBELSICK: Lincoln. Engineering; Phi Delta . h ' ■ 1 LYDIA M. NEKUDA; Lincoln. Arts Sciences; Town© Club LUANA H. NELSON: Central City. Arts 6 Sciences; MARLENE I. NELSON: Auburn, Unclassified; Alpha Omi- NORMA i. NELSON; Bartley, Bus Ad ; YWCA JACK V. NEWMAN; Paltonsburg. Mo , Agriculture; Alpha O T rr. r-. 1 ' " h - " PATRICIA A. NORDIN: Omaha, Teachers; Aloha Omicron lANET R. NUTZMAN: Nehawka. Arts Sciences; Alpha Orr.icron Pi JOHN C. O ' BANNON: Genng Arts Sciences; Delta ' Jpsilon TOM S. OCHSNER: Deihler, Arts Sciences: Sigma Chi PEGGY E. O ' DONNELL: Omaha. Arts Sciences; Alpha DONNA L. OEHLICKING- Beaver City, Bus Ad HERMAN D, OEHLRICH; Coluiihus. Arts Sciences; - - ' ' : - , r . ' ,-i ' ' n ' Foundation, Pershing Rifles KENNETH F. OEHRLE; Lincoln. Unclassihed, Delta Up- PATRICIA R, O KARA: Lincoln. Arts Sciences: Sigmo DAVID W. OLIVE; Weeoing Water, Enqineer ' no E SOBERT OLMSTEAD: Lncoln. Engineering: Phi Gamma De • G ' .ADYS OLSON: Emerson, Fine Arts D Rt.ENr OPO- G-ind Island Bus Ad: Alcha Xi Delta CIOHGE F, OSBERG: Lyons, Bus Ad Snma Chi »-vri)iY A. OWF.NS: L ' ncoln. Teachers Towne Club SHIRLEY A. PAGEL: Mehgh. Teachers; YWCA LI ' LIAN I. PATTERSON: Central City, Arts 6 Sciences YWCA Enioying one o! those rare momenis of relax- ation are Esther Beynon, Betsy Yoder, and lanice Ryman. Page 149 ViC Paustian Pearl man I ' ejsai Penner Percival Perry A, Peterson Maralie Peterson Myra Peterson Petterman Peltijohn Philbnck Phil pot Pierce Potadle Polite Pond Pratt Pressly Putney Rademacher Happ Reckewey Rediger C. Reed S. Reed Bob Reid Reiman Conversing about world problems, no doubt. Individuals involved are Charlie Orr, Dorothy Hand Bill Deneke and Dan lones. INEZ C. PAUSTIAN; Bloomfield, Arts Sciences. PHILIP H. PEARLMAN; Cranlord, N, J., Bus. Ad.; Sigma Alpha Mi: BARBARA L. PEISAR; Western, Teachers; YWCA. ROBERT M. PENNER; Beatrice, Bus Ad.; Phi Delta Theta. MELBA I. PERCIVAL; Omaha, Arts Sciences. STAN R. PERRY; Sidney, Bus. Ad ; Sigma Phi Epsilon, ARLENE M. PETERSON; Grand Island, Bus, Ad. MARALIE PETERSON; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Kappa MYRA A. PETERSON; Auburn, Teachers. DONALD L. PETTERMAN; Beatrice, Engineering; Delia Tail Delta REX E. PETTIIOHN; Spalding, Fine Arts. CHARLES I. PHILBRICK; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Alpha Tail Om-iaa DONNA M. PHILPOT; Weeping Water, Arts Sciences; Ai[ ha Xi n. ' lla MARIAN A. PIERCE; Curtis, Arts S Sciences KEITH D. POTADLE; Tekamah, Bus. Ad ; Phi Gamma Delia WILLIS K. POLITE; Lincoln, Engineering; Sigma Alpha RICHARD L. POND; Lyons, Engineering, DONNA I. PRATT; Osceola, Teachers: YWCA. EVE PRESSLY; Clarinda. la , Arts Sciences. MICK PUTNEY; Lincoln. Engineering; Phi Gamma Delta. MARY I. RADEMACHER; York, Teachers; Kappa Kappa Gamma ALT Student Foundation; YWCA KATHRYN RAPP; Waterloo, Teachers; Delta Gamma. SHIRLEY L. RECKEWEY; Lincoln. Arts Sciences. CEORGIANNE REDIGEH: Tekamah, Arts Sciences; Gamma Phi Beia Student Foundation; YWCA. CHARLES H. REED; Falls City, Arts Sciences; Sigma Alrha rrr.ilon. STEPHEN REED; Deshler, Arts Sciences; Sigmo Chi. ROBERT E, REID; Albion, Engineering; Kappa Sigma. FRANCES D. REIMAN; Tccumseh, Teachers. Page 150 criP f tl! 4 Reinmuth Rider Scterstein Saytor Renner Robinson Salsbury Schneider Renlzsch C. Rhoades K. Rhodes D Rice W. Rice Rodenburg Rodin Rolfsmeier Rushlon Russell Rymon Sampson E. Samuelson Mae Samuelson Myrna Samuelson Sanders Schoonmaker Schroedor Schrum Dixie Scott Owen Scott Seagren Page ISI MOLLIS H. REINMUTH: Uncoln, Dentistry; Xi Psi Phi. CARLA M. HENNER; Columbus, Arts Sciences: Sigma PATRICIA I. RENTZSCH; Oshlcosh, Teachers CHARLOTTE E. RHOADES; Blair, Arts Sciences; Sigma ! a: r :: V.VCA KATHHYN F. RHODES: Benkelman, Teachers; Newman DONALD E. RICE: North Platte, Arts Sciences; Alpha WILFRED V. RICE: Omaha, Arts Sciences HARRY D. RICHMAN; Omaha, Bus. Ad; Sigma Alpha f. ' . For. hir.i niiles- LARRY D. RIDER: Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Sigma Phi BEN ROBINSON: Omaha, Arts Sciences, Sigma Alpha MARY A, RODENBURG: Deshler, Bus, Ad. HELEN RODIN; Siojx Cily, la.. Teachers; Sigma Delta Ti . DOLORES L. ROLFSMEIER: Seward, Arts Sciences YV CA lOHN D, RUSHTON; Omaha, Bus Ad ; Beta Thcta Pi MADILINE B. RUSSELL: Fullerton, Agriculture; Amikila JANICE M. RYMAN; .Rochester, N Y , Fine Arts; Kappa Kappa G amm a SARA L. SAFERSTEIN: St. Joseph, Mo , Arts Sciences; JOYCE E. SALSBURY: Kansas Cily, Mo , Arts 5 Sciences Oamm:: Phi P- ' -; M. EUGENIE SAMPSON: Central Cily, Arts Sciences Pi SfT Ph; YV CA Student Foundation EUGENIA L. SAMUELSON: Fremont, Fine Arts; YWCA MAE L. SAMUELSON; Denver, Colo, Arts Sciences, Siama D ' -i ' T To ; MYRNA J. SAMUELSON: Denver, Colo., Arts Sciences; Sigma D -[ " i Ttu CHERIE A. SANDERS: Freeport, 111 , Fine Arts Sigma Del ' a Tci-i BETTY A SAWYERS; St Joseph, Mo , Arts Sciences; D ' l ' T Gamrr-.. JOHN L, SAYLOR: Lincoln Arts 4 Sciences; Kappa Sigma ELIZABETH Y, SCHNEIDER: Fremont, Teachers; Pi Beta KATHRYN C. SCHOONMAKER: Igloo, So Dak . Phar- macy, YV CA MAHY E. SCHROEDEH: Chappell. Arts Sciences Alpha ERVIN W. SCHRUM: Wolbach Arts Sciences DIXIE R. SCOTT; Hi-kman, Arts Sciences OWEN M. SCOTT; Coiad, Arts Sciences. Sigma Nu. YWCA LEONARD W. SEAGREN: Omaha, Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilcn, Pershing Rilles lohn Rogers, Silas Markeson and Mary Jean Rademacher are absorbed in a baseball broadcast. Sechove Seller Sellin Seiiileti iei.jh; Sharp Shepard G. Sherwood J. Sherwood Shopbell Shultz Shusler Shyken Sievers Sim Simanek Simmons Faye Simpson Fred Simpson Sipple Skiles A. Smith J. Smith M. Smith Richard Smith Robert Smith Snell Snow fll Bergquist and Ted Gunderson have no sales resistance when a blond such as Georgie Rediger high pressures them con- cerning Student Directories. 5T u m DlRtCtt " f GEORGIA F. SECHOVEC; Dodge, Fine Arts VIRGINIA L. SEILER; Lincoln, Teachers. Towne Club. DUANE E. SELLIN; Norlolk, Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho .l-H club DOROTHY M. SENFTEN; Genoa. Teachers; Alpha Xi Delta SHIRLEY L. SERIGHT; Lincoln, Arts 6 Sciences; Alpha Chi Orr.r-qa DONALD L. SHARP; Lincoln, Fine Arts; Sigma Nu CARMEN I. SHEPARD; Lincoln, Arts S Sciences; YWCA, GAIL D. SHERWOOD; Chester. Teachers; University JULIET I. SHERWOOD; Red Cloud, Teachers; Pi Beta Phi. MARY L. SHOPBELL; Osceola, la.. Arts S Sciences. R. JOSEPH SHULTZ; Omaha. Bus. Ad ; Kappa Sigma ARLENE M. SHUSTER; Schuyler, Arts « Sciences; YWCA SYLVIA A. SHYKEN; Omaha. Arts Sciences; Sigma n.--l!.T lai, LOIS E. SIEVERS; Fort Calhoun, Bus Ad.; Chi Omega ROBERT W. SIM; Nebraska City, Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho, MARY L. SIMANEK; Dodqe. Arts Sciences; Alpha Xi Dr-lla GALEN E. SIMMONS; Lincoln. Engineering; Kappa Sigma. FAYE C. SIMPSON; Omaha. Teachers; Alpha Omicron Pi. FREDERICK H. SIMPSON; Atlantic, la , Arts Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi. SALLY A. SIPPLE; Nebraska City. Arts Sciences: Sigma Korr " YWCA R. GUINEVERE SKILES; Wilsonville. Pharmacy ANN J. SMITH; Lincoln. Arts Sciences; Chi Omega. JEANETTE A. SMITH; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Chi Omega. MERSHON M. SMITH; Burwell. Teachers; YWCA. RICHARD E. SMITH; Osceola. Bus. Ad ; Sigma Phi Epsilon ROBERT E. SMITH; Lincoln, Arts 6 Sciences: Sigma Chi ALETA SNELL; Lincoln. Teachers; Towne Club. MARY B. SNOW; Crete. Unclassilied; YWCA Page 152 r-f Sorensen Stehly L Siuiheit Taylor Speer Sienberg M Siulheit Tepperman Stalder Stewart Suhr Thelander Stapleton Stilwell Sullivan Thomas Slates Stone Swan H. Thompson E Steele Stoppkotte Marilyn Swanson M Thompson I Steele St Pierre Manel Swanson Thuemagle Sleenburg Strolton Tangdall Tiller LEONA I. SOHENSEN; Blair. Unclassified NORMA L. SPEER: Lakeside. Teachers. MERLE R. STALDEH: Salem. Agriculture; Alpha Tau MAHIORIE M. STAPLETON: Hickman, Teachers: Alpha TERRY W. STATES; navenna. Engineering; Sigma Phi EDGAR F. STEELE: Falls City. Engineering JOYCE STEELE: L:ncoln. Fine Arts. Alpha Phi HOUTZ G. STEENBURC; Aurora. Arts Sciences; Kappa BETTY A. STEHLY: Ebin, Arts 6 Sciences; Newman club. BEVERLY B. STENBERC; Omaha. Arts Sciences; Alpha RUTH I. STEWART: Omaha. Arts Sciences; Alpha Phi SARA L. STILWELL: Palmyra Fine Arts EDWIN L. STONE; Feflerson. la , Arts i Sciences; Sigma JEAN E. STOPPKOTTE; Grand Island. Agriculture; Home ? ' : ■ .: YV CA .! H club. LSA LLOYD I. ST. PIERRE: Alcester. So Dak . Bus. Ad. lANET L. STRATTON: Grand Island. Arts Sciences: LORAIN V. STUTHEIT: Greenwood. Teachers MARY A. STUTHEIT: Lincoln. Agriculture; Home Ec ' -: T . r, ' ? Z la ROBERT I. SUHR: Beatrice. Bus Ad . Beta Theta Pi HAROLD D. SULLIVAN: Tecumseh, Bus Ad . Kappc o . ■; r-. 1 lOAN P. SWAN; Tecumseh. Arts 4 Sciences Alpha Chi Or-... in MARILYN I. SWANSON: Lyons. Agriculture. Home Ec MARIEL I. SWANSON Ceresco. Arts Sciences, YWCA BARBARA L. TANGDAU: Superior. Arts Sciences IIM S. TAYLOR: David City. Bus Ad ; Sigma Alpha Ep- - -r. ' , ' Tr.; ' v Football MARCIA R. TEPPERMAN; Omaha. Arts 4 Sciences; STANLEY V. THELANDER; Siromsburg. Bus Ad : Sigma lANET A. THOMAS: Berrand, UnclassiKed. Alpha Xi Delia HOMER H. THOMPSON: Uncoln. Bus Ad; Alpha Tau MARY L. ' THOMPSON: Lexington. Teachers lEANNE THUERNAGLE; Grand Island. Unclassified KENT L. TILLER: Alliance, Engineering; Sigma Chi Page 1S3 No wonder Ed Donegan looks pleased Who wouldn ' t be with two lovelies like Carlene Burnpti and Terry Lane ' Tiensvold Tirro Toogood Tous TouVelle Travis Trimble Troxell True Tubman Uhe Van Cleave Van Every Van Home Van Strom Vesper Volentine Voorhees Vrana Wagey Wagoner Rod Wagoner H. Walker M. Walker Walters Walstrom Walt Warner Mary Alice Dosek, Bill Bock, Katy Rapp. and Jack Campbell may be a foursome, but their intent is other than golf. BONNIE I. TIENSVOLD; RushviUe, Bus. Ad,; Newman club. ARTHUR I. TIRRO; Omaha, Engineering; Newman club; NnOTC Hitle Team. JERRY E. TOOGOOD; North Platte, Bus. Ad.; Sigma Phi Epsilon MARY F. TOUS: Fairmont, Teachers; Varsity Band. ANN TOUVELLE; Lincoln, Alpha Omicron Pi; Newman cluh DOROTHY L. TRAVIS; Omaha, Arts Sciences; Pi Beta Phi LOIS I. TRIMBLE; Millord, Arts Sciences; Sigma Kappa. A. RUTH TROXELL; Burwell. Teachers; YWCA. THOMAS O. TRUE; Lincoln, Arts i Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi GERALDINE G. TUBMAN; Lincoln, Teachers, Towne Club; YWCA DELLA UHE; Grand Island, Teachers. ADA L. VAN CLEAVE: Beaver, Arts 6 Sciences; YWCA. BARBARA VAN EVERY: Lincoln, Arts Sciences: Towne Club DOROTHY VAN HORNE; Pawnee City, Teachers: Alpha Phi ROSEANEL L. VAN STROM: Lincoln, Teachers; Sigma HELEN H. VESPER; Lnna Pine. Teachers. ROYCE E. VOLENTINE; McCook, Arts i Sciences; Delta Dolto Delta MARILYN L. VOORHEES; Waunela, Fine Arts; Delta LINSFRED L. VRANA: Superior, Enoineering; Theta Xi. HAROLD P. WAGEY; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Delta Tau 11. .1-1 RALPH E. WAGONER, JR.: York, Teachers; Delta Upsilon, ROD WAGONER; B adshaw, Fine Arts; Del ' ,a Upsilon HOWARD E. WALKER; Alliance, Engineering, Alpha Tau Oni.- |o MARIORIE I. WALKER; Lincoln, Bus. Ad.; Alpha Omicron Pi VIRGINIA E. WALTERS; Omaha, Fine Arts; Alpha Chi lACK W. WALSTROM; Omaha, Agriculture NORMAN E. WALT; Lincoln, Arts Sciences; Sigma Alpha Lpsilon PHYLLIS D. WARNER; Ogallala, Arts S Sciences. Page 154 • T f- Jin-«T €■ £ € Warrfln Washington Wellchek Westerveil Westover Welherbee Wetzel Weyer Wilbum ; Williams N Williams Willson B Wilson C Wilson R Wilson Wimer Winer Woll WoUord Wolter Woodrull Worcester Wright Wulll Wr»» Yoder Yoho Yosten Young Zabel Zahn Zimmerman RUSSELL I. WARREN; St Edward. Engineering; Sigma BONNIE M. WASHINGTON: Hardy, Agriculture, YWCA. PAUL R. WELTCHEK; Elizabeth, N I , Arts 4 Sciences; CAROLYN R. WESTERVELT: Lincoln. Teachers; Gamma Phi Bo ' i WYNN E. WESTOVER: Lincoln, Arts Sciences, Delta T:i , Dol ' T YMCA Nu Meds; University Orchestra, lO ANN WETHERBEE; Omaho, Teachers; Alpha Phi WILMA I, WETZEL; Curtis Arts 6. Sciences YWCA SHIRLEY E. WEYER; Ainsworth Arts Sciences; YWCA. MARIORIE A. WILBURN; Hendley, Arts Sciences; y-A ' CA lO R. WILLIAMS; Lincoln Fine Arts; Alpha Omicron Pi NORMAN S. WILLIAMS; Omaha, Bus. Ad ; Phi Kappa DORIS S, WILLSON; Omaha, Arts Sciences; YWCA, BETH E. WILSON; Burwell, Bus Ad CHARLES F. WILSON: Lincoln. Fine Arts; Sigma Phi REESE b. WILSON; Lincoln. Bus Ad Phi Kappa Psi. TALMADGE H. WIMER: Idaho Falls Ida . Agriculture ARLENE I. WINER; Omaho Arts Sciences; YWCA MARION A. WO ' .F; Lmcoln Teachers lANICE B, WOLFOHD; Shelton. Bus Ad ; Gamma Phi B- ' -: GERALD I. WOLTER; Fremont, Bus Ad, Beta Sigma Psi lOHN E. WOODRUFF; York Arts Sciences, Sigma Phi CATHERINE E. WORCESTER: Lincoln Arts Sciences; Dol ' a Gamma THOMAS I. WRIGHT: C eighlon. Arts Sciences, Sigma Chi Stjdcnf Foundation OPAL H. WULFF: York Arts Sciences SHIRLEY E. WYSS: St-ulton Arts Sciences BrrSY YODER; Lincoln Bus Ad Alpha Chi Omega DONNA I, YOHO: Lincoln, Fine Arts Pi Beta Phi RAYMOND T, YOSTEN: Columbus Bus Ad WANDA A, YOUNG: Beatrice, Teachers; Chi Omega VERNA W, ZABEL; Cook Arts Sciences EVELYN R, ZAHN; Syracuse, Teachers YWCA ALITA A, ZIMMERMAN: Omoha, Arts Sciences YWCA George Lewis seems a iittie worried as he leaves the dorm to hnd both loan Butler and Pt ' Hickey awaiting hirr Poge I5S School of Nursing SENIORS ETHEL W. ALBIN Sabetha. Kans. BETTY E. ALBERT Clalonia CAROL M. ANDERSON ' . Concord SHIRLEY A BRUNING ?. „ Gledden. la. ENA I. BUROW Humboldt BETTY !- CLAPHAM Cedar Blulls DONNA M DICKINSON. Norlolk PHYLLIS M. DWORAK. „ Schuyler MARILYN E EDEN Burr LARETTA M FRENCH Si. Paul KATHERINE L. FREW Crete DORIAN L. GUETTLER Columbus JOY M. HANKS Gordon LORNA M HUNZEKER Humboldt DOROTHY A. JACOB Deshler MARICA M JOHNSON Lexington RUTH E. KELLER Humphrey BETTY M KENNEDY Peru LOIS M, KIRKPATRICK Overton DORAN LORENZ Rockville NORMA N MALMSTROM Scotia JACQUELYN L MAY ■. ;_ Genng LOIS M MAYHEW :. Superior EVELYN J, MEDLAR Verdon GLENDORIS MENDENHALL Valentine MARJORIE MOORE Omaha ALBERTA L. McLEOD Lincoln VIRGINIA L PORTER San Bernardino, Calil MARY A. RASMUSSEN Kingsley, la. KARYL ROBERTS Albuquerque, N Mex BARBARA ROWE - Sioux City, la DOROTHY A RUSSELL _ DeWitt ALMA I. SCHIESSLER Hooper INEZ C SCHWAB Hooper SHIRLEY M SHARP EUendale, N Dak Albin Albert Anderson French Frew Guettler Kirkpatrick Lorenz Malmstrom Porter Rasmussen Roberts Rowe W Russell n Schiessler • M Schwab i = " .f Sharp Page 156 Brunma Burow Hanks Hunzeker May Mavhew Clapham Dickinson Dworak Jacob lohnson Keller Medlar Mendenhall Moore Eden Kennedy McLeod In the big city reside the nurses . . at work ... at play . . . with their memorable parties and thermometers . . . It ' s a wonder that they find time for study with all their tray chasing . . . not to mention the med students . . . and yet they pass those tough exams with ease and recognition . . . the delight of the fellas are these uni- formed menaces . . . and the Lincoln clan bemoan the fact that the charm- ing nurses are all of sixty miles away Cheers for the nurses . . . the guid- ing lights of doctors . . . always stand- ing by in their hours of need . . . Even after long hours in labs, over textbooks and fretful patients, they are never too weary to spend an evening enjoying the bright lights — letting their hair down for the " Fun night " . . . their enthusiasm in planning and enjoying the Valentine and Christmas parties . . . their quiet cheery manner and soothing hand has sent many a cured hospital case home with a fond mem- ory of these white clad angels . . . and often with the nurse. Paqo 157 School of Nursing AUDREY F. SOLBERG Decorah, la, YVONNE M, SPRAKTES MacKay, Ida. HELEN I. SUTHERLAND Flandreau. So Dak. JOAN A. SUTTON _ Omaha PHYLLIS A. VINER Elliott, la GRETCHEN A. WILES Murray BETTY C WILLIAMS Norfolk lOAN WISMAN - Colby. Kans DONNA I WITT Scribner JOSEPHINE E ZASTERA Louisville VELMA M. ZVACEK Pender JUNIORS MARY F. ALLYN Orraha EDNA R. ANDERSON Brookings, So Dak ELSIE V BURCHFIELD .Redlield. la DONNA I. DICKMAN Beatrice MARJORIE DILLMAN 4. " =? ' " WILMA J. DUNBAR Taylor PATRICIA I. FITCH - - Blair DORIS M GOODNICK Chadron MARYLIS A. GUTSCHOU Blair VIRGINIA M HANN Winner. So, Dak. BERTA K. HASTINGS Robinson, Kans. MARTHA I. HENRIKSEN Harlan. la. DORIS HOFFERT Omaha MARILYN C HUGHES Fairbury ELIZABETH A KENTOPP Falls City ELLA M KUHL Boone, la. CAROLYN L LAWSON Omaha PATRICIA A, LEE Adel, la. WILMA A LIPPOLD Corley, la. MARY A, LOOSCHEN Hooper GERALDINE L. MARGRITZ Phillips SHIRLEY W, POHL Hampton DORIS M. PUCKETT Lincoln ARDITH L. REESE Omaha Solberg Zastera Goodnick Spraktes Zvacek Gulschou Sutherland Allyn Hann Lawson Lee Lippold Looschen Margritz Pohl Puckett Reese Page 158 W 1?F f $) B » Sutton Anderson Hastings Viner Burchfield Henrikssn Wiles Dickman Hollert Williams Dillman Hughes Wisman Dunbar Kentopp Witt Fitch Kuhl Able Junior class officers Elizabe ' .h Kenlopp Virginia Hahn. and Edna Anderson kept the Junior nurses under control. Page 159 Med students and nurses got together often ior dances Ed Westfall. Doris Hoffert, Carolyn Lawson and Don Bridenbaugh spent the evening at the Nurses Formal Dance at the Chermot Ballroom. School of Nursing JENNIE SACKICH ZADA E SHANE DARLINE I SMITH .. GRACE M. STENNFELD . DOROTHEA R ULRICH SHIRLEY I. WADE MARJORIE J WARWICK MARY A WASHBURN SUSAN WEBER JOSEPHINE P WICKHAM CAROLYN WRIGHT ..Rock Springs, Wyo. Guide Rock Lincoln Fremont Steinauer Hoskins , -Osceola Hastings. la. Norlolk Salem Red Oak, la FRESHMEN ELAINE Y ASMUSSEN Norfolk MARION D BLAKELY Alton. la. JOYCE A CONDON Manchester. la. MAXINE A COOK Omaha BETTY I ELLINGSON Center HELEN L GREEN Lincoln BETTY C. HUTTENMAIER Blue Springs RUTH L JOHNSTON Lincoln MARILYN G. KENNEDY Avoca, la. ALTHEA M KRAJICEK Scribner ROENA D. MANKIN .: Trumbull DOLORES I MARSHALL Omaha DIANE McDANIEL _ New York, N. Y. PATRICIA C McKINNEY Lincoln JOYCE L MILLER _ Storm Lake. la ELSIE E PAVOUCEK Omaha M JANE POLLACK Norlolk IRIS E. RATH ,. Sutton DONNA I SCHULTZ Bradshaw RUTH E SCHURMANN Scribner MARY M. THOMAS Grand Island CORA L. THOMASSEN David City RUTH WESTOVER Omaha ETHEL G WICKHAM Omaha Sackich Shane |. Wickham Wright Johnston Kennedy Smith Asmussen Krajicek Pollack Rath Schultz Schurmann Thomas Thomassen Wcslover Z Wickham Page 160 n ! Stennf«ld Blakely Monktn Ulnch Condon Marshall Inez Schwab, president of the Senior nurses, with helpers Carol Anderson and Loretto French led the nurses through a successful year. Page 161 fl happy six. ome — these nurses and med stu- ients made the most of the evening of the )Jurses formal Student Council Pert Helen Laird, Alpha Chi. glances up from official papers that concern her work as Student Council prexy. Left to Riqht: Helen Laird, Bob Coonley, Bar- bara Alien, Marie Abraham, Gene Merchant Ned Raun, Sam Warren, Ruth Peters Miss Mielenz, Faculty Advisor, Harold Mozer, Mary Esther Dunkin With Bob Coonley at the helm, the 1946-47 Student Council set out to build a more efficient and active stu- dent organization and to promote a better understanding between stu- dents and faculty. Shortly after the be- ginning of the fall term, Helen Laird, vice-president, took over the reins of student control v ith the resignation of the president. On the council calendar of outstand- ing events was the student migraiion to Lawrence, Kansas for the NU-KU game. " Dodee " Easterbrook, chair- man of the migration committee, truly rated a laurel wreath for her tireless efforts in organizing this student mi- gration — the first since pre-war years. Next down the line was the important revision of the council constitution which put more pep and teeth into the politics of the Student Council. In line with this, the constitutions of other campus organizations were revised and several new constitutions of other campus organizations were ratified, fl big feather in the cap of the council was the efficient carry-through of the various campus elections. To complete their calendar of outstanding events, the council supervised and was in a large part responsible for the success of the Junior-Senior Prom. Throughout the year the council kept its finger on the pulse of the student body. Instrumental in the success of the council were Barbara Emerson Alien, secretary; and Marie Abraham, treas- urer, fill in all it is easy to see that the Student Council of 1946-47 was in there pitching. Student Council election is supervised by Mary Ellen Marshall graduate student, while ' Phee ' Morilock, Dake Novolny, and lack Hill cast their votes The Judiciary Committee decides the val dity ol the Junior Class election Something biq seems to be brewing in thi- student council meeting lo flckerman Dick Lahr, Jean Complon, Stanley flhrens. Dorothy Mastin, Mr Elliot, Faculty Advisor Fred Teller, Walt Rundin Betty Leonard, flrlis Swanson, Doris Easterbrook. Bill Swanson Fre d McLoflerty. Gordon Student Union Board The Student Union Board of Man- agers is composed of eight studen ' s, three alumni, and six faculty v ho are the policy-making body for the Student Union. Chief among their enterprises this year has been the expansion of the union to the campus of the College of Agriculture, where a union annex was opened including a lounge, foun- tain room, recreation room, meeting rooms, music room, and checkstand. The students of the Union Board of Managers acted as an activities com- mittee which sponsored and promoted such new events as South American dancing classes, bridge tournaments and classes, Organludes, and the Uni- versity Orchestra Concert featuring Mario Braggiotti. Traditional events included orchestra and juke box dances, free Variety Shows, social and square dancing classes. Siesta Films, Coffee Hours, Union Open Houses, the Christmas Party, Christmas Carols Concert, and the Union Birthday Ball. Reopened for service again this year was the main dining room of the Stu- dent Union which featured Sunday night buffet suppers. Top Tibby Curley, Dake Novolny, President, Nancy Garey. lanice Compbell Nicola, Fritz Daly, Secretary of Union Board of ManoQers. Bottom: Patricia Lahr, Managing Director. Zlmer Sprague, Alfred Cooper Page 166 Pretty flWS officers Mimi Ann lohnson Eleanor Knoll. " Tibby " Curley. and Phyllis Hams pause for a smile AWS The 1946-47 flWS Board, under the direction of Mimi Ann Johnson, de- clared that some of the governing policies concerning the women stu- dents at the University of Nebraska were in need of change. Rs a result changes were made. The co-curriculor activity system was revised; automatic eleven o ' clock nights were given to senior women; and permi ssion for blanket Saturday night one o ' clocks for all university women was secured. Other board members who worked hard and long at securing privileges and doling out campuses were Elea- nor Knoll, vice-president, " Tibby " Curley, secretary, and Phyllis Harris, treasurer. The annual Activities Mart, held each fall for freshmen and entering students, was under the guidance of Betty French. Each campus activity was represented by a colorful booth illustrating the principal purpose of the activity. This year men as well as women students were invited to par- ticipate. In the spring, UN ' s traditional " Coed Follies " sponsored by fiWS wa3 held at the Student Union and was under the direction of Jean Compton. These are the girls who dole out campuses to Nebraska ' s naughty " coeds. fiock How lano McArih r. Tibby Curloy. Phil Soronton. Ann Whitham. Betty Lou Horton Middle Row: Eleanor Knolt. Virginia Buclcingham, Betty French. Mary Cox. Marian Crook Front Row. Jean Compton. Mim. Ann lohnson, Phyltit Harris, lean Chilquist Mimi Ann Johnson, flWS prexy takes time out to relax. Page 167 Ag Exec Board flq Exec Board officers, left to riqht: Marianne Srb, Ned Raun, Ruth flnne Medaris, Phil Lyness. Ned Raun, fig Exec. Prexy, breathes a siqh of rehel oiler finishing a hard day ' s work. Left to Right Jack Baird, Miss Gulherie, Faculty Advisor, Lillian Lock, Dale Landgren. Phil Lyness, Ned Raun, Betty French, Duane Foole. Mr Hathaway, Faculty Advisor, Wilbur Bluhm. Marie Abraham. The Agricultural Executive Board is the student governing body for the Ag campus. Elections, supervision of campus activities, and the promotion of projects such as the Ag Student Union are among the activities di- rected by the board. The board also serves as a liaison agent between stu- dent and faculty bodies. Highlight of the Ag Exec Board cal- endar was the " Farmer ' s Formal " re- instated for the first time since ' 43 with all the traditional farm costumes and decorations. Running a close second and third were the Board ' s Christmas party and Formal Spring party. The student members and faculty advisors have recognized the Ag Exec Board to be an organization devoted to performing innumerable tasks re- quiring both time and effort. The board is composed of twelve student members and two faculty advisors. Engineering Exec Board In 1929, when the need for a co- ordinating force in engineers ' activi- ties made itself felt, the officers of the Engineering Societies Students ' Branches banded together. The mem- bership of this organization is auto- matically composed of the presidents and secretaries of all departmental or- ganizations, the two Student Council representatives from the Engineering College, and the general manager of the Blue Print. Professor Blackman lends his assistance as faculty sponsor. The board determines the policies of the Engineering College. Each fall the group plans for the Engineering Week agenda, the traditional picnic, the banquet at which " Sledge, " the engineering " Esquire " appears, and the big open house show. The Engi- neering Executive Board also governs all general meetings and convocations throughout the school year. lames lensen, Vice-Chairman, Robert Schulte, Sec-Treasurer. Bill Larson, Chairman. Efficient Bill Larson. Engineer- ing Exec. Board prexy, busy at work. Back Row: I ChalmDrs D Schmseckle, C. Kellogg. I Reis, S. Ahrends, L. Foster. Second Row R. Glesmann, R. Slemmons, R. Mitchell. M. Clark, H. Mozer. Front Row; J. Jensen, I. Blackman, W. Larson, R. Schulte. ■»,-!■••■;.•• ■ ' m - mii. »f« ' 1 jf - • " r Back Row: B Swan-AonT v Demel, H. Quinn, M. McCord. R Finkle. M, Mockett, P. Sorenson, G Groihc Second Row. P. Neely. P. Warren, S. Sabin. P. Snyder, I, Meyer, M. Dunkin, ]. Rapp. Front Row: M. Johnson, B. Horlon, H. Laird, S. Hinds, M. Dye. S. Schnittker, M. Markussen. Ellen Smith seems to be the second home of YW otficers Helen Laird, Lou Horton, " Shirts " Hinds, " Shan " Schnittker, and Mary Dye. This year, as in previous years, YWCA exemplified living, working, and playing together for Christian ideals. Always a leader in campus affairs, YW again sponsored freshman commission groups for newcomers in- terested in discussions of current prob- lems, presented Vesper services in Ellen Smith Hall every Thursday, and held friendly " coke hours " Friday aft- ernoons from 4 to 5. The advent of the Christmas season saw the traditional " Hanging of the Greens " in Ellen Smith Hall by cabinet members. Religion and Life Week on the cam- pus highlighted the year ' s calendar of events. Nationally known speakers re- mained on the campus for a whole week, lectured, and met with students at the various organized houses. fls usual, trips to Estes Park in the summer proved to be a favorite topic for reminiscing and anticipation among upperclassmen members. In this first post-war college year, YWCfl kept extremely busy serving as a link between school, home, and church for university girls — an organ- ization that made Christian inspiration an alive and vital force in the lives of its members. The hard working lood committee reaped their reward alter the quests had gone. Ellen Smith Hall seems to be a popular place for chatting the YW Coke Hour. Page 172 a YWCA V ' t.ivfe. YW and YM advisors. Mi.u; . i ylor and Gordon Lippi " ., give guiding words to flq Y virorlcers fit the birthday party (or Mrs. Ray Rice ardent Y workers hstened attentively to her tales ol India. fit an inlormai meeting Ruth Medaris, Beth Noeren- burg, Carol Bridenbaugh, and Sue Fishwood iron out the problems of the day. Back Row: F. Armold, L. Lock, M. L. Helt, B Youno Second Row: L. Thoriinnson, L R Steyer. B French. M Moravek. M Lvness. Front Row: N. Bachkora. R. A. Medaris. C. Bridenbaugh B N ' oerenberg. S. Fishwood, L. Manning. Page 173 k.w Back Row: C. Capek. R. Beers, H. Moline. M. Schlieiert, J. Roberts, D. Andersen, B. Young, C. Rieke, V. Lewien, A. Rolofson Fifth Row: R. Medaris, F. Pruden, V. Frasier, B. Beckner, D. Day. M, Moravek, D. Vopalensky, L. Acker, W, Chatfield. B. Marsh Fourth Row: B- Hurlburt, M Dressley, B, Bollen, E. Avenson, I Rapp, M. Minnick, R. Bear. G. Monson, M. Bohaboy Third Row: K. Filter, V- Lampshire, P. Schinzel, L. Russell, M Russell, J. Jensen, P Crownover, M. Wilkens, M Reynolds, E. Ouigey Second Row: E. Sperling. M. Steyer, M. Boetlger, D Johnson, D. Pedersen, P Flagg. M Barney, V. Helboldsheimer, V. Ebers. P. Christensen Front Row: M. Helt. L. Manning, C, Steele, A. Mitchell, H. Wulf, M Hartsook, M. Srb, L. Steyer, L. Lock, L. Klingman Home Ec Club fit the annual Ellen Richards dinner, the Home Ec majors ate heartily ol the food they did not have to prepare. The girls who have that domestic in- stinct and know the way to win a man ' s heart is through his stomach, are majoring in Home Economics. These majors are eligible to join the Club, one of the outstanding groups on the Ag Campus. Headed by the attractive president, Marilyn Hartsook, and vice-president, Helen Wulf, this organization was ac- tive in giving the students every pos- sible advantage in their chosen field . . . lectures and discussions provide them with knowledge about oppor- tunities open to them . . . and exten- sive programs were carried on throughout the year. In memory of Ellen H. Richards, who founded Home Economics, an annual dinner was held for all girls in the Club. Each year Home Economics Club sponsors a silver tea to enable some foreign student to obtain her educa- tion at this University. The Home Ec Club which has been organized for over twenty years has grown to be one of the most influen- tial groups on the campus. Page 174 Back Row: G. Leonard, M. Gra». D McAulev Second Row: O. Smith. D. Bolyan, L. Rockwell. H Moline From Row: ]. Allaway. A. Rile. H Wull. P. Nordin. M. McElhanev The Barb Activities Board for Women has had another successful year of work and play. Besides meetings they sponsored informal get-togethers. Re- nee Stokely was presented as " Hello Girl " at the fall dance for unaffiliated guys and gals. Helen Wulf was the guiding light of the board, with Alice Rife, vice presi- dent; Jean Allaway, secretary, Phyllis Nordin, treasurer, assisting her during another great year for independents. Helen was also a Mortar Board, Home Ec Club vice president, and Ag Stu- dent-Faculty Council president. Through her efforts, a new organiza- tion, the " Kernels " , was sponsored by BABW. Pins were awarded to outstanding activity girls. To merit these gold pins. the girls earned at least one hundred activity points each semester. BABW did its part in instructing and creating interest in coeds for activities on UN campus. BABW Fean flllawav Mary Ann Campbell, and Phyl- lis Nordin give suggestions as Helen Wulf plans future BflBW activities Paae 175 The Big Sister organization of the campus was run smoothly by prexy Marthella Holcomb with assistance from her able board members. Throughout the year the Coed Coun- selors kept in contact with their " little sisters " helping them get acquainted and accustomed to college life. The Coed Counselors activities be- gan the year by guiding the wander- ing freshmen through registration week. On the calendar important dates with Charm School and Book Reviews provided culture, education and entertainment for the entire femi- nine populus of the campus. The final dotings of Coed Counselors was the traditional Penny Carnival in which all organized houses took part. Top: Early in the loll Coed Counsel- ors met their " little sisters " in the ballroom to qet acquainted with the way. ' -, ol college life. fl sonqfest with the Counselors made the party for the freshmen interestinq and entertaininq. Page 176 r4. fUghl: Tho Swimming club un- der tho guidance ol loanno Branch pracliced al the col- iseum, held their weekly meet- ing!! and staged a beaulilul water pageant lor their season activities. Below: Dorothy Meshier ' s swan dive was typical ol the grace- lul lorm ol all the swimmers Swimming Club Orchesis Above right: At the Orchesis recital in the spring ol the year, these talented periormers lend their supple charms to make the evening a success Right: Illustrating rhythm, grace and co-ordination the Orchesis members, headed by Irma Lou Fisher strike a dilli- cult pose Pago 177 Back row: D. Meshier, N. Finkle, I. Fisher. R. O ' Hanlon. Front row: B. Steelman, F. McPherson, I. Brown, P. Freed. Women ' s Sports The WflA organization is the only- principal student association that con- trols matters pertaining to women ' s athletics. Under the setup the council is at the head of five smaller boards — clubs, sports, promotional, intramural, and concessions. Representatives from each group and the elected officers compose the WflA council. Badminton, basketball, swimming, Orchesis, tennis, bowling and archery make up the greater part of the pro- gram conducted by the Wflfl for intra- mural activities. A mass meeting for the members ended the season when the announcement of the winners of intramural games was announced. Big operators, the WAA-ers added to their treasury by money making schemes like running concessions at all the football games and renting bi- cycles to anyone with the urge to pedal. President Isadore Brown han- dled the gavel efficiently for the year and the club settled down to planning midnight hikes and other ways to keep Nebraska coeds physically fit. Above: This is an intramural volley ball game . . . and the distant par- ticipant is volleying the ball. Right: Nebraska Ball takes less power than it appears . . . but many players go home wailing over a lost lingernail. - " r ¥ Above: This is the basketball reach . . . here it s the height that counts. Below: This player is in the midst of a backhand stroke . . . and a split second later the bird will fly. It ' s badminton. Above: Here s a perfect form on a jack-knile dive. Below: Keep that riqht arm stiff . . watch the aim and let the arrow fly. Above: The ball rolls down the alley for a strike Gym Gals get practice in duckpins. Left: Here are the Wflfl officers. Left to right; BiUie Steelman, Joanne Rapp, Isadore Brown, president, and Dorothy Meshier Page 179 flctivity qirl Jeanne Branch was chosen the Typical Nebraska Coed lor 1947 for her popularity on the campus, activities and scholastic achievements — and what more can you ask lor? Coed Follies It ' s woman ' s world . . , and the 1947 AWS Coed Follies upheld that state- ment as 1,000 women and six male photographers and reporters chortled and applauded the length of its pro- duction. Amidst a flurry of legs, paper costumes, and blackface, those women did it again . . . and gave the Kosmet Klub a goal to which they could set their sights. Follies chairman, J©an Compton, and her cohorts spent an evening pulling hair and bandanas to deface any men who might try for admittance. Until after the style show when the T. N. C. candidates paraded and the presentation of Nebraska ' s Typical Coed, Jeanne Branch, the audience remained enthralled . . . and the sages have been heard to say that females are hard to please. Above: The Alpha Phis with their prize winning " Pill Time Hit Parade " skit added their bit ol originality, beauty and brains to the evening ' s entertainment. Left: fl mock flWS court complete with long robes made a turn about change to chorus lines and late dates. This clever skit warranted a ' .hird place. , 0 Page 180 Pi Phis perfume act capt: voted the hearts of th ' judges and won first placr- in the curtain acts. The five skits and four curtain acts were next to professional in continuity, music, and dancing, and then there was the Mortar Board action . . . but the spectators laughed. Cup honors went to the Alpha Phis in the skit com- petition, and the Pi Phis rated first in curtain acts, ft skit " As You Like It " was the Phis, complete with a tricycle, " Daisy, Daisy, " and a gal every man searches St. Louis for. fi perfume theme was combined with a touch of the French to put over the Pi Phi curtain act. " I ' ll Buy That Dream " featured a bubble dancer and a couple of nu- bians strutting to a fast tune . . . and even the mike jumped. Above: Another brave soul to lool the officials wa.- John Kirsch disguised with bandana, sweater and skirt — the usual attire of a coed Leil: Phi Gams Bill Larson and lohn Roaer.s thought they were safe nestled in a crowd of Alpha Phis and Thetas but they were soon detected by the eagle eyed flWS members. Above: Calendar with a girl lor every month of the year thrilled the audience with their show of legs. costumes and beauty. Below: ' China Blues " or the story of a ' Very Unlortunate Sailor Man " was portrayed by the Tri Dells in one of the winning curtain acts. 0k - ' ' Wf I » , ' [ j,i ■ ' f ,i,-?- ,-.i. ' Li Back Row P Ross I Fairar, R Dellenbaucih, L. Gillett, P Lathen, M. Dunkin, D Johnston, B Hubka, N. Bachkora B Voss. Fourth Row M Mockett. B. Beckner, M. Reynolds, S- Burton, M Ferguson, A. Adams, P, Harris, A. Whithand, R, Peters, P. Snyder. I. Ballance. Third Row: J, Kellenbarger, P Guhin, L. Thorlinnson, D, Allrey, S. Bacon, P, Freed, D. Easterbrook, D, Biadley. K. Geist, I. Chilquist. Second Row: S. Grosshans, S. Alexander, I Geddes. M, Holcomb G. Smith, J, Wightman. J. Gordon, P, Greer. M, Davis. Front Row: ]. Tobin, M. Campen, H. Quinn. V. Demel. I. Hill. M. Cox. L, Zahn, S. Schnittker. School spirit sprinted higher up the ladder to success this year. The Tas- sels were out in front keeping up the enthusiasm, and right behind was the entire student body bringing unsur- passed school spirit to Nebraska U. Four thousand students marched to the Burlington station to see the boys off for the Minnesota game. A big fete this year was the Homecoming rally. A mob of students marched downtown with lighted torches singing and carry- ing signs. Smiling Joy Hill, Tassel proxy, kept her Tassels working all year. Red skirts and white sweaters were dis- carded and Tassels donned multi- colored formals for their spring tea . . . new Tassels were to be chosen. Tas- sels must live up to an 80 average, have lots of pep, and must be chosen by unanimous vote of this national pep organization. The Tassels and Cobs worked to- gether on many projects . . . planning card sections, rallies and stunts. After long hours of work, they got together for a banquet. Nebraska ' s old victory bell will al- ways be ringing followed by the Tas- sels and their school spirit. Page 182 Tassel Top left: In the center of the mob ol students the Cobs and Tassels cheer the team to victory. Top right: Eager Tassels Jackie Tobin and Mary Esther " Dunk " Dunkin smile as they complete card section plans. With the emblem of the red and white behind them, " Tootsie ' Campen and lackie Tobin await the freshmen at Hctivities Mart. Bottom: Clad in scarfs, ear muffs and ski caps the Tassels and Cobs watch Nebraska drive down the field. Page 183 With the t and the r-»- camcvis jmb, artist o , ,_ .rati ' - ' - " Home Fc lected from semi-fi " " ' ' ' ' ' ' a con Each of was pres ' --.. . - ;-,.. bnchelor chosen Ball earlier in the Ic -- took p — - :e CO-S: husker and Stu AN FOR MISS lURUARA lU S( 1 1 MR. WRIKE ALLKN MISS I ' AIRK lA M:I.(,I.R MR. DWIC.m JOHNSON MISS BETH ' CHIPMAN MR. GI-RALD GARDNER MISS SHKIIA ( IKKW MR. IA( K IIII.I. r Bl Cornhusker Anyone who escapes the clutches of the desperate Rag staff and ventures into the brighter eastern corner of the Union basement, will find himself in the domain of that enlightening yearly publication, the CORNHUSKER — the book you now hold in your hand. The ' 47 CORNHUSKER office staff featured women . . . with that splen- did example of womanhood, Merrell Shutt Grant, editor, eloper, entre- preneur, presiding. Mrs. Grant will be long remembered for her littered office (usually Don) and her classic " bon mot " against that rag, the DRILY NE- BRASKflN. " It stinks, " she said. Managing Eds Jo Fankhauser, Mims Weeth, and Jo flckerman tied for sec- ond in the parade of " little women Dean Skokan, Business Manager. Rusly flyers, Pris Flaqq, Assistant Business Managers. Page 198 against a brave new world. " Holding the outside office down to a dull roar, these gals (to get sentimental for a moment) exhibited true womanly effi- ciency. The business staff outdid itself this year in assuring the editorial staff of a record-breaking circulation. Dean " Purse Strings " Skokan, business man- ager, gets his historical niche for the puritanical zeal shown in alleviating the student body of the root of evil. Skokan ' s pun of the year is, " Shoot the evil to me weevil. " Rusty flyres and Pris Flagg assisted in the black sorcery perpetrated in the name of CORN- HUSKER capitalism. The efforts of Frank Skokan, Cherie Viele, Ray Bie- mond, Art Tirro, and Tad Ward must also be mentioned along this line. V lerry Johnston Art Editor. lo flckerman. Joon Fankhauser, Mims Weeth, Manaqinq Editors And there were MEN in the office. If you looked under one of the desks, you might catch a glimpse of champion rubber-band shooter, Skip Stahl, or sports aces Ralph Stewart and Bill Swanson. Come party time, John Con- nelly, Harold Smith, and Dick Lahr graced the abode; sometimes even Bob Gillan or Dick Williams appeared. The Kays, Blue and Kinsey, spent their afternoons behind racing type- writers. Over by the filing boxes, Na- dine Anderson, Pat Lathen, and Pat Fiske were usually engaged in lively repartee. Between coke dates, Tootsie Campen could be found using the tele- phone. The stairs were kept worn with the deluge of freshmen workers on their way to the office. On occasion, Dorothy Borgens, Torchy Rediger and Jeanie Sampson would grace the office with a tray full of " goodies. " The girls would exclaim " Ohl my figure, " and grab. The boys would just grab. fl bevy of photographers, artists ad and infinitum added to the general confusion of the office. Jerry Johnston, Art Editor, gets applause for the long curved lines on the pages separating the various sections. Bill Moorhouse, Marv Cavender, Bill Poe, George Gregor, and Phil McNeely, not to men- tion extortionist Bob Orr, are hailed back for curtain calls for the marvelous propensity they possessed of being able to make everyone whose picture they took look like he just stepped out of Rogues ' gallery. The department heads and general flunkeys deserve a second look for a job well done. Jeanne Branch, Genene Mitchell and Pris Bailey did an excel- lent job of brightening up the already gay atmosphere. Meanwhile, the calm efficiency of Julie House, Mary Ann Moyle, Virgene Hansen, Nancy Gish, and Jane McArthur kept the presses rolling. Helen Colberg and Phyl Kokjer held down the picture-taking end of the business. 1 Top: Taking care of the ever important details of the business side o( the 1947 yearbook were Art Tirro, Frank Skokan, Tad Ward, Ray Biemond, Cherie Viele, Karl Linke, and Lois Henderson. Bottom: Looking more than a little pleased about their contributions to the CORNHUSKER are Bill Moorehouse, Bob Orr, George Greaer, Marv Cavender, Ralph Stewart, and Pris Bailey. Page 200 Louise Carter. Torchy Rediger, leanie Sampson, and Genene Mitchell devoted much ol their time to the finer details involved in getting the Cornhusker out on time. Double checking on details. Dorothy Lasher phones, while Julie House, Tootsie Campen, and Nancy Gish investigate photography . , . Mary Helen Mallory keeps a watchful eye over all operations. John Connelly, Kay Darlington, Jane Mc- flrthur. Kathleen Nicholson, Barbara Dunn, and Roberta Bauman kept the copy moving from office to printers. Phil Teagarden, First semester Editor. Daily Nebraskan Campaigning for everything from a bigger and better Student Council to no raisins in Crib brownies, the Rag staff had its hands full this year. Phyllis Teagarden and Shirley Jen- kins edited the Daily through its two stormy semesters — Phyl making sure that the paper showed its traditional " unbiased " attitude and Jenks carry- ing on the good work. With one eye on Pub Board and the other on the editor, Mary Alice Ca- wood and Shirley sat at the big slot table in the Rag office as managing editors when classes opened last fall. The return of the male was underlined second term, however, as Dake No- votny and Jack Hill tried their hands at putting the Nebraskan together. Big man on the business staff was Jim Van Landingham. Jim managed to keep his advertisers happy and, at the same time, soothe the ruffled feath- ers of the various managing editors as he turned in an extra special job as Daily Nebraskan business manager. Five news editors. Norm Leger, Jeanne Kerrigan, Mary Lou Blumel, Novotny, and Hill danced through the opening semester at the beck and call of the managing editors, while George Miller continued his smooth and placid way as the best Sports editor the Rag had seen in many a moon. Dorothy Lasher and Fig Flagg han- dled the assistant business managers ' posts during the early part of the year, but The Daily Nebraskan found the press of business so great that the addition of a third assistant was ne- cessitated at the beginning of the sec- ond semester. Fig did a repeat as Page 202 Shirley lenkinr. Mary Alice Cawood, First semester Manaaina Editors. Shirley Jenkins. Second semester Editor Pa e 203 lack Hill, Dake Novotny, Second semester Manaoino Editors. Above: Jeanne Kernqan, Phil Raynord ' fig), Norm Leqer, Mary Blumel. Dake Novotny, lack Hill, First semester News Editors. Below: Fiq Flaqq, Jim Van Landinghom, Dorothy Lasher, First semester Business Staff. Leger and Kerrigan continued as news editors this last semester, v nile Wally Becker, Sue Golden and Pat Jensen completed the staff. Pat moved up from Society Editor as her sister, Genene, was named to keep track of pins, break-ups and picnics. Still an- other member of the staff was added when Sam Warren became Special Feature Editor. When it came to nam- ing the hardest workers on the staff, there was a tight race with Bob Gillan, perennial feature writer, Don flmsden, of Don-ations fame, and Jim Coufal standing at the head of the list. Cub Clem was Miller ' s right hand man on the sports staff while a list a yard long of other hopefuls aided in turning out the Daily, fl final word on the staff could well be that Phyl and Jenks were two of the better bosses the first-named Riley ' s Rag ever had. Phyl split her time between Chi O Prexy and the Mortar Boards as did Jenks with her dual role of Alpha Xi head and money- keeper for the MB ' s. Georqe Miller. Sports Editor. Pat Jensen, First semester Society Editor. V Iim Van Landingham, Business Manaqer 23:fl« fll Laqman, Fig Flaqq. Bill Wilkins, Second semester flssistani Business Managers. Gene Jensen Second semester Society Editor Sue Golden, Wally Becker, Norm Leger, Pat lensen Jeanne Kerrigan, Second semester News Editors. f Wall Simon Editor. I The flwgwan has put in a trying year — trying to stay together and not be kicked off campus, that is. Editors changed so fast that people bought the magazine more to see who was on the masthead than to read the humor. The first semester was closed with a paradox on the CORNHUSKER that put the campus in stitches, the faculty in a dither, and the publications board in a mighty wrath. Editor Simon re- tired to the pastures alongside Editor Shestak. Shortly afterward, the flw- gwan retired to the pastures along side Editor Simon, (fill in all, it was a very retiring year.) Managing editors changed even more frequently than editors. Along the passing parade were Bill Miller, Elmer Sprague, Walt Simon, Helen Hummel, and Roger Moore. The staff assistants and the same old jokes were probably the two most consistent things in the whole publication. Jack ! Page 205 Typical Nebraska Beaslie — a monlhly leature oi the " flwgwan. " Sheslack, Beclcer, and flwgwan- ex-editor, ex-writer, cx-magazine Hill and Bob Gillan hung on to the very last, writing now and again — the former now, the latter again. In the way of progress throughout the year, the staff cleaned the office four times, and the advisor cleaned the staff eight times, making a good round sum of cleaning any way you look at it. If for no other reason, the flwgwan deserves credit for even managing to hit the stands after the drubbing taken from printer to pub board. Contrary to Pub Board Opinion Dena and Delic;:. Mary Chaney, Marj Anthony, Jeanie Sampson, flnnis Gilmore. Gretchen Swobodo, Marian Battey, Julie Sherwood and Mimi Hahn . . . their cooperative efforts helped to make the student directory a huge success Student Directory Joyce Geddes, Editor. Lorraine Landeryou, Business Manager Remember those long manila cards you all filled out at fall registration along with other data? It was through this newly initiated system of compil- ing information that the Student Di- rectory beat all previous records and made its appearance before Thanks- giving. The Student Foundation has been publishing the Faculty and Stu- dent Directory for three years and each year new improvements have been made on its publication. Pick up one of those little yellow books and you can visualize all the cooperation which produced the results. Early in the sum- mer, Foundationeers were pounding the pavements of Lincoln, Omaha, and even Chicago to sell the advertising. Compiling a list of 9,500 students, names, addresses, colleges, and phone numbers, with a minimum of errors is no small task. The proof reading, copy reading, compiling, and alphabetising took an interminable number of hours. Yes, publishing the Student Directory is an oversized job. The Student Foun- dation owes all the organizations and individuals who helped in many ways a thankful applause. Page 208 Irvin L Reis. General Manager. Professor I K Ludwickson, Faculty Advisor (fs! Blue Print Anyone who wanders up to the third floor of the Student Union will hear the rapid click-click of typewriter keys through a door which bears the title Nebraska Blue Print. Inside is the home of the official publication of the Ne- braska Engineering Society, and this magazine bears the name noted on the door. The Nebraska Blue Print is published monthly by a staii formed entirely of students. Founded in 1901, this publi- cation is a member of Engineering Col- lege Magazines Associated and is printed monthly, October through May. Featuring articles on " New Develop- ments " and a column called " Engi- news, " this magazine employs a large staff. Acting in advisory capacity is Graduate Manager Jack Busch. Bur- dened with the usual editor ' s duties is Irvin Reis, Editor-in-Chief. Above: The editorial stalf — Verlyn Kleman. Don Hendrickson, and Vaughn Gaddis — at- tempts to make up a Blue Print lay out with- out the Old of their slide rules. Below: Harold Mozer. Charles Kellogg. Wayne Swift, and George Huber — the business staff — compile a list of Blue Print subscribers. Pag 209 Countryman Left to right; lames Sears, Associate Editor, Marianne Srb, Editor, Lois Thorfinnson. Home Ec Editor. The " Cornhusker Countryman, " a monthly magazine published by stu- dents of Ag College, has had a check- ered career. As early as 1901 the " Countryman " made its appearance in the form of a phamphlet, entitled just plain " Agriculture. " After the first World War, the phamphlet was re- placed by a magazine. In 1934 the periodical went out of print because of financial difficulties. Publishing was revised in 1937, only to go out of exist- ence in 1942, partly as a result of the war and partly because of financial difficulties. Once again the " Cornhusker Coun- tryman " is out on the market. Work to revive its publication began last spring with several committee meet- ings. Real progress was made this fall when the Ag Pub Board took applica- tions and appointed the necessary of- ficials to put out the monthly. Mr. Ralph Reeder, the faculty advisor, was extremely instrumental in getting the " Countryman " back on its feet. Came March, the first issue since ' 42 ap- peared all over Ag campus. fig stall members ol the Corn- husker Countryman work en- thusiastically on the lirst post- war issue ot their publication. Page 210 Publications Board This year, the Publications Board, whose principle duty it is to elect can- didates for positions on student publi- cations, completed a set of by-laws for these publications. For the first time, staffs have before them an outline of their duties and responsibilities which will enable them to work more effi- ciently and to increase the quality of the publications, fls its primary aim, the board wishes to encourage student particip ation on the staffs and to se- cure the publications for as little cost as possible to the students. The board meets monthly to discuss problems of the publications, to check monthly financial reports from the business managers, and to award contracts for work. The January and May meetings are held to elect students on the basis of ability and expreience for staff po- sitions. Other projects of the board this year have been the granting of a $500 subsidy to the Prairie Schooner and subsidies to the Student Union and the fig Union for purchasing records and sheet music David Fellman. Chairman of Publications Board. Publications Board, left to right H Bradford. B Young. W Swindler, D Fellman. fl. Beindorff. K Forward Page 211 ■if " : ' ;- •• ; v : .1 : •, •■ " .■. Back Row: ]. Donovan. H, Harlei. C Genzhnger, A. Blinde, H Hoyl. R Parks Fourth Row: D. Hammond. D. Kober. H. Bauer, F, Teller. B. Kelly, E. Ulmer. C. Farmer, J. Nielsen. L. Kjelson. Third Row: I, Price. I. KiUian, S, Warren. M. Hayes. G. Scott. H. Jacob. P. Frandson, R. Nielsen. Second Row: S. lohnson, I, Lococo, J. Hoelscher, D, Wenzlall, R. Anderson, W French. L, Marms. J. Snider, K. Tiller. Front Row: J, V elch, D, Kinsman, N. Todenhoit, B. Rouch, R Salyard, E. Wishnow, D, Fredrickson, W. Goodbrod, B. Beam, R. Schaumberq. Sinfonia The underlying purposes of Sin- fonia are to advance the cause of music in America and to foster the mutual welfare and brotherhood of students of music. These aims are partially accomplished through the weekly " Harmony Hour " held every Tuesday at the Student Union Music Room. This hour consists of a selected program of recorded music, f lso, among the activities of the 1946-47 year was the annual program given by members of Sinfonia during the second semester. Back Row J, Welch, R. Rouch, W, Goodbrod. Front Row: N. Todenhoit. R. Salyard. D Fredrickson. Page 214 r " ! The Board ol Governors interviewD a projpev; live member ol Masquers Masquers Organized in 1944-45, Nebraska Masquers has rapidly grown and is now one of the most outstanding ac- tivities on campus with a membership of forty. Dallas S. Williams, director of the University Theatre, is sponsor of the group. Masquers came into ex- istence by a small group of people interested in radio and theatre. Its purpose is to encourage and develop a strong ap preciation of drama. An- other purpose of this organization is to promote the cultural values devel- oped by participation in dramatic ac- tivities. Officers for the year were Blanche Duckworth, first semester president, Barbara Bergren, treasurer. The an- nual award banquet, May 23, set off this year ' s accomplishments with the award of the Purple Mask to the out- standing boy and girl of the year, and senior awards were given to the most promising freshman boy and girl. Back Row M Miller A Seaol A. Andersen. D Grounko, H. Lee. B Reuler. D Richardson. D Lasher. Second Row S Taube, G Cloidt. L Bullock, A ProDer. H Scence. L larman. ] Staley. S Sakin. A Marvlander .• ronl Row M Whitaker, A Bon- darin. A Swanson, B Beroaren D Duxbury, B Duckworth. M Kirshman. B Holcomb. V. Weslover. D Williams. Paae 215 Dorothea Duxbury and Helen Plas- ters seem a bit perturbed in this scene from " My Sister Eileen. " University Theatre This year has marked the 38th season of the University Theatre on this campus. Under the direc- tion of Mr. Dallas S. Williams, five major produc- tions were given this season. Gaity and laughter joined forces in " My Sister Eileen " to make this light haired comedy, the first production of the year, a success. " The Girl of the Golden West " was pro- duced and directed by students. This was a por- trayal of life in the Gay 90 ' s. " Angel Street " was an outstanding presentation of a play formerly pro- duced as a movie. Theater-goers were carried back to Shakespearean days with the presentation of " Macbeth. " The successful season was concluded with the presentation of Shaw ' s " Pygmalion. " Bill Palmer is trapped by flrlis Swanson and June Gast in this scene Irom " My Sister Eileen, " Page 216 The self-painled portrait of Laura is the center ol attraction. fln experimental theatre play— ' fl Doctor in Spile of Himspll " This barroom scene from The Girl of the Golden West " typifies western life in the gay nineties. fill alamour is not before the footlights Ann Proper and Bill Reese shuffle the cards in a tense scene from The Girl of the Golden West " Page 217 mi The name University Theatre is used to denote all that is done in theatre work at the University. ft very important section of the University Theatre is the Experimental Theatre. Under the supervision of Mr. Clarence Flick, it produced one-act and three- act plays. Most of the plays were student-directed and produced. The crews and casts served as a testing place for new students. Students, as a rule, must have participated in Experimental Theatre before they are permitted to participate in major University Theatre productions. The theatre experi- mented with various forms of acting and staging techniques. It was here the students gained indis- pensable experience. From ' fih. Wilderness, " as Dave Andrews and Dorthea Duxbury look on, June Gost comforts flv Bondarin. I Rex Cosier, as the inspector, confronts the murderer, Mr. Manningham, who was por- trayed by Bill Lucas, in this scene from ' flngel Street. " From flngel Street, ' Rex Coslar has the spot- light as Barbara Berggren and Bill Lucaa listen intently. H scene Irom Eugene ONeills play He ' which was produced by the Experimental Theatre Blanche Duckworth and Hank Lee don costumes lor " Macbeth. " aided by costume supervisor, Bobbie Berg- gren. Seldom is it realized that more is found at the University Theatre than glamour before the foot- lights. There are those hard-working crews to whom so much credit is due, and so little is given. The business of the theatre was managed by Arlis Swanson, who had as her assistant, Dorothea Dux- bury. Barbara Berggren supervised all costumes for each of the plays. The hard work of scene chang- ing, prop placing, and lighting fell under the duties of Ann Proper as stage manager. Assisting with the numerous technicalities found in each show was Rex Coslor. Without glory but with hard work it was upon this group of students that the hardest and most important work fell. Hard workers set Iho stage lor the cal ' opening. Sound ellecis gel under way as Hv Bondarin sets the needle on the record. President Dean Skokan leads a dis- cussion with other band officers and Mr. Lentz. Hearts, cartwheels, pipes, even smoke . . . these formations were worked out for home games by Nebraska ' s Varsity Band. R pipe followed by smoke rings honored the " dads " of football players at the Iowa State game. The band made the trip to KU where they led the way in showing school spirit and en- thusiasm. For the first time since the war, only boys marched on the field though girls also played for concerts. This year the band accomplished its purpose — that of provid- ing the university with one of the finest bands in the nation as well as a fine concert band. Director Donald Lentz had the co- operation and respect of each individual. Dean Skokane, presi- dent, kept the 120 members clicking with the help of Phil Fredrickson, vice-president. Bill Kelley, treasurer, Margaret Modlin, librarian. fit the first Military Ball since the war, the band played the processional for the Grand March. The band also participated in university radio broadcasts on the University Speaks programs. Varsity Band FLUTES Marian Peck Joyce Salsbury Lois Kroehler Margaret Shorr JoAnne Srb Lou Sharman Joan Fankhauser John Boberq Kathryn Swartz PICCOLO Robert Kelliqer Mary Lou Phelps OBOES ■William Shoen Walter Palmer CLARINETS Donald Wenzlaif Norman Todenhoft William L Kelly Eugene Johnson Thomas Greene Vaughn Gaddis Charles White Warren Killian Bryce Barnes Lambert Burmeister Cleo Schmoldt Kenneth Nix L Bauman Edward Opocensky Arlene Wittier Lojs McAuley Phyllis Fischer Jo Ann Kelley Liza Venable Frank Skokan Mary Tous Charles Thompson Carroll Farmer John Wilson Donald Huffman Elmer Voss The University Symphony Orchestra under the direction of Mr. Emanuel Wishnow completed another successful season with an orchestra and choral concert May 25. Mario Braggiotti was a guest pianist at one of the first concerts in the Student Union Ballroom November 17. fl capxicity crowd witnessed and enjoyed this program. The orchestra also ac- companied the University Singers in the presentation of the " Messiah " in the coliseum December 15. Other concerts on the symphony orchestra ' s program included an orchestral concert in January with graduate students of the music department featured as soloists. In February the group played the accompaniment for the opera " Pagliacci. " Each time the audiences were highly appreciative and the performers showed that many strenuous hours had been spent in practicing in the Temple building. The orchestra is composed of seventy-five members — a num- ber which has increased since the war. These skilled musicians were featured on two university-sponsored radio broadcasts The qenial director ol the University Symphony orchestra. Mr. Emanuel Wishnow. University Orchestra FIRST VIOLINS VIOLAS FLUTES Beth Polhemus Alice Saunders lames Price Ruth Podoetl Marion Peck Tohn Thomrson Delohine Avers Louise Gardels Roma lohnson Patricia Line Mary Alice Peterson OBOES Alela Snell Ardyce Bott William Schoen Pat Felaer Richard Harrison William Kelly Helen Murray Mariorie Stapleton Avis Tedlicka Shirley Compton CELLOS CLARINETS Don Wenzlall Norman Todenhoft Norman Solittgerber Mary Kettelhut Gretchen Burnham SECOND VIOLINS Dieter Kober BASS CLARINET Everett Bailey Mariorie lohnston Marilyn Parks Dorothy Schneider loon DeLamarter BASSOONS lean Halligan Monte Trekeel Sidney Timmerman Shirley Lallin Dorothy Boland BASSES Bonnie Comclon Darwin Fredrickson Howard lacobs Esther Schram Marione Squires TRUMPETS Marcia Moulton Betty East Maroaret Modlin Maroaret fCatlhof Dorothy Poe Robert Buddonbera Wvnn Westover Harold Hollmashead Euaene Stoll Herbert Stuhr Hervon Snider Roland Kirkwood FRENCH HORNS fack Snider Harold Gilotn Lawrence Taqci Robert Kurth TROMBONES Paul Austin Embree Rains Carroll Brown Walter Davis TUBA Hervon Snider PERCUSSION Phyllis Fischer Kent Tiller Max Cherrinaton PIANO Roma lohnson LIBRARIANS Alice Sounders lack Snider wfr% m www Page 221 ■■ 31 o y ' -i Vif £j fi e. -A, i? K: i P 5 t srr ■F5 A A ' S jl.JlP 9 1 . " -i ' - • ■:-. . -J r ■■ ' ■ ■ 9 ■ff 1 n n PP i 4. .. i of lor 120 University Singers six productions in their Voices blended tenth year of mixed choral work Carrying on the most ambitious sched- ule of any campus choral group, the University Singers have been con- ducted by Dr. Arthur Westbrook, director of the School of Fine Arts, for the past six years. In addition to forming the heart of the Choral Union to present Handel ' s " Messiah " at the close of first semester and a second oratorio at the coliseum in the Spring, the Singers highlighted the holiday season with their eighth annual Christmas Carol Concert offered by the red-robed choir in the Student Union. Leoncavallo ' s colorful opera, " Pagliacci, " was produced in February. The Singers were heard on state-wide broadcasts over " Your Uni- versity Speaks. " University Singers Dr Arthur E. Westbrook. director of the school of Fine Arts, is the hard-working director of University Singers. Margaret Amend Mary Anderson Mary Bowman Betty Bracken Marion Bradden Brennie Breck Mary Campbell Carol Capeic Dorothy Chapin Norma Clements Palncia Collier Anne Crosby Janet Dalrymple Kathleen Donovan Phyllis Gardner Gladys Grosbach Virginia Hall Pollyanne Hare Rosa Harney Arleen Heinz Carol Hemminqsen Ara Hill Betty Holcomb Annette lacobs Ann-Mari lacobs Muriel James Jacqueline King Morgaret Kirschman Arlene Kostal lean Lock Arrell Mace Rila Maginn Rosalie Mitchell Marilyn Nelson Florence Nerenberg Betty Nicodemus Barbara Olson Ruth Padgett Donna Peters Mary Peterson Jean Pierson Dorothy Poe Beth Polhamus Shirley Pscherer Alaska Reed Helen Rodin Mae Samuelson Alice Saunders Shirley Scott lean Shafenberg Margaret Shelley Arline Shepard Charline Shepard Mary Sommer Shirley Stapleton loyce Stuve Arlis Swanson Eleanor Swanson Lois Swanson Gwendolyn Taylor lie UUstrom Donnie Wageman Laura Wilterdink John Adams Robert Anderson Burl Beam Alfred Blinde Leonard Blinde Jack Bufhngton Richard Bush Robert Diers Robert De Bord Jack Donovan John Ellis Donald Ernst Kenneth Fletcher Darwin Fredrickson William French Eldon Freudenberg Dale Ganz Clevo Genzlinger Waller Goodbrod Richard Gray Darrell Hammond Morns Hayes Jerome Hoelscher Willard Hohenstein Ralph Hoyt Max Johns Roy Johnson James Johnston Robert Jones Robert lorden William Kelly David Kinsman Lee K)elson Richard Klopp Dieter Kober William Koliagov John Korowaclci Richard Koupal Edwin Lawson Don Leeding Joseph Lococo Fred Lorenz Garreth McD- nald Donald Maaske Jess Nielsen Robert Nielsen Orvid Owens Robert Park ; Aubrey Peltit John PIlug James Price Elmer Prusia James Richa-d Robert Roberts Theodore Roesler Robert Rouch Riley Royse Ralph Salyard Guy Scott Ray Schaumburg Gail Sherwood Nelson Shimonek Jack Snider Fred Teller Clifford Thoene Sam Warren Page 222 They ' re " on the beam " and not " off mike " ) That ' s the radio section of the university The radio divi- sion of the speech department now has expanded radio productions to eight broadcasts each week This makes a full broadcasting schedule through- out the week. Radio students are given an oppor- tunity to participate in these radio productions Some programs are completely student produced, and in others students participate in various ca- pacities at different times. The students not only perform on many of these programs but also write and direct certain shows. The week ' s schedule gives a well-rounded variation of music, drama, speakers, interviews, and discussion, fill are co- operating to aid in training students, publicizing the university, and informing the public on current problems. " Your University Speaks " is presented each Monday and Thursday. Monday the Lancas- ter County Service Center presents " Veterans on the March. " Drama is the theme for the " Workshop Production " on Wednesday. Friday afternoon finds students appearing on the C. B. S. School of the flir on " Opinion Please. " The busy week is concluded by two Saturday shows " Better Business Bureau " and " Veterans Views. " The work of the radio sec- tion is under the guidance of Mr. William S. Morgan and Mr. Paul L. Bogen. Twila Wailcor ana M ' .te; vt tiii.t are directed by Marilyn Strong in a University Speaks program. Radio fit KFOR a group of students rehearse for a Radio Work- shop production under the direction of flv Bondarin These radio students stand by for the on the air " signal. I. Page 223 Tom Sorensen bats home a few points while Bob Gillan, Don Kline, and Ted Sorensen take it all in. Debate Nebraska ' s debate squad again came out on top in winning debate honors. The squad made interesting trips to Iowa City and Denver, fit Illi- nois State Normal University they were again successful. The Missouri Valley conference was held at the Uni- versity of Arkansas m Fayetteville. This was the big conference of the year. Under the direction of debate coach, Donald Olson, the debate and discussion conference was held at the University of Nebraska February 28 and March 1. Besides carrying away many top debate squad honors, individual hon- ors also were won in debate, discus- sion, and extemporaneous speaking. Don Kline received superior ratings in debate and discussion. Ted Sorenson also won superior ratings in discus- sion and extemporaneous speaking. This year was indeed a very suc- cessful one for the debaters and Mr. Olson. Back Row: L, Hammes, R Lindwall, G. Stahl. T Sorensen. R Schleusener. F. Zimmerman D. Kline Second Row: D. Olson, M. Holcomb. B J Holcomb. D. VanWinkle, L B. Ramer, J. Dale E. Pauslian, B Stwnkel. Front Row: I Solomon, I Holmes, J. Neilson, M L AKord. P. Holm, C. lones. M. Dye, H. Plasters, A, M. Johnston. Page 224 Art Purchased lor the Uni- versity ol Nebraska Hall collections in 1946 Is this oil painting. " Rooster " by B I O Nordleldt. Dear Mac: I ' ve finally found what pretty closely approxi- mates ideal adult education. It ' s in the University Art Department where the old moth-eaten problem of faculty vs. student is non-existent. Typical of the rapport that exists are the Friday afternoon teas in Miss Kady Faulkner ' s office on third floor in Morrill Hall. Zany Christmas parties are held each year where there is standing room only. The teaching staff, headed by Prof. Dwight Kirsch, is composed of nationally known creative artists. One of the finest collections of American paintings and sculptures in the United States are housed in the Morrill Hall Galleries. Original art works are indispensable for the education of the students. The variety of exhibitions keeps the whole community from becoming provincial in its attitude toward art. Let me know how things are with you. Your buddy, Bob Hansen and Martha Nick erson came to the Beaux flr Ball OS the radio character Buck Rogers and flllura. The prize winning costume at the ball was worn by Betty Lamb whose escort, David Quinton came as a box ol soap Hakes. Above: Gaiety seems to be the theme a! the annual Art Deportment Christmas party. Right: Miss Kady Faulkner gives individual criticisms to art students in the oil painting studies in Morrill Hall. (Courtesy of Look magazine.) TT " Students sacrifice a few minutes of the game to give the spectators the thrills of the card section. The presentation of vim, vigor, and vitality girl Phyl Harris climaxed the festivities of Homecoming weekend. Homecoming The ' 46 Homecoming proved to be bigger and better than ever before. Ne- braska ' s Huskers played their most exciting game of the season, and this, along with the gaiety of the Homecom- ing dance, at which Phyl Harris was crowned Pep Queen, brought school spirit to a new high. The mob of aluiuo and otudenls tried desperately to dance to the music ol Elliot Lawrence and his band. EBB Rosa Bouton walked off with first place in house decorations which made " Tigerburgers " of the vicious Missouri symbol. IV. " -■ - — I M tC«PT With a key to the situation the Pi Phia unlocked the door to first honors in the Homecoming Parade. Shooting legally on " O " street the Sig Ep ' s shot down top billing in the men ' s division ol the parade. Above: At the biggest pep rally of the season the stu- dent body burned the " Tiger " and yelled their lungs out in anticipation of the next days football game. Below: With signs and torches the enthusiastic Corn- huskers stopped traffic downtown. The Sig Chi s with their Masterson Meat Market came out on top of the fraternity house decora- tion prizes Page 229 Military Ball bhjoAA, haibu and ivhiijL canjudwnA, Above: While the band took a short intermission small groups qath- ered around the deserted band stand patiently waiting for the music to begin again. Left below: Doris Gross and escort Chick Neal lound that a coke makes a fine refresher during an evening of dancing Right below: Taking advantage of the svvfeet music of Chuck Foster, Shirley Loechner and flTO Gene Weiler spent all their time dancing. Traditionally, the 1946 Military Ball opened the winter formal season as a colorful spectacle and outstanding so- cial event. Opening with the grand march and a short review by the re- activated Pershing Rifles, the ball noted the return of pre-war pageantry. A silver-studded parachute slowly de- scended from, the stage of the coliseum as a record breaking crowd of 5,500 saw Ann Doudna step from the ' chute to be presented as the ROTC Batallion Honorary Colonel. Clad in a military blue uniform. Miss Doudna was pre- sented a bouquet of red and wtiite roses by Cadet Colonel Henry Swartz and was escorted from the stage through a wide aisle formed by the officers and their ladies. After the first dance, participated in by the company sponsors and officers, the many couples flooded the dance floor with billowing skirts and formal attire. Dur- ing the evening each coed chosen by the various company officers as spon- sors were presented with regimental hats. Dancing to the Chuck Foster and his band, those attending enjoyed such features as the canopy which extended from the coliseum door to the street, and the details worked out by the army department to make the affair " the best in history, " These beautiful candidates all vied for title of Honorary Colonel Tod to bottom: Hink flasen, Doris Frahm finn Doudna. Betty Stanton Lc Horton. and Mary Cox. Honorary Colonel Ann Doudna. Gamma Phi, guarded carefully the traditional satin cape she held after her presentation by Cadet Colonel Henry Swartz. Page 231 The eificient planning committee from the Military Department consisted of Bill Ham- mond Bob flvner, John Cooper Sam flvner John Stienbacker and George Burr. rjsrr Mortar Board Ball jvomsirL pm alt The Cornhusker State Room seemed a favorite spot for the Deltc Gammas and Kappas — plus all the other ferns who closely watched the depletion of their finance department. Left: Dates of Mortar Board members were the lucky wearers of their traditional black cov ls as was demonstrated by Ray Miller with Marthella Holcomb, Right: Loyal Nebraskans Mr and Mrs. Dick Chapin danced to the smooth music ot Charlie Spivak. Any smart girl would go overboard lor these typical eligible bachelors — Jerry Gardner. George Miller, Dwight Johnson, Jack Hill, Bob Keller, Kenny Younger Jerry Moore, and Bruce Alien. Turned tables — girls escorting their dates into the coliseum. Huge corsages — from Christmas trees to imitation orchids. Opening doors — the mad scramble for money when the bills ar- rived and driving automobiles in for- mals added to the night ' s confusion. Ambulances, trucks, limousines — all were used to bring men to the ball in proper style. Barrack bags and every imaginable thing to carry gave the men their sweet revenge on the night of December 13. Once again the an- nual Mortar Board Ball, the second formal of the season, was in full swing. Couples danced contentedly to the music of the great name band, which was just as wonderful as they had an- ticipated. Carrying out the motif of the black cat — the eight eligible bachelors were presented during an interim of the danceable music of Charlie Spivak and his orchestra. After the presentation came more dancing and the other enjoyable pleasures of girls waiting on men. Yes, it was agreed by all the male popula- tion of the campus that the 13th was their night to shine and now try to find one who didn ' t. fls a sample ol UN coed ingenuity came lorlh these live men with monstrous corsages ot diiferent shapes, sizes, varieties and (orms. The gaiety ol the evening with bright corsages and dim lights caused the smiling laces ol Dick Nelson, Jean Nelson, Bob Shumway. and Norma Speer. Page 233 Above: Yum, yum — Christmas party girls ate heartily of the qood chocolate brownies — even better than in the crib. Below: What tone, what Ditch — Union Christmas Dortv revelers caroled smoothly together. QhjdbJbmjOLiiu— Student Union Free brownies, movies and a dance. The Student Union Christmas Party marked another important social func- tion of the winter season. The ninth annual party sponsored by the Union for only college students was a suc- cess, with everyone joining in the at- mosphere of caroling and songs. With Bonnie Compton playing the Union ' s new organ all voices of the musical sororities and fraternities plus other in- spired vocalists blended into a high and spirited pitch. After the movies came dancing in the ballroom to the music of standby ever-popular Jean Moyer and his orchestra. Cokes, brownies, and good music added up to another fine evening for many of the campus fun and entertainment lovers. Cokes and brownies afforded food for th ' - appetite while the Christmas spirit, songs •■■: candles gave food for thought. Left: In the ballroom more " parlyers " danced to Jean Moyer ' s soft music. More cokes and refreshments take up time while intermissioninq. Leit: Now 1 heard that " — Im not sure —what tales do these maidens spin? Above: Relaxation in front of the Union ' s bia fireplace affords a fine time to talk over thee ever imoortant college life problems. J ' OAmsiAA! Forma Plaid shirts, blue jeans, and bright calico dresses — the Farmers Formal was back with more than 200 couples cavorting at the fig campus. Climaxing the first Formal since 1941 was the crowning of Betty French, lo- cal home ec senior, queen of the Ball. Attended by Carol Bridenbaugh? Ruth flnne Medaris, Katheryn Marie Abraham, Betsy Kovanda, Helen Wulf and Marolyn Hartsock, Miss French ' s court consisted of home ec seniors, elected by popular vote of Ag men students. Corn shocks and spider webs on the ceiling aided in transforming the Stu- dent Activities Building into a realistic barn loft. To the music of the Smith Warren or- chestra the ginghamed and overalled couples danced at the largest fall party on the Ag campus calendar. Dancing among haystacks and straw were the ' flggies " and ' flgrileltes. " Twirling calico and flashy sici sweaters bore little resem- blance to the square dances fit the first Farmers Formal since 1941, ma, tor ' ii ceremonies " Rick " Wahlslrom presented Miss Betty French queen of the first flq party of the year Reigning in all their glory were Queen Betty French, and her court. Ruth Me- daris, Carol Bridenbaugh. Helen Wulf Marolyn Hartsook, Marie Abraham, and Betsy Kovanda. . l ;. i ' Vil) The eneryeuc Alpha Cla s worked long and hard on their calendar fortune telling booth for the festival. Legs, paper costumes, dainty hats and predictions made up the original first place booth in the crowded gymnasium. Above: fl penny for a peep gathered lots of laughs for those who peered into the three side shows at the flO Peep show. Right: The crowd spent a good share of time looking through the keyhole at Bathing Beauty Ann TouVelle in the Peep show. Penny Carnival The year 1947 brought a triumphant year for the Coed Counselors when their sponsored event, Penny Carnival, went off with a big bang. Costumes, hats, fortunes — all these were included in the trip around the tiny fair. Hot dog s and popcorn kept some happy who were too weary to continue to fight the crowd. The Alpha Chi ' s went home with top honors, the flO Peep Show came in second and consolation prize went to Towne Club. Penny Car- nival marked a day of fun for every- one who enjoys a day at a carnival. Sombrero ' s in the form of miniature hats along with na- tive costume and atmosphere made the Towne Club booth a big hit. •NWl Intermission marked a convenient iimo for all parly-goera to chat over iheir cokes and make plans for the rest of the evening The orchestra seems to be a big at traction to this party but actually the spark of the evening v as diK to Eddie McCullough. Inter-Fraternity Ball Oh, this crowded winter formal sea- son and another formal that was a " must " on everyone ' s list. Another year and another Interfraternity Ball — time for all sorority and fraternity students to celebrate. This year ' s ball was noted for the absence of the usual Interfraternity Queen. Passing this small note quickly, all agreed the won- derful music of Phil Levant ' s orchestra and the smooth atmosphere of the Pike made this another party well worth remembering. The ball came at the very peak of the formal season and every couple seemed to be enjoying themselves more than at any previous party. Yes, this year ' s off-campus Interfraternity Ball has been written down in diaries and past memoes as another evening of fine entertainment. Pa jo 237 Sbova: Ellie Lykke and escort for the nigf stopped dancing just long enough to mak a special request from band leader Ph Levant. Below: The crowded Pike proved to be a spot with the right atmosphere for those who liked to dance their favorite step. Ivy Leslie Jean Glotfelty was presented as May Queen at the 45th mnual Ivy Day ceremony held in front of the vine covered Nebraska Hall. The May ' jjcer. is. surrounded by her court composed of Suzanne Pope, maid of honor; seniors Ruth Korb and Olive Pope; juniors Virginia Buckingham, Joanne Rapp, Mary Cox and Isadore Brown; sophomores flrlis Swanson and Beth No3renberg; and freshmen Phyllis Harris and Lois Hendrix. Trumpeters were Grace Smith and Jaczjueline Wightman. Page 238 Day fl large gathering of students and parents crowded the old campus for the annual Ivy Day to see Leslie Jean Glotfelty crowned May Queen by her maid of honor, Suzanne Pope. The 1946 May Queen and attendants were presented in a formal and pompous court scene. Their entrance was her- alded by trumpeters and flower bear- ers, as an Ivy Chain composed of senior women, and a Daisy Chain com- posed of freshman, sophomore, and junior women formed an aisle to the throne. Senior attendants that served were Ruth Korb and Olive Pope. Junior attendants were Virginia Buckingham, Mary Cox, Joanne Rapp and Isadore Brown. Beth Noerenberg and Arlis Swanson were sophomore attendants and Phyllis Harris and Lois Hendrix were the honored freshmen. The pages to the May Queen were Grace Smith and Jacqueline Wightman. Robert Green gave the Ivy Day ora- tion and Marthella Holcomb presented her poem entitled, " Ivy. " Miss Hol- comb ' s selection was the winning entry in the Ivy Day poetry contest. Fred Hecox, president of the senior class, and Fred Teller, president of the junior class, planted the ivy at the trunk of a giant maple tree. Early in the afternoon the crowd once again assembled to hear the much awaited Ivy Day Sing as the Kappa Alpha Theta ' s and the Beta ' s took top honors, each receiving a tro- phy cup for first place. Excitement reached its peak when each Mortar Board selected her suc- cessor for the following year. Above: After a day full of excitement the old and new Mortar Boardj found time to pose for the photographer. Tapped as new Mortar Board,? were Carol Bridenbough, Lorene Novotny, Eleanor KnoU, Betty Lou Horton, Mimi Ann Johnson, Phyllis Teagarden, Marilyn Hartsook, Mary Claire Phillips. Merrell Grant, Helen Wulf. Shirley Jenkins, Virginia Demel. Shirley Hinds, Marthella Holcomb and Joy Hill. Below: The entrance of the Ivy Day court was heralded by trumpeters Jacqueline Wightman and Grace Smith, who ascend to the throne between the Ivy Chain and the Daisy Chain. Left: Future Mayqueen — maybe ' Janet Clark and Sue Ellen Howard pose with CTOwnbearer Corwin Moore Jr. Right: Ivy Day Orator Robert Green, Phi Kappa Psi and Xi Psi Phi spoke eloquently. Page 239 Above: Civil tngineermg student James Jensen demon- strated the construction of a model bridge to his fellow students. Right: Nat Beezley and Paul Johrde, co-chairmen for the biggest event in the Engineering college, complete definite plans for their week of displays. Above: This group of talented Chem- icTJ Engineers toil and labor over this project they displayed during the gala week. Right: flg Engineers assembled an automobile motor in a clas i of farm motors for their part in the down- town celebration. Engineers ' Week Back this year in full pre-war capac- ity is Engineers ' Week. Culminating in a banquet at which various awards were presented, the week ' s program featured an open house, convocation, and field day. The main event, Engi- neers ' open house exhibited in an en- tertaining and educational way the developments of the College of Engi- neering. Engineers ' Week was origi- nated in 1894 to serve as a society birthday party. In 1913, other engineer- ing departments joined the electrical engineers in putting on this display. The custom was maintained until 1941, and partly revived in 1946. The exhi- bition work is done entirely by Engi- neering students. Page 240 Coll-Agri Again the fig campus was in great iorm as they renewed their annual Coll-flgri Fun show with the Alpha Gamma Rho ' s in first place for their skit, " The Standin ' s Revenge. " The Lather boys took first place in the cur- tain act division of the show with their act — " Harmonies. " The skits varied from slapstick com- edy to classical music with Tex Reutt- ner as master of ceremonies helping to make the lively show a complete success. The two hour show was followed by a dance that lasted until midnight. Back How D, Munter, L Johnson, M And ' .-rson Front Row F. Armold. Pro! M Brunig, D Landgron. L, Steyer. This lair maiden of the flGR skit exhibited her womanly rights while the erstwhile cameraman looked on. Hollywood glamour has nothing on Nebraska ' s flaxen beauty. " John fUden ■ at last won Priscillas hand — or so the story was in the Love Hall skit — while the Indians and Puritan maids formed a typical background. Nebraskans both young and old at- tended the game in great numbers at a victorious aame for Nebraska. Rbove: Nebraska ' s Varsity Band made a tremendous showing as they strutted across the field at Kansas University — the only out of town game the band attended. Right: Between halves Nebraskans were spectators to the presentation of the Kansas Homecoming Queen. Kansas Migration The cry was " fill flboard for the Jay Hawk Special " as NU followed the football team to KU for an all-campus migration. Heading the conglomeration of fellas and gals on the trek were Dodie and Art Bein- dorff, migration chairman and yell king respectively. The plans were underway after the idea for the migration was sub- mitted to the Student Council. The affair gathered momentum when the arrange- ments were made with the railway com- pany and students anxious to make the trip talked constantly of their plans for the week end. Tassels and Cobs circulated petitions and gained student interest and early Saturday morning the campus was enroute enmasse. Arriving in Lawrence Saturday noon, the students staged a rally of which tremors can still be felt and watched Vacanti kick to another victory ... at KU. Before the war this migration was an annual event; with the success of this one, all-university migrations are bound to be an annual occurrence once again. LelU iJebraska cheerleaders Scott. Wilson. Easterbrook, and flasen put a spark of en- ergy and enthusiasm into the ians as they maneuvered up and down the track Above: We didn ' t think Mortar Boards ever grew weary — but just look at the MB president Eleanor Knoll and escort Bob Orr. Above Right: Worn out bondmen Don Wig- aans and Rudy Tomek (ell into the arms of Morpheus on the bumpy road back. Paqe 243 m; - KP - ' J osmet lub ' The Play ' s the Thing " with the Kosmet Klub, men ' s dramatic society. Complete with pony chorus and the male impersonation of the " weaker " category of the human species, the Klub presented their Fall Revue. Highlighting the program of skits and music, was the pre- sentation of the 1946 Nebraska Sweetheart and Prince Kosmet. The Kosmet Klub proper consists of men of Junior Class standing with a " flare for the dra- matic. " In addition to the regular members, there are numerous aspiring " workers. " Another tradition of the Kosmet Klub is the production of an original musical comedy each spring. The script for this show is chosen from those entered in a contest, and a prize of $50 is given for the best script. The Klub also spon- sors the annual Ivy Day Si ng. E. F. SCHRAMM Faculty Advisor Back Row: D. Munler, D Lahr. B Waldie. A. Bondarin Second Row: K. Loudon, P. Toren. K. Younger. B. Palmer, J. Wilson Front Row: V. Westover, I. Bulfinglon, I. Dale. F. Teller, A. Batson, S. Johnson. Page 246 Lou Swanson and Bob Martens were presented as Nebraska Sweetheart and Prince Kos- met before a record breaking crowd. for the second time in three years, the fl. T O great big hairy chested men came through in line form " (or the Rah Rah boys. This year they danced and laughed their way to first place with their prize winning skit, ■ Coon Court. " Phi Gam cuties vied for Miss P U of 1947 and gained second place honors in their portrayal of She Was Only a Prairie Flower but She Got Nipped in the Bud. " Page 247 YMCA " With an emphasis on Christian living " is the phrase that best describes the activities of the uni- versity YMCfl. fl full-time discussion program is carried, through which participants gain a fuller understanding of life and its problems. The discus- sions, held at the homes of faculty members, vary from topics of personal and religious nature to items of local, national, and international interest, fl noon luncheon group is sponsored daily for fellows who wish to eat cooperatively and congenially. All Uni- versity Forums are also sponsored by the " Y. " Membership of this organization includes male students, faculty members, and alumni united in interdenominational fellowship. Serious discussion is not the only aspect of the " Y. " Socials with the YWCA are highlights on the yearly calendar, and leisure hours may be spent with ping-pong, good books, and good companions at the YMCfl lounge. With the return of the male ratio to the campus, the YMCA has put a good year behind with promise of even more success in the future. Left to Right: E. Sprague, Vice-President, G. Lippitt Executive Secretary, N. Wodder, Sec- retary, P. Frandson. President. Back Row: B. Samuelson, D Mesner, J. Jacobson, A Balson. M Clinebell, L Haqeman Second Row; D Counce, D. Molycka, H, Johnson. D. Pellijohn, D. lensen, G Slenker Front Row: G. Lippill, D. Crowe. P. Frandson, N. Wodder, B. Heuter. Page 248 11 _J Left to Right: Keith Frederickson, Vice-President. Gordon Lippett. Executive Secretary; Ralph Johnson, District Repre- sentative. Dale Slauffer. Treasurer; Virgel Ganzel, Secretary; Don Meaders. President. Phillip Skinner. Membership Chair- If it ' s social service, a worship pro- gram, or fellov ship with other students you desire, the fig YMCfl will help you help yourself to a real college life. Three meetings each month are sponsored jointly by the YM-YW and held in the Home Ec parlors, fit these meetings speakers, discussions, sing- ing, and a worship period are featured. The fourth meeting of each month is separate. These gatherings of the YM exclusively include movies and discus- sions. A worship program is sponsored, planned, and participated in by the Ag YM-YW each Tuesday noon. Piighlighting this year ' s activities of the Ag YM have been the talk given by Dr. David Lindstrom, the Hallowe ' en party, and the Thanksgiving Worship program. Other outstanding events in- cluded the sending of delegates to the National Student Assembly, the " Auc- tion for Estes, " and the joint publication with the Ag YW of the " Magnet, " a mimeographed newsheet. Back How I Haveika G Wa n r M OrteTren H Fishwooa V Rawson Second Row M Frencti, Ir . I Liliegren, K. Kegley, D Staufter, R Kolar.j Moore. Front How; G Lippill. K Fredenckscn, F Wa jner, M Row, N Miller, D Foote. Pcioe 249 ASME Back Row: R. Seymour. O. Woodruff, I. Reis, I Kotalik, W. Roads, R. Clements, G Flebbe. Fourth Row: J. Wollcrd, R. Kell, I, Johnson, I, Barbur, G, Keilogg, P. Koch, !. Renne, Third Row: K. Newhouse, S. Nakanishi, F. Vesper, D. Davidson, F. Kaczmarek, W. Cormick, G. Jones, J. Jensen. Second Row: B Levy, J. Johnson. T. Nakae, R. Steele, A. Slutheit, R. Sedlak, C, Kellogg, J. Funk, H. Levinger. Front Row: L. Sprandel, D. Schmeeckle, A. Luebs, J. Haney, J. Ludwickson, R. Gatch. L. Foster. I. white. The benefits of an engi- neering society are avail- able to future mechanical engineers on the campus. The flSME aids its partici- pants in developing the prerequisites of a good executive. Professional men speak at the soci- ety ' s meetings, and the members themselves hold discussions. These meet- ings are punctuated by frequent " smokers. " Members have access to the engineering societies ' library of 150,000 volumes and its Personnel Service which finds applicants summer work or a perma- nent position upon grad- uation. ASCE Back Rov : G, Slrobel. C Fowle-. L. Kubicek. Lav son. W Mii- k. H Mfyf-r, I B ' ba N Bef z r-y Second Row: F Libershal, R. Petersen, E Scherich, R. Yen, S. DiUer, J. Bell. C. Theisen, R. Janousek, A. Johnson. Front Row: P. Massie, J. VonSanl. C. Bush, C Curione. R Green. R. Edgecomb, J Jensen, M Thompson, A Slroh. The American Society of Civil Engineers has two Nebraska branches; the student section, known as the University of Ne- braska branch, and the group composed of Civil Engineering graduates, called the Nebraska branch. Well-known as the largest honorary en- gineering society, the flSCE strives to bring to- gether students of differ- ent classes and offers at its meetings lectures by practicing engineers and various films of interest. Like other engineering societies, ASCE is an edu- cational society requiring sophomore standing or above for membership. Page 250 Lectures, movies, and discussions are featured at the meetings of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers. Members are benefited by technical movies, dis- cussions on recent chem- ical discoveries, lectures by prominent men, and " smokers " which promote sociability and acquaint- ances. The society pre- pares and presents ex- hibits during Engineers ' Week. Members of the fllChE are chosen from upperclassmen who are majoring in chemical en- gineering. In order for this ins titute to be established at a university, a member of the faculty must be as- sociated with the flIChE senior branch. AlChE Back Row L Kremer, I Thompson. P Sonderegger, V Gaddis, C White, I. Toole, J. Ryan. D. Wilmo.. H Anderson. D Barter Second Row L Carter, M Hargrove. E Ehlers, M Hildebrand. D Blomslrom, N. Barker, R. Anderson. R Green, H Bates Front Row H Seagren, C White, O K:al, H Simons W Larson, C Leonard, R Johnson, M Clark. D, Hendrickson AIEE With war-time restric- tions lifted, the American Institute of Electrical En- gineers is looking forward to more frequent and ex- tensive trips. These trips in the past have included inspections of Omaha and Lincoln power and water plants. Other edu- cational benefits are af- forded at the institute ' s meetings in lectures given by practicing engi- neers, members of the faculty, or students. Films are shown and time is spent in planning the dis- play for Engineers ' Night. Members of this organiza- tion may compete for prizes each year by pre- paring technical papers for national judging. Page 251 Back now: p Massie, C. Cook. L- Scharmann. D V oiie. L Dickerson, D. Schroder. M lones. i. Funk. A. lohnston Fourth Row R lohnston O Olson I Tedesco, R Dennis. E Jones. Jr . G Parks. W Gettys. W Kroger. G McKain. R McBroom „ .,., „ Third Row E Elwonger J Korle S Ahrends. H Temme, B. Morlensen. H. Veburg, C Miller. D Gade. I Mickelson. J Manion. E Purce ' .l , .,, Second Row E Ballard R Wilcox D Webb C Samuelson K Burton. G. Frederick, H Mozer L While. I Malashock. H Fukuhara D Bums Front Row M. Cherrington. C Palmer, P Murfin. R Slor.esiler. P. Johrde. R Schulte W Marx M KiburE. O. Edison. F. Norris. O. Ferguson ■T " Architectural Sc Ahr D. Boyer, R. Wight, H. Tompkin. E. Mueller, Back now C. Myers, I- Staider, H. Fouts, A A Duerschner. R Koch. Third Row: R Bennett, O. Splinter, D. Brabham, D. Rider, B. Boydston, A. Hamersky, R. Atwater. L, Clark, M. Kahler, L. Beers, Second Row: T. Neay, S. Cook, C. Wilscam, R. Davies, R. Johnson, P. Hancock, E. Kaiser, R. Gibb, T Galleher, L- Garrison Front Row: K Bergmeier, R. McCoy, B, Graf, R. Slemmons, G Kuska, J. Chalmers W Gillespie M. Polley, J. Hupter. ' The architectural stu- dents, many of whom are veterans, are making this year the biggest and best in the history of the Archi- tectural Society. This forty-member society of pre-war days has in- creased in size to approxi- mately eighty. To be eli- gible for membership, a student must be majoring in architecture and have at least sophomore stand- ing. The society is a friendly and beneficial one. Educational oppor- tunities are offered in va- rious lectures. Social events are planned to further the secondary aim of the society, that of pre- senting social opportunit- ies to its members. Mr Engineers Back Row: F. Yung, E Bull, ' .. Thorn, R Schleusener, K Ho ' -Hi-i- ' s H. Fir iwood S, ' edtkc C Smith Third Row: M. Argabright, C Penlon. N. Backstrom. M. McCreighl, R. Heller, C. Corke, C. Pursell, C, Haas, D. Adams Second Row: M. Brunig, E. Hansen. F. Maddocks, E Chrislensen, C. Artus, C. Schroder. I. Word, K. Telll Front Row: P. Schleusener. B. Schmidt, L. Lorsen, R Mitchell, R Glesmann, P. Exslrom. H Wittmuss, Z. Fai rchild, M. Arms. The American Society of Agricultural Engineers (Student Branch), origin- ally organized on the campus in 1914, is back this year after being in- active during the war. Students enrolled in Agri- cultural Engmeering who have completed six hours in the department are eli- g i b 1 e for membership. The purpose of the society is to promote interest in the engineering field of agriculture through meet- ings, lectures, discussions, and motion pictures. All members upon gradua- tion are entitled to mem- bership in the National Society and to participate in the activities of this group. Page 252 Ag Men ' s cp( Club One of the younger or- ganizations on the fig Campus is the fig Men ' s Social Club, established in the fall of 1943. The purpose of the so- ciety is to promote social and educational develop- ment of the unaffiliated flg men and to enter into the University Intramural program. Its program maintains complete co- operation with all worthy campus activities, the most recent of which was the promotion of the new flg Student Union. Included in the social events of the society were the annual Christmas party and spring picnic. Back Row: I. Marshall, I. Curtis. M Row. E Jensen. R. Grail. A Joseph, D. Fuehring. I Walsirom. Third Row: P. Vlcan, D Albert. J McDill, M Greenwood, D Meaders. N MWler, F Kent, E. Neuharlh, Second Row: C. Smith, H Bcrnebey. N Bever, K Keglev, R Kolar. R Kahrs. H Kenyon, B Eaaert Front Row: I. Liljegren, J. Davis, S. Bachman, B. Perry, D Baier, G Diedrichsen, E. Klanecky, D. Jensen. G. Peterson. Block (U Bridle The Block and Bridle Club, an honorary f o r animal husbandry stu- dents, is a chapter of the national organization which was founded by the midwest agricultural colleges. The chief activi- ties of the club are spon- soring the Livestock Judg- ing Team and the Junior flk-Sar-Ben, in addition to fostering a spirit of lead- ership and sportsman- ship. fls membership in the club is limited, prospec- tive candidates are con- sidered carefully with re- spect to qualities of lead- ership and sportsmanship. Back Row; C Dahlke. A Svoboda, J Branch. R Starostka, D Breekmeier, R. Tomek, S. Wiggons, P. Second Row " " c Brim, M Jc.nnis-)n. N Raun R Schick. D Nahrstedt, V Nelson, D Foote, M Brinegar. Front Row R. Wahlstrom, C Maddoeks. D Warner. C Marcy, M. Alexander, R. Arthaud, D. Landgren, W Visek W. Bluhm, D Johnson Page 253 Varsity Dairy Back Row; A. Joseph, P. Keeney, G. Radenbaugh, D. Foote, F. Turner, C. Newhoff. W. Albert. Second Row: R. Johnson, R. Silver, D. Nahrstedt, C. Morgan, R. Otte, R. Osier, R, Wahlstrom. Front Row: P. Raynard, N. Raun, D. Christenson, W. Bryan, B. Koehler, D. Landgren. Tri-K The Varsity Dairy Club develops a close, friendly relationship between stu- dents and prominent men in the dairy field. Composed of agricul- tural students interested in dairy industries, the Varsity Dairy Club was organized in 1915 and re- organized in 1945-46 after a period of inactivity dur- ing the war. The club sponsors the Dairy Land Cafeteria during Organ- ized Agriculture Week, student judging contest, and spring picnics. Back Row: L. Jepson, H. league, R. Luebs, C. Jones, P. Lyness, W. Ervin. D. Fuehring Third Row: M. Jennison, E. Patterson, R. McDill, M. Renard. R. Barker, C. Brim, W. Rinqler, R. Sandsted. Second Row: D Sylvester, J. Goodding, R. Arthaud, W. Visek, M. Brinegar, V. Johnson, R. Anderson. Front Row: A. Baltensperger, G. Diedrichsen, W. Furrer, R. Slarostka, R. Osier, D. Warner. W. Keim, G. Klingman. Tri K, an honorary ag- ronomy club, develops a spirit of fellowship be- tween the faculty and students of the agronomy department. It is the ab- breviated form of the Klod and Kernal Klub. Tri K sponsors the Crops Judging Team, which competes annu- ally in the intercollegiate crops contest, and the Crops Judging Contest in which all University of Nebraska Agricultural students compete. Members of the club are elected from second semester sophomores with an average of eighty or above who are inter- ested in agronomy. Page 254 Back Row W Brown. . Norman. H. Sinsol, C Booton J. Pappaa, Second Row R Mattison, M Mitchell, I Sherman, R McNannoy. Front Row D Kimmol, R. Bedell. D. Bckor. Veterans ' Organization The Veterans Organization, formed in February, 1946, is one of the largest groups on the campus. fin employment service for veterans and their wives, a veterans ' newspaper for its members, and a social program are some of the organization ' s activities. Represented on the Lancaster County Veterans ' Service Center Council, this group has contact with over 30 other university veterans ' organizations. On this campus, the organization is well represented in varsity squads and block seating at football games. This group does not sponsor political candidates in any elections but does concur issues. Current affairs were discussed weekly in the " Veteran ' s View, " a state-wide radio program, sponsored and operated by the organization. Top: Robert Garretty. Don Morrow, Richard Sinsel, and Joseph Ginsburcj discuss the closed shop amendment on Veterans ' View. " Bottom: Dr Ralph C. Bedell addresses the Uni Vets at the Veterans ' dinner in the Student Union Back Rov : L. While, C. Marcy, L. Bedke. R. Franklin, R. Munter. B. Kleinkauf, J. Slothower. Second Row: R. Wahlstrom, I. Dale, A. Bondarin, M. Pesek, H. Christensen, J. Adams, H. Mozer, S. Warren. Front Row; V . Visek, D. Skokan, A, Beindorff, C. Frankforter, D, Kline, W. Thomburg, D. Devoe. Don Kline, president; Willard Visik, treasurer; Dean Skolcan, secretary; Arthur Beindorff, vice-president. Corn Page 256 Rootin ' sweater boys add their voices !o the Husker cheering section Cob confer be ' ore setting lorth on a mum selhng expedition Cobs This year the " Cobs " emerged with a new spirit of pep and enthusiasm. Around the Union steps or in the railroad station, these boys rallied student loyalty on many a fall night before the big games. Their husky voices could be heard from the benches in the Memorial Stadium. It was the " Cobs " who aroused spirit and vitality among the crowds that packed every game and gave the team that boost that often makes the final difference, fit the annual homecoming game and dance, the " Cobs " pooled their efforts to make this the most outstanding event that the " old school " has seen in many a year. Hand in hand with the Tassels, the Corn Cobs may well be called the official ticket sellers of the campus for they have sold everything from " mums " to titles to Grant Memorial — including University Theater Tickets, Cornhuskers, and subscriptions for the Pink Rag to green freshmen. By the end of the year, they have truly earned their membership in Pi Epsilon Pi, national pep organization. And here ' s Be: lan, pledge, who sells mceosantly . . . his comment. I ' m cold! " Pag. 257 Rah! Rah! Rah! Bacc Row: Dons Easterbrook- Second Row: Betty Hubka, Marcia Mockett, Jackie Tobin, Patty Guhin. Front Row: Dean Skokan, Martin Pesek, Art Beindorfi. The flOPi goat walked off with first place in the " Who ' s Yer Hoosier " contest. Cheers echoed over the campus as Scarlet and Cream rooters rallied be- fore each football game. There was new pep, new enthusiasm, new cheers — and in back of it all, the tireless energy of the rally committee. This year the rally committee was headed by Doris Easterbrook and Art Beindorff. Working with them were Tassels Jackie Tobin, Marcia Mockett, Betty Hubka, Pat Guhin, and Corn Cobs Martin Pesek and Dean Skokan. Although the co-chairmen described their meetings as " mad dashes for paint and signboards, riotous con- fusion, and no organization, " success- ful rallies contradicted their state- ments. Distributing yell sheets, plan- ning decorations, and deciding whether the rally should be stationary or marching were puzzling matters to work out. The spirit and vitality of this year ' s committee proved that the rally committee was back to stay. Page 258 L ' ori.t Easterbrook. Norman Leger Aaiun pe .et BeUV ftosen act e ScoU etTY ■vNiUon Graduating ' H " Men fll Brown relaxes alter class hours. Six Husker stalwarts sounded their swan songs in 1947. Here they are! ' NORVAL BARKER ruled both the high and low hurdles in the Bix Six in 1944. 1943 found AL BROWN the Conference king in the 440 and 880 runs. Mighty BOB GINN ran away from all contend- ers to hold the National Collegiate title in the mile; and conference titles in the 880, mile, and 2-mile runs. HERB GROTE tossed the javelin to a new Big Six record. Nebraska won the in- door pole vault three years running, with DICK MILLER copping top honors in 1944, ' 45, and ' 46. FRITZ WOLFF was an outstanding baseballer. ROY LONG will be remembered by all pre- war students for his brilliant backfield performance. Top: Fritz Wolff and Roy Long " shoot the breeze " in the Phi Gam hall. Bottom: Norval Barker and Herb Grote take a last look at the stadium. Bobby Ginn and Dick Miller take in a moment ' s rest Page 262 J n N " Club During the 1916-17 school year, un- der the leadership of Dr. Stewart, then athletic director, the athletes who had won varsity letters formed a new or- ganization — the University of Nebras- ka " N " club. The club was formed to coordinate the activities of the lettermen toward a common goal — that of the highest pos- sible representation from the univer- sity as to performance and sportsman- ship on the intercollegiate athletic field. To become a member of this men ' s student athletic association, one must win an " N " in intercollegiate competition. One of the main activities of the club is the formulation of plans to aid the athletic department during the state high school basketball and track tour- naments. The club has been responsi- ble for the active part Nebraska high schools have played in producing a better type of competition and finer athletes. The " N " club represents those who have met the requirements of true sportsmanship. Ollicers left to right lim Sandstedi fll Brown Fred Lorenz Herb Grote. Back Row: W Moser. R. Schneider. I Selzer, I Dedrick. K Hollins. G Lebsack. D. Livingslcn, E Sim, R King Filih Row: T Noble. W Buckley. D Bloss. M Kanlor. W. Roads. L Foster. A Kerrey. I Hazen R Miller. R Hazelrigg Fourth Row: B Bolen. W Moorhouse. H Stroud. N Barker. B Korte. W Eisenharl. M Petersen, K Elson W Bunker H Wiemers Third Row: F Ware. B Miller, W Baack, F. Lorenz. M Wilhelms, T Gillespie, W. Rollsmeyer, ( Liggett, B Youna, F Wolll. D Porter Second Row: R Rubino, F Hegwood, D Stroh. M Gaiter. R Campbell, D. Hutton. R. Holmon. B Burr, M Kelly, f Ta mai, B Ginn Front Row: P. Rooney, I. Partington, B. McNuti, R. Long. E. Schwartzkopl. G. Kalhol. A. Brown, H Grote. R. Tegt. W Hopp, W Wilkins Page 263 Back Row: M. Wilhelms, K. Manning, H. Fox, W. RoHsmeyer, B. Allen D. Wiegand, R, Ackerman, R. Isham, G. Lee Third Row: W. Prall, H. Powley, A. Braberg, D. Adams, J. Evans, G. Gade. L. Hand. Second Row: I. Godfrey, M. Mohler. R. Schneider, J. Sommer, D. Salestrom, R. Debolt, D. Goeglein- Firsl Row: J. Gulschow, E. Racely, R, Prochaska, R. Kahler, R. Barger, B. Harrington. BERNARD MflSTERSON Professor ol Athletics RAY PROCHASKA Assistant coach and instructor in athletics Page 264 Football Under the tutelage of " T " master Bernie Masferson, the Nebraska Cornhuskers crept from the football depths of war years back to a position of prominence The Huskers completed the season with three wins — all in con- ference frays — to wind up in a tie with Missouri for second place behind Oklahoma and Kansas who v ound up the season dead- locked for Big Six honors. The " T " was new to the Cornhuskers — Masterson was new to the Cornhuskers. As the season progressed, the Huskers flashed more and more " savvy " of Bernie ' s strategy, gaining the respect of every opponent. Nebraska opened by losing a 33-6 tussle to Minnesota. Their home opener was brighter — a 31-0 whitewash of Kansas State Iowa ' s Hawkeyes handed the Huskers a 21-7 setback. The Scarlet and Cream rallied to upset Kansas 16-14, the Jayhawks ' only con- ference defeat. Indiana became the third Big Nine school to dump the Cornhuskers, winning 27-7. Missouri edged the Huskers 21-20 in a thrilling Homecoming battle. Nebraska bounced back with a 33-0 victory over Iowa State, fl strong Husker line fought stubbornly against superior odds as Nebraska lost to Oklahoma 27-6 and to UCLA, in their season ' s only shutout, 18-0. The 1946 Cornhuskers, flashing the famous spirit of Husker grid machines, boomed Nebraska football to its former high level. A crop of returning lettermen sends prospects for a more successful ' 47 season soaring. L KLEIN G PRESNELL B KflHLER B. MflSTERSON R. PROCHflSKfl G KflTHOL G. lONES Huskers 6 Gophers 33 The Cornhuskers journeyed to Minneapolis with their " T, " but ran into rough roads drop- ping a 33-6 decision to the Golden Gophers in the season opener for both elevens. Bernie Masterson ' s boys couldn ' t roll with their newly adopted " T " formation until early in the third period. Trailing 15-0 the Huskers staged a long march from their own 35 yard line that carried to their only score. Vacanti handled the " T " with Moomey doing the ball carrying chores. It was Moomey who slashed through the strong Gopher defense from the ten yard line to put the Cornhuskers back in. But the " T " boiled dry following this touch- down drive and the Husker offensive threat was over. Minnesota pounded at the Husker ' s goal line repeatedly throughout the first quarter, but the smaller Nebraska line, led by Lorenz, Schwartzkopf, and Partington, resisted stub- bornly. The Gopher ' s only points of the pe- riod resulted when Long ' s punt was blocked and bounded into the end zone and out of bounds for an automatic safety. From this point Bernie Bierman and his inspired Gophers changed their strategy from the traditional Minnesota power plays to passes, completely baffling the Piusker de- fense. Faunce, reserve Gopher halfback, hit his receivers with perfect strikes; his flips accounting for one touchdown and setting up two other Minnesota tallies. Minnesota connected for 12 out of 15 aerial attempts while the Cornhuskers, although fooling the Gopher forward wall enough with deceptive running to pile up 147 yards, could complete only one forward pass from the " T. " Page 266 -wcifek. ■ l • t ' Huskers 31 Wildcats Joy reigned in Huskerland as the 1946 Cornhuskers opened their home season with a 31-0 victory over the Wildcats from Kansas State. The Huskers scored in each quarter, with fleet Dick Hutton of Auburn reaching the end zone on the game ' s two most spectacular plays. The first was a beautifully executed sweep by Hutton around right end good for 32 yards and a touchdown. The second saw Vacanti take the ball from the center and fade back to pass. Hutton headed down the east sidelines. His speed enabled him to get behind the Wildcat secondary where he took Vacanti ' s 40 yard flip on the 15 and moved to pay dirt unmolested. Two of the remaining touchdowns were made by Gerry Moore on plunges of two and four yards. The other six-pointer was the result of a lateral pass from Vacanti to Bill Moomey who galloped ten yards to score. The Nebraska forward wall held the Wild- cats to a net gain of 42 yards. The K. Staters gained 59 yards rushing and 58 on passes, but they lost 75 yards when Husker for- wards broke through and spilled men be- hind the line. Tackle Carl Samuelson was a leader of these " stop ' em quick " tactics with able assistance from the other Nebraska line- men. Coach Masterson cleared his bench of sub- stitutes, using a total of 42 players in the ' 46 home opener. fiLEX COCHRflNE End JUNIOR COLLOPY Back BOB DEVINEY Guard MIKE DIBIflSE Tackle CLETUS nSHER Back Page 267 ' - t. . " -J« - Huskers 7 Hawkeyes 21 GORDON HALL Tackle IflCK HflZEN End WflLLY HOPP Back In a game marred by fumbles and bad breaks, Nebraska dropped its second non- conference tilt of the season to the Iowa Hawkeyes 21-7. fl Hawkeye fumble late in the first stanza, which was recovered by end Jack Hazen on the Iowa 32 yard line, provided the Husk- ers with their first scoring opportunity. Novak and Hutton spearheaded the attack with the big fullback crashing over from the three. Sam Vacanti ' s try-for-point was good and the Huskers led 7-0 going into the second quarter. The second period was all Iowa ' s. The Hawkeyes ' first two counters came as a re- sult of bad breaks for Nebraska. The first was a short punt by the Huskers which put Iowa in a scoring position, and the second was a fumble which Iowa quarterback Louis King picked out of the air and raced 17 yards to a touchdown. A Husker fumble on their own 38 yard line late in the game paved the way for the lowans ' last trip to pay dirt. Costly fumbles and the inability to punch across needed tallies when in scoring terri- tory proved Nebraska ' s undoing. Tom No- vak ' s vicious tackling and line smashing and Dick Hutton ' s rabbit-like dashes kept the Huskers in the ball game until the final gun. Sam Vacanti carried off his quarterbacking duties in fine fashion, and Fred Lorenz and Jack Hazen were especially effective in the line. Page 268 DICK HUTTON Back FRflNNY LEIK Guard BOB LIPPS Guard Huskers 16 Jayhawkers 14 With the educated toe of Sam Vacanti, the Huskers upset the dope bucket to gain their second successive conference win and spoil Kansas ' homecoming plans by edging the Jayhawkers 16-14. Midway in the fourth period with the ball on the Kansas five yard stripe, the Huskers elected to strengthen their 13-7 lead with an attempted field goal. Vacanti, who played superb ball all afternoon, calmly split the up- rights with what proved to be the clinching three points. The Huskers, operating as a machine of speed and power, moved deep into Jayhawk territory where they played throughout the initial period. With six minutes gone in the second canto, Vacanti passed to speedy Dick Hutton. Hutton snared the pass, shook loose from seve ral would-be tacklers and sprinted into pay zone. Evans found French in the end zone for a completed pass and the first Jayhawk tally in the third period. The Scarlet and Cream bounded back five minutes later as Bill Moomey galloped 43 yards on a naked re- verse to a touchdown. French bobbled a Husker punt and Bob Schleiger gathered it in to set up this touchdown play. The Jay- hawks scored their final tally in the last stanza on a 39 yard flip by Evans to Schnell- bacher. Nebraska ' s fast charging line led by cap- tain Fred Lorenz completely checked the Jay- hawk attack. Partington, Schwartzkopf Samuelson and Hazen turned in sterling per- formances. Backs Vacanti, Hutton, Moomey, Myers and Novak helped drive the Husker " T " to victory. Page 269 Huskers 7 Hoosiers 27 fl torrid passing display, coupled with a more than adequate ground attack, provided the Hoosiers, defending Big Nine champions, with a 27-7 victory over the Cornhuskers. Little Ben Raimondi, one of the nation ' s top passing stars, was largely responsible for the spark that ignited the Indiana fireworks and sent the Hoosiers home victorious. It was once more a question of too much power against the rebuilding Huskers. Indiana first struck pay dirt midway in the second period on a 69 yard drive following a Husker fourth down attempt which mis- fired on their own 31 yard line. Seven plays later the Hoosiers scored again, and took a lead which they never relinquished. Indiana countered once more before the half ended on a brilliantly executed deceptive play, in which every member of the Hoosier backfield handled the ball. At half time the teams were marshalled off the field with Indiana sporting a 14-0 advantage. The third stanza found the teams more evenly matched with Nebraska closing their opponents ' lead down to 7 points. After the Hoosiers had fumbled on their own 17 yard line, Nebraska took over and rammed through to the 6 for a first down. Two suc- cessive attempts through the line proved un- successful, and the air lanes were resorted to, with Vacanti flipping a bullet-like pass to Nyden in the end zone for the Huskers ' only score. Vacanti ' s attempt at extra point was good, and the third frame ended with the Hoosiers out in front 14-7. Indiana ' s vaunted power came to light again in the final quarter. A 65 yard drive accounted for the visitors ' third score, and an Indiana pass interception on the Corn- husker 17 set up the final marker. In both cases it was Raimondi who threw the touch- down passes, running his total for the day to four. ROY LONG Back FRED LORENZ Guard FRAN MflNDULfl End FRED METHENY Back BILL MOOMEY Back Huskers 20 Tigers 21 One of the greatest second half rallies ever staged in Memorial stadium failed to net the Huskers a Homecoming victory over Missouri as Jim Kekeris, gigantic Tiger tackle, added three conversions to give the Bengals a 21-20 decision. Nebraska couldn ' t get started in the chilly weather. The always alert Tigers capitalized on several Husker miscues early in the game and romped to three quick touchdowns. The explosive speed of Dick Hutton saved the Scarlet from a first half shut-out. With only seconds remaining Hutton took a Tiger punt on the Nebraska 40 and behind perfect blocking, streaked the remaining distance into pay dirt. Vacanti ' s kick went wide and with it went UN hopes for victory. Hutton ' s touchdown dash provided the tempo for the Huskers in the second half. The linemen, led by Samuelson, Lorenz, Wil- kins, and Schwartzkopf, checked the Mizzou attack and ripped gapping holes in the Tiger defense. Wally Hopp, replacing the injured Novak, along with Hutton, Myers and Me- theny, carried the brunt of the attack. With Metheny at the helm, the Huskers rolled from their 1 1 yard line with Myers capping the drive by smashing over from the four. Vacanti converted. Six minutes later big Jack Pesek fielded one of Vacanti ' s aerials and stepped across the last white barrier. Again Vacanti converted. With less than five minutes remaining, the desperate Huskers unveiled a dazzling array of plays. One found center Joe Partington, a defensive standout all afternoon, take a pass from Slingin ' Sam for a substantial gain. But after a series of Vacanti flips failed, Missouri shattered Nebraska hopes by stalling for the remainder of the game. GERRY MOORE Back tlM MYERS Back TOM NOVflK Back ED NYDEN End (OE PARTINGTON Center Huskers 33 Cyclones IflCK PESEK End PflT ROONEY Back CARL SflMUELSON Tackle BOB SCHLEIGER End ED SCHWflRTZKOPF Guard JOHN SEDLflCEK Tackle f f ft In the last home game of the 1946 grid campaign, playing before a Dads ' Day crowd of some 25,000, the Cornhuskers passed, ran and kicked their way to an easy 33-0 win over Iowa State. Vern Stiner blocked a Cyclone punt on the I. S. 36 yard line late in the first quarter and set up the first Husker tally, fl sharp running and passing attack carried the ball to the Iowa two yard line where Fred Metheny sneaked over for the first six points. Vacanti ' s placement was wide and the Huskers sported a six point advantage at the end of the first period. A fumble recovery and a pass interception set up the Huskers ' second quarter markers. Bunker fell on a loose Cyclone lateral on the four, and three plays later Myers scored. Vacanti ' s try was good and the Huskers led 13-0. The third tally was set up by Gerry Moore ' s interception on the Iowa State 28 yard line. Vacanti ' s pass to Cochrane produced the score. Halftime — Huskers 19, Iowa State 0. In the third quarter, Moomey broke loose for 61 yards before being knocked out of bounds on the visitors ' 5 yard line. The score came seconds later on a quarterback sneak by Metheny. Two sustained Husker drives produced only one touchdown in the fourth quarter, as the Cyclones held for downs on their 8 yard stripe early in the period. A Dick Thomcson- Roy Long aerial closed the scoring for the afternoon. Page 272 Huskers 6 Sooners 27 An outmanned and outweighed Husker eleven fought vainly to move into a share for the conference crown, but the inspired brand of ball they exhibited didn ' t match the vaunted power of the Sooners as the Oklahomans rolled over the Huskers 27-6. Oklahoma took advantage of several weak Husker punts late in the first canto to move to their opening touchdown. Fullback Davis climaxed the drive scampering 21 yards into pay dirt. The Huskers rallied and behind the ex- ceptionally fine quarterbacking of Fred Me- theny, moved from the Sooner 43 to six points, fl screen pass from Metheny to Hutton, who sped thirty yards behind a wall of Nebraska blockers, ate up the most ground in the drive. Cletus Fischer, in action for the first time since the Iowa game, romped to the two. Three plays later the churning legs of Jim Myers propelled him over from the one. Va- canti missed the try for point. The Sooners, not to be denied, roared back. With only one minute of play left in the first half, Golding raced over from the eight yard stripe to give the Oklahomans a 14-6 half time margin. The Sooner power paid divi- dends in the form of two touchdowns in the final half while the Huskers couldn ' t uncork another scoring combination. Big Carl Samuelson, playing in the Sooner backfield all afternoon, led the Nebraska for- ward wall in checking the ball carrying at- tempts of the Sooners ' highly touted Joe Golding. Guard Gene Wilkins and center Jim Thomson, replacing Joe Partington, out with a broken hand, gave able assistance up front. The electrifying runs of Dick Hutton and the quarterbacking of Metheny high- lighted the Husker backfield performance. Page 273 VERN STINER Tackle IIM TflYLOR Center BOB TEGT Tackle IIM THOMPSON Center Huskers Bruins 18 A gallant crew of Cornhuskers finished the 1946 football campaign bowing to unbeaten and Rose Bowl bound UCLA 18-0. The Bruins from Los Angeles outsped the Huskers to march to three hard earned touchdowns and also became the first team to whitewash the ' 46 Husker gridders. The only Cornhusker offensive spark came early in the fourth period with Vacanti flip- ping a screen pass from his 1 1 to Hutton who picked up four Husker blockers and streaked to the UCLA 46 before being smacked out of bounds. The play netted 38 yards. The spark was extinguished on the next play; Moomey was smeared for a 15 yard loss as he tried a wide reverse. After two plays failed, the Huskers punted to the Bruins. With Nebraska speedsters Fischer, Hutton, Moomey and Myers unable to shake loose, and Novak ' s line smashes stymied, the Husk- ers relied on their defensive game to keep the score down. Led by game captain Carl Samuelson and Vern Stiner, a pair of frosh tackles, the Husker forward wall smashed Bruin ball carriers to the turf with vicious tackles for 60 minutes. Cletus Fischer, a game 180 pounder, set the defensive tempo for the Nebraskans. Twice his driving tackles stopped Uclan touchdown marches. Center Joe Partington, playing with his broken hand still in a cast, backed the line with his usual ruggedness. Gail Gade, moved up from the nubbins and flown to California for the contest to relieve Partington, handled his first varsity assign- ment capably. DICK THOMPSON Back SflM VflCflNTI Back GENE WILKINS Guard u f- n The Big " 5 -li. ' , HOY GREEN Five men who are not on the coach- ing staff, but who do a full share in keeping things moving on the athletic front deserve much praise for their fine spirit and work. Dean Roy Green is chairman of the Athletic Board, the group which formulates Husker ath- letic policies. Lou Means, Director of Student Welfare, deserves much credit for expanding the intramural program to include practically every university student. John Bentley handles all the publicity for the athletic department, an important job for which he is very well qualified, ft. J. Lewandowski is t he Director and Business Manager of Athletics and handles the organiza- tional and financial matters of the de- partment. Last, but far from least, is Elwyn Dees, squad trainer in all sports, and a very important cog in the wheel of a smooth-functioning collegiate ath- letic program. lOHtl BENTLEY ELWYN DEES Pag» Z7S fl I LEWANDOWSKI Varsity Basketball Coach Harry Good and the Husker cage artists started and completed a season of ups and downs victoriously. The new mentor with a green crew sent Husker hopes soaring with three successive triumphs early in the cam- paign. But following a defeat and an- other marker in the win column, the Cornhuskers hit a disastrous losing streak while on an eastern junket. For seven contests the Huskers failed to taste the fruits of victory. But the never- say-die Husker hardwoodmen rallied from thi s slump for their two most prized decisions of the season — thrill- ing wins over Oklahoma, Big Six champion, and Phog Allen ' s Kansas Jayhawks. Back Row; G. Lebsack, B. Korle. P. Shields, A. Lawry, I Sandstedt, A Kulin. Second Row: L, Arenas, T. Wright, K. Anderson, D, Waite, D- Livingston, M. Keating, B. Cerv. Front Row: B. Means, R. Cox, ]. Loisel. D. McArlhur, C. Retherfoid, I. Brown. W. Winter. The next two conference tilts found the Huskers on the short end of the final score Three non-conference wins followed before Nebraska dropped four successive conference frays. The season ' s average was raised to 10 wins against 14 defeats as the Huskers closed out the season with a narrow win over Kansas State. In conference rankings, the Ne- braskans were forced into a cellar spot with Kansas State — with a record of 3 wins, 7 losses. Oklahoma, twice de- feated, captured the crown, while Mis- souri finished in the runner-up slot. Kansas U closed the season out with wins over the top two clubs to wind up in a deadlock with Iowa State for third place honors. Sharp shooter Claude Retherford, French Lick, Indiana, set a new Ne- braska scoring record over the season by meshing 244 tallies in 24 contests. Retherford, in addition to his scoring prowess, led the Huskers with his classy ball handling and hawking throughout the season. Retherford fin- ished in fifth place in the conference scoring column with 107 markers in the ten battles. Joe Brown, second in Husker scoring with 174 points, notched 91 in conference wars to wind up in eighth place. Brown, from Nash- ville, Tennessee, was Nebraska ' s de- ceptive ace, faking effectively with his shoulders to put himself in position for his deadly one hand shot. Rodney Cox, Bob Cerv, Don Mc- flrthur, Joe Loisel, Dick Schleiger, and Al Kirlin were other heavy contribut- ors to the Nebraska scoring parade. The Scarlet and Cream hoopsters netted a season ' s total of 1,255, com- pared to 1,322 tallies countered by the opposition. Nebraska 68 South Dakota 37 Claude Retherford and Rod Cox warmed the nets for 12 each, and Joe Loisel poured nine through as a poten- tial Husker crew started the season with a decisive win over the SoDaks. Nebraska 65 Ottumwa 45 Nebraska showed aii-around finesse in handing the Iowa navy quint a Head Basketboi, L- jr. ' , , ' l;rry and B " Mentor. Tony Sharpe SEASON SUMMARY NEBRflSKfl 68 South Dakota U, 37 NEBRflSKfl 65 Ottumwa Navy 45 NEBRflSKfl 48 Drake U. 44 NEBRflSKfl 46 Arkansas U 57 NEBRflSKfl 54 Iowa State 51 NEBRflSKfl 52 Oklahoma U. 63 NEBRflSKfl 54 Sf. Marys College 58 NEBRflSKfl 58 Minnesota 66 NEBRflSKfl 37 Illinois 72 NEBRflSKfl 53 Louisville U. 68 NEBRflSKfl 56 Western Ky. State 74 NEBRflSKfl 54 Kansas Slate 63 NEBRflSKfl 44 Oklahoma U. 41 NEBRflSKfl 48 Kansas U. 46 NEBRflSKfl 41 Missouri 47 NEBRflSKfl 44 Iowa State 61 NEBRflSKfl 65 Drake U 44 NEBRflSKfl 72 Ottumwa Navy 53 NEBRflSKfl 53 South Dakota State 34 NEBRflSKfl 54 Iowa State 56 NEBRflSKfl 37 Kansas U. 69 NEBRflSKfl 49 Oklahoma U. 63 NEBRflSKfl 49 Missouri 60 NEBRflSKfl 54 Kansas State 50 Paa 277 Brown of Nebraska and Schnell- bacher of Kansas chase alter a loose ball Duly proud of upset victories over Oklahoma and Kansas, Coach Harry Good points out a big question mark before the Missouri game. thorough dunking. Lebsack hit for ten tallies and Retherford potted eight as the Huskers sparkled. Nebraska 48 Drake 44 Don McArthur led the Huskers in a narrow victory over the Missouri Val- ley men with 14 markers. Retherford notched 1 1 to help Nebraska cop vic- tory number three. Nebraska 46 Arkansas 57 First Husker loss came at the hands of the Arkansas Razorbacks at the Big Six Invitational at Kansas City. Mc- Arthur meshed 13 counters and re- ceived able assistance from Cox, Loi- sel, and Brown, but the Huskers couldn ' t match the scoring power of the Arkansas outfit. Nebraska 54 Iowa State 51 The Huskers poured on the steam to nip their Big Six rivals in another tour- ney battle. Although Myers of Iowa State scored 19 points, Huskers count- ered with McArthur netting 13 and guards Brown and Loisel 10 each. Nebraska 52 Oklahoma 63 AU-American Tucker and his Okla- homa Sooners ousted the Nebraskans in a rough battle. Tucker was limited to 12, while Husker Paul Shields netted 10, and Loisel and McArthur potted 8 each. Nebraska 54 St. Mary ' s 58 McArthur led a gallant bid for the Nebraska crew against the California quint by notching 22 points. His efforts pushed the thrilling battle into an over- time, but the Huskers couldn ' t match the St. Mary power in the extra min- utes. Nebraska 58 Minnesota 66 Big Jim Mclntyre, All-Big Nine center selection, towered 20 markers through the nets as he led his Minnesota team- mates to victory over Nebraska. Reth- erford hit for 17, and Brown and Loisel added 10 each for the Huskers. Nebraska 37 Illinois 72 Big Nine power again was too much for the Cornhuskers. Ail-American Andy Philip led the Illini to an easy win over Nebraska by scorching the nets for 17. Nebraska 53 Louisville 68 Nebraska displayed a well-balanced scoring attack with Retherford getting 13, McArthur 11, Cox 10, Cerv 9, and Page 278 Loisel 8; but, the Louisville crew packed more punch to hand the Husk- ers another setback Nebraska 56 Western Kentucky State 74 Retherford and Cox netted 1 7 and 1 6 respectively to lead the Huskers in a losing battle against the Kentuckians as the Nebraskans ended a disastrous eastern tour. Nebraska 54 Kansas State 63 Too much Howey irom Kansas State. He meshed 27 to overshadow the 18 and 16 point efforts of Retherford and Brown. Nebraska 44 Oklahoma 41 Dick Schleiger matched the touted Tucker with 9 tallies as the Nebraska machine functioned smoothly to upset the highly rated Sooners, one of the nation ' s leading quintets. Nebraska 48 Kansas U. 46 Fists flew and tempers raged while the Huskers fought steadily to hand Charlie Black and crew a surprise set- back. Schnellbacker netted 22 to lead the Jayhawk attack, while Retherford meshed 18 for Nebraska. nbov : It ' s a well-held ball between Hu.iker loo Brown and Jayhawker Charlie Black in Iho rough and tumble KUHuskor iraca.i ' r ' " low: Lanky Rod Cox oludes Schnellbacher rlanaas and pots two points lor the Scarlet j;iJ Cream. A Nebraska shot is wide and Drake players close in for the scramble lor the ball. Nebraska 41 Missouri 47 Loss of playmaker Joe Loisel hurt the Huskers and they fell to the Mizzou onslaught. Brown was the only Husker who could find the basket range, hit- ting for 14. Kirlin ' s 7 were the next best Husker effort. Pag 279 ' Sit • Ik a iv ir ' A n i ' w iQ • Rod Cox blocks M i s s o u shot in under-the-basket shuffle Don Mcflrthur arches against Kansas one-hander Nebraska 44 Iowa State 61 Myers starred as the Iowa Staters handed the Nebraskans a stunning de- feat. The little Iowa hot shot hit for 1 1 while the Husker scoring machine was " out of order. " Nebraska 65 Drake 44 Mcflrthur was lost to the Husker cause, but, with Schleiger filling in at the center post, the Nebraskans rallied from the defeat column to slap the Drake Bulldogs. Cox hit for 13 and Cerv joined him with the same point total. Nebraska 72 Ottumwa 53 Retherford netted 17, and Cox con- nected with 12 to lead the Huskers to an easy triumph over a hapless navy crew. Nebraska 53 South Dakota State 31 Coach Harry Good sent 30 men into this contest, and still the Huskers rolled against the northern visitors. Rether- ford copped scoring honors with 12 tallies. Above: fill up in mad scramble for ball in So Dakota State battle. Below: Footballers Novak. Samuel- son, and Dibiase play court game commando style. Nebraska 54 Iowa State 5B Nebrusku iailed, in u spirited second half rally, to subdue the fighting Iowa Staters. Ray and Roy Wehde matched their teamwork against Huskers Cox and Retherford. Ray Wehde walked off with top scoring honors with 23, one more than Cox netted Nebraska 37 Kansas U. 69 The Nebraska machine went to pieces and the Kansas J a y h a w k s reaped sweet revenge by mauling the Huskers in their second go Nebraska 49 Oklahoma 63 Again the Husker machine failed to function, and the Sooners took an easy win from Nebraska. Tucker netted 1 1 and Reich potted 18 to lead Oklahoma, while Retherford was the big gun in the Cornhusker attack. Srb picked up 9 and Brown 8, while Schleiger, Kirlin, and Cox added 6 apiece. IJP !■ Kgk v w 1 ■L r- H r flfl H ' L N H Rod Cox connects easily on rebounds in thrilling Iowa State battle Claude Retherlord wails (or looping one-hander to swish through nets fll Kirlin steals rebound Irom Iowa Staler. Nebraska 49 Missouri 60 Second place Missouri romped over the Huskers in the last outing of the season. Cox led Nebraska with 14, and Schleiger and Retherford netted 8. Mis- souri divided scoring among Pippin, with 16, Jenkins, with 15, and Rudolph, with 14. Nebraska 54 Kansas State 50 The Huskers closed the campaign with a gallant uphill fight against the Wildcats. A second half stand assured the Huskers a win, in spite of the 23 counters Howey chalked up. Cerv picked up 13, and Retherford closed out his campaign by copping 10. Schleiger and Brown bid adieu to the ' 47 season with 9 tallies each. loe Loisel sets self lor rebound as team mate arches ball (or basket. B Basketball Under the tutelage of Tony Sharpe, the Nubbins, junior varsity cagers, ran through a 15 game schedule copping 13 victories. The " B " quintet rolled smoothly in early games picking up nine straight wins. Kansas State ' s " B " club handed the junior Huskers their first setback at Manhattan, 42-32. The Nubbins rallied from the defeat to win from Midland 47-45 and to drub York " B " 89-30 before pasting the " K " State seconds in a re- turn engagement 66-39 on the coliseum hardwoods. Western Union was the only other club to gain a win over the high-flying Nebraska crew. After losing 65-52 to the Nubbins, the Unionites tripped the Cornhusker seconds 54-44. The Nub- bins countered to close out the cam- paign with a decisive 62-25 triumph over Norfolk J. C. Thurman Wright, Richmond, Indiana, set the scoring pace for the Nubbins. The Indiana fireball bucketed 52 field- ers and converted 19 charity tosses for a total of 123 points. Bob Robinson collected 71 tallies to cop second high scoring honors. Bill Saler, Mel Williams, Bill Denker, Bob Alien, Bernie Bieterman and Doyle Busskohl were other heavy scorers for the Nubbins. Tony Sharpe ' s " B " quint served as a training ground for the varsity cagers. Head Basketball Coach Harry Good dipped into the Nubbins ' ranks to move Dick Schleiger up to the regular varsity center post. He also advanced Dick Srb, Anton Lawry, Fred Simpson, Bob Schleiger and Thurman Wright to the varsity crew. The Nubbins netted 839 points for an offensive average of 56 in each of the 15 games, while holding their oppon- ents to a total of 565 markers. Back Row: Bob ScoviUe, Doyle Busskohl, Bill Denker, Jim Vanburgh, Paul Dietrich. Front Ro.w: Tony Sharpe, Bob Robinson, Bill Saler, Thurman Wright, Don Bauer, Bob Allen. a ' " ' r ?.aS S ; .«n i . go rtCBRP Kii . EBR S Pack. Row H Moginnis, R Powers, D. Rice, D France, D Coop«r. W Moomey, R Hutton. f. Burloy. manager. Middle Row: A Thompson, I Martin. I Clark. R Berkshire, F. Fagot. P. Myers, W, [ones. H Gnh. R Tobin Seated: R. Ginn. H Grote, W Conner. N Barker. H Siroud. K Hollins. R PIderit. D, Morrison Not In picture: M Kinder. D, Miller, A, Brown. R, King. D, Vollertsen. H Kopi, Track After copping four out of five dual meets, Coach Ed Weir ' s Scarlet and Cream cindermen romped to a second in the conference indoor meet at Kan- sas City. The Husker thinclads were unable to match the balance of the Missouri tracksters at the conference meeting and dropped their only dual meet to the same Tigers. Husker hopes were jolted at Kansas City when a sure first was lost as Har- vey Stroud pulled up lame after one lap in the 440. The North Platte thin man had recorded the conference ' s fastest time of 50.5 earlier in the season in a dual with Kansas U. Little Bobby Ginn, the Madison mite, romped to a 4:19,7 mile record at the conference, beating his own mark by 1:03. Ginn, after winning the Glenn Cunningham trophy, returned to take the 880-yard dash and the Bill Lyda trophy. Through the dual season, Ginn wrote four records in the books in these two events. Jim Cooper, York freshman, and Dick Miller, 1946 vault champ, battled ED WEIR Track Coach lOHN WHITEY PURLEY Student Manager Page 283 Sprinters Dick Hutlon and fli Thompson fini sh lirst and second in the 60-yard dash dual with Iowa State. In a driving finish NU ' s 440-yard ace, Harvey Stroud, breaks tape ahead ol John Alexander o! the Cyclones. the season out for vaulting honors. Cooper, who soared to a dual mark of 13 ' 9V8 " against Missouri, copped the Big Six, and Miller captured second. Monte Kinder was the other Husker skyman. Kinder leaped 6 ' A g " in the Kansas dual for his best effort of the indoor season. He wound up in a tie for second at the conference gathering. The Husker mile relay team won first at Kansas City and chalked up two dual records through the season- Don Vollertson, Jim Martin, Loyal Hurl- bert, Bill Conner, Al Brown and Harvey Stroud joined to make the baton team a powerhouse. Dick Piderit was Nebraska ' s chief point getter in the weights. Piderit turned in repeated improved perform- ances before copping a third in the shot at the Big Six meet. Dick Hutton and Bill Moomey burned up the cinders in the 60 yard dash. Hutton ' s fastest time was 06.3 while Moomey recorded a 06.4 before injur- ing a leg muscle. Hutton sped to a sec- ond at the Kansas City assemblage. Ralph King was the chief Husker timbertopper. King garnered a fourth in his special event in the Big Six. Other ranking Husker performers who contributed to a successful track campaign were: Bob Berkshire, hurdles, Harold Kopf, 880 yard run, Don Morrison, two mile, and Herb Grote, shot put. In the 880. Bobby Ginn finishes far ahead of the pack as he sets a new Nebraska indoor record ol 1:57:4. Page 284 MiMii ' - K:iLii " i clearing high lurnp bar a 6 ' A g " for record in indoor in, il wifh y ' in .. ) ■ Ralph King on Ihe way to tying the Indoor Record against Oklahoma. Easy striding Don Morrison takes a lew warm-up laps prior to running Ihe gruelling 2mile event In two outdoor appearances Husker men turned in commendable perform- ances. Grote captured a first in tfie jav- elin at the Texas relays, and Cooper won the vault, while Kinder ended in a three-way tie for first in the high jump. All three Husker entrants in the Purdue relays placed in their special events. Track Scores BIG SIX INDOOR Missouri NEBRASKA Kansas Oklahoma Kansas State Iowa State DUALS 55 1 3 46 27 1 2 25 18 5 6 6 5 6 NEBRASKA 75 NEBRASKA 64 NEBRASKA 71 NEBRASKA 47 NEBRASKA 58 2 2 2 1 1 3 3 3 3 2 Iowa State Kansas Slate Kansas Missouri Oklahoma 20 1 3 39 1 3 32 1 3 56 2 3 45 1 2 Paqe 285 It ' s strike three on this . ger Baseball Coach Tony Sharpe took over the head reins of the Husker baseball squad and hustled the Scarlet nine through a pre-season practice session that was greatly curtailed by poor weather conditions. Sharpe rounded out a traveling squad for the season ' s opening series at Colorado. The Buffs served notice of their strength and right to be a new member of the Big Six conference by upsetting the Cornhuskers 11-1 in the first of the two-game series and then copping a thriller in 10 innings 7-6. Errors caused by lack of practice and early season jitters marred Husker play. The Cornhuskers returned to their home diamond and started their Big Six campaign in a winning manner by sweeping a twin bill from the Kansas Jayhawks. Harold " Tap " Jacobs, re- turning letterman, hurled the Huskers to a 8-3 win in the opener, and Elroy Gloystein delivered a two hit 4-0 shut- out in the nightcap. Sharpe was forced to cut the squad to meet the conference rule of 15 men from a host of over 100 candidates who reported for diamond chores. The 20-game Husker schedule in- cluding 16 conference tilts was high- lighted by a two-game series with Minnesota, Big Nine power. Jim Sandsledt, veteran Hurler, completing delivery of his fast ball. Tony Sharpe, Baseball Coach. Page 286 I i Hobarl Hays, second aacker. lags runner out in praclic- play Jim Sandsfedf, veteran chucker, and Jacobs anchored the mound staff. Gloystein, Wally Scheef, Jerry Schmid, and flngelo Ossino, 1941 letter winner, rounded out the hurling department, Sam Vacanti, Bob Cerv, a converted outfielder, Orville Schmieding, Dil Blatchford, and Jack Maxwell shared the backstopping chores James Sharp, Fred Hegwood, and Butch Matthews comprised the outer garden trio. Wes Maser, 1946 short stop, joined the fly chasing group. Robert Schleiger shared the initial sack duties with Thurman Wright. Ho- Dart Hays held down the second base job, while Robert Grogan drew heavy chores at short. Fritz Wolfe, 1942 letter- man, divided the hot corner duties with William Denker and Wilbur Baack, 1946 letter winner. In early workouts the Huskers dis- played considerable power at the plate with Cerv, Wolfe, Wright, Sharp, Schleiger, and Hegwood furnishing the heavy stick work. Above: Bob Schieiger takes healihy cut in early season practice session Below: Fritz Wolfe poised and ready lor pitch, as catcher Sam Vacanti sets self This batter has a keen eye and lot.-; a hioh inside pitch go for ball two je- ' Vi JV .-- ' -:- ' i— Pag 287 Billy Case executes a perfect dive in a pre-meet practice session. Nebraska ' s top diver, Roger Moore twists beautifully in a mid-air shot of his back dive specialty. Third Row B Greenberg. R. Draper. I Kline, I Campbell, A Miller, W Becker Second Row: D Porter, A Cohen. B Nealy, H Lepley, D Myers. B Case, L Hull Bottom Row R Moore. M Grimm. P Branch, C. King. W Burr L Oldlield Page 288 Swimming Coach HoUie Lepley ' s Husker swim- mers completed the season with live wins and four losses in dual meets, second place in the Big Six meet, and second place in the K. C Invitational In the Big Six meet at flmes, Marvin Grimm, an outstanding performer all year, grabbed firsts in the 50-yard and 100-yard free style events in record times of :29.1 and :53.2, and anchored the winning Nebraska relay team Against the nation ' s best swimmers in the NCflfl meet at Seattle, Grimm took fourth in the 50-yard free style and sixth in the 100-yard free style Conrad King set a new Nebraska record in the breast stroke event at Manhattan with a time of 2:39 for the 200-yard distance With additional aid from Roger Moore and Billy Case in the diving events, Les Oldfield and Don Meyers, back- strokers, Dick Draper, Jack Campbell, Perry Branch, and Barton Greenberg in the relay events, the Huskers pre- sented a powerful and well-balanced squad in spite of inexperience. The hopes for next year are very bright. SEASON ' S RECORD 194S-1947 U. of Minnesota 57 U. of Colorado 33 UN 25 Iowa State 59 UN 43 U. of Oklahoma 41 UN 49 Beloil 35 UN 54 Kansas State 30 UN 22 U. of Iowa 62 UN 35 Iowa State 49 UN 49 Kansas Slate 34 i ' Marvin Grimm. Husker ace, break.-; meet record m the dual meet against Minnesota. Pag 289 Gymnastics Post-war Husker gymnast team in action. Under the guidance of Coach Charley Miller, N. U. ' s first post-war gymnastics team, composed entirely of inexperienced men, made a surpris- ing showing with a record of two wins and four losses in dual meets, first place in the 35th Annual Northwest Meet, and third place in the fill Col- lege Championship Meet. The team started rather slowly, but during the latter half of the schedule, a very de- cided improvement was shown. The team was led by Phil Sprague who was high point winner in five meets, runnerup in two, and 3rd in one con- test. Sprague, a most versatile gym- nast, performed equally well in all events. He was ably assisted by major letter winners, Leo Geier on the rings and the side horse, and Nickie Kallos, who made a slow start but became a first place winner on the rings and the parallel bars. Further team support came from minor letter winners Gene Sundeen, Clarence Lefler, and Ken- neth Harding, and from hard-working squadmen Jack Kysar, Bill Rankin, Wilson Lockett, Melvin James, and Richard Petrashek- With additions of more equipment and new staff mem- bers, with enthusiasm at a high pitch, and with the return of experienced competitors, next year ' s gym season should be most successful. Back Row: I. Kysar, W. Rankin, L. Geier, P. Sprague. Second Row: L. Garner, R. Petrashek, C. l iiler. coach. M lames, C. Purdy. First Row: W. Lockett, C. Leiler, N. Kallos. K. Harding, G. Sundeen. UlBlana hln only loan ol Ih regular aeaion Wrestling Heavyweight Mike DiBiase supplied Coach Jerry Adam ' s matmen their big spark. Big Mike dropped a disputed decision to Minnesota ' s Verne Gagne, Big Nine champion, and a close 5-4 de- cision in his first NCAA match, for his only defeats. It was Mike who paced the Husker grapplers to third place in the Big Six championships. He emerged with the heavyweight crown and the distinc- tion of being the only champion to win by a fall. Ed Copple, consistent winner, was injured in mid-season but recov- Miice uioiase. Dig iix wrest- ling champion. ered to take second in the 145 pound division at the Big Six. Third place win- ners at the championships were: Bob Yambor, 121 pounds; Mickey Sparano in the 128 pound division; Jack Tamai, 136 pounds; and Marshall Boker in the 145 weight division. Nebraska dropped seven of their ten dual meets. Biggest team victory was a two point decision over Minnesota. Jerry Adam ' s grapplers met some of the nation ' s top collegiate wrestlers, fifteen of the Husker opponents being among the 32 NCAA champions. Back Row: E. Copple. H. Boker, J. Adam, coach, M. Boker, H. Sholund. Front Row MT ' .nr- . i K T Trimr,, r firi-r tl M S-,-.r-7nn R V.-tmh r ■L 1 They ' re off — the ' 47 Men ' s Intramural turkey race! Men s Intramurals Intramurals are definitely on the move at the University of Nebraska. For the second consecutive year, Di- rector of University Students ' Welfare, Louis B. Means, has done an outstand- ing piece of work in coordinating and expanding the largest intramural pro- gram in the university ' s history into one of the most outstanding physical fitness undertakings to be found in any university in the country. The intramural program works in close cooperation with the current na- tional emphasis on physical education and development for youth of college age. Starting with touch football in the fall and concluding with the spring golf driving contest, the program in- cluded thirty-two events in which awards were made to both group en- ■fl ■Hau i K ■ T III tu ■ F III ■ m lU 1 ■ iu III III n a Ready lor that plunge and a last swim to pile up points lor the team. Page 292 Winners and prize birds after the race tries, comprised of fraternities, cooper- atives, independent organizations, and to high point individual competitors. Outstanding intramural events in- clude touch football, basketball, soft- ball, swimming, track, tennis, golf, the turkey race, handball, squash, table tennis, badminton, wrestling, and box- ing, an event which attracted more than 3,000 spectators in a special three night show. Added impetus is given the scramble for team supremacy by the annual awarding of the Jack Best Trophy to the fraternity compiling the most or- ganizational points in all intramural events throughout the enitre year. Competition is intense but usually frien dly, and the men on the University of Nebraska campus who realize their inability to make varsity squads are given the opportunity to compete in their favorite sports without the stress and strain which is to be found in inter-collegiate competition. Above: Two intramural light weights spar around in the opening phase of a match in the squared circle. Below: Flying arms and legs threaten wrestlers, spec- tators, and referee Landreth in this hotly contested intramural bout. Pag 293 w ROTC Throughout the war years, the elemen- tary course of the ROTC was an in- tegral part of the University. Last spring, the advanced course was re- activated after a war-time absence of nearly four years. The complete ROTC unit at the University of Nebraska is now approaching , full pre-war strength. The War Department, realiz- ing the value of the thousands of Re- serve Officers who served in the recent war, has enlarged the ROTC by the addition of two more branches — the Corps of Military Police and the flir Corps — to the existing branches of In- fantry, Field Artillery, and Engineers. The ROTC program consists of two courses, elementary and advanced, each of two years duration. The basic course is required of all freshman and sophomore students with no previous military experience. Normally, the ad- vanced courses are made up of the outstanding students of the sophomore class. This year, due to the scarcity of sophomores, credit is given for service in the armed forces; consequently, the advanced course consists mostly of vet- erans. Upon the successful completion of the advanced course, which includes one summer encampment, graduates are tendered commissions in the Of- ficers Reserve Corps of the United States firmy. During the basic courses, instruction in military fundamentals, such as drill and gunnery, are given under super- vision of the Cadet Officers and the staff. In the advanced course, special- ized training dealing with tactics, arms and techniques is given. Classes in Military Government, Military Law, and Organization of the flrmy are given to advanced students. The University of Nebraska ROTC unit is under the command of Colonel Howard J. John, U. S. A. This year the COLONEL HOWARD J. JOHN Professor of Military Science and Tactics 1 4 ' oo 297 E Capt lames B. Kelly Lt. Col Merle I Senn Cadet Corps has been formed into a regim ent of two batallions and six companies, commanded by Cadet Colonel Henry B. Swartz, the student leader of the unit. By the spring of ' 48 the corps may again be formed into the brigade of former years, ranking in national prestige and deserving of unanimous respect. Activation of the Cadet Officers As- sociation was begun this year for the first time since the war. Activities of the Cadet Officers Association include the traditional Military Ball and the Cadet Officers Dinner. Monthly dinner meetings of the organization are looked forward to by all the Cadet Officers, This year witnessed the reactivation of several military fraternities. Persh- ing Rifles, a basic honorary fraternity whose National Headquarters are lo- cated at the University of Nebraska, was the first to resume operations. Scabbard and Blade, Red Guidon, and Phalanx are still inactive but plans are being made for their renewal. The University of Nebraska Reserve Officers ' Training Corps unit is fast re- gaining its position of importance on the campus. Starting from scratch last fall, the future officers climaxed a year of operations with an outstanding showing at the annual Fifth Army spring inspection. T Sgt. Herbert Benninger Capl William D Brodbeck S Sgt. Rex ft. Brown Pag» 298 M ' ogi lohii L Hcigood Mo]. John R Howard S Sgl flaron fl Long I si Sgl lohn ft Lovold Ma yn S Sgt flllred R Roberts Maj. LaRue S Sorrell Copt John B Sullivan Pag« 299 ADVANCED ROTC flIR CORPS Third How: C. Aug. N- Kieveiana, M Chnstenson. v. Carmichaei, v. Dalgas. L Gissler. O Meimnqer. Second Row: P. Vlcan, H Haldeman, I McDonald, A McGill, H Crawlord, S Frankel, R Hill. K Kelly Front Row: G Mulraney, H Miller. I. Sleinbacher, B. Nealy, O. Lovan, W. Norton, I. Bolker ADVANCED ROTC CORPS OF ENGINEERS Second Rov P Ballou, [. Brand, S. Spongier, N Kennedy. R Housh r,rr.t ftnv H V, Robcson. J. Cooper, T H -M r. KfU nn r, Huber Second Row: G. Sweeney, F Morns, D Fitznalnck. Fronr Row D Biebor L Curling, R Baumlallc, G Burr !• ADVANCED ROTC MILITARY POLICE flDVflNCED ROTC FIELD ARTILLERY Third Rrw R Avn»r, S. Lim«nlrlri »r [ 01mst »nd Cotton S Avnwt S«cond Row B French. H Matschullal, R lohnnon. I Connely. I Chin. W Y rk ' From How. R Collay, L. KekM, N. Tldnann, P Swanion. F Andarton. G Ro«l»r. R Davi«» e (S A .. . ( O .-i . ( , ADVANCED ROTC INFANTRY i cond Row Tront Row H Fileel. F Gr9en0 II, R Beachly. 1. Poge Ml f.eoraolta ROTC in review COMPANY R Back Row H Hernandez, W Kimball, E. Kinzie. T Gunderson, A Abramson, L Lolspeich, I Lutes, I lespersen, H Allen Sixth Row: P. Holm r. Lairxn E Irvin, R Camp, C Mason, H Hollingshead, S, Daller, W Kroger, D Caspier. Filth Row; D Hod Fourth Row: L, Ch- Third Row: W. Latri, Second Row: G. Andiew, h. M Livingston, L, LeZotte Front Row R Graybeal n. . , R. Jensen, D Hobson, M Bopp, D. Armstrong, R Engler, C. Bergollen, K- Gottula, I Brodie Doerr, j. Calison. I Corapbell, D Busskohl, A Calray, R Becker, H Bruninq. C Cableigl, M. Lanspa, D Hays . ' onger. R. Bealtie, A Clem, K. Carrico, G Buchanan. M Cosand, ) Brundage, L. Krieger, C. Hormance. K, Doshier. Plouzek, E McEachen, S Nordgren, R McConaughey. N Walker. S Gotlstein, ). Lilly. D Goering. C Keyes H Bnnr. H Knorl 1 Blumel I Burley E Berry H Hirsch B Cotlingham I Ligcjetl F Koibelik COMPANY B Back How: M Mohler, G. Metz, S Whitworlh. H Novak, F PIlug, W Polite, H Swett, J, Schlunk R Miller, ). Saylor, L, Villars, R btubey Fifth Row W Pauley. D. Rose. K. Treptow, R. Weitchek, M. Roeder, R. Reifschneider, E. Maunder, M. Putney, R. Reid, D. Neumeyer. ' ' II. D. Perry. R Powers. R Peterson, H. Todd. D Raasch, D Myers. I. Newcomb. F. Spilker. U. Schiaae. B Vilio.s ', D Rice, A Purinteen. }. Miller. D- Popken. C Penner. C. Miller, R. Verzoni. O. Gluss, B Duckworth, H Riggs - Stone R Ottemom. R Witter, A Mullen. E Sautter. 1 Vosoha. W Stcdtwald. G. Simmons E Thomos. H Thomas r orton I Wilscn M Andelt, C Fuchser W Wickenkamp, L Seagren. M Whitehead H Graves W Rollsmeyer COMPANY C b.r- Fr-r, Karst. C Irvin. D H Hinman. C Hill. E C, Reynolds. W Bell. I o Atkinson, J. Arp. M Cheuvront, B. Gissler ■: Broasch. I Dusatko S Flansburg. W. Clore. C. Athoy Berman D Augustin, H Gish. C Coulter. H Grabouski G Hayward. G Luhrs, I Kaasch. C Kollner. K Leech ••w, E Luebs. J. Holdon. R Askey. H Hecht, G niiott , Bochman, T Bochcnberg, R Vondcrslice S Swartz R Kohan Wartin. P. Gilmore. D Temme, R, Bauerrr, ' ' ■• " ' " COMPANY D COMPANY E Evans Lonqacr Yo»l. ii.- : How. D. ' A ' i- ict.a.r.. L. Ha:nt. h. Clare, W. Kenne:, I. Veilzei. W. riicc. W. Fjlmcr, H. F.aih. K. Sicmroillor. K tttcrr.. H CJIesmonn ■t: - oa r " TTTr. D OtRon W M " rCoy V Rawson B S ' RCrr P. Webor COI flNY F I Pershing Rifles Back how. B Lane H Knerl F b-i- ' i i- V.:rr :ft:;-,hc. |. Wicknam. D Lembrichl, W BoesirKj ' i !■ Wi.-i.r; Second Row H Richmond, W Rice, B Shaw. W Voql, R McMaslers, A McMullen, B. Polls, L lohnson. W. Palmer. First Row P Thomas, L, Seagren, T Brownlee, G Burr R Merhoff, C Kellogg. P. Hanson. M Lahr. In 1891, General John J, Pershing founded the Pershing Rifles while he was a second lieutenant and Professor of Military Science and Tactics at the University of Nebraska. Originally the unit was named " Varsity Rifles " by Pershing. Upon his departure two years later, the society was named Pershing Rifles in his honor. The or- ganization existed as a local group until 1925 when similar units in other universities requested admittance into a National Society. Members of Persh- ing Rifles are selected from the basic military group on the basis of their rat- ing in try-outs and are then elected to membership by the vote of active members. Thus the organization is made up of men who are outstanding in basic military science. Leil to Right: lohn Steinbacher. Stanley Wall- ers (standing), Ralph lohnson Fames Dim- stead, Milton Stafford, Harold Haldeman, Thomas Brownelee, Leonard Gissler, and Charles Ganz conduct a moot trial National Pershing Rifles The National Headquarters of Persh- ing Rifles, located at the University of Nebraska, was reactivated in June, 1946, after a slumber through the war years. The National staff has the re- sponsibility of the coordination and progress of all the units scattered throughout the United States, fill pres- ent officers of the Staff served in the cadet corps of the local Pershing Rifles and have been in the U S flrmy. The " Pershing Rifleman, " published twice a year, is the official organ of the unit. Discontinued during the war years, this magazine is to resume pub- lication soon Pag. 305 NROTC The University of Nebraska is one of 52 universities and colleges at which Naval Reserve Officers ' Training Corps units are established for the purpose of training officers for the regular Navy. The purpose of this program is to augment the output of the U. S. Naval Academy. The Nebraska unit was established in September, 1945. The first students to take the Navy training offered on the campus con- sisted of a group of 1 89 trainees placed here by the Navy. They formed the transition class for the change from a war-time to a peace-time training pro- gram. The sailors, a majority of whom were fleet men, lived in the old library, endearingly named " Navy Hall. " The unit ' s program was reorganized on a full peace-time basis during the summer of 1946. The students this year are former NROs and others selected from the freshman class by officials of the University Navy unit. However, beginning in the fall of ' 47, new Naval ROTC students will be those who have survived a selection process consisting of a competitive examination, inter- views by naval officers, and a final Military Government and Military Law interviewing committee of representa- tive citizens. A Naval student provides his own room and board and pursues any field of study leading to a first baccalau- reate degree just the same as other students, but he must carry a minimum of one Naval Science course per se- mester. In addition to the regular class- room work, a weekly practical work period is scheduled on Tuesdays. Dur- ing this period the NROs make prac- tical application of many principles which have been discussed in the classroom. A small amount of infantry drill is also included in some of these periods. Regular Naval ROTC students are appointed Midshipmen, USNR, Before graduation, NROTC students are given an opportunity to become better acquainted with the Navy by means of participating in three periods of summer training duty on board ship or at a Naval air station. During the CAPTAIN MITCHELL D. MATTHEWS Professor of Naval Science Pa9« 307 Lt Cw,... Ll Corndr lon.. Capt William W. Fills. USN Executive Officer summer of 1947, one student will make the summer-long cruise in the Atlantic with the Naval ftcademy Midshipmen; another group will cruise during July and August in the Pacific, and still an- other group will cruise during July in the Pacific. The Naval Science courses consist of Communication and Tactics, Ord- nance and Fire Control, Electronics, Piloting and Navigation, Tactics, Naval Engineering, and Ship Construction and Stability. Special courses are also available to those who have decided to go into the Marine Corps. After obtaining a bachelor ' s degree and completing the Naval Science cur- riculum, a student is commissioned an Ensign in the regular U. S. Navy or a Second Lieutenant in the regular U. S. Marine Corps and, as such, goes on active duty. pneral r.tafi ■ Q. o p. piiipj 1 4 yv T ? i v sri w u The term " Ship ' s Company " applies to all the enlisted personnel of the Uni- versity ROTC, who, being all regular Navy this year, can boast their per- manency for the first time. The members of the stall ol the unit have received many decorations for their wartime service. Two have re- ceived some of these decorations while here at the University. Commander William W. Fitts, Executive Officer of the unit, was awarded the Navy Cross for safely bringing his ship into Oki- nawa after Kamikaze attacks although it was in a sinking condition. In the summer of 1946, Captain Mitchell D. Mat thews, Commanding Officer, re- ceived the bronze star in lieu of a second Legion of Merit for his out- standing performance of duty while commander of a division of Destroyer NROTC Rifle Team Back Row: I Althouse. H Schlueler. R Todd, R. Peterson. W Chaney Second Row: I Terry. D. Petersen. R. Chaney. C Reikolski. A. Tirro, N. Roflman Front Row D Kielty. E Edmislen H. Strong. I Rutherlord. I. Godfrey Minesweepers in the Pacific during the Okinawa campaign. He also received a special commendation for service in convoy work in the North Atlantic dur- ing the early part of the war Deserving of special local recogni- tion is Lieutenant Commander John L. Landreth, associate professor of Naval Science and Tactics, who donated his services as assistant wrestling coach for the varsity team this year The new building erected to the east of the coliseum is technically known as the Military and Naval Science Hall, but it has already been tagged by many as the " New Armory, " This building is the pride of both the Navy and the Army Departments who will jointly occupy it by the fall of ' 47. The Navy is in Nebraska to stay Above: Navy color guard • elow: The naval science class re- •■-■f inside ' informati " ' ' " - " " -• - g film Paq 310 Poo 311 Platoon I ,f: ; ,f; .S § | _ f i K Robert Fur aact now j ierry. it. retersen, n. Davis, C House, H, Gerhari, L. Ldmisten, j. Mickie, h. Jensen. Second Row: P Chrislel, R Fumiss. D Finslrom. G Pauley, B. Johnson, R Peterson, G Warren, W. Chaney, D. Kielty. From Row: (. Lovell, H Schlueler, J. Rutherford, R Choney, R. Todd, B. Berkshire, F Picard, N Roltman, A Tirro, ilti ' JriJel Until the new armory is finished, stu- dents learn the operation of a 40 MM antiair nf mm from woodrr ■nod el Platoon II Byrne, D. Borden. C Ulrich, T. Blomgren, J Mama. L. Donegan. H. Engilrom. ffl on a chart k aiw yr ir. Show me where we are Women ' s Residence Halls September ' 46 saw freshman women take possession of the Residence Halls, except for the fourteen upperclassmen who formed the nucleus for the House Council . . . Betty Hurlburt was gov- ernor, with Phyllis Greer as social chairman and Beverly Arnold as sec- retary . . . Mrs. Verna Boyles was social director and Miss Sally Wilson and Mrs. Huff were head residents . . . Miss Mary Fager, registered nurse, took care of all aches and pains . . . Hour dances, pajama parties like the one given to get acquainted with the thirty new girls who moved in second semester ... a Christmas dance, two formal parties, and the Valentine formal at which Jean Moyer ' s orches- tra played, left cherished memories of happy times ... So many activity girls: Shirly Sabin, treasurer of the YW and a member of Masquers; Lor- raine Zahn, Tassel and member of Y cabinet; Phyllis Greer, Tassel; and Lorma Bullock, a member of Masquers . . . With the second semester, after four years of absence, table service replaced the cafeteria line, and the freshman basked in the luxury of bus boys . . . Seldom without their men . . . Dorm girls did their bit to swell attendance at campus big moments ... As sophomores these girls won ' t forget their year at 540 No. 16th, Page 316 Angell. Anna Avert Phyllia B lll frm Bornlca Baiiy Bcirlon Kftry ' " ullyn Q i Pan 7 Miry i« A «t Bolond. Dorothy Bolilord Virginia Boyien Sharlyn Prown Patricia Ray Br.iK-t " ' n.,r,,.hv Brue« Ardx Buoll. Wanda l»an Bultock Lorma Carlion B»ily Chaillic. Gsraldme fl 1 Charr«ll. Ionic Crciwm«r, Ev«lyn Clark Dorothy Crook. Martan Conrad Anttaiane Dovia. Dorothy Conrad Patricia Pay. Loii Cotton B«tty Do -«knl R«ntv Dr »«l r. Margaret Grobock. Nanotte Durkop. Emily Harris. Roma roat«r. H«l«n Haaeloh. Mary L Goldsmith Margaret Hellor. Dons Qr««r. Phyltii H«pp«rly. Francis Higgins. Carol Hill. Sharon Hofman, Charl«n» Hutnagle. Patricia Hurlburt B«tty Kopvcky. Louise Kostal- Arlene Kreymborg. Eleanor Kreymborg. Mary Len:. Miriam McCord. Marilyn Ingwerson. loyce facobson. Ramona lohnson, Martha lones. Ann Kahl. Grace Linch. Laurel Lohr, Dons Lucke Shirley Ludlow. Polly McAllister. Nancy Miller, Betty Mcboniel. Dorce Lee Mues. Louise Meisinger Donna Mengshol, Shirley Miesbach, Louise Olson. Gladys Odd. Darlene Pagel. Shirlev Patterson. Ullian Pejsar. Barbara Reiman. Frances Ren»zach. Patricia Rhocdos Charlotte Rhodes Katheryn Ro ienburg, Mary Rollsmeier. Dolores Shuster, Arlene Simanek. Mary Lou Skiles. Guinevere Sloan. Helen Smith. Mershon Snow, Mary Tous. Mary Thomcson, Mary Thuornaole. feanne Tiensvold. Bonnie Troxell. Ruth Uhe. Delia Weyer. Shirley Wilbum, Martorie Wilkens, Marilyn Wilson. Beth Willson. Dons Winer. Arlene Nana. Betty Nelson Norma lean Oehlerking. Donna Percival. Melba Peterson, Mvra Piercff Marian Pratt. Donna Pressly. Eve Sabtn. Shirley Samuelson. Eugenia Schoonmaker. K. Sechovec. Georgia Shimerda. Faye Sorenson. Leona Stehly. Betty Stilwell. Sara Swonson. Mariel Tangdall, Barbara VanCIeave. Ada Vescer Helen Voorh es. Mcilyn WashinoTon, Bonnie Wetzel. Wilma WulH. Opal Zabel. Vema Zahn. Evelyn Zohn. Lorraine Zimmerman, Aha Governor Belly Hurlbert Secretary Beverly Arnold Social Chairman Phyllis Greer Page 317 T Conkling Hall September 1946 saw a new director, a new class, a new school year, and new experiences for the 144 nurses who made their home away from home at Conkling Hall . . . they welcomed the new dirctor. Miss Kyle and also 26 new preclinical stu- dents, referred to as " probies " . . . Carnival night saw an overflow crowd in the rec room with danc- ing, side shows and skits by the medical fraternities . . . Thanksgiving barn dance . . . Christmas party . . . afternoon teas , . . picnics at Elmwood . . . watermelon feeds in the rose garden . . . bridge club . . . basketball games . . . hour dances . . . tennis . . . knitting circles, all added to a well rounded social life . . . nursing arts dummy unoffi- cially made a tour of the dorm in the form of Ger- trude . . . fls president of the senior class, Inez Schwab led the class . . . Donna Dickman, Mary Allyn and Jennie Sackich could be heard exercising their singing talents . . . reducing diets were scuttled with frequent candy passings for diamonds and pinnings . . . the nurses selected the decorations for the new campus canteen . . . good excuse for between class coke dates . . . two candidates for Cornhusker Beauty Queen were Dorian Guettler and Shirley Pohl . . . Sophistication was the key-, note at the annual valentine formal ... In March the spotlight moved to Peony for the annual spring dance given by the nurses and medics . . . the freshman nurses selected Dr. Gustavson as guest speaker at their capping ceremony . . . everything was subordinated to most important thing . . . the satisfaction in knowing that one is needed, wanted, and appreciated. Lower left: Barbara Rowe, Lois Kirkpatrick, Carol fln- derson, Audrey Reynolds, Helen Sutherland, Marge Moore being se rved at a Christmas party. Lower right: Audrey Reynolds, Diane McDaniels, Ruth Iohn. ' ;ton. Joyce Condon, Jane Pollack at the annual Christmas party. Alborl Belly Albin. L ' lhal AIIVM M,rv Ar -I A I A- " n« tl :. B. -y Bu .« B ' c; ■ c Di ■ ' ■■■ V ■!• D E-i E;, , ' y Filch I ' Vr-.n French. Larslia Fr»w Katharine Goodnick Dont Gre«n. H«t n OreHchow Marylu Gu«lll«r. Dorian Hanki. loy Hann Virginia Haslinaa. Beria HvnricKaen. Martha Holierl, Dorit Hu(3h«s, Marilyn Hunzekvr. Lorna Hutlanmaier. Bally facob. Dorothy Johnson Marcia Johnston. Ruih Keller. Rulh Kennedy. Belly Kennedy. Marilyn Kenlopp. Elizabeth Kirkpatriclc. Lois Kraiiceli. Allhea Kuhl. Ella Mae Looschen. Mary Ann Lawson. Carolyn Lee. Patricia LiDcold. Wilma Lorenz. Doran Malmslrom. Norma Mankin. Hoena Margritz Geraldtne Marshall Delores May, lacquelyn Mayhew. Lois Medlar. Evelyn Mendenhall. Glendoris Miller. Joyce Moore, Mario ' ie McDaniel. Diane McKinney, Patricia McLead. Alberta Pavoucek Elsie Pohl. Shirley Pollack Marjorle Porter. Virginia Puckeii. Dons Rasmussen. Mary Rath. Iris Reese. Ardiih Roberts Karvl Rowe. Barbara Russell. Dorothy Sackich. lennie Schiessler. Alma Schultz. Donna Schiermann. Ruth Schwab Inez Shane. Zada Share Shirley Smith. Darlene Solberg. Audrey Scnkies Yvonne Stennfeld. Grace Sutherland. Helen Sutton. loan Thomas. Mary Thomas en Cora Ulrlck. Dorothea Vlner Phyllis Wade. Shirley Warwick. Mariorie Wa hbu-n Mary Weber Susan Weslovor. Ruth Wickham, Ethel Wickham. foseohine WiUs Gre ' chen Wilhams Betty WisTian, loan w,ti Donna Wrnhl Carolyn loseohine wwww 0 ' T t- fm0id9 P 07 " .;. o c W f W k O f f C f g ' f ' tj €i f- f o p f: ' Pre-clinical class ofhcers are Emma Lou Schultz. president: Rulh West- over, and Joyce Miller. Back Row: P. Crownover, L. KUngman, P. Schinzel, D, Fusselman, I. Wellensick, M- Myhre, M. Musgrave. L. Lock, M. Boetinger, P. Christensen. Fourth Row: F. Pruden, M. Bohaboy, K. Filter, S. Fishwood, V, Vosika, D Runty, M Reynolds, R. Peters, F. Armold, G. Monson. Third Row: D. Vopalensky, D. Johnson, R. Mueller, H. Ochsner, W. Chatlield, N. Long, L. Steyer, L. Manning, L. Acker. Second Row: R, Medaris. J. Bridenbaugh, D. Gorham, A. Alderson, C. Steele, I. Jensen, D, Pedersen, C. Eggert, W. Herboldschimer, M. Travis. Front Row: M Swanson, G. Khouri, B. Noerenberg, B. French, C. Walralh, C B idenbaugh. R. Swanson, V. Ebers, V Kovarik, M Stever. Love Memorial Hall Love Memorial Hall is a cooperative hall occupied by forty-eight vivacious coeds. Under the auspices of the Home Economics Department, the hall is now in its sixth suc- cessful year with Mortar Board Carol Briden- baugh wielding the gavel as house presi- dent, Betty French as secretary, and Beth Norenberg as treasurer. They have members in Omicron Nu and Phi Upsilon Omicron, Home Economics honoraries. Sue Fishwood is president of the former and treasurer of the latter. Treasurer Beth Norenberg is active in flUF. President Carol Bridenbaugh also is prexy of the Ag YWCfl. Love Hall girls always find time to have fun, and come in for their share of candy passings. There are several hour dances and such highlights as the Hall Thanksgiving dinner, the annual Christmas formal, and the Valentine ' s tea. One exchange dinner with the Farm House fraternity was in the form of a box supper, the proceeds going to the infantile paralysis fund. Above: fl moment of relaxation to the music of Pat Crown over IS enjoyed in the comfortable parlor of Love Memoria Leil: In the other end of the room, Mary Catherine Travis and Donna Runtz look over a magazine, while in the back- ground others study. night: lis dale llmo ol Torraco Hall, two engage In lively corivpr.iation. while a (ournomo diligently play card gameu Below: The halla charming president. Lola Brown, and her l«llow ollicora diacumi plans lor their future Date dances , . spreads . . . room get-togethers . . . Christmas dinner and party . . . ' 46- ' 47 was the first year of existence for Terrace Hall, the only University- owned dormitory on the campus for upperclass women . . . Scholarship was the pride of the hall, which was shown by the ten hon- orary societies represented in the house ... fill is not study however, as one would note upon seeing the diamonds . . . Exciting events for Terrace Hall girls were the marriage of Mar- garet Glebe and Tommy Thompson at Thanksgiving and the pinning of Lois Olmsted and Joe But- ton . . . Jean Chilquist heads the activity list as clerical head of the fiUF, flWS board mem- ber. Tassel, and member of Phi Epsilon Omi- cron . . . Terrace Hall is represented in Uni- versity Singers by Rosa Mae Harney and Donna Peters, who are also members of Delta Omicron and Mu Phi Epsilon, respect- ively . . . flirlene Wittier is secretary of Hes- peria and a member of the University band . . . Terrace Hall is noted for its friendliness which is accentuated by Mother Miles. Terrace Hall §.k£i Page 321 Top How: Marjone Adams. Margaret Arnold. Mary lean Baer. Geneva Bcker. Lois Brown. lean Chi!quist. Mary Beth Dovis. Barbara Dielz. Third Row Charlotte Eby. Marian Gardner. Margaret Glebe. Maxine Glebe. Margaret Hansen. Rosa May Harney. Doris Hennings. Lois Tarman. Second Row Charlotte Kelly. Patricia Logan. Margaret Long. Erdice LukaiewU, Helen Lutton. Margaret MacQueen. Nell McAllister, Teanette Nelson First Row: Lois Olmsted. Donna Peters Margaret Reckeway. Ard;a Siava. Gaynelle Tursha. Arlene Wacha. Ruth Willman. Arlene Wittier. Marguerite Wolsleger, International House English lanterns cast a golden glow on snowy pine boughs . . . couples of many groups and nation- alities entered into the gaiety ... it was the formal Christmas dinner dance at International House . . . The varied social activity program included hour dances and a party for all foreign students on the campus . . . these girls found time, along with chemistry and Spanish, to enter into many fields of activity . . . Ann fldams was an active Tassel . . . Alice Rife served on Coed Counselor Board . . . Ruth Norman became an outstanding Coed Counselor . . . Marjorie Hagaman took part in the University Theatre and radio department . . . Social action groups, Religious Emphasis Week, The officers of International House, converse witfi their prexy Betty Gustafson. Penny Carnival and the A. U. F. drive found all the girls on the job . . . Along with being a YWCA worker, Dorothy Ichinaga added sparkle with her wit and laughter . . . Beauty queen candidate choice was Eloise Jones . . . " Peggy " Schiller of Denmark, senior, had many stories to tell of her home- land . . . Color was added by the charm and striking native dresses of " Romie " Ramdin from Trinidad . . . At the beginning of second semester. Patsy Takemoto of sunny Honolulu, Hawaii, was welcomed . . . Interesting visitors of the year were Dr. T. Z. Koo of China, and at the Thanksgiving dinner were Chancellor and Mrs. Gus- tavson . . . The privileges of Interna- tional House are given to coeds who are selected on the basis of their in- terest in its purpose ... a living dem- onstration that the lofty ideals of inter- national friendship can be brought down to earth and made real . . . this purpose is embodied in the motto: " That Brotherhood May Prevail " . . . What with knitting and studying they seem to be having the usual good time and after dinner gab session. Putting on their best bib and tucker the girls at International Hou se entertain Dean Johnston at one of their Monday night dinners. Page 322 : hylUi Franktortar. Hcbanli rnck . Helen Grimva. }o Gustataon. Baity Haqaman. Mariort i -» V— Hangor. luanita Hashibo Esther Hayasht, Ruby Ichmaga, Dorothy Kamino. Mary Kroehler. Lois Nakada, Alice Neuenswander. Claudia pQuslian, Inez Ramdin, Rma Rife, Alice Russel. Marilyn Siemers. Margaret Taylor. Mary Vortman, Ruth Wilterdink, Laura Page 323 The Christmas dinner dance with couples of many groups and nationalities entering into the frivolity Top r._ .■- . _ . J ; :.:. Aiair.s. Belly Anderson, Monna Beyer. Rosemary Bieghler, Marjorie Blomendahl. Phyliis Blomendahl, Fern Bohlken. !. ' ::::. i Burda. Marilyn Chaloupka. Third Row: Marion Cusack, Genevieve Dillow, Betty Douglass, Violet Douglass. Mary Louise Farrell, Frances Forster, Virginia Green, Ruth Hancock. Elaine Hansel. Second Row: Avis Ann Jedlicka, Milrae Jensen, Rhoda Kinnier, Jean Matteson, Donna McAuley, Janet McCrory, Marian McElhaney, Ann Marie Proper Bottom Row: Elizabeth Quante, Gwen Remington, Ardyce Rundquist, Eloise Schott, Irma Snyder, Phyllis Snyder, Shirley Wendl, Roberta White. Carl Hall Fellowship and scholarship walked hand in hand in the big house at 464 North 16th Street . . . Carl Hall girls were active in Hesperia, YWCfl, BflBW, University Theatre, University Band, USfi . . . Ann Proper, star of the University Theatre production " Girl of the Golden West " , Masquer, Kappa Phi . . . Prexy Ruth Hancock was an active member of Delta Phi Delta, honorary art fraternity . . Mono Beyer, Hesperia . . . Marian McEl- haney, BABW, treasurer of Coed Coun- selors, YWCfl cabinet, flUF, Alpha Lambda Delta . . . Phyllis Snyder, Phi Chi Theta, Tassels, YWCfl cabinet, LSfl ... all are examples of this. So- cially speaking, Carl Hall began the year with hour dances with the Pio- neer and Cornhusker Co-ops . . . There was fun and work galore when every- one pitched in for the homecoming display . . . unique idea was birthday dinner on the last Monday of each month honoring the birthdays of the month . . . Second semester brought the Valentine dinner-dance and May breakfast . . . good times at Carl Hall! Above: After an exciting day, Carl Hall girls meet for a lell-all " session in their homey living room. Below: President Ruth Hancock exchanges ideas on house government with the other officers of the Hall. Page 324 Ba:k How D Pleiller. H. Hagensick, S Stanlon. P Holm, P Holm Second Row S Hammond. S. Burton, L. Hardt, C Parsons, B Bentamin. I. Bailey. From Row. O Smith. M. Newsharo. H. Sayles, D. Eland. D. Hagensick. Rosa Bouton Never a dull moment at Rosa Bou- ton . . . work, study, play made every- one wish there were more than twenty-four hours in a day . . . Parties, hour dances, birthday dinners, and campus activities all play a part in the extra-curricular life of the Boutonites . . . .High scholarship is one of their goals, and they ' re proud of their rec- ord . . . frequent jam sessions made quiet hours hard to keep . . . Days whizzed past at Bouton, and the most difficult task seemed to be how to cram every hour with two hours ' worth of activity. Loomis Hall Caught in a whirl of fun and activities the Freshman girls mas- queraded as Indians ... a part of their initiation . . . The holidays brought a formal Christmas tea where ever- greens and gay ribbons entwined the circular staircase ... In their social calendar were exchange dinners, hour dances, picnics, mid-night snacks, breakfasts-in-bed, and sing-fests . . . These girls, busy with life in a cooper- ative hall found time for YWCfl, Tas- sels, Home Ec Club, BflBW, Coed Counselors, and other organizations. Page 325 Back Row. Z Weber, R Nelson. E lensen, I. Howe. M Schwarz Second Row- | Sloppkotte, E Lauer, D Kolbo, N Bcchkora. N Reier, £ Wagoner. Front Row: K. Kingery. H. Moline. M. Moravek. V Frasier. M Kuhlman. Back Row. P. VerMaas. M. Berg, O. Page, E. GriebUng, D Heagan Second Row: E- Ostherman. T- Bargen, L. Hall, O. Steinhausen. E. Lamb Front Row: A- Reasoner, M. Graff, P. Guilliams, A. Allen, M, Dengler, E. Lisius 331 Club Amikita Fall events were highlighted by a Halloween party . . . incognito char- acters ranged from Daisy Mae to a Dodo . . . candy passings helped ac- centuate fall events . . . Outstanding activity girls were Mary flnne Graff, BflBW representative, Coed Counselor, Treasurer of Alpha Lambda Delta . . . Lila Hall, was a member of Kappa Phi, activity chairman of Kernals . . . they ore also represented in YWCA, Kappa Phi . . . 1946-1947 was a big and suc- cessful year at the 331 Club. Amikita is an unaffiliated organiza- tion for girls living in unorganized houses near Ag campus . . . This group provides the opportunity to organize girls who otherwise would not have the chance to participate in campus activities . . . Meetings which included speakers, singing, or movies were held every week with dinners occur- ing once a month . . . One of the spe- cial projects of the organization was stuffing toys for the orthopedic hos- pital. Back Row: D. McNaughl, E Avenson, M Poarson, M. Caslner, L. Russell. M. Russell, B. Cummins. Second Row: D. Foster. T. Ganguish. P. Kirhofer. D, Eslermann, M. Tolman. L. Keim. H Horlon. R. Allen. L. Lewien. Front Row: B Beclcner, D Luther. E. Johnson. C Rieke. V Burbank. E Quigley. H Nygren, B Marsh. M. Arthond. Page 326 Hj.-jc. .■•:_ A- E Kent, I Allaway. B Woinshoim, G. Kasal, E. Bamosbofg ' -.-;. Socond How A. Botl. H Surber, D- Br»voorl, M Grosserode, D Burrows. H Burrows Front How: A Re«d. D. lesch. B. Hubka, E. Wehling, C Cox, I Fisher, L. Bamesberger. Howard Hall Wilson Hall Howard Hali is composed of eight- een junior and senior women whose similar interests and cooperative atti- tudes lead to congenial living for all . . . They began their social season with a fall tea . . . exchange dinners with other cooperative houses have been given . . . Members of this group took an active part in such activities as orchestra, university singers, Coed Counselors, Intra-murals, and Or- chesis. Work and play . . . that ' s what Wil- son girls thrive on . . . fl L ' il Abner party was held in the fall with a Sadie Hawkins race, double wedding and Marryin ' Sam . , . Tassel Jo Kellen- barger worked in YW and Coed Coun- selors, as did Lois Rockwell, Maxine Ludwick and flddie Baum . . . was the life at Wilson Hall under the leader- ship of officers Addie Baum, Phyllis Mattison, Jackie Clement, Lois Rock- well, and Norma Keuten. e " !» T " " fli ' -l 3ack Row: T Kellenbarger, L Zurovski, W lonsen, N Keuten. M Tensen Second Row; N Jensen. M Ludwtck E Schoen. H Bengston. E Heim Front Row E Grotnan. P Mattison A Baum. L Rockwell. I Clement J Hu ■Iburt Page 327 Back Row: J. McCorkle, G. lohnslon, D. Veach. W. Plank, G. Mehuron. Second Row: L. Hush, Z. Brown, I. Cone, C. Grimes, A. Pierce, K. Ellingson. Front Row: M. Kuhlmann, K, Bowman, D. Kroger, M. Breuer, B McKenzie. D. Johnston, D. Weldon. Pallddian Palladian, the oldest student organization on the campus, celebrated its 75th anniversary this year ... it was organized just one month after the uni- versity opened in 1871 . . . fllumni from all parts of the country were present for the diamond jubilee honoring the late Samuel L. Avery . . . the alum body is very prominent ... As a social and literary organization, Palladian holds weekly meetings in its spacious hall in the Temple Building . . . thirty members were active this year . . . Members par- ticipate in skits, programs, and the annual ora- Above: The members ol Palladian enjoyed their annual winter formal, held at the Stu- dent Union. Right: Gathered around their hard working president, they discuss plans for the next meeting. torical contest . . . Janet Hutchinson got a Mortar Board award last spring Barbara Smiley was PBK, Richard Ceach was a past-president of USA . . . Each girl is slated each week by a different fellow so that everyone gets acquainted better — it ' s the back-bone of the society and one of the most im- portant functions . . . Other activities throughout the year included parties, picnics, and dances . . . there was the annual Crete picnic in spring, the Christmas party, the Fall party, the Boys and Girls Banquet, which is a progressive party. October 30lh marked the third birth- day of this organization for unaffili- ated women students. Weekly meet- ings are attended on Wednesdays at the Student Union, and many dances, picnics, and parties are held over week-ends. Among these was the an- nual Christmas dinner at which time toys were given — this year to a local orphanage. Independence, scholar- ship, and equality, as symbolized by the snake, book, and scales on the pin are the ideals of Hesper ia. Proving that she takes this seriously is former prexy Kathleen Hayes, who this year was awarded the PBK key. Also show- ing her ability in leadership is Betty Hurlburt, who divides her time be- tween Hesperia and the Residence Halls, where she is governor. HFRPFRIA Top: T;.c Hc_;.c--i-: _ dart throwing game, at- tracted many at Penny Carnival Bottom: The officers of Hesperia get together for their weekly cabinet meeting. Hesperia lop r. ' .j- Glenda Baack. Monna Beyer. Fern So i. »«.-,. Ai. «..•-- jri-ii,; -. , Marilyn Chaloupka, Virginia Green Second Row Margaret Hansen, Mary Lou Haseloh. Erdice Lukasiewicz. Helen Lutlon, Donna McAuley. leanette Nelson Front Row fihoda Poesler, Virginia Seiver, GaynelU Tusha, Roberta Jean While, Arlene Wittier. Page 329 I Towne Club Not content to be known as the girls from town this year, these gals got around campus, and how! Their fl-B-C ' s of college life included fl for activity with Marthella Holcomb, Mortar Board and Coed Counselor president . . . Helen Wulf, Mortar Board and BflBW prexy . . . the Lyness Ferguson home ec duo ... B for beauty with Donna fllfrey, beauty finalist and Renee Stokely, " Hello " Girl . . . and C for career girls on their way up . . . Marcie Sla- jchert, radio editor of the Lincoln Journal . . . Mary fllford, script writer for KFOR . . . Holcomb, editor of the alumnus . . . and Prexy Margaret Hall, Beth- any Branch librarian . . . Once again, united ef- forts won Towne Club third place with their " Hat Shop " at Penny Carnival . . . Towne Club girls won five scholarships, had members in five campus honoraries . . . There were 100 members this year . . . The Mother ' s Club cooked a turkey dinner for Christmas, as they traditionally did . . . the dads were invited to one meeting . . . the new officers for the coming year were announced at the May morning breakfast the first Sunday in May . . . They met each Monday in the Student Union . . . Yes, as representative college girls, these barbs chalked up a successful year in ' 46- ' 47. Monday nights iound TCs busy at the task of making the paper hats that copped third place for Penny Carnival. Oh, those girls that have vocal talent . . . and one of the prima donnas holds the attention of the group. Page 330 Abboii Allrcy Marilyn Donna Hi;! in .vtan vIlM Blum»l Boll»n ...•;,rl.y Mary Lou B«lty ■Ully •olhy ; n« ue C iint ' l «ii Mary Ann Carlton. Norma T»an Carroll Elaine Chrtaw«taa«r. Eil««n Cochran fame Cunningham. B«v«rlv Dahl. Shirlvy Davis. Marilvn Duckworth, Blanche Dudek loyc Eates. Ehtab«th Eatva. Marion r«rguson, Mary Lou Gab«l DoUi G«tst. Kaihryn Gilt«(t Lota Hall, Margaret Hartmann Dolores Heuser Lots Heuser. Martha HiU, facquelyn Holoomb Marthella fackson. Beverly Jordan. Gladys Lamb. Elizabeth Lamb Helen Lampshire. Virginia Larsen, Betty Lu Laflin, Shirley Longe. Virginia Lyberis. Nona Lyness, Marilyn Malone, Jeanelte Mangold Phyllis Martens Doris Miller. Edith Moritz. Lucille Murphy. Doris Neely. Patricia Nekuda, Lydia Owens. Beverly Pitcaithley. Main Quick. Mildred Robertson. Virginia Rurobolz, Mary Lee Richmond Lois Saunders. Alice Seder, Virginia Selders. Icle lean Shirey, Roberta Slaichert, Marcelta Smi ' h leanne Snell. Aleta Sorensen. Anna ScUchal. Marion Stokely. flenee Stout. Patricia Slutheit Mary Ann Tubman. Geroldine Van Every Borbara Von Bergen, Sherrilt Weiland Dorothy Williams, Eunice Wulf. Helen Ziettlow. Betty e 3 ai£»a ft- Back Row. L. Newell, J. Finkner, W, Teter. D. Huifman, K. Jeffery, J. Cox, K- Bredenkamp. Third Row: L. Kraniz, L. McCormick, K, Moore, A. Cooper, M. Sitller. W. McCormick, R. Dealey, C. Fuchser. Second Row: J. Funk, I. Funk, W. Sehnerl, M. Argabright, R. AhlquisI, J. Lind, D. Hansen, D. Pressly. Front Row: E. Sprague, R. Clare, J. Blumel, E. Jacobs, W. Feehan, D. Pickerill, M. Brodwin. Brown Palace Continuing to expand with the return of many former members to the cam- pus, and the many new members this year, the Brown Palace, no longer en- trenched in the familiar old establish- ment, now has progressed to the pros- perity of two new " palaces " . . . and just to disprove the old adage that " a house divided cannot stand . . . " the Brown Palace boys " stood " very well ... in activities there was Elmer Sprague and Alfred Cooper on the Stu- dent Union board, David Pickerill with the Democratic Veterans organization, Bill Fiehan, member of Newman Club; Gene Funk, a member of flUF; Jay Funk, flIEE; and Morris Brodwin, on the AVC organizing committee and member of Pi Mu Epsilon; and through it all hard-working president William Feehan led the two groups . . . Morris Brodwin, vice president; Elmer Sprague, secretary; Ralph Clare, treas- urer; and Joe Blumel and Deane Han- sen, the two house managers ... an event of great importance was the vice-president and several members working with the Central League of Campus Co-ops this fall. Page 332 r i:ic .-1 ■ ' ■A- K i b.oom M Mead L ' ' j ' jiiicy L. nror,r. " r. ' . oevor , k 5 ' ' v«»nr. Third Row: F. Btskup. R Hermann, I Hoelscher, E. Donahue. O Owens, D. Viele. P Ruphnger. W. Bade. Second Row: ]. Mortn, D Deerson, O Emerson. S. Dietrich, G. Sloan, J Ishikawa. D Kroger. M. Johnson. Front Row: R Graybeal. R Lowe, R Thompson. C Schoinost, Mrs G Mead. O Webb, R. Adel. H Merritl, D Read. Cornhusker Co-op Since the founding of Cornhusker Co-op in September of 1937 the mem- bers have taken a part in all campus activities and have always been a threat in Intramural sports . . . This year, after suffering the typical man power shortage during the war, the Cornhusker Co-op has returned to full strength and are led this year by President Charles Scheinost, Vice- President Clin Webb; Treasurer Keith Greenstreet; Steward Harold Merritt; and Athletic Chairman Polland Lowe . . . Founded with the idea of econo- mizing in cost of daily living, promoting projects in extra curricular education, inspiring a cooperative spirit in all en- deavors and occupations, and forming a closer association of men for mutual help in attaining the best of American manhood . . . Cornhusker can say that they have lived up to these re- quirements in the active phase they have taken in campus life ... To step in the door at the Cornhusker Co-op and be greeted by the warm friendly vvelcome is representative of the Corn- husker spirit. Page 333 Back Row: L. Glover, J SchlechI, J. lessen, V. Schlueler, R Patterson, S. McCoy. D Gade, V, Holmes, Third Row: G. Acosia, W, Hohnstein, A. St, John, R. Coker, N. Barker, H. Brown, R. Olberding, C. Swan, T. Sano Second Row: S- Jensen, C, Painter, [. Ryan, I, Bell, B. Karas, L. Kraus, R. Steele, N, Walker. Front Row: I. Nielsen, N, Wodder, B Flesher, L. Chotena, Mrs. I. Jacobs, J Cnristensen, G. Fauske I- Jensen, L. Lewis. Pioneer Co-op With a long range program of bet- tering unaffiliated men ' s living condi- tions on the campus, the Pioneer Co-op was host to the Central League of Campus Co-ops . . . With a strong conviction that co-op living makes bet- ter men and a better university, the Pioneer boys are eagerly awaiting the day they can help organize more co- ops on the campus . . . The men fully realize the advantages of sharing ex- penses, and what is more important, sharing each other ' s problems, difficul- ties, and laughs . . . Active in activi- ties we find brainy Jim Jensen secretary of flSME and historian of Sigma Tau, and Nels Wooder, alumni secretary for the YMCfl , . , Pioneer is always a strong threat in intramural athletics ... As well as having a fine scholas ' ic record, their men rate high in the social activities of the campus . . . Friend- ship seems to be the key note at the Pioneer house and to step in the door is to feel welcome and sense the spirit of comradeship and brotherhood that binds the oldest co-op on the campus together. i Mony prominont npeaker« vidled ihin comDun lor lh« annual conven- lion ol the Central League ol Cam- pus Co-opn. an organizallon ol the many co op houses ol the midwosl- orn universities, lor the purpose ol oromolinq better coopora:ivea lor their students Barb Snaps Coming back stronger than ever this year, the Barbs came through with one of the best and smoothest social func- tions of the year when they held their " Hello " dance . . . Presented as " Hello Girl " was attractive Renee Stokely, who reigned over the festivi- ties . . . Not to be outdone, Rosa Bou- fon Hall came through with a first place in the women ' s division at tho home- coming decorations contest . . . The Barb formal, held in the Union ball- room, was considered as tops in Barb social activities throughout the year . . Always prominent on campus, we find Barbs scattered numerously in all campus activities . . . Riqht: The crucial moment ol the Barb prom was when Renee Stolcley stepped lorward as this year ' s Hello Girl- Center: The Rosa Bouton qirls worked hard lor their well deserved lirst place in home-coming decora- tions Below: There was always a crowd around Jay Norris during his noon recitals in the union lounge. Pa je 335 OTdtifics There ' s always plenty of room on the floor at the D. G. house — more comfortable anyway. Swim suits of yesterday are the thing, as Tri- Delt ' s trip and lease " By the sea. " Don ' t hit her, she ' s a new pledge — preference luncheon at Triple Delta house. " Water, water everywhere " , and that ' s all you get to drink! fl chain of cigarettes is politely accepted by the " poor li ' l " rushee as she files from one house to the other. It is a great life, this getting up, sitting down, chatting, smoking, walking, and remembering names. As millions of mumbled, jum- bled notes run through her head, she tries desperately to remember the name of that house that sang that cute song, so she can take a porty there. At last, the six wonderful parties are over; a decision must be made as to which girls are the finest. It ' s tough, but pref- erence luncheon finds our rusliee, now " pledge " coed, knowing she chose right. It was all quiet on the sorority front when school started, and pledge life had begun. Rush Week No— not another nylon line — just the rushees lined up in front of Ellen Smith to receive their bid. w.. - mni Panhellenic The Panhellenic Council, association of sorority undergraduates and alum- nae, represent their respective hou =;es in order to maintain group spirit among sororities on campus. The coun- cil fosters wholesome cooperation with college ideals for student life and for maintenance of fine social standards. They meet monthly to discuss problems of Greeks and control rushing, pledg- ing and initiation. It has been the aim of the organization to recognize high scholarship by giving awards. One of the high spots each year is the assem- bly of the Greek, women for the Pan- hellenic annual dinner. President Anna Margaret Rasen Vice-President Ruth Ann Finkle Secretary Jeanette Sherwood Advisor Ruth Palmer Schmelkin ALPHA CHI OMEGA Betty Chipman, Elise Seright ALPHA OMICRON PI Lois Wirth, Ruth Ann Finkle ALPHA PHI.. ..Jane Little, Patricia Thompson ALPHA XI DELTA Shirley Jenkins, Jeanette Sherwood CHI OMEGA Phyllis Teagarden, Anna Aasen DELTA DELTA DELTA Mary Cox, Kathleen Nickolson DELTA GAMMA Helen Schroeder, Patricia Heynen GAMMA PHI BETA ..Virginia Buckingham, Beverly Sorenson KAPPA ALPHA THETA Mary Alice Cawood, Sally O ' Shea KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Sally Payne, Josephine Votava PI BETA PHI. ...Carolyn Motter, Jean Harvey SIGMA DELTA TAU Dorothea Rosenburg, Darlene Marcus SIGMA KAPPA Jean Lock Back ro -. S Jor.k;. ' . F Huyr.eri. S Payne, I- Lock. L HGi;e;s-.jr,. M. S.-b. Second Row [. Votava P Teagarden, o Chipman, E Sertght, L Wirth, D, Rosenbera, D Marcus Front Row H Schroeder f Harvey C Motter M Cawood A Aasen I Sherwood V Buckinaham. M. Cox. Paqe 339 Alpha Chi Omega Marie Abraham Barbara Alien Becky Allen Betsy Bahensky... ACTIVES Alma, Lincoln, Lincoln, St. Paul , Marion Bahensky : - St. Paul, Betty Chipman _ Omaha, Tibby Curley Seward, Mary Ann D allhorp Aberdeen, S. D., Omaha, Superior, St. Edward, Lincoln. Scottsbluff, Superior, Lincoln, Marilyn Denison Charlotte Dixon Kay Flaherty Pat Graham Mary B. Gueck Pat Guhin Phyllis Harris Gretchen Hemminger Deadwood, S. D., Mary lUingworth Red Oak, la., Helen Jacobs Lincoln, Betsy Kovanda Ord, Helen Laird Sheridan, Wye, Janice McElwain Sloan, la., Dorothy Meshier Tecumseh, Marilyn Meyer ... Lincoln, Mary Lou Plouf Milbank, S. D., Ruth Ann Sargent Alliance, Jackie Scott Grand Island, Eleise Seright Lincoln, Peg Shelley Lincoln, Janet Sloss North Bend, Lincoln, David City, . . Lincoln, ..Lincoln, Tecumseh, Lincoln, Lincoln, Lincoln, Shirley Stoats Eleanor Stahl Billie Steelman Joyce Stuve Eldonna Swan Margaret Ann Tripp Sally White Mary Louise Wiedman ■47 ■47 ■48 ■48 ■49 ■47 ■48 ■48 ■48 ■49 ■49 ■49 ■48 ■49 ■49 ■49 ■49 ■48 ' 47 ■47 ■48 ■48 ■47 ■47 ■48 ■47 ■48 ■47 ■47 ■47 ■49 ■47 ■47 ■48 ■49 ■47 ■47 PLEDGES Shirley Bennett „ Lincoln, 50 Virginia Bennington Chappell, 49 Betty Bloss Lincoln, ' 50 Dorothy Borgens Lincoln, ' 50 Mary Chaney.. ...Falls City, ' 48 Margy Ann Cherny.. North Bend, ■SO Nancy Clark St. Edward, 49 Erma Grace Fuller Omaha, ' 48 June Gable Scottsbluff, ' 48 Betty Gealy Gordon, 49 Mildred Haycraft Omaha, ' 50 Hazelle House . ..Lincoln, ■SO Patricia Larsen... South Sioux City, 50 Dorothy Lathrop Crawford, 50 Jean Marie Mann ..Lincoln, ■SO Gloria McCullough _ Central City, 48 Marilyn Miller ■. Tecumseh, ' SO Ruth E. Miller Milford, ■SO Mary Jean Mulvoney ..Omaha, 48 Pat O Grady Lincoln, 49 Katherine Pfeiffer Chappell, ' 48 Shirley Pscherer Lincoln, ' 49 Shirley Seright . Lincoln, SO flnother year has come and gone . . . ranking first in scholarship . . . in beauties, with four of the sixteen candidates ... in pep, with Phyllis Harris reigning as Pep Queen and Jackie Scott as cheerleader. Never a dull moment . . . tryng to shorten Tib Curley and Betty Chipman ' s tele- phone conversations with their one and onlies . . . sunny afternoons spent skipping rope and playing hopscotch with SflE playmates . . . Johnnie Sloss ' s endless calls from front to back phone . . . the confusing but amusing open house honoring new pledges on campus . , . the Red Carnation Ball as the highlight of the season, Alpha Chi ' s pride and joy . . . Peg Shelley ' s lead in the opera . . . Helen Laird served as president of Student Council . . . Tib Curley and Phyllis Harris holding po- sitions as secretary and treasurer of ftWS respectively. Allvn. AlUt. Al Barbara Jhiiloy Bannmaton, Vtrqinta BloM. B«ny Bor f»n« r r frv«hv Ch r ' a Ch . Clark. N iiu-y CurUy. E:ii2ab«ih Dallhorp. Mary Dvntaon. Marilyn Dixon. Charloti rtahoriy. Kalhl««n Pullor. Erma Gabl . fune Q«aly Betty Graham. Patricia Gueck. Mary Guhin, Patricia Milt«r. Huth Harris. Phyllis Hemmmoer. Grvtchen House. Hazelle lllmgworth. Mary Tocobs. Helen Kovanda. Betsy Laird. Helen Larsen. Patricia Lathrop. Dorothy McCullough. Gloria McElwaui. fantce Mann, feon Moshior. Dorothy Meyer, Marilyn Miller, Marilyn Mulvaney. Mary Pteitter. Catherine Ploul. Mary Lou OGrady. Pat Pscherer. Shirley Sargent. Ruth Scott, Jacqueline Seright. Eleise Seright. Shirley Shelley. Margaret Sloss. Janet Stoats. Shirley Stahl. Eleanor Steelman, Willa Stenberg. Beverly Stuve, Joyce Swan. Eldonna Swan, Joan TriDD. Margaret Walters, Virginia White. Sarah Wiedmon. Mary Yoder. Betsy § j€ President Betty Chipman Founded at De Pauw University First Vice-President Mary Louise Wiedman Second Vice-President !88S Established at Nebraska University 1907 Barbara flilen Xi Chapter 70 Chapters oV sa Alpha Omicron Pi ACTIVES Lois Barelman Wakefield, 49 Bette Bennett _ Lincoln, 48 Mary Lou Bohner - Lincoln, 48 Shirley Cowles -Wallace, 49 Mary Dye Lincoln, 48 Roberta Faes Lincoln, 49 Ruth Ann Finkle -Lincoln, 48 Lois Fritz . Hartley, 48 Betty Genzhnger Lila Gillan .. . Burr, 4V ---.Lincoln, 48 Lincoln, David City, 47 Barbara Hopkins 47 Patricia Jensen Fremont, 48 Coleen Kahoa Lincoln, 47 Bonnie Kinkade Superior, 49 Phyllis Kokjer Wahoo, 47 Jean Leinberger -- - Lincoln, 48 Joan Marcell Omaha, 49 Patricia Meyer . _ Lincoln, 49 Charleen Miller Junction City, Kans,, 47 Marilyn Miller Omaha, 49 Irene Rahmer - Omaha, 49 Myrtis Rider Lincoln, 49 flnne Robinson Denver, Colo,, 47 Hedy Schuhz Lincoln, 47 Nancy Smith ..- Lincoln, 48 Joflnn Srb Omaha, 48 Marianne Srb Dwight, 48 Marilyn Strong Stromsburg, 48 Marge Sturm Nehawka, 49 Dorothy Sundell Wakefield, 48 lackie Tobin Lincoln, 48 Patricia Tobin -Lincoln, 47 Connie Wageman Seattle, Wash-, 48 Jackie Wightman Wayne, 49 Lois flnne Wirth . Dunbar, 47 ' PLEDGES Frances Bohner Lincoln, 49 Joan Brt Wakefield, 48 Wendy Corkin flnne Crowley Volora Fiddock Doris Gibbs- - Beverly Haarmann .. Jeannine Hayes Donna Hoye : Genene Jensen Roma Johnson Joflnn Johnson Caroline Jones Phyllis Jones Lois Kelberg Evelyn Lucas Mae Mnuk -- - Marlene Nelson Patricia Nordin Janet Nutzman Margaret O ' Donnell Darlene Pothast Mary Ellen Schroeder. Faye Simpson - - Jean Swengel Ann TouVelle Marjorie Walker Joan Williams Omaha. ' 50 Hartington, ' 50 Omaha, Nebraska City, Omaha, Omaha, , Omaha, Fremont, ' 48 Lincoln, ' 50 Hartington Omaha, Pilger, Omaha Omaha, ' 48 Omaha, ' 49 Auburn, ' 50 Omaha, ' 50 Nehavirka, ' 50 Omaha, ' 50 -Bentonville, flrk., ' 49 Chappell, ' 50 Omaha, ' 50 Plainview, ' 49 Lincoln, ' 50 Lincoln, ' 50 Lincoln, ' 50 48 ' 50 ' 50 ' 50 50 50 49 48 50 find it ' s off for Lawrence . . . AOPi ' s chartered a bus and attended the KU football game . . . Singing " Blood on the Helmet " , they won top honors when the ' y presented fllphie, the goat, at the Who ' s Your Hoosier contest . . J Halloween, and a jack-o-lontern caught fire in a second floor window — must keep those rooms a little neater . . . Mar ' y D ' ye and Ruth Ann Finkle could be found dashing to YW cabinet meetings . . . Jackie Wightman, " Candy " Jones and Mary Dye were on the debate squad . . . Marianne Srb edited the " Cornhusker Countryman " . . . Pat Jensen spent afternoons in the " Rag " office as society editor . . . So- cial life included a fall party with a Hawaiian theme . . . Remember the night Jeannie Swengel passed the candy with Cap Thiesen and was kid- napped by the Sig Eps. Barralmon. Lom B nn«ll. B«tl« Bohn r. Prancwa Bohn«r. Mary Lou Brt. lo Corkm. Wvndy CowUa ShirUy Crowley, Ann Dya. Mary f; y nn Ffil.- i ' m Oanillngor B«tly Lou Gibtx. DorK Gillan. Lla Haarman. Beverly Hayet leanine Heini. Qrace Hopkine. Barbara Ho ye. Donna lenten. Cenene tensen Pat fohnson. lo Ann fohnaon. Roma fones. Caroline lones. Phyllis Kahoa, Colleen Kelberq. Lois Kinkade. Bonnie Kokjer, Phyllis Leinberaer. lean Lucas. Evelyn Marcell loan Meyer. Patricia Miller. Charieen Miller. Marilyn Mnuk. Mae Nelson. Marlene Nordin. Pat Nutzxnan Tanet O ' Oonnell. Poqqy Pothast. Darlene Hahmer. Irene Rider. Mvrtis Robinson. Anne Schroeder. Mary Ellen Shultz. Hedy Simpson, Faye Smith. Nancy Srb. lo Srb, Marianne Strong. Marilyn Sturm. Marqe Sundell. Dorothy Swengel. Tean Tobin. [ackie Touvelle. Ann Wageman. Sonnie Walker, Marjorie Wi htman. )ackie Williams. Jo Wirth, Lois SlJCiQ President Lois Wirth Vice-President Charieen Miller Recording Secretary Mary Dye Treasurer Donnie Wageman Founded at Banard College 1896 Eetablished al Nebraska Univoriiity 1905 Zeta Chapter 44 Chapters Alpha Phi Pawnee City, - Scottsbluif, Friend, Omaha, , Lincoln, ..._ ...Lincoln, Stanton, Nebraska City, .. Central City, ACTIVES leanne Anderson Nadine Anderson . Marjorie Barney . Joan Bauer Janice Campbell . Ann Chaniberlin „ Marie Collins .. Bobbe De Jarnette Virginia Demel Shirley Eskilsen Fremont, Priscilla Flagg Lincoln, Betty Jean Frankforter Lincoln, Gladys Grothe .-. Geneva. Carol Hemmingsen .• Auburn, Jean Hickey ; Omaha, Myrlee Holler . " Omaha, Betty Lou Horton, . Omaha, Lois Hughes . Seward, Janice Johnson Lincoln, Kay Kinsey Lincoln, Jane Little York, Elinor Lykke Grand Island, Nancy Mines Wayne, Jane Mudge Beatrice, Maryann Myer Lincoln, Lorene Novotny Lawrence, Kans., Barbara Jean Olson Lincoln, Marjorie Olson .._ Lisco, Mary Jo Overton Nebraska City, Donna Lou Peterson Fremont, Mary Alice Peterson Chappell, Shirley Peterson Nebraska City, Nancy Pierson _ Lincoln, Virginia Purdham . ' . _ Omaha, Jo Ann Seidel Seward, Mary Jo Schmale , . Lincoln, Beloit, Kans., Imperial, Omaha. Seward, Hastings. Pawnee City, Marylee Stauf Babette Stenger Normalee Stribling Lucille Stryson Grace Swanson Gwendolyn Taylor ■47 ■49 ■48 ■48 ■47 ■48 ■49 ■49 ■47 ■49 ■48 ■48 ■48 ■47 ■49 ■47 •47 ■49 •47 ■49 ■47 ■49 ■48 ■48 ■47 ■47 ■47 ■48 ■47 ■47 ■47 ■47 ' 49 ■48 ■49 ■48 ■47 •48 •48 •48 •48 •48 Jean Thompson .. Shirlee Wallace Patricia Warren .. Georgonn Wythers Althea Warnock Patricia Bennett . Suzanne Bockes Joan Butler Marilyn Dixon Carolyn Eskilsen ... Betty Fesler Norma Grothe Jean Halligan Patricia Hickey Marcia Johnson . . Helen Kirk .. . Theresa Ann Lane Marjorie Leese Joyce Nebergall . Patricia Ralston Joyce Steele .. . Ruth Stewart Dorothy Van Home Eliza Venable Jo Ann Wetherbee . PLEDGES Lincoln. ..Greeley, Colo., Auburn, Lincoln, -Topeka, Kans., Eldorado, Kans., Omaha, Lincoln, ....Mitchell, S. D., Fremont, Omaha, Geneva, North Platte, Omaha, Lincoln, Omaha, Lincoln. -....Lincoln. Omaha, Lincoln, Lincoln, Omaha, Pawnee City, ...Scottsbluif, Omaha, ■48 ■49 ■49 •49 •47 ■50 ■50 ■50 •50 •50 •50 ■50 •48 ■50 ■50 ■49 •50 ■50 ■48 •49 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■49 •50 Slap! Bang! Here again, jolly Alpha Phis! . . . the ' y laughed and sang their way through another year of scholar- ship, friendship, and activity ... in their spare minutes they took time out to pass the candy . . . averaging one every Monday night . . . three Mortar Boards kept the Phis activity minded . . . Pee Wee Novotny presided at Stu- dent Foundation, Lou Horton at YW, and Ginny Demel at Tassels . . . Pris Flagg was elected prexy of Home Ec Club out ag way . . . Jeanne Hickey was Student Foundation secretary . . . Shirley Eskilson worked in Tassels, and Gladys Grothe and Nadine An- derson were active in the YW . . . and then while the actives enjoyed the Kansas State game, the pledges played house in the living room and calmly went out to dinner . . . come Coed Follies time, the Phis came out on top with " As You Like It " , under Gracie Swanson ' s direction. Andervon. I inn r , • . ,„i» :■ ' ■ ' --la H. ' -c " -! s ,. inne Bwrl«r. loan Campb ll lames Chamb«rlan. Ann Collins. Man D larndl Bobbe D«in«l, Virginia Dlion. Marilyn Etkilicn, Carolyn takitswn Shirley r , ' •■■ily lean t " . vs Ellen Groil ' .e. iN :ma Louis Halligan. lean HemmLnasen. Carol foan Hickey leanna Hickey Pa! Hollar. Myrlee Horlon. Belly Lou Johnson, lanice lohnson. Marcia Kirk. Helen Kinsey. Kay Lane, Terry Leese. Marjorio Lillle. lane Lvkke. Elinor Meyer. Maryann Mines. Nancy Mudge. lane Nebergall. Joyce Novolny. Lorenc Olson, Barbara Olson. Marjone Overlon. Mai Jo Peleraon. Donna Lou Peterson, Mary Alice Peleraon Shirley Pierson, Nancy Purdham, Virainia Ralston Charlotte Schmale, Mary Jo Seidel, lo Ann Slauf, Marylee Steele, Joyce Slenger, Babelle Stewart, Ruth Slribling, Normalee Siryson. Lucille Swanson. Grace Taylor, Gwendolyn ThoEODson. Pat Van Home. Dorothy Venoble, Eliza Wallace, Shirlee Warren, Patricia Wetherbee loAnn Wythors Goortjonn ' A c r J- i m A CI P0i r if t:M President Jane Little Vice-President lanice Campbell Secretary Mary Alice Peterson Founded at Syracuse University 1872 Established at Nebraska University 1906 Nu Chapter 38 Chapters BH Alpha Xi Delta nCTIVES Mary Armour Western, ' 47 Margaret Cherry Omaha, ' 47 Martha Clark Tccoma, Wash., ' 48 Maxine Ditter Lincoln, ' 48 Elizabeth Easter Grove Ctiy, Penn., ' 47 Doris Easlerbrook Arcadia, ' 47 Betty Etmund Lincoln, ' 49 Phyllis Fischer Shickley, ' 48 Jure Cast Plainview, ' 48 Marilyn Graham Dakota City, ' 47 JoAnn Grasmick Lincoln, ' 48 Gladys Grosbach Enders, ' 47 Shirley Grosshans Aurora, ' 49 Marilyn Hazleton David City. ' 49 Lois Henderson , Lincoln, ' 48 Julia Ann House ...Greenville, Miss., ' 47 Mary Frances Irwrin Lincoln, ' 49 Shirley Jenkins Casper, Wyo., ' 47 Patricia Kidder Norton, ' 47 Lorraine Kinney Elgin, ' 48 Doris Kinney Elgin, ' 47 Raye Kinnier Albion, ' 47 Shirley Klingel Lincoln, ' 49 Margaret Lyon . . Lincoln, ' 47 Helendot Newcomer Lincoln, ' 48 ' orraine Osterberg Creighton, ' 47 Vernel Oslerloh Hooper, ' 47 Marjorie Settell B ' oomlield, ' 47 leanelte Sherwood Randolph, ' 49 Marian Stapleton Hickman, ' 49 Elizabeth Stuart Smithfield, ' 47 Donm Tatman Lincoln, ' 48 Marcia Tyner Lincoln, ' 48 He ' en Ullom Hastings, ' 48 Bcrbara Vesely Bennet, ' 48 Elaine Washburn Lincoln, ' 49 Maxine Weldon Eroken Bow, ' 48 Donna Wilson Lincoln, ' 49 PLEDGES Helen Anderson Marilyn Beyer Patricia Black Joan Cable Joan DeLamatre Marilyn Eidam Mary Lee Gaeckler Joan Graham Darlene Hand Lois Hayes Elaine Heck Jean Jensen Marjorie Lehmann Nancy Lieber loAnn Kramer . Donna Marsh Jean Ann McLaughlin Paulo Minnick Donna Philpot Dorothy Senften Marjorie Stapleton Janet Thomas .. Marjorie Wade Wasau, Omaha, Lincoln, Lincoln, Omaha, Omaha, Grand Island, Elgin, Lincoln, Wauneta, Lincoln, St Paul. Rock Rapids, la., Papillion, Omaha, Sidney, Lincoln, Cambridge, ..Weeping Water, Genoa, Hickman, Bertrand, Omaha •50 ■50 ' 50 ■49 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■49 ■49 ' 49 ' 50 ' 47 ' 49 ' 50 ' 48 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■49 Moonmist and snowfall created at- mosphere at the pledge part ' y . . . Dodee and Art practiced cheerleading to the strains of " Lohengrin " . . , strange elderl ' y woman invaded the ' house, and when greasepaint was re- moved there stood June Gast, just home from a dress rehearsal ... Jo Kramer practiced her debate over bridge ... Jo Grasmick tripped the light fantastic for Orchesis . . . Shirley Jenkins was Mortar Board . . . Raye Kinnier, Theta Sigma Phi President. fluttered around planning the high school press convention . . . Betty Easter, vice-president of Phi Sigma Iota, decided she would warm things up by throwing a lighted cigarette in her wastebasket . . . Lorraine Kinney, as " Tiny Y " editor and pledge trainer . . . Pinnings galore with that of Helen Ullom and Bob Engle outstanding — Sigma Nus received a welcome from small children of alums who were ex- pecting Santa Glaus at the Christmas party. A Pf Limn ' ro f-inn -,.T- Vl. ' - Mary L««j rl«ne " inlyn Lois - Ann II , Fran lenkms. Shirley lensen, lean Kidder. Pa! Kinney Dons Kinney. Lorraine Kmnier. Rayc Klingol. Shirley Kramer. lo Ann Lehmann Monone Leiber Nancy Lyon. Marqorel Marsh. Donna McLauahlin. lean Minnick. Paulo Kewcomer Helen Oslerburq, Lorraine Osterloh. Vemell O ' .lom. Helen Philoot. Donna Senlien. Dorothy Seltell. Marione Sherwood, leannelle Slapleton. Marion Stapleton. Marjorie Stuart, Elizabeth Tatman. Donna Thomas. lanot Tyner, Marcia Vesley. Barbara Wade Marione Washburn, Elaine Weldon. Maxine V il«on. Donna Louise . v President Shirley Jenkins Vice-President Lorraine Kinney Treasurer lune GasI Founded at Lombard College 1893 Established at Nebraska University 1912 Rho Chapter 63 Chapters ( a Chi Omega ACTIVES Anna Margaret flasen Laura Mae flmend Margaret flmend loeline Beck Kathleen Blue flrlea Decker Dorothy Deeds Fairbury, ' 47 Lincoln, ' 47 Lincoln, ' 48 Lincoln, ' 49 Lincoln, ' 48 flrdmore, Penn,, ' 48 Lincoln, ' 49 Margaret Engstrom Lincoln, ' 48 Patience Felger Lincoln, ' 49 Isabel Golden Lincoln, ' 48 Barbara Goodding . . Lincoln, ' 49 Sharan Haley Gothenburg, ' 48 Betty Jean Holcomb Lincoln, ' 48 Helen Hermann .. Fremont, ' 47 Gladys Jackson Lincoln, ' 49 Phyllis Johnston Fremont, ' 48 Jo Ann Kelly Atkinson, ' 49 Eloise Livingston Fremont, ' 48 Mary Ann Marshall ?. ' Verdigre, ' 48 Mary Helen Mitchell Roca, ' 47 Marjorie Newton (Bergsma) Goodland, Kans., ' 47 Marilyn Nordgren Grand Island, ' 48 ' Virginia Pester --- Ansley, ' 48 Helen Plasters Stella, ' 47 Harriet Quinn .-...Gothenburg, ' 48 Marjorie Reynolds . Lexington, ' 48 Jean Ann Roberts Farragut, la., ' 48 Elise Sawyer. -- Bedford, la, ' 49 Lou Ann Scharman Stromsburg, ' 49 Jane Scott Omaha, ' 48 Jean Shafenberg . Casper, Wyo,, ' 49 Rosalie Skidmore Lincoln, ' 47 Claire Steele Malvern, la., ' 48 Phyllis Teagarden ...Lincoln, ' 47 Lois Thorfinnson Lincoln, ' 49 Joan Truhlsen Herman, ' 49 Donna Wagner Lincoln, ' 48 Jean Walrath Gering, ' 47 Normalee Weyenberg Glenvil, ' 48 Bernice Young Beatrice, ' 48 Shirley Stapleton . Lincoln, ' 48 PLEDGES Betty Aasen Marilyn Beck Lorna Lou Bornholdt.... Doris Carey Elizabeth Case Dorothy Chapin Sunya Cole ... Katheryn Copple Mary Lou Graham Marilyn Housh Hartrice Johnson Marjorie Johnston . Marilyn Lawrence Mary Irene Libershal Louise McDill Marilyn Miller Phyllis Miller Harriet Polansky . Ann Randolph Lois Sievers Ann Jeanette Smith Jeanette Ann Smith Cherie Viele Jeanne ' Woodworth ... Wanda Young Fairbury, ' 49 Lincoln, ' 50 Wauso, ' 50 Gering, ' 49 , Blair, ' 49 Casper, Wyo.. ' 48 Lincoln, ' 50 ..Albuquerque, N. M., ' 49 Lincoln, ' 50 Los Angeles, Calif., ' 50 Newman Grove, ' 50 Fremont, ' 49 .Tekamah, ' 50 Plattsmouth, ' 50 Lincoln, ' 50 Papillion, ' 50 ...Shenandoah, la., ' 48 St Paul, ' 49 Lincoln, ' 49 Fort Calhoun, ' 50 Lincoln, ' 50 Lincoln, ' 50 ...Harrison, ' 49 Lincoln, ' 49 Beatrice, ' 50 One for the mone ' y, two to show, that was their dating policy, and it brought results as was seen b ' y many pmnings, etc. . . . Candlelight, mistletoe and soft music added up to the annual Christmas formal, and the Spring dance at the Cornhusker , . , Pledges displayed unexpected talents in a skit for the actives at an Owl Fest (slumber party) , . . Phyllis Teagarden was Mortar Board and editor of the Rag, while Harriett Quinn and Lois Thor- finnson, duo Tassels . , . Bernice Young, was Ag YWCfl enthusiast . . . the flasens, Hink and Betty creaied school spirit, both cheerleading . . . while Hink played gavel operator (president) for Panhellenic. A 1 A A A irel h- B- Blur. Kj ' hI- ' on Bornholdl. Lorna Lou Corvy. Dor i C -yn G G bara Gf ■ . Lou Haiey. Sharon Holcomb, B I Hormann. Helen Housh. Marilyn lackson. Gladys Tohnson. Hartnce fohnslon. Manorie fohnston Phyllia Kelly, [o Ann Lawrence. Marilyn Liebershal. Mary Livingston. Eloiso Marshall. Mary Miller. Marilyn Miller. Phyllis Mitchell. Mary Helen McDill, Louise Newton, Marione Nordgren. Marilyn Pester, Virginia Plasters. Helen Polansky. Harriot Quinn. Hornet Randolph. Ann Reynolds. Marjone Roberts, fean Ann Scharman. Lou Scott, lane ShaMenberg. lean Sievers. Lois Skidmore. Rosalie Smtih. Ann feonnette Smith, feanette Stapleton. Shirley Steele. Claire Teagarden, Phyllis Thortinnson. Lois Truhlsen. loon Viele. Cherie Wagner. Donna Walrath, Jeanne Weyenberg, Normalee Wood worth, leanne Young. Bemice Young. Wanda 59: ■i: ... ■!■■ 1 a § p President Phyllis Teagarden Vice-Preside:it Mariorie Newton Bergsma Secretary Hrlea Decker Treasurer Laura Amend Pledge Trainer Barbara Gooddino Founded at University ol Arkansas 1895 Established at Nebraska University 1905 Kappa Chapter 99 Chapters B Delta Delta Delta ACTIVES Lincoln. McCook, Lincoln, Lincoln, Minden, Sutherland. Lincoln, Lincoln, Lincoln. Lincoln, Omaha, Jacqueline Andrews Nancy Brown Gretchen Burnhom Carol Capek Mona Clearman Mary Cox Martha Davis ._ Kay Darlington .„ loan Eberhart Peggy Ellis Bette Gayer Carol Jean Glenn Lincoln, Merrell Grant _ Lincoln, Barbara Harrison Lincoln, Betty Hubko , Virginia, Marilyn Lowe Omaha, Jane Mcflrthur Lincoln, Janette McGinnis Beatrice, Shirley McKenna Sioux City, la., Marjorie Minthorn Washington, D. C. Margaret Modlin Beaver City, Mary Ann Moyle Lincoln. Kathleen Nicholson Red Cloud, Elizabeth Nicodemus „ Denver. Colo., Marilyn Nixson Shenandoah. la. Mary Lou Peyton _ .Hastings. Norma Rakow Ponca Louise Rowley Sioux City, la., Dolores Ruse Plattsmouth Shirley Schnittker Lincoln, flrlene Shaneyfelt Long Pine Shirley Smith South Sioux City Barbara Speer .. Lincoln Marilyn Stevens McCook Shirley Strunk McCook Beverly Swortwood Adams Patricia Ward Crete Phyllis Westcott Lincoln Janice Wilson Stuart Winifred Woll Omaha ■48 ■49 •47 ■47 ■47 ■47 •47 ■49 ■49 ■4S ■47 ■47 •47 ■47 ■48 ■48 ■49 ■49 ■48 ■48 ■47 ' 49 ■48 ■49 ■49 ■49 ■49 ■47 ■48 ■48 ■47 ■48 ■49 ■48 ■47 ■47 ■48 ■48 ■48 ■49 PLEDGES Kearney, Sidney. Lincoln, McCook, Lincoln, Hastings, Omaha. Lincoln, Lincoln, Virginia Bodinson -- Frances Buck Ruth Byers Julia Colgan Phyllis Cone . Mary Cottingham Gloria Cunningham Mary Alice Dosek Janet Fairchild --. . Mary Jane Fehrs Omaha, June Fislar Lincoln, Marilyn Gass Red Cloud, Shirley Gessner Lincoln, Nancy Glynn .- Lincoln, Mary Lou Henderson Auburn, Mary Jane Hewett Rushville, Elizabeth Hodges South Sioux City. Betty Keebler .- Omaha, Roberta Kennedy Columbus, Dolores Kokes - Ord, Beryl Lotspeich - Alliance, Patricia Meehan Lincoln, Laurine Morse Sioux City, la., Jeanice Swanson Omaha, Royce Volentine McCook, Marilyn Voorhees Wauneta, Mary Jewell Walker Aruba, Netherlands, W. I.. ■50 ■49 ■50 ■48 •50 ■48 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■50 •48 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■49 ■50 ■48 ■49 ■50 ■49 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■48 " Have you seen six cherry pies in ihe company of the pledges? " . . . New feud with the Phi Gams . . . after a few wet skirmishes, the Paint Battle was waged on Fiji porch . . . Triple Delta girls not only play but have time for activities , . . Merrell Grant divides time between Don, Cornhusker, and Mortar Board . . . Mary Cox, president, was secretary of Tassels and mem- ber of A. W. S. . . . " Y " workers were new prexy Shan Schnittker, Barb Speer, and Kathleen Nicholson . . . PBK Gretch Burnham was definitely un-bookwormish . . . Ruthie Byers was a finalist for beauty queen . . . Jane Mcflrthur served on A. W. S. and Cornhusker staff . . . " Rancho " house party in the fall . . . Spring formal at the Cornhusker . . . Candy passings dominated Monday nights . . . " Never a Dull Delta. " Andrvwi. lackl Byo:t, Hu:h Cacwk. Corel Clxirman. Mono Mary V jriim. Gloria Darlington. Kay r avi« Mnrtho Doi»k Marv Alice Ph ' ' hirt " ' " .Tn I !. :-:M f ■■ . . ;.: i. , lane ri lor. lun Gasn. Manlvn Gayer Elrabeih Gessner Shirley Glenn. Carol Glynn. Nancy Gram. Merrell Harrison. Barbara Henderson. MarV Lou Hewelt. Mary lane Hodaes Elizabelh HubVa Betty Keebler. Betty Kennedy. Roberta Kokes Dolores Lotspeich. Beryle Lowe Marilyn Meehan. Patricia Minthorn, Marjorie Modlm. Margaret Morse, taurine Moyle Mary Ann McArthur. lane McGinnis. Fonette McKenna. Shirley Nicholson. Kathleen Nicodemus Betty Nixson. Marilyn Peyton Mary Lou Raknw. Norma Rowley Louise Ruse. Delores Schnittker. Shirley Shaneyfelt Arlene Smith. Shirley Speer. Ba ba-a Stevens. Marilyn Sirunk Shirley Swonson leanice Swartwood Bev Volenline. Royce Voorhees. Marilyn Westcott Phyllis Walker. Mary lewell Ward Patricia Wilson Ian ice Well. Winifred ll cvii£ President Mary Cox Vice-President Marilyn Stevens Treasurer Patricia Ward Marshal Shirley Sirunic Corresponding Secretary Kathleen Nicholson Recording Secretary Betle Gayer Founded at Boston University 1888 Established at Nebraska University 1894 Kappa Chapter 90 Chapters Delta Gamma ACTIVES Majorie Bock Omaha, Sally Cattle „ Seward, Lois Chantry Osceola, Margaret Cobb-... Broken Bow, Marilyn Coffey .. Rushville, Virginia Coleman Lincoln, Elinor Detweiler _ Omaha, Marjorie Doyle Lincoln, Mary Est her Dunkin Huntington, Ind., Barbara Dunn Omaha, Mary Frazee Omaha, Mary Jane Fry . . Beatrice. Nancy Garey Lincoln, Pauline Gilmore Kearney, Nancy Gish Lincoln, Vallie Ann Gould Lincoln, Mimi Hahn Columbus, Joan Harrison Omaha, Marolyn Hartsook Lincoln, Pat Heynen Columbus, Shirley Hinds .. Lincoln, Catherine Hinrichs Lincoln, Joan Holmes Lincoln, Jeanne Jirdon Morrill, Paula Jones Bennington, Eleanor Knoll Omaha, Nadia Kunzmann Denver, Colo., Lorraine Landeryou ... Omaha, Pat Lathen ... Red Oak, la.. Maryann Loomis . Dorothy Manion .. Phyllis McLaren Mary McNair .. Barbara Polite Joanne Rapp .. Juliet Rathbone . Helen Schroeder Ann Scott Nell Scott - Phyllis Sorensen Marilyn Swanson . Omaha. .. Kearney, ..Kenmore, N. Y., Pawnee City, Lincoln, Valley. Lincoln. Curtis. Stromsburg, Stromsburg, Ames, Omaha. ■49 ■47 ■48 ■47 •47 ■48 ■48 ■48 ■48 ■49 ■49 ■48 ■48 ■48 ■49 ■47 ■48 ■49 ■47 ■48 ■47 ■49 ■48 ■47 ■47 ■47 ■47 ■48 ■49 ■49 ■48 ■47 ■48 •49 ■47 ■49 ■47 ■49 ■47 ■48 ■47 Jean Taylor Kearney, 48 JoAnn Traum Fairbury. 48 Joline Van Home. Kearney, ■48 Joan Vingers ..Omaha, ' 49 Audrey ' Wallace Lincoln, ' 48 Nancy Watkins Omaha. ' 49 Mims ' Weeth Abilene, Tex., ' 48 Harriett ' Wilbourne ... Omaha. ' 49 PLEDGES Esther Lou Beynon Lincoln, ' 50 Dorothy Cattle Seward, ' SO Virginia Douglas Aurora, 49 Judy Garnich Ashland, Wis., ' 50 Joyce Johnson Columbus, ' 50 Charlene Kennedy Broken Bow. 50 Joanne Patton . Omaha. 49 Kathryn Rapp Valley, ■SO Betty Ann Sawyers St. Joseph, Mo., 50 Ann Shaffer Beatrice, 47 Miriam Smith , Scotts bluff, 49 Gloria Stephens Grand Island, 48 Barbara Windle Falls City. 48 Catherine Worcester .. Lincoln, 50 Anchors aweigh — all bid a happy farewell to another successful D. G. year . . . Spring party at the Corn- husker went merrily for those aboard ship . . . Actives and pledges yelled boisteriously when PBK Eleanor Knoll, " Shirts " Hinds, and Marolyn Hartsook were masked as Mortar Boards . . . Springtime love brought Phi Delt, Phi Gam, and Beta pins alongside many anchors . . . Mims Weeth and Nancy It Gish worked many hours in Y. W. and WAA . . . Not forgotten is our beauty queen Mimi Loomis . . . Level-headed prexy Helen Schroeder pulled the ouse through many trying moments . . Mary Esther Dunkin divided her time among " Hank " , Y. W., and Tas- els . . . " Larry " Landeryou served on " Student Foundation . . . Those " sweet " pledges were sweet . . . Actives didn ' t complain. Bvynon. Fsthvr Coleman. Viroinlct " ■■■-■ ' -■ ' " ' inor iinia E!slh©r Fry, Tan Gar«y, Nancy Garnlch. [udv Gilmor . Paulin Gt«h. Nancy Gould. Vai Harrison, loan Kartsook. Marolyn Hoyn«n. Pa( Hinds. Shirley Hinrichs. Ca!n«rin» Hahn, Mimi Iirdon, loanno lohnson, loyce Ion«s, Paula Kennedy. Charleno Knoll, Eleanor Kunzmann. Nadia Landeryou. Lorraine Lathon. Patricia Loomis. Mimt Manion. Dorothy McLaren, Phyllis McNair, Mary Patton. loanne Polite. Barbara Rapp, foanne Rapp, Kathryn Rathbone. fuUe Sawyers, Betty Schroeder. Helen Scott. Nell Shatter. Ann Smith, Mimi Sorensen, Phyllis Stephens, Gloria Swanson, Marilyn Taylor. lean Traum. Jo Ann Van Home. Joline Vinqers. foan Wallace, Audrey Watlcins, Nancy Weeth. Mims Wilbourne, Harnett Windio, Barbara Worcester. Catherine c- 1 f J -i t t JCi = % C P a i 4 President Helen Schroeder Vice-President Eleanor Knoll Secretary Marolyn Hartsook Treasurer Phyllis McLaren Pledge Mistress Nell ScotI Founded at Lewis Institute Oxford, Mississippi 1873 Established at Nebraska University 1888 Kappa Chapter 66 Chapters Gamma Phi Beta ACTIVES Ruth flufenkamp Wahoo, ' 47 Dorothy Beckenhauer Norfolk, ' 47 Virginia Buckingham . Omaha, ' 47 Marion Campen „ Omaha, ' 48 Norma Clements £lmwood, ' 48 Marilyn Diestel Fremont, ' 49 Ann Doudna Omaha, ' 47 Marilyn Duffack _ Omaha, ' 49 fldele Greene Loup City, ' 48 Eileen Hepperly _ Fremont, ' 49 Phyllis Hoke ;. Lincoln, ' 48 Jacque Holm..- Winner, S. D., ' 49 Lois Johnson . Elkhorn, ' P.G. Mary Ann Korb Omaha, ' 49 Marilyn Markussen ._ Minden, ' 47 June McCracken Lincoln, ' 47 Mary Lee McCord . Casper, Wyo., ' 47 Mavis McMurray . Kimball, ' 47 Jean Metzger Fremont, ' 49 Marilyn Jo Moss Ashland, ' 49 Jackie Ochsner . . Deshler, ' 49 Doris Olson Gibbon, ' 47 Beth Polhemus . Holdrege, ' 47 Barbara Rowland Farnam, ' 49 Beverly Sievers Lincoln, ' 49 Ardith Smith ' Winner, S. D., ' 47 Grace Smith Omaha, ' 49 Eeverly Sorensen Lincoln, ' 47 Margaret Stoddard . Lincoln, ' 47 Janice Thorson Lincoln, ' 47 Patricia Tool Dalton, ' 48 Phyllis Warren Lincoln, ' 47 Jane Young Red Cloud, ' 48 PLEDGES Alice Babst Phyllis Cadwallader Lois Cooper Lincoln, ' 50 Lincoln, ' 50 Omaha, ' 50 Connie Crosbie Lincoln, ' 50 Kay Ham ...Xincoln, ' 48 Diane Hayes Omaha, ' 50 Barbara Hunter _ Omaha, ' 49 Mercedes James . . Taber, la,, ' 50 Barbara Johnson . Omaha, ' 48 Jain Jones Ft. Riley, Kans., ' 48 Mary Kuppinger Omaha, ' 48 Jo Landwehrkamp Omaha, ' 50 Ann Lomax Broken Bow, ' 49 Trudy Lucas Winner, S. D,, ' 50 Kay Lutton Ashland, ' 50 Anne Marshall Windom, Minn., ' 50 Phyllis McFarland Omaha, ' 48 Barbara McKinley St. Paul, ' 50 Kay Moore Lincoln, ' 50 Luana Nelson... Central City, ' 50 Dora Lee Neidenthal Russel, Kans,, ' 49 Georgeanne Rediger Tekamah, ' 50 Joyce Salsbury Kansas City, Mo., ' 50 Beverly Sutton Omaha, ' 49 Rosa Lea Weatherfield Cambridge, ' 48 Carolyn Wostervelet „. ...Lincoln, ' 50 Janice Wollord Shelton, ' 50 The Gamma Phi ' s under prexy Dina Buckingham enjoyed another fine year . . . Marylee McCord and Jean Shapland Gustafson were chosen for PBK . . . Ann " Doodlebug " Doudna presided as honorary colonel over the Military Ball . . . then there was the Moon Mist pledge party in December . . . falling stars and everything . . . Dina Buckingham was manager of the business angle of the flwg ' wan, while Pat Toof was her assistant . . . Gracie Smith and Marian " Tootsie " Campen sold tickets for Tassels and became hoarse at every football, basketball game, et al . . . Marilyn Markusson and Phil Warren worked on the YW . . . Eileen Hepperly continually " buzzed around " for YW and Co-ed Counselors . . . Beth Polhemus added her share with violin solos, and in her spare moments acted as concert master of the University Orchestra. A,.i...w W ' .ilh P ■ H Dorothy H ■■• ■■MCI n Cooi-ti: Loja Crotbi . Constance Dl«st«l. Marilyn Doudna. Ann DuHack. Marilyn Qr n». Ad«l« Ham, Cath«nn« H -«n H Hoi::i I icqiio Huntvr Barbca ' amea. Mercedes Fones. Iain fohnson. Barbara Korb. Mary KupDinaer. Mary Londwenrkamp. loan Lomax. Ann Lucas. Trudy Lutton. Katherine Markusson. Marilyn Marshall. Anne McCord. Mary McCracken. lune McFarland Phyllis McKinley, Barbara McMurray. Mavis Metzger, Jean Moore. Kaye Moss. Marilyn Niedenthal. Dora Nelson. Luona Olson, Dons Ochsner, fackie Polhemus. Laurel Rediqer. Goorqianne Rowland. Barbara Salsbury [oyce Sievers. Beverly Smith. Ardtth Smith. Grace So ' ensen, Beverly S;oddard. Ma-garel Sutton. Beverly Thcrson. lanice Toof. Patricia Warren. Phyllis Weatherheld. Rosa Westerveit Carolyn Wolford. Janice Young. Jane President Virginia Buckingham Vice-President Beverly Sorenson Secretary Doris Olson Treasurer Adele Greene Founded at Syracuse University 1874 Established at Nebraska University 1915 Pi Chapter 52 Chapters Kappa Alpha Theta ACTIVES Ann flbel Lincoln, Joanne flckerman _ _ Sidney, Delphine flyers „ Lexington, Beverly Baltey _ Lincoln, Dorothy Bennison „ Lincoln. Marjorie Benson Omaha, Meredith Bow hoy Liberty, Jeanne Branch - Lincoln, Dona Leigh Brugh York, Shirley Campbell Lincoln, Jackie Carothers Broken Bow, Mary Alice Cawood Fremont, Omaha, Hyannis, Oshkosh, Seward, Omaha, Grand Island, - Grand Island, Lincoln, Kearney, Falls City, .. Lincoln, Tekamah, Lincoln, McCook, Lincoln, -- Lincoln, . - - Lincoln, Lincoln, Blair, Lincoln, McCook, Lincoln, Lincoln, Omaha, Lincoln, Lincoln, - Wahoo, Omaha, Lincoln, Omaha, Palo Alto, Calif., Jane Condon Joan Farrar _ Marge Ferrell Rosemary Gass Helen Gillespie Barbara Guendel Mary Helen Guendel Bette Heckenlively Patti Holmes Nancy King . Susan Lancaster Mary Latta Peggy Lawrie Suzanne Leininger Ann Miles Ruth Moll Phyllis Mortlock Joan Moyer Ruth O ' Hanlon Sally O ' Shea . Elaine Parmenter Anne Phillips Mary Claire Phillips Coll Quigley Kay Reese Madge Reinhardt Pat Seidel Sally Shirley Phyllis Steinauer Barbara Stryker Barbara Sullivan ■47 ■48 ■48 ■49 ■49 ■48 ' 49 ■49 ■47 ■49 ■49 ■47 ■47 ■49 ■47 ■47 ■48 ■47 ■48 ■48 ■48 ■48 ■48 ■48 ■49 ■49 ■49 ■49 ■48 ■47 ■48 ■48 ' 49 ■47 ■47 ■48 ' 48 ■48 ■48 ■47 ■49 ' 49 ■48 Sally Swiler . Billette Trombla Mary Kay Waring.. Barbara Wentz Omaha, Lincoln, Geneva, Lincoln, PLEDGES Amy Jo Bergh Omaha, Dorothy Bergman Columbus, Joanne Bixby , Spirit Lake, la., Barbara Bush Tecumseh, Winifred Cook Sobetha, Kans., Patricia Gardiner , Omaha, Jean Gass _ Columbus, Dorothy Harnsberger .Ashland, Patti Hyland -- Lincoln, ■Virginia Kellison .... Lincoln, Georgia Lemon Lincoln, Joy Lyman Fremont, Mary Helen Mallory _ .Lincoln, Marilyn Metcalfe -.-. , ...Omaha, Vivian Nerval. . Buffalo, Wyo., Maralie Peterson . . Lincoln, Virginia Sandberg Broadwater, Janice Smith .Ralston, Patti Stevens ..Fremont, Susan Storz Omaha, Janet Stratton Grand Island, Elizabeth Wenger Grand Island, ■48 ■48 ■47 •49 ■49 ' 49 ■50 ■50 ■48 ■49 ■49 ' 50 ■49 ■49 ■48 ■50 ■50 ■48 ■48 ■50 ■49 ■48 ■49 ■48 ' 50 ■48 School started with tales of the Theta convention in Pasadena last summer . . . the thrill of having Freddie Martin plo ' y " Theta Lips " at a nightclub . . . The honor Bobbie Bush received when voted pledge sweetheart of Sigma Chi k ... A tea dance at the Beta house one M r afternoon . . . Pledges knotting actives pajamas on the fire escape, and iron- ing out the wrinkles until 3 ft. M. . . . Theta Tinsel Twirl dance just before Xmas vacation . . . Pledges recalling their ballet dancing and tuned up with first place at the Orchesis Christmas dance . . . Shouts of surprise and jo ' y as many girls received diamonds and made plans for summer weddings . . . Then came spring and there was a race to see who could get their porch furniture out first . . . Ab«t, Ann Av- ' - ' " ' Km H ■ :y h oihy B«rah. Amy Bergman. Dorothy Bixby [oann Bowhay Mflrvdilh Branch loonn Bruqh Dona Bush, Barbara Campb«ll. ShirUy Carothvra, facki Cowood. Mary Alice Condon, |an« Cook. WtnUred Parrar, loan F«rr«n. Mar)on» Gardiner. Patricia Gasa. fean Gass. RoBemary Guendol. Barbara Guendel. Mary Helen Harnsberqer. Dorothy Heckenlively. Belte Holmes, Patti Kvland. Patii KelUson. Virginia King Nancy Lawne, Peggie Leinmger. Susonne Lemon. Georgia Lyman. loy Mallory, Mary Helen Melcalfe, Marilyn Miles Anne Mortlock, Phyllis Moyer. lo Ann Nerval. Vivian OHanlon, Ruth OShea. Sally Parmenter, Elaine Peterson. Maralie PhilliDS, Anne Phillips. Mory Claire Quigley. Coll Reinhardt. Madge Reese, Katharine Sandberg. Virginia Seidel. Patricia Shirley. Sally Smith. Janice Steinauer. Phyllis Stevens. Patricia Storz. Susan S tratton. fonet Slrvker. Barbara Sullivan. Barbara Swiler, Sally Trombla. Billette Waring, Mary Kay Wenger, Elizabeth Wentz. Barbara President Mary Alice Caywood Vice-President flnne Phillips Secretary .. Phyllis Mortlock Treasurer Marge Ferrell Founded at De Pauw University 1870 Established at Nebraska University 1887 Rho Chapter 67 Chapters Kappa Kappa Gamma ACTIVES Sara Sue Alexander Falls City, ' 49 Shirlee Anderson Grand Island, ' 48 Nancy Baylor Lincoln, ' 48 Barbara Blackburn Grand Island. ' 47 Ella Burket _ Lincoln, ' 48 Barbara Busch Omaha, ' 49 Alice Chrisiansen Omaha, ' 48 Zoe Rita Desch York, ' 47 Dorothy Duncan Burwell, ' 48 Mary Dunnell _ _ Omaha, ' 48 Yvonne Du Teau Lincoln, ' 49 Frances Edee Pawnee City, ' 48 Beverly Engdahl Omaha, ' 47 Joan Fankhauser Humboldt, ' 48 Barbara Flory - Pav nee City, ' 47 Joyce Geddes - Grand Island. ' 48 Margaret George Omaha, ' 48 Jo Ann Guenzel Lincoln, ' 47 Pollyanne Hare Grand Island, ' 49 Barbara Hockenberger Columbus, ' 48 Helen Hummel _ Omaha, ' 48 ■Virginia Ann Jetter Lincoln, ' 47 Mimi Ann Johnson.- Holdrege, ' 47 Mary Ann Lofink Johnson Lincoln, ' 47 Virginia Johnson Tecumseh, ' 48 Joyce Keckley Lincoln, ' 48 Enid Kelso _... Grand Island, ' 48 June Korb ..; Norfolk, ' 47 Nancy Lawlor .Lincoln, ' 49 Shirley Lierk Omaha, ' 48 Harriet Lilly Lincoln, ' 47 Gloria McDermott... Grand Island. ' 47 Jacquelyn Merritt .-. Lincoln, ' 48 Sarah Louise Murry --. Yuba City, Calif., ' 48 Sally Payne Omaha, ' 47 Lois Phillip Red Oak, la., ' 48 Patricia Raun Walthill, ' 47 Dorothy Ann Richardson North Platte, ' 49 Kathleen Schaecher Lindsey, ' 47 Bonita Smith West Point, ' 49 Sally Stebbins Lincoln, ' 48 Shirley Stocker . Nebraska City, ' 48 Mary Stuht Omaha, ' 48 Sally Stuht Omaha, ' 49 Joan Titus Holdrege, Barbara Turk Josephine Votavo Virginia Walter Barbara Whitlock Barbara Williams PLEDGES -Omaha, -- Omaha, Columbus, Omaha, Lincoln, Marion Battey ..Lincoln, Mary Jane Beckenhauer Norfolk, Sally Becker Papillion, Suzaine Burgess Omaha, Barbara Call Sioux City, la., Louise Carter ..Lincoln, Shiela Curran Buenos Aires, Argentina, Barbara Dunn -- Hastings, Audrey Forsythe North Platte, Donna Gallagher _ O ' Neill, Lois Guenzel Lincoln, Nancy Hovifey Lincoln, Nancy Lov ry Toledo, O., Barbara Radcliffe Sidney, Mary Jean Rademacher ...York, Janice Ryman Marjorie Stewart Barbara Waldron Patricia Wieland Barbara Zemer Rochester, N. Y , Lexington, Omaha, -Lincoln, Lincoln, ' 48 ' 49 ' 49 ' 47 ■47 ' 48 ' 50 ' 49 ' 50 ' 50 ' 50 ' 50 ' 50 ' 50 ' 48 ' 48 ' 50 ' 50 ' 50 ' 48 ' 50 ' 50 ' 50 ■48 ' 50 ■48 The Kappas started off the 1946 and 1947 school •year with the best hopes of high scholarship and a -whirlwind of social gayety . . . Many honors came throughout the year with Beauty Queens Shirley Lierk, Bobbie Busch, 1 and Sheila Curran . . . Mary Dunnell, " managing editor of the flwgwan . . . Joan Fankhauser, managing editor of the Cornhusker . . . Mimi finn Johnson, Mortar Board member and president of fl. W. S. . . . Joyce Geddes, Student Foundation . . . the " darling " pledge class was really on the ball throughout the year, but their respect and devo- tion was doubted at times, such as when the actives returned one even- ing to find their rooms ransacked; however, that ' s all a part of the game ... By having the darkest porch on 16th street, among other things, it proved to be a pretty top school year for the " Packard convertible " girls. Al«xand«r. Sera An i- ri.- n Shirl H ■ . ' ' m ! Ian« H ■ . BUwibarn. Barbara Burg !, Suxam Burk«lt, nia Biirt h R rhcira C r ■ 1 C C- Ahc» D«s -h Zofy riita Duncan. Dorothy Dunn, Barbara DunnvU, Mary DuTvau, Yvonn» Ed« , Francot Engdahl. B«v«rly Fankhausor. loan Flory. Barbara Forsyth . Audrey Gallagher, Donna G«dd«s. [oyce George. Margaret Guenzel. Jo Ann Guenzel. Lois Hare. Pollyanne Howey. Nancy letter, Virginia Johnson, Mary Anne Johnson, Mimi Anne Johnson. Virginia Keckley, Joyce Kelso. Enid Korb. June Lawlor, Nancy Lierk, Shirley Lowry, Nancy Merntt. Jackie Murry. Sarah McDermott. Gloria Payne. Sally Phillip, Lois Radcliffe, Barbara Rademacher. Mary Jean Raun, Pal Richardson. D. Ann Ryman, Janice Schaecher, Kathleen Smith, Bonnie Stebbms, Sally Stewart. Margaret Stocker, Shirley Stuht, Mary Stuht, Sally Titus. Joan Turk, Barbara Votava. Popi Wa!d on, Barbara Waller, Virginia V itltair.s, Barbara Zemor, Ba;bara I ?1JT C$f Preoidenl Sally Payne Vice-President Patricia Raun Secretary Kathleen Schaecher Treasurer Joyce Geddes Founded at Monmouth College 1870 Established at Nebraska University 1884 Sigma Chapter 76 Chapters Pi Beta Ph I ACTIVES Blanche Cain Falls City, ' 49 Janice Chambers -- Lincoln, ' 49 Sue Ann Cochran Sutherland, ' 47 lean Compton Schuyler, ' 48 Helen Colberg Chicago, 111, ' 49 Barbara Cypreansen Casper, Wye, ' 49 Kathryn Douvas Hastings, ' 48 Dorothea Duxbury Lincoln, ' 47 Patricia Fiske Lincoln, ' 49 Jean FuUbrook - Lincoln, ' 48 Jean Morse Furr Lincoln, ' 47 Virginia Hall - Lincoln, ' 47 Virgene Hansen David City, ' 49 Jeanne Harvey Lincoln, ' 47 Joy Hill - Hebron, ' 47 Ann Jennings Council Bluffs, la., ' 47 Jeanne Kerrigan - - Fremont, ' 49 Barbara Kiechel New York, N. Y., ' 47 Donna Kiechel New York, N. Y., ' 49 Sherry Leeka Thurman, la,, ' 48 Betty Lysinger Grand Island, ' 47 Betty Lou Mauch -Bassett, ' 47 Genene Mitchell Omaha, ' 49 Carolyn Motter . Fremont, ' 47 Marilyn Nelson Herman, ' 47 Suzanne Newman Hastings, ' 47 Joyce Neumann Lincoln, ' 47 Susan Owen - Lincoln, ' 48 Joan Palmateer Madison, ' 48 Anne Reinhard Lincoln, ' 47 Janice Schwartzer - Omaha, ' 48 Barbara Smith Council Bluffs, la., ' 47 Mary Soennichsen Plattsmouth, ' 49 Betty Stanton Stromsburg, ' 47 Jeanette Strain Lincoln, ' 48 Joan Strain . Lincoln, ' 48 Arlis Swanson .. Sutton, ' 48 Eleanor Swanson Omaha, ' 49 Anne Whitham Omaha, ' 49 Jean Wolcoll North Platte, ' 47 PLEDGES Priscilla Bailey Omaha, Jane Buchfinck Alliance, Gertrude Cloidt Plattsmouth, Peggy Cowles Cambridge, Marian Falloon Falls City, Annis Gilmore Omaha, Sally Graham Falls City, Marjorie Johnson Sioux City, la., Patricia Krouse Graham, Tex., Marilyn Legge Fremont, Beverly Lytle .Logan, la.. Rose Mary McMahon Falls City, Nathalie Mason Fremont, Mary Belle O ' Halloran Wood Lake, Jane Raymond Rosemary Reynolds Eugenie Sampson Elizabeth Schneider Juliet Sherwood Gretchen Swoboda ScottsblufI, Fremont, Central City, Fremont, - -Red Cloud, Omaha, Virginia Trant Colorado Springs, Colo.. Dorothy Travis Omaha, Joan Wolcott ...North Platte, Donna Yoho Lincoln, ' 48 ' 48 ■48 ' 49 ' 48 ' 48 ' 48 ' 49 ' 50 ' 50 ' 50 ' 50 ' 48 ' 48 ' 49 ' 48 ' 50 ' 50 ' 50 ' 48 ' 48 ' 50 ' 49 ' 50 Wearers of the wine and blue led by Sandy Motter . . . Joy " Mortar Board " Hill presided over the Tassels . . . Arly Sv anson shone in both the business and stage parts of the theater . . . Barb Kiechel, EUie Swanson, and Jean Kerrigan known for journalistic talent . . . Jean Compton headed AWS " Follies " . . . Pris Bailey and Virgene Hansen, Cornhusker staff members . . . Student Foundationing Genene Mit- chell and the yellow directories . . . flnnie Whitham, triple-timed between AWS, Tassels and Morrill Hall ... the Wolcott artists were lauded for Home- coming honors . . . Halloween-haunt- ing . . . showering those who didn ' t produce the sweets and " him " ... in the spring thoughts turned to picnics and parties and the fun that was over too soon for the " angels in disguise. " Bailey. Prucilta id -o Ann Coibvr , Kvlon Comr on, loan Cowl«a. Paaav r -.r. ■ ■ p. ilk I F ' l ' : -: M |-„(M f »•■ Palncia . .: :ook. lean Furr I«nn -nig H n , ' vi V .rqene Harvry faanno Hill loy lonningt. Ann Tohnson. Marjoria Kerncjan leanno Kiechel Barbara Kiech«l. Donna Krause. Patsy Leeka. Sherry Legge Marilyn Lvsmger. Belly Lvtle Beverly Mason, Natholte Mauch. Belly Milchell. Genone Motter, Carolyn Nelson. Marilyn Neumann, toyce Newman. Sue OHalloran. Mary Belle Owen. Suzanne Palmaieer, Joan Raymond, Jane Reinhard Anne Reynolds, Rosemary Sampson. Euqenie Schneider. Ehzabelh Schwarlzer, Janice Sherwood. luliel Smith, Barbara So nnichsen Mary Stanton. Elizabeth Strain, feanette Strain. loAnne Swanson. Arlis Swanson, Eleanor Swoboda. Gretchen Irani, Virginia Travis, Dorothy Whitham. Anne Wolcott. Feanne Wolcolt. loan Yoho. Donna O O ' c c ? ?% f President Carolyn Motter Vice-President Dorothea Duxbury Secretary Jean Morse Furr Founded at Monmouth College 1867 Established at Nebraska University 1895 Beta Chapter 90 Chaoiers 3S?SS f=f " Sigma Delta Tau Omaha, Omaha, Lincoln. Lincoln, ACTIVES Marcia Lee Civin flrlene Cooper Lorraine Davidson Maurine Evnen flrlene Fischer Milwaukee, Wis., Phyllis Freed Omaha. Ruth Goldberg Kansas City, Mo., Jackie Gordon Lincoln, Annette Jacobs Lincoln, Rhoda Katz . St. Joseph, Mo., Dorothy Lasher South Sioux City, Darlene Marcus Auburn, Peggy Margolin Deodwood, S. D., flrline Marylander Colorado Springs, Colo., Sylvia Mozer Lincoln, Bernice Paperny Omaha, Marcy Reich Cleveland Heights, O., Dorothea Rosenberg Omaha, PLEDGES Anne Balows Colorado Springs, Colo , Donna Bernstien Omaha, Eleanore Bernstein Omaha, Selma Bernstein Omaha, Bernice Bessel Creston, la , Charlotte Bricker Lincoln, Claire Cassman Freeport, 111., Sally Gendler Omaha, ■48 ■48 ■48 ' 47 ■49 ■48 ■47 ■48 ■48 ■49 ■49 ■48 ■48 ■49 ■49 ■48 ■49 ■47 ■48 ■SO ■50 ■48 ■49 ■50 ■49 ■50 Helen Hershorn Omaha, Myrna Kaiman Omaha, Charlotte Katzman .Omaha, Louise Komisar Cheyenne, Wyo., Josephine Koom Omaha, Phyllis Miller Kansas City, Mo., Florence Nerenberg --. Omaha, Helen Rodin - Sioux City, la., Louise Salerstien St. Joseph, Mo., Mae Samuelson Denver, Colo., Myrna Samuelson Cherie Sanders Hannah Schloss Sylvia Shykin Beverlee Solar .. Marcia Tepperman Annette Segal -- Sue Taube Mildred Zuber .. , Denver, Colo., Freeport, III, Sioux Falls, S. D., Omaha, . Des Moines, la., Omaha, Omaha, ..Kansas City, Mo., Hastings, ■50 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■49 ■49 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■49 ■50 ■48 ■50 ■49 ■49 ■48 Parties . . . fun . . . classes . . . work . . . househunting . . . miser ' y . . . well, all ' s well that ends well . . . activities . . . campus and social, make up a well- rounded college life and the Sig Delts fit into the mold . . . the " Heaven-Sent " pledge party with filmy spun glass clouds and moons plus the ever wel- come mistletoe . . . the after Homecom- ing supper and dance . . . pmnmgs and more engagements with prexy Arlene Cooper announcing her own to Harold Grossman, ZBT . . . Migra- tions to Omaha and K. C. for sisters ' weddings ... a Pearl Harbor Day hay- rack with a shortage of hayracks . . . memories of New Year ' s celebrations and the happy reunions after vaca- tion . . . thoughts of what ' s gone by and what ' s to come . . . we love it . . . Botowi. Anna B«rnBtt»n Donna B«rr; i ' . ' iri Tleanoro P- mo h « Goldborq. Rulh Gordon, facquolmo Hershorn. H l«n Jacobs Annotto ICoiman. Myrna Katz. Rhode fComisor. Louise Koom. losechine Katrman. Charlotte Lasher. Dorothy Marcus. Darlene Margolin, Peggy Ann Marylander, Arline Miller. PhvUis Mozer. Sylvia Nerenbero. Florence Paperny, Bernice Reich, Marcy E. Rodin Helen Rosenberg. Do-thca Saferstein. Louise Samuelson, Mae Samuelson. Myma Sanders, Cherte Schloss, Hannah Segal. Annette Shyken, Sylvia Solar. Beverlee Toube, Sue Terperman. Marcia Zuber Mildred m Ci CI President Arlene Cooper Vice-President Dorothea Rosenb-jrg Secretary Maurine Evnen Treasurer Jackie Gordon Historian flrline Marylander Founded at Cornell University 1917 Established at Nebraska University 1925 Theta Chapter 25 Chapters e i .X A T k V .- . J Sigma Kappa ACTIVES Mary Brumbelow .. . Elva Cobb Ludean Earnest Doris Frohm Marian Greenwood Esther Hosterman .. Mary Ellen Howell.. Marylu Humphrey . Doris Jorgenson .. Carolyn Koehne . Patricia Lee Lona Rae Leonard lean Lock Nancy Moore . Maryetta Parchen Cora Pettys Imogene Soucek Betty Storjohn ... Bonnie Voss lean Zehrung Lincoln, Waverly, -Washington, D. C, Lincoln, .. Lincoln, Auburn, -.New Castle. Wyo., Beatrice, Lincoln, Lincoln, .. Harvard, flinsworth. Imperial, Lincoln, Lincoln, Wilcox, Verdigre, Q-Neill, Millard, .. . Lincoln, PLEDGES Jacqueline Anderson . Marion E. Barta Jeanne Bartizal Betty Joan Bendler Marian Bohlen Mary Lou Bratt Denise Ann Cave Ruth DeBaufre . . Betty Dumas Mary Jean Fenster Norma Dean Finnell Florence Fowler Marylois Gibbs. . Arapahoe, Ashland, .. . Lincoln, Lincoln, Cloy Center, Arapahoe, Lincoln, Lincoln, Sutton, Hampton, Omaha, Lincoln, Cu.ster, S. D., ■47 ■49 ■49 ■47 ■48 ■48 ■47 ■49 ■49 ■48 ■49 ■48 ■48 ■49 ■47 ■47 ■47 ■47 ■48 ■49 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■49 ■49 ■50 ■50 ■49 ■50 ■49 ■49 ■50 Edith Gill . . Stuart, ' 50 Myra Hauge Meadow Grove, ' 50 Eleanor Ann Herse Laurel, 50 Pat Huffnagle St. Joseph, Mo., 50 Patricia Ann Jenkins Sioux City, la., ' 48 Marcia Lee Kelly... Wichita Falls, Tex., ' 48 Mary Kathryn Mattox Lead, S. D., ' 49 Patricia McBride Minden, ' 50 Margo Dorene Nastrom Holdrege, ' 50 Donna Ogle ...Lincoln, ' 49 Patricio O Hara Lincoln, ' 50 Elaine Putensen . Bloomfield, ' 49 Carlo Mae Renner Columbus, ' 50 Charlotte Rhoades Blair, ' 50 Lois Jean Rhynalds Oxford, ' 50 Ula Mae Schall... Lincoln, ' 48 Kathryn Schoonmaker Igloo, S. D., ' 50 Margaret Schorr Maywood, 111., 48 Sally Sipple Nebraska City, ' 50 Lois June Trimble Milford, 50 Roseanel Lee Van Strom Lincoln, ■SO Marianna Ward Bancroft, 49 " Tea or coffee? " — a popular phrase at the Sigma Kappa tea at which they introduced their new house mother to the campus . . . Doris Frahm displayed her usual charm and beauty as a can- didate for Honorary Colonel . . . Sigma Kappa dates enjoyed a scrumptuous chicken dinner at the chapter house before the Mortar Board Ball . . . Gals wore their hearts on their sleeves at the gala Valentine party — that friend- liness and hospitality!! ... a familiar sight around the house was Bonnie Voss, second semester proxy, hobbling up and down the stairs . . . taking ad- vantage of the spring weather, guys and gals flocked to the country for a hayrack ride. What a convenient time for Mary Mattox to develop hayfever! . . . creating a memory to last through- out the summer, they held their spring formal at the Cornhusker Hotel. Ar B.1 B.I B " Br ■ Br . • iry Cav«. D«nii« Cobb. Elva D Bauir . Rulh D«H«nb iuah. Ko««mary Dumas. B«lly Camul. Ludcan Pinnetl. Norma D«an FowUr, Flor«nc« Frahm. Dons Gtbbs. Marylots Gill. Edith Kuug . Myra Herse. Eleanor Hosterman. Esther Humphrey. Marylu lenlcins. Pat lorqenson. Dons Kelley. Marcia Koehne. Carolyn Lee. Pat Leonard. Lona Rae Lock. lean Mattox. Mary Moore. Nancy McBride. Pal Nastrom. Marqo Ogle. Donna O Kara. Pal Parchen. Maryelta Pettys. Cora Putensen. Elaino Reaper. Carlo Schall. Ula Mae Schorr. Margaret Sipple. Sally Soucek. Imaqene Storiohn. Betty Trimble. Lois Van Srrom. Roseanel Voss. Bonnie Ward. Marianna Zehrunq. lean President Jean Lock First Vice-President Esther Hosterman Second Vice-President Bonnie Voss Treasurer Elva Cobb Founded at Colby College 1874 Established at Nebraska University 1923 Alpha Kappo Chapter 54 Chapters ■ t t T i x xvixHcs Don Kline and Beta brothers welcome rushees. There ' s always time to sing at fl. T. O. house — but, John, don ' t eel bad. Sig Eps take advantage of their swell front porch for rushing. " Spam, Spam, Spam " might have been the cry as the largest number of men ever to go through rush week hurried from dining table to dining table and house to house. " How do you like college? " " Where are you from " ? " " There I was at thirty thou- sand " , all amid the confusion of shak- ing hands, standing up, listening to songs, and worrying if you used the right fork at the last house. Nine parties and wondering if you are more tired than are the fraternity men. Now he has decided that he has chosen right. That is until pledgeship starts. " Golly but we ' ve got it rough, did you hear how soft so-and-so has it, maybe we choose wrong. " Rush Week Free eats at the Phi Gam house during rush week. Interfraternity Council ALPHA GflMMPl RHO Willard Visek flLPHfl TAU OMEGA Mark Hargrove BETA SIGMA PSI Glen Blinde BETA THETA PI Justin Berger DELTA TAU DELTA Bob Keller DELTA UPSILON Bud Wehrman FARMHOUSE Charles Brim KAPPA SIGMA Rod Franklin PHI DELTA THETA Roy Dinsdale PHI GAMMA DELTA Ray Spurek PHI KAPPA PSI Dick Knudsen SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Jerry Gardner SIGMA ALPHA MU Mort Zuber SIGMA CHI John Bell SIGMA NU Bill Stuht SIGMA PHI EPSILON Dick Folda THETA XI Arnold Westerlin ZETA BETA TAU Jule Cohen The Interfraternity Council regulates all matters pertaining to Nebraska ' s social fraternities. Highly successful in accomplishing this difficult task, the Council has at the same time been on influential factor in bettering the rela- tions among its Greek-letter members. The Council is composed of the Presi- dents of the fraternities ... All minute details of Rush Week, the ins and outs of pledging, initiation and social life of the fraternities are handled by this group. The Interfraternity Ball, one of the biggest social affairs on campus, was sponsored by the Council. President Dick Folda Vice-President Jerry Gardner Secretary Rod Franklin Treasurer Dick Knudsen £acK how H. Keller. M Zuber. H Dinsdale. j Bell. Middle Row I Berijer C Bhm. W Sluht W Visek. [ Conn. B Wehrman Front Row M Hargrave. R Knudsen. R Franklin. R Folda. I Gardner. G. Blmde, R. Spurek Page 369 WKalg m. f f. i ) O t! O P - Pj Q P- : P Albracht. James Anderson, Howard Arp. Jack Bergmeier, Maurice Bridenbaugh, Robert Brinltman. William Bryan William Burgess, James Engel, Noah Ervin, Carl Ervin, Willis Fairhead, Joy Foote, Duane French, Burton Gibson. William Grosserode. Paul Hemenway, Douglas Holmes, Robert Johnson, Charles Johnion, Dwight Keeney, Philip Keller, Mark Kennedy, Clay Kiester, Kenneth Kimmerling, Max Kinnier, Gray Knebel, Donald Koehler, Robert Kokes, Leonard Kop(, Harold Landgren, Dale Luhrs, Gordon Mace, Dale Marcy, Charles Monson, Donald Munter, Duane Nahrsledt, Dale Nelson, Virgil Newcomer, Maurice Newman, Jack Osier, Robert Otte, Robert Olte, Gordon Peterson, Conrad Raun, Ned Raynard, Phihp Reutter, Lester Sandsted, Roger Schick, Robert Sellin, Duane Sim, Eugene Sim, Robert Starostkc, Raymond Visek, Willard Voigt, Robert Wahlstrom, Leland Wahlstrom, Richard Alpha Gamma Rho is a social fra- ternity which restricts its memk rship to agricultural students . . . Apsed during the war years, it rene. fci its place on the campus in 1945 . . . AGR President Willard Visek was secretary of Innocents, treasurer of Corn Cobs, and member of Rlpha Zeta. Th« had the president and thrd membgre of the fig. Exec. Board, president of Tri K; president, secretary of Varsity Dairy club; president and historian of Block and Bridle . . . treasurer of Al- pha Zeto, manager of Coll-Agri fun, four Corn Cobs, a member of Kosmet Klub and a member of Student Council , . . The highlight of the social season was the Annual Founder ' s Day ban- quet followed by the AGR ' s Annual Spring Party . . . Page 370 Alpha Gamma Rho Founded at University ol Illinois 1904 Established at Nebraska University 1917 Kappa Chapter 31 Chapters President Willard I Visok Vice President R. Duone Munter Treasurer Warren D Foote Secretary I Willis Ervin ACTIVES Mark T Allen Ralph H Anderson William G Bryan lames B Burgess „ Carl E. Ervin Wilhs I Ervin loy C. Fairhead „. Warren D. Foote Douglas C Hemenwoy... Truman H Hohl „ Robert S Holmes Dwight C Johnson Charles R Tohnson Mark A. Keller Kenneth R Kiester...„ Max E Kimmerling Gray Kinnier Rober W Koehler Leonard B Kokes Dale D Landgren „. Charles R Marcy Donald E Monson R. Duane Munter Dale P Nahrstedt Virgil E Nelson Maurice D Newcomer... Robert D Oslor _. Robert C Otie Otto C Peterson , Ned S Raun _... Lester B Ruetter Roger F Sandstedt Robert L Schick Eugene F Sim Raymond W Starostka... Willard I Visek Robert L Voigt Richard C Wahlstrom.... Inland N Wahlstrom lames I Albracht Frank Anderson lack Arp. Ir Maurice D Bergmeier Robert A Bridenbaugh William C. Brinkman Noah E Engel Burton L. French William S Gibson Paul I Grosserode Philip C Keeney Donald E Knebel Harold W Kopf Gorden O Lunrs lack V. Newman Marcus G Olte Phillip N Raynard Norman W Reynolds Duone E Sellin .. Robert W Sim PLEDGES Lincoln, Wilson ville, „ Lincoln, „ Ralston, McCook. McCook, Merriman, Genoa, Clearwater, Wauneta, Oshkosh. Greenwood, Scribner, Lincoln, Hemingford, Beatrice, Spaulding, Fremont, Burwell, Shickley, Hay Springs. Clay Center, „ Coleridge, Madison, , Axlell, Gresham. .._ Oshkosh, Crete. Minden. Minden, Sterling, ., Holdrege, , Curtis, ...Nebraska City, Silver Creek, Ord, Davenport . Craig, Craig. ...Meadow Grove. WilsonviUe, Sutton, DeWitt, Dakota City. Geneva. Central City. Lincoln. Randolph. Tilden. Cedar Grove. N I Norfolk, Lexington, Imperial, Elliot. la , Crete, Stapleton. Lexington. Norfolk, Nebraska City. ■47 ' 48 •47 •47 •47 ■48 •49 •48 •49 •48 •48 47 •47 ■47 •48 •50 •49 •49 •49 •47 •47 ■47 •48 ■48 ■47 •49 •47 •47 •47 •48 •47 •48 •49 •48 •47 •47 ' 48 •48 ■47 ' 48 50 •50 •50 •50 •50 •47 •48 •50 •48 •49 •50 •50 •50 •50 •49 •48 •50 •50 •50 Page 371 O p P B c c f ' -- r l- 1 ' C f ' - w n - € " P P ff © P {? r- - W " ' v " " J U-f f) - r " uT V Anderson, George Andersen, Henry Beattie, John Bergquist, Don Berkheimer, Richard Berkshire, Robert Boyd. Zane Bruning, Frank Buckley, Winton Burden, Paul Busch, Allen Busskoh, Doyle Buxton, James Callicotte. Vernon Casey, Lee Casey, Allan Clem, Alan Claussen, Bruce Cole. Albert Cole, Steve, Jr. Curtis, Marvin Damon, Kenneth Dana, Irving Dednck, Jack Deeter. Eugene Devor, Robert Dickinson, Frederick Duling, Van Eaton, Gene Edgecomb, William Edling, Gaylord Elstun, Frank Fagot, Francis Finley, Roland Flagg, Gould Fuller. Fred Gallup. Donald Gerhard. Harry Gerhart, Harold Griswold. Dwighl Hammerquist, Paul Hargrove, Mark Higgins, John Hunt, Bob Hunt. Francis Jacobsen, Warren Jacuoke, Gerald Johnson, Bruce Johnson. Rod Jones, Griffith Karges, William Korff, Don Kuppinger, Knox Lassen, Robert Lauer, Harvey Lear, William Leik. Francis Lock, Norman Loudon, Carroll Marsh, Harry Martens, Robert Marvin, Joseph Mauch, Richard Mohrman, Charles Morrison, Don Munson, William Neal, Charles Noble, Thomas Ostenberg, Clive Papez, Don Philbrick, Chares Powell, Gerald Rice, Donald Salzman, Sid Schroder, Carroll Seifert, Samuel Selzer, John Selzer, Michael Shurllett. Bruce Simmons, Ray Speer, Raymond Spencer. Samuel Stalder, Merle Stevenson, John Story, Charles Sv anson, Allen Swett, Robert Thompson, Homer Vose, James Walker. Howard Walton, George Welso, Robert Weiler, Eugene Wells, John Wenstrand, John Younger, Kenneth Zimmerman, Charles Moving into their fiftieth year at Ne- braska, the " hang-to-gether T ' again led the campus activil|ts pa . . . These rah, rah boys ancid of with the winning skit and rrince Kos met . . . The i TO fortress bodets tw Innocents, an Eligible yBacheldlr, tw Corn Cobs, two Kostnet Klucbers dramatists, musicians Jisrcholaia-J usi ness Manager and Assistant Business Manager of the Rag, and eight " N " clubbers . . . Highlighting the fall so- cialseason was the " Streets of Paris " pcr en by the pledges . . . but the year ' s biggest event was the flTO " Story BoGftc Ball " . . . girls flew in m bot fcoasts to attend this gala ir . . »Ending a wonderful year s h H their traditional " Fiji-Tau ' e " H|. thus have the Taus com- pleted two more semesters of campus leadership . . . Page 372 Alpha Tau Omega ACriVES a«or ] Abboll Cnnpor Wyo . 49 Hank Andvmon Orn iha. 48 G«org« And«i son r).,,.ii.iiT, ■49 Leroy Boughn ' ' n. ■49 John Beaiiio ■ i 47 Dick Borkh»imor [ . 49 Rox Boyd Airn.w Tth. 49 Frank Bruning Bruning. York. ■49 Winion Buckley ' 49 Paul Burden Lincoln. 48 Iim Buxton Lui.-.Mn. ■49 Al Casey Iorih. " .on, 48 Lee Casey Johnson, ' 48 Bruce Claussen North Platte. ■48 Bob Cochran Washinaton, D C. North Platte. ■48 Al Cole ■49 Sieve Cole North Platte. 48 Frank Collopy Scottsbluli, 49 Marvin Curtis bncoln. ■46 Ken Damon Rapid City. S D . ■49 ack Dedrick Sidney. ■49 Gene Deeier Lincoln. ■49 Bob Devor Omaha, ' 48 Fred Dickinson Alliance, ■48 Van Duling North Platte, ■49 Gene Eaton Broadwater, ■48 Bill Fdaecomb Gaytord Cdling Lincoln, 49 Lincoln. ' 48 Frank CIston Lincoln, 47 Roland Finley Grand Island, ■47 Gould Flagg „_ _ Lincoln, ■48 Don Gallup Lincoln. ■48 Harry Gerhard Lincoln. ■49 Bob Green Hotdrege. ■48 Paul Hammerquist Rapid City, S D , ■48 Mark Hargrava...- „ Kingsport, Tenn , „,.„ „ Grand Island, ■47 lack Higgins ■47 Bill Howard _ .,,.. Boise, Ida . ■48 George Hupp „ „ .Omaha. ■47 Dick Hunter „ Hastings. ■47 ferry Jacupke Don fewell „ — - -- - Fremont, ' 48 Norfolk. Grad Gritl Jones . Lincoln. ■48 Bill Korli ..., Hebron. Grad Bill Lear Ainsworth. ■48 Fran Leik Lincoln, ■47 Norm Locke Lincoln, ■49 Kayo Louden «... Lexington, ■49 Harry Marsh .Omaha. ■48 Bob Martens Seward, ■48 Neal McKee - Atkinson, ■48 Chick Mohrman Lincoln, ■49 Don Morrison Freeporl, L. I., N Y , ■49 Bill Munson Lincoln, •47 Chick Neal Lincoln, ' 48 Tom Noble _ Lincoln. •47 Clive Ostenberg Scottsblufl, ■49 Don Papoz Albion, ■47 Jerry Powell Hebron, ■48 Sid Salzman .. Ainsworth, ■48 [a ' " k SoU ' jr ... , Scottsbluli. Scottsbluli, ■49 Mike Selzer ■47 Bruce ShurtleB „ Lincoln, ■49 Sam Siefert _ Lincoln, ■47 John Stevenson bcollsblull. •48 Chick Story Lincoln, ■48 Jack Swanson „ Holdrege, •48 Jim Vose ..._ _ Sargent, •47 Georqe Walton _... _ Scarsdale, N, Y.. •47 Bob Welso Rushville, •49 Gene Weiler Lincoln, ■47 Sid Wells . , F- ' emont, ■48 Jack Wenstrand Lincoln. •49 Ken Younger Hastings. ■47 Charles Zimmerman Beatrice. PLEDGES ■48 Bob Bartlelt Lincoln, ■SO Dick Seattle Ainsworth, ■50 Don Berquist Lincoln, •50 Bob Berkshire Omaha, •50 Al Busch Omaha, •49 Doyle Busskohl Norfolk, •50 Alan Clem Salina, Kans , •50 Irving Dana Bill Denker Lincoln, •49 Elkhorn. 50 Francis Fagot Lexington, SO Bill Foshier Omaha, ■49 Waller Gardner Lincoln. ■50 Charles D Ganz Lincoln. ■50 Harold Gerhart Newman Grove. ■50 Bob Hunt Hastings. ■49 Warren Jacobsen Fremont. ■50 Bruce Johnson Holdrege, ■50 Rod Johnson . . Holdrege, Rapid City, S D , Omaha. ■49 Jim Keck ' 49 Knox Kuppinger ' 50 Bob Lassen Grond Island, ■49 Dick Mauch Bassett, ■50 Dale McCracken Lincoln. ■49 Ben Munson Lincoln. ■49 Joe Philbrick Lincoln. •50 Ken Powell Hebron, •50 Don Hice North Platte, •50 Carol Schraeder ™ „ Niobrara. •48 Ray Simmons .. ».« .._ Lincoln ■48 Sam Spencer Roswell, N M.. •50 Merle Slalder Salem, ■50 Bob Swett South Sioux City, •50 Homer Thompson Lincoln. •49 Harold Walker Alliance, •SO Jerry Whelen Hastings, •50 Founded at Virginia Military Institute 1865 Established at Nebraska University 1897 Gamma Thela Chapter 94 Chapters President Mark Hargrave Vice President Gould Flagg Treasurer Ken Younger Page 373 p j e p f (:r C f f- ©- . ' P e . f?3 f ' !! p p. p . (Tj Ltii Ahrends, Stanley Albert, Waco Anderson. Donald Bartels, Edsel Bauer, Donald Bauermeister, John Bedke. Leo Belgum. Delaine Betke. Robert Blmde, Glen Blinde, Leonard Briese, Irvin Bull, Ervin Burmester, Lambert Clark, Robert Claussen, Val Gene Dunklau, Rupert Ebner, Warren Echtenkamp, Harlan Geye, Donald Gissler, Bernard Gissler, Leonard Gissler, RoUand Gloystein, Elroy Goesch. Charles Groteluschen. Roland Gudmundson. Don Hardt. Henry Hardt, Walter Haider, Louis Heins, Roscoe Huscher, Ray Jahde, Wilhs Johnson, Harold Kaiser. Edward Kleman, Verlyn Maaske, Donald Malek. Donald Mann. Frank Marling, Wilbert Matson, Wariield Miller, Ruben Mueller. Edgar Nehng, Wilired Oelrich. Wilired Otto, Dare! Pebler, Carl Ringler, Don Ruder, Robert Scheve. Harold Schleusener, Paul Schleusener. Richard Schmidt, Berdean Schmieding, OrviUe Schoenheber. Paul Splinter, William Sprandel, Louis Stork. Floyd Slunkel, Willard Temme, Donald Temme, Herbert Thorn, LeRoy Tiemann, Norbert Tisthammer. Arne Troester, James Troester, Saeger Ulrich. Carl Walter, Iven Walter. Irven Wegener, Clifford Wilt, Norman Wolf, Albert Woliert, Leland Wollert, Walter Wolter, Gerald Yen, Robert Returning to full strength, the Beta Sigs left no path of college lif un- trodden . . . strong in (athletics, t bowling team came though! an " Lefty " Gloystein and Sch ' miedin;}_l:opt the baseball team in the in colmnn . the ' ' Cross, Heart, and Ro " waslpre; en t on Corn Cob sweatep, in Kos ue Klub, Student Council, at ' debate con- ferences, in the " Rag " and Blue Print offices ... in the " Who ' s your Hoosier " ontest, the poor pledge dressed as a ig-toting hoosier stumbled away with first prize . . . Social life was not orgotten ... the house converted into a " Barbary Coast " lured " charac- ers " . all of 1850 vintage . . .and bandoning the fair sex, the last day i school was topped off with a steak fry at Linoma Beach . . . Page 374 Beta Sigma Psi President Glen M Blinde Vice President Waco filbert Secretary Waller Wollert Treasurer Lambert Burmesler ACTIVES Stanley W Ahrends Waco Albert lohn A Baustmeister Uo L Bedko Glen M Blinde _.. Arthur Boye — Erwin S Bneae Ervin A Bull Lambert C Burmeater.. Robert E Clark ValGene Claussen Duane Domeier Warren Ebener Leonard Gissler Holtand Gtssler . Charles G Goesch Roscoe Hems Raymond Huscher Willis lahde - Harold lohnson Edward Kaiser — Verlyn Kleman _.. Frank Mann — Warheld D Maison Edgar Mueller Willrod Nehng Willred Oelrich Carl Pebler _.... Donald Hingler -... Robert W Ruder Harold H Scheve Paul Schleusener Richard Schleusener .. Berdean Schmidt Orville Schmteding Paul Schoenlieber Eldon W. Splinter...- Louis Sprandel Floyd Stork -.. Willard Siunkel — Donald H Temme LeRoy Thorn — Norbert Tiemann Arnold Tisthammer Soeger Troester ....—.. Irvon H Waller -.. Iven C Walters Clillord D Wegener Norman Witt Albert A Wolf Walter C WoHert Robert A Yen DiUer, Adams. Omaha, Ravenna. lohnson. Lincoln, Bartlett, Elkhom. Lyons. Lincoln, Ames, Sutton, Lincoln, Osceola, Osceola. Chadron. Ruskin. Cedar Blulfs, Albin. Sweetwater. Grand Island. Beatrice, Papillion, Fremont. Seward, Venango. Omaha. , Crete. Staplehurst, Syracuse, Beatrice, Oxford, Oxford, Chapman, Gresham, Lincoln. North Platte. Beatrice. Arlington, Hampton, Wayne. Grand Island. Campbell. Lincoln. Hampton, Chambers, Chambers, , Norfolk, Nebraska City Columbus. Tecumseh. North Platte. ■48 •48 •47 •48 •48 •49 •49 •49 •49 •50 •50 ■47 •50 •49 ■50 ' 49 ■47 ■50 ■48 ■49 ■48 48 49 ■49 ■49 ■50 49 ■48 ■49 •49 48 ■47 ■50 ■48 48 •48 50 47 •48 49 49 •49 49 49 •49 •49 •49 49 49 48 48 48 PLEDGES Donald H Anderson Edsel Bartels ■■■ DeLane Belgum — — — Leonard Blinde Rupert Dunklau -. «- Harlon M Echtenkomp Donald Geye Bernard Gissler - - EIroy Gloystem Rolland Groteluschen Donald E Gudmundson Henry A Hardt Walter F Hardt Louis Heider Donald L Maaske Donald Malek Wilbert Marting Ruben B Miller Darrel Olto Herbert Temme lames Troester Carl Ulrich Leland F Wollert Gerald Welter Stromsburg, ' 50 Elk Creek, SO Albion. 50 lohnson, 49 Arlington, SO Fremont, ' 49 ..J urora. Ind , ' 49 Osceola, 50 Waco. 50 50 SO •47 47 G 47 •50 •50 ■50 ■49 ■48 SO ■47 50 ■SO Columbus, Lincoln, Seward, Seward, Hebron, Bertrand. Osceola, Seward, Sunol, Lincoln, Wayne. Hampton. Big Springs. Tecumseh. Fremont. Page 375 Founded at University o! Illinois 192S Established at Nebraska University 1929 Delta Chapter 8 Chapters J j 9 t ' § P § § t ' £ f f r -■ ,f Wi ' ' ' w ' w T ' l ' Anderson, Charles Anderson, Gerald Atkinson, Neil Bailey, John Benson, Herbert Bonnell, Richard Boydston, Bill Bufhngton, Jack Cavender, Myron Chrislensen, Kenneth CapDel, Robert Clemens, John Cressman. Jack Dean, John Duncan, Donald Easter, Robert Farris, Roy Flansburg, Stephen Folsom, Burton Fuller, Robert Glass, Orville Hamilton, Donald Hasselbalch, Curtis Hawkins, BUI Hord, Thomas Howell, Richard Hyland, Tom Johnson, Keith Klopp. Richard Knight, Lee Kuncl, Frank Latta, William Levine. William Lewis, George Loomis, Walter Mattoon, Frank McConaughey, Robert McDermett, John Means, Bob Merchant. Gene Miles, Richard Miller, George Novotny, Dale Peters, John Pinney, George Reynolds, Don Rushton, John Salisbury, Harold Schaumberg, William Schulte. Robert Seiboldt, William Smedley, John Speck, David Stewart, Roger Stoddart, lames Suhr, Robert Swanson, Bill Welton, Richard Whitworth, Samuel From sturdy cords for the traditional Crud party to fashion plat_e formal wear for the winter dinne mock matrimony at the Hotel party to high jinks and Sinners soiree, the; filled their niche in camjius socki . . . ' Dake " Novotny, juniooUc president, was also maiifljjjfl edit of The Rag . . . Korn Kob prexy Kline won honors as a varsity debater . . . Eligible Rao ' s SI rQ ,oii?yiii the F» lin WoOcjliriites Bachelor Miller edited the ection . . . Coonley, Mer- Swanson were Student iD rnbers, Coonley serving as and Swanson worked in Uni- eater with Peters . . . Buf- as Kosmet Klub secretary varsity football . . . Cox ar Mognis, varsity cagers, Thompson, Glass, and Martin, track, and Bell, swimming . . . Page 376 Beta Theta Pi ACTIVES Chart A Anderson St Joseph. Mo 49 Gerald P Andorton Omaha. ' 48 Lynn Auguattn Grand Island. ' 48 WlUicim W Bacon Denver. Colo . •49 lohn W Bailoy Omaha. •49 William Barrett Linrotn. •SO lutlin L Beraer Allen S T Birk Sioux falls. S D . •47 Omaha. •50 Charles Bocken Harlan, la , •48 Billy 1 Boydstcn Warren. O. •51 lack M Bulhn ton Glen wood, la , 51 Myron R Cavendor Lincoln, ' 48 Kenneth L Chrutenson Tokamah. •51 fohn C Clemens Lincoln. •47 Robert D Coonley Beatrice. •47 lack E Cressman. . Fairbury. Ralston. •47 Richard P. Cullen ■49 fohn Dean Glenwood. la . Pawnee City. •49 Paul E Dinnis •47 Robert I Eosier Denver. Colo. ■50 Roy D Earns Fremont. •48 Orville Glass Beatrice. •50 Curtis S Hasselbalch Omaha. SO Lyie Hicks Hastings. •49 Robert A Hicks Hastings. ' 48 Charles H Holmquist Omoha. ■48 Richard D Howell Albion. ■49 Thomas Hyland Lincoln. ■48 Keith C lohnson Holdrege. ■48 Kenneth t. Kailey Holdrege. Kansas City. Mo , ■50 Thomas M Kemp ' 48 Donald F Kline Beatrice. •47 Richard T Klopp Lee G Knight tr Omaha. •49 Omaha, ■49 Frank I KuncI Lincoln, ■50 William Lalta Tekamah, ■47 William R Levine Omaha. ■50 Robert E Lippe Lincoln, ■49 Gilbert Litel Fairbury. ■49 Robert McConaughey - . Lincoln. •49 fohn McDermotI Lincoln. •50 Richard S Miles Lincoln. ■48 George Miller PapiUion. •48 Thomas B Murray. }r Grand Island. ■47 Dale Novotny Stanford R. Nordgren. Lawrence. Kans.. ■18 Waterloo, •50 lohn M Peters Omaha, •47 Lloyd Peterson Gothenburg, •49 George L Pinney Hastings, ■48 William Schaumberg Lincoln, ■47 Robert D Schulle Syracuse, •47 William Seiboldt Lincoln, •48 John Smedley Denver, Colo , •48 Richard P. Smith Omaha, 51 Joseph A Sonneland- G-and Island, •48 David F Speck San Ma cos, Tex , ' 48 Eugene M Stewart Randolph, ' 48 Roger M Stewart Lincoln, ' 48 James P Stoddart Lincoln, •48 Lawrence Stoner Watson, Mo , •49 Jack P Stream Crcston. fa , •48 Robert J Suhr Beatrice, •49 William F Swonson Sutton, •47 Richard M Welton Omaha, •48 Gene Woodhead Lincoln, ■49 John W Yeager Lincoln, •49 PLEDGES Neil S Atkinson Lincoln, ■50 John Baker ONeill, •SO Ralph Beckwith Albion, •49 Herb D Benson, Ir Lincoln, •49 William C Bock Omaha, •52 Richard W Calvert Oxnard. Calil , •50 Robert E Cappel Malvern, la , •50 Rodney T Cox Lincoln, •49 Donald D Duncan I: Hastings, ' 49 Robert E Edwards Fairbury, •49 Roland E Emmett Arapahoe, •48 Stephen C Flansburi Lincoln, •SO Robert Galloway Lincoln, •50 Donald Hamilton Norfolk, •50 Thomos F Hord Lakeside, •SO E)ougIas B Hord Lakeside. ' 50 Paul Hyland Lincoln, •49 Richard Levine Omaha, •49 George Lewis Lincoln, •SO Walter P Loomis Omoha, SO fomes C Martin Omaha, SO Robert Means Lincoln, •49 George A Peter Holdrege, Omafia, •49 Douglas Peters •51 Donald B Reynolds North Platte, •49 lohn D Rushton Omaha, •50 Wilham L Savage Sioux Fall , S, D , •49 Edward G Schaumberg. Ir. Lincoln, SI William D Suhr Beatrice, Omaha, ■52 Alan C Thompson _ ■SO lohn Whilten Lincoln, SO Samuel Whitworth Lincoln, S2 William F Wiese Lincoln. ■50 Jell Withrow Grand Island. •50 m n President )uslin L Berger Vice President William Swanson Treasurer Robert D Schulte Recording Secretary George Miller Corresponding Secretary lack E. Cressman rounded al Miami University 1839 Established at Nebraska University 1889 Alpha Tau Chapter 91 Chapters Page 377 The professional fraternity is unique in that it provides all the adv| tages oT fraternal affiliations, yet offers the un- usual benefits which accrue to a mem- bership comprised exclusively of men who have chosen the samo profession for their life work . . . furthor its mem bers have the distinct advantage o: valuable contact and friendship with ' men whose training is identical with theirs and who can do much to inspire Allgood, Robert Anderson, Keith Askey, Dale Bessire. Howard Boyd, Edward Bratt, Neil Breyer, Lyle Bruner, Dennis Butler, Max Cassel, John Christensen, Herman Cox, Theron Dellere, Joseph Denkinger, John Drake, Howard Ebeling, Richard Hinman, Charles Kelly, Laurence Kleinkauf, Bruce Krafka, Beniamin Limbaugh, Jack Mathes, Donald Mulder, Richard Nieman. Lauren Novak, Ralph Ohlrich, Harold Radens laben, Billie Sack, Clayton Simpson, J. P- Thute, William Warwick, Norman Weekly, Richard Woodworth, Donald pro fessiona l interest . . . Professional fraternities, and Delta Sigma Pi in par- liUcular, emphasize the value and ne- cessity of their chapters ' conducting professional and educational pro- grams m additional to their regular ndergraduote scholastic work . . . embers take active part in the plan- ning and execution of these activities, and gain valuable experience as a result . . . Page 378 Delta Sigma Pi Headmaster |os« ph S Dellere Senior Warden Herman C Chrislensen lunior Warden Bruce E. Boyd Scribe Norman Warwick Treasurer Richard Ebeling Founded at Mew York Univerr.ity 1907 Establinhed al Mobraska Univer.iily 1924 Alpha Delta Chapter 49 Chapters ACTIVES Bobcrl M Allgood Stella. ■50 Keith M Andersen Fierce, ■50 Francii Anderson Lincoln, ■49 Theodore E Anderson . . Lincoln. •50 Dale H Askey Atlantic, la.. •49 lohn S Barrett Omaha. ■50 Howard D Bessire Lincoln. ■48 Bruce E. Boyd- Pierce. ■47 Neil E Bratt . Pawnee City. ■48 Lyle W Breyer Ashland, ■47 Dennis C Bruner Huron. S. D.. ■47 Max E Butler _ Lincoln. •47 John B Cassel Ainsworth. ■47 Herman C Christensen Monroe. ■48 Theron A Cox Wood Lake. ■50 Joseph S. Dellere Lincoln, •47 lohn G Denktnger Humphrey. •49 Howard B Drake Lincoln. •47 Richard D Ebeling Lincoln. ■47 lames L Ferguson . West Point. •47 Charles H. Hinman Wymore. •48 Lawrence Kelly Greely. •47 Bruce E Kletnkauf Grand Island. •48 Beniamin G. Krafka Valparaiso. •49 Tack L Limbaugh West Point, •49 Donald I Mathes Atwood, Kans . •49 Richard G Mulder Lincoln. •49 Lauren F Neiman Marysville, Kans . •48 Ralph M Novak Howells. •48 Harold W. Ohlrich Deshler. •49 Robert D Poulson Elm Creek. •49 BiUte K Radenslaben Ceresco. ■47 Clayton A Sack Plattsmouth. •49 Phillip Simpson Lincoln. •48 Thomas C Smiley Los Angeles, Calil , •50 William H Thute Grand Island, •47 Richard C Warne Hooper, •48 Norman W Warwick Osceola. •49 Richard Weekly Auburn. ■48 lames B Wehrman Nelson. ' 48 Donold N Woodworth Oakland. •47 Page 379 t_J f . f . K. p D ( p liw-k -r ' « f " wrf ;: T« - . p k Alkire, Eugene Allen, Hugh Baas, John Ballew, John Bartle, Edward Bourne, Roger Breetzke, Harold Cartmell. William Gates, Wayne Cottingham, Bruce Dempster. Richard Dickerman, Robert Dosek, leiorae Engler, Paul Everitt, Edward Galleher, Thomas Glee, Acel Guensel, Jack Haverstock. lohn Hibbard, Edwin Johns, Max Kalhol, Roland Keller, Robert Keller, Robert Lentz, Donald Loisel, Robert Mease, Harry Pefferman, Donald Schwarizkopf, Edward Smith, Willard Stroh. Donald Von Norman, Worren Wagey, Harold Rejoining the ranks on the UN cam- pus, the Delts moved into a hoi e oj their own to start the ' 46- ' 47 Y L in grand style . . . Delta Tau DelliBWso had its share of N men . . . Srhwaii z- kopf and Nyden played head »_ toot ball . . . King, Big Six hurd ' h and Stroh, the Delt ' s ' ee " Downslips were few and f ' in the rugged competition for the Delt fllumni Scholarship Award given to the dg with the highest average . . . time BS taken from the books for the Janu ' ,formal at the Cornhusker end the fllum(u banquet in April . . . The bi oi ' ith adache of the year was a pM named " Squabby " . . . tiPlilPl ths of terror with the " Eng- lish Bull " kept the pledges hopping . . . Page 380 Delta Tau Delta PreaidenI Robert L Keller Vice President Ralph E King Treoflurer Ed T Bartle Recording Secretary Richard fl Bloom Corresponding Secretory Hugh M Allen ACTIVES Hugh M Allen Basset. •49 Bill W Ballew _ Lincon, St. Paul. •« Ed F. Borlle •49 Richard A Bloom Lincoln. •49 Dick M Began _ - Lincoln. ■49 Rob«ri C Dickerman. _ Beatrice, •49 Dean E Everill „ Osceola. •49 Tom I Golleher „_ - Basset. •47 lack C Guenzel .Lincoln. •48 Max E lohns Herman. •49 Robert I Keller Lincoln, •49 Robert L. Keller Lincoln, •49 Ralph E King Waterloo. •48 Robert H Loisel West Point. •49 Cal T McKibbin Alliance, •48 Harry Mease Omaha, •48 Ed D Hibbard Rapid City. S D.. •47 Charles I. Mulvaney - Omaha. •49 James W Nevitt „ ...Beatrice. •49 Ed H Nyden _ _ Beatrice. •48 Harry Pappas „..„.„ Lincoln ■49 Lee O Phelps _ _ Lincoln. •49 Wes E Rosenstock ...._ . ' . Lincoln. ■49 Bob Ruby _ -.Lincoln, •48 Ed Schwartzkopf Lincoln , •4R Don L Slroh Lincoln, •49 Howord S Teague Nisland. S D.. •48 Ray Van Norman _ ' Bassett. •49 Warren E. Van Norman Basselt. •48 •4q Richard I Haggard St Paul. •49 Harold E Hungorlord Millord, ' 48 PLEDGES Eugene L Alkire Lexington. ■50 lohn R Baas West Point, •49 Harold I Breetzke West Point, ■49 Fred R Ballanline Omaha, ■50 lerry I Dosek Lincoln, ■50 Bill H Cartmell Lincoln. ■50 Duane E Haas Lincoln, ■48 Bernard F Heelan.._ ™ _ Lincoln, ■50 Stan L Portsche _ Lincoln. ■sn Harold P Wagey ._ Lincoln, ■50 Acel W Gloe ..._ Lincoln, •50 Bob B Cunningham Shenandoah, la . •50 Dick C Dempster Beatrice. •50 •VI Bruce W Cotlinghom. _ _...„ _ Hastings. ■50 Wayne F Cotes _ _ Stratton. ■50 Don F Lentt. Beatrice. ■50 Iim T Sharjx „ Omaha ■VI lack D Haverstock Valley. N D , ■50 Paul F Engler Bcssetl. ■50 Don L Peliermon Beatnce. ■50 Bill E Smith Lexington. ■50 Roland V Kathol Hartington, ■50 Founded at Bethany College 1859 Established at Nebrasika University 1894 Beta Tau Chapter 77 Chapters Page 381 t.a vl " vl ' ' fe. ' me J f ' ' J. U l T ' ' y - ' V " | »-1 ikk . .fsl A . ..Hi w y jS k aV ' - y J. . (3 p p. C ip:» ft » p Ackerman. Robert Agnew, Kenneth Aqnew, Richard Bellows, Ray Brown, John Campxau, George Castner, I. R, Cattle, Walter Chastain, Robert Codington, lack Duling. Gilbert Evans, John Fastenau, Arden Finnegan, Leonard Finstrom, Don Goodwin, LeBaron Green, Robert Gridley. William Hanson, Gerold Hays, John Hemmingsen, Charles Hildebrand, Robert Johnson, Gordon Keene, David Klule, Wayne Kokjer, Thomas Kralz, Dean Kratz, Kent Lawson, Allen Lucksinger, Kent Martin, Richard Meehan, Dennis Meyer, Milton Moodie, Robert Moomey, Bill McCormick, William McNabb. Harold O ' Bannon, John O ' Dell, Robert Oehlrich, Herman Oehrle, Kenneth Ohse, Virgil Pauley, Gordon Pettis, James Picard, Fritz Roberts, Charles Robertson, William Shaneyfelt. Don Skog, William Soennichsen. John Stahl, Gayle Stewart. Charles Swonson. Les Vlcek, Wilham Wagoner, Ralph Wagoner, Rod Wait, Robert Wehrman, Basil Wells, Richard Wenk, Bill Wickham. Donald Wiles, Stephen Wilkins, William Starting the year with an outstand- ing pledge class and with the well known actives back, D. U. continued as one of the best. Football found Hazen, Moomey, and Hutton contribut mg mightily. In track, Coope arJ " Kinder, coupled with Duling in go, kept D. U. in front in athletics. Activi- ties found Slothower and Johnson in id Corn Cobs and Kosmet Klub, Wilkins [on the Rag and Stahl in debate and ' Cornhusker. To round out a perfectly balanced program, social activities [kept the DU ' s mighty busy. But studies rere not neglected. The DU ' s hit the )OOks in fine style. A well rounded DFogram, coupled with a spirit of broth- erhood and fun made this year one of the best in the chapter history. Page 382 Delta Upsilon ACTIVES Richard L Agnew Sidney. •49 Frad A Alexander -„ -Lincoln. ' 48 Robert C Borger Gr««ler. Colo . ■49 Ray F Bellows „ „ Blair. ■49 John R Brown Ceresco. ■48 I R Castner Ashland. •49 Walter Cattle Seward. Grad. Robert R, Chastain Oberlin, Kans,, ' 48 terry DuUng .Lincoln. ' 48 Bill M Ferguson West Point. ' 48 Leonard L Finnegon North Platte. ' 49 Dean Forke . Lincoln, ' 48 Bill Gndley _. .„ Humboldt, ' 48 lohn S Hays Omaha. ' 48 Curtis D Kimball Lincoln. •48 Dean Kratz Lincoln, Grad Kent Kratz Lincoln, ' 48 Dick Lyman Genng. ' 48 Bill McCormick York. ' 47 Harold McNabb Lincoln, •49 Richard F Martin Lincoln, ■48 Milton W Meyer Lincoln. ' 48 Robert D Moodie West Point. ■48 Robert C ODell McPaul. la. ' 47 Virgil Ohse Falls City. ' 49 Gordon Pauley Lincoln. ' 49 Richard Petersen Omaha. ■4f lames Petiis Redwood Falls, Minn.. ' 49 Charles C Roberts Lewellen. ' 49 William G Robertscn Plaltsmouth. ' 48 Don L Shaneylelt Lona Pine. 47 William R Skog Omaha. ' 48 Fohn Slothower Lincoln. ■47 Roy Snyder Lincoln. ' 48 Charles W Stewart Lincoln. ' 49 Leslie Swanson „.. Loud City. ■49 John W Trenchard -- -. . ... Cambridge. ■48 William R Vlcek Wahoo. ■49 Basil C Wehrman Arnold. ' 47 Donald I. Wickam Lincoln. •49 Stephen G Wiles Plattsmouth. ' 47 William W Wilkins Geneva. PLEDGES •49 Robert I Ackeiman S;dney. ' 50 Kenneth M Agnew Sidney. ' 50 Tames H Amos Linc " in. ■49 fohn A Bumstead N ' ew Orleans, La . •48 George Campau Oakland, Calif . •40 Fact Codinaton A ' jb . ' n. ' 50 Harold D Cowles S ' -jr:o ' on, ' 50 Dwight I Evans Lin-ro ' n. SO Arden Fastenau Lincoln. •49 Don Finstrom . Kearney. ••■« leBaron Goodwin Sidney. •-S) Robert E. Green Indianapolis. Ind . ■49 Gerald L Hanson York. .V) Robert Hildebrand York, ' 59 Don L Hoon Lincoln. ' 50 Robert E Hundahl Dollos Tex , ' 50 Gordon F Johnson Wahoo. ' 50 Richard L, Johnson Lincoln, ' 49 Roger Johnson Scandia. Minn , ' 48 David Keene Lincoln ' Jf Wayne Klute S ' v.tH f,p Thomas L Kokjer " . ' ■i ' O-i r Allen L Lawson Sid-iey 1!) Kent F Lucksinger Colur-bu« n Dennis Meehan York ■.=.0 Bill G Moomey York. .V) fohn C O Bannon Ge " ng. •50 Herman D Oehlrich Columbus. •.■ o Kenneth F Oehrle Lincoln ■SO Richard W Pauley Harlan la ■sn Fnt2 Picard Geneva 50 lohn Soennichsen Plattsmouth, ' 40 Gavle E S ' ahl Omha. ■ ' « Raloh E Wagoner York. ' .■in Rod Wanoner York. •.VI Bob Wait Sidney. •.■;n Richard H Wells Storlel ' -n. •sn William B Wenk _ -_ MnHnon S D.. •. 1 Donald Yestness ...-„ Weslfield la.. •50 President Basil C Wehrman Vice Preaidenl Roy C Snyder Steward Robert R Chastain Recording Secretary Wilham W Wilkins Corresponding Secretary Bill M Ferguson t Founded at Williams College 1834 Established at Nebraska University 1898 Nebraska Chapter 62 Chapters Page 383 (?■ .CTf. fZ ' j 1 ' 1 - • ' Q f ' i C- 3 Mm»! miMw i ! -1 f nVj Anderson, Ronald Arthaud, Raymond Baird. Jack Baltensperger, Arden Baxter, Neal Bluhm. Wilbur Brainord, Owen Brim, Charles Brim, Jerome Brinegar, Merle Broekemeier, Dale Brownlee, Lloyd Burr, William Dahllce. Calvin Damkroaer, Berl DeWuli. John Droge, Lyle Erlewine, Dale Erlewine. Gale Eveland. Paul Gard. Don Gard, Gene Goodding, John Keim, Wayne Lamb, Alvin Lipe, Merle Loeffel, Frank Luebs, Ralph Lux, Stanley Lux, Ronald Lyness, Phillip Maddocks, Clyde Meyer, Eldo Mickle, James Otto, Roger Pearson, Robert Rauner, Robert Sahs, John Sears, James Skinner. Philip Solomon. Eugene Svodoba, Arthur Tomek, Rudolph Warner, Donald Wiggans, Donald Wiggans, Samuel It was a new year and Farm House welcomed its members into a new house . . . the traditional fall formal took everyone off to the Cornhusker lor one of the highlights in the social cal- endar . . . Activities kept many bu y ) in the extra minutes as Farm House men held offices in many campus or- ganizations including chancellor ' of Alpha Zeta and manager of Farmer ' s Fair Board . . . They were also repre- ented m Block and Bridle, flg. Exec, card, Tn-K, Uni. 4-H Club, YMCfl, Varsity Dairy, Varsity Band, and the flg. Editor of the Rag . . . Two men were active in Corn Cobs and their N man " Won laurels in swimming . . . flmidst oil the activities, social affairs, and house rebuilding, Farm House maintained their scholarship . . . Page 384 Farm House ACTIVES Ronald E Anderson -. .......Concord, -48 Raymond L Arthoud Cambridge. •47 Wilbur L Bluhm Seward. •47 Dale F Broekemeier _ Wisner, ■47 Merle ] Bnnegar Alexandria, ■47 Charles A. Brim Spaldin g. ■48 William W Burr. It Lincoln, ■47 Calvin B Dahlke Wallace, ■47 Lyle I Droge „ _ DuBois, •49 Dale Erlewine Ogallala, ■49 Gale Erlewine . Ogallala. •49 Paul R Eveland Elmwood, •47 lohn A Goodding Lincoln, •47 •47 Phillip E Lyness Lincoln, •47 Phillips, •49 Clyde E Maddocks. - Pawnee City, ■48 Eldo H Meyer .._. ._.... Hill City, Kons , •48 Roberl 1 Pearson Lyons, •47 Robert R Rauner . . Sidney, •48 Eugene E Solomon Culbertson, •48 Phillip E Skinner _ Alliance, Burchard, •49 Arthur E Svoboda •48 Rudolph Tomek __ Table Rock, •48 Donald E Warner „ Waverly. ■47 Donald S Wiggans Lincoln. ■49 Samuel C Wiggans Lincoln. ■47 PLEDGES La Moyne Brownlee Douglas. •46 Jack Baird Archer. Spalding. •49 lerome Brim •50 DeWitt. •49 Frank Loetfel ,„ Lincoln. ■49 Fred Maddocks . . .„ _. Pawnee City, Lincoln, ■sn lames Mickle •49 lohn Sahs Wayne, ■50 lames Sears Tekamah, ■48 President Charles R Brim Secretary Roberl L Pearson Treasurer Calvin B Dahlke Business Manager Donald E Warner ' 0 Founded at University of Missouri 1905 Established at Nebraska University 1911 8 Chapters Page 385 , ' " ia- ' mJtiMmth P C P- P 4 A fk, ft ( f . Beindorif. Arthur Caldwell, lack Camp, Robert Carlson, Robert Churchill, Roy Critchheld, William Coder, Paul Detweiler, Gerald Diers, Robert Doyle. Edward Druliner, lerome Edwards, Eugene Ewing, Randall Farris, Roger Franklin, Rodney Greene, Earl Hale, Taylor Hirsch, Herbert Hollmeister, Rex Hughes, Clayton Kelly, Lloyd Lang, Hugh Leger, Norm Long, Darwood Mercer, Ellis Morns, Rex Morns, Gerald Ohman. Lachlan Palmer, William Perkins, William Pettit, Aubrey Premer, Stanley Purdy, Howard Rankin, Perry Reid, Robert Richardson, Harry Rohde, Frank Saylor, Lowell Sherwood, John Shopp, Bryce Shultz, Joseph Shurllelf, Ed Simmons, Galen Steenburg, Houtz Stone, Richard Sullivan, Dan Tangeman, Robert Tangeman, Stewart Tyson, William White, Robert Willev, Robert Marking the fiftieth year of Kappa Sigma on the campus the Sig boys celebrated with an alumni banquet W and stag party in February . . , . Par- ' ticipation in campus activities also helped to make the past year a banner one for Kappa Sigma . . . Rod Frank- lin was secretary of the Interfraternity Council, member of Corn Cobs and - Masquers . . . Norm Leger acted as a news editor of the Daily Nebraskan was cheerleader and a Corn Cob pledge . . . Kosmet Klub, Masquers, the University Theater, and flings at journ- alism kept Bill Palmer occupied , , , Art Beindorff was a member of the Pub Board, Yell King and vice-president of Corn Cobs , . . Highlights of the so- cial season for Kappa Sigs were their ■ formal ' " . . the annual Barn Dance, pledge party, and Christmas Dinner Page 38B J Kappa Sigma ACTIVES ..„ ...Lincoln, Robert Carlson Lincoln, Hodney Franklin ..-.™ „ .Omaha, Earl Greene „ fames Gutchow „ „ Taylor Hale „ „ NorrrnjT L r .., _...Loup City, ..„ Blair, Lincoln, ..«„......«...Sterlin9, Darwood Long _.„ „ „...„ „ Fairbury, Gerald Morris ., « « William Orr - Wood River, Lincoln, William Perkins - ....„ Omaha. Aubry Pettit „ Lincoln, Harry Richardson - „ , fohn Sherwood „ - Broken Bow, Red Cloud. lohn Sullivan „ „ Stuart Tangeman Robert While „ Lincoln, Gretna, Lincoln, Robert WiUey _ „ PLEDGES Lincoln, lack Caldwell .. Robert Camp - R oy Churchill Lincoln, West Point, Paul Coder „. „ „ „..„ Duane Cox „. Wilham Critchheld Weilfleet. Broken Bow, Tecumseh, Gerald Delweiler „ Grand Island. - Benkelman, Roger Ferns Rex Hofimeister Herbert Hirsch William Kelly Albion, Imperial, Lincoln. rand Island, Rusael Lockwood Kearney. Norfolk, Wood River, Dale Neumeyer Howard Purdy Walter Rankin Bonnet, Benkelman. Robert Reid Albin, Bryce Shopp . Edmund Shurtleti Galen Simmons Dan Sullivan William Tyson Glenn Van Eaton Imperial, Lincoln. Lincoln, Lincoln. Wauneta. Lincoln. •47 ■47 ■49 ■49 ■48 ■48 •49 ■48 •49 ■49 ■48 •49 ■49 ■49 •48 ■48 ■49 ■47 ■48 ■5C ■48 ■49 ■4 ' ' G ■47 ■47 •49 ■50 •50 ■50 •50 •50 ■50 ' 48 •50 ■50 •50 ■49 ■50 ■50 ■49 •49 •50 •50 ■50 ■49 •49 ■50 ■50 ■50 •49 49 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■48 President Rodney Franklin Secretary Robert Diers Treasurer Randall Ewing Founded at University of Virginia 1869 Established at Nebraska University 1897 Alpha Psi Chapter 113 Chapters Fa je 387 CiCiCyC » p g? pT! Adams, Jack Allen, Bruce Allen, Paul Allen. Robert Amsden. Alan Andresen, Deuel Angle, Wally Banks. Carl Bartlelt, Vic Barton, John Bauer, Harold Beck, Leo Birk, Arthur Blumer, John Blumer, Paul Boman, John Bourne, DeWayne Browne, William Brownlee, Thomas Capek, Richard Chaney, Robert Chenoweth, Robert Cooper, Donald Cowan, Sam Dickey, Jack Dinsdale, Roy Donegan, Edwin Draeger, Donald Einung, John Einung, Robert Falloon, Virgil Fisher, Laird Glenn, Robert Hacker, James Harley. James Hatch, Dale Heikes, Allen Heinke, Robert Hergert, Daniel Herman. Dale High, Richard Howard, George Hulfman, Charles Huston, Tedd Johnson, Palmer Kinsey. William Lowrie, Thomas Lebsack, Gayle Lee, George Lee, Robert Lilly, Dan Lepinski, John Livingston, Richard Luce. William Luers, LeRoy Maser, Kenneth Maser, Wesley McEachen, Edmund McKay, Donald McShane. David Meehan, John Metheny, Robert Meyer, Dede Moehnert, Ernest Moore, lames Morehead. Kenneth Nebelsick, John Nelson, Douglas Olson, Calvin Penner, Robert Pickett, Jock Potter, Alan heitan. Jack Rolfsmeyer. William Russell, Richard Ryder, Del Schroeder, Fred Seymour. Chalmers Taylor. Albert Theodosen. John Thorne, Charles Williams, Joseph Zerzan, Richard Scholarship . . . sports . . . activities and social affairs meant another good year for Nebraska ' s oldest fraternity ... Joe Partington, Bob Deveney, Dick Thompson, and Fred Metheny distin- guished themselves on the gridiron and Gayle Lebsack represented them in varsity basketball ... in the Jack Best trophy race they won champion- ships in football, wrestling, golf and swimming . . . they enjoyed the music A of Orrin Tucker at their fall party . . . sneak night with even some of the pledges confused when they returned to the house and found their bedding decorating the exterior . . . Bruce Al- len unveiled as an Eligible Bachelor . . . tradi tional Christmas party, din- ner and dance . . . Annex boys shuf- lling off to class after a night of study all in all, a banner year for the boys at 1545 R Street . . . Page 388 Phi Delta Theta ACTIVES D«u l AndrvBvn Uncotn. lack Adam» Bruc A ' ■ WlUmelte, 111 . Lincoln. Warror Lmcoln. lohn i ' . Omoha. Charles nir.Kiiin North Platte. Harold Bau r Lincoln. L«o B ck Lincoln. Paul Bock Lincoln. John Blumer Lincoln. D« Wayne Bourno Lincoln. Newman Buckley Lincoln. Hichard Capek Lincoln. Dick Chapin Lincoln, Lee Chapin Lincoln. Donald Cooper North Platte. Samuel CoUms Falls City, lack Dickey Roy Dmdadale „ Omaha. Palmer. Donald Draoger Sioux Falls, S D , lohn Emung Wayne, Virgil falloon Falls City. Laird Tishor Red Cloud. Edward Hall Lincoln, Fames Harloy Lincoln. Dale Hatch Lincoln, Robert Heink .„« Lmcoln, Rems Heiny Lincoln, Alfred Helleberg Wayne. Dale Herman Fremont. George Howard Salem, Ore , Gayle Lebsack Lincoln. Daniel Lilly Lincoln, Leroy Luers ,„ York, Kenneth Maser „ Lincoln. Wesley Maser „. „ „ Lincoln. Edmond McEachen Lincoln, lames McGrath « „ Lincoln, David McShane ....„ „ Lincoln. lohn Meehan - Lincoln, Robert Metheny St. Joseph, Mo.. Dede Meyer Sheridan, Wyo., Ernest Moehnert Loup City. Wilham Monroe ,, , -Sioux City, la.. lames Moore „ „ Omaha, Palmer Murphy North Platte. Douglas Nelson „ .. Wausa, loseph Partington Lincoln, William Rolfsmeyer Lincoln, Rodney Smith Sioux City. la , John Theodosen „ Sioux Falls. S. D , Richard Thompsen Lincoln. PLEDGES Mickey Allen „ Lmcoln, Robert Allen Lincoln, Alan Amsdem -„ _ Omaha. Carl Banks . Wausa. Vic Bartlett Lincoln. Art Birk North Platte, Paul Blumer .« „... „ Lincoln. lohn Boman Lincoln, Bill Browne «. Lincoln. John Brandon ... Lincoln. Don Borwnlee „ Omaha, Dick Bnghom ..._ lack Cady Lmcoln. Lincoln. Bob Chaney Falls City. Bob Chenowelh Omaha, Vem Daniel Fromonl. George Derry Wayne, Don Devoe „ Lincoln, Ed Donegan Lincoln. Bob Einung Wayne, Bob Glenn Lincoln. Iim Hacker Lincoln, Alan Heickes Dakota City, Dan Hergert Don High . Lmcoln, Bloomfield. Dick High Bloomfield, Charles Huffman „ Grand Island, Ted Huston - Grand Island, Chuck Hyatt Cozad. Palmer fohnson Valley. Bill Kinsey Falls City. Tom Lown© .,.„ „ _ Lincoln, Gftnrg Ij». . Bob Lee Fremont, Fremont, lohn Lepinski .. „ Omaha. Dick Livingston _ ....Beatrice. Bill Luce „ Sioux City. la , Elmar Moser Lincoln. Mickey McDermott Lmcoln, Iim McDermott Lincoln. Don McKay Lmcoln, Harry Meginnis Lmcoln, Kenneth Moorhead Lmcoln, John Nebelsick Lincoln Cal Olson Omaha, Bob Penner Beatrice. lack Pickett Lincoln. Al Potter Fori Dodge, la lack Reitan Grand Island Dick Russel Lincoln Dei Ryder Grand Island Fred Schroeder Curtis Chalmers Seyraour„ Gre«n Boy. Wis Al Taylor „ Lincoln Joe Wi 1 1 lams. loplin. Mo Dick Zerzan Omaha 49 49 47 48 49 49 49 48 48 48 47 47 49 47 49 ' 48 48 ' 49 ' 4S ' 48 ' 49 48 ' 47 ■49 ' 48 ' 49 49 ' 49 ■47 ' 48 48 ' 49 ' 49 ' 48 ' 49 ' 48 ' 49 ' 49 ' 47 ' 49 •49 ■49 ' 48 ' 48 •49 ■49 ' 48 ■47 ' 49 ' 49 •49 ' 48 •50 ' 50 ' 49 •50 ■50 •49 ' 50 •50 •49 ' 50 ' 50 ' 50 ' 49 •50 ' 47 ' 49 ' 49 ' 50 •50 ' 50 ' 50 ' 50 ' 50 ' 50 ' 49 ' 50 ' 50 ' 50 ■49 •50 ' 50 ' 50 ' 50 •50 ■50 •50 •48 50 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■49 ■50 •50 •50 •50 ■50 •48 ■50 SO ■50 •50 50 Founded at Miami University 1848 Established at Nebraska University 1875 Alpha Chapter 106 Chapters President . ' .jy Dinsdale Vice President Nevirman Buckley Treasurer Laird Fisher Paqa 389 «=-)« : II f , .o f ( p ' - r, vr F " T E h ' (! E f . P p. P P Tj P ' I! . f f . IP ' O. P P f? P P P C p. p. I? p. 1 T-- - Anderson, Norris Andrews, Donald Bates, Tim Binning, John Bridge, Bill Brown, Albert Brown, Don Brown. Kenneth Cavender, Marvin Chatt, Orville Cornish. Alfred Cover, John Cowles, Ralph Deneke. Bill Devoe, Darrell Devoe, Raid Dierks. John Dory, Donald Eisenhari, Warren Erb, Donald Farner, Robert Flory, Donald Gaddis, Vaughn Geier, Leo Gessner, Robert Gloor, Calvin Goll, tames Gwynn, James Hansen, Herman Heeney, Barney Hendrickson. Donald Hiatt, Horry H ' .llman, Ralph Hinds, Thurman Jenkins. Gordon Johnson. Roland Johnston, Jerry Jones, Daniel Jones, Graham Jordan, Robert KiUian, Jack KiUian, Warren Kleinschmidt, Donald Knudsen. Harry Koupal, Howard Kuh!, Richard Kurk. George Larson, Bill Martin, Roger Maryott, Charles McMichael, Bruce Merten, Waller Moorhouse, William Morgan, Don Mueller, Karl Myers, James Nickerson, Robert Olmstead, Robert Orr, Charles Orr, Robert Palmer, John Peterson, Charles Pipher, Emmett Potadle, Keith Putney, Mick Raitt, Dale Ramer, Leo Reece, Jack Robinson, Dick Rogers, John Rouze, Gordon Scharmann, Lawrence Schirmer, Jack Spurek, Ray Stewart, Ralph Stoesz, LeRoy Stubbleheld. David Thoene, Charles Vanderkolk, Tyler Voss, Wallace Westover, Van Woltt, Frank In this, the first postwar school year, the Fijis got in stride with a whirl o activities . . . Homecoming celebratio was climaxed with the revival ot the annual Pig Dinner in the honor of the alumni . . . The war with the Tri-Delts, originated by the Fiji pledges, gained campus wide attention . . . Four stal warts on the Husker " T " machine wer Myers, Long, Thompson, and Bob Schleiger . . . Dick Schleiger and Korte contributed their basketball tai- nts to the Husker cause . . . Grote, TOW a, Eisenhart, McGeachin and Piderit were members of the cinder squad . . . while Wolff returned to baseball . . Jerry Johnston was art editor of the Cornhusker . . . Bob Orr, Marv Cavendar and Moorhouse were photographers for the yearbook and Stewart was sports editor . . . page 390 Phi Gamma Delta Kenneth Adams ACTIVFS Kaarney. 47 •49 •50 ■47 ■45 ■47 ' 48 •48 •47 48 •48 •50 •49 •48 •47 •47 •48 •47 ■48 ■48 ■47 ■48 ■47 •48 •48 •49 ■48 •48 •47 •48 •49 ' 48 ■47 •48 ■48 •48 •47 •48 •49 •48 •48 •48 •49 •49 •47 •47 ■49 ■47 •47 •48 •48 •49 •48 •48 •48 •48 •48 •48 •48 •48 •47 •48 •49 •48 •49 •48 4 •49 •49 ■48 •49 •48 •47 •48 •48 •SO •49 48 •48 •50 .uptoi :rand laland. Ashland. Kanainglon, Kant . lohn Binning Kimball. Omaha, Al Brown Columbus, John Call Sioux City. la , Lincoln, Lincoln. Orville Chall Tekamah, John Church Fairbury, North Platte, Altred Cornish Omaha, Ralph Cowles Wallace, George Crancer Lincoln, Lincoln, Retd Devoe Lincoln, Donald Dory Warren Eisenhart . Grand Island, Culberlson. .. Tairview, Kans., Omaha, Lincoln, David City. v Barney Heeney „ Beattio, Kans, Lake Charles. La , Donald Hendrickson Fred Herzog Ralph HiUman Sioux City, la , Thurman Hinds David City, Lincoln, Kearney, lack Holbrook _ Roland Johnson ...„ Jerrv Johnston Galesburg, III , Robert Jordan Galesburg, 111., North Platte, Grallon, Robert Korte Fairbury, Lincoln, Ashland, Richard Kuhl Blair, Stromsbura, .„ Mitchell, ...„ Lincoln, „ Lincoln, Lincoln, Hartington, Clay Center, Kans., Chicago. Ill , McCook, Llovd McBeth William McCarty _ John McMeekm Joseph Martin Roger Martin Howard Mengshol Donald Morgan Karl Mueller . James Myers Robert Nickerson Robert Orr Columbus, York, . Lincoln. Tekamah. Ainsworlh. Dale Raitt Gordon Rouze Lawrence Scharman. .., Jack Schnmer Richard Schleiger „ Robert Schleiger Robert Souihworlh . -- " — ' Imperial. North Platte, Fremont, ., Omaha. Omaha, Lincoln, Ray Spurek . ... Charles Thoene James Thomson « Tyler Vanderkolk „. Robert Walters .._ Wilber. Hartington, Lincoln, . David City, Galesburg, 111 , Van Wesiover Fritz Wolf EPLE Lincoln, Blair, DGES York. George Durrie Billy Larson Omaha. Blair. Madison. Wis. Kearney. Lincoln. 3ES Harold Knudsen Ft. I George Kurk James Moloney Billy Ross Edward Allen Lincoln. Robert Becker Lincoln PLEDI SO SO SO SO ■50 ■50 ■50 •48 •50 ■50 •50 •SO •SO •50 •50 •50 •50 •SO •50 SO i, Colo. Lincoln David Citv Robert Bosley Palisade. Bruce McMichael Edwin Olmstecd Charles Orr -Omaha Kenneth Brown Columbus, Lincoln John Cover Alliance, William Prowl John Dierks Nebraska City, Keith Potadle Tekamah Lincoln Donald Flory . ..„ ..Lincoln, William Free ....Central City, Dick Robinson Lincoln York Alliance David Slubblelield Elm Creek ames Goll Tekamah, omes Gwynn Lincoln. Lincoln Lincoln Wallace Vos« Harlinaton ock KiUion North Platte, .eroy Klein Lincoln, lames Waters ..Framin Eldon Wise gham . Mass Norfolk Founded at Washington and Jederson University 1848 Established at Nebraska Universilir 1898 Lambda Nu Chapter 76 Chapters A .r.A. President Treasurer Historian Secretary Ray Spurek lames Myers Don Brown Jack Hughes Corresponding Secretary Bob Orr SO SO SO •SO •so so so •50 so so •50 •50 •50 •48 •50 SO •50 •50 ' 46 ■50 Page 391 9 g p f " € f (r P g ( f C: ' P O C ' " " J j f J -r. flh« ' WV ' WL " ' _ , ti w - ' A -. ¥■■- ' .■ »U- f « T- J p pf f ff pt) l! I ' V ' pL " ' ' ' rt ' ? ' : W4. Anderson, WiUard Ayers, lohn Ball, Dale Barber, Harris Brown, Bob Brown, Wilber Busch, Al Clem, Charles Cobb, Dick Conley, Gene Connelly. John Coyne, Dick Crawford, Bryce Danielson. Ed Dickson, Bill Doran, Bob Ernst, BUI Esser, Howie Eyth, Bill Glen, Carl Green, Tom Hamilton. Bob Hammond, Jim Hauptman. Homer Henkle, Jim riepperly, Dick Hoifman. Lloyd Howard, Warren Johnson, Joe Johnson, Stan Jones. Rex Karlquist, John Kelly. Jim Kenner, Jim Kenner, Bill Knudson, Curtis Knudsen, Dick Koch, Dick Krumland, Ted Kruse, John Kruse, Dick Lonergan, Jim Long, Walter Loomis, Dick Markeson, Silas Metz, Walt Mickte. Bill Miller, Dave MUliken, Tom Monismith, Rod Neumann, Roy Oehrle, Charles Pickering. Ben Porter, Mort Riedy, Robert Rollins. Bob Romine, Lloyd Schneider, Bob Schultz, Jack Simpson, Fritz Smith. Charles Thornburq, Bill True, Tom Waldie. Bill Ware, Fritz Williams, Norman Wilson, Jack Wilson, Reese Wilson. Bob Zimmerman, Ed Back again and better than before were the wearers of the shield Memories of pledge skip night and fire crackers in the early morning arc still remembered . . . The Phi Psi Formal, Prohibition Party, hayrbcks and picnics at the " Gulch " are n thingo of the past ... as are thoughts of the big Fiftieth Reunion . . . In sc holar ship the Phi Psis again were at the top and not f neglecting activities were Bill Thorn- burg, president of the Innocent Society andimembeBf Korn Kobs plus Warren Howard anci Bob Hamilton . . . while Stan Johnson, Bill Waldie and Jack Wilson are members of the Kosmet Kliib ... In the field of sports the N Club now claims Bob Tegt and Bob Schni(?dgli football; and Fritz Ware, track. Page 392 Phi Kappa Psi ACTIVES Hams W Barber „ — Omaha. Robert W. Baum «.«..« « „ La Cross, Wis,, lames Baylor „.. Lincoln, Perry W Branch, Ir „ „ Lincoln, Wilbur Brown. Ir Auburn, Albert R Busch „ Omaha, Richard P Cobb Holdrege, Richard L Coyne Herbert L Cushin? , Omaha, - Kearney, Edward R Danielson. Ir Lincoln, Robert Doran Lincoln, William Ernst Auburn. Howard A Esser, Ir Naperville, III., Paul G Evans Seward. Carl M Glen, Ir „ _ Auburn. Thomas F. Green . Lincoln. Robert G Hamilton Petersburg. lames G Hammond Lincoln. Werner H Heidtbrink Seward. lames Henkle Lincoln, Richard Hepperly Warren F Howard Fremont. Omaha, Alan H lack Omaha, Stanley Fohnson Friend, Rex lones Alliance. Wilham C Kenner Nebraska City. Richard A. Knudsor. University Heights. O . Curtis C Knudson Lincoln. Richard A Koch - -Lincoln, Wallace T Krumland Columbus, Richard Kruse Omaha, Walter E Long Grand Island, Richard B Loomis Lincoln, Milton F Mack Omaha. William W Mickle Nebraska City. Rodnr-k M Monismith York, Roy C Neumann Lincoln, Donald R Ostrand Omaha. Beniamin Pickering Lincoln. Gordon L Robb Minden. Robert Rollins Lincoln. Uoyd E Romine Palisade, Robert V Schneider Nebrc ' ka City. John W Schultz ' ,- Columbus. Charles G. Smith - Fremont. Robert E Tegt .Fremont, William H Tnomburg Ir Sterling, Colo , William A Waldie Omaha, Frederick Ware Omaha. lohn Wells Lincoln. lohn C Wilson Columbus. Robert Wilson Holdrege, W I Wood Seward, PLEDGES WiUard F Anderson Holdrege. lohn E Ayers Lexington, Dale D Ball Fremont, Robert F Brown Elvanston, III . Charles K Clem Scotisblutf, Gene Conley cbraska City. lohn R Connelly Omaha, Bryce Crawford Omaha, William Dickson Lincoln, William A Eyth Beatrice, Homer L Hauptman .Sail Lake City. Utah, Uoyd O. Hoflman, Ir Omaha. loseph Fohnson Tecumseh, lohn L Karlquist lames C Kelly Omaha. Lexington, fames R Kenner Hebron. John S Kruse Omaha, Theodore H Liggett Utica, lames D Lonergan Fremont, Silas Markeson, Ir Omaha. Walter R Metz. Alliance. David I Miller, Ir Omaha. Thomas I Millikin Fremont, Charles R Oehrle Lincoln. Robert I Reidy Naperville. Ill , Frederick H Simpson Atlantic. la . Norman S Williams Omaha Thomas True Reese Wilson Edward G. Zimmerman . Lincoln. Lmcoln. ..Lincoln 48 49 47 49 49 47 50 49 47 G. 49 49 49 48 49 48 49 49 48 49 49 49 49 48 49 49 49 48 49 49 49 49 49 48 49 48 49 48 49 49 49 49 49 49 50 47 47 49 49 49 49 49 50 •50 ■50 ■49 ■48 ■48 ■50 •50 ■50 •50 ■50 •50 49 ■49 •50 •49 •48 •50 •49 ■50 ■50 ■49 •50 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■49 50 49 President Richard fl. Knudson Vice President William H, Thomburg, Ir. Secretary Rodrick M Mnniimilh Founded at Washington and Jelierson University 18S2 Established at Nebraska University 1895 Nebraska Alpha Chapter 52 Chapters Poge 393 ( g r - T ' p o ' |P r)- O Q 1-7 : , 7 aV " t ' ' vl " Augustin, Don Beachly, Ramey Bergquist, Bruce Burgess, Warren Byers, Sam Campbell, Jack Carter, Russell Cluck, Millard Cochrane, Alex Cole, Gene Cooley. Gordon Creed, Ben Davies, Reginald Davis, John Dellinger, Dean Diedrichsen. Lloyd Diers, Bernard Diers, Dick Dilldine, Carl Drummy, Creighton Dugan, Charles Durland, Peter DuTeau, Don Eloe, Cecil Enckson, Wayne Evans, Jack Erandsen, Herb Galloway. Dean Galloway, Harry Gardner, jerry Garey, Roger Gish, Herb Graves, Harris Green, John Greusel, Fred Griggs. Jim Gnswold, Tom Gunderson, Ted Harrington. John Harrington, Paul Hawkins, Earl Hawkins. Fred Heins, Don Irvin, Fames Jeii ' rey, Robert Kimball, Bill Kingery, Wayne Kinzie, Frank Lahr, Dick LeRoy. Bill Lindwall, Rod Lovan, Lee McArthur, Don McGuire. Ottis McKelvey, John McKenna, Gene McKenna, Hugh Mehrhoff, Loyal Miller, Clarence Mills, Bob Milton, Norman Muldvon, Sylvester Murray, Bob Myers, Philip Nagel, Bob Nash, Jim Nash, Dick Nash, Bill Nauman, Don Nedrow, Bob Nelson, Vernon Nordeen, Howard Norton, Bill Nye. Bill Olney, Dudley Pohte, Willis Porter, Sanford Rasmussen, Dana Reed, Charles Reed, Bob Reutlinger. Don Rose, Ted Rundin, Walter Saladen, Dick Schenck, Bill ScoviUe. Bob Short, Dick Sterns, Floyd Swanson, Wally Swanson, Jim Swilt, Roscoe Taylor, Jim Uehling. Keith Vaage, Rufus Walt. Norm Wheeler, John Wilkinson. Don Wrede, George Known for their athletes, activities and social events the Sig fllphs had a fine record . . . they point with pride to some of Nebraska ' s outstanding var- sity athletes . . . Cochrane, Taylor, Stroud, Evans, Rutherford, and Mcflr- thur kept Husker teams prominent throughout the year . . . kept busy go ing to meetings were Student Council men . • . Cooley, Rundin, and Lahr . . . publications and debate kept Gil- Ian hopping . . . the annual Jug party and the Bowery Ball were as much dis- cussed as the famous " impromptu " pic- nics I. . . testifying to their popularity were the almost weekly cigar and andy passiggs ... a record pledge ass, coupled with the actives, made is a record year for the SAE ' s and they will alWays carry the memories of the year with them . . . Page 394 Sigma Alpha Epsilon ACTIVES Low«ll Ankrom Ram«Y B«achl9y Millard Cluck Samuel Byers Thomas Conrad Edqar Cook Gordon Cool«y Reginald Davtffs fohn Davis Uoyd Di«drich5en Buz2 Diers Carl Dilldine Pel Durland Gerald Gardner Roger Gorey - . Robert Gillan Fred Greusel lames Grifhth Thomas Griswold Harris Graves William Hewitt Robert Tellrey George lohnson Wayne Kingery Richard Lahr Owen Lovan Neil McCluhon Otlis McGuire Tames McKelvey Hugh McKenna Douglass Mclntyre Loyal Mehrhotf Alex Mills Rsbert Mills Nona Milton Robert Murray Philip Myers , . . HiThard Nash Wayne W Nelson . Robert Nagel.._ William Norton William Nye Robert OIney Richard Phipps Dan Rasmussen Robert Reed Claude Retherford Lewis Remhardt Ted Rose Walt Rundin Richard Saloden BiUie Joe Sandchez William Schenck Raymond Scholtz Robert Scoville Floyd Sterns Wally Swanson Roscoe Swilt Tames Taylor Keith Uehling . Falls City. Lincoln, Scottsblull. Osceola. .Omaha, Glen wood. la , Albany, Ore.. Ljncoln. Omaha. Fremont, Scottsblull Falls City, Norfolk, Massillon. O , Lincoln, Lincoln. Omaha, Lincoln. Lincoln. „ _ Lincoln, _ David City, ,. Omaha, „ Franklin, „ Lincoln, Lincoln, _ _...Salina , Kans , _ _ Winnebago, AfTiance, Falls City, ONein, Falls City, Carrollton, 111.. Osceola, »,... .Osceola, Wahoo, Sioux City, la , Nelson, Sioux City, la . Sioux City, la., ..Grand Junction, Colo., Osceola, Omaha, Lincoln, - Lincoln, , Omaha, Falls City, French Lick. Ind . Scottsblull, Lincoln , ..Wahoo, Red Cloud. _ Falls City. Red Cloud. Hastings. Harlington. Lincoln. Geneva. Scottsblull, ..Garden City. Kans., Omaha. 49 ■50 ■48 49 ■48 ■51 •49 ■47 ■47 ■50 •49 SO •49 •49 •47 ■47 ' 48 •48 ■48 ■48 ■49 •48 •48 •48 •48 •48 •4 ' .) •48 •50 •47 48 •19 •17 •48 ■47 47 ■49 •47 •50 ■47 •51 •47 •47 ■49 ■48 •49 •50 •49 •49 •48 •49 •51 •49 •49 •49 •49 •48 •49 •49 •49 PLEDGES Don Augustm Lou Aukes Warren Burgess Robert Burhans William Burns Al Bergquisr lack Cfampbell Richard Carter Russell P Carter Alex Cochrane Warren Connell Gene Cole Bennett Creed Richard Diers Dean Dellinger Charles Dugan Donald Du feau Creighton Drummy Cecil Eloe lack Evans Wayne Erickson Herb Frandsen Harry Galloway .. . Dean Galloway Herb Gish jack Green James Griggs Ted Gunderson Gordon Hamilton Paul Harrington John Harrington Earl Howkins Fred Hawkins Donald E Heins Page 395 Kenesaw. Lincoln, ONeill. Omaha, Omaha, Lincoln, Lincoln, Falls City, Blair, Ord, Grand Island, Osceola, Lincoln. Scottsblull. DeKoII. Ill , •50 •51 ■50 52 •52 •50 •50 •50 •49 •49 •50 •50 •50 •48 •51 Lincoln, 53 Lincoln, 50 Omaha, 52 Aurora, ' 48 Grand Island, 50 Fruitdale, S D , 52 Omaha. 48 Lincoln, 49 Lincoln. 50 ...Lincoln. 54 . Holdrege. Scottsblull. Lincoln. Norfolk. Wayne. Wa-yne. Omaha, Omaha, Lincoln, •50 •48 •52 •52 50 48 •49 •50 •49 Eames Irwin Ralph Tohnson Frank Kinzie William Kimball Warren Larson William LeRoy Rodney Lindwall Donald McArthur Tack McKelvey Gene McKenna . Scott Merrill Clarence Miller Sylvester Muldoon Tames Nash William Nash Don Nauman Robert Nedrow Howard Nordeen Willis Polite Sanford Porter Charles Reed Don Reutlinger Richard Short Harvey Stroud Robert Shreiner Lee Ruck Tames Swanson Rulus Vaage Norm Wall William Wenke Tohn Wheeler Don Wilkinson Blaine Young George Wrede North Platte, Yutan, ..Winona, Minn , Lincoln, Omaha, Scoltsb ' ull. Omaha, Lincoln. Falls City. O Neill. McCook. Valentine. Chadron. Sioux City, la , . Sioux City. la . Beatrice, Hartington. Omaha. Lincoln. Omaha, Falls City, Grand Island, Omaha, North Platte. Hastings, Lincoln. Lincoln. Newman Grove. Lincoln. Lincoln. Lincoln. Curtis. North Platte. Portland, Ore . President Geraltd Louis Gardner Vice President Gordon Harold Cooley Treasurer H. Wally Swanson Secretary George Wrede Founded at University ol Alabama 1856 Established at Nebraska University 1893 Lambda Pi Chapter 126 Chapters 51 •49 •50 •50 ' 48 •50 •50 •50 " 51 •51 •49 •50 ■48 •50 •50 •50 •51 •49 ;51 •SO •50 •49 •50 •SO ■48 ' 48 •50 •50 •50 •49 •49 •50 •48 ' T-ex J ' r W " ' r - p .D 6 a ui ' h ' f f j r ' v -. Barron, Herman Berman, Ray Bernstien, Gerald Bernstein, Marvin Brown. Spencer Bush, Robert Chandler, Robert Chasen, Jay Chernick, Harry Crandell, Sol Davis. Harvey Farber, Edv in Forman, lack Goldware. Bernard Green, Avrom Greenberg, Saul Greenberg, Walter Grunger, Samuel Harris, Lee Katzman, Daniel Kuklin, Floyd Logman, Albert Lehr, Milton Lerner, Sanford Levinson, Myron Manvitz, lustin Martin, Richard Pearlman, Philip Potash. Leonard Potash, Yale Raznick, Byron Richman, Harry Robinson, Ben Rolhkop, Theodore Schwartz, Benjamin Solomon, Jack Stern, Donald Thorman, Jack Turkel, Norman Weinstein, Harold White, Lee Zuber. Morton " When the grand old gang gets to- gether v e ' U hang till the waters of hell freeze over " . . . and again, the " Grand Old Gang " of Sigma Alpha Mll ' got together in full strength for the first time since the SflM ' s put Iheir bonks aside to enter the armed forces High-spirited activity men reprose: SflM in the Innocents Society th- Daily Nebraskan, Corn Cobs, University Ra- dio, Veterans Organizations and Var- sity debate . . . they stress scholarship and have been among the top fraterni- ties in scholarship . . , SflM began its social season with a house party followed by the annual Pledge Cos- tume Ball, which featured " Comic Qharacters ' cp its theme . . . March iMi mSrkeirtle high spot on their cal- endar v ith the winter formal held at the Cornhusker . . . Page 396 ■ — «M« A. Sigma Alpha Mu ACTIVES Gerald Bernstion .. . Marvin Bernstein ..... Spencer Brown Robert Chandler Harry Chernick Donald Farber Edwui Farber ... Bernard Goldware Walter Greenberg Som Grunger Dan Katzman Al Lagman „ , Myron Levinson. Byron Raznick Ted Rothkop Eugene Sherman Bernard Webman . Lee White Morton Zuber Omaha. Omaha. ...Kansas City. Mo., Pierre, S. D.. Seattle. Wash , Lincoln, , .Lincoln, Denver, Colo., Omaha, Lincoln. Omaha. Omaha, ..Kansas City, Mo.. Omaha, Omaha, Sioux City, la.. Fremont, Omaha, Hastings. PLEDGES Robert Bush Omaha Sol Crandall Hnrv »y Dnvia Omaha, Floyd Kukiin „ ..Omaha, Milton Lehr ...Omaha lustin Manvitz „ „ „. ..Omaha RirhnrH Mnrlin ,,,,, Omaha Phillip Pearlman. „ Cronford, N. I Yale Potash •„ , „ Omaha Leonard Potash «™ , Omaha Harry Richman « ...Omaha Ben Robinson . Omaha Ben Schwartz Omaha lack Solomon Omaha Donald Stern . Omaha Norman Turkel Omaha Irving Veilzer Omaha Harold Wemstein Omaha •47 •49 •49 ■47 ■47 ' 48 •49 •47 ■47 ■49 ' 48 ' 48 •47 ' 49 ' 47 ' 47 ' 47 ' 48 ' 47 ' 49 ■50 ' 50 SO ' 49 ' 50 •50 ' 50 ' 50 ' 50 ' 50 ■49 ' 48 ' 50 ' 50 ' 49 ' 50 ' 50 ■48 •50 ■50 ProsidonI Morion Zuber Vice President Dan Katzman Recorder Rl Lagman 7?r- Founded at City College ol New York 1909 Established at Nebraska University 1926 Sigma Omicron Chapter 36 Chapters Page 397 r S ' itMiSLL . At. B s c PN • , ' ( £ r Jv-:-f. f J f : J -.-! ' - " - r- - - i » p ff) C f j f,f ,1 ' O m feAJ ' Mt A£ S S±M. fe v i Sigma Chi ' s whirled tlirough the year in a flurry of parties, picnics, songfests and of course, textbooks ... They walked off with the Innocent ' s Home- coming decoration award . . . ' f y crowned Theta pledge Barbara BuscJh as Pledge Sweetheart . . . After cop- ping honors in Intramural football, basketball and bowling they uireL their dates to the Miami Triad, Inter fraternity Ball and the climax was the Anderson, John Anderson, Rodney Anderson, Vayden Batson, lames Bauer, Harold Bell, lohn Bell, Warren Benn, Hubert Bless. Dale Bilon, Thomas Bowhay, Marvin Chnstensen. Jack Davis. Dallas Dovey, William Douvas. Gus Espegren, Richard Frednckson. Phil French, William Gunther, Robert Holmes, Rockne Houseman, Dwiqhl Johnson, James Johnson, William Johnston, Albert Johnston, James Keifer, Iose:ph Kielson, Lee Kroger, John Kroger, Willis Kohtz, Wesley Lanspa. Myron Lilly, John Longman, James Lorensen, Lyman Marsh, Clayton McLafferly, Charles McLalferty. Fred Miller, Herbert Morrow, Thomas C- Morris, William Mullaney, Ross Nietfeld, Glen Ochsner. Tom Osberg. George Parker, Dick Pesek, Martin Phillips. Merlin Poulos. Gus Reed, Stephen Rice, Richard Rogers, Richard Scheer, Richard Scheer, Thomas Schmechel. Frank Scott. Robert Shumway, Robert Smith, Robert Stevens, Donald Swanbom, Carol Terry, Jack Thelander, Stanley Thomas. Warren Tidd, Thomas Tiller. Kent Todenhoft, Norman Walker. Donald Whitehead. Milton Wright. Thomas Wright, William Zabel. Norman Sweetheart Dance . . . Taking their cues from Martin Pesek, flrleigh Bat- on, Bill French and Lee Kjelson they scattered to all corners of the campus Hobbled in politics, passed cigars, serenaded, held offices in activities, and thon retired to 1510 Vine street for reln;-:ation . . . After working hard, Asi .playin ard. the men of Sigma Chi ' s now look back on a highly successful year . . . Page 398 Sigma Chi ACTivrs G Waterloo, ■49 Harold Bauer lohn Bell Culberlson, Chester, ■49 ■47 Warren Bell Chester, ■49 Kadoka S D ■49 Dote Blots Woyne. ' 47 lohn Boulwore McCook •47 Liberty, ■49 Roy Brown Grand Island. ■49 Paul Buckley •47 Allen Cline Culbertson. ■49 Allen Dole Kearney. ■48 Kearney. Lincoln, Hammond, Ind , ■48 Richard Dawson •48 Paul Dietrich •49 Augustus Douvas •47 ■48 lohn Doyle Lincoln. ■49 Bill Frontz Lincoln. _ Valley. Lincoln . ■48 Philip Fredrickson Bruce G. Fullerton ■48 ■49 Scoltsblull. _ Lincoln. •49 ■49 •49 ■49 ■48 Vaughn Johnson . , Omaha, Lincoln, ■49 Bill johnson ■48 ■47 omes Johnson i merson Jones Lincoln. _ _.._ Lincoln . Falls City. Superior, Omaho, Omaha. Stromsburg. ■47 ■47 Gregery KoUos Bill (Joe) Keifer Jock Kelliher Conrad King Lee Kjelson •49 •49 •48 •49 ■48 John Kroger ■48 Woeoing Water. Warren. Pa , Scottsblulf. Youngstown. O,. Omaha, .-Lincoln, Lincoln, ■47 Bill Lyon Pat Mack Fran Mandula Cloyton Marsh Charles McLoHerly Fred McLatferly ■48 ■49 ■49 ■49 ■48 G Bob McNut Herb Miller Moynord Miller Lincoln, . Omaha, Lincoln, Lincoln, G ■49 ■49 •48 Gerry Moore Donald Niederteuche Glen Nietfeld Donald Patterson Walthill, •49 Omaha. --..Grand Island, - - -Lincoln. •49 ■49 ■47 Donald Pegler Martin Pesak _ ■49 Detroit . Mich . •48 •48 ■49 ■49 Frank Schmechel Bob Scoit Soarle T Spongier Harlow Standage lack Terry _ Tom Tidd — Kent Tiller Charles Todenhoft Paul Toren Falls City. Prosper. Minn , Lincoln, Phillips, Glen Ellyn. Ill . Greeley Colo . Alliance. Denver, Colo . Lincoln, Lincoln, Schuyler, Alliance, ■47 ■41 ■48 ■48 •49 •49 ■49 ■48 ■47 Dick Toren ■48 Wally Vnuk Donald Walker ' 49 ■49 Bus Whitehead Bob Wenke Gus Poulos Scottsblulf, Lincoln, Kearney, Lincoln. ■49 ■48 ■48 ■47 PLED ■50 •50 ■49 ■50 ■49 ■50 ■48 ■50 ■49 ■50 ■48 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■50 •50 •50 •50 •50 ■50 ■50 GES Ross Mullaney Walthill Vayden Anderson Stromsburg, Gerald Ballard Beatrice. Tom Bilon Grand Island. Deshler George Osburg Frank Parker, Ir Fred PIlug Lyons Wilsonville Lincoln lack Chnstensen Stromsburg. Bill Dovey Sioux Falls. S D . Dick Espergren _ Omaha, Bob Gunther Red Oak lo . Rockne Holmes Cheyenne Wyo , Dwight Houseman Beatrice. Ted lamson Grand Island, Carl fankovitz. Grand Island Leigh Omaha Stephen Reed Dick Rice ..._ Ed Racely Dick Scheer Bob Shumway Fred Sidles ...Deshler „..Cr iahton Walthill Modison Lyons Lincoln Bob Johnson Omaha. Wesley Kohtz Scottsblulf Bob Smith Lincoln Phillip Wilhs Kroger Rosaline. Mvron Lanspa David City. John Ully Lincoln. Bob Longman Lincoln. lim Lonoman.._ Shenandoah. la , Jim McWilhanw Fremont. Bill Morris . Suoerior. Tom Morrow Alliance. Bob Stapleton Don Stephms - Carol Swanbom Stan Thelander - Warren Thomas Jim Van Burgh Minnea Tom Wright Bill Wright Lincoln Omaha ...Sccttsblufl Siromsburo Morrill polls. Minn Creighton Creighton President John Bel. Vice President James Johnson Secretar ' y Lee Kjelson Treasurer Martin Pesel ' founded at Miami University 1855 Established at Nebraska University 1883 HIpha Epsilon Chapter 103 Chapters ■49 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■49 ■50 •50 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■50 •50 ■50 •49 •50 •49 •48 •50 •50 •50 •50 •50 Page 399 T P: O ' C:. f . ' ' f MCf M fi. J f . - ? Anderson. Bernard Anderson, Frank Anderson, Jack Andress, Gerald Barnom, Alston, ]t. Bates, John Bates. Bill Birkmann, Madison Bowen, Bill Brestel, Dan Button, Joe Campbell, Bill Chapin, Don Comerford, Ear! Coffmon, Bruce Corrick, Bruce DeLashmutt, Keith DeLashmutl. Leslie Detlels, Dale Engle, Bob Engle, Sam Everson. Jack Frandson, Phil Freed, Percy Girard, Bernard Grant, Don Gray, Jim Hqhn, Bill Harms, Lee Hermsmeyer, Melvin Highleyman, Searle Hilmes, Neal Kelly, Gene Kline. Bob Koehn. Bill Kremer. Lewis Longenheim, Fred Lorensen, Keith Lucas, Bill Luchtel. Harold McClanahan. Bob Peery, Gene Peterson, Max Quilter, Ward Reed, Lynne Samuelson, Ronald Samuelson, Walt Schaffer. Larry Scott, Owen Sharp, Don Shaw, George Smith, Harold Stuht, Bill Svoboda, Dick Thomas, Gerald Trumble, Ed Waite, Don Warren, Russell Warren, Sam Weaver, Harold Weber, Bill Wible, Bob William. Dick Wilson, John Wilson, Gerald Wittmuss, Howard Young. lack Youngson, Chuck With the Sigma Nu ' s sumptious Pig Dinner and dance, the formal season got underway . . . March Sow Kie " Western flavor with covered waaon, — bearded desperadoes, and frontier tav- ern for the hilarious Gold Rush party ... in contrast, spring closed a gay season with the White Rose formal . .« Dominating the year ' s Kosrriet KluD spotlight, Sigma Nu copped third-place honors in the Fall Revue, and the Klub ' s Spring production, " flksarben st Nights " , was written by Bill Wiseman, starring Bruce Coffman . . . Prominent persdBttlities included senior class ipresiaint Chapin, YM prexy Frandson, cheerleader Wilson, " N " Clubbers Wil- kins and Peterson, Swimmer Hilmes, Cornhusker staff members Smith and WilliaiEs; the Rag ' s Special Features Edit J secretary Warren, member of Student Council, Corn Cobs, and Inter- fraternity Council and University Thea- ter ' s leading man. Bill Lucas. Page 400 Sigma Nu A. TIVCS Lincoln G«rald Andr sA Alliance Alilon Duan Barnum Sioux City, la Richard Batcheldor Cheyenne. Wyo Donald Chapin Casper, Wyo Frill Craig Lincoln Carl R Comertord Lincoln Ktilh M DeLashmult Burwell Rob«rl Encjl MarysviUe, Kans lamM Farmer . Alliance L« R Farmar Alliance Phillip Frandson Story City. la Richard Fuller „ . .. Omaha lohn Goodsell Cecil Tames Gray, Ir Central City Lee Harms „ Wilcox Stewart Harrison McCook Roaer Hasek Melvin Hermsmeyer Naal H Hilmes .. .._ .Sioux City. la Stella „„ , Omaha Robert Holman „. „ Lincoln Feldman (ones. Sioux City, la William Koehn .. Lincoln Robert Kline _. Lewis Kremer „. .. Stanton Frederick Langenheim ... Ijncoln Gene Maybom Lincoln Gene Perry Lincoln Ronald M Peterson Osceola Ward E Qmltor Budalo. N. Y. Lynn B Reed William Rosser „.. Torrington, Wyo Omaha David Russell McCook Ronald Samuelson Franklin loseph Saults ....„ Gordon, Allred Simonson Omaha George Shaw _ Lincoln Harold L, Smith Callin, III, William C Stuhl Omaha Richard Svoboda Lincoln Samuel Warren .Lincoln, Harold Weaver North Platte. Richard Weir Omaha Robert T Wibel Lincoln Walter M Wilkins ._ lohn Wilson . .Malvern, la , Howard Wittmus Papillion, William Wiseman (Jmaha, lohn S Young Lincoln, PLEDGES lack P Anderson ™ , Omaha, Adrian Jack Barker . - Alliance, Barney Barker ..„_ John D Bates _. _ Lexington William B Bates Lexington Madison Birkmann Lincoln William Campbell „ .Omaha Bruce Collman Torrington, Wyo. Gilbert R Colgan McCook Robert F Conley „_ . Beatrice Bruce L Corrick Lincoln Leslie F DeLashmult Burwell Dale R Detlels _ Sioux City, la , Harold C Dickerson — Lincoln Caryl W Dunten Lincoln lack Everson Omaha Percy W. Freed. Lincoln Donald Good Fred Good _ Hoidrege Lincoln William L Hahn lohn A Hansen Om ho Teddy M Harvey . Lexington _ Oga llalo Searle F. Highleyman. Robert R Hinde Salina, Kans Gene Kelly „ .„ „.. . . Lincoln Loren Paul Johnson Oakland Ray T Johnson _ Scottsblull Edward L. Longacre linroln Keith R Lorenson ._ _ Pender ...Old Greenwich, Conn, Harold J Lutchel Millord, la,. John K MacDonald -.„,. Bremerton, Wash., Robert D McClonahon Scottsblull Andrew Miller Frank Modlin Howard Pavelsek H oidrege Howard Renken . Lincoln Walter Samuelson Lorry SchoHer .ONeill Owen M Scott . Cozad Donald L Sharp Gerald Thomas Omaha Edward P Trumble Lincoln Russell I Warren St Edwards Paul W Weber _ .. . ,, Lincoln Richard H. Williamson.. .. Lincoln Gerald F. Wilson __ .- Malvern la -48 ■49 •50 ■47 •50 ■47 49 •47 ' 48 ■50 ' 48 ■49 •48 ■48 ■47 ■48 ■48 ■48 •49 ■47 •47 ■47 •47 •49 •49 •49 ' 48 •49 ■48 ■47 ■49 ■49 ■49 G ■49 ■47 •48 •49 G •49 ' 49 ' 49 ' 49 ' 48 •47 G ■49 ■48 ■49 ■49 ' 50 ' 49 ' 50 ' 47 ' 48 ' 48 ■49 ■49 ■50 ■48 ■50 ■50 ' 48 ' 48 •50 ■50 •50 •50 •48 •46 ■50 SO •50 •48 •50 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■50 •48 •50 •50 ■50 ■50 ' 48 •49 ■50 ■50 •49 ■50 •49 •50 •49 •49 ■50 ■50 ' 48 ' 50 ■50 ' 50 ' 47 ■50 ■50 •50 •50 ■48 President William C Stuht Vice President George She;, S Founded at Virginia Military Institute 1869 Established at Nebraska University 1909 Delta Eta Chapter 99 Chapters Page 401 n o ( p e o C ' iP M i . jk AJtM IP a ff j. C P — M- HJIf X r Adams. John AUg, RolDert Almquist, Martin Anderson, Ted Andersen, lohn Berryman, James Biemond, Ray Biles, Gordon Blanchard. Floyd Bourks. Herbert Capsey, Norman Carter, Lyle Chambers, David Chnslensen, Forrest Christiansen, Eugene Cook, Charles Cooke, Hugh Copple, Neale Cornelius, Floyde Dennis, Bernard Elward, Melvin Fahrlander, John Flaherty, Francis Fletcher, Kenneth Folda, Richard Graves, Robert Greene, John Hanson, Paul Irv in, Bill Jay. Donald Largen, Harold Lav son, Ed Liggett, James Lingenfelter, Virgil Loisel, Tom Messman, Dean Miller, Raymond Miller, Dick Mook, Bill Moore, Donald Portv ood, Boden Powley, Harlan Ramey, Arbert Rennemann, Conrad Rider, Larry Seagren, Dick Sears, Ralph Skokan, Dean Smith, Richard States, Terry Thompson, William Toogood, Jerry Tyner, Jerry Wagner, Harry Ward, Tad Aukerman, Kenneth Ayotte, Elmer Bqhr, Norman Battles, Richard Bauer, Thomas Bradshaw, Victor Brower, John Burch, Austin Busby. Jack Busby, Robert Chuman. Ted Clough. Wayne Cochran, Denny Cochran, Donald Cole, Craig Dickey, Charley Dixon Gene Doering, Carson Donelson, Jack Dorothy. Wall France, Lav rence Franklin, Marvin Gelwick. Richard Gembol, Robert Golden, John Jobes, Keith Johnson, Robert Koubek, Ray Kratochvil, Jim Kralochvil, Robert Luther, Ernest Lyon, Bill Mauck, Keith McMaster, Robert McNeely, Harold Mueri, John Myers, Dave Ogden, John Perry, Stan Osborne, Al Riley, James Russjell. John Seagren, Harry Seo ' ren, Leonard Stone, Edv in Stroh, Alfred Theisen, Cap Thompson. Charles Wasik. Henry Wickenkampe, Wayne Wilson, Charles Woodrufi, John Bounding back with renewed vigor, the Sig Eps, led by Dick.i f Q d a, pf gxy of the Interfraternity Council took part in many activities. Deon Skokan ' in Corn Cobs. Business Manager of th Cornhusker. and led VarsityJBfnd . . Walt Dorothy, Kosmet KluB I h fldams, Corn Cobs . . house parties became famous for their " dark ' lBor- ners and just plain " good " atmosphere . . . The big breakfast dance before homecoming . . . float won first in the homecoming., parade ... Then the formal soa on aided by the EUagip rty, the annual Blue Party . . . blue ttire but no blue evening . . . houghts of spring and exams were owed with thoughts of picnics . . The Sigs feel they have their feet on the ground and are ready to launch into an even better season for ' 47- ' 48. Page 402 Sigma Phi Epsilon ACTIVES fohn Adamt Robort Alia Th«o loro And«rson Elmor R Ayoti K«nn«th Aukorman Norman Bahr K nn«th Baria Hichard Ballloi Thomas Bauftr Raymond Btemond Gordon Biles Floyd Blanchard Victor Bradshaw lohn Brow«r Austin Burch lack Busby Robert Busby Dwight Byars Norman Capsey Lyle Carter David Chambers Forrest Christiansen Theodore Chuman Wayne Clough Dwighl Clements Donald Cochran loe D Cochran Craig Colo Robert Conrad Charles Cook Hugh Cooke Floyde Cornelius Charley Dickey Carson Doenng Walter Dorothy Melvin Elward Lawrence France John Farlander - Francis Flaherty Kenneth Fletcher Richard Folda Marven Franklin Evan Fristo Waller Gaebler Richard Gelwick Robert Gembol lohn Golden John Greene Paul Hanson Boyd Hecht „. Donald fay „. Keith Tobes Robert Johnson _ Raymond Koubek Harold Largen Merton Lallman _ Keith Leatherman Edwin Lawson lames Liggett Thomas Loisel Ernest Luther WiUiam Lyons Keith Mauck Robert McMasteis Harold McNeely Raymond Miller Richard Miller William Mock Donald Moore John Mueri David Myers Thomas Mickey Darrel O Connor John Ogden Albert Osborne Boden Porlwood David Porlwood Arbert Hemy Richard Seagren Ralph Sears Dean Skokan Richard Smith Terry States Edwin Stone Casper Theisen William Thompson Charles Thomson Jerry Tyner Harry Wagner Addis Word Henry Wasik John Woddel Wayne Wickenkamp Charles Williams Geneva, Kansas City. Mo. Sioux City. la.. Van Buren. Me., Lincoln, .H i( id City. S D , DeWlIt, Genoa, Wray. Colo , Ord, Pender, Friond, Omaha, J ' ullorton. Brule. Wakoheld. Wakeliold. Konnard. Lincoln. Lincoln. Johnson Cily . Tenn , Oakland. Lincoln, McCook, Elmwood, Columbus, Columbus. Worcester. Mass.. Schuyler. Lincoln. Omaha. Madrid. Columbus. Davenport. FuUerlon. Geneva, Brenham, Tex , ....- _ Brule, Fullerton. - York, - Schuyler, - _ North Platte, . — North Platte, Winside, Falls City. - Columbus, Palmer, „ Gothenburg, Lincoln, .- - York, ■ Ainsworth , Lincoln, - Omaha, ..Arnold, Creighton, Nickerson, Tecumseh, Genoa, Lincoln. ...West Point. Hooper. Nelson. Ploinview. Lincoln. - Wahoo. - Plain view. Plainview, Lincoln. Columbus, . Plainview. ..Weeping Water, Grand Island. Ravenna. Fairmont, Omaha. -Davenport. Davenport. Crestline. O . Omaha, Lincoln Niobrara, Osceola, Ravenna, leiiorson. la . Osmond. Hed Oak. la North Platte. York Oakland, Bancroft. Canton. O . Arcadia, Dorchester, Lincoln, ' 48 •« ■49 ' 49 ' 49 ■49 ' 49 ' 49 ' 49 ' 50 ' 48 ' 48 ' 48 ' 50 ' 49 ' 48 ' 49 ' 51 ' 50 ' 48 ■49 ■49 ■51 ' 50 •47 ' 50 ' 49 ' 48 ' 50 ' 48 ' 48 ' 49 ' 48 ' 48 ' 49 ' 49 ' 50 ' 52 ' 49 ' 49 ' 48 ' 50 ' 49 ' 50 ' 48 ' 48 ' 49 ' 47 ' 50 ' 49 ■49 ■48 ■47 ■47 ■49 ■49 ■50 ■49 ■49 ■50 ■48 •48 ■50 ' 50 ' 48 ■48 ■47 ■49 ■47 ■50 ■50 ■53 ■48 46 ■49 ■47 ■52 ■51 48 ■48 •47 •49 •50 •50 48 ■49 49 48 49 49 ■49 ■49 •49 •50 President Richard Folda Vice President . Boden Portwood Comptroller Ernest Luther Recording Secretary Keith Maud Correspondence Secretary Floyd Blanchard Founded at Richmond College 1901 Established at Nebraska University 1911 Alpha Chapter 73 Chapters PUDGES Martin Almquist Dale Armstrong John Anderson Robert Ashburn James Berryman Gene Christensen Dewey Davis Bernard Dennis Jack Donelson Robert Graves Virgil Ungenlelter Page 403 . Central Cily. St Paul, Plainview, -Tilden, Fullerton, Plainview, -Grand Island, Arnold, Wakefield, — Beatrice, Plainview, •48 •50 ■50 •50 •48 •50 •SO •50 •50 •50 •50 Russel Laird. .. William Olsen Stanley Perry Harlan Powley Conrad Renneman. Jack Russel Leonard Seagren Fred Shaw lorry Toogood. Pat Thomas . Chatles Wilson Dos Moines, la . Geneva. Sidney. - Pender, Mt, Vernon, N. Y,, Fullerton, Omaha, Lincoln, North Platte, Omaha, Lincoln, ■50 ■50 50 ■50 ■50 50 ■50 ■50 ■50 ■50 •50 £m£ Bender, Jim Blain, Bill Bollmeier, Wayne Boydston, Ron Clark, Bob Dalgas, Verne Delisi, Sam Elliot, Don Fitzpatrick, Don Grail, Wally Gravatt, Bob Hanson, Don Klein, Ralph Kohler, Fred Liltle, Frank McCracken, Gerry Neumann, Temple Nosky, Dick Reams, LeRoy Robak, Cleo Rockwell, Randall Schluckebier, Glen Seng, Hubert Swiggarl, Byrne Thompson, Leroy Torczon, Dick Trautwein, Henry Vrana, Linsfred Westerlin, Arnold Wittier, LeRoy With their moving into a new house, the Theta Xi ' s dropped their reputation of being an engineering fraternity and are now one of the fraternities on tho campus . . . Considering the diificulty in planning, let alone building a new house, the Theta Xi ' s deserve a big pat on the back . . . modern, smart, styl- ish, combined with cheerful comfort are reflected in the two large fire places and the large roomy windows . . . Theta Xi ' s are well entrenched in activities , , , the governing and fun making groups of engineering college are well populated by the fraternity The house warming will be re- membered as one of the social occa- sions of the year ... it can be said that Theta Xi ' s are living up to their new house . . . Page 404 Theta Xi ACTIVES Dale Anderson - -. - Aurora, •47 Wayne E Bollmeier Tecumseh, •48 ■47 Gerald E Clair Neligh, •49 Charles I Cunone Omaha. •47 Donald C Fitzpalrick . Omaha. •49 Wallace E Graft Beatrice, Brock, •49 Robert E GravatI •48 Donald E Hanson Burwell. •49 Richard C. Hill Lincoln, •49 Ralph N Klein Burr, •47 Fred E Kohler North Loup. •47 Douglas A Lake Grand Island, •49 Frank R Utile Central City. •47 Temple W Neumann Wymore, •49 Richard I Nosky North Plane, ■48 Richard E Petty Lincoln. •48 LeRoy M Reams North Platle. •49 Cleo F Roback Duncan. •49 Glen H. Schluckebier „ Utica. •47 Hubert L Seng York. •48 Bernard L. Swiggart Lincoln, •49 Leroy A Thompson Omaha, ■47 Henry G Trautwein Winside, •4- Arnold W Westerlin Overton, •49 URoy F A Wittier Winside, ■49 Dale R Worth Dalton, 49 PLEDGES Marvin 1 Bender Eagle, ■50 William F Blain Grand Island, ■50 Ronald C Boydslon Lincoln, ■50 Robert ] Clark •sn Verne L. Dalgas Grand Island. •49 Simon A Delisi Lincoln. •49 Donald C Elliott Beatrice, •50 lames M Hill Lincoln. •50 lohn J, Hopack „„.„ _„.... _ Overton, •49 Robert I Larson Hastings, •50 Gerald D McCracken Lincoln, •50 William H Micheels Omaha, •49 Randall D Rockwell.. - Grand Island. •50 Boh n Sh»7rpnr.»-lt Lincoln, ■50 lohn W. Smith Linrnln •VI Kenneth I Torczon Columbus ■50 •sn Ronald E Wagner Lincoln, •50 Linstred L Vrana Superior. •50 Page 405 President Arnold W We.iterlin Vice President Temple W Neumann Treasurer Cleo T Roback Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute 1864 Established at Nebraska University 1927 Alpha Epsilon Chapter 38 Chapters ii ■ ■ ■ F p, e p. O f P ( ' » Q -C) iT f J. i f f " ' f " " ' ' ' F cy fc- ' f . j ' Aarstad, Howard Capsey, Norman Caywood, Albert Cooley, Gordon Diedrichsen, Lloyd Dixon, Floyd Ehlers, Gordon Gardner, Jerry Gleason, Charles Green. Robert Hawkins. Bill Hay. Richard Hecox. Fred Hermsmeyer, Melvin Housel, Roy Junge, Robert Kratochvil, Frank Krenz, Robert Lewis, Benjamin Lewis, Buell Liggett, George Luers, LeRoy Moser, Mearl Munson, Philip Nagel, Robert Noncki, Thaddeus O ' Brien. Cy Parminter. Everett Pesek. Martin Reinmuth, Caryle Reinmuth, HoUis Reynolds, Ray Smedley. John Speck, David Tangeman, Robert From a small group of five men in 1889, Xi Psi Phi has expanded itself so that today it has 44 chapters in the U. S. A. and Canada. It is one of the leading profession al fraternities today carrying on activities m every d- rital college nov in operation . . , Th ' 7ips ' as they are mQsLr,GQffifflfinly called, are a group of men banded together for intellectual q nd s ocial cic- tivities. Many of their meetings are Ulbrick. George VanCleave. Roger Varvel, Bud Wakeham. Richard Wollley. Vern spent listening to lectures and viewing demonstrations of technical advances prospective dentists . . , these ac- ities ' are intended to aid them in ining . . . However, there is always ,e for relaxation . . . there have been such events as the annual pheas- ant dinner, founders ' dinner, Christmas party, Spring Formal, and several spring picnics . . . Page 406 Xi Psi Phi President Gordon Ehlero Vice President Gordon Cooley Treasurer Wm Hawkins Secretary Robt Green Scribe Richard Wakehom ACTIVES Howard Aarstad Dick Batchelder G«orge Bosma Gordon Cooley George Cope Gene Dixon Gordon Ehlers Gerald Gardner Charles Gleason Robert Green „... BUI Hawkins Richard Hay Fred Hecox Melvin Hermsmeyer Don fohnson Don Klmg lames Kratochvile Robert Krenz Ben Lewis George Liggett Mearl Moser -.. Philip Munson....- -. Robert Nagel Thaddeus Novicki Cyril O Bnen Everett Parmenler Martin Pesek Carlyle Reinmuth Ray Reynolds John Smedley David Speck Robert Tangeman George Ulbnck Bud Varvel Dick Wakum Vem Wolfly Neal Allen Sterling Amiot Allen Appleton William Ayres Edwin Ayers |ohn Burns Norman Capaey Albert Caywood Lloyd Diednckscn Carl Priesen Ray Housel Robert ] unge Earl Laughlin Buell Lewis Wade Roser Holhs Reinmuth Ben Somer , Roger Van Cleave Robert York Watertown, S D,. ' 46 Cheyenne. Wye, ' 46 ..Grand function, Colo., ' 46 Albany. Ore , ' 49 Lincoln, ' 46 SupTerior, ' 46 Columbus, ' 48 MossiUon, O . 49 Holyoke. Colo., 46 Seward, ' 47 Filer, Ida., ' 48 Lincoln, ' 46 Cozad, ' 48 Scotia, ' 46 Sioux Falls, S. D,. ' 46 Wahoo, ' 46 Lexington, ' 46 Mendota. Ill , ' 48 Rockville. Ind , ' 48 Lincoln, ' 48 Grant, ' 48 Gardner, Mass, ' 48 ...Grand Iunc:ion. Colo . ' 46 New Haven, Conn . ' 48 Lincoln, ' 49 Lincoln. ' 49 Detroit, Mich,, ' 48 Lincoln, ' 46 Lincoln, ' 46 Denver. Colo., " 48 San Marcus. Tex , ' 48 Gretna, ' 48 Nebraska City. ' 48 „ Greeley, Colo. . ' 48 ..- Lincoln. ' 49 Laramie, Wyo , ' 46 PLEDGES Lincoln, ' 50 Lincoln. ' 50 Lincoln, ' 50 Lincoln. ' 50 Fairbury, ' 50 Lincoln, SO Lincoln. ' 50 Lincoln, ' 50 Grand Island. ' 50 Henderson. ' 50 Broken Bow. ' 50 lulesburg. Colo.. SO Elm Creek. ' 50 Milnor. N. D.. ' SO Gering. " 50 Lincoln. ' 50 Fremont. ' 50 Calloway. ' 50 Liberty. ' 50 Page 407 Founded at University of Michigon 1889 Established at Nebraska University 1905 Psi Chapter 44 Chatters O jpn U -per T ' ift I« l JTs «■ ' M ma . ' Mi ' A ill P (r iT? -f ' C? ' v 5 Xr } Abramson, Alvin Bailin, Willard Berman, Leo Bolker, joe Bondarin, Av Cohen, Jerome Cohn, Gerald Cohn, Julius Finkelstein, Sanford Frankel. Stuart Garon, Norton Goldblatt, Larry Gotlstem. Stuart Greenberg. Barton Greenberg, Bruce Greengard, Chester Hene, Bert Kaufman, Sheldon Kirshenbaum, evee Kirshenbaum, Morris Kohan, Richard Lehman. Theodore Levin, David Levinger, Harold Lincoln, Alden Lipsey, Stanley Malashock. Irving Malashock, Stanley Mozer, Harold Polsky, Don Rice, David Rice, Don Rosen, Jerold Rosenberg, Hov ard Rosenblum, Hubert Rosinsky, Richard Shamberg, fames Sherman, Melvin Shulkin, Jerome Shumow, Duke Simon, Walter Stem, Leonard Sv artz, Steve Teller, Fredric Weinberg, Robert Weltchek, Paul Wittenberg, Mark The Zeta Beta Tau ' s held its annual house party in October . . f 1he them of the party, ZBT Hawaiiarf Nights . . . Len Stein, social chairman, provided the luscious Hawaiian girls which graced the walls of the mythical ' FT Island . . . The annual formal diimer for members and their date: pr ecedi ng the Military Ball was revive " ' " . ' . l fie New Year ' s Eve party was added to the rowing list of successful ZBT parties . . the party was held in the Black- tone Hotel in Omaha . . . several ouse parties were also prevalent . . . flnother tradition was revived with ZBT Whoopee " Daze " . . . memory of hec- lic fun-filled days will live on in the annals of Zeta Beta Tau . . . Page 408 Zeta Beta Tau ProsidenI Julius M Cohn Vice ProaidenI Duke B Shumow Secretary Harold M Mozer Treasurer Robert fl Weinberg ACTIVES Willard Bailin Sioux City. la , ' 49 Joseph Bollcar Omaha, ' 50 Avrum Bondarin Omaha, ' 48 Marvm D Brody Silver Creelc, ' 48 Irwtn S. Chesen Lincoln, ' 48 Gerald M Cohn Omaha, ' 48 Julius M Cohn Omaha, ' 47 William Fuikel Lincoln, ' 48 Sanlord W Finkelstein Lincoln, ' 49 Lawerence Gavenman St. Louis, Mo., ' 48 Chester Greengrad . Minot, N. D.. ' 49 Sheldon ICauiman Omaha, ' 47 Kevee Kirshenbaum Omaha, ' 47 Morris Kirshenbaum . .. Omaha, ' 52 David Levin Sioux City, la., ' 48 Alden Lincoln Omaha, ' 49 Harold M. Mozer Omaha, ' 48 Burton P Polsley Lincoln, ' 49 Howard Rosenberg Omaha, ' 49 Richard R Rosinsky Omaha, ' 50 lames I Shamberg Scottsbluli, ' 42, ' 47 lerome R. Shulkin Sioux Ctiy. la., ' 49 Duke B Shumow „ Chicago, III, ' 48 Walter G Simon Lincoln, ' 49 Leonard H Stein Sioux City, la , ' 47 Fredric E Teller Columbus. ' 47 Robert A Weinberg Fremont. ' 48 Mark Witf nh ra Lincoln, ' 49 Alvin Abramson lerome Cohen Stuart Frankel Norton Garon Barton Greenberg Bruce Greenberg Leroy Goldblatt Stuart Gottstein Bert B Hene. |r Richard Kohan . Theodore Lehman Harold L. Levinger Stanley Lipsey Irving Malashock Stanley Malashock Harold M Marer Donald Polsky David Rice Donald Rice lerold Rosen Hubert Rosenblum Melvin Sherman Steve Swartx Paul Weltchok.... PLEDGES Omaha. ' 50 Omaha. ' 50 Omaha, ' 48 Omaha. ' 49 Omaha. ' 48 Omaha, ' 48 Sioux City, la., ' 50 Des Moines, la , ' 50 Omaha, ' SO Omaha, ' 50 ..- Lincoln, ' 48 Yankton. S. D . ' 49 Chicago. Ill , ' 49 Omaha. ' 48 Omaha. ' 48 Omaha. ' 50 Lincoln. ' 50 Omaha, ' 49 Omaha, ' 50 Omaha ' 50 Omaha. ' 48 Omaha. ' 47 Omaha, ' SO EliOTbeth, N. I., ' 50 Fourjded at City College of New York 1898 Established at Nebraska University 1922 Alpha Theta Chapter 37 Char ' --- Pcge 409 Phi Alpha Delta Back Row: G. Thoene. R Harper, R, Veach, G. Hupp, D. Mundt, I. Divis, W. Barney. Second Row: C. Trimble, W, Gunderson, E. Dickson, J. Kormos, M. Olson, E. Montgomery, B. Reed. D. Kroger. Front Row: H. Hagen, W. Pierce. L. Orfield, R. Clark, E. Belsheim, M. Denney, W Line. Phi Alpha Delta, founded nationally in 1902 was chartered on the Nebraska campus in 1915 and except for two world wars has carried on its activities without interruption and with increas- ing success. Although primarily rt pro- fessional group, the chapter capbs on social activities as .well. The tVadi- tional annual spring dinner dance of the chapter was held at the Lincoln Hotel late in March. The fraternity sponsored several smokers during tBe school year at which prominent menp bers of the bench and bar spoke to the members on legal ethics and principles and modern trends in the legal pro- fession, and other matters of interest to students of the law . . . Justice John H. Binning Vice-Justice Walter W. Pierce Treasurer William G. Line Clerk Hal E. Hagen Marshal William H Gunderson Page 410 Delta Sigma Delta Filth Row; D. Anderson. L- Spongier, M Binder, F Metz, E. Packard, J. Shaw, D. Smiih. Fourth Row: I. Allen. C Anderson. A Petersen. B Benlield. G Welsel, I. Beckner. A, Sompeck Third Row: D Coggin. I. Bunlen. I Crellin, B, Moron. I. Stone, D. Holman, J, Ford. Second Row: R Heins. I Tonner. H Chernick, E Hibbard. E. Merchant, C. Hagee N Aardappel, I. Welborn. Lower Row: W. Dean, R. Reinhardt. C. Mohler, F, Barta. I. Douglas, K. Luke, E. Collins. H Andersen. Beta Beta Chapter of the University of Nebraska, College of Dentistry, is affiliated with Delta Sigma Delta, the oldest and largest dental fraternity in the United States with auxiliary chap- ters in foreign countries- Founded in 1882, Delta Sigma Delta has «rown lb include a chapter at mos ery deatal college in t he U nited Delta Sigma Delta has attained :in eavi :ble Echc ' .astic rating on the Uni- veri- of ' . ' ■ oraska campus and can point with r ride to its alumni, many of whom have attained national recog- nition in the dental profession. Members of Delta Sigma Delta have pledged themselves to keep high the standards of dentistry by inculcating in the minds of dental students and practitioners a spirit of fraternal and professional progress. The officers this year were: James O. Douglas, Presi- dent; Charles I. Mohler, Vice President; Wally F. Dean, Historian; and Richard C. Reinhardt, Treasurer. President lames O Douglas Vice President Charles I Mohler Historian Wally P Dean Treasurer . Richard C Reinhardt Page 411 mi m Mrs. Gertrude fldams Sigma Alpha Epsilon Mrs. Chester flger Sigma Chi Mrs. Ethelyn Brownson Alpha Omicron Pi Mrs. Marie Coddington Alpha Phi Mrs. E. G. Caldwell International House Mrs Charles E. Carl Carl Hall Mrs. M. J. Gushing Alpha Chi Omega Mrs. Diana Dillman Sigma Nu Mrs. Mabel Gibson Chi Omega Mrs. Robert R. Hastings . Pi Beta Phi Miss Margaret Haubensak Delta Gamma Mrs. Walter Hopewell Kappa Kappa Gamma Mrs. E. R. Heiny Phi Delta Theta Mrs. Verne Huff Residence Halls Mrs. Anna Hyland Theta Xi Miss lean Israel Sigma Delta Tau Miss Bessie R Johnson Rosa Bouton Mrs. E. R. Kasperson Phi Kappa Psi Mrs. Grace McNeal Phi Gamma Delta Mrs. Grace R. Mayo Alpha Xi Delta Mrs. Faye Mead Beta Sigma Psi Mrs. E. F. Miles Terrace Hall Mrs. Laurel Poole Howard Hall Mrs. Mattie S Quick Gamma Phi Beta Mrs. C. A Reynolds Sigma Phi Epsilon Mrs W. A. Robertson Delta Delta Delta Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs C. E Rupp Sigma Kappa Nina M. Searle Wilson Hall Lucille Scott Beta Theta Pi C. E. Walralh Love Memorial Helen F. Warner Loomis Hall Eunice Wiebusch Alpha Gamma Rho ' y y:fi.§mim» k Housemothers Page 412 Strictly Informal :ck Folda, prexy ol Interfra- •mily Council, seems to be leoling mighty line, as he dis- plays that Pepsodent grin. Once in a while, thoughts turn to studying, but here it is debatable whether they re studying or )ust attempting to What grace, what form! The flTOs dancing won them first place in the annual Kosmet Klub Revue The Rue de la Paix booth ol the Pi Phi s attracted many — and why not with these two lovelies to greet you? Halloween capering found the men on campus out with paint brush in hand Here an un- willing (?) coed has had her face painted by Harry Knut- Paqe 413 ; ' : ■m r Above: The annual Christmas party provided fun, food, and Inendship to those gathered around the tree. Below: The regular Sunday Evening Fireside Forums were alv ays as popular as this. Presbyterian Student Sam Maier, the young and friendly Pastor at the Presbyterian Student House, is always ready to welcome university students. The primary activity of the house this year was the Sunday Evening Fireside Forum. Through student-led worship, talks by outside speakers or the University Pastor, and discussion periods, the students learned of their responsibilities in this world. Forums were followed by buffet suppers, singing, and informal fellowship. Other activities, included monthly Friday night parties, two work parties, and a Sunday morning Bible class. Stu- dents gathered every Sunday morning for a serious study of the Bible text and how it applies to each individual ' s life. Special fields of interest such as " Preparing for a Christian Marriage and Home " were studied during the year. PRESBYTERIAN STUDENT HOUSE Page 416 c Methodist Houses The Wesley Foundation, synonymous with the Methodist Student House, served through the year as a meeting place for all university students who were interested in developing religious, social, and cultu ral growth. The program of the Student House was planned by the Methodist Student Council composed of students on this campus. The theme of the year, " University of Life, " gave the student a chance to hear and discuss current problems of Christian living. Every Wednesday morning during the Lenten Season before Easter, services were held. The Methodist House was also the headquarters of Kappa Phi, a national Methodist Girls ' club which was founded at Kansas University in 1916. Re- ligious and social programs were held during the year relating to the subject of " We Must Be the World We Want. " Top: The Foundation Bottom: fl group of students enioy the fellow- ship offered at the regular Sunday evening get-togethers at the Methodist Student House Bock Row. M. Matlock. S. Becquet. M Grunkemeyer. F. Norns. L. Jarman B Johnston. L Molthan, C. Payne, J. Ingwerson. Fourth Row: E. Kent. P Warren. O Page. L Hall, R Burrows. 1 Classen M Lallmon. S Wyss. M Phillips. Third Row: H. Pretzer. A. Anserod, I Hengen. M, Ficke. D McAuley, A Proper, M. Rickard. E. Quante, E. Williams. D. Ichinaga. Second Row: R Gauchat. J. Snyder, F. Pruden. F Forster. B Ebbers, B. Kirkman, C. foyce, V. Robertson, D. Pieiifer Front Row C. Schmoldt, E Crangle. A. Rile, M Pogue. R. Walters. G. Medley E. Broil, M. Dressier. m Back Row: H. Paulsen, N. Wodder, K. Wilson. D. Weiland, E. Bargman, B Peterson, D. Jensen. Fourth Row: A. Petersen. R. Nelson, R, Sodergren L. Thornbiad, D. Hartmann, A Duerschuer, P. Olson, Third Row: P. Snyder, V. Larsen. C. Wilson, M Heuser, G. Chaillie, D. Niedenthal, P. Johansen, R. Hansen. Second Row: A. Brandvik, H Nygren, L Keim. C. Olson, G Hanson, P Christensen, E Grotrian- Front Row: V. Klenam, R. Clark, V. Damkroger, F. Bohlken, L. Pllueger, R. Peters, E. Jensen, V. Nelson. Lutheran Student Association The Lutheran Student Association is the relig- ious campus organization of the National Lutheran Council Churches for all students. Two such groups exist at the University of Nebraska, one at the Col- lege of Agriculture and one on the city campus. Their chief aims are to afford inspiration and oppor- tunity for spiritual growth and to point out channels for service. Through worship services and discus- sion groups, they attain these goals. The L. S. A. groups meet each Sunday evening where fellow- ship is achieved and fine times are enjoyed. Parties, picnics, and retreats offer variety to the year ' s activities. The Sunday morning Bible Hours, under the leadership of Pastor Alvin Petersen, is of especial help to many students. The Lutheran Student Choir, directed by Alfred Blinde, lends musical inspiration to the year ' s program. The Lutheran Student House is located at 1200 North thirty-seventh street where the pastor is usually present to discuss problems with the stu- dents. The house is also open for recreation and study. Above: L S. fl is justly proud oi its student choir. Below: Pastor Petersen leads the L S. fl ers in a Sunday evenincT discussion qroup. Page 418 N ewman Club The Newman Club is a co- educational religious group on this and other campuses (or Catholic students. Its activities are similar to those of the YWCfl and YMCfl. Each club has a chaplain for the spiritual guid- ance and assistance of its mem- bers. Its activities include religious groups as corporate commun- ions, discussion study clubs, and social events as parties, dances, and picnics. The majority of the Nevi man Clubs are joined together in an international organization called the Newman Club Fed- eration. Its policy is to aid the clubs already formed and to or- ganize new clubs in the schools where no such group is present. Back Row; F. Kaczmarok. I Tobin. R OMeara. R Smith. Second Row: M Libetshal. M Cororan. A Kostal From Row M Blumel. G Greger. M. Haun, I. Dowd Sigma Eta Chi The Epsilon chapter of Sigma Eta Chi, Con- gregational sorority for women, provides an opportunity for girls of the same religious background to meet and work together to- wards a common goal. Opening this year with a reception, the sorority continued its activities with meetings and pro- grams designed to em- phasize world prob- lems. The chapter, the past two semesters, worked toward better- ment of race relations. In the line of social work they made toys and games for their na- tional project, the Lotts Creek school for crip- pled children, and con- tributed articles to their national publication, The Sparkler. Spiritual growth during a college career is of primary importance to this organization, and under Congregational sponsorship, girls of all different religions, races and creeds are welcome. Back Row A. Frost (Editor), M Eates (Pledoo President), D. fohnston (Program Crhairman) Front Row. t Dekmeier (Secretary). E Estcs (Vice-President) C Pelteys (President), D. Ogle (Treosurer). Page 419 Student Foundation Back How: M Hahn. M Minthorn. G. Mitchell, L, Landeryou, A Smith Second Hov B Turk, I Hickey, B Voss, G Kallos Front Row I Geddes, L Novotny, P Raun. The Student Foundation of the Uni- versity of Nebraska is an organization devoted to publicizing the university throughout Nebraska. Organized in 1942, this group spon- sors many functions to correlate Ne- braska high schools to the university. Programs are given for Cornhusker Girls ' State which is held on the campus in the summer, and parties are sponsored for high school students who are attending various conferences and tournaments in Lincoln. During home football games the Foundation arranges for a window in a downtown department store to pub- licize our athletic department, and each spring the Cornhusker beauty queens are presented at a tea dance given by this organization and the Cornhusker. One of the more familiar functions to those who work on the Foundation is reporting news concerning students from each vicinity to their newspapers. To accomplish this task the counties of Nebraska are put into districts, and each district chairman directs the county chairman who sends out these news tips. R bulletin, " Nebraska To- day, " is published and sent through- out Nebraska concerning campus life. Pee Wee Novotny and her crew wait for prospective Foundation workers at the flctivily Marl Busy times at the Foundation office while the board looks over news tips and Student Directory copy. AUF ; n flJK JVM f m !■ ■ " . • Su -., . ;..L , .. -;-,- .:_. _ -;-,jrler, Mary Claire Phillips tells Norm Leger and loan Forrar The ever present booth in the Union lobby was occupied during the month ol November by the fl U F. here prexy Mary Claire Phillips, and Beth Norenberg smile their prettiest to solicit funds The flUF combines all university drives into one a semester thus saving the student from contributing to two or three different organizations a semester. The fall drive sup- ported both the Community Chest and the World Student Fund. It was set up on a basis of a $ .00 donation from each student. Sorori- ties, fraternities, dormitories, and organized houses were reached through their represen- tatives, fl booth was set up on Ag campus for Ag student contributions while there was a booth in the union for Lincoln students. The AUF sponsored the Red Cross drive in the spring. Part of the money contributed to the or- ganization this year was given to the World Student Service Fund which helps send uni- versity students from desiccated countries through school. Back How: R Sandsled. C Banks. G Wilson. W Kollz. R Jellerv. W Wilkins. I Funk, W. Jensen Fourth How; S Jenkins. M Johnston. P Lawne, M. Gratl. R. Jordan. R Easter. E. Waller. Third Row; D Polhasi. J Kellentarger. P Nordin. J McArlhur. M Mocketl, N Gish, P Hyland Second Row A. Nakada. P Conrad. F Reiman. G. ICrevmbilq. N Finnell Front How J Chilquist, B Noerenberg. B Shumon, H Quinn, M Phillips, M McElhaney I Farrar N Lej Williams. R. Friend, !. EinVopf, P. Geisler, M Vollertsen. E. Leeding, H Brvon, P. Babbitt. i 11:11 iiuw J King, J. Cclson, Y. Nakashima, R. Nelson, J. Rutlen, F Osenbaugh, J. Carlin. M. Jewell, O Peters. Fourth How: H Dixon, J. Milckelsen, L. Mues, F Waid, D. Chambers. D. FanVhauser. W. Lonie. G. Breon. Third Row J Andresen, V Skiles, B. Barrett. D Campbell. G. Patton, K. Carrico, H Fentiman. R Gilmour, R Mead Sacond Row: A Lunt. D Miller. C Viele, M. O ' Connor. C. Cox, I Bogner, C. Boschma. B. Kimble. J. Dusenberry, From Row: H. Jensen. J. Fisher. H. Hoick. R. Lymcn, J. Burt. H. Redlord. A. Schwarling, W. Wimberley, P. Jannke. Student Branch of the American Pharmaceutical Association The Nebraska Student Branch of the American Pharmaceutical Association is one of the thirty student branches now functioning in nearly all of the colleges of Pharmacy of the nation. The present organization was char- tered in 1945. Two of its many aims are the development of professional ethics and the promotion of a general recognition of the profession. Dr. A. E. Schwarting is the capable ad- visor. The activities of this group include business, social, and professional meetings arranged each month of the school year. Guest speakers or movies are two highlights of the meetings of the Nebraska Student Branch of the association. About ninety students migrated to Indianapolis during the spring vaca- tion to be the guests of the Eli Lilly Drug Manufacturing Company. From now on this trip will be one of the yearly events of the organization. The club publishes " The Scruple " , a monthly publication which is distrib- uted to all alumni and to all colleges of Pharmacy in the United States. Back Row: V. Prevo, O. Phelps. W. Barlh. L. David, R. Else. R. Higley. D. Dicknite. L Adams, G. Anderson. " " " ■ ' ' :iadik. J, Gallagher. D. Lent Davis, J. Jochum, W, Blatter, . _ elps. w. Bonn. L. uavia, H. tise. H. Migley. _ _ Filth Row:_J, Harley. J. LaVioielte, W. Koehn, W. Johnson, M. Bakken. W. Hladik. J Gallagher. D Lentz. J- Osenbaugh. E. Kreimer. Fourth Row: H, Roetlger. L. Van Voorhis, C. Glen, L. Gerdes. M. Johnson, K. C. Hobson, G. Murray. Third Row: V. Daniel. A. Goodwin, C. Powell, P. Fredrickson. C. Christensen. B. King. D. Reutlinger, F. Reuler, R. Rockwell, H. Romig, C. Major. Second Row: K. Jeppesen, J. tiuchanan. W. Thompson. R Marks. M. Turner. L. Ledyard. J. Hanson. S. Ha.lman. L. Naden, S. Coren. Front Row: M. Wengrzyn. F. Wengrzyn, C. Miller, F. Longiellow. E. Luther, H. Ullom. E. Griebling. L, Tallon, I. Duify. Page 422 □ JLK n . w B Swanson Front How | Hitl. M McEthaney, M. Markuacen TCSA Nu-Med All future professors take heedl The Teachers College Student flssociation is calling you! This club, conceived two years ago, is here to help you and all future teachers understand your profession more clearly and the prob- lems relating to it. Each meeting aims to achieve for you and all the mem- bers professional and social relation- ships. The Christmas party given each year provided opportunity for accom- plishing this latter aim. The Nu-Med society successfully combined business and pleasure with their banquets and meetings. Monthly banquets were attended by this group at which time a prominent physician addressed them. Following the ban- quets meetings were held, and the group was conducted on tours throughout the year to places pertain- ing to the knowledge of practical ap- plication of medicine. A traditional event of this organization is the late spring banquet at which time a gold key is presented to the most outstand- ing pre-medical freshman. t. ■ Brauer, B Shopp, G Sob ' -s-avsE Third How, R Jones, i Kroner, t Vose, W, W Sehnort, W Back Row C Sch-. • R Ho Paqe 423 SEV i Lohman Bennett, R Wehrs. f, Allison Second Row M, Holler. R ' Dectenman, F Ware, E. May, S Bernstein, C Ouicjley, D Temple. D Lieber, R, Smith. Front Row: M Helmers. H Surber B Hancock D Boly an S lohnson G Hems. A Bolt. K Hayes, Dr. Wade Back Row: D. Perry. R. Twehous. L. Russell, H, Allen. L. Rehmeier, D. Foole. C. Eggeri. D, Fusselman. R. Bndenbaugh. Fourlh Row: D. Albert. M. Wildens. V, Burbank. J. Helt. R. Allen. C. Maddocks. D. Vopalensky, M. Travis. L. Acker. E. Ingley. C. Boydston Third Row: V. Nelson. D. Foster, W. Hervoldsheimer. L. Klingman. D. Luther. C. Rieke. E, McCoy, F. Armold. T. Gangwish. N. Long. R. Mueller. A Alderson Second Row D Sellin R Wehlstrom. M. Bretezer. H Ochaner. P. Grosserode, A. Svoboda, D. Popken, G. Monson. P. Schinzel. V. Kovank. V, Ebe-s. Front Row: L. Hrisbie. M, Sleyer. I. Liljigren. L Steyer. G Hansen. R Arthaud. B, Commins. L Manning. D. Nahrstedt. V. Vosika. P Crownover. G- Davis. 4-H Gamma Delta More-or-less a leadership training group for 4-H work, the organization on Ag campus promotes club work in the state and interests high-school stu- dents in the University of Nebraska. The group holds monthly meetings with lectures to add to the interest of the club. This year, besides work and business, the organization sponsored several social events and parties. Ray flrthaud held the position as president for the year. Gamma Delta, an international as- sociation of Lutheran students, is an organization to which anyone is eligi- ble to join. The Greek words express the purpose of the group: Gamma for Christian knowledge and Delta for service. It is sponsored by the Missouri Synod and affiliated synods. This year Ted Rosier was the president of N. U. ' s chapter while Reverend H. Erk, uni- versity pastor, conducted the bible classes. Back How W tichng. L St.jcki?ILcT ' 3. C Ulnch. H Bockloi. P Geisler. R Schle ' jscner. G Roesler. E Teglmeier. A. Strumpler. Fourth Row. H. Echlenkomp. L. Heider. D Maaske. E. Kaiser. D. Bauer. F. Mann M Borgmeier. D. Temme, H. Glesmonn Third Row: L. Brunkow. J. Fenster. D Plouzek. £. Bamashengor, S. Wendt. L, Bameslerger. K. Zimmerman. R, Glesmann. D Kroger Second Row: M. Houge, E. Osterman. B. Miller. M. Schliefert. E. Lisius. A Osterman. E, Harms, E. Roesler. R. Roesler, R Yen Front Row R Vortman. D Rolls.iieier. D Geye. T Roesler, Rev Erck. H. Hermann. M Helmers. P Schleuserer, R Miller. Page 424 Back Row W Nehng, L Slockelborg, C Ulrich, H Beckler. P Geisler, R. Schleusener. G Roesler. E. Togfmoier. A Slrumpl r Fourth Row, H Echtenkamp, L Heider. D Maaske. E Kaiser, D- Bauer. F Mann. M Bergmeier, D Tomme, H Glesmann Third Row L. Brunkow, f Fenslor, D Plouzek. E. Bamashenger. S. Wendt, L Bamesterqer, K Zimmerman. R Glesmann. D Kroaer S«cond Row: M. Hauge. E. Oaterman. B Miller, M SchheEert. E. Lisius. A. Osterman. E. Harms. E. Roesler. R Roesler. R Yen Front Row; R Vortman. D Rollsmeier. D. Geye. T, Roesler. Rev Erck, H Hermann, M Helmers. P Schleusener. R. Miller Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship Kernel: Inter-collegiate, inter-denomination- al, and international — these are the throe purposes of the Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship. This organiza- tion has been in existence in the U. S. for seven years. Organized groups are on 108 university and college cam- puses. Working with British groups, the aim of this organization is to stress the need of vital faith in Christ for a positive, successful way of life. The Kernels, led by Helen Wolf, made an early start this summer to organize their new club for unaffiliated women not living in organized houses. They dined on Monday evenings to discuss campus activities and means of entering into them. At their " to be " annual spring banquet they an- nounced the new officers. Lots of luck to the wearers of the golden Kernel- of-corn pin. Page 42S Back Row I Snyder. A Allen. P Ouilliaume, M Marshall, fj. Leonard. M Lallmcn Second Row: S Davis, O P ge. L. Gobar. M James, h Marshall, E. Brati, E Chnstiar.sen Front Row L Hall. I Millane. K Donovan H Turner. C Krey. L Moithon. C Schmaldl on oTATic s qp PAUL MURFIN Engineering DORIS MARTENS Business Administration CLIFFORD FRICKE Engineering BARBARA SMILEY Arts and Science HELEN WULF CARLYLE PETERSON BETTY R. HUBKA EARL PATTERSON Agriculture Business Administration Arts and Science (Teachers) Agriculture . •« Who ' s Who at JthsL lAmvsuiAjUjj o TiohJioAkjCL Scholastically ELIZABETH LAMB Arts and Science (Fine Arts) Capitalizing on the prime purpose of a university, acquiring an educa- tion and excelling in scholarship, nine university seniors were named as " Who ' s Who Scholastically at the Uni- versity of Nebraska " by the Student Council. Chosen solely for scholastic standing, the list was composed of stu- dents whose names had appeared on the Honor Roll three times, and who had had a ninety or above average for the last two semesters. The students were selected from the university at large. Those recognized were Clifford Fricke, College of Engineering; Betty Hubka, College of Arts and Sciences; Elizabeth Lamb, College of Arts and Sciences; Doris Martens, College of Business Administration; Paul Murfin, College of Engineering; Earl Patterson, College of Agriculture; Carlyle Peter- son, College of Business Administra- tion; Barbara Smiley, College of Arts and Sciences; and Helen Wulf, College of Agriculture. Phi Beta Kappa Oldest undergraduate honorary fra- ternity on the campus of the University of Nebraska is Phi Beta Kappa. The primary purpose of this organization is to encourage and maintain high scholarship among the students and graduates in universities and colleg in the United States. Phi Beta Kappa was the first fraternity to come into existe was organized at the Colleg liam and Mary, in Williamsb ginia, in 1776. It was forme- BETTY LATTA CATLETT GRETCHEN UkNHAM RAYMOND JFRANCIS KATHLEEN HAYESV RUTH HAZeLrIgG BETTY HORTO BETTY HUBKA ROBERT HURLBERT MIMI JOHNSON BARBARA KIECHEL ELEANOR Kf4o[LL_ MARY McCORD beginning for social and literary pur- poses, but about thirty years after it was founded, it became a scholarship honor society. The chapter at the Uni- versity of Nebraska has an unequaled national record for the number of ac- e chapters having a total of 70,000 bers. e elected into Phi Beta Kappa rship, one must be in the upper th to the upper one-sixth of the ting senior class. GUY McDonald MARY MAR hJvLL MARJORIE BENSON MATSON WILLIAM mIlLER GG THAD PI BERT ARBAR. i ER THAD PITTENG REED APLAND ARBARA SMIIEY Allll ELIZABETH STANTON RltHARtf SUNDERMANN THOMAS- SORENSON ROBERT WJLKINS Page 430 Sigma Xi The Phi Beta Kappa for technical and science students is Sigma Xi. This honorary organization was founded in November, 1886, at Cornell University at Ithaca, New York. The founders were a group lessors who had the intention lishing in scientific and techn tutions a society whose ba have the same significance arly excellence as that whicp Kappa had among stude classics. WACO ALBERT EMIL BOLLMEIER WILLIAM BURR, JR. AUGUSTUS DOUVAS CHARLOTTE COX CLIFFORD FRICKE JOHN GOODDING LESLIE GUILDNEl ROBERT HURLBERT MORRIS JENNISON iX ' To be taken into Sigma Xi member- ship, a student must be nominated and approved by the heads of the scientific departments of the university. New members are elected into Sigma Xi by the chapter during the second emester of each year. esides emphasizing scholarship, ik fraternity endeavors to encourage riginal research by students and rjnduates in the fields of pure and plied sciences. ROBERT JOHNSON WAYNE KEIM HENRY MARVIN, JR. I ROBERT OSLER EARL PA ' i ' TERSON NEAL SHAFER RICHARD SILVER ANDREW SMITH JOHN THOMPSON WILLARD VISEK SAMUEL WIGGANS Page 431 Beta Gamma Sigma Beta Gamma Sigma, national hon- orary fraternity for students of com merce and finance, was founded Feb ruary 23, 1913. Originally Beta Gamma Sigma was an honorary organizati only for men in schools of comrn c who had high scholarship ra However, in 1922 this society wa bined with the various women ' orary business organizations, an ' women were admitted into Gamma Sigma ' s ranks. Membership into Beta G a m rn Sigma is limited to students in the Col- lege of Business Administration. New members are chosen from among those who rank scholastically in the ten per cent of the graduating purpose of Beta Gamma Sigma courage enrollment in colleges erce and finance and to create in the study of the principles iness in universities. This frater- also strives to foster high ideals rkl ' the realm of business. BAItjBSira LLEN dqris ayers kenneth elson doris frahm robert fulle|r john greene do isJmartens carlyle petersen boden portwood Vrdith smith- I I _PHYLLIS SNYDER pWILLIAM SOMERFIELD PHYLLIS WARREN Page 432 --rmX. Alpha Omega Alpha Alpha Omega Alpha, medical hon orary society, was founded at the Col lege of Medicine of the University, Illinois in 1902. Nebraska Alpha ter was organized in 1914, The purpose of Alpha Omega is encouragement of personal h ' and the spirit of medical researd organization ' s motto is " To be to serve the suffering. " Origin membership was based on success medical school according to grades- received in courses. However, since scholarship involves initiative, inde- endence, and ability and will to carry scholarly activities, members are chosen by merit of both promise pectancy of leadership in some of medicine after graduation. hapter meetings of the forty- chapters, clinical cases are pre- and scientific papers discussed, addresses are given each year chapter auspices, many of which been notable contributions to :nedical literature. MAIjLCUS BECK robert fitch cleVu Vrerich! .george loomis_ harold lueth rdon margolin kenneth rose h ctei t salzberg ernest theilin Page 433 Page 434 Back Row W Rundm, H Schlaler, H Harnsberger, 8 Rood, F Mciheny, A Ziltmund Frcnt Row W. Visek, I Htggins. W Thornburq, R, McNult. M. Zuber, Innocents After a war-time lapse, Innocents were back on campus this year with the customary red regalia and high ideals. The Innocents are outstanding activity men excelling in scholarship, leadership, and service in extracurric- ular activities. Innocents is entirely Nebraskan in that it is not affiliated with any na- tional organization. Each spring new members are tapped at the Ivy Day celebration from the outstanding activ- ity men on campus. To inspire Cornhusker sportsman- ship and guard the Nebraska tradi- tion. Innocents help supervise student elections, select cheerleaders, and par- ticipate in Ivy Day organization. Bill Thornburg. Innocents presideni, lakes time out for a few innocent " chuckles while presiding at a meeting. Page 435 ELEANOR LOUISE KNOLL 1RGINIA MAY DEMEL MERRELL SHUTT GRAnJ SHIRLEY EMMA JENKINS MARTHtLLi OLCOMB HELEN MARIE WULF ;IRLEY ANN HINDS JOY BELL HILL JCAROL LYNN BRIDENBAUGH iLORENE NOVQTNY aIotIY CLAIRE PHILLIPS BETTY LOU HORTON MIMI ANN JOHNSON PHYLLirLEE TEAGARDEN MAROLYN HARTSOOK Page 436 Virginia Demel Merrell Grant Shirley Jenkins Morthella Holcomb Helen Wulf Vice President Secretary Treasurer Historian Shirley Hinds loy Hill Carol Bridenbaugh Lorene Novolny Mary Claire Phillips Mortar Board Prexy of this! Secretary of that! Edi- torships! Scholarship, leadership, serv- ice! All are found in Mortar Board, na- tional women ' s honorary. To be masked by this organization is consid- ered as the highest honor that can be given a woman on the Nebraska campus. With a finger in nearly all campus activities, the fifteen Mortar Boards were kept quite busy. The Mortar Board Ball, held December 13, is a Ne- braska tradition. The affair is vice versa, with coeds doing the man ' s job. Ivy Day festivities are in the hands of the Mortar Boards. That afternoon they mask the new Mortar Boards chosen from the outstanding junior women. .;:■. r Knoll President Betty Lou Horton Mimi Ann Johnson Phyllis Teagarden Morolyn Hartsook L Page 437 Back Row: J. Shofstall, S Cane. I. McCracken. B. Hansen, D. McAuley, P. Raun, R. Mills. Second Row: M. A- Marshall, J. Andrews, F- McClymonds, M, Bohner, A Wallace, L, Olmsted, R- Hancock, V- Purdham, Front Row, M Corcoian. K Schaecher. E Lamb, H. Busacker, L Everingham, G Berck, P. Benson. Delta Phi Delta On the two top floors of Morrill Hall there is a world apart from the regular humdrum of Nebraska university life; these two floors are devoted to art — painting, drawing, sculpturing — and to the realm of Delta Phi Delta, fine arts honorary fraternity. The purpose of the twenty-four Delta Phi Delta ' s is to further the apprecia- tion and understanding of art among students and among the members of the fraternity, fit each of their meet- ings information was presented about art, and exchange exhibits were arranged with other schools. Ghoulish costumes and weird pic- tures created nightmarish unreality in true Paris art colony tradition at the Beaux Arts Ball, Delta Phi Delt ' s out- standing social event of the year. Prominent members of this society are: Tom McClure, who has a fellow- ship at Cranbrook Academy; Murry Turnbull, Prof. F. D. Kirsch, and Prof. K. B. Faulkner- whose work is shown in all leading exhibitions in this country. Prexy Helen Busacker is surrounded by smiling Delta Phis at a Delta Phi Delta coffee time. Paqe 438 O A Back Row: G Tusha. E Easier. L Oslerb«rq, H Kinnier Second How: D. Rosenberq. R Wiliman, A. Stava. E. Stuart. S Strunk- Fronl Row: N Scott. M. Blumel, M Cawood. M. Slajchert. M. Meyer. Theta Sigma Phi Future newspaper women, column- ists, and authors are affiliated with Ne- braska ' s Lambda chapter of Theta Sigma Phi, national honorary journal- ism sorority. As did Marie Sandoz and Bess Streeter flldrich, these girls proudly wear their pins which are in the form of a linotype matrix. The twenty Theta Sigma Phi ' s have as their purpose unity of women en- gaging in or planning to engage in journalism. By this unity, they hope to improve the working conditions for women in their field. Among their various activities, the Theta Sigs sponsored a banquet for all students in the school of journalism. They also contributed regularly to the official publication, the " Matrix. " Theta Sigma Phi was founded in 1909 at the University of Washington. At the present time there are about forty active chapters spread through- out the United States. faqa 439 Mary Alice Cawood and her efficient staff of Theta Sigma Phi officers relax a moment. m Back Row: J. Matteson, L, Novolny, B. Olson. B. Hubka, I. Fisher, M. Clearman, M. Peterson. Second Row: A. Hill. M. Pogue, I. Sluve, B. Chipman, M. Shelley, M. Johnson. M. Cox, E. White. Front Row: M. Grant, H. Laird, B. Swarlwood. M Markussen, A. Rife. J. Hill. M Schlichting. Pi Lambda Theta Pi Lambda Theta is a professional honorary society for women in educa- tion. The membership is composed of junior, senior, and graduate women. The purpose of the club is to foster co- operation among women in the teach- ing profession, to keep members in- formed of progress in education and to help them plan to confront the prob- lems of a teacher, and to use its influ- ence in solving these problems. Under the leadership of Marilyn Markusson, president, the group met once a month this year. The twenty- nine student members and the seven- teen faculty members heard talks from various speakers, discussed various subjects, and presented a tea in the spring for freshmen and sophomore girls in Teachers College who had high averages. Some of the speakers at the meetings this year were, Mary Ellen Marshall, Miss Gamble, Dr. William Hall, and Dr. Archer L. Burnham. Could these be the diqnified olficerj of Pi Lambda Theta? It seems our photogcaphe; cauqht them unav cre. Paqe 440 Peg Shalloy, Lorraine Woita. Alice Saundorn and her violin the three graces " ol Delia Omicron Busy President Margaret Shelley has presided over a full year for the Delta Omicrons. This national professional women ' s musical sorority provided musicals for its group and alumnae meetings and presented its annual spring concert besides taking an ac- tive part in the presentation of this year ' s opera, " IF Pagliacci, " and other School of Music programs. Membership in this honorary re- quires a professional interest in music, ability in some musical field, and a scholastic average of eighty. The aim of this organization is to promote and foster fellowship among the students in their college days and to achieve the highest possible degree of musi- cianship possible. Founded over twenty-five years ago, this organization has established chapters in every large conservatory of music in the United States and has done much to develop the apprecia- tion of good music. Nebraska Theta chapter was founded in 1921. Delta Omicron •-- ---.., V A . ' s ■ ■. ' .•.• ' - ' . ' • ;•!■-;-- r Olson Second Row ; Siuve, S S-oit K D-or, L S ;j-;---. L V. ' j-ite- I Kino, B DeBner Front Row: M James, B Breck, R Harney. M Shelley. L Woilo, A Saunders, M Nelson. P VerMaas. Pa9e 441 fl bit of after-hours practice is all it takes to perfect the Mu Phi Epsilon talent. Charline Shepard, Marion Bradley, and Laura Ann Wilterdink listen intently to president flra Jane Hill. Mu Phi Epsilon Singers, band, orchestra, choir, and a thousand other activities fill up the calendar of a Mu Phi Epsilon girl. Un- der their prexy, flra Jane Hill, the Mu Phis strive for fellowship in the pur- suit of music. Mu Phi Epsilon, women ' s music hon- orary, was founded at the Metropoli- tan College of Music at Cincinnati in 1903. In 1919 the Mu Phis organized on the Nebraska campus, and this year there were twelve members to carry on the organization ' s high ideals of musicianship, scholarship, and friend- ship. Starting with their bi-monthly re- citals for alumna and members, the Mu Phis climaxed their musical year with an outstanding Spring Musical. At their annual Founders ' Day Ban- quet, a scholarship was awarded to the top-ranking freshman in the School of Music, flnother red letter day was the Scholarship Recital, at which the Mu Phis, who usually do the entertain- ing, sat back and listened to the per- formance of a guest artist. Back Row: A, Jacobs, D Peters, A, Shepard Second Row: M Hazellon. M. Peck. A Mace. B Vesley Front Row: M. Bradley, C Shepard, A Hill, C. Davies, L. Wilterdink. Page 442 Proxy Mary fllic Pelernon posts the lalnsl communiqus from the odicerii of Sfll on the special bullolin board in the School of Music Sigma Alpha lota ■ ' Sfil— Sfll— Lots more fun in Sfll! " to the tune of " Super Suds " rang in the School of Music when President Mary Alice Peterson and her tribe of Sigma Alpha Iotas congregated. To promote musicianship and schol- arship, Sigma Alpha Iota, women ' s music honorary was founded in 1903 at the University of Michigan. The twenty-nine SAIs at Nebraska are music majors chosen for talent and high scholarship. SAIs were active in all musical ac- tivities on campus this year. They had roles in the opera " rPagliacci " and the Christman oratorio, the " Messiah. " Each month they presented a musical program for SAI actives and alums, climaxing the year with a gala spring concert. A vocal ensemble under the direc- tion of Donnie Wageman sang during Religious Emphasis Week, at the Vet- erans ' Hospital, and at various Univer- sity functions. Bonnie Compton pre- sented organ recitals every week in the Union lounge. Po e 443 Bock How P, Lee. P. Collier, ]. Nicoderaus, I Pierson M Bowhay G Taylor, D, Schneiaer Third Row; ]. Fonkhauser. ]. Lock. S Stapleton, S Pscherer, P Fischer. R. Maainn Second Row: G Hemmmyer. H Laird I UUsirom M Moullon D Niedenihal. H Abdnor. A Jacobs Front Row: f, Davis, J. Dolrymple, M. Modlin M. Peterson, D, Wageman, A. Kostal. Back Row; D. Martens, I- Young, P. Crandall, M. Wolsleger Second Row; M. Stevens, R. Moline. P Tobin, L, V irth, D. Frahm. Front Row; M- Long. P. McLaren, S, Schnittker, J. Korb, D. Duncan, Keckley. Phi Chi Theta Phi Chi Theta for efficiency] Phi Chi Theta for originality! Phi Chi Theta for zest, cooperation, intelligence! All the traits of a fine business woman are fostered in Phi Chi Theta, honorary commercial sorority. Founded in Chicago over twenty years ago. Phi Chi Theta is now organ- ized nationally. Nebraska Rho chapter had twenty-eight active members this year, all " bizad " students of sopho- more or higher standing with an 83 average. According to President June Korb, the purpose of Phi Chi Theta is to pro- mote business education and training for all women, to uphold high ideals for women in business careers, and to encourage fraternity and cooperation among women in business. The presentation of a national gold key to the member best fulfilling the requirements of scholarship, leader- ship, and activity and the banquet for Dean Fullbrook were highlights of the Phi Chi Theta year. Dorothy Jane Duncan, President June Korb, and Ruth Moline are very businesslike while listening to a discussion at a Phi Chi Theta meet- ing. Page 444 The picture ol a busy president ad visirig his council is Rod Jackson as he " talks it over with the boys " Assistance in the advancement of its members in social, scholastic, and scientific fields is the purpose of Sigma Gamma Epsilon, geology and metal- lurgy fraternity. Delta chapter was es- tablished at the University of Nebraska in March, 1917, taking the place of a mining and geology society known as " The Pick and Hammer Club. " Sigma Gamma Epsilon contributed to the extension of friendly relations and cooperation between the univer- sities and scientific schools in the United States and Canada. The up- building of a national society devoted to the advancement of geology, min- ing, metallurgy, and ceramics is of prime importance to Sigma Gamma Epsilon also. National activities include the pub- lishing of a quarterly magazine, " The Compass, " a national convention is held every two years. The local chapter this year held two meetings each month and also sponsored lec- tures and open discussions in various fields of science. Sigma Gamma Epsilon Back Row T Libershal. S Hams. W Wado. H Suoss H Waito I Wrighl, N Silken Fourth Row H Reidsr, M. Rulh. L Toohey, B Guest, C Hauplmon, W Frankiorter. H Sykes, f. Busby. Third Row W Wood. G Kalhol. H Stacy, I Bloomincjdale, M Guinan, C Slaqle W. Mack, F. Bean. Second Row: I Griffith, D Hecht, I Rathbone, I. Dreoszon. R. laclcson, H. Lorenz, C Bratt. T Sano Front Row M Stout. B Schuitz, E. Schramm E Barboup, A Lugn. C Frankforter E Read. M. Elias. I Champe. L Page 445 Back Row; G, MacDermott, P. Heynen, H. Lea, P. Lathen, M. Hahn, M, Hancock. Second Row: E. Hosterman, D. Easterbrook, A. Swanson, D. Duxbury, M. Dye, S. Eskilsen, P. Guhin. Front Row. A. Maiylander, M. Davis, B. Levinson, E. Miller, W. Line, M, Haqaman P Bogen, B. Holcomb. Alpha Epsilon Rho Alpha Lambda Delta " You ' re on the air! " with the mem- bers of Alpha Epsilon Rho, radio hon- orary, taking part in the various uni- versity radio programs. The aim of the twenty flER actives and pledges is to promote the highest standards of radio work on this cam- pus. Working toward this goal, flER sponsored a lecture series by promi- nent radio men and exchanged scripts with other flER chapters. To further high scholastic attainment among its members and to aid other students scholastically are the chief projects of Alpha Lambda Delta, na- tional scholastic honorary society. There are now twenty-two active and forty-nine collegiate members in the Nebraska chapter, members being active when sophomores and col- legiate when juniors and seniors. Back Row: R. Mitchell. H Schullz, P. Hilm. P. Harris. H BenqlEon. Second Row: K. Hayes, I, Marcell. H. Chase. L. Hall. D. Losher. P. Matlison. Front Row: C. Henrickson. M. Graff. M. Bratt. M. McElhaney. D. Reagan. Page 446 R Walslrom. R Osier. E. Witte. ] Bur-aess. N Shaler, D Monson, V Johnson. W Furror A Waco N Raun .-. ■A-. G Hanson. W Ervm. C. Bnm 8, Burr. S Wiggans. M Lip«, D Warner, W Bluhm. C Maddocks ' Second Row: C. Dahlke. R Wagner, R Starostka, E Patterson. D Nahrstodl, D. Landqren, G Nowhoff, L Jepson. Front Row: L. Brownla. I Goodding. R Arlhaud, D Meadors. W Koim, M Brinegor. W Visek. G Diedricnsen. Alpha Zeta Alpha Zeta, national agriculture honorary, was founded to promote the agricultural profession and to create and develop high standards of char- acter, scholarship, and leadership, and a spirit of fellowship among its mem- bers. Founded in 1897 at Ohio State, Alpha Zeta came to Nebraska in 1907. Mem- bers are selected from upperclassmen in the upper one-fifth of their class. Delta Sigma Rho Delta Sigma Rho, national forensic honorary, was founded in 1906 to rec- ognize and promote forensic achieve- ment. Nebraska was one of the six chapters founded at this time. Membership in Delta Sigma Rho is determined on the basis of participa- tion in debate, discussion, oratory, and extemporaneous speaking. Delta Sigma Rho sponsors a national student congress biennially. Back Row: R Gillan. T Sorensen F Malloon Second Row; G. Grothe. B Horton, M. Dye, B Hoicon D Front Row: D Olson. A Smilh D Kline. M. Holcomb, L. Laace. Page 447 m Back Row; J. Anderson, S. Bernstein, R. Midjleton, E Lukasiewicz Second Row: E. May, J. Kirkpatrick, D. Bolycn, R. Johnson, B. Pumas. Front Row: C. Kahoa, M. Holler, G. Heins, G. Baack, K. Hayes, R. Warner. Gamma Mu Theta Gamma Lambda Women in medicine are the mem- bers of Gamma Mu Theta, medical sorority for women taking pre-med courses with the intention of becoming doctors. Since knowledge of the medical field is of prime importance to Gamma Mu ' s, they invited prominent Lincoln doctors to speak at their meetings. Tours in the Lincoln hospitals were also on the Gamma Mu calendar. Along the line of recreation, they took time out for a slumber party with their sister Gamma Mu ' s in Omaha. To create fellowship among mem- bers of the fraternity and also of the band, Gamma Lambda, band honor- ary, promotes social activities for the varsity band. The twenty-two active Gamma Lambda members were chosen for mu- sical ability, interest in the band, and attendance at practices and functions in which the band takes part. The members strive to bring about better organization of the band, and to in- crease individual and group musical and marching efficiency. Back Row: V. Mosoman. G. Morris, D. Skokan, S. Lowe, R. Evans, R. Diers, I. Snyder, G Flebbe. Second Row: R. Weekly, R. White, R. Buddenberg, A. Blinde, L. Kjelson, D. Fredrickson, R. Stone, J. Lind, E. Jorden, W. Feehan, N. Todenholt, P. Fredrickson. Front Row: L. Lorensen, W, Mumlord, W. Kelly, R. Urbanek, R. Tomek, D. Lenlz. Page 448 L Ptiueger. B Noeronbera f Stoyor. t ' . Front Row; R Medans, C Bndsnbauqh, M. Harlsook. I. Rapp, S Fishwood. N. Bachkora, H WuM, Second How V. Kovarik, M. Srb. L. Stoyor. P Fiagg. M. Litan., M Moravek, M D. ' O bier I Chilquist Phi Upsilon Omicron and Omicron Nu Attention! Home Ec majors with high scholarship, a pleasing personality, and leadership ability — Phi Upsilon Omicron and Omicron Nu are inter- ested in you. Phi Upsilon Omicron and Omicron Nu, national home economics honor- aries, were established to prepare their members for future careers in the realm of home ec. In addition to banding together home ec students with high scholar- ship and leadership ability, these or- ganizations sponsor various social functions on ag campus. Sigma Tau Tops in the College of Engineering are the twenty-five members of Sigma Tau, engineering honorary. Selected for scholarship, professional interest, and sociability, Sigma Taus are chosen from the upper one-third of the junior or senior class. Sigma Tau was founded on this campus in 1904 and now has twenty- five chapters. The Sigma Taus annu- ally honor the outstanding senior and freshman in the college and present the O. L. Fee award to the foremost member of the organization. Page 449 :■ : ■•. M Hildebrand, P [ohnde 1. - •! anion. Second How N ' b .o:. :y. L. Kremer, C. Curiona. R. Jan i ,. oc. j. Jor.sen, rt, (Jro r,, ] Jensen, R. Green, F lensen Front Row: J. Honey, C, Leonard, E. Bollmeier, R. Green, D. Schroder, J. Borbur. N. Barker, O. Edison. tei M .■». ' 1 t. ..,, m m .j M m f Y •SCPKHS: i • ' iBwaiw CLonrcs I I BROS .Oil vii [tl; ' 4 1 tF i :-. ■ i y. gi ipp.;—:. • vr September found the campus returning to normal . . . MEN were back. Tall, short, thin, fat, rugged. Betas, all types and classes. R new chancellor, R. G. GUSTflV- SON, started things hummmg with his re- ception for new students. Shaking the hands of several hundred people didn ' t seem to faze him. Note his many talks, the new grade system, a re-organization of stu- dent health. BERNIE MflSTERSON and his men took over for the football season. MOOMEY, HUTTON, HflZEN, SCHWflRTZKOPF. PARTINGTON. NOVAK, and the rest did their best to help Bernie finish second in the Big Six. To celebrate Homecoming PHYL KOKJER ond BOB DIERS, BLACKIE BLANCHARDand KENNY YOUNGER. ELUE SWANSON and JACK CRESSMAN, PRIS BAILEY and LLOYD PETERSON stumbled through a capacity crowd to dance to Elliot Lawrence. Pep rallies were always a huge success. Yell King BEINDORFF led DODIE EASTER- BROOK (to the altar ... but I digress), fflNK (Anna Margaret) and BETTY AASEN. RAY BIEMOND. JACKIE SCOTT. MARTIN PESEK. JERRY WILSON, and NORM LEGER thru their paces to keep the student body solidly behind the team. The balmy fall weather called forth con- vertibles and picnics aplenty at the Round House We saw BARB SULUVAN and BUD JOHNSON. BARB KIECHEL and BILL SEI- BOLT. NELL SCOTT and BOB WALTERS, MILTON MACK and TODDIE HDOOCK. and DAVE MILLER and ELUE LYKKE among the afternoon class-cutters. The Mili Sci Department imported Chuck Foster and his band for the Ball, a really fine opener for the social season. The moth- eaten men dug out their handsome uni- forms . . . CORRECTION ... t he hand- some men dug out their moth-eaten uni- forms. Watching and being watched were JIM MOORE and NANCY MINES, RAY MIL- LER and MARTHELLA HOLCOMB. MARV BOWHAY and NANCY KING ( " Our first Military Ball together " ), DEAN SKOKAN and his MARIE. PAT HICKEY and DAN HERGERT. Big event of the evening was the presentation of ANNE " Doodlebug " DOUDNA as Honorary Colonel. Page 452 . tutmim Mta A . . V ' JL he store devoted to better Nebraska livini 13 th and O Streets fnaLERtPAIflE Lincoln THE PLOW THAT TAME THE WILD PRAIRIE NEITHER bitter hardships nor hos- tile Indians could dautit the pio- neer farmer, but the rich prairie soil of the new West broke his heart. No plow would turn the greasy, black loam — un- lock its fabulous wealth — after the first breaking. The frontiersman was forced, therefore, either to grub an uncertain existence from the loose timber soil, in which an iron plow would scour, or to move on ever westward in search of virgin plow land. No wonder the fame of John Deere ' s new plow — the plow with a steel mold- board which shed the sticky prairie soil — spread like wildfire from the tiny set- tlement of Grand Detour, Illinois, until it engulfed the whole frontier. At last, in 1837, a man had tamed the wild prai- rie! At last, the pioneer farmer could unhitch his emigrant wagon and take root in the fertile plains of the West. Times, methods, and machines hate changed, hut John Deere Pious hate neter relintfuished their century-old leadership. Today, John Deere offers a full line oj pious — embodying the modern truisjrame design uith traditional John Deere tjuality construction. Come in soon and let us show you hou advantageous it will be to own a John Deere. JOHN DEERE PLOW CO. OMAHA, NEBRASKA Sidney. Nebr. Sioux Falls, S.D. JOHN DEERE QUALITY FARM EQUIPMENT Page 454 ra MJ ; y ' Z : — i f 0Zr ' ; . The htautiful new Laity Elftinx for ihe wri l and lartrl have Jewels, case of t4K natural goUt, hinh curved cryS ' tah. The Lord Elgin .%himn hax a Ji jewel movement, a 14K gold ia e and lltK gold applied markers on the dial. Precious moments made unforgettable by the gift of an Elgin. This is an old tradition which now can be renewed. These American-made watches are back! True to a wartime promise, the new Elgins are all your heart could desire. Men ' s mod- els in distinctive designs. Ladies ' models styled to make each time-telling gesture a focus for admiring eyes. And underneath their beauty is the famed Elgin accuracy, its depcndableness even more advanced by skills developed in Elgin ' s precision tasks of war. All Elgin Watches are factory adjusted and limed to the stars! The new Elgins are arriving at your jeweler ' s. He is showing them proudly. The number available is still limited, but see those he has ... to make someone ' s f dream come true. The prices range from i |2 529.75 to S5. 000.00. Federal tax included. kJebJ . n ELGIN NATIONAL WATCH COMPANY f ELCiy.. ILL. I.SO l.l COL . EB.. ALRORA. ILL. TIMED TO THE STARSt £1 9 E fMny mtb ilt iwn ib rrpalory regularly ohierptm. ri..rJiiij jnj hrpaJcdifin imt from r(y tfttn ti« (pr il to htnJrrJrhi of u iKcmJ. ' bt rfiinrtKv af eath f.l4in t cKnkrJ v tbii ytar Itnu h h. I»y ibe rdv. i the tj- ntmI Iinv ti VnUti JtrUmn. 4ADE IN AMERICA BY AMERICAN CRAFTSMEN ELGINS v«v Page 455 V ■ FREADRICH BROS. Master Grocers Since 1902 -K THE BEST PLACE TO TRADE AFTER ALL 1316 N St. 2-6511 IF IT IS SERVICE YOU WANT IT IS QUALITY YOU WANT IT IS VARIETY YOU WANT STOP AT UNIVERSITY DRUG 500 N. 14th A week later the girls, in true turn-about fashion, took the men to the Motor Boat Ball. The men were late, made the women carry everything from golf clubs to the kitchen stove lid, while the girls retaliated with " corsages " they spent days and sleep- less nights conceiving . . . some in form of Christmas trees — " all lit up. " Despite all, a great time was had by BILL MOOMEY and SfflRLEY ESKILSON. BOB flCKERMAN and SflL STUHT. ALEX COCHRAN and M. fl. CflWOOD, MORRIE GflLTER and JEANNE " Phizie HALLIGAN. and MERRELL and JJVJJN VjltHIN 1 . (Continued on following pages) PURVEYORS OF QUALITY MEATS to the UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES, HOTELS, RESTAURANTS, HOSPITALS, AND RAILROADS THE STANDARD MARKET Wholesale Meats 1535 " O " STREET Page 456 CHINA-GLASS-SILVER c( the We t LAMPS, PICTURES, MIRRORS China and Glass for FRATERNITY and SORORITY HOUSES— Monogrammed in any pattern desired. Omaha Crockery Co. OMAHA, NEBRASKA Student Supply Store Approved ociiool oupplio.. lor Lvory University Department niso a Complete Line oi • STATIONERY • FOUMTfllhJ PEMS • OmCE SUPPLIES • UPTODflTE LUGGAGE • OFFICE AND HOME SAFES LATSCH BROTHERS 1124 O Street 2-6838 Since 188G Serving U. of N. Students with Fine Laundering — Dry Cleaning lust ' 2 Block South of the Campus 2-6961 333 No. 12th yprni LAUNDRY CLEANING n ' s Nebraska ' s FA ORIT£ ICE CREANk Far more popular than any other brand FAIRMONrS ICE CREAM Students! IF OUT OF SCHOOL MAIL YOUR FILM ' • .. r.w.. NEI HO FOR BETTER SERVICE The Camera Store For Supplies We ' ll Send Mailing Bag Nepho Laboratories 1122 " N " Box 231 Lincoln. Nebraska Paqe 457 zrS A I ' ll ' ' j ' bJ FORD-MERCURY " Mete tc jSutf Jfr Shea-Rogers Motor Co. 1345 M 2-6853 fi aiH... The Cornhusker has chosen the David J. Molloy Plant to furnish the covers for the 1947 edition. " Coi efJ tif tUcllctf " The DAVID J. MOLLOY PLANT 2857 N. WESTERN AVE. CHICflGO, ILLINOIS Page 458 1 Students v.- ■- i JtlllllXIIIIll 1 1 h B I ■ Reach them»«through COMPLIMENTS OF The MIDWEST LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY of LINCOLN, NEBRflSKfl Life - Accident - Health 1906—1947 RECORDS VICTOR— COLUMBIA DECCfi— CflPITOL and others A Superior Musical Service WONT YOU CALL TODAY? Schmoller Mueller 1212 O St. PIANO CO. 2-6724 The Best In • GREETING CARDS • RENTAL LIBRARY • STATIONERY • BOOKS Lindell Book House 225 So. 13 2-2029 Kodak Pictures College Days For Quality Developing .... Printing .... Enlarging Bring Your Films To Us Your Choice High Gloss or Velvetone Prints EVERYTHING PHOTOGRAPHIC Greeting Cards and Giit Novelties for Every Occasion Eastman Kodak Stores, Inc. 1221 O St.. Lincoln, Nebr. Page 460 BasV: f b ' n v ith ! ' i s - ( thrill r hnnp fans from " BUCKETS " LOISEL, REUTHERFORD, BROWN, McflRTHUR. COX, and the rest ol th. ;_...-. u:iJ.; " GOOD " tutorship, kept coliseum bleachers packed to the limit. Wedding bells rang with Christmas bells fo- BARB HOCKENBERGER and BILL FER- GUSON, JO MOVER ind Hoosier TOM CLEVELAND, JflN CAMPBELL and JIM NlCOLfl, . DOROTHY DUNKIN and BETH POLHEMUS received diamonds for the third finger left from Santas KEITH DELflSCHMUTT (figuratively speaking) and TOM PIERSON. Nebraska spirits ushered in the New Year in the traditionally accepted " hail fel- low and well met " manner Almost imme- diately school threw revelers of such a short time ago into the midst of exams. PBK ' s BETTY HUBKfl, GRETCHEN BURNHflM, and F.LLIF. KNOLL burnt mid-night oil, while ' I never had a chance " boys, " DOC " FARMER, " WORLDLY " WISEMAN. TUT McKEE, BODEN PORTWOOD. and RAY MILLER caught up on back assignments in forestry lab. The new semester brought a fresh start with new classes, new faces, and new CUSTOM BUILT FURNITURE i 1 1 1 Ik Upholstering and Refinishing 1 ech ecnous UPHOLSTERING COJ 1121 N St. 2-2428 For the Best in a Varied Menu SPENCER STEAK HOUSE 1425 SOUTH ST. DIAMONDS ENGAGElvlENT AND WEDDING RINGS WE INVITE YOU TO INSPECT OUR MANY EXCLUSIVE STERLING SILVER PAHERNS Fred Gardner Sons Jewelers Since 1888 1220 O Page 461 0 pu mi j What do you dream your future will be ... a career, a business of your own, a family? No matter what that future may be, life insurance can help you make it brighter and more secure. Someday — soon perhaps — you will sit down with a representative of a life insurance company and he will want to talk with you about YOUR FUTURE. That is his business ... to help you find a way to assure that the future you want . . . will come true. m Since 1887 — Uuilding Family Security BANKERS LIFE INSURANCE CO OF NEBRASKA LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Visit Ward ' s For a Complete Line of Sporting Goods and Values Montgomery Ward Co. LINCOLN. NEBR. 110 No. 10 2-6589 chances for pledges to try for an average again. Oh well, it ' s all in a semester. Soft music, dim lights, gleaming white shirt fronts, soft shoulders, whirling formals, the fragrance of gardenias ... all mean formal season, and this was one of the best. DU ' s and Phi ' s led the procession . . . Big flL LflWSON and JOAN FflNKHflUSER, " BflLDY ' GOODWIN and JO flCKERMAN attended the former, while NflDINE AN- DERSON mci JERRY HANSON. BILL VLCEK and JEANNE HICKEY took in both. House parties, always popular during the winter weekends, were something. The WHERE QUALITY COUNTS and GOOD FOOD and FELLOWSHIP ARE DEMANDED THE NOOK 131 R St. Nebraska ' s Fashion Center Lincoln. Nebraska officio mademoiselle headquarters Here you will find the coed fashions featured in every leading fashion magazine. Here are all the famous labels that make fashion news, In our on- off -campus collections; Suits, Coats, Dresses, Millinery, Accessories, Shoes, Sportswear. Page 463 ' ' - - Office Equipment Company 228 No. 13 2-2666 Beta ' s " Honeymoon " party and the Beta Sig ' s " Barbary Coast " were strictly good deals, with the fellows and gals on best behavior to make the good impression. The Sig Ep ' s Blue Party proved to be one of the outstanding parties of the year . . . WflLT DOROTHY and PflT WARD. CAP THEISEN and JEAN SWENGLE. DICK FOLDA and MOTHER REYNOLDS danced to the music of Dave Haun. flTO ' s " French Street- walker " Party was one of the more novel whmg-dings . . JABE WHELAN. FRANCIS FAGOT, and VAN DULING proudly es- Beautiful kpeS -K Barkers Shoe Store 1107 O St. ICE CREAMS SHERBETS and FOUNTAin LUnCHEONETTE f DOLTOTl ' S 120 N. 13th 2-4416 . . . 300,000 . . . NEW AND USED TEXT BOOKS REFERENCE BOOKS NEW AND USED FICTION FOUNTAIN PENS ENGINEERING SUPPLIES ARTIST SUPPLIES NOTEBOOKS SAVE MONEY BUY AT DNOS n TEXT BOOKS STUDENT SUPPLIES BDDK5TDRE LINCDLN - NEBRn5K.PI U Johnny lohnsen STUDENT HEADQUARTERS FOR OVER A QUARTER CENTURY Page 464 ABLE CLEANERS AND TAILORS Ttif cut txeuf pic and pa 239 No. 14 2-2772 Graves Printing Conven enf y Located Souf i of Temple Theater 312 No. 12 2-2957 BOYD JEWELRY CO. i U ct CiJetif PutpoM DIAMONDS— WATCHES— SILVER II 44 O St. CONSTRUCTION COMPANY 2-1281 895 North 16th St. 1911-1947 First TRusx CoMmNY LINCOLN, NEBRASKA. •1201 Trust Building Page 465 hi ' Uf and Fountain Service BOYDEN PHARMACY Stuart BIdg. " A Service to fit Every Laundry or Cleaning Need " GLOBE LAUNDRY WithiH ' htcp-jfH " histance Tasty dishes with the campus appeal For those free moment snacks try a famous " Good Eats " Hamburger Also steaks yearned by any " he-man " appetite ylr SNAPPY SERVICE CONVENIENT PRICES CLEANLINESS f f X- ChNJ cc4CaU 244 N. 13th corted GINNY KELLISON, MflRTHfl BUCK- INGHAM, and KATIE RflPP respectively Track, with all time favorite RALPH " long and slim " KING, BILL " Ah, cut it out ... I love it " MOOMEY. STROUD, and MILLER. shared the spring sport ' s lime-light with baseball enthusiasts, WES MflSER. and WflLLY SCHEEF. Introducing the fairest of the fair, the Beauty Queen Tea Dance high-lighted a bevy selected by Jon Whitcomb of " Back Home for Keeps " fame. fl must on the list of places to go to meet people you don ' t want to know, the crib is Grade A Milk with Grade A Service AT YOUR DOOR OR FAVORITE STORE ROBERTS Fine Dairy Products 220 So. 20th 2-6747 Page 466 COLLEGE CLOCK AROUND THE AT THE From September to May — Formal or informal — students in the know always migrate to the Tasty Pastry Shop when the " big doin ' s " is over! A. Q. SCHIMMEX. MANAGING DIBECTOH IN OMAtlA A. L. LEW. HESIDENT MANAGER " (Acl ( JUck iovic C H . row Page 467 A Greater Realization of Benefits from Nebraska ' s Resources Irrigation, Flood Control and Low-Cost Power Go Hand in Hand to Build Nebraska Nebraska ' s power and irrigation program means a definite realization of benefits from our state ' s greatest resources — fertile soil and abundant water. Through the sale of electric energy — a by product of Nebraska ' s basic irrigation de- for Nebraskans velopment — Consumers Public Power Dis- trict contributes vitally to the support of agricultural development. Yet, electric power at lower cost, brings valuable indus- trial expansion and greater opportunities to Nebraskans ... as well as the means for better living on farms and in homes of Ne- braska communities. A Self-supporting, Tax-paying Nebraska Insfifufion HARVEY BROS. Let ' s face it fellows he odds are five to two So for those hard to get dates e smooth in clothes from Harvey ' s Page 468 r RHINEHART-MARSDEN, Inc. PHOTOGRAPHERS Established 1885 l hotographers for th 1947 Qornhusker STUDIOS OMAHA J. L. Brandies (St Sons LINCOLN Gold Ck Co. Page 469 ■ PHONE BUS HEADQUARTERS FOR 2-7071 FOR BUS SERVICE ' 6ven(where AIR CONDITIONED BUSES UNION BUS DEPOT OVERLAND GREYHOUND s teA, Burlington TRAIlWAyS 320 South 13th St. Lincoln, Nebr. • ALL BUSES STOP AT THIS TERMINAL! • Page 470 CO-OP BOOK and SUPPLY STORE 1229 R STREET a popular spot for between-class coffee, coking, and sly flirtation for flTO ' s in gen- eral and VIC BflRTLETT-JODY HARRISON and JflNlE McflRTHUR-SKIP STflHL in par- ticular. fig Campus deserves its fair share of bragging too with Coll-flgri-Fun ' s superb (some say better than the stuff City Cam- pus puts out) show, and their own newly completed Ag Union. We ' ve seen MflR- JORIE REYNOLDS and HAROLD KOPF taking advantage of the cokmg facilities any number of times, along with LARflYNE STEYER and RICK WflLSTROM. Running a close second for Union popu- Drugs • Toiletries • Sundries CHEAPPER SYSTEM. INC. Cheaper in Price Only. ' 1325 O STREET LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Telephone 2-3225 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- bottonn everyday . . . where you get the last drop of value from your dollar . . . and where the merchan- dise you buy, whether it be Drugs, Cosmetics, Sundries, Cigars, or Tobac- cos, Is always Quality Merchandise! WHY PAY MORE? FRATERNITY and SORORITY • Publications • Bulletins • Party Invitations • Form Letters PRINTING • PHOTO OFFSET MULTIGRAPH • MIMEOGRAPH MAILING SERVICE • BOOMER ' S • 2-7045 PRINTING COMPANY 1210 P Street tteft . A company alert to advanced methods with improved service to both Its Policyholders and Representatives. INSURANCE COMPANY Jos. Albin, President H. L. Schwenker, Vice-President Ralph Doty, Supt. of Agents LINCOLN. NEBRASKA Page 471 M FAIRMONT ' S The purest milk you can buy and it belongs in the diet of every active man, v oman and child. mm CRIAMERY CO. AT YOUR DOOR AT YOUR STORE Students! Keep Fit! Tennis . . . Golf . . . Swimming Badminton . . . Boxing . . . Volley Ball Sweaters . . . Sport Jackets HARRY REED ' S SPORT SHOP Spalding Athletic Equipment 1321 P St. 2-4191 larity, the Cornhusker, Rag, and one-time flwgwan (whisper its name) offices find DflKE NOVOTNY beavering over a hot typewriter, while buddy " fill work makes Jack a dull boy " HILL knocks off for a quick round of bridge with " PINKY " GILLAN, WALT SIMON, and JEANNE KERRIGAN. In the principle publication room JERRY JOHNSTON, MIMS WEETH, " TORCHY " REDDIGER. and Editor MERRELL KAY SHUTT GRANT pour over the Cornhusker dummy. Top flight entertainers Duke Ellington, Alveno Rey, Irene Manning, and Tommy Dorsey, occasionally stopped long enough to give cornfed kiddies a thrill. Local talent filled in, with Kosmet Klub presenting the skits, as usual, to a sell-out crowd. The Taus took the honors, squeezing out Fijis and Sig Nus. Everything from a scene in a Harlem night court to an episode in H . JOHN " Abe " AYERS thought them very realistic, but wouldn ' t vouch for it since he denied ever having been in H (Harlem, that is.) The fellows got a large charge out of putting it on (the uncensored versions were worth the kicks.) Dewey-eyed and innocent, the girls went to Coed Follies. (I hear some men sneaked Page 472 Over 2,000 students a day enjoy the best of j Foods and Fountain Se rvice at ! Earl Woods Dairy Store No. 14 508 No. 14th This Institution has been built through 63 years of service to families of moderate means. Representatives in Every Town in the United States Hodgman-Splain Mortuary ESTABLISHED IN 1883 I " S L Street 2-6507 in, but it was just a roomer " ) Hots off to chairman JEflN COMPTON for a fine show Speaking of talent (and we were), no one has yet been short changed on any Temple production featuring REX COSLER, DEAN GRONKE. BILL LUCAS, or flRLIE SWflNSON— not to neglect Dr Westbrooks Pagliaccio " with CLEVE GENZLINGER ' S mellow baritoHf or .=;wpafina debaters B. J. HOLCOMB, SKIP STftHL, MARY DYE, TED SORENSON. and DON KLINE deliver- ing masterpieces of persuasion to " I will not be moved " opponents. If it ' s a Roof.. We have it SOME OF OUR JOBS: Student Love Ha Union, Coliseum, Anc 1, Ag College Love h Fleld H news Hall, Morrill Hall, Carrie Bell Raym all. Love Memorial Library, Food and Nutt ouse. Armory, Men ' s Dormitories ond Hall, and ition Building, Buy from an old established and reliable firm ROOFS- -SIDING— SHEET METAL WORK OF ALL TYPES— AIR CONDITIONING Lincoln 2-4413 THE KRAUSE CO. 73 Years in Lincoln Grand Island Pag» 473 aae ELECTRIC CO., INC. LINCOLN 8, NEBRASKA O. QompisdtsL .LacikLc. S Main Office 2373 O St. 2-6814 Sales Room 1209 N St. 2-2633 -■ " " -- ' " ' ■ ' - ■ " " v-:-.- »5 ' ' ■■-■■■■■•■■■ ■■■■■ ' ■i- ■ ,«;.- V fe 59 YEARS OF SERVICE • FLOWERS • GIFT SHOP • HALLMARK CARDS LINCOLN, NEBRASKA FLORAL COMPANY •■FLOWERS FOR EVERY EXPRESSION " FRESH DAILY Bonded Member of Florist Telegraph Delivery Assn. 133 So. 13th Dial 2-7021 PLUMBING FUEL OIL HEATING CALL WENTZ 2-6869 24-Hour Service 7 Days a Week Page 474 li ' Hi J imm mt m m j Xmm ©if haj- f ' i. ' J uc es; m 7 ifDo sil ta totepirMg oim oils ftiiriMiirgj COIOxDf clients. A t) State jfeifJiraii e J ' UilitiarCxi: FWPrWB» • ' •- -i- R te j i i i! M» TRflDITIONflLLY . . . When in Grand Island HOTEL YANCEY and COFFEE SHOP Diamond Rings We feature only Diamonds of the Finer Quality Sartor Jewelry Co. 1200 O St. Security Mutual Bldg. Linco ln, Nebr. DIAMONDS • WATCHES • SILVER Having saved our pennies in an old shoe, (the other pair), we took in the Penny Carnival, With attractive booths and be- witching saleswomen, how could JACK SHERNER and JO STRAIN, and RICfflE WEIR and BETTY STORJOHN resist being beguiled into parting with their hard earned cash . . . easy come, easy go. (By the way, have you seen ROGER WHITE?) Spring balmy breezes, sleeping classes, yawning professors, couples walking hand in hand down tree shaded streets, a brand new picnic season with lab boys transfer- ring equipment to the wide open spaces, summer vacations planned to the smallest detail only to undergo last minute changes. Elections, with above-board and otherwise campaigning, the " nasty " faction getting the usual raking over the coals . . . inde- pendent candidates not missing a trick, or a handshake. Ivy Day, the climax . . . voices raised in musical competition . . . lucky (?) guys tapped for Innocents (well named, consid- ering what they did on campus this year) Qualitif Uuet CORSAGES BOUQUETS— PLANTS WEDDING DECORATIONS FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS DANIELSON FLORAL CO. 1306 N St. 2-2234 When you think of J ' DD(L Think of Beachly Bros. 1507 O ST. vsAifihi u fo L, ihsL JahisL PHONES 2-6557-8-9 Page 476 for a cuppa coffee or a convcntioy — Hotel Capital is Nebraska " U " ' s nearest and dearest rendezvous Lincoln ' s Newest Hotel and a " Department Store " of eating and entertainment NEBRASKA U ' RE WELCOME AT THE CAPITAL 2626 No. 48th Street Phone 6-3224 CHARLES ELCE SON LINCOLN. NEBRflSKfl CERTIFIED LIBRARY BOOKBINDERS We Make School, College and Public Library Work a Specialty . . . new Mortar Boards, political women who combine beauty, brains, and activities (well, political, anyway) . . . All serious- ness aside, true lovelies. This past year has been fun. The days may have been rushed, and there may have been times when June looked a long way off, but now we can only look back with regret and plan for more and better times next year. May I say, in behalf of all students . . . " Thank Gawsh it ' s Summer!! " LINDELL HOTEL Just a step from business and social activities Remember Lindell ' s spacious and pleasant dining room 233 So. 13th WE OFFER EXPERIENCED BANKING SERVICE X- National Bank of Commerce LINCOLN, NEBRASKA f OFFICERS Byron Dunn President filbert fl. Held Executive Vice President Ernest C. Folsom Marshall Hewitt Paul Bogott Vice President flsst. Vice President Cashier Carl D. Ganz, Vice President and Trust Oflicer William Strateman flsst. Vice President R. E Miller flsst. Cashier Glenn Yaussi. Vice President and flsst. Trust Ollicer Ted Thompson flsst. Cashier Page 478 Page 479 Sociability Center of the Middle West Hotel Fontenelle invites you to stop in whenever you happen by and pause a shining hour in the famed HOTEL FONTENELLE £omLa -SladimijuwA(RjDom Ojimhn! U skomsL io ihsL (x}daUL Established in 1 893 . . . But as modern as today BEST LAUNDRY DRY CLEANERS 2245 O 2-7155 SULLIVAN TRANSFER and STORAGE MOVERS — STOKERS — PACKERS Fireproof buildings, separate locked rooms; your goods are safe in our care. Office 301 North Eighth Street Phone 2-6737 LINCOLN AND GRAND ISLAND, NEBRASKA For BETTER COFFEE EVERY TIME Ask Your Grocer for MILADY COFFEE Page of DISTINCTION lOR MORE THAN 50 YEARS, Jacob North and Company have been producing printing of distinction for a discriminating clientele. We are proud of this record, and we are proud, too, of this issue of the University of Nebraska " CORNHUSKER " which was printed and bound in our plant. ITlAYWE HAVE THE PLEASURE of assisting in the planning and production of your printing requirements eft (il ' 2-2110 Jacob north Co. 1118-1122 M Street LINCOLN Pa s 481 PERSONAL AND GENERAL INDEX Aardapel, Noris 4 1 1 Aarsted, Howard 76, 406 Aasen, Anna 76, 90, 243, 259, 339, 452 Aasen, Belly 121, 259, 348, 452 Abbott, Marilyn — — 138 Abnor, Helen _ _ 121, 443 Abel, Ann - 76, 355 Abraham, Mario ...76, 164, 165, 168, 235, 340, 346 Abramson, Alvin 302, 408 Acker, Lavema 38,138, 174, 320, 424 Acterman, Joanne 103, 165, 199, 356 Ackerman, Robert 132, 148, 264, 382 Acosta, GuiUenno - 335 Adams, Ann - - 121, 182 Adams, Dale — 252, 264 AdamSj I — 256 Adams, Jack 313, 388 Adams. John — 2. 104, 222, 402 Adams, Joyce _ 77 Adams, Kenney _ 390 Adams, Loyde 8, 220 Adams, Marjorie 77 Adams. Veralynn 77 Adel, Raymond _ 333 ADVERTISING - 450,451 Agnew, Kenneth - 138. 382, 303 Agnew, Richard 382 AGRICULTURE 36,41 AGRICULTURE ENGINEERS 252 AGRICULTURE MEN ' S SOCIAL CLUB 253 AGRICULTURE EXEC. BOARD 168 Ahlquist, Robert 332 Ahrends, Stanley 104, 165, 169, 250, 374 AlChE _ 250 AlEE 250 Albers, Dwyer 121,253 Albert, Betty 156,319 Albert, Duke 424 Alberl, Waco 253, 254, 374 Albin, Ethel 156, 319 Albracht, James 104, 370 Alderson, Arlys 138, 320, 424 Alexander, Fred 382 Alexander, M. A 253 Alexander, Sue - 121, 182, 358 Alford. Mary 224 Alfrey, Donna 121, 182 Alig, Charles 300 Alig, Robert - 402 Alkire, L 138, 380 Allaway, Jean 104. 125, 327 Allen, Alice 326 Allen, Becky 104, 340, 341 Allen, Bert 77 Allen, Barbara 164, 340 Allen, Bruce 104, 188, 233, 264, 388 Allen, Harold 302, 424 Allen , Hugh _ 380 Allen, John 411 Allen, Marjorie 104 Allen, Mark 2, 370 Allen, Mickey 388 Allen, Neil 406 Allen, Paul 77 Allen, Rachel 121,3 ' ' 6, 424 Allen, Robert 282, 388 Allison, James 423 AUyn, Mary F 158, 319 Almquist, Martin 104. 402 Althouse, Jerry 310, 313 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 340, 341 ALPHA EPSILON RHO 446 ALPHA GAMMA RHO 370, 371 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA 446 ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA ,. 433 ALPHA OMICRON PI 342, 343 ALPHA PHI 344, 345 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 372, 373 ALPHA XI DELTA 346, 347 ALUMNI 30, 31 Alwood, Florence 40 Amend, Margaret 104, 222, 348, 441 Amiot, Sterling « 406 Amos, James - 382 Amsden, Alan 121, 388 Amsden, Don 204 Andelt, Melvin 302 Andersen, Andy _ 215 Andersen, Dorothy 174 Andersen, Henry „ „ 104, 372 Andersen, Henry 411 Anderson, Betty 76 Anderson, Bernie 400 Anderson, Carl 411 Anderson, Carrol 156,161.319 Anderson, Charles 104, 376 Anderson, Dale 404 Anderson, Delbert 411 Anderson, Don 374 Anderson. Edna 159, 319 Anderson, Elizabeth 104 Anderson, Frank 400 Anderson, Frank 300, 302, 370, 4(10 Anderson, George 121,303,377 Anderson, G M . " 0 Anderson, Harvey 250 Anderson, Helen 138, 346 Anderson, Howard 370 Anderson, Jack 400 Anderson, Jacqueline 138, 364, 448 Anderson, June 104 Anderson, Teanne 76, Anderson, John 398 Anderson, Kenneth 276 Arenas, L 276 Arenson, Lois „ 138, 174, 326 Argabright, Melvin 120, 252, 332 Armbrust, Herbert 302 Armour, Mary „ 77, 346 Armold, Florence 241, 320, 424, 449 Armold, Margaret 77 Arms, Milo 252 Armstrong, Dale 302 Arnold, Beverly 241 Arp, Jack 138, 302, 370 ART 225 Arthaud, Mary 326 Arthaud, Raymond 77, 254, 283, 384, 424, 447 Artus, Charles 252 ASCHE 251 Ashley, Harry 388 Askey, Robert 302 ASME 251 Assmussen, Elaine 160, 319 ASSOCIATED DEPARTMENTS 64, 65 Athey, Charles 302 Athey, Marvin 382 ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL 262 Atkinson, Neil 302, 376 Atkison, Mary 77 Atwater, Robert 252 AUF 421 Aufenkamp, Ruth 77, 354 Angustin, Donald 138, 302, 394 Augustine, Lynn 376 Aukerman, Kenneth 402 Auserod, Anetta 417 Austin, Paul 221 Avner, Robert - 301, 305 Avner, Sam 301, 305 AWGWAN 206, 207 AWS 167 Ayers, Delphine 104, 112, 198, 221, 356 Ayers, Edward 406 Ayers, John 303, 392 Ayers, Phyllis 138 Ayers, William 406 Ayotte, Elmer 702 B Baack, Glenda 120, 448 Baack, Wilbur 263 Baas, John „ 380 Babbitt, Paul ...„ 220 Babst, Alice 138, 354 BABW 175 Bachenberg, Truman 302 Bachkora, Nancy 77, 173, 182, 325, 449 Bachman, Stanley 253, 302 Backstrom, Norman 252 . Bacon, BUI 376 Bacon , Shirley 1 82 Bade, William , 333 Baer, Mary 76 BAGLY HALL 326 Bahensky, Elizabeth 104, 176, 340 Bahensky, Marion 120, 340 Bahr, Norman 120, 402 Boier, Dwight 253 Bailey, Everett 221 Bailey, Ila 325 Bailey, John 376 Bailey, Priscilla 104, 114, 200, 360, 452 Bailin, Willard 408 Baird, Jack 168, 303, 384 Baker, Donald 255 Baker, Francis 9 Baker, John 375 Bokken, Martin 220 Baldrfdge, Phyllis 121 Ball, Alan 392 Ball, Erna 138 Ball, George 76 Ballance, Jean 121.182 Ballard, E, J 250 Ballentine, Fred . . 380 Ballew, John 380 Balows, Doldie .104. 362 Baltensperger, Arden 37, 76, 254 Bamesberger, Elsie 327, 425 BAND 220 Banesberger, Lois 327, 425 Bang, Mary 638 Banks, Carl 388 421 BARB, SNAPS 334 Barber, Harris .104, 392 Barboud. Erwin 445 Barbur, James 76,251. 449 Barclay, Harold 302 Bardshar, Wilo 138 Barelman, Lois 121 Barger, Robert 264, 382 Bargman, Eugene 418 Barker, Donald 400 Barker, Francis 400 Barker, lack 400 Barker, Nerval .76, 250, 262, 263, 283, 335, 449 Barker. Raymond 254 Barnebey, Roger 253 Barnes, Bryce 220 Barney, F D 400 Barney, Marjorie _ 104, 174, 344 Barney. William _ 410 Barnhart, Vivian _ 138 Bamica. Betty _ 138 Barnum, Alston 76, 400 Barrelmon, Lois - - 341 Barrett, Billy 220 Barribo, Phyllis 138 Barron , Herman 396 Barta, Frank _ 411 Barta. Kenneth 402 Barta, Marion 138. 364 Bartek . Daniel _ _ 250 Bartels, Edsel 374 Barth, Warren 220, 388 Bartizal, Jeanne 138, 364 Bartle, Edward - 104, 3B0 Barton , John 388 Barton, Mary -_ 138 Barton , Waller 303 BASKETBALL 276-281 Baskins, Charles 56, 388 Batchelder, Richard 400, 406 Bates, H. T 250 Bales, John 400 Bates, Tim 390 Bates, William 400 Batson, Arleigh - 246, 248 Balson, James - 121, 398 Baltey, Beverly - 121, 356 Batfey, Marian 138, 140, 208, 358 Battles, Richard 402 Bauer, Donald — 282, 313, 425 Bauer, Fred 303, 304 Bauer, Harold 214, 388 Bauer, Harold 121, 396 Bauer, Joan 104, 344 Bauer, Thomas 220, 402 Bauermeister, Gilbert 303 Bauermeister, John 374 Bauermeister, Richard 302 Baughan, Leroy 372 Baum, Adelene 327 Baum, Robert 392 Bauman , L __....220 Bauman , Roberta 201 Baumlalk, Robert 300 Bawghman, Marjorie 77 Baylor, James 392 Baylor, Nancy 358 Beachly, Ramey 301, 394 Beam, Burl 214, 222 Bean, Fredrick 402, 445 Bear, Roxanne 174 Beattie, John 372 Beatlie, Richard 302, 372 Beck, Joeline 121, 348 Beck, Leo 388 Beck, Marilyn 138, 348 Beckenhauer, Dorothy 77, 354 Beckenhouer, Mary 120, 358 Becker, Peter 303 Becker, Robert 302, 390 Becker, Sara 138, 358 Becker, Wallace 205, 207 Becker, William 288 Beckler, Howard 425 Beckner, Joseph 411 Beckner. Betty 174, 182, 326 Beckwith, Ralph 376 Becquet, Shirley 104 Bedke, Leo 105. 256, 374 Beers, Leon 252 Beers, Rosemary 138, 174 Beezley, Nathaniel 240,251,449 Behrens, Arlene „ 138 Bennington, Virginia 120, 341 Beindorif, Art 77, 97, 211, 243, 256, 258, 259, 386, 452 Beindorfi, Doris 77, 97, 164, 165, 182, 2 43, 258,259, 345, 446, 452 Belgum, Delaine 374 Bell, John 21,76,90.245,359,396 Bell, James 251 Bell, Warren 120, 302, 396 Bellows, Ray 120, 382 Bender, Marvin 404 Bendler, Betty 130. 364 Bengslon, Helen 337, 446 Benjamin, Betty 325 Benn, Hubert 120, 302, 396 Bennett, Bette 105, 341 Bennett, Patricia 139, 148, 344 Bennett, Robert 252, 390 Bennett, Shirley 139, 340 Bennett, Walter 423 Bennington, Virginia 120, 341 Bennison, Dorothy 120, 356 Benson, Herbert 376 Benson, Marjorie 105, 356 Benson, Patsy 438 Bentz, William 303 Benxield, Bayard 411 Berck, Glenna 438 Berg, Marilyn 120, 326 Berger, Justin 359, 376 Bergeson, Merle 220 Berggren, Lewis 121, 356 Bergman. Dorothy 139, 356 Bergmeier, Maurice 139, 303, 370, 42.S Bergoifen, Charles 302 Beraquist, Bruce 130, 152, 394 Berkheimer, Richard 121,372 Berkshire, Bob 283, 312, 372 Berman, Eugene ■ 204, 302 Berman, Leo 408 Berman , Raymond 396 Bernard, Marilyn 139 Bernstein, Donna _ 139, 362 Bernstein, Eleanore 139, 362 Page 482 (h iMaiiii Bsrnitein 7S. 396 B«rnat in ....398 lOfc ».-.■ ; ■ , 1 !•! ■ " ' .MA olilMA I.I. • :a PSI i.-| ) " i A PI .I. ' i. J. ' V tw ' , .V :, Tinan 253 B»ir»r, Monna 105 Boypr MTrttyn 346. 139 ■ •hor 11 ' 147. 352 251 ri.ll.i .300 Biejhlor. .4o.t«mary 121 Biomond Raymond 139 200 . 259, 452 Bi rman, Quenlin 76 390 Bllas. Qaorge .105 Bill« back. Vincent 121 Bllon, Thomo« 139,398 Bindar. Molvin 411 Binntng. Tohn 390 Birk, Arthur 388 Birk Allan 376 lOS 400 384 Biskup. Francis 303 333 121. 356 Black. Paul 388 Black Patricia 139 146, 346 76. 358 Blackman, Glenn 164 139 Blain. William 404 161, 319 Blanchard, Ester 344, 452 Blatter. William 220 Blinde. Alfred ..:, ._ 214. 222 448, 374 Blinde, Glen .359, 374 Blinde, Leonard -.. 222 BLOCK and BRIDLE. . .253 Blocker. Leroy . .-- -, ... 77 Blomendahl. MaT)orie 121 Blomendahl. Phyllis .105 Blomgren. Thomas 313 Blomstrom. Dale ...250 Bloom. John 333 Bloom. Richard 380 Bloomingdale. John 445 Bloss. Betty „ _ .139. 346 Bloss. Dale 165 263, 398 Blue Kathleen - 105 106 348 BLUE PRINT 209 Bluhm. Wilber -...77, 168, 253 384. 447 Blumel, Mary ..105, 202, 204 419. 439 Blumel. loseph _.. .302,332 Blumer. John 388 .139, 388 BOARD OF REGENTS...... 27 220 Bock. Marjorie .121. 352 Bock. William .._ .154, 376 Bockes, Suianno _ 139, 344 Bodinson. Virginia 139 350 Boesiger. Wendell _ .303, 304 Boetinger, Marilyn „.™ 320 Boetiger. Marilyn .174, 424 Began, Richard - 380 Bogner, Isabel 220 120 174. 320 Bohanon. I H 309 Bohl. Janet .- 139 Bohlen Marion „ 139 Bohiken Fern ...77. 418 Bohner, Frances .120.341 Bohner Mary „...105, 341.438 Boker. Floyd 139 Boland, Dorothy .139.221 Bolker. Joseph 120. 300.408 Bollen, Betty Bollmeier. E Wayne 38, 120, 174 77, 101,449 Bolyan. Race 175 423 448 Bondarin. Avrum 105 215. 223, 246, 256,408 Bonesleel, Herbert 301 Bonnell. Richard 78 Boodry. Glen 303 Booton, Carl 255 302 Borden. David . 220, 313 Borgens. Dorothy 139, 140. 340 Bornholdt, Lorna 139 348 Boschma. Creta . . . .220 Bosma. George 406 Botsford, Virginia 139 Bolt Ardyco ,221, 327 423 Boukal, Louis 139 Bculware. John 398 Bouman. John 388 Bourks. Herbert 402 Bourn. Roger _. Bousma. O. IC 139, 303,380 425 Bowen. John 388 Bowen. W. " ; 400 Bowhay. f : 120, 398.452 Bowhay. W 120 187 356 443 Bowman. Kathryn _ 328 Bowman. Kirk . .... 333 Bowman. Mary 222 Boyee. Robert 313 Boyd, Patricia 139 Boyd, Zane 372 Boydston, Bill 139, 252, 376 Boydston. Cloyd 39, 303, 424 Boydston, Ronald . 404 Boye, Arthur 374 Boy»r Boya Dvllorl Shn ' Iyn M.rjo II. H. 1 V i.:i.4iB 300 .hri ..388 BraaJ: .-ioberl 301 Bratt, Cuftii 78,445 Bratt, Elame 417 121,364 Brait. Minam .446 Bratt. Neil 105 Brauor. Hiisnell Brock. Bonnie •1 -123 . ' .. " .: 441 BredonkamT i " -v- Breetzko. f 332 121.380 386 220 Breatot. Dani ' [ 79 Breuor. Miklr ' 1 328 Brevoori. Dorothy 327 390 Breyer, Lyio .. . 79 140 362 Bridenbaugh. Carol 79. 94, 173. 23S. 320, 449 Bndenbaugh. Harriet 121.239,320 Bndenbauah. Robert 140. 303. 370. 424. 437 Bridge. John 3M Briese. Urvin . 374 Bngham, Richard 388 Brim. Charles 105. 253. 254. 384. 447 Brim, lerome . 369 Brinegar, Merle Brinkman. William Brisco. Shirley Broasch, Norman Broberg, Arthur 79. 253. 254. 384, 447 140, 302, 370 .121 302 264 Brodie, Jack . Broduin, Moons Broekmeier. Dale Brogan. John . 302 332 78, 253, 384 302 Brett. C. C. . Brower, John . Brown, Albert Brown, Carroll Brown, Don . .. Brown, Dorothy „- ,445 _ 402 78. 262, 263, 283, 390 „ 221 390 121 121 Brown, Harvey Brown. Isadore 335 47, 78. 79. 178, 238 Brown, John Brown. loseph Brown, Jack . .- 105 276, 278, 279, 372 372 Brown, Kenneth 313,390 .402 Brown, Lois . Brown. Nancy . BROWN palace: Brown. Patricia 78 121,350 332 .140 Brown, Robert Brown. Roy Brown. Richard Brown, Spencer Brown, W. E Brown, Wilber . Brown Zela 105. 392 398 372 396 .255 ...392 328 Browne, William . Brownla, L Brownlee, Lemoyne Brownlee, Lloyd Brownlee. Thomas Brt. Joann .388 .447 384 79 140, 304, 388, 391 105, 241 Brubaker, Dorothy . Bruce. Ardis 140 140 Brugh, Dona Brumbelow. Mary Brundage, James Bruner, Dennis 79, 356 364 302 79 313 372 Bruning. Herbert 140, 302, 372 Brunkow Letha 425 Bryan, Hugh 220 Bryan. William 79 254 370 :20 Buchanon, Gary 3i " . ' no Buchhnck. Jane Buck, Francis 1Q5. 360 122 350 Buckingham, Virginia 79,96. Buckley. Newman Buckley, Paul 167. 207, 238. 339. 354 — „ _... 388 398 Buckley, Winton 263. 372 Bucknell, Donald 303 Buddenberg. Robert 221. 448 ...105 Buell, Violet .140 Brell, Wanda 140 Buifington, Jack Bull, Ervin 222 246 376 252 374 Bullock, Lorma Buls. Hilda 122. 215 .79 382 Bunker, Willard 22 ' 263. 266 272 411 326. 424 4ro. :. " 5 3 " : Burgess James 78 370 447 Burgess, Suzaine 140. 143. 358 buiruwa. Burrows. H. buracker. Helen Busby. Jack Busby. Robert Busch. Allen Busch, Albert Busch. Barbara Bush. Charles Bush, Barbara Bush, Richard Bush, Robert BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION. Busskohl, Doyle Butler, Joan . Butler, Max Button, loe . Buxton, James Byers, Ruth Byers, Samuel Byrne, Michael Cable. Icon Cableigh, C Cadwallader. Phyllis Cady, John . Caha. Evelyn . Cam. Btancne Caldwell. Jack Calicatte, Verne Call, Barbara Call, John . . Callison, James Callopy, Junior Calvert. Allred Calvert, Richard Camp, Robert Campau, George Campbell, D f Campbell, Dorothy Campbell, Donald Campbell, Janice Campbell, John Campbell, Jack Campbell, Lavorn Campbell, Mary Campbell, Roger Campbell. Shirley . Campbell. William Campen. Marion Cane. Shirley . Capek, Carol . Capek, Richard Cappel, Robert Capsey, Merna Capsey, Norman Caredis Gerald Carey, Dons .. CARL HALL Carlin, James . Carlson, Betty . Carlson, Norma Carlson, Robert Carmichael. Vernon Carothers, Jacqueline Carpen ter. Arlone . Carpenter, Kenneth Carrico, K. E. Carroll. Elaine Carson, Mary Carter, Carroll Carter, Louise Carter, Lyie . Carter, Russell Cartmell, William Coruthers. Chas Case. Billy Case, Elizabeth Case, Norman Casey, Al Casey, Lee Casper, Donald Cassel, John Cassidy, Fre-I Cassnan . r Castner, ]r ■ Castner, M Catos. Wayno Catray. A Catron, Marilyn Cattle, Dorothy Cattle„ Walter Cave. Denice Cavender. Char- Cavender. Mary Cawood. Mary Czy ' .or. John ruy-A-ood. Albert Cecil. Kenneth Cemy. John 326 394 394 I ; ' ., 3.58 . n 102 •4 3 .1 I ' M 406 ■ 119 • ' 2 H : 117 . ' 7 •: ' ' 117 325 .(VI 404 - T73 ■. t ■. ' i .2 a .;; 156 251 li " 111 356 . 1% 1- 49 ..fl2 yfi. 372 I4Q, IS5 344 78 .-. 400 372 Ml MS 187. 350 105. 392 313 122.346 302 W 354 383 122 123. 360 140. 386 . 370 140. 358 390 302 .. 7 303 376 •■. .. 336 382 .220 78 ,...303 344 288 ; ' l 302.394 390 105,222 ' ' 5 ;_0 io£, loj. i. } . . o4 _ 3g " , .miza. 350 .79. 123, 388 376 105 402,406 .399 105, 348 324 .220 140 140 .386 300 123.356 79 ins M •:■;:.. j90 105.372 1.. ' 303. 372 . 302 79 382 :..3 , ;i8 .62 .406 .302 303 Page 483 Cerv, Robert 276, 278 ChoiUie. Geraldine _ 140, 418 Chalmers, fohn „. 169, 252 Chaloupta, Marilyn 105, 220 Chamberlin. Ann _ 105, 344 Chambers, David „„ 220, 402 Champe, John - - 445 CHANCELLOR _ __...24, 25 CHANCELLORS RECEPTION 33 Chandler, Robert _ 78. 396 Chaney, Mary „ 105, 208, 340 Chaney, Robert 310, 312, 388 Chaney, Russell 301 Chaney, Walter _. _ 310 Chantry, Lois 105, 352 Chapin, Donald . 73, 78, 400 Chapin Dorothy „ _....105, 222, 348 Chapin. Lee „ 388 Chapm, Richard 233, 388 Chappell, Janice _ 105, 176, 421 Chase. Helen 446 Chase, Isoac 300 Chasen. Jay .. 396 Chastain, Robert _ _ 382 Chatfield. Wilma 174, 320 ChatI, Orville _ 122, 390 Chenoweth, Robert 78, 388 Cherniclc. Harry 396, 411 Cherny, Margy 140, 340 Cherrington, Max 221, 250 Cherry, Margaret 78, 346 Chesnut, Phyllis 105 Cheuvront, Maynard „ 302 CHI OMEGA 348, 349 Chilquist, Jean 106,167,182,421.449 Chilvers. William 79 Chipman. Betty .79, 186, 187, 194, 339, 340, 440 Cholena, LyTe 335 Christiansen, Alice _ 106, 358 Christiansen, Carlton 220 Christenson, Donald 254 Christensen, Earl 252 Christensen, Forrest 122, 402 Christensen. Gene 402 Christensen, Herman 106, 256 Christensen. Jack 140. 398 Christensen. John 335 Christensen, Kenneth 376 Christensen, Lindley 302 Christensen, Pauline 122, 174, 320, 418 Christenson, Maynard - 300 Chnstel. Patrick 311, 312 Chriswisser, Eileen 106 Chuman, Theodore 402 Churchill, Roy 386 Civin, Marcia 106, 362 Clair, Gerald 404 Clapham, Betty 157, 319 Clare, Ralph 313, 332 Clark, Dorothy 140 Clark, Joseph 283 Clark, Lloyd 252 Clark, Martha 106, 160, 250. 346 Clark. Nancy 122, 340 Clark, R 418 Clark, Robert E 122, 404 Clark, Robert 374 Clork. Rollo ,410 Clark, Willisline .140 Clarke. Vivian 221 Claussen, Bruce 122.372 Claussen. Gene 374 Claussen. Irene 417 Clearmon. Mono 79. 350, 440 Clem, Alan 140, 302, 372 Clem, Charles 204, 392 Clemens, John 79, 376 Clement, Jacqueline . 140. 327 Clements. Norma 106, 222, 354 Cline, Allen 398 Clinebell. Marvin 248 Cloidt. Ellen 106, 215. 360 Clore, William 302 Clough. Wayne ;. 140, 220, 402 Cluck, Millard 391 Cobb, Elva 122, 365 Cobb, Margaret 352 Cobb. Richard 392 Cochrane, Alex 123. 267. 394 Cochran. Donald 141, 303. 402 Cochran. Janice 141 Cochran. Denny 123, 402 Cochran, Robert 312 Cochran, Sue 80, 360 Coder. Poul 141, 302, 386 Codington. Jack _ 141, 382 COED COUNSELORS 70. 71 COED FOLLIES 176 Colley. Marilyn 80, 352 Colley, Ray 300 Collman, James , _...I41, 400 Coggin. Daniel . 411 Cohen. Arthur .. 288 Cohen, Jerome 141, 303, 408 Cohn, Gerald 106, 408 Cohn, Julius 80, 369, 408 Coker, R 335 Coker, Roland 302 Cola. Albert 31 Colberq, Helen 123, 360 Cole, Albert 123, 302, 372 Cole, Gene 141, 394 Cole, Geraldine 51 Cole, R. Craig 81, 402 Cole, Steve 123, 372 Cole, Sunya 141, 348 Coleman, Virginia 352 Colgan. Gilbert „_ _ 400 Colgan, Julia 106. 350 COLL-AGRI FUN Collins. Edwin _ _ 240 _ „ 411 Collins, Mane 123, 344 Collier, Patricia 222, 443 Collopy, Frank 267, 372 Colson, James „ 220 Comerlard, Earl 400 Commins, Beira 123, 326, 424 Commins, Roy 141 Compton, Bonnie 221. 443 Compton. Jean 2, 106, 114, 165, 167, 220. 360 Compton, Shirley 106, 221 Concoyan. Maryjean 419 Condon. Dorothy 81. 356 Condon, Joyce 161. 319 Cone. Irwin 328 Cone. Monagray „ 81 Cone. Phyllis 141, 350 Conger. Robert .302 CONKLING HALL 318-319 Conley. Eugene 390 Conley. Robert 400 Connell. Warren 394 Connelly. John 201. 245, 300, 392 Conner, William _ 283 Conrad, Anita 141 Conrad Patricia 141, 421 Conrad. Robert 402 Conrad. Thomas 394 Cook. Charles 106, 250. 402 Cook. Edgar 394 Cook, Hugh 220 Cook, Lois 425 Cook. Lawrence „ 390 Cook. Maxine 161. 319 Cook. Steve 252 Cook, Winiired 106, 356 Cooke. Hugh 106, 402 Cooley. Gordon 165, 394, 406 Coonley, Robert 164, 376 Cooper, Allred 166, 332 Cooper, Artene 362 Cooper, Don 283, 388 Cooper. James 300 Cooper. John 305 Cooper, Lois 141. 354 Cooper, Marilyn 141 Co pas. Howard 303 Cope. George 406 Copple, Ed 390 Copple. Katheryn 123. 348 Copple. Neale 402 Copple. Newt 302, 390 Copple, Robert 81 Corcoran, Mary Jean 13, 438 Coren, Sheldon 220 Corke, Charles _ 252 Corkin, Wendie 141, 341 CORN COBBS 256-257 Cornelius, Floyde 122, 402 CORNHUSKER 198-201 CORNHUSKER CO-OP 333 Cornish, Allred 106 Corrick, Bruce 400 Cossand, Marion 302 Coslor, Rex 217 Cottmgham, Bruce 141, 380 Cotlingham, Mary 106, 350 Cotton, Betty 141 Cotton, Dalas 300 Coulal James _ 303 Coulter. Calvin 302 Counce. Dwayne 248, 303 Cover, John 390 Cowan, Sam 388 Cowles, Harold 382 Cowles, Peggy 122, 360 Cowles, Ralph 122, 390 Cowles, Shirley , 122,341 Cox, Charlotte 31, 220, 327 Cox, Duane 386 Cox, John 332 Cox, Mary 81, 99, 167, 182, 238, 339, 350. 440 Cox. Rodney 276. 278. 279. 280. 281 Cox. Theron ,141 Coyne. Richard 392 Craig. Fritz 400 Crandcll. Phyllis 80. 444 Crandell. Solomon 396 Cranqle. Eva 80. 417 Crawford. Bryce 392 Crawford, Harold 300 Crawmer, Evelyn 141 Creed, Bennett 394 Creighton. Earl 394 Crellin, James ' . 411 Cressman. Jack 80. 376, 452 Critchfield, William 386 Crittenden, Joan 122 Crook, Marian 122, 167 Crosby, Anne 222 Crosby. Connie 141. 354 Crossgrove. Roger 106 Crowe, Donald 248 Crowley, Anne 341 Crowley, Minnie 141 Crownover, Patricia 106, 174, 320, 424 Cullen. Richard 376 Cumming. James 320 Cunningham. Beverly 141 Cunningham. Gloria 141.350 Cunningham. Robert 141.300.380 Curione. Charles 251.404.449 Curley. F.lizabeth 103. 106, 166, 167. 340 Curley. Philip 303 Curling, Lewis 300 Curran. Sheila 186,187.195,358 Curtis, James 253 Curtis, Marvin 372 Cushing, Herbert 392 Cypreansen, Barbara 122, 360 Daffer, Stanley 302 Dahl, Shirley 141 Dahlke, Calvin 80, 253, 384, 447 DAILY NEBRASKAN 202-205 Dale. Allen 398 Dale John 224.246. 256, 264, 398 Dalgas, Verne 300, 404 Dalke, Harry 300 Dalrymple, Janet 222, 443 Dallhorp, Mary _ 106, 340 Damkroger, Berl 122, 384 Damkroger, Verna 418 Damon . Kenneth 372 Dana, Irving 372 Daniel, Edward 400 Daniel, Verne 220, 388 Danielson, Edward - 392 Darlington, Kay 123, 201, 350 Darrington, Dolores „ 123 Davidson. Daryl 251 Davidson, Lorraine 106, 362 David, Lyle _ 220 Davies, Charma „ 442 Davies, Reginald 106, 252, 301, 394 Davis, Dallas 123 Davis, Harvey 396 Davis , Harvey „ 14 1 Davis, John ....253, 394 Davis, Kenneth 220 Davis, Lois 81 Davis, Marilyn 106, 182, 446 Davis, Martha 81, 350 Davis, Mary 106 Davis, Robert 312 Davis, Smith 443 Davis, Walter 141, 220, 221 Davy. Dorothy 123 Dawson. Richard 398 Day. Doris . 174 Day, Lois 141 Dealey. Robert 332 Dean. John 376 Dean. Wally 411 DEBATE 224 Debauire, Ruth 141, 364 Deboer. Betty 123, 441 Debolt, Ray 264 DeBord. Robert 222 Decker. Arlea 348 Dedrick. Jack 123, 263, 372 Deeds, Dorothy 123, 348 Deerson. Delmar 302, 333 Deeler, Eugene 123,372 Delfenbaugh, Rosemary 107, 182, 3 4 Dejarnette, Bobbe 122, 344 Delamatre, Joan 141, 221, 346 Delashmult . Keith 400 Delashmutt , Leslie 400 Delehanl. Marilyn 31 Delisi. Simon 404 Dellere. Joseph 81 Dellinger. Dean 303. 394 DELTA DELTA DELTA 350.351 DELTA GAMMA 352. 353 DELTA SIGMA PI 378, 379 DELTA TAU DELTA 380, 381 DELTA UPSILON 382, 383 DELTA SIGMA DELTA 411 DELTA PHI DELTA 438 DELTA OMICRON 441 DELTA SIGMA RHO 447 Demay, Richard 107 Demel, Virginia ..81, 88, 172, 182, 344, 443 Dempster, Richard 141, 380 Dend, V 172 Deneke, William 141, 150, 390 Dengler. Maida 107, 326 Denison Marilyn „ 107, 187, 340 Denker, William „ 282 Denkinger, John 122 Dennis. Bernard 302, 402 Dennis, Ray 250 Denny, Arlene 410 DENTISTRY 50,51 Derrv George „ 388 Descfi. Zoe 81. 358 Deterdina, Wallace 303 Detlefs Dale 81, 400 Detweiler, Elinor 352 Detweiler, Gerald 386 Devinev, Robert 267, 388 Devoe, Donald 388 Devoe, Darrell 120, 256, 390 Devoe, R, W 27 Devoe, Reed 80, 390 Devor, Robert 27, 372 Dibiase, Michael 267, 280 Dickerson, Duane 142, 302 Dickerson. Harold 400 Dickerson. Lewis 250 Dickenman. Robert 122, 380, 423 Dickey, Charles 80, 402 Dickey, Jack 388 Dickinson. Donna 157, 319 Dickinson. Frederick 80, 372 D ickman. Donna 159, 319 Dicknile, Dale 220 Dickson. William „ 142, 392, 410 Didriksen, Cora 122 Diodrichsen. George 253, 254, 447 Diedrichsen, Lloyd 394, 406 Dierks, John 142, 390 Diers. Bernard 80, 394 Diers, Richard 122, 394 Diers, Robert 122 Page 484 Diari. Hob ri Dt««(«l M-irtlyn Oilldin . Carl Dttlor. Maxin« Divta. Ios«(x3 Dixon. Charlotte Duon, rioyd Diion. G«n« Dixon. H«rb«rt Dixon. Marilyn Dobbini Twyla Dob«ih. Charles Docakol. Baity Doarina. Carton Doarr. Howard Dolan, Howard Dolan. lack Domaiar. Dwayna Donahua. Eugana Donagan. Ed Donagan La wren • Donovan, lack Donovan. Kathleen Donrow. Mervon Doran. Robert Dority. Lawrence Dorland Warren Dorothy Waller Dory, Donald Doaak. faroma . Doaek. Marv Doahiar. Kelsie Doudna. Ann Douglas, lames Douglas. Virginia Douglass, Bettv Douglass. Vioiel Douvaa. Augusiu.s Douvaa. Kaihryn Dovey. William Dowd. lohn Doyla. Edward Doyle. Marjorie Draegar, Donald Drake. Howard Drapar, Richard Dressier. Margaret Draszen, I. H Draxlar. Freddie Droga. Lyle Drulmar. larry . Drummy. Anthony Duckworth, Blonche Duckworth, Bradley Dudek. loyce . Duarschnar. Arthur DuHack. Marilyn Dully. loan Dugan. Charles Duling. Gilbarl Duling. Van Dulin. Mark Dumas. Bettv Dunbar. Wilma Duncan. Dorothy Duncan. Donald Dunkin. Mary 107. Dunklau. Rupert . , Dunn. Barbara Dunn, Barbora Dunnell. Mary Dunshee. Arthur Durkop. Emily Durland. Peter Durna. George Durrie. Robert Duaatka. lordan Duaanbarry. lames DuTeau. Don DuTeau. Yvonne . .. Duxbury. Dorthaa .... Dworak Phyllis Dye. Mary 103. 107. Diama. Stephen Earnest. Lodean East. Batty Eaatar. Elizabeth Easter, Robert Eaton, Gene Ebbars. Barnice Ebbars. Robert Ebating, Richard Ebarhart, loan Ebars. Virginia Ebnar, Warren Eby, Charlotte Eby. Harold Echtankamp. Harlar. £daa. Frances Edan, Marilyn Edgacomb. R E Edgacomb, William Edigar. Donald Edison. O E Edling Grace Edlmg. Gavlord Edmisten. Earl EDUCATION 220. 223. 386, 44a, 4S2 123, 3i4 283. 398 333 107 J51 3 ' M I-. ' ) Il ' l I. ' ,: .1 ■ ■ Cdwarda. FdwnHi 142, 3M rr . M Jf- ' l JHH 107 107,346 410 302 142 107, 402 302 402 ' 4 .J3 313 214, 222 222 . 2S2 392 80 303 402 390 142. 380 142, 154, 350 302 80, 230, 231, 3S4, 4S2 411 123, 352 .107 . 107 81. 398 81. 360 107. 398 419 107. 386 107. 352 388 81 81. 174,417, 449 445 81 384 142, 386 142 Hi 215. 219 302 142 252. 418 123, 354 220 M2. 394 107. 382 372 220 123 364, 448 159, 319 107, 358, 444 123, 376 110. 164, 172. 182, 183, 352 142,374 142, 144, 358 123, 201, 352 103, 107, 358 .400 142 394 390 390 302 220 394 138, 142, 358 80, 215, 216. 218, 360. 446 157. 319 172. 176. 224. 341. 446, 447 .._ 123 123 3S4 142 221 346. 439 376. 421 372 417 303 on 67 374 15- 425 358 319 7S| 107 372 R 250 499 107 372 310 312 60-61 ! . 1 i::;. M.ja.yu : ik r Arwin -. ■I ' t Lick tiiii. lohn " ' Ellti. P ggy ElUuwood. D«wiii ElU. David i: ' . ' 83 J :. 81. 32i 445 161.319 328 404 202 222 124 350 Eto«. Carl ! • • Else. Floyd Elson. Kenneth Elson, Wilma Elatun. Frank Elward, Euaeno Elward, Melvin lOV. J72 402 124 Elwonger. Earl Emerson, Barbara Emerson. Onn 250 2. 87, 165, 341 333 Emmelt Roland 376 Engdahl, Beverly Engel. Noah 81. 358 81,370 ENGINEERING 52-55 ENGINEERING EXEC. BOARD ENGINEIERS WEEK Engle. Robert 169 241 124, 400 Engte. Samuel 400 Engler. Paul Engler, Richard Engstrom. Harold 380 302 .313 Engstrom. Maraarot Epperson, Frank 107,348 46 Erb. Donald 82 390 Erck, Rev H. 425 Enckson, John 303 Enckson, Wayne 394 Erlewine. Harry 124 Erlewine, Larry 124 Eriwine. Dale 384 Erlwine, Gale . . . .384 Ernst, Donald Ernst. William 222 392 Ervin. Car 82 370 Ervin, John 82 Ervin. Willis Eschliman Dale 25-!. 370. 447 303 Eskilsen. Carolyn Eskilsen, Shirley Espegren. Richard Esser. Howard Estermann. Dolores- Ester, Elizabeth Estes, Mariorie 142. 344 127 344. 446 398 120.392 326 107, 419 142, 419 Etmund, Betty 125 346 Evans. Dewight 303, 382 Evans, Jack 264. 394 Evans, John ., , 142 Evans, jacque . 142 Evans, Paul 392 Evans. Robert 27.0. 303 Evans. Robert F.veland, Paul Everingham, Lola Everilt, Edward 82, 448 83 253. 384 .438 380 Everson, Jack Evnen. Maurine 400 362 Ewing. Randall xatrom. Paul 125. 386 25? EXTENSION ' S Eyth. William ■ : . " ■ F FACULTY ACTIVITIES Faes. Robert 32 175 341 Fagot, Francis Fahrlander, lohn 142 293 372 102 Foirchild. lanet Fairchild. Zone Fairhead, Joy Falloon. Marian . 1 inii Falloon, Virgil 388 Fankhauser. Dor. Fankhauser, loan l .i,ij Farb, Robert 220 1 B m. 358, 443 62 Farbar, Donald 396 Farbar, Ed Farmer. Carroll rrirmer. Carron ■T lamas 400 - Lea 400 ■• ' .•RS ' FAIR 771 .■■AHMERS ' FORMAI FARM HOUSE Farner. Robert Farrar. loan 125. Farrell. Mary 131. 182.356.421 107 Farria. Roger Farris. Roy Faatenau Arden Fauske. George Feehan, WiUiarr: U2 220 .Vf Fehrs. Mary Ian- Felgar. Pat .tv .o-., Fenatar. Facn . ' _ " .l..ll ' _ " ' . 425 Fantlrom FenMm--iri 83 220 250 124 :, ' . IW ■ 13 l I J44 1 417 . lion m 341.452 303 ■:7 « 12 . ' 4 j20 .408 408 :78 ■ h II ' n n ' 1 ■. i ; ' . ' ,-.•• - I. ' ' . ■ - A:..-r... • y -T. Phylli. r Clalua 107.220 - ' 34fc. 443 267 ■.• Irma Fishor. I R 93 179 327 448 .20 Ftshar. Laird 11 (88 Fl.lhor l:n: r, Ul 327 ■ ' 249. 252 ri 320.449 ..-;.- . ,:,... J 124 3«0 Fisiar. June Fitch. Patricia 142. 350 159 319 Fitzpotrick ' - : ■ 300;404 Flagg. Go Flagg. Pn Flaherty. ■: 7. 108 204 205. 372 344.449 124. 340 Flahery F- 124 402 Flanr; 302 396 Fleb. , ' . " ' i ' i 251. 448 Flerr, r 82 Fleaher. B.-j;o 335 Fletcher. Kenneth 124 222 402 Flory. Barbara Flory. Donald 82.358 390 Folda. Richard 32 329.402 Folsom, Burton 107 FOOTBALL 264-274 Foote, Duane Foote, Warren 168r249, 253 254.424 108.370 Ford, lames 411 Forke, Dean 382 Forster, Frances 125.417 Forsyihe Audrey 108.358 Foshier. Bill 372 Foster. Doria .; " 328.424 Foster. Dorothy Foster. Helen .108 143 Foster, Laroy Foster. Robert 4H 33, 169. 251 263.449 . 143 424 Fouts. Harold 252 Fowler. Charles 251 Fowler. Florence 125 364 Fox, John 264.390 Frahm Dons France. Dean 33 230 364.444 7m France, La. ' ■ " ,: Frandspn, : 1 Frandson, i ; J Frank. Ruth , ;l Frankel. Stuart ; J Franklorten, Betty . o j44 Frankforter. Rebanis 108 Frankforter Weldon 445 Franklin. George 15 Franklin. Marvm Fronklin. Rodney Fri-ree, Mary 1 " - 125 r: " i:;:er. Vivian 174. 325 r-i.-r Ir:,.-. 125 250 •h 249 .■. ' i n F:uuriC£Sor,.,ij Free William Frood Percy 214, -108. 221, 220. 222. 448 396.448 .143. 390 400 ■ i Phyllia ?, Pauline -3 ;:c;,ch. B ' j " " " ■-) French, f.: French Ln- 1 r u 11 ' 1 ■ . •l Ji9 .-i 42S 83 303 !ov 82 ;■ ! 220 406 82 108 341 419 ! " 3 352 t t. 302 332 82 253.254 82 " ira. Harry 108. 350 3ok. lean 108.360 , u,.a,- Betty 108 FuUerlon, Bruce 398 Page 485 " ■ " " ■ " ■Trpawi Fuller, Erma 108. 340 Fuller, Fred 372 Fuller, Richard 400 Fuller, Robert 82 Funk, lay 108, 250, 251, 332, 421 Funk, lean 313, 332 Fruni_ss, Robert -.312 Furr, Houghton - 56 Furr, Jean 82. 360 Furrer. Weston 254, 447 Furstenau, Burnell 108 Fusselman, Doniene 320, 424 Gobel, Alice 108 Gable, Beverly 108, 340 Gaddis. Vaugh 183, 209, 220. 250. 390 Gade, Donald 250. 335 Gade, Gail 264. 274 Gaeckler, Mary 143, 246 Gaines. William 62 Gallagher, Donna 108, 358 Gallagher, John 220 Galleher. Thomas 83. 252, 380 Galloway, Dean 143, 394 Galloway, Harry 394 Galloway, Robert 376 Gallup, Donaly 372 Gaiter, Morris „ 263 GAMMA DELTA _ 425 GAMMA LAMBDA 448 GAMMA MU THETA 448 GAMMA PHI BETA. . 354-355 Gandwish, Trionne . -326. 424 Ganz, Charles 372 Ganz, Dale 222 Gonzel, Stanley 302 Gardels, Louise 83, 221 Gardels , Marvin 62 Gardiner. Patricia 125, 356 Gardner. A 83 Gardner. Gerald 194, 233. 369. 394, 406 Gardner, Phyllis 222 Garey, Nancy 108, 166, 352 Garey, Roger 394 Garner, Kenneth 125 Garner, Lloyd 290 Garnich, ludy 408 Garrison, Leroy 252 Gass, D 108 Gass, Jean „ 356 Gass, Marilyn 108, 350 Gass, Rosemary 109, 356 Gast, June 109,216,217,218.346 Gatch, Roy 251 Gauchat, Rosa .417 Gavenman, Lawrence 408 Gayer, A 82 Gayer, Bette 350 Gealy, Belly 124, 340 Geddes, Joyce 109, 118, 182, 208, 358, 420. 449 Geier. Leo 143. 290. 390 Geisler, Paul 220, 425 GeisI, Kathryn 182 Gelwick, Richard 124, 402 Gembol, Robert 402 Gendler, Sally .143. 362 Genplinger, Cleve .214. 222 Genzlinger, Belly 82, 341 George, Josephine 358 George, Margaret 109, 358 Gardes, Lawrence . 220 Gerhard, Harry 372 Gerharl, Harold 143, 312, 372 Gessner, Robert 390 Gessner, Shirley 143, 350 Gellys, Wilbur 250 Geye, Donald 425, 374 Gibb, Robert 253 Gibbs, Dons 143, 341 Gibbs, Marylois , ,143, 364 Gibson, William 143,370 Gill, Edith 143, 364 Gillan, Lila 109,341 Gillan, Robert 204, 394, 447 Gillaspie, Tom 263 Gillelt, Lois 124, 182 Gillespie, William 252 Gillispie, Helen 356 Gilliland, James 388 Gilligar, Patricia 344 Gilmore, Annis 109.208,360 Gilmore, Pauline 109, 352 Gilmore, Philip 302 Gilmour, Robert 220 Gilpin, Harold 221 Ginn. Robert 262, 263, 283, 284 Girard, Gernard 303 400 Girdley, William 382 Gish. Herbert 143. 283 302 394 Gish. Nancy 2, 123, 124, 201. 352. 421 Gissler, Bernard 302, 374 Gissler, Leonard 124, 300 374 Gissler, Rolland 143, 374 Glass, Orville 124, 376 Gleason, Charles 82, 406 Glebe. Margaret 82 Glebe, Maxine 109 Glen. Carl 220. 392 Glenn. Carol 82. 350 Glenn, Robert 388 Glesmann, Herbert 124, 302, 425 Glesmann. Richard _...82, 169, 252, 425 Gloe, Asel 143 oloor. Calvin 143, 390 Gloor. Emil 220 Glover, Loyd 335 Gloystein, EIroy 143,374 Glynn, Nancy 142, 143, 350 Godirey, James 264, 310, 313 Goeglein, Richard 264 Goeres, Vincent _ 303 Goering, D 302 Goesch, Charles „ 374 Goldberg, Ruth 83, 362 Goldblalt, Leroy „ 408 Golden, Isabel 109,205,348 Golden, John 124, 402 Goldsmith, Mary 143 Go ldware, Myron 83, 394 Goll. James „ 143, 390 Good. Donald 400 Good, Fred 400 Goodbrod, Waller 214, 222 Goodding, Barbara 348 Goodding, John 83, 254, 384, 447 Goodnick, Doris 158, 319 Goodsell. John 400 Goodwin, Albert 220 Goodwin, Francis 382 Gordon Jacqueline 103, 109, 182, 362 Gorham, Donna _ 320 Golschall, Ernest 302 Gottberg, Gilbert 83 Gollstein Stuart 143,302,408 Gotlula. Kenneth 302 Gould, Vallie 84, 352 GOVERNOR 26 Grabouski , Harold 302 GRADUATE 62 GRADUATING N MEN 275 Graf. Surket 252 Grati, Mary Anne 175,326,421,446 Gralf. Robert 253 Gralf. Wallace 404 Graham. Joan 143,346 Graham, Marilyn 84, 346 Graham, Mary 143, 348, 391 Graham, Patricia 125, 340 Graham, Sarah 109, 360 Gram, Mary „ 449 Grant, Donald 5, 104, 109, 400 Grant, Merrell 5, 199, 239, 350. 440, 443 Grasmick, Joann 109 346 Graunke, Dean 109, 215, 217 Gravall, Robert . 404 Graves, Harris . 125. 302. 394 Graves Robert 143. 402 Gray, James 400 Gray. Richard 222 Graybeal, Robert 302, 333 Green, Avrom 396 Green, Helen . 161,319 Green, John 125,394 Green, Robert 50 Green, Robert 374 Green, Robert 239, 406 Green, Thomas 109, 220, 392 Green, Virginia 84 Greenberg, Barton 109, 288, 408 Greenberg, Bruce 408 Greenberg, Saul 85, 396 Greenberg, Walter 396 Greene, Earl 125, 301, 386 Greene, Gladys . .109, 354 Greene, John 85. 402 Greengard, Chester 109. 408 Greenwood, Kenneth 390 Greenwood, Marian 364 Greenwood, Milton 253 Greenwood, Scott 85 Greer, Phyllis 109, 182 Greger, George 109, 200, 419 Greusel, Fred 109 394 Gridley, William 109 Griebling, Ethel ...220, 326 Grillith, James 394 Griggs, James 394, 445 Grimes, Charles 328 Grimes, Jo 85, 449 Grimm, Marvin 288, 289 Griswold, Dwighl 143,374 Griswold, Thomas 394 Grobeck, Nanette 143 Grossbach, Gladys 85, 222, 346 Grosserode, Mary 327 Grosserode, Paul 109, 370, 424 Grosshans, Shirley 125, 182, 346 Grole, Herbert 85,262,263,283 Groleluschen, Roland 374 Groihe, Gladys 109, 172, 344, 447 Groihe, Norma . 143, 344 Grotrian, Eileen 327| 418 Grunger, Samuel 125,396 Grunkemeyer, Marguerite 417 Gudmundson, Donald 374 Gueck, Mary 109, 340 Guendel, Barbara 84, 356 Guendel, Mary 109, 356 Guenzel, Joann 84, 358 Guenzel, Jack 84, 380 Guenzel, Lois 143, 358 Guest, Buddy 445 Gueltler, Dorian 156, 319 Guhin, Patricia 125, 182, 258, 340, 446 Guinan, Mark 398 445 Gulbert, Aloa 320 Gulliaume, Phyllis 326 Gunderson, Theodore 143, 152, 302, 394 Gundersorr William 410 Gunlher, I obert 109, 398 Guslafson, Betty 84 Gustavson, Mrs. R. G 22. 23. 24. 32 Gulschow, James 264, 386 Gulschow. Marlyis 158, 319 Gwynn, Homes 390 Haarman, Beverly 144, 341 Haas. Clarence 252 Haas, Duane „ 380 Hackbort, Robert !!. " !!!!313 Hacker, James 388 Hadden, Robert !Z.. " !!!!303 Hagaman, Mariorie 109, 446 Hagee, Carl 411 Hageman, Leslie 248 Hagensick, Delia 325 Hagensick, Helen 325 Hager, Hal 410 Hagerly, William 220, 300 Hahn, Mini 109, 208, 352, 420, 446 Haldeman , Harold 300 Hale, Taylor 386 Haley, Sharon 109, 348 Hall, Bonnie 10 Hall, Ed 388 Hall, Gordon 268 Hall, Lilla 326,417,446 Hall, Margaret 85 Hall, Virginia 37, 85, 222, 360, 449 Halligan, Jean _ 109, 221, 344 Halman, Don 51 Ham, Catherine 109, 186, 187, 190, 354 Hamersky , Albert 253 Hamilton, Donald 376 Hamilton, G. E 394 Hamilton, Mildred 135 Hamilton. Robert i25, 392 Hammes, Leonard 224 Hammond, Darell 214, 222 Hammond, James 392 Hammond, Sally 109, 325 HancocK, Margaret 446 Hancock, Preston 252 Hancock, Ruth 85,338 Hancock, William 423 Hand Dorothy 144,150,346 Hand, William 264 Haney, Jines 449 Hanger, Juanita I44 Hanich, Norman 85 Hanks, Joy 157, 319 Hanly, John 251 Hann, Virginia 158, 159, 319 Hanlick, Byron 220 Hannerquist, Paul 372 Hansen, Al 4OO Hansen, Earl 124, 303, 252 Hansen, Gerald 303, 424 Hansen, Herman 124, 220, 390 Hansen. James 320 Hansen, Margaret 85 Hansen, Robert 225, 438 Hansen, R. J. P 4I8 Hansen, Vergene 124, 360 Hanson, Donald 404 Hanson, Gene 418, 447 Hanson Gerald .U4, 382 Hanson, J. A 220 Hanson, Paul 302, 304 Harding, Kenneth 290 HardI, Henry 84, 324 Hardt, Lorraine . 109, 325 Hardt, Walter 84, 374 Hare, PoUyanne 124, 127, 222, 358 Hargrove, Mark 84, 250, 369, 372 Harley. James 220, 388 Harmes, Ester 425 Harms, Lee 400 Harms, Ora _ 84 Harney, Rosa 84, 222, 441 Harnsberger, Dorothy 144, 356 Harnsberger. Richard 435 Harper, Royce 410 Harris, Lee 396, 303 Harris, Phyllis 167, 182, 228, 238, 340, 446 Harris, Roma 144 Harris, Sherod 445 Harrison, Joan 109. 124, 131, 3. ' ;2 Harrison , Richard 221 Harrison , Stewart 400 Harrington, John 394 Harrington, Paul 394 Harrington, Robert 264 Harse, Robert 372 Harter, Harry 214 Harlman, Stanley 220 Harlmann, Dolores 124, 418 Hartsook, Marolyn....84, 98, 174, 235, 239, 437, 449 Harvey, Teddy 400 Hasek, Roger 400 Haseloh, Marylou 125 Hashiba, Esther 85, 323 Hasselbalch, Curtis 375 Hasti ngs, Berta 195. 319 Hatch , Dale 388 Hatlan , Glendall 402 Hauge, Myra 144, 364, 425 Haugse, Gordon 374 Haugselh, Janet 207 Haun, Margaret .419 Hauptman, Charles .445 Hauptman, Homer 392 Havelka, Joseph 249 Haverslock, Jack 144, 380 Hawkins, Bill 406 Hawkins, Earl 394 Hawkins. Fred , , 394 Haworlh, Colleen 109 Hay, Richard 406 Hayashi, Ruby 125 HaycrafI, Mildred 340 Hayes, Diane ; 144, 254 Hayes, Jack ' . 382 Hayes. Jeannine 144. 346 Hayes, Kathleen 85,423,446,448 Page 486 Hay«». Loit Hayo Marrii iKi H I ■■ Hj;--- . , : ■- Hachi. H Ho ii-. H»chl, Wayn Heck Elain H«ck nliv»ly. B«it» Hacox, Frva H««lan. Bvrnard H««n y, Bvrnoy Hvgwood Ffd H«id«r, Louii H»ldlbrink W»rn»r H«im. Evelyn Hem. Alfred Hemke. Robert Hems, Donald Hems, Grace Hems. Roscoe Hemy. Roms Heinz. Arleen Hellebera, Alfred Heller. Dons Heller. Raymond Helmers. lUargie Kelt. loanne Hell Mory Hemenway. Douglas HemmmQsen. Corol Hemmmaer. Grelchen Homphill. Irene . Henderson. Lois Henderson. Mary Hendrickson. Donald Hendrix. Lois Hene. Bert Hengen. Tanis .- .- Hencle. lames Hennmgs. Dons Henncksen. Lucile Henncksen. Martha Henrickson, Carol Hensel. Elame . Hepperly, Eitoen Hepperly, Frances Hepperly. Richard Herboldsheimer, Vinola . Herd. Thomas _ Hergert. Daniel — Hermance. Carl Herman. Dale Herman. Jack Hermansen. Lloyd Hermansky. Mildred . Hermann. Roland Hermsmeyer. Melvin Hernandez. Hector Herse. Eleanor Hershron. Helen Hertzler, Robert Herzog. Frederick HESPERIA Heuser. Lois . Heuser. Martha Hewit. William Hewitt. Mary . Hoynon. Patricia Hialt. Kenneth Hibbard. Edwin Hibbs. Loyal Hickey. Jeanne Hickey. Patricia Hickman. Arthur Hicks. Lyle Higgins. Carol Higgms. John High. Don ... High. Richard Highleymon. Searle Higley. R C Hildebrand. Miles Hildebrand. Robert Hill, Ara Jane Hill Carl Hill. lacquelyn Hill. James . Hill, Jack 110, 165 Hill. Joy 76, 8 . 176, 182 Hill. Richard Hill. Sharon Hill. Vernon Hillman Ralph Hilmes, Neal Hindo. Robert Hmds. A Hinds, Shirley Hines. Leon Hinmon. Arthur Hinman. Charles Hmrichs. Calherme Hirsch Edward Hirsch. Herbert Hirsch leld Leonard Hladik. Willis Hoback. John Hobson. Clyde Hobson Dean Hockenberger. Barbara Hodder. Don Hodges. Elizabeth Hoelk. Norman Page 467 144. 346 214 222 xr: :»! 303 109 320 M 2M 2(. I 445 12S. 346 109 239. 406 380 390 3V4. 42i 392 125.327 144. 220 388 394 ■lb 3A 423. 448 374.411 388 222,441 388 125 252 125. 423, 425 424 173, 174 370 84. 222. 344 125. 340. 443 125 109. 346. 200 144. 350 109 250. 390 238 408 .417 392 84 30 159, 319 446 126 354 144 392 174. 320, 424 300 144. 388, 452 . .302 388 126 301 84 333 400. 406 144. 302 364 144.362 376 311.313 328 110 110.418 _ 394 350 ' iidr33 ' 9. ' 446 303 . ' Z84r3Bb,411 13 126, 135, 344. 420 155. 144. 344. 452 220 Hoelscher. Jerome H- ' l«- n-ri» ._. 376 _ 144 84. 372, 435 126, 388 388 400 220 250. 449 303, 382 222, 442. 440 . .302 126 303, 404 195. 202. 203. 204! 233 239, 360, 423. 440, 443 300 404 144 402 390 110. 400 400 390 81.85.172,443 , 56 202 110 126, 131 85 302. 386 408 220 404 220 302 358 302 144. 350 388 1 1. 103. 386 144 :. ' ■: 13 ' , 110. 21b. 222 224. 348. 446. 447 " lla I v rn . ' 1? vil )il 443.447, Holden, James 302 Holochek. Rober 423 H ' !:«r. Myrlee 123. 448 Hollins. Ken 283 hollingshead. Harold 221 HoUingshead. Marvin 302 Holm. Jacqueline 354 Holm, Patricia Holm, Paul 302 Holm. Pauline 1 325. 446 Holman. Donald W. 51. 411 Holman. Robert 263, 400 Holmberg. Raymond . 425 Holmes, loan 224 Holmes. Patti 110. 356 Holmes, Robert 370 Holmes. Rockne 144, 398 Holmes. Vern 335 Holmquist. Charles 376 Holze. Edith 144 HOME EC CLUB 174 HOMECOMING 228-229 Hoon. Don 382 Hopkins. Barbara 86. 341 Hopkins, Mary 86. 357 Hopp. Wallace 263. 268. 271 Hord. Douglas 376 Hord. Thomas 144. 376 Hormann, Helen ■ ' • 348. 425 Home. Robert 372 Horsi, Esther 144 Horlman. R. S 59 Horton. Betty 83. 87. 167. 172. 230. 239. 344. 437 ,447 Horton, Helen 326 Hosterman, Esther 110. 339, 364, 446 Hotchkiss. Kenneth 252 House, Charles 312 House, Hazelle 142.144,340 House, Julia " 201. 346 HOUSE MOTHERS 412 Housel. Ray 406 Houseman. Dwight 110.398 Housh. Marilyn .144, 348 Housh. Raymond 300 Howard. Barbara .126 Howard. George 127. 388 HOWARD HALL 327 Howard. Roswell 303 Howard. Warren 392 Howe, Jean ■ . 325 Howell. Mary .364 Howell, Richard 127, 376 Howey, Nancy 144, 358 Howsden. Arley 127 Hoye. Donna 144, 341 Hoyt. Ralph 214. 222 Huber. George 209. 300 Hubka. Betty 110. 350 Hubka, Betty 97. 258. 327. 428 Hubka. B R 182. 440 Huell. Suzanne 9. 12 Huffman. Charles 144. 388 Huffman. Donald 220. 332 Hufnagle. Patricia 144 Hughes. A 145. 386 Hughes. Lois 344 Hughes. Marilyn 159. 319 Hull. Lynn 2OT Hull. Robert 390 Hummel. Helen 207, 358 Humphrey Mary 364 Hundahl. Robert M2 Hungerford. Harold 380 Hunkins. Ralph 303 Hunt. Bob 372 Hunt, Francis 87, 372 Hunt, Wilmer ,145 Hunter, Borbara 127, 354 Hunter, Donald 302 Hunter, Richard 372 Hunter. William 402 Hunzeker. Loma 157. 319 Hupfer. John 252 Hupp George 374, 410 Hurlburt. Betty 87. 174 Hurlburt, Joann 327 Husa. Melvin 302 Huscher. Ray 374 Hush, Lorame 328 Huston Tedd 388 Huttenmaier, Betty __ 161,319 Hutton Richard 263 2 7 ica OM ?74 iia 904 382, 452 Hyatt, Charles 388 Hyland Palti 356, 421 Hvland Poul 376 Hyland Thomas 110,376 Hynek Charles 220 t Ichinaga. Dorothy 110. 417 Illingworth. Marz 127, 340 Ingwerson. Joyce 145. 447 :..y . ' lolet Marian Ivsack. IVY DAY lack. Alan Jackson. I- jackson. i " Jacob. DoroT.y Jacobs, Ann {acobs. Annete acobs. Emma Jacobs. Harold (acobs. Helen acobs. Howard Jacobsen. Warren Jacobson. Cecil lacobson. John Jacobson. Ramona jacupke. Gerald Jahde. Willis James. Everett James. Melvin jameSj Mercedes James. Muriel James. Nona Jamson. Theodore Jankovitz. Carl Jannke, Paul lanousek. Raymond Jarman, Lois Javorsky. Elmer Jay. Donald Jedlicka. Avis Jellery. Keith Jeffrey. Robert jehrde. Paul Jenkins, Gordon Jenkins. Naomi Jenkins. Patricia Jenkins. Shirley 87. 93. 202, Jennings. Ann Jannison. Morris Jensen. Genene Jensen, Dean Jensen. Donald Jensen, El Jensen. Eunice Jensen, Eugene Jensen, Francis Jensen, Harold Jensen, Jackie Jensen. Jaida Jensen. James Jensen. James Jensen. James Jensen. Jean Jensen. Milrae Jensen, Nancy Jensen, Patricia Jensen, Robort Jensen. Wilm.a Jensen. Warren leppesen, lla Jeppesen. Kenneth Jepson. Lowell lernberg. Peter lesch. Dolores Jespersen. Jerold Jesseh. Harold 1 otter. Arthur etter. Virginia Jewell. Dcniel Jewell. James Jewell. Marvin Jirdon. Jeanne John Max Jobes Keith locham. John Johansen P Johnson. A. 1 Johnson. Alden Johnson. Barbara Johnson. Beverly Johnson, Bruce Johnson. Carol Johnson. Charles Johnson. Donald Johnson. Donna Johnson, Dwight Johnson. Deanor Johnson Eugene Johnson, Frank M Johnson r;«.r :-io Johnson " . Johnson. Johnson, h .;. - . Johnson. Hartrice Johnson. Herman Johnson, Irerie Johnson, James i, . 203 435 -T7 • 1 -.7 W3 303 102 : »4 I . 1 r 264 145 86 86 23« 239 I 392 220 11 18 6h 303 445 157 319 113 222 222 242 362 332 214 110 214 141 340 220 145 433 221 372 333 110 248 145 no 377 T74 87 290 354 222 441 145 398 398 220 110 251 215 449 417 220 i; r i(n ill 1 fi 221 m 394 421 110 250 390 145 110 339 B7 364 203. 204. 239. 346 421 360 87 253 205 254 110 341 748 753 418 753 418 325 252 145 320 770 174 327 169 335 390 449 251 449 449 146 ;?6 ; 1 ! w4 327 . ' ,U0 302 13=, 341 312 327 421 126 220 254 447 396 327 302 335 400 87 358 374 W 320 97 X ' ,2 -. T 180 ! ' 402 2? ' ' 303 418 ?5I 86 354 417 3;; 374 86 475 96.370 406 vn ■• ' 0 126 27 394 382 176 374 748 145 348 341 145 222 Johnson James 87, 251, 398 Johnson, Janice 87, 344 Johnson, Joseph ,. - - -392 Johnson. Joyce ,. 144,145, 352 Johnson, Keith 376 Johnson . Lois 354 Johnson, Marcia — 145, 344 Johnson, Marcia 157, 319 Johnson, Marjorie 126, 360 Johnson, Martha 145 Johnson. Mary 2, 87, 440 Johnson, Maurice - 172, 333 Johnson. Mimi Ann....33, 73. 87. 167. 239, 358, 437 Johnson, M 220 Johnson, Palmer 302, 304, 38fc Johnson, Patricia HO Johnson, Paul 400 Johnson, Ralph 394, 425 Johnson, Richard 253. 254, 382 Johnson, Robert 14- ' Johnson, Robert 86. 402 Johnson. Robert A 250 Johnson, R M HI, 253 Johnson, R ' .ic ' Si Johnson., Rodney 126. 378 Johnson. Roger 282 Johnson. Roland .....390 Johnson, Roma : 145,221, 341 Johnson Roy 222 Johnson, Ruth 145, 448 Johnson, Stanley 111.214.246. 392. 423 Johnson, Virgil 254, 447 Johnson, Virginia HI, 358 Johnson. William Ill, 220, 398 Johnson, Wright 8 Johnston. Albert 55,86,224,250,398 Johnston, Dorothy 182, 329, 419 Johnston. Dorothy 328 Johnston. George (Jerry) 2, 127. 199, 390 Johnston. Glenn 328 Johnston. James 86. 398 Johnston. Marjorie 221,348,421 Johnston, Phyllis 348 Johnston. Richard 250 Johnston. Ruth 160, 319 Johrde, Paul - 86, 240, 449 Jonesr Ann 1 5 Jones, Caroling 127, 224, 341 Jones, Charles 302 Jones, Charles 302 Jones, Clarence 254 Jones. Daniel . 147, 150, 390 Jones. Emerson 250, 398 Jones. Feldman 400 Jones. Gerald -251, 303 Jones. Graham .135. 390 Jones. Grillith J Jones. Jain ' oqo Jones, K 392 Jones, Morris 250 Jones, Orx 303 Jones. Paula 86,352 Jones, Phyllis -HI, 341 Jones, Robert 222 Jones, Robert 423 Jones, Willis 283 Jordan, Gladys -127 Jordan, Robert 2,127,251,390,421 Jorden, Edward 220, 448 Jorden , Robert 222 Jorgenson , Doris 364 Joseph, Albert 252. 253. 254 Joyce, Carol 145, 317 JUDGES 186, 187 Junge, Robert 405 JUNIOR-SENIOR PROM 75 Jungman, Fred 372 K Kaasch, James L 320 Kaczmarcic, Frank 86, 419 Kaderli, Kenneth 87 Kahl, Grace 145 Kahler, Marvin 252 Kahler, Robert 264, 265 Kahoa, Colleen 46,87.341,448 Kahrs, Robert 253 Kailey, Kenneth 376 Kaiman, Myrna 145, 362 Kaiser, Edward 111,252,374,425 Kaiser, Milton 423 Kallhoff, Margaret 221 Kallos, Gregory 398. 420 Kallos, Nickie 260 Kamino. Mary 87 Kano, Adeline HI KANSAS U MIGRATION 242,243 Kantor, Milvoy 263 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 356, 357 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 358, 359 KAPPA PHI 417 KAPPA SIGMA 386, 387 Karas. Benjamin 313, 335 Karqis, Bill 372 Karlquist, John 145, 392 Karst, Victor 302 Kasal. Gladys 327 Kathal. Roland HI Kathol, Gerald 263,265,380.446 Kalz. Abraham 57 Katz, Mildred 127, 362 Kalzman, Charlote - 145,362 Katzman, Daniel 296 Kauflman. Sheldon 87, 408 Keating, M 276 Keckley, Joyce Ill, 358, 444 Keebler, Betty Ill, 350 Keene, David 145, 382 Keeney, Phillip 127, 254, 370 Kegley. Keith 38. 127, 249. 253, 303 Kehn, Imogene Ill Keller, Joseph - 398 Keim, Lila .: 326 Keim, Wayne 88. 220, 254, 384, 447 Keister, Kenneth 370 Kelberg, Lois 145, 341 Kell, Ralph 251 Keller, David 127 Keller, Mark 88, 379 Keller, Robert 190. 233, 369, 380 Keller, Robert 380 Keller, Ruth 1S7, 319 Kelligar, Robert - 220 Kelhher, John 398 Kelhson, Mary 126 Kellison, Virginia 356 Kellner , Carl 320 Kellogg. Charles 169, 209, 251, 300, 304 Kell ogg, George 251 Kellogg, Ralph 303 Kelly. B 214 Kelly, Charlotte 1 1 1 Kelly, Eugene 400, 145 Kelly, James 392 Kelly, Joann 348, 126 Kelly, K 300 Kelly, Mickey 263 Kelly, Lawrence 88 Kelly, Lloyd 386, 145 Kelly, Marcia 354, 111 Kelly, William 214.220,221,222,448 Kelso, Enid 358, 111 Kemp, Thomas 376 Kennedy, Betty 157, 319 Kennedy, Charlene 145 Kennedy, Clay 302, 125 Kennedy, Kathryn 126 Kennedy. Marilyn 150, 319 Kennedy, Neal 300 Kennedy, Roberta 350, 126 Kenner, James 392 Kenner, William ,. 392, 393 Kenigan, Harry 252 Kent, Elna 417, 327 Kent, Frank 253 Kentopp, Elizabeth 159, 319 Kenyon, Harry 253 Kerrigan, Jeanne 204, 205. 126, 360 Kersey, Arden 263 Kettelhut, Mary 221 Keuten, Norma 327 Keyes, R 302 Khoali, Georgette 320 Kiburg, Max 250 Kidder, Patricia 89, 346 Kiechel, Barbara 89, 360, 452 Kiechel, Donna 126, 360 Kielty, Douglas 310,312 Kiester, Kenneth 126 Killian, Jack 111,214,220,390 Killian, Warren . 118,220,390 Killion, Morlin 145, 220 Kimball. Curtis 382 Kimball, William 302, 394 Kimble. B. E 220 Kimmel. Don 255 Kimmerling. Max -126. 370 Kinder. Monte 283, 285 Kindig, Verna 89 Kindscher, Donald HI King, B- C 220 King, Conrad 288, 398 King, Gaylon 220 King, Jack 441 King, Jacqueline 111,222 King, Nancy 111,356,452 King, Patricia 145 King, Ralph 263, 283. 285, 287, 380 King. Shirley 127 Kinkade. Bonnie 341 Kinney, Doris , 89, 346 Kinney, Lorraine Ill, 346 Kinnier, A 89 Kinnier, Gray 370 Kmnier. Raye !•.. 346. 429 Kinnier, Rhoda 127 Kinsey. Kay 120, 127 Kinsey, William 388 Kinsman, David 89, 214, 222 Kinzie, Eugene 302 Kinzie, Frank 394, 146 Kirhofer, Patricia 326 Kirk, Helen 344, 127 Kirkman, Bonita 417 Kirkpatrick, Jeanne 448 Kirkpatrick, Lois 156, 319 Kirk wood, Roland 221 Kirlin, Albert 276. 278, 281 Kirsch, John 181 Kirshenbaum, Kevee 88, 408 Kirshenbaum, Morris 468 Kirshman, Margaret 88, 215, 222 Kjelson, Lee 214,222,448.398,111 Klanecky, Edwin ...253 Klasna. Leo 88 Klein. Lila Mae 418 Kleinkaull. Bruce 256. Ill Kleinschmidt, Donald 390 Klein, Leroy 390 Klein , Lloyd 365 Klein, Ralph 404 Kleman, Verlyn 418.374.111,209 Klemme, Herbert 146 Kleveland, Nels 300 Kline, Donald 223, 224, 256,376, 447 Kline, Donald 95, 466 Kline, lohn 288 Kline, Robert 89, 400 Kling, Donald 382 Klingman, Laura 127, 174, 320, 424 Klingman, Wayne 254 Klingel, Shirley 346 Klopp, Richard _ 222,376, 111 Klute, Wayne 382, 146 Knebel, Donald 146, 370 Knerl, Raymond 302, 304 Knicely, Jack - 56 Knight, Lee 376 Knoblock, Harvey 220 Knoll, Eleanor 72, 89, 167, 239, 242,243, 437 Knudsen. Harry HI Knudsen. Richard „ 369, 390, 392 Knudson, Curtis : Ill, 392 Kober, W 214. 221 Koch, Hubert 38 Koch, Paul 127, 251 Koch, Ralph 252, 303 Koch. Richard 392 Koehler. Robert 126, 254, 379 Koehn, William 126, 220, 400 Koehne, Carolyn Ill, 354 Kober; Alfred 222 Kohan, Richard 302,408 Kohler, Fred HI, 404 Kohiz, Wesley 145, 398 421 Kokes. Dolores - 146, 350 Kokes, Leonard - - 300, 370 Kokjer, Phyllis .28, 89, 152, 341 Kokjer, Thomas 382 Kolar. Robert 249, 253 Kolbo, Dorothy -- 146,325 Kohago. Wm 222 Komisor. Louise 146, 362 Koom, Josephine 146, 362 Koop, Dorothea HI Koop, Randall 89 Koozmarck, F. T 251 Kopecky. Z 146 Kopi. Harold 146. 283. 370 Korb, June 89, 444, 358 Korb. Mary 126,354 Korb, Ruth 238 Korbelik. Frank - 302 Korif, Donald 372 Korlf, William 370 Kormos, John 222 Korowacki , John 222 Korte, John 250 Korte, Robert 253. 276, 278, 390 KOSMET KLUB AND SHOW 246-247 Kotalik, John 55, 251 Kostal, Arlene 111.222,419,443 Koubek, Raymond 89,402 Koulbeck, Arlond 402 Koupal. Howard 126,390 Koupal, Richard 222 Kovanda, Elizabeth 88, 235, 410 Kovarik, Virgene 320,424,449 Kralka. Benjamin 126 Krajicek, Althea 160, 319 Krai, Otto 250 Kramer, Joan 88, 346 Kramer, Lewis 400 Krantz, Lorin „...332 Krenz. Robert 406 Kreymborg, Eleanor 146 Kreymburg, Mary .,. 146 Krieger, Louis 302 Kroehler, Lois 126, 220 Kroger, Donald 328, 333, 410, 425 Kroger, John 111. 398, 423 Kroger, Wilbur 250 Kroger, Willis 145, 302, 398 Krueger, Marvin 302 Krumland, Wallace .,. 392 Kruse, John 146, 392 Kruse, Richard 392 Kubicek. Lumir 251 Kuhl. Ella 159. 319 Kuhl, Richard 390 Kuhlman, Marilyn 325 Kuhlmann . Margaret 328 Kuklin , Floyd 396 Kulper. Darlene - 31 KuncI, Frank 146, 376 Kunzmann, Nadia e " ' " is7n Kuppinger, Knox 146, 372 Kuppinger, Mary 354 Kurk. George ■•■■■390 Kurth, Robert 220, 221 Kuska, George 88. 252 Kysar, John 290 L Lallin, Shirley 125, 221 Logman, Albert HI, 205, 396 Lahr, Doris 147 Lahr, Mr 304 Lahr, Richard 6. 165, 245, 394 Lahr. Richard HI, 106 Laird, Helen 72, 89, 164, 172, 340, 440, 443 Lake, Douglas 404 Lallman, Marian 417 Lamb, Elizabeth 89. 225. 428. 441 Lamb, Esther 326 Lamb, Helen -j Lamb, Van JVi " ,?5 Lampshire, Virginia 146. 174 Lampshire, Wayne 302 Lancaster, Susan - 356 Landers, Mildred 3S Landeryou, Lorraine 111,118,208,420 Landgren, Dale --89, 168, 241, 253, 254, 370, 447 Landwehrkamp, Joan 146, 354 Lane, Ann 344 Lane, Bernard 302 Lane, Robert 304 Page 488 I ■! llB I I I Loji . Tvrry Lang. Hugh Langvnhoim. rr« t«ru-k Langland Harold [..in7 r-i ' h AureliA :1 ifoll Larsen HprtiMn Lora n. Lo ' -in i Lar»«n, P r-i -. i Larion. H ■ ■ ■ La. ' s n, ' - Lars«n, W i Larson, Bilty Larson. Hobort Larson. Hc-l ' -f Larson, V. Larson Lash«r. Uv. :;,, .. Lass»n. Hobort Lath n. Patricia Lathrop. Dorothy Latta. Mary Latia, William Lau«r. Elaine Lau«r, Harvey Laughlin. Earl Laviolelt . lack LAW Lawlor, Nancy Lawrence, Marilyn Lawrie Peggie Lawrie. Thomas Lawry, Anton Lawson. Allen Ml, Lawson, Arthur Lawson. Carolyn Lawson, Edwin Learner. Norris Lear. William Lebo. Ruth Lebsack. Gale Ledyard, Lewis Lee. George Lee, Henry Leo. I C L«e, Patricia Lee. Patricia Lee, Richard Lee Robert . Leech. Keith Leeding. Donald Leeka. Sherry Leese, Marjorie LeUer, Clarence Leger, Norman 128. 204. 205. Legge, Marilyn 146. IS3 III 3» X r ' 11 ' tf, JOV .1 )W 127 402 220 37 146. 340 302. 42S 418 181 250 390 220 ■104 i ' 14 ;-;9 ; ..- ..,. 446 372 127. 182. 446 146. 340 356 88 376 325 372 406 220 56. 57 127. 358 146. 348 117. 356. 421 146. 388 276 133, 263, 275. 291. 382 251 158. 159. 319 127. 222. 402 388 372 Llngenlelder. Virgil Lehman. Theodore Lehmann, Marjorie Lehr. Lewis . .. Lehr. Milton Leigh. Ronald ... Leik. Francis . .. Leinberger. Jean Leininger. Marcia Lembrich, Derald Lemon. Georgia Lentz. Donald _ Lentz. D A Lenz. Miriam Leonard. Carl Leonard, Glendine . Leonard. Leona Lepinski. John Lerner, Sanford Leroy, William _ Lovm. David Levinger. Harold , Levinson. Myron Levine. Richard Levine William Levy, Bernard — Lewien. Laverna _. Lewis. Benjamin Lewis. Buelt Lewis, George Lewis, Joan Lewis. Lowell Lezotle. Lloyd Liakos Angeline LIBERAL ARTS Libershal. Francis Libershal. Mary Libershal. Theodore Lidolph. Alvin Lieber. Dean Lieber, Nancy Liebershal. Mary Ltedlke. Stanley Lierk. Shirley . Liggett George Liggett. James Liggett., Ted Lifjegren. Ivan Lilly. Daniel Lilly. Harriet Ully. John Linch, Laurel Lincoln. Alden Lind. James Lind John Lindnolm. Mary . Lindwall. Carl . . Lindwall, Joseph Line. Patricia Line, William Lingenfelder. Eugene Page 489 127, 263. 276, 278. 388 220 146, 264. 388 88. 215. 219. 446 309 364. 443 158.319 127 388 320 220.222 111, 360 .141. 146. 344 290 245, 259. 386. 421,452 _ 146,360 112.408,423 128, 346 449 .146, 303, 396 128 88, 269, 372 112, 341 128, 356 304, 353 112,356 147. 380 220. 448 ..147 550. 449 „ ...175 112. 364 388 396 147.394 408 128, 251, 303, 408 88.396.446 .376 376 251 326 406 406 376 147 335 302 425 2-47 251 419 445 302 423 346 348 252 12, 186. 187. 192, 358 406 128. 262. 302. 412 392 1 12. 253. 249. 424 _ 388 _ 358 .347. m 398 147 408 449 332. 448 .11 M ' 394 224 221 410. 446 _ . 300. 305 251 174 326 406 406 155 376 147 335 302 147 425 42-47 251 W 419 445 302 112 423 147 346 348 r .k Ustlo. ]auo Uvmgtton. Dal LiVinJit r; ri ' ifi« UvK jr 1 Liv r 1 Lob:-.. .. . , ■ Lock, ivan Lock, Ulllan Lock, Norman Lockvtt. Wilson Lockwood Ruisell Lococo. loncph Lo«ll«l, Prank ' Logau. Patncia Loitvl. Joaoph ' " . ' 6, Lols«l. Rob«r! Loisol. Thomas 147, Lomax. Ann Lonvrgan, Jamos Long. Darwood Long. Margaret . Long. Noma 147. Long. Roy 262.263.266 270. Long, S D Long. Walter Longacre. Edward Longlellow. Frances Longman, lames Longman, Robor! Lome, Wallis LOOMIS HALL Loomis, Maryann l.: " l- Loomis. Richard Loomis. Walter Looschen, Mary Lorensen, Keith Lorensen, Lyman 90, 220, Lorenz, Doran Lorenz, Fred 108, 222. 263. 266. 268. 269, Lorenz. H W Lotspeich. Beryl . 125, Lotspeich. James Loudon, Carroll 129, Loudon, Patricia Lovan, Owen ! U. LOV5: MEMORIAL HALL Lovell, lack Lowe, Marilyn Lowe. Robert Lowe, Holland Lowe. S Lowry. Nancy Lucas. Evelyn Lucas. Trudv Lucas, William 13, .,13. Luce. William Luchsinger. Frederick .147. Luchtel. Harold Lucke, Shirley Ludlow, Polly Ludwick. Maxine Ludwickson. }. K Luebs. A. A Luebs, Elton Luebs. John Luebs, Raloh Luers. Leroy Lugn, Alvin Luhrs. Gordon Lukasiewicz, Erdice Luke. Karl Lundberg. Charlotte Lunt. Albert Lutes. James Lutgen, Marshall LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION Luther. Dorothy 91 Luther. Ernest 112 Lutton, Helen Lutton, Katherine Lyberis. Nena Lykko. Elinor 128.237 Lyman, Joy Lyman. Richard Lyness. Marilyn 38 Lyness. Phillip 91 168 Lyon, William Lyon, Margaret Lyon. William Lysinger, Betty Lytle. Beverly Maasko. Donald 222 Mabie. Eleanor MacDonald. John Mace. Arrell Mace, Dale Mack, Milton Mack. Patrick Mack. Wayne MacOuoen. Margaret Maddocks. Clyde Maddocks. Fred Magee. Jerry Magee Lee Magee Robert Maginn. Rita Major. Charles Major. Ralph 129.403 107 Malashock. Irirlng , ;i-inl«y ; .H ill 4 ' tH V 71 t ' . KT 113 . ' 0 :u ...i..: 220. 384 ll ' f 281 405 38t 302. 40! I ' lJ 392 LT 38fi 89 444 320 424 272 390 2-; 129 392 303 400 220 129 398 303 3 W 22(1 ' .7S IH7 r3 89 392 2 37B 1.58 319 400 398 448 l. )6 319 270 271 90 445 220 350 129 3tU 24R 372 129 300 394 rm 312 350 ■ m 333 448 137 358 222 341 1-17 217 400 43 388 303 382 44(1 147 147 128. 327 251 109.251 302 220 303 7S4 388 44S 117, 320 370 90 448 .51 411 3. 91 220 202 128 418 326.424 220 40? 91 147 112 344. 452 147, 356 220, 382 128. 173 254. 384 40? 112. 346 112. 398 91. 360 147. 360 374. 425 128 400 2Z: 442 128 392.452 398 445 112 147 334 303 303 .382 222. 443 220 147 Mit; Mfl; M I 250.40 4fl« .... .,7 iXI : ■ J19 19 91 112 2J0 449 I ' il 119 TM 425 .1 " 340 ■ (TO W4 ' ■ ; 1 ' , ■ ' ,2 .70 M.i Ma . f.2 59 ' .72 l 303 Markuaien. Marilyn 423.440 214 Marsh, B : Marsh, C :-: 328 198 Marsh, I ' • J46 Marsh. Harry Marshall. DeloroR I 112.372 161. 319 Marshall. James Marshall. Joyce 253 129 147 Marshall, Mary A 112 . 348.438 Marshall, Mary E Martens. Dons TO 165 428 444 Martens, Robert 247.372 Martin fames 283. 302 376 Martin. Richard 303.396 382 390 Martina. Wilbort 374 Marvin Joseph 372 250 Marylander Arhne Marymee, Hubert 129 215 3 ;2 446 91 U7 303 Maryott. Edwari 390 Maser Elmer 388 Maser, eKnneth 388 Maser. Wesley . ' 3 388 302 Mason. Nathalie 113. 350 MASQUERS 215 Massie, Philip ' S 250 251 • 155 129 Mathews Carl 302 MatschuUat Harry 3«) Matson Warfield 374 Matteson Jean 91 440 Matttson, PhvHis 327 446 Maltison Richard 255 Mattlock Mablc 447 Mattoon Frank 91.447 Mattox. Mary Mauch. Betty I . 129.364 91.360 147. 372 Mauck, Keith 402 302 Maxwell John 38 May Elizabeth 423 448 IS ' ' 319 425 400 If 319 147 113 McArthur. Donald -....i29. McArhtur, Jane ...6, McAuIey. Donna 145. 276. 278 127 128 201 in iZI l- ' C 280.394 350 421 ! ' • ' 438 .■20 McBeth Floyd 330 ir 364 250 91 Mcf " " ■ - mas 388 Mc ■ ZTT. 390 Mc: " --;-h 398 McClj. ' .j.ljn Robert McCluhan Neil 400. 148 394 McClymonds. Fay 438. 90 113 McConaughey Rober! McCord M 3:- ; 128 302 172 McCord Mary 354.90 McCorkle John 328 McCormick. Leonard McCormick. WilUam 332 128. 147 332. 128 McCormick W. ' .Inm McCoy 251 382. 113 303 McCoy !.! 113 McC ' v 303 Mc 252 Mc 335 Mc 372 Mc 404 M 438.354.90 Mc 257 Mc Mc Mc ■ 128 125 -237 340. 113 161 319 148 . ' Wfl McDermolt. Gloria .446. 358. 90 w McDermott, John 376 McDermott, Mickey _ 388 McDill, John 253 McDill, Louise 348 McDill, Mae 148 McDill, Robert 354 McDonald, Gaireth 222 McDonold, Guy 90 McDonald, lames 300 McEachen, Edmond _ 388. 128. 302 McElhaney. Marian ....128, 446, 421. 175, 136, 423 McElwain. Vanice 340, 113 McFarland, Phyllis 354, 113 McGiU, Albert 300 McGmnis, Janett 350. 128 McGrath, Betty 113 McGralh, James 388 Mclntyre, Douglas 394 Mcintosh, Manuel 301 McKain, Glenn 250 McKay, Donald 388 McKee, Neal ' . 372 McKelvey, lames . " ..- 394 McKelvey, John 394 McJCenna, Gene 394 McKenna, Hugh 90. 394 McKenna, Shirley 350, 113, 116 McKenzie, Robert 328 McKibbin, Calvin 380 McKinley, Barbara 354, 146, 148 McKinney, Patricia 161,319 McLalferty. Charles 113,398 McLafferly. Fred 165 McLaren, Phyllis 444, 91 McLaughlin, Jean l ' ' B, 346 McLeod. Alberta L 157, 319 McMahon. Donald 148 McMahon, Rose 360 . McMaster, Robert 303, 304. 402 McMeekin, John 390 McMichael, Bruce 390 McMuller, Andrew 304 McMurray, Mavis 91, 354 McNair, Mary 113 McNannay , Robert 255 McNaught, Connice 91, 326 McNaughl, Marian 113 McNeely, Harold 402 McNeely, Phillip 303 McNult, Robert 57, 263, 398, 435 McShane. David 388 McWilliams, Jim 398 Mead, Robert 220 Meaders, Don ...253 Meaders, Otis 91,447 Means, Robert 276, 278, 376 Mease, Harry 113, 380 Medaris, Ruth 90, 168, 173, 174, 235, 320, 449 MEDICAL COLLEGE 66-69 Medlar, Evelyn J,, .157, 319 Medley, Gene 417 Meehan, Dennis .148, 382 Meehan, John 13, 388 Meehan, Patricia . 148, 350 Meginnis, Harry . . 283, 388 Mehrholl, Loyal .. 301, 394 Mehuron, George . 129, 328 Meier, Clillord 388 Meininger, Keith 148 Meininger, Oliver 148, 300 Meisinga, Donna 148 Meisinger, Vivian 148 Mendenhall, Glendoris 157, 319 Mengshall, Howard 390 Mengshol, Shirley 148 MENS INTRAMURALS 292-293 Mercer, Ellis 179, 386 Merchant. Eugene 90, 164, 376 MerhoH, R 304 Merrell. Scott .... 394 Merritt, Harold 333 Merritt. Jacquelyn 113, 358 Merten, Walter 113, 390 Meshier, Dorothy 113.177,178,179,340 Mesner, Dale 248, 425 Messmcn, Dean 113,402 Metcalle. Marilyn 113, 356 Metheny, Fred 270,271,272,370,388,435 Metheny. Robert 388 METHODIST STUDENT HOUSE 417 Metheny, Robert 388 Metz, Fred 411 Metz, Gene 302 Metz, Walter 392 Melzger, lean 129, 354 Ivieyer, Dede 388 Meyer, Eldo 384 Meyer, Marilyn 90, 34l), 439 Meyer, Marv Ann 90. 344 Meyer, Milton 303,382 Meyer, Patricia 129, 341 Meyer, Robert 25; Meyers, Philic 372 Micheels, William 404 Mickelson, Jack 2,sn Mickle, James _ 312, 384 Middlelon, Ramona 220, 448 Miesbach, Louise 148, 186, 167, 189. 421 Mikkelsen , Jean 220 Milek, William 251 Miles, Anne 129, 356 Miles, Richard 129, 376 Miliken, Thomas 392 MILITARY BALL 230. 231 .Miller, Andrew 288, 400 " iiHer, Betly 148, 423 Miller, Charieen 59, 90, 341 M.ller, Clarence 148, 302, 394 Miller, C S ... 220 Miller, D 220 Miller, David 147, 392 Miller, David 452 Miller. Edith 90, 446 Miller. George ....103.113,192.202,204,233,376 Miller, Glenn 128 Miller, Herbert 113, 300, 398 Miller Jess _ 302 Miller. Joyce L 161, 319 Miller, Kenneth 388 Miller, Marilyn 148, 348 Miller, Marilyn 340 Miller, Morilynn 128, 215, 341 Miller, Marvin 91, 425 Miller, Maynard 398 Miller, Neal 249, 253 Miller, Phiyllis 113, 348 Miller, Phyllis 128 362 Miller, R 301, 302 Miller, Raymond 232, 402, 452 Miller, Richard 91, 262, 263, 283 Miller, Richard 91, 402 Miller, Ruben 148, 374, 425 Miller. Ruth 127, 148, 340 Mills, Milton .... ' . 394 Mills. Robert 56, 394 Mills, Roland 438 Milton, George 91, 394 Mines, Nancy _ 113, 344, 452 Minnick. Martha 174 Minnick. Stewart 128 Minthorn. Marjorie 113, 350, 420 Mitchell, Amy 174 Mitchell, Genene 128, 201, 360, 420 Mitchell. Donald , 313 Mitchell, Marion 92, 255 Mitchell, Mary 92,348 Mitchell, Robert 169,252 Mitchell, Rosalie 222, 446 Mnuk, Mae 128, 341 Moats, Myron 303 Mockelt, Marcia 103, 113, 172, 182,258,421 Mockey, Allen 303 Modlin, Frank 400 Modlm, Margaret 92. 220. 221, 350, 443 Moehnert, Ernest 388 Mohler, Charles 411 Mohler, Melvin 264, 302 Mohlmon, Robert 148 Mohrman, Charles 372 Mokofsky, Gerald 408 Moline, Harriett _ 174, 175, 325 Moline, Ruth 444 Moll, Ruth : 356 Monhan, Leila .417 Monismith, Rodrick 113,392 Monroe, Earl 253 Monroe, William . 388 Monson. Donald °3, 390, 447 Monson, Gwendolyn 174.320,424 Montgomery. Earl 410 Moodie, Robert 382 Mook, William 148, 402 Moomaw, Robert 398 Momey, Bill 269, 270, 272, 274, 283, 370, 382, 452 Moore, Nancy 148, 364 Moore, Donald 402 Moore Gerald 189,233,267,271,272,398 Moore, Jack 38, ?49, 303 Moore, tames 388, 452 Moore, Kaye 148, 354 Moore, Keith 332 Moore, Marjorie 157, 319 Moore, Richard . 303 Moore, Roger 288 Moorhouse, William 123. 128, 200, 263, 390 Moran, Bernard 411 Moravek, Marjory 93, 173, 174, 325, 449 Morehead, Keith 148 Morelead, Kenneth 288 Morgan. Christopher 254 Morgan. Donald 390 Morin, Joseph 333 Moritz, John .93 Moritz, Lucille 113 Morris, Forest 148.286,300 Morris, Gerald 138, 220. 386. 448 Morris, William 398 Morrison, Don 283, 285 Morrow, Andrew 303 Morrow, Donald .... 255 Morrow, Thomas ., , 178, 303, 398 Morse, Laurins 149, 350 MORTAR BOARD 436, 437 MORTAR BOARD BALL 232, 233 Mortensen, Bernard 250 Mortlock, Phyllis 106, 113, 165, 356 Moseman, Verne 220, 448 Moser, Jacqueline 149 Moser, Mearl 406 Moss, Harold 1 13 Moss, Marilyn 129, 354 Motter, Carolyn 93, 339, 360 Molvcka, Delmar 248 Moullon, Marcia 221, 443 Moyer, Joann 93, 172, 176, 356 Moyle, Mary Ann 129, 350 Mozer, Harold ....113, 164, 169, 2Q9, 250, 256, 408 Mozer, Sylvia 129,362 MU PHI EPSILON 162 Mudge, Jano 113, 344 Mueller, Edgar 93. 252, 374 Mueller, Karl 390 Mueller Ruth 320. 424 Muerl, John 149, 402 Mues, Louise 149, 220 Muir, Vivian 149 Mulder, Richard 129 Mulder, William 303 Muldon. Sylvester 113, 394 Mullaney, Rossiter _ ...398 Mullen, Andrew 302 Mulraney, Gerard 300 Mulvaney, Charles 133, 380 Mulvaney, Mary Jean 113, 340 Mumford, Wilbur 448 Mumlord, William 92 Mundt, Donald _ .410 Munson. Ben 372 Munson. Don 402 Munson. Harold 220 Munson, Philip 406 Munson, William ., 92 372 Munter, Duane 113, 118. 241. 246! 370 Munter, Robert 356 Murim, Paul 250, 428. 449 Murphy, Edward 388 Murray, Glenn 220 Murray, Helen 221 Murray, Robert 92. 394 Murray, Thomas 376 Murry, Sarah 113, 358 Musgrave, Mavis 320 Myers, Arthur 13 Myers, Clinton 252 MyerSj David 149, 302, 402 Myers, Don „ 288 Myers, James 269,271,273,274,390 Myers, Philip 129, 283, 394 Myers, Richard 302 Myhre, Molly 149, 320 N N CLUB ; 263 Naden, Lloyd 220 Nagel, Robert 93, 394, 406 Nahrstedt, Dale 253. 254, 370, 424, 424 Nakada, Alice _ 93, 421 Nakae, Takuro 93, 251 Nakanishi, Shigeo 113 Nakashima, Yukio 220, 251 Noma, Betty 149 Nash, James 394 Nash, Richard 93, 394 Nash, William 129, 313, 394 Nastrom, Margo 149, 364 Naumcn, Donald 394 Neal, Charles 113,372 Nealy, Bernard 288, 300 Neay, Thomas 252 Nebelsick, John 149, 388 Nebergall, Joyce 113, 344 Nedrow. Robert 394 Neely, Patricia 108, 172, 176 Nehrig, Wilfred 374,425 Neilson, Jean 224 Nekuda, Lydia 149 Nelson, Douglas 114, 388 Nelson, Jeanette 114, 233 Nelson Luana 149, 354 Nelson, Marilyn 93,222,360,441 Nelson, Marlene 149, 341 Nelson, Mildred 129 Nelson, Norma 149 Nelson, R 418 Nelson, R. C 220 Nelson, Richard , 233 Nelson. Rodola . . 325 Nelson, Vernon 93, 394. 416 Nelson, Vorgil 92. 253, 370, 424 Nelson, Wallace 303 Nerenberg, Florence 129, 222. 365 Neuenswander, Claudia 130 Neuharth, Erwin 253 Neumann, Ellen 92 Neumann. Temple , 130. 404 Neumeyer. Dale , 302, 386 Nevilt, James 380 Newcomb, John , . 302 Newcomer. Helendol 114, 346 Newcomer, Maurice 130, 370 Newell. Louis 332 Newholl, George 92. 254. 447 Newhouse, Keith 251 NEWMAN CLUB 419 Newman, Jack 149, 360 Newman. Suzanne 114, 360 Newmann , Joyce 360 Newmann. Leroy 392 Nicholsen, Kathleen 8,114,201,350 Nickerson, Robert 390 Nicodemus, Beth 130, 222, 350, 440 Niedenthal, Dora 42. 130. 354. 418, 443 Niederluecke, Donald 398 Nielsen, Jess 214, 222, 335 Nielsen, Robert 214, 222 Nieman, Laoven 1 14 Pietfeld, Glen 130,398 Niewedde, Dale 303 Nilson, Robert 425 Nix, Kenneth 130, 220 Nixson, Marilyn 130, 350 Noble, Thomas 263, 372 Noerenberg, Beth 116, 173, 238, 320, 421, 449 Nordeen, Howard 394 Nordgren, Marilyn 114, 348 Nordgien, Stanford 302, 376 Nordin, Patricia 149,341 Nordin, Phyllis 175, 428 Norman , Jack 255 Norris, Ferris _ ,.250 Norris, Flora 417 Norton, William 300, 394 Nerval, Harry 382 Norval, Vivian 114, 356 Nosky, Richard 404 Novak, Thomas 211, 280 Nouicki , Thaddeus 406 Page 490 Nc. ■■ Nr.. No. NH HV •• Ni,; Nir Ny. Ny.. .„ Nygran, Ha»l Obnen. Cyril Och«n»r. Ho[«rt Och»n«r lackio Ochsnrtf v:- ,;, Och ,, OC- .; O C " , OdoU. riob«f! O Donnoll Mar ;iarf i Oehlrih 0«h 0.f 0«h...x,. . ..-.a.T 0«lrich, Willred Ogd»n. John Oal«. Donna OGrady Pat O ' Haltoran. Mary OHanlon. Ruth Ohmon. Lachlan Ohje. Virgil Okawaki. Ann Olbeding, Rober ' Oldhald Lester Olive, David Olmslead, Edwin Olmstead, James Olmsted. Lois Olney. Dudley Olney. Robert Olsen. Williard Olson, Arley Olson. Barbara Olson. Calvm Olson, Charlotte Olson, Delmar Olson, Donald Olson, Doris Olson, Erwin Olson, Gladys Olson, Marjone Olson, Marjowe Olson, Orvin .. Olson. Paul Olson, Ralph Olson, Robert Omeara. Richard OMICRON NU Opocensky, Edward Opp, Darlene Orcutt Richard ORCHESIS ORCHESTRA Orr, Charles Orr, Robert Ortegren, Mayna.- . Osberg, George Osborne, Albert Osenbaugh, Fred Osenbauah, [ohn O Shea, Edward O ' Shea, Sara Osier, Robert Oslcrloh. Vernoll Ostenberg. Clive Osterberg, Lorraine Osterloh. Byron Oslerloh, Vemnell Osterman, Anita Osterman, Elaine Osterberg, Lorraine Osterberg. William Oslrand, Donald Ostroff Alexander Otte. Marcus Otteman, Robert Otto, Darel Otto, Roger Overion Ma.-y Owen Suzanne Owen Willard Owens. Beverly Owens. Orvid Paap, Wesley Packard, Edward Packard. Eugene Padgett, Ruth Page, Olive Page, Rodney Page, Trudy . Pagel, Shirley Pacrels Harry Painter Carl PALLADIAN Palmatoer, Joan Palmer. Cutler Palmer. John Palmer, W Palmer Walter Palmer, William PANHELLENIC Paperny, Bemice Papez Don Pappas, Harry l« IT U ' V 341 r- ' l. 380 IH, 394 Xi«. 418 303 40(i 131, 327. 424 92. 139. 3S4 313 inj 398 402 220 93,362 II ' ' 149, 341 149. 303 392 149 382 M9 ■4 i ' 2 ■ M iM 418 131, 340 1 14. 360 II 178. 356 114. 386 382 93 335 288 .149 149, 390 .. .300 114. 438 394 93 _ 403 -..- 131 01 v i •),(,( 440 441 114, 388 .418 303 224, 447 92. 354 92 149 114. 344 410 250, 425 418 .303 372 382, 419 449 220 149 303 ...177 221 ...150, 390 3, 114.243,260. 390 249 IJ9, 398 131, 402 :.20, 303 220 4. ' 114, 356 ...92, 254. 370. 447 346 114. 372 92 114 92 425 326. 425 439 114 392 l.M 131.254. 370 302 374 384 33 344 I I .( 3 - 3,- 1-19 222. 333 303 303 .111 . ' ir 333 217 14 " 400 335 Pappas loe Plr- ' hwH Mifynfr.i r 1 . Par Porr ,..„:, Parsons, Cjiimo Pariinglon, losvph -i :•■) y.f, 269 27 Pol Pa " Po " Poi ' Pa- Pal ' ... Pauley, ' ; Pauley. V. Paulsen, i Paustian. Elolso Paustian, Inaz Pavelsek " Pavocek Payne C Payne. Saiiy PBK Pearlman. Philip Pearson, Mary Pearson, Robert Pebler, Carl Peck, Marian Pedersen, Dorothy Peery, Gene Pellerman, Donald Pegler, Don Pejson. Barbara Penner, Clyde Penner, Robert PENNY CARNIVAL Percival. Melba Perkins, Wilham Perry, Donald Perry, Robert Perry, Stanley Pesek, lack Pesek, Martin 112, 115,256, 258 Pester, Virginia Peter, George Peters, Donna Peters, Douglas Peters, John Peters. Ruth 12, 115, 164, Petersen, A M Petersen, Charles Petersen, David Petersen, Dean „ Peterson, Lemoyne ...... Peterson, Artene Peterson, Bob Peterson. Carlylc Peterson, Conrad Peterson, Donald Peterson, Donna Peterson, Douglas Peterson, Gail Peterson, Lloyd Peterson, Mafalie Peterson, Mary 95. 2?1, 222, 263. Peterson, Max Peterson, Mvrd Peterson, Otto Peterson, Richard Peterson, Robert Peterson. Roland Peetrson Russell Peterson, Shirley Peterson, Vol Petrashek Richard Petteys, Cora Petterman, Don Petiil Aubrey Pettiiohn. Daleard Pettijohn. Rex Pettis, Tames Petty, Richard Peyton, Marv Lou P(ei((er. Donna PfeiKer Kathenne 2U n V.4 , I, Pickering, B«n|amln Ill 372 380 r h A ,T M A C t Phelps, Mary Phelps Oria PHI ALPHA DELTA PHI CHI THETA PHI DELTA THETA PHI GAMMA DELTA PHI UPSILON OMICRON PHI KAPPA PSI Philbrick, loe Philerick, Charles Phillip, Lois Phillips, Anne Phillips Marvel Ph:i:ir Mary Merlin - O V . . ■ Donna Pr,;;ro ' ; Homer Pr,,rrs Richord PI ETA PHI PI LAMBDA THETA Picard. Frita Pickard, Friti Pickerill, David r.i, 406 115.325 I 271 . ' 74 WH 4S2 !3« 117 .49 335 220 " ■ IS7 H2 M2 •118 2; ' 4 Lsn I no !• ; 319 117 13 339. 358 430 150, 396 130, 326 94, 384 374 220, 221, 442 174, 320 400 380 398 150 302 IV 303. 388 236 .150 130, 336 302. 424 38, 253 150, 402 272 259. 398. 406. 152 115.348 376 94, 222. 442 376 94. 376 182. 320. 418. 447 418 13. 127 382 ...95, 310. 312. 313 .- 411 , , 150 ,418 428 370 3 " 3 313 95, 344 53 -■ " ■3. 475 376. 452 150. 356 344. 440, 443 449 2 150 95 400 302 251 310, 312 95, 344 26 290 5 364. 419 1.50 94. 272 386 220, 248 150 2, 382 404 130, 350 417, 325 130, 340 94 418, 449 302, 398 222, 398 58- 115, 220 ' " ' ' ' 3qr! 170 (■,.■ Pi- Pl Pir,. PIf Pi. Pit ?Ur Pin Plr, Plr, PI- Pli. , Pop Poe r -.t,orf Pogue, Mildred Pohl f;h,rv., Pol . ■• Poif .,|| Poll- Pollto, Wi.;;ii PoUey, Maurico Pollack, Jane Polsky, Don Ponedel. Ivan Popken. Donald Porter. Dean Porter. I Porter. St ' --- ' Porter. Vi- Porlsche . Portwood, pcMrr. Portwood, David Potadle. Keith Potash. Leonard Potash. Yale Pothas, Darlene Potter. Alan Potts, Byron Poulos, Gus Powell, Charles Powell, Gerald Powers, Richard Powlej, Harlan Pratt, Donna Premer, Mariorie Premer, Stanley PRESBYTERIAN STUDENT HOUSE Pressly. Dean Pressly, Eve Preston. Dale Pretzer, Helen Prevo. Virgil Price. lames . Prochaska, Ray Prokop, Carolyn Proper. Ann Pruden, Fern 115 Pscherer. Shirley 130 PUBLICATIONS BOARD Puckett, Dons Purcell. Everett Purdham, Virginia Purdy. Charles Purdy, Howard Purlnteen, Alan Pursell, Charles Putensen, Elaine Putney, Mick 111 3« 410 441 i:n 131 i« ' 40 388 417 440 158. 319 131. 34B 222. 354 131 302,394 252 169. 319 303.408 94 302,424 2f3, 288 131 394 l=.s 319 3«0 94, 492 402 303, 390 396 396 421 431 113 388 3. ' - 3 3T4 115. 398 220 113,372 283. 30? 284. 402 150 441 . lis. 386 416 332 150 402 417 220 !! 221.222 264, 265 131 a7, 417 17.1. 320 417 222. 340, 443 210-211 158, 1S9 250 1:5.344,438 290 130, 386 302 -. ' i ...... 330 Quante, Elizabeth Ouick, Mildred Ouigley, Coll Ouigley, Dean Ounley " Elaine Ouilter Word Quinn. Harriet 130, 103 llS. ' " i ' 727 130 130 IM 356, 423 333 174. 326, 424 51.400 182. 348. 421 ;•: 151,358 254 94 223 303 X3 130,341 130.220, 221 3an Page 491 332 Raasch, Dan Racely, Edward Hadclilfe Barbara Rademacher, Mory Radenbaugh, George Radenslaben, Billio RADIO Radke, Mark Ragan, Seth Rahmer Irene Rains, Embree Raiti. Dale Hakow Norma HALLY COMMITTEE ' ' ' alston Charlotte Ramdin Rina Ramer, Leo ■ ' -im .y Arb -iv Thelbert ' . - ph, Ann • ■ - Perry Walter ■ William .-sen Dana 13; ' , ' . ' , ' t ' A .5sen Mary A 1 = 3! T e Rausie .M9 H.3ns 1 3 : " 3 - -■- ins E . , !•;. " 3- ' . R-iin, Ned .115. 116, 164. 168, 253. 254, 370, 447 Roun, Patricia.. 94.358 420 438 Rauner, Roberl US, 384 Rawson, Roberl . .249. 303 Rawson, Vincent 249 Raymond. Jane 131. 360 Raynard. Philip 115,204,254.370 Raznick. Byron 130, 396 Read. Richard 333 Reagan. Donna . 326, 446 Reams. Leroy 404 Reasoner, Anna 326 Reckewey. Margaret 115 Reckewey. Shirley 150 Redlord. H. 1 220 Rediger. Georgionne 150,152,201,354 Reece. Eugen e 390 Reece. Jack 390 Reed. Alaska 222, 327 Reed. Byron ....„ 410 Reed. Charles ISO, 394 Reed, Dale _ 333 Reed, E C 445 Reed. Gladys 333 Reed, Lynn 400 Reed, Ralph 435 Reed, Robert ; 394 Reed, Stephen ISO, 398 Reers, Leon „ 253 Reese, Ardith L 158, 319 Reese, Katharine _ 95, 356 Reese, William 217 Rehmeier, Lyman 424 Reich, Marcy 130, 362 Reid, Robert ISO, 302, 386 Reider, Henry 445 Reidy, Bob 392 Reier, Neoma 325 Reifschneider, Robert .. . 302 Reikolske, Clyde 310, 313 Reiling, Willard 392 Reiman, Frances 150, 421 Reinhard. Anne 95, 360 Reinhordt, Lewis 394 Reinhardt, Madge _ 95, 356 Reinhardt, Richard 411 Reinmuth, Caryle 95, 406 Reinmuth. Mollis 151, 406 Reis, Irvin 115. 169, 209, 251 Reitan, Clarence 388 Reko, June , , .94 Remington, Gwendolyn ,130, Leta 94 Renard. Mell 254 Renken. Randall ' lOO Renner. Carlo 151. 364 Rennemann, Conrad 200, 303, 402 Renne, Junior 751 Rentzsch, Petricia 151 RESIDENCE HALLS 316, 317 Retherlord, Claude 276,278,281,394 Reuler, Ferdinand 220 Reuter, William 130, 215, 248 Reullinger, Donald 220, 394 Reutter, Lester 94, 370 Reynolds, Donald 130, 302, 376 Reynolds, Marjorie 115,320,348 Reynolds, Marjorie 130, 174, 182 Reynolds, Norman 370 Reynolds, Ray _ 94, 406 Reynods, Rosemary 115, 360 Reynolds, Stillman 45 Rhoades, Charlotte _ 151 Rhodes, Donald _ 303 Rhodes, Kathryn 151 Rhodes, Melvin 38 Rice, David 408 Rice, Don 31,151,408 Rice, Donald 283, 302, 372 Rice, Richard 115,398 Rice, Wilfred 151,303,301 Richardson, Dorothy 130, 133, 215, 358 Richardson, Harry 115, 386 Richard, James 222 Richman, Harry 151,302,305,396 Rickard, Marjorie 130, 417 Rider. Donald 252 Rider, Larry 151, 402 Rider. Myrtis 131, 133,341 Rieke, Charlotte 174. 326, 424 Rile, Alice 99, 175. 176, ' .XT. 440 Riggs, Harold 302 Riley, James 94, 402 Ringler, Don 374 Ringler. Wilber 254 Rivin, Esther 131 Roads. Wayne .. 251, 263, 303 Robak, Cleo 404 Robb, Gordon 392 Roberts, Charles ...131,382 Roberts, Jean 115, 174, 348 Roberts, Karyl 156, 319 Roberts, Roberl 222 Robertson, Ralph 303 Robertson, Virginia 115, 417 Robertson, William 115,382 Robeson, Vernon . 300 Robinson, Anna .. 05, 341 Robinson, Benny 151, 396 Robinson, Richard 390 Robinson. Robert ' 131.282 Rocke Roger . . 303 Rockwell. Lois 175. 3277 Rockwell. Randall 220, 404 Rodenburg. Mary 151 Rodin, Helen 151,222,362 Roeder, Mervin 302 Roesler, Edith 425 Roesler, Gerald 300, 425 Roesler, Rhoda 95. 425 Roesler, Theodore 222, 425 Roettger, Hugh RoHman, Normand Rogers, John Rogers. John Rogers, Richard . Rohde, Frank 220 310, 312 181, 3eo 151 .131, 302, 389 .386 Rohe. Robert 38, 303 Rolfsmeier. Dolores 151, 425 Rollsmeyer, WilUam 131, 263. 264, 302, 38i Rollins, Robert 392 Roloison , Alice 174 Romig, Harold 220 Romine. Lloyd 392 Rooney, Patrick 212, 263 ROSA BOUTON HALL 325 Rose. Donald 302 Rose. Ted 131. 394 Rosenberg. Dorothea 95, 339, 439 Rosenberg, Howard 362, 408 Rosenblum, Hubert 408 Rosener, Jack 303 Rosen, Jeold 408 Rosenslock, Wesley 380 Rosinsky, Richard .408 Ross, Clarence 363 Ross, Phyllis 182 Ross, Billy 390 Rosser. William 400 ROTC 296,-305 Rothkop, Theodore _ 95, 395 Rouch, Robert 214, 222 Rouze, Robert 390 Row, Merwyn 249, 253 Rowe, Barbara _ 156, 319 Rowen, Donald 303 Rowland, Barbara 131, 354 Rowley, Emma .96, 350 Royse, Joanne 96, 348 Royse, Riley 132, 222 Robino, Robert , 263 Ruby, Robert 380 Ruck. Leroy 394 Ruder, Roberl 132, 374 RuUa, Helen 96 Rumbolz, Mary 97 Rundin, Walter 155, 394, 435 Rundquist, Ardyce 97 Runty, Donna 320 Ruplinger, Philip 333 Ruse, Dolores 115,350 Rushton, John 151, 376 Russell, David ,, 400 Russell, Dorothy 156,319 Russell, Grelchen 97 Russell, John , , 132, 402 Russell, Lenore , 132, 174, 346, 424 Russell, Madeline 151,174,326,424 Russell, Matthew 55, 132 Russell, Richard 303, 388 Ruth, Milton 445 Rutten, lames 220 Ryan, James 335 Ryan, John , .250 Ryder, Del 388 Ryman, Janice 149, 151, 358 Saalleld, Robert Sabin, Shirley ,, Sack, Clayton Sack, Richard , , Sackich, Jennie 382 ,172, 132,215 132 303 ,160, 319 Saterstein, Sara 151, 362 Sahs, Hohn 384 Saladen, Richard 132, 394 Saler, William 282 Saleslrom, Darwin 264 Salisbury, Harold 97 Salisbury, Joyce 151,220,354 Salyard, Ralph 214, 215, 219, 222 Salzman, Sid 115, 374 .Sampeck, Adnam 411 Sampson, Eugenie 142,151,201,201,360 Samuelson, Carl 250, 267. 269. 272, 274, 280 Samuelson, Eugenia 151 Samuelson, Ronald 400 Samuelson, Mae 151. 222, 362 Samuelson, Myrna 151, 362 Samuelson, Walter 400 Samuelson, William 248 Sandberg, Virginia 133 Sanders, Charmaine 151 Sandstedt, James 263. 276, 287 Sandsted, Roger : 115, 254, 370, 421 Sano, Tetsuro 335, 445 Sargent Ruth Ann 115, 340 Sato, Kenneth 303 Sauchez. Billie Jo 394 Saults. Charles 303 Saulls, Joe 400 Saunders. Alice 115.221,222,362,441 Sautter, Edward 302 Savage, William 376 Sawyer, .Elise 348 Sawyers, Betty 151 Sayles, Helen 133, 151, 325 Saylor, John ,302 SBAPhA 422 Scdoris, Lois 97 Schaaf, Emil 303 Schaecher. Kathleen 97, 358. 428 Schaefer, Lois 133 Schaeler. Lois N 116 Schaller, Larry ,, 303, 400 Schall, Ula-Mae 116, 364 Scharman, Lou 133,348 Scharmann, Lawrence 250, 390 Schaumberg, Edward , 376 Schaumberg, William 96, 376 Schaumburg, Ray 214, 222 Scheer, Richard ..._ _ 398 Scheer, Thomas 135, 398 Schefiel, Carl 423 Scheinost , Charles 333 Schnck, Wilham 116. 394 Schench , Erwin _ 251 Scheve, Harold 374 Scheve. Robert 38 Shick, Robert 133, 253 Schmzel, Phyllis 174, 320, 424 Schirmer, Jack 120, 390 Schlaebitz, William , ,388 Schlater, Robert .,,435 Schlecht. John 335 Schleicher, Charles 303 Schleicher, Euane 303 Schleusener, Paul 252, 374, 425 Schleusener, Richard 125, 252, 303, 374, 425 Schleiger, Richard 278, 313, 390 Schleiger, Robert 272, 287, 390 Schlichting, M 440 Schlielert, Minerva 96, 174, 425 Schliemann, Verna 133 Schloss Hannah 133. 362 Schlunk, I 302 Schluckebier, Glen 404 Schlueter, Henry 310. 312 Schlueter, Valerian _335 Schmale. Mary 116, 344 Schmeeckle, Duane 96, 160, 251 Schmechel, Frank 398 Schmidt, Berdean 116, 252, 374 Schmieding, Earl 374 Schmieding, OrviUe 116 Schmit, Loran 303 Schmoldt, Cleo 220, 417 Schneider, Dorothy 132, 221, 443 Schneider, Elizabeth 154, 360 Schneider, Robert 132, 263, 264, 392 Schnittker, Shirley 116,172,182,350,444 Schoemaker, Arlin 97 Schoen, Ester 327 Schoenfeld, Helmer 132 Schoenleber, Paul 374 Schoen, WjUiam 221 Schollz, Raymond 394 Schoonmaker, Kathryn 151 Schorr, Margaret 116, 364 Schott, Eloise 132 Schroder, Carroll 97, 252 Schroder, Dale 250, 449 Schram, Ester , 251 Schramm, E F,, 445 Schrage, Urban „ 302 Schreiner, Robert 394 Schroeder, Fred 388 Schroeder, Harold 220 Schroeder, Helen 97, 339 Schroeder, Mary 150, 341 Schulte, Bob 55 Schrum, Ervin 151 Schultz, Bertrand 445 Schullz, Donna 160, 319 Schultz, Joe 386 Schultz, Hedy 42,97,341,446 Schultz, John , , 392 Schulte, Robert 169, 250, 376 Schuimann, Ruth . 160, 319 Schultz, Betty 116 Sch waiting, A E 250 Schwartz, Benjamen 301 Schwartz. H „ 361 Schwartz, Kathryn 132 Schwartz, Melvagene 325 Schwartz, William 56 Swartzer, Janice -116, 360 Schwartzkopf, Edward 1 16, 263. 266, 272, 380, 452 Schwisow, Lauren 97 Schwisow, Reta 97 Schwink, William 303 Scott, Dixie 151 Scott, Donald 36 Scott, Guy 214, 222 Scoit, Jane 116, 348 Scott, Jacqueline 96. 243, 259, 340, 452 Scott, Nell 96, 439, 452 Scott, Owen 151, 400 Scott, Robert 132, 398 Scott, Shirley 96, 222, 441 Scott, William 116 ScovUle, Robert 282, 394 Seagren, Harry 96, 250 Seagren, Lemord 151,302.304,305.402 Seagren, Richard 402 Sean, Eldonna - 340 Sears, James 210, 384 Sears. Ralph 116, 402 Sechovec, Georgia 152 Sedlacek, John 272 Sedlak , Raynold 251 Seefeld. Viola 96 Seevers. Carol 333 Segal, Anette 132, 215. 219. 367 Sehnert. Walter 332. 422 Seiboldt. William 376, 452 Seidel, joann 132. 344 Seidel, Patricia 116. 356 Seiierl, Somuel 96 Seller, Virginia ,152 Seiver, Virginia 133 Selders, Icle 97 Seller, Virginia 31 Sellin, Duane 152. 302, 370, 424 Selzer, John .....133, 263, 372 Selzer, Michael 97. 37 ' ' Senllen. Dorothy 152, 346 Seng; Hubert 404 Page 492 I ■l-l«l 1 S«righl. Scrlohi S«ltr " S.,: Shirley 116 ■in un 1- •]. uih, Dick 37« W» ll 8i«lnholl. Shaw. lohn Sh«ll«y. Marijare! Sh«parcl. Arline Sh«pard Carmen Shffpard. C -• — Sherman. Sh«nnan. Shvrman. W-.vm Sherwood Gail Sherwood. I«ann«iie Sherwood lohn Sherwood, luliet Sheatak. George Schick. Robert Shields Paul Schiror. Kerineth Shimerda. Faye Shimon k. Nelson Shipman. Charles Shirey. Roberta Shirley. Solly Shoen. William Shopbell. Mary Shopp. Bryace Shorr, Margaret Short. Richard Shoup. E Shoup. Neldea Shulkin. lerome Shultz Hedy Shultz. Roymond Shultheis. Robert Shumon. Beverly Shumow. Duke Shumwoy. Robert Shuiiletf. Bruce Shurtlell. Ed Shuster. Arlene Shyken, Sylvia Sibert, Norris Sidles. Fred Sielert. Sam Siemers. Margaret . Sievers. Beverly . Sievers. Lois SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON SIGMA ALPHA IOTA SIGMA ALPHA MU SIGMA CHI SIGMA DELTA TAU SIGMA ETA CHI SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON SIGMA KAPPA SIGMA NU SIGMA PHI EPSILON SIGMA TAU SIGMA XI Silken. Nicholas Silver, Richard Sim. Eugene Sim. Robert Simonek. Mary Simmons. Cleo Simmons, Galen Simmons. Hay Siroonsen. Alfred Simons. Herbert Simon. Walter Simpson. Faye . Simpson. Frederick Simpson. Philip SINFONIA SINGERS Sinscl Richard Sipple. Salty Sittler. Lelond Sittler. O Skidmore. Rosalie Skiles. Retha Skiles V C Skinner. Philip Skotj. William Skokan. Decn 99. 97. 198. 220. 24S. 2S6. Skokan Frank Slagle. Charles Slaichert. Marcella Slemmons Robert Slenker. George Sloan. Glen Sloan. Helen Sloss. lanet Slothower. lohn Smedley lohn Smiley Barbara Smith. Ann Smith Ardith Smith. Barbara Smith. Bonita Smith. Charles Smith. Darlene Page 493 iM- i; I % WV l .• i ' v IX ■■ I . ' i ' - 1 1 1 ■I " 1 ir I ir.i ■liV. 400 411 tin -Ml IS 1 1- ibi 208. 360 103 207 370 27B 303 .116 222 .425 10, 133 96. 356 220 152 303. 386. 423 220 133. 394 116 133 133, 302. 408 446 152 .303 .421 408 233. 398 302. 372 .. 386 152 152. 362 400 398 372 132 132. 354 152. 348 394-395 443 396-397 398-399 362-363 419 445 364-365 400-401 402-403 449 431 96. 445 254 ::- 263. 370 152 ■ " ' 1 152 97 152. 302. 386 97. 372 400 _ 250 123. 132 206. 408 ]V 152. 341 152. 392 .116 .214 222 255 152. 364 220 116. 332 9 97. 348 152 220 384 382 258. 402. 448. 452 2Cr 220 :-ta. 303 333 116 98. 340 104 256. 283 376 406 K ' 15i 34- = 4 41 " 25; X 3 ' - 253. 392 .160. 319 Smith. Shirley Smith William ?— M Altea ! ' V Hervon G T. lack - ri w Mary Snyrier. Irma Snyder, loyce Snyder. Phyllis Snyder. Roy Sobeslovsky. Glenn Sobolik. Miles Sobotka. Marvin Sodergren. Raphael Soennichsen. fohn Soennichsen Mary Solar. Bevertee Solberg. Audrey Solomon. Eugene Solomon, lack Somer. Benjamin Sommer. Ary Sommers. lohn Sonderegger. Paul Sonnelana. Joseph Sorensen. Anna Sorensen. Beverley Sorensen. Gordon Sorensen. Harold Sorenson. E B Sorenson. Leona Sorenson Phyllis Sorenson. Robert Sorenson. Theodore Sorensen. Thomas Soucek. Imogene Southworth. Roberl Spongier. Lauren Spongier. Searle Speck. David Speer. Barbara Speer. Norma Spence. Herbert Spencer. Samuel Sperling. Evelyn Spilker. Franklin Solichal. Marion Splinter. Otis Splinter. William Splittgerber. Norman Sprague. Elmer , Sprague. Philip Spraktes. Yvonne Sprandel. Louis Spurek, Raymond Squire. Mariorie Srb. Jo Ann Srb. Marianne 108. 117, 168. Stoats. Shirley Stacy. Howard Stadtwald. Werner Stage. Stanley Stahl. Deonor Stahl. Goyle Stahl. Roe Stolder. Ins Stolder. lohn Stolder. Merle Staley. I Stoley. lonet Stondage. Harlow Standage. Sterling Stanton. Elizabeth Stanton. Morgorie Stopleton Morion Stopleton. Moriorie Stopleton Robert Stopleton. Shirley Storostka. Raymond States Terry Stoulfer. Dale Stouf Moryleo Stovo Ardis Stebbins. Sotly Steckelberg Lowe!! Steele. Catherine Steele. Claire Steele. Edgar Steele, loyce Steele Morjorie Steele. Richord Steelman Wtlla Steenbura Houtz Stehlv B« " v Kenneth ■3rd . T ;:.r.3 jsrn. Ocol Steinouer. Phyllis 1 ' .; I4rt 4r;4 n. ' I 34M 421 117 419 3nn 152 220 221 221 . ' 14 770 221 1 to 1 i 418 187 471 99 303 418 382 13: 3S0 11 158 ■ h ' 319 184 774 396 406 222 264 250 .376 99 99 3S4 ■vn 303 309 153 117. 157 172 176 303 224 447 133 364 390 411 3nn 398 176 406 133 143 213 ISO ?31 715 377 174 .302 117 7S3 378 221 .48 332 790 1S8 251 309 319 374 390 771 117 174. 210. 339 220 341 .99 341 449 340 44 S ...302 96 133 112 187 224 340 382 9fl 7.S7 303 1S3 303 372 153 398 a M 99 230 360 IS1 153 346. 441 153 398 117.222 99 253 254 348. 370 443 447 4-? ;S3. MA 117 251 335 47. 99, 178. 179. 340 153 386 153 770 303 303 408 326 133.356 St«wari. Stewart, M Sl«wart. Ht ; Stawart. RnT«»: Stown- }i-: ' h S(oy- ' . . St«y- SliU- Stimlij, A- ' i- .: Stiner. Vernon S( lohn. William Stocl[«r, Shirley Sloddqrd. Margaret Stoddarl. famoi Stoot7. Laroy Stolt, Eugene Stone. Edwin Stone, lohn Stone. Maxine Stone, Richard Stone. Robert Stoneman. Marcus Stoner. Lawrence Stonesifer, Richard Stoppkotte, Jean Slorjohn. Betty Stork. Floyd Story, Charles Stor2. Susan Stout, Mylan Stout. Patricia Stowell. Witlard St Pierre Lloyd Strain. Jeaneite Strain, ]o Slratton, lanet Stream, Jock Stribling, Norma Slrobel. Gerald Stroh, Alfred Stroh. Donald Strong, Marilynn Strong, H R Stroud. Harvey Strumpler. Arthur Strunk, Shirley Stryker. Barb n Stryson.;.!o Stuart. Elizabeth Stubblefield. David Stubey. Richard STUDENT COUNCIL STUDENT DIRECTORY STUDENT FOUNDATION STUDENT UNION BOARD Sluhr, Herbert Stuht, Mary Stuht. Sara Stuht, William Stunkel WiUard Sturm Marylee Siutheil Arthur Stutheit Lorain Stutheit, Mary Stuve Joyce " Suess, Harold Suhr. Edwin Suhr, Robert Suhr, Wilb- ' - Sullivan, r Sullivan r Sullivan, Ha . i Sulhvan. lohn Summers Don Sundell Dorothy Sundoen Eugene S ' jndermann Richard S ' jrber, Helen Sutherland. Helen Sufon Beverly -n lane n loan r -)da Ar ' hu- Svoboda r Swan EKt Swan. Oi-: Swan loan ■• wanbom Carol Swanberg Virginia Swonson. A lis 117, Swanson. EUanor Swonson. Gn? Swanson. Hi — y Swanson lock Swanson. leonice Swanson ames Swonson Lois Swanson Monnel 153 ISI 11 ' 301 MO 119 144 99 117 152 111 rif. n: 394 r i n 114 117 98 372 132 132 382 376 132 220 358 19(1 ,. , . 117 376 144 119 ;.4 -.1 125 273 335 117 38 158 354 176 .1 : 17 411 22D " - ?7 386 448 XI 376 2S0 153 Vi 364 117 374 117 T77 117 «i6 US in 137 103 153 117 117 153 160 360 14. " 356 T76 117 344 751 132 117.217 263. 2B3 251 263 223 309 284 402 380 341 310 394 425 98 127 350 132 117 439 356 144 98 346 98 439 390 107 164 16,5 208 . .420 166 771 117 133 358 131 358 40(1 133 274 131 374 341 751 153 153 IS ' ' :. " . ' . ' 440 441 445 376 1V1 176 11 356 mi 452 186 IM 186 303 117 79(1 390 99 177 473 158 111 319 1S4 •31 :1 ;. 4 400 117 103 310 153 340 398 358 238.360. 133 222. 43 418. 360. 117. 312. 110 446 452 344 117 394 177 •4 14 ! 153 ■ Bf ESS ' " ' U ' It Swanson. Marilyn 153, 320 Swanson, Marilyn - - Swanson. Oslar 3w Swanson, Philip 300 Swanson, Ruth ;ii- -a-,;-,; ,2S Swanson, Bill 87. 99, 165, 376, 423 Swanson, Wilma ri " -;; -;™ •,;c,; ' l!S Swariwood. Beverly 60. 98, 172, 350, 440 Swariz, Kalhryn iminn Swariz. Steve - 302, 4U8 Swedberg. Jeanne - 425 Sweeney, George - ■;r; •xtV Swengel, Jean - 134, 341 Swenson. Edward A ' iX. Swell, Robert 302, 374 Swilt, Roscoe 134, 394 Swiit, Wayne 209 Swi-T " art. Leo ,,o -IS; Swifer, Sally 118. 356 SWIMMING 288, 289 SWIMMING CLUB Vlo ono oS Swoboda. Gretchen 118, 208, 360 Sykes. Howard - « Sylvester, Donell " 4 T Taog. Lawrence iii wn Tallon. Letilia 134. 220 Tamai, Teruaki f° Tangdall, Barbara ooc ' inK Tangeman. Robert 386. 40b Tangeman, Stewart 98 JSb TASSELS no i?n Tatman. Donna ,,. VlV 9 ! ' It? Taube. Esther 134,215.219,362 Taylor. Albert 3°° l ! J: i ; iyn:::::;::::::ii8:222:344,443 Taylor. lames 153. 2 J Taylor, Jean - » Taylor. Mary ' ' 8 TCSA Teagarden, George ■ ' " Teagarden. Phylhs Teager, Paul oc7 " «n Teague. Howard 254. 380 e l; £ " ,:: .::8d:263:273; Te r d " ' U8: 165:214;-222:239:-246, 408 Temme. Donald 302, 374. 425 Temme. Herbert 118, 250, 374 Temple, Dorothy 4ZJ Tepley. Fred ,■«■■,« Tepperman, Maraia ' JJ. °f TERRACE HALL {ir mi o ill Terry, lack 134,310.312,398 Teter, WilUam Thaden. Myrl ■■•■■, 303 THEATER VcS- i lm Thetsen. Casper 168.251.402 Thelander. Stanley 153. 398 Theobald. Dwighl ' g4 Theodosen. John J™ THETA SIGMA PHI " iiAlt THETA XI -104-405 Thoene. CUIIord ;-98, 222 Thoene Gayle 390. 410 Thom. Leroy 252. 3 4 Thomas. Eugene ,-,o xnn Thomas. Gerald US. 400 Thomas. Howard J " Thomas, Evan .425 Thomas. Janet 153. 346 Thomas. Mary 160. 319 Thomas. Patrick 303, 304 Thomas. Warren ooi -ooV Sc Thompson, Alan 283.284.376 Thompson. Charles ,?, ' ,7, Thompson, Homer 15J. ' Thompson. James f- ' - Thompson. I B Tio iliA Thompson, Jean , 118. 344 Thompson. John ' Thompson. Leroy 4U4 Thompson, Lloyd ■f " ;j Thompson, Mary 15J Thompson. M. L. Thompson, R 251 301 Thompson, Richard 274, 38a Thompson, Robert ' ' ' So Thompson, William 402 Thompson, W. W 220 Thomsen, Arthur - " Thomson , Charles 4U2 Thomson, James .. icn iTq Thomassen. Cora Lee , ....._ ...lbU, Jiy Thorl.nnson, Lois 134. 173, 182, 210. 348 Thorman. Jack 00 100 Thorne. Charles 99. 388 Thornbv. Clarence j " - ' Thornblad. Llovd ■;;;.■• „cc lit Thornburg. William 72, 98, 256, 435 Thornton. William ;■,„ it, Thorson. Janice " - Sj 331 CLUB 3 ' 6 Throckmorton. Lynn J " Thuer-.-agle. Lola ■ ' Tidd, Thomas ,„ ,„„ S? Tiemann, Norberl 135, 300, 374 Tiensvold, Bonnie :;v; •ji.i a,,, i Tiller, Kent ..153. 214, 220, 221. 398 Timhlin . Wanda 135 Timmerman, Sidney J i Tipton, Adelbert w -i-;,-;;- " AiW 2To Tirro. Arthur 153, 200, 310, 312 Tisthammer, Arne i ' ,ooco Titus, Joan Ho, 358 Tobin, Jacquelyn 110. 182, 183. 258, 321, 419 Tobin, Patricia - 341, 444 Tobin, Robert 283, 303 Todd, Richa ' rd 302, 310, 312 Todenholt, Charles 135. 214, 221, 398, 448 Todenholt, Norman 220 Tolman, Martha 326 Tomek Rudolph 99. 243, 253, 384, 448 Tomick. Frank 220 Tompkin. Harold 252 Tonner, Jack 411 Tool. Patricia 113,187,207,354 Toogood. Jerald 154, 402 Toohey. Loren 445 Toole. John 250 Torczon. Kenneth 404 Torczon. Richard 303. 404 Toren. Paul 246. 398 Toren. Richard 398 Torgerson. Malcolm 99 Tous. Mary 154. 220 Touvelle. Elizabeth 154. 236, 341 TOWNE CLUB 330-331 TRACK 282-283 Tram. Virginia 118. 360 Traum, Joann 118 Trautwein. Henry .-. 99. 404 Travis, Dorothy - 154. 360 Travis, Mary 320. 424 Trekell, Monte 221 Trenchard. John 382 Trenchard. Robert 382 Treptow. Kenneth - 302 TRI-K 254 Trimble. Claude 410 Trimble Lois 154. 364 Tripp, Margaret 135. 340 Troester. James 374 Trombla. Billette 118. 356 Troxell. A 154 True, Thomas 154, 392 Truhlsen, Joan 135, 348 Trumble, Edward 135, 400 Tubman, Geraldine 154 Turk, Barbara 135, 358, 420 Turkel, Norman 118, 396 Turner, Fred 254 Turner, Menlo 220 Tusha, Gavnelle 100, 439 Twehous, Ray 303, 424 Tvner, Jerrv 135, 402 Tyson William 386 U Uehling, Keith 394 Uhe, Delia 154 Ulbrick, George 406 UUom, Helen 118,220,306 Ullstron, He ...222, 443 Ulmer, Ernest 214 Ulrich, Carl 100, 313, 374 Ulnch, Dorothea 161, 319 Ulnck, Ulman 382 Urbanek, Roland 100, 220. 448 Vaage, Rulus 394 Vacanti, Sam 243, 266, 267, 268, 274 Vaggalis, Mike 223 Vanburgh, James 282, 398 Vancleave, Ada 154 Vancleave, Wilber 406 Vanderslice, Robert 302,304 Vanderkolk, William 303 Vaneatonn, Glenn 386 Vanevery, Barbara 154 Vanhorne, Dorothy 154. 344 Vanlandingham. James 91,204,205,372 Vanneste, Robert 303 Vannorman, Warren 380 Vansant, James 251 Vanstrom, Roseanel 154, 3S4 Vant, John 303 Vanvoorhis, Lester 220 VanWinkle. Dixie 224, 300 Varvel. Edward 406 VARSITY DAIRY 254 Vasika, Viola 320 Veach, Robert 416 Veburg, Johri 250 Veitzer. Irving 296, 303 Venable, Eliza 134, 220 Vermaas, Patricia 326, 441 Verzani, Robert « 302 Vesely, Barbara 118,396,442 Vesper, Frederick 251 Vesper, Helen 154 Vestal, Donald 10 ' VETERANS- ORGANIZATION 255 Viele Cherie 19, 134, 200, 220, 348 VUlars, Bruce 302 ViUars. Lawrence 302 Vingers, Joan 134 Vinner, Phvllis 159, 319 Visek Willard 253. 256. 369, 435, 447 Vicank, Paul 253, 300 Vicek, William 382 Vnuk. Wallace 398 Voqt, Wiley 303, 304 Voiql, Robert 1 ' 8. 370 Vollentine. Royce 154. 350 Vollertsen, Donald 283 Vollertsen. Marvin 220 Voorhees. Marilyn 154.350 Vopalenskv. Dorothy 174, 320. 424 Vortman. Ruth 19. 425 Vose. James 101. 423 Voss Elmer 220 VosB, Bonnie 106, 182, 364, 420 Voss, Wallace 303, 390 Votava, Josephine 134, 339, 358 Vrana, Linsfred „ 154, 404 W Walker, Mary 135, 350 Walker, Norman 302, 335 Walker, Twila -.223 Wallace, Audrey 119, 438 Wallace, Shirlee 135, 344 Wallen, Donald 303 Wairalh, Mrs. C. E 320 Walrath. Jeanne 100, 348 Walstrom, Jack 154, 253 Walstrom, Robert 100, 253, 447 Walt, Donman 154 Walt, Norman 303, 394 Walter, Irven 374, 421 Waller, Iven 374 Waller, Gilbert 303 Waller. Stanley 300 Waller, Virginia 100. 358 Walters. Robert 390, 452 Walters. Virginia _ 154, 340 Walton , George 372 Ward. Addis _ 200, 402 Ward, David 101 Ward, James 380 Ward, Jo 252 Ward, Marianna 135, 364 Ward, Patricia 8, 119,350 Ware, Fred 135, 263, 303, 392, 423 Waring, Mary 101, 356 Warner, Donald 101,253,254,384,447 Warner, Phyllis 154 Warner, Ruth, M.D 448 Wacha. Arlene _ 101 Wackev. Elizabeth 441 Waco, Albert AV ' olc Wade. Mariorie 134, 346 Wade. Shirley 1 151, 319 Wade, William 445 Wageman, Donnie 119, 222, 341, 443 Wagey, Harold 154, 380 Wagner. Donna 119,348 Warner, Francis 249 Wagner, George 249 Wagner, Harry 134, 402 Wagner, Robert 447 Wagner, Ronald 404 Wagoner, Bessie .........Sjo Wagoner, Ralph 154, 382 Wagoner, Roderick 154, 382 Wahlslrom, Leland 101,370 Wahlstrom. Richard 114, 118,253,254,256,370,424 Waid, Francis 220 Wait, Robert 133, 382 Wane, Donald 276, 400 Waite, Herbert 445 Wakeham, Richard 406 Waldie Wilham 134, 246, 392 Waldron, Barbara 119,358 Walker, Donald 135, 398 Walker, Howard 154 Walker, Lowell •;i-;-i9} Walker. Marjorie 154, 341 Warren, Giles 312 Warren, Patricia 135, 335 Warren, Phyllis 101, 172, 354, 417 Warren, Russell 155, 303, 400 Warren, Samuel 119, 164, 214, 222, 256, 400 Warwick, Norman ici ■J?! Warwick, Marjorie 161, 319 Washburn, Dorothy 135 Washburn, Mary 161, 319 Washington, Bonnie 155 Wasik, Henry 134, 402 Waters, James 390 Watkins, Nancy ..._ 134 Wallers, Ruby Vivr-iE Weatherfield, Rosalee 11?. 354 Weaver, Harold 134, 400 Weaver , Robert 388 Webb, David 250 Webb, Clin 333 Weber, Mary 325 Weber, Paul 400 Weber, Paul 303 Weber, Susan 161, 319 Webman , Bernie 395 Weekly, Richard 448 Weekly, Warren 220 Weeth, Marian 103, 119, 199, 176 Welso, Richard 135, 372 Wegener, Clillord ,„, 374 Wehling, Edna ;v,;- iSi ' IE Wehrman, Basil 101,369,382 Wehrs, Roger 423 Weigel, William ,388 Weiland. Dorothy 100,119.418 Weiler, Eugene 372 Weinberg, Robert 408 Wemsheim, Betty 327 Weinslein, Harold 396 Weir, Richard 400 Weise, Bill 376 Weisel, George ■■..„ 4U Weitchek, Paul 302, 408 Welborn, Joseph .„ 41 ' Welch, lames 214, 220 Welch, Vern 303 Weldon, Doris 328 Weldin , Maxine 346 Wellensiek, Irene 320 Wells, John - ■■,.•■■392 Wells. Sid 134. 372 Wells. Richard 382 Weltchar, Paul ' 55 Page 494 Walton. Hichard W«t-.l . ;h,r.«v Wn. Wr- W.,,,,.,„ M„, W»n«. William W«nk . Robarl W«nk« William Wvnstrandi. John Want Hirhifi W.r ■ Wr: W«; W..!- •• ■-!.., Wcaicoit Phyllii W«ti rlin. Arnold W« l«rv»lt. Carolyn Weston. Toann W««tover. Von W««tov»r Hulh W«itov«r. Wynn W«th«rb« lo W«ring«l Lvdello W«l:»r Wilma Woy«nb«r--I N. rT-..Tlnr W«y«r. SJ • Whang ! : ■• Whal»n Uii) Wh «l r. lohn Whits. Charlvis Whita, Ext White, tack Whit . L « Whit Nancy Whit Hob rl Whil . Roberta While Sarah Whitehead, Milton Whitham. Anne Whitlock. Barbara Whitney. Lloyd Whitien. John Whitworth. Samuel WHOS WHO Whorton Robert Wible Robert Wickam. Don Wickenamp. William Wickham. Donald Wickham. Ethel Wickham. Tosephme Widows. Rozella Widdell. lohn Wiedman. Mary Wiegand. Delbert Wieland. Patricia Wiemers. D. " Wiemers, H. . Wiggans Donald Wigaans. Samuel Wightmon. Jacqueline 376 134 42} 119 3J6 7711 220 303 382 i7 398 394 134 374 114 3J6 39(1 .21 mo 302 119 3S0 404 155 3J4 134 441 Wight. Raulin Wilbourne. Harriett Wilburn. Marjorie . Wilcox. Robert Wiles. Gretchen Wiles Stephen Wilhelms Meno Wilkens Marilyn Wilkins Gene Wilkins, Walter Wilkms. William Wilkinson, Donald Will . Robert Atwood. rior nc« J 134. : 246. 390 160. 319 l S. 221. 423 141. 155. 423 135 15S 111 348 ISS 100 374 394 100. 220. 250 440 251 119. 2S0. 2S6. 396 135 440 119 100, 340 302. 390 135 lr-7 182. 360 358 100 37R 202. 376 428. 429 .303 ._ 400 382 132, 302, 402 135. 303, 304 160. 319 160 135 402 100, 340 264 358 304 135. 263 134. 243. 334 101,253,384,447 176. 182. 238 239. 341 252 134 155 250 159. 319 .382 263, 264, 382 174,424 274 263. 400 .119,205,382. 421 134, 394 134, 303, 386 40 Bed ll. Ralph C Belsheim Edmund O 255 410 Bentley. John 275 Beutel Fredarick K Bog n Paul L .56 223, 446 Bohanan. foseph 309 Boucher. Chancellor 74 425 211 Broody ICnute 63 Brokaw William H 63 Brunig Morton P Brust Mai Robert P 7: 241.252 299 Bucklev Richard I 308 Burr. William W Burl. Joseph B 36 58 C Condra Georg E 65 D Daly Frederick T U Davis Guy R :.- 166 424 Dean Kathryn I 441 Deb s M Sgt Dale A 299 Dees Elwyn 275 Dow. David E Elliot, Curtis M r Fauss et. M Sgl Duane S 57 If 5 299 211 Fitts William W. 308 Forward Kenneth Frisbi Lucius 1 Fullbrook. Eorl S 211 40. 424 .48 G Geissinoer. Rulhon R Good. Harry C Goss Robert W 47 277. 278 62 Green. Roy M 52, 2S0. 251. 449 Williams Barbaia ll«, 3Sa Williams Belly Williams Heliy C Williams R i Wil!i— - ■• ' ■7-1., :■.. Wil o ll J 41 Wi. I« Wllufinifl. i.Tnil ' ' Williams, Joseph Wllhim NmI W,I- •: r.m Wil ,-.| Wi; Wlli»ntl ;1 ■•.-. l ' ; ' i Willy, Betty 101 Wilmot. Duane 59 Wilscam Cha.les 1.14 2.52 WILSON HALL 327 Wilson Beth 155 Wilson, C 418 Wilson, Charles 155 402 Wilson. Donna 134. 34 ' i Wilson. Eugene 303 Wilson. Gerald 110. 119, 421 Wilson. Gerald .■■■ 759 400.452 Wilson. Janice 119.350 Wilson, Joe 246 Wilson. John 220. 302 Wilson lohn C 246, 392 Wilson. Kenneth 418 Wilson. Lawrence 303 Wilson, Reese 155. 392 Wilson. Robert 392 Wilterdmk. Laura .101.222.442 Wimberley. Wallis 220 Wimer. Talmadge 155 Wimmor. Kenneth 303 Winchell lames 374 Winch. Stanley 38 Windle, Robert 51 Windle, Barbara 119 Winer. Arlene 155 Winkler. William „ 134 Winter, Woldo 276 Wirth. Lois 101 339 431. 444 Wise. Eldon 390 Wise. John 313 Wiseman. Williom 400 Wisman. Joan 159. 319 Withrow. George 376 Witock. H 300 Witt, Donpa Witt. Norman Witte. Erwin Wittenberg. Mark Witter. Robert Wittier. Arlene Wittier. Leroy Wittmann. Erwin .... Wittmuss, Howard 100.252.400 Wodder, Niels 248, 335, 418 Woita Rose lOO Wolcoti Jeanne 100. 360 Wolcott, loan 135. 360 Wolf. Albert 119. 374 Wolf. Fritz 284. 390 Wolf Marion 155 Wolf Winifred 135. 350 Wolle, Don 250 Wollert. Leiand 374 Wollert. Gerald 374 Wolfer Walter 119. 374 Wolff. Frank 100. 262 Wollley. Vern 100. 406 WoUord, James 55.251 FACULTY INDEX Wollord. tonic W w 155.154 119. 444 155 Vm. 179 1! ' 159 319 134 374 447 135 408 302 119 220 404 303 Guslavson, Heuben G.. Guthrie. Mary E 23. 24, 25. 32, 33. 4S2 168 Hagood. M Sgt John E Halbersleb«n . Helen Harms Charles . Harper, Wilham C Hathaway. Irwin L Henzhk, Frank E Hooper Bert L Howard. Mai. John R I John. Col Howard T Johnston Marjorie W Jones Gomer T K Kellogg. George H Kelly. Capt James B Klein, Uoyd F Ktingman. Glenn C Loose. Leroy T Lahr Patricio A Landreth John. Ll. Comdr Lorsen Lester F Law. Charlotte L Lewondowski Adolph I Long. S Sgt Aaron A Lovold. 1st Sot. John A Ludwickson James K Lueth Harold C Lundy. Frank A Lyman Rulus A M McPherson, Frances A McSeoton T Sgt Duane F Mosterson Bernard E 299 49 58 28 168 61 M 309 299 296. 297 29. 33 265 55 298 265 254 447 166 308 309 • - 252 58 275 299 299 209 66 65 58 178 .,299 264, 265. 452 w W Wr. Wi- .:!4 .ii W: 160 w- , 155 Wright. , ' «.-u.-we 445 Wright. Thomas Z7 398 Wright Ruth 425 Wright. Thurmon 282 Wright William Wull Helen I " ' ' ■ Wullf Opal Wyss. Shirley 398 443. 449 155 155 417 Wythers. Oeotj.nn 135. 344 XI PSI PHI X 406-407 Yeager. John Y 138 376 Yalkerr Jock 303 Yen. Robert 119 251 374 425 Yerkes. Waller ' 300 Yoder. Betsy 149. 155. 340 Yestness. Don 382 Yoho, Donna 155.360 York. Robert 406 Yost. William 303 Yosten. Raymond 155 Young. Bornic ' ■ ■ J-;--, 444 Young. Blain ' 263 394 Young. M 354 Youngson. Charjrm 303. 400 Younger, Kenneth 1 i 193 233 246 452 Younq. Wanda » . ' ' J. b r .v, b Vf. " t mt 155. 348 YMCA 172-173 YWCA 24 8-249 Zabel, Norman Z ICl 396 449 Zabel. Orville 62 Zabel. Verna 155 Zostero. Josephine . - 319 Zohn. Lorraine 104 119. 182.220 Zeller. Howord 303 Zemer. Barbara 119,358 Zerzan. Richard 143. 388 ZETA BETA TAU 408. 409 Zietllow. Betty 119 Zikmund. Allen -! 435 Zimmerman. Alito 155 Zimmerman, Charles 372 Zimmermon. Cdwarc 224.392 Zimmermon. Karl 220 425 Zimmerman Sam 302 Zuber. Mildred 18, 119 362 Zuber, Morton 1 1 389 396 435 Zurouski, Louise .327 ZvGcek. Velma 158. 319 Matthews. Mitchell D Means, Louis E . M. 306. 307 274 Mielenz Mary L . 164 Miller Charles E 290 Morgan. William S 223 Murphy. James P 64 Odell. Ruth . o 44 Oldfother Chorles H Olson Donald E 42 223 Orlield. Lester B 410 Palmer. Edgar Z p 49 Penton. Clarence A. 252 Pip r Elsie F 29 Pool Raymond J .3 33 R Reynolds Mai Maurice f Rivero. M Sgt. James Roberts S Sgt Alfred fi S Schlichlmg. Minnie 299,305 299 299 440 Schramm Eck F 246 Schuliz Charles B 65 Sann Col Merle I 298 Sharp Tony : " " 282 286 Smith Chauncey W 252 Sorr ll Moi LaRua S 299 St l . B ss 40 St ink llner Robert Sullivan. Capt John Swindler, Wilham F H B S 309 299 211 Thompson, Thao I.. T ;.s. 33 Wod Otis W 423 W ir S Edwin 283 W stbrook. Arthur E 222 Whittaker Max M 215 Williams Dallas S 215.216 Wishnow Emanuel 215,221 Page 495 9rL appAsudaiiDrL Many days have been spent in publishing this 1947 Comhusker. 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. lacob North Co. Eastman Kodak Stores, Inc. The Lincoln Star Rinehart-Marsden Studios Nebraska State loumal Printing Co. The S. K. Smith Co. The Warren Paper Co. Larry Wentz Jon Whitcomb The following offices and departments of the University Student Union StaH University Publications Board Photographic Laboratory Editorial and Publicity Department Fine Arts Department Purchasing Department Student Foundation The Daily Nebraskan 1947 CORNHUSKER Merrell Grant, Editor in-chief Dean Skokan, Business Manager MflNflGING EDITORS PUBUCflTIONS INDEX EDITOR Joan Fankhauser Julia Ann House Virgene Han.sen Jo flckerman flrel Brandvik Marian Weeth THE ARTS Pol Latham WRITING COMMITTEE ART EDITOR J»:rry lohnstor WE PLAY Nickie Nickolson flSSISTflNT BUSINESS Barbara Bush Dick Lahr ART STAFF MflNflGERS Kay Darlington Delphine flyers MEN Roger Corssgrove PrisciUa Flogg Dick Williams PHOTOGRAPHERS flDMINISTRflTION ATHLETICS— SPORTS EDITOR Jean Compton — Harold Sm th Ralph Stewart— Bills Aranson Bill Moorhouse— Bob Orr Phil McNeely Marilyn Denison Bruce Greenburg CLASSES MILITARY Harold Smith Jerry Shulkin Marvin Cavender Marilyn Meyer Jeanne Branch Kay Blue HOUSES Jane Mcflrthur Gene Christiansen Jack Russell D. J. Cornell Bill Poe George Gregor PrisciUa Bailey Nancy Gish Mary Ann Moyle Kay Kinsey Dorothy Lasher John Connely Genene Mitchell Skip Stnhl BUSINESS STAFF GOVERNMENT ORGANIZATIONS Tad Ward Mary Mattox Nadine Anderson Frank Skokan Pat Fiske Ray Biemond WOMEN Art Tirro Joan Titus — Jean Hiclcey STUDIO EDITOR Lois Henderson Phyllis Kokjer Hclrn Colberg Cherie Viele a SB ■?

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


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


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