Nebraska Wesleyan University - Plainsman Yearbook (Lincoln, NE)

 - Class of 1917

Page 1 of 258

 

Nebraska Wesleyan University - Plainsman Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 258 of the 1917 volume:

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T - ' r ' m ,.. lurt ••■ . ■ . ’ ' - . . . . m ; ■ : f : • • ■ .? « . • 4$ • -• • • ' , • 1 . J 1 : Slrusti a of Nebraska burnt Umu rstty IJmtoran] Bishop Homer Stuntz, D. D., LL. D. Chaplain Orville J. Nave, D. D., LL. D. iElrrtitir ■Nortljun ' st 2fabra0ka“(£mtfrmir Mr. Loren N. Mills Rev. J. M. Wingett Rev. 0. S. Baker, D. D. Mr. S. K. Warrick Mr. E. E. Lesh Mr. Chas. P. Nelson ■Nebraska (Hmtfrmtrr Rev. N. A. Martin, D. D. Rev. R. N. Orrill, D. D. Rev. E. E. Hosman, D. D. Mr. John A. Slater Rev. J. R. Gettys, D. D. Rev. I. B. Schreckengast, D. D. Judge John M. Stewart Mr. A. L. Johnson Judge John N. Dryden Mr. M. D. Cameron Mr. George E. Johnson Rev. J. F. Boeye, D. D. Rev. A. A. Brooks Rev. B. F. Gaither, D. D. Rev. J. W. Morris Rev. E. D. Hull, D. D. Rev. T. W. Jeffrey Mr. Phillip L. Harper Alumni Rev. A. O. Hinson, D. D. Mr. G. E. Currier Dr. A. F. Tyler Dr. H. A. Taylor Rev. J. W. Embree Mr. Bayard H. Paine Rev. P. Van Fleet Mr. E. R. Bee Mr. G. H. Gray At IGargp Rev. U. G. Brown Judge George Spurlock Mr. O. N. Magee Mr. George Schultz Clark Adelbert Fulmer, Ph. B., A. M., LL. D. Chancellor of the University, Professor of Physiology and Hygiene. Henderson Club, Booster, Phi Kap pa Phi. Ten Isaac Butler Schreckengast, B. S., Ph. M., S. T. B. Vice-Chancellor and Treasurer, Professor of Religion. Phi Kappa Phi, Henderson Club. Eleven (EnUp0? of Htberal Aria Francis Asbury Alabaster Faculty since 1893 Dean of College of Liberal Arts and Professor of Greek and Latin. A. B. Northwestern, A. M. Uni¬ versity of Nebraska. Phi Kappa Phi, Booster, Henderson Club, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Psi, Northwestern. Bertram Everett McProud Faculty since 1909 Dean of Teachers College. A.B., A. M., Baker. Professor of Edu¬ cation, Phi Kappa Phi. Twelve Chas. Dunham Rose Faculty since 1890 Professor of Mathematics and As¬ tronomy. Ph. B. DePauw, A. M., Depauw. Delta Kappa Epsilon DePauw. Elias Herbert Wells Faculty since 1902 Professor of History and Political Science. Ph. B. DePauw Univer¬ sity, A. M. University of Illinois. Phi Beta Kappa DePauw, Phi Kappa Phi. William George Bishop Faculty since 1906 Professor of Geology and Geog¬ raphy. LL. B. University of Ne¬ braska, B. S. Nebraska Wesleyan, A. M. University of Nebraska. Booster, Phi Kappa Phi, Ne¬ braska Academy of Science, Hen¬ derson Club, Schoolmasters Club, Nebraska Chapter of American Geographical Association. Clarence Austin Morrow Faculty since 1912 Professor of Chemistry. B. S. Ohio Wesleyan, A. M. Oberlin College. American Chemical Association. Thirteen John Christian Jensen Faculty since 1909 Professor of Physics, Principal of Academy. B. S. Nebraska Wes¬ leyan 1909. American Physical Society, Phi Kappa Phi, Nebraska Academy of Science, Theta Phi Sigma. Ernest Adolphus Rayner Faculty since 1915 Professor of Philsophy and Psy¬ chology. B. S. Cornell, M. A. Cornell, B. D. Drew, Th. D. Drew, Ph. D. New York. Religious Ed¬ ucational Association. Booster. Bertha Watt McProud Facxdty since 1909 Professor of Romance Languages. Ph. B. Baker. Orlin Hale Venner Fcaulty since 1912 Professor of English. A. B. Uni¬ versity of West Virginia, Ph. B. Berea College, A. M. Yale. School¬ masters Club, Henderson Club. Fourteen Abbie Cornelia Burns Faculty since 1898 Professor of German. A. B. Uni¬ versity of Nebraska, A. B. Ne¬ braska Wesleyan, A. M. Nebraska Wesleyan. Orophilia Wesleyan, Phi Kappa Phi. Claude Joseph Shirk Fculty since 1913 Professor of Botany. M. S. D. Mc¬ Pherson College, A. B. McPher¬ son College, A. M. McPherson College, M. S. University of Chi¬ cago. Kansas Academy of Sci¬ ence. Victor Josiah Hays Faculty since 1916 Professor of Zoology. A. B. Morn- ingside College, Ph. D. Univer¬ sity of Iowa. Phi Delta Epsilon, Sinac Etyocs. Mrs. Nellie Payne Simpson Faculty since 1913 Head of Public School Music de¬ partment. Pupil of Herbert Old¬ ham, Felix Heink and Charles Harrison Miller. Fifteen Pheobe May Hopper Faculty since 1901 Assistant Professor of English. A. B. University of Nebraska, A. M. University of Nebraska. Phi Beta Kappa University of Nebraska, Phi Kappa Phi, Na¬ tional Council of Teachers of English, Collegiate Alumnae. J Ethel Louise Booth Faculty since 1911? Instructor in Academy History. A. B. Nebraska Wesleyan. Florence Walker Faculty since 1916 Assistant in German. A. B. Ne¬ braska Wesleyan. Sixteen [w ©parlors’ (EnUwje Olney Lee Kendall Faculty since 1916 Assistant Professor of Education, Superintendent of the Training School. A. B. Nebraska Wesley¬ an University. Theta Phi Sigma. Lillian May Beach Faculty since 1905 Supervisor of Kindergarten. Grad¬ uate of Kindergarten Training Course. Elizabeth Marie Schaible Faculty since 1915 Principal of Training School. A. B. University of Iowa, Iowa State Teachers’ College. Marie Helen Faulhaber Faculty since 191b Third Grade Critic. A. B. Ne¬ braska Wesleyan. Seventeen 1 J Junia Powers Faculty since 1916 Critic in First Grade. A. B. braska Wesleyan University. Abbie Lillian Judkins Faculty since 1916 Ne- Critic in Second Grade. A. B. Ne¬ braska Wesleyan University. Clara Riesland Faculty since 1916 Critic in Fifth Grade. A. B. Uni¬ versity of Nebraska. Eighteen irljool of lExpr BBiott Beulah Gladys Champ Faculty since 1911 4cting Director of School of Ex¬ pression and Oratory, Acting Professor of Elocution, 1916. A. B. Wesleyan University, B. O. Wesleyan University. Emerson School of Oratory, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Kappa Delta. Ethel Mae Robinson Faculty since 1916 Instructor in Elocution. A. B. Wes¬ leyan University, B. E. Wesleyan University. Nineteen ®ltr of Art Henry Howard Bagg Faculty since 1906 Director of School of Art Edna DeEtte Green Instructor in China Painting. Pupil of Mrs. A. A. Frazee, Chicago; and Mrs. K. E. Cherry, New York. Twenty ullu (EmtHpnmtnrg John Peter Ludebeuhl Oberlin Conservatory, Pupil of Heffley and Sherwood, Pupil of Kevash and Philip Ruefer. Clara Urania Mills Head of Theoretical Department, Instructor in Piano, Ear Train¬ ing and Harmony. Graduate and Post-Graduate of American Con¬ servatory, Chicago. Paris. Pupil of John Hattsstadt Hurot, Levy and Harold. Maude Fender Gutzmer Instructor in Voice Culture. Pupil of Sbriglia, Paris. Tiventy-one Mary Alene Smith Instructor in Piano and History of Music. Head of Organ Depart¬ ment. New England Conserva¬ tory of Music, Boston; Pupil of Whiting, Stasing, Goettschins and Elsor. Clemens Movius Head of Voice Department. Berlin and Paris. Pupil of Sbriglia. Francis William Kerns Head of Violin Department. Ober- lin Conservatory of Music. Pupil of Sol Marcosson and Johann H. Beck. Twenty-two Post (graduate §tuiuuttis Nebraska Wesleyan University has two candidates for post-gradu¬ ate degrees in June. Mrs. Minnie Kline Meyers, A. B. Baker University, 1911, is a candidate for the Master’s degree, her thesis being “Child Labor in the United States.’’ Miss Neva-Rae Russell, A. B. Nebraska Wesleyan University 1916, is also a candidate for the Master’s degree, her thesis being, “The Social Significance of Human Action in Dante’s Divina Commedia.’’ Both are members of the Alpha Delta Omega So¬ rority. The cheerful presence of these post-graduate students, their great loyalty and interest in college life, their scholarship and ability in re¬ search has revealed the higher possibilities of college life to many an undergraduate. Twenty-three Twenty-four ( Twenty-five Jlmj lay GDrator Stanley High T wenty-six B ' ottg nf tljp pittnra In our loved Nebraska Wesleyan, You may find the college Senior, Full of wisdom, full of honor, Loyal to his Alma Mater; Loyal to her interests ever. Should you ask me, who this Senior, I should answer, I shoidd tell you, He’s the flower of Nebraska, From the river to the sandhills, From the town and from the country. Should you ask me where this Senior, Where this loyal Wesleyan Senior, Where upon the dawning morrow, Where within the distant future, He who mastered Freshman Rhetoric, Much of Science and of History, I shoidd answer, I shoidd tell you, To the Northland, to the Southland, To the East and to the Westward, To the town and to the city, Back to nature in the country, To all counties of Nebraska, To the western California, To the southern Alabama, To the easteim Pennsylvania, To the northland Minnesota — To all states within the nation If still further you shoidd question, You should ask, why goes this Senior To the North and to the Southward, To the East and to the Westward, I should answer, I shoidd tell you, ’Tis the calling of the spirit, ’Tis the calling of Nebraska, ’Tis the calling of our nation, And the bidding of our college. Now the Senior has departed, He has gone to the Alumni, Which shall be his class forever. You who love Nebraska Wesleyan, Love the howling of the Coyotes, Go forth in the world about you, Bear the message of our college, Of our dear old Alma Mater, As this loyal college Senior. G. M. R., ’17. Twenty-seven Ralph Schaberg UDffirrrjj iFirst nm ' fitrr President .Ralph Schaberg Vice-President ...Roscoe Sill Secretary .Ruth E. Johnson Treasurer ..Ethel Skerritt College Council . Ralph Schaberg Mabel Roper, Raymond Fetzer rm?al?r President ...Raymond Fetzer Vice-President .Ethel Doty Secretary .Antonia John Treasurer .Edgar Hale College Council ...Raymond Fetzer Ralph Schaberg, Armilda Brome Raymond Fetzer Twenty-eight John Aikman, Rulo DELTA OMEGA PHI Hendrson Club, Theophrastian Botanical Club. Never too busy to be a true friend. Arthur Anderson, Gothenburg Glee Club, Choral Society, Sinac Etyoc, Presi¬ dent Henderson Club, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Says little, but knows much. Glenn Bell, Hardy THETA PHI SIGMA Physics Club, Chemistry Club. All great men think, but speak little. Armilda Brome, Ashland DELTA PHI Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, College Council, Hender¬ son Club, Inter-society Council, Reader in Eng¬ lish. Many things could be said about her, but more could be said by her. Chester L. Buckner, University Place Theophrastian Botanical Club, Vincent, Varsity Football, Track, “W” Club, Class Basketball, Assistant Landscape Gardener. Serene amidst all alarms. Twenty-nine Gayle Beerup, University Place Henderson Club. We admire her much. Merlin Cozier, University Place THETA PHI SIGMA Glee Club, Varsity Football, Varsity Basketball, Business Manager Coyote, Class Basketball. Hush! We stand abashed before such great¬ ness. Helen Currier, University Place OROPHILIA Absolutely in my heart he reigns without a rival. Roy Deal, Davenport DELTA OMEGA PHI Coyote Staff, Henderson Club, Glee Club, Theo- phrastian Botanical Club, Sinac Etyoc, Class Play, Phi Kappa Phi, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Inter-society Council, Botany Assistant. A subject so great we must not handle lightly. Ethel Doty, Pilger DELTA PHI Henderson Club. An industrious student who wastes not a minute. Thirty Nellie Ellison, Geneva Student Volunteer. Seldom ever heard. Raymond Fetzer, Culbertson Class President, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Business Manager of Hand Book, Chemistry Club, Henderson Club, Theophrastian Botanical Club, College Council, Estes Park Club. He has unknown possibilities. Pearl Fosnot, Davenport delta phi Henderson Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Booster, Dramatic Club, Class Play, Phi Kappa Phi. Give the world the best you have and the best will come back to you. Pauline Helen Fulmer, University Place ALPHA KAPPA DELTA Henderson Club, Coyote Staff, Theophrastian Botanical Club, Class Basketball, Choral So¬ ciety. No change in demeanor, ever serene; A smile for each one of us; that is Pauline. Clarence George, University Place THETA PHI SIGMA Class Basketball, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Editor of Directory, Editor of Hand Book. Thinks he wants to live on a ranch; no, not alone. Thirty-one Robert Gorham, Franklin Henderson Club, Physics Club, Theophrastian Botanical Club, Track. Stands ready to defend his rights. Nellie Grantfield, Hartline, Washington ALPHA DELTA OMEGA Her voice is ever sweet and low, an excellent thing in woman. Beulah Hampton, Wood River OROPHILIA Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Henderson Club, Inter¬ society Council, Reader in German, Reader in English, Phi Kappa Phi. The surprise of the season. Raus Hanson, Brookwater EVERETT Class Play, Vincent. In heroic desperation, he seeks dark isolation. Eugene Haskins, Davenport DELTA OMEGA PHI Physics Club. Where came all this knowledge? Thirty-two Naomi Haskins, Republican City ALPHA EPSILON Henderson Club, Choral Society, Class Basket¬ ball, Inter-society Council. Always interested to know what she will do next. Frank Haumont, Broken Bow PHI BETA SIGMA Henderson Club, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Class Basketball, Tennis, Class Play. We should agree as the angels do above. George Haworth, Aurora THETA PHI SIGMA Coyote Staff, Glee Club, Class Play, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Captain in Track, Class Basket¬ ball. He never speaks; we often wonder what he thinks. Stanley High, Omaha EVERETT Booster, Henderson Club, Class Play, Athletic Board, Y. M. C. A. President, Class Debate, Varsity Debate, Ivy Day Orator, Winner Hero’s Day Contest. If he ever gets it all out, hoiv much happier and better off the world will be. Edgar Hale, Kearney Coyote Staff, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Wesleyan Staff. The pride of our hearts. Thirty-three ! Antonia John, Omaha ALPHA KAPPA DELTA Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Henderson Club. She has a remarkable “think box.” A. Ruth Johnson, North Loup ALPHA KAPPA DELTA Phi Kappa Phi. Likes the boys at Wesleyan, but—? Ruth E. Johnson, Grand Island Class Basketball. She has big blue eyes. Fred Klippel, St. Paul Chemistry Club, Track, Store-room Assistant. A wee bit shy of the girls. George Lemon, University Place PHI BETA SIGMA Chairman “Pep” Committee, President Booster Club, Business Manager of “The Wesleyan”, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Inter-society Council. With calm and judicial deliberation he dis¬ poses of the affairs of the universe. Thirty-four Eva Lesh, University Place SINAC ETYOC She’s a friend to you and me. Oscar Low, Lincoln Viscent, I. P. A., Class Play. Come my man, let us be frivolous. Wesley Marsh, Los Angeles, California EVERETT Editor of Wesleyan, Booster, Y. M. C. A. Cab¬ inet, Inter-society Council. Can buy popcorn, candy, all for one “Buck”. Elizabeth Mickey, University Place WILLARD Happy am I, from trouble I’m free, Why aren’t they all contented like me? Fay Charling Mills, University Place Vincent, Glee Club, Choral Society. All great men are silent. Thirty-five Burton Norall, Overton PHI BETA SIGMA Coyote Staff, Wesleyan Staff. The true genius of our class. Lee Ogden, Norfolk THETA PHI SIGMA President Estes Park Club, Chemistry Club, Chemistry Assistant, Class Play. “The other wise man.” Myrtle Parker, University Place One of these silent people. Minnie Parli, University Place ALPHA EPSILON Y. W. C. A. President, Henderson Club, Class Basketball, Reader in Geography. A friendly heart with many friends. Maud Poley, Aurora ALPHA KAPPA DELTA Theophrastian Botanical Club, Choral Society, Inter-society Council, Education Reader, Phi Kappa Phi, Class Play. Woman is the glory, jest and riddle of the world. Thirty-six A. L. Pratt, University Place President Vincent Association. You cannot always see his shadow, but you can always hear his voice. Ethel Prescott, Bloomfield ALPHA DELTA OMEGA A pleasant smile, a studious look And knowledge gained from many a book. Winifred Pierce, University Place ALPHA DELTA OMEGA Choral Society. Has two characteristic: frowning and grin¬ ning. Edith Randell, Rising City DELTA PHI You have been with our class for only a year, But has it paid? Oh, yes, my dear. Gertrude Robinson, University Place DELTA PHI Henderson Club, Choral Society, Class Basket¬ ball, Winner of Bronze Medal, Hero Day Contest. A rival of “T. R.” when it comes to progress. Thirty-seven Mable Roper, Hebron ALPHA EPSILON Class Play, President of College Council, Dra¬ matic Club, Zoology Asisstant. What a strange thing is man, Would I knew him better! Walter Rose, University Place PHI BETA SIGMA Class Play. Come and trip it as you go, On the light fantastic toe. Velma Richardson, University Place President Student Volunteers. A very energetic person. Royal Richardson, University Place Vincent, Student Volunteer. One could call him “serious-minded.” Ralph Schaberg, University Place EVERETT Class President, Forensic Council, Class De¬ bate, Varsity Debate, Glee Club, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, President College Council, Class Play, Phi Kappa Phi. Dark hair, dark eyes, brains; what more could you want? Thirty-eight Paul Sharp, Thayer EVERETT Chemistry Club, Class Play. One that thinks for himself needs bat little advice. Roscoe Sill, Newport President of Glee Club, Chemistry Club, Stu¬ dent Volunteer. A very “proper” laddie. Ethel Skerritt, Malvern, Iowa ALPHA EPSILON Sinac Etyoc, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Zoology As¬ sistant. “ ’Tis a pretty fair mixture.” Eva Spence, Louisville Class Basketball. Her hobby is to attend to business. Harry Sterner, Norfolk Henderson Club, Physics Club. Pure gold, including his hair. Thirty-nine Hazel Thulin, Elm Creek ALPHA EPSILON The lady with the pretty eyes. Gordon Vaughan, Huntley DELTA OMEGA PHI Theophrastian Botanical Club, Class Play. Thou art too mild, too mild, pray thee swear. Mary Ward, Clay Center ALPHA EPSILON Kindergarten Assistant. A shark in making people like her. Alma White, University Place DELTA PHI Physics Club, Class Basketball, Choral Society. She loves a laddie far away. Ada Wilcox, Havelock DELTA PHI Henderson Club. She’s a friend to everybody and everybody is a friend to her. Forty F Df Y DRCW IN WHICH THE FUGHrr JUNIOI piCTUl CS HiriStLY “HYING WlTUTi-lE Geese Forty-one ilmttor Olkas The class of 1918 is very individual in that it has not followed the usual course of procedure. The unsophistocated freshmen usually enter the realms of activity at Wesleyan with an overabundance of confidence and enthusi¬ asm. But the present Junior class entered calmly—gradually coming to the front—and doing their part to make Wesleyan a stronger and better insti¬ tution. Our first efforts were not crowned with success, but we can still dis¬ tinctly recall the relieved expression on the faces of the Sophomores when they realized that they had finally won the Olympics. This defeat only served as an incentive for stronger co-operation. We have always been rep¬ resented in college activity and it is of some worth to be a good loser. What is really your opinion of the class that will always do its part whether carry¬ ing away the laurels or not? College Nite might be taken indicative of the progress of the Juniors. Each year we have advanced one step higher toward the final attainment of first place. We are looking forward to our Senior year as the year which will mean the most to us and in which we can realize our fondest ambitions. We appreciate the opportunities we have enjoyed these three years, valu¬ ing the privilege of associations here that would not have been possible in schools presenting ideals different from those emphasized at Wesleyan. J. G., ’18. Forty-two (Elaas ©ffirrra (0fftrrrs Jurat rmrstcr President .Hetty Bell Vice-President .Walter Day Secretary ..Dora Collins Treasurer .Blake Spencer College Council .Andrew Diehl William Moore, Hetty Bell Hetty Bell ODfftrmt £ rrattft £ rmratcr President .Lee Whipple Vice-President .Bernice Bolton Secretary .Jennie Muntz Treasurer .Ruth Needham College Council .Dora Collins Hetty Bell, Lee Whipple Lee Whipple Forty-three N Agnes Aronson, University Place DELTA PHI Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Choral Society, Theophras- tian Botanical Club. “Whispering Smith”. Hetty Bell, Rushville OROPHILIA Class President, College Council, Inter-society Council, Henderson Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Booster Club. “Freckles”. Bernice Bolton, University Place Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. “The Perfect Tribute.” Dora Collins, St. Edwards ALPHA KAPPA DELTA Henderson Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Theo- phrastian Botanical Club. “The Unknown Quantity.” Walter Day, Gretna Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Estes Park Club, Student Volunter, College Council, Varsity Yell Leader. “A Maker of Modern History.” Forty-four Robert Embree, University Place “Josiah Allen on the Woman Question.” Frances Gettys, University Place Choral Society, Wesleyan Orchestra, I. P. A., Reader in French. “A Lady of Quality.” Edith Grassmueck, University Place ZETA PHI Inter-society Council, Dramtic Club. “A Weaver of Dreams.” June Grove, Omaha WILLARD Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Editor of Directory. “ Happy-go-lucky.” Glen Hefner, Holdrege THETA PHI SIGMA Class Basketball, Varsity Basketball. ‘‘To Him That Hath.” Forty-five Ralph Horst, Osceola Chemistry Club, Estes Park Club. “Slow and Sure” Ina Hotchkiss, Shelby ALPHA KAPPA DELTA Coyote Staff. “Looking after Sandy.” Leonard Hughes, Edgar THETA PHI SIGMA Captain Football, Captain Basketball, President Athletic Board, Sinac Etvoc, Theophrastian Botanical Club, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Booster. “When a Man’s a Man” Harold Jeffrey, Martinsburg “The Call of the Wild.” Clara Johnson, Arlington zeta phi Choral Society. “For a Maiden Fair.” Forty-six Eva B. Kauffman, Omaha ALPHA EPSILON Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Henderson Club, Booster Club, Sinac Etyoc, Coyote Editor. “The Pride of Conquest.” Earl Keester, Bakersfield, California THETA PHI SIGMA Chemical Club, Varsity Basket Ball. “Once to Every Man.” Eva Lobb, University Place ALPHA KAPPA DELTA Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Student Volunteer, Hen¬ derson Club, President Y. W. C. A. elect. “The Right Princess.” William Moor, Ewing PHI BETA SIGMA Theophrastian Botanical Club, Manager of Lec¬ ture Course, Track, Business Manager-elect of Wesleyan. That Boy of Ours.” Jennie Muntz, University Place DELTA PHI Choral Society. “Wise and Otherwise.” ' Forty-seven Ruth Needham, Arnold ALPHA EPSILON Henderson Club. “As You Dike It. " Mable Nelson, Omaha OROPHILIA “We Two -” Leroy Olinger, Sutton EVERETT “Together”. Elsie O’Neil, Bayard ZETA PHI “Why Worry?” Frank Pfoutz, University Place Vincent, Henderson Club, Theophrastian Botan¬ ical Club. “The Glory of the Conquered.” forty-eight Mary Scott, Kearney WILLARD Choral Society. “Mary, Queen of Scott.” Mamie Smith, Ord “The Silent Call” Blake Spencer, Nemaha Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Henderson Club. “Just girls.” Ruth Thompson, Grand Island OROPHILIA “A Very Odd Girl.” Lee Whipple, Gering EVERETT President of Class, College Council, Wesleyan Staff, Assistant in Geology and Geography, Varsity Baseball, Chemistry Club. “The Little Fiary.” Forty-nine Ira Williams, North Bend DELTA OMEGA PHI Physios Club, Physics Assistant. “Wanted, a Chaperon.” Lyle Wood, Haigler Chemistry Club. “The Woman in Question.” Loyd Worley, Kenesaw EVERETT Class Debate, Varsity Debate, Booster, Editor- elect of Wesleyan, Henderson Club. “Beulah”. Cora York, Havelock ALPHA DELTA OMEGA Inter-society Council, Henderson Club. “My Quaker Maid.” Bernice Graham, University Place Henderson Club, Wesleyan Orchestra, Editor- elect of Coyote. “The Right of Way.” Fifty Walter F. Shopbell, University Place “The Man of Brains.” Andrew Diehl, Crawford DELTA OMEGA PHI Chemistry Club, Physics Club, Assistant in Chemistry. “Solving the Problems of the World.” Orin Moore, Gering DELTA OMEGA PHI Vrasity Baseball. “Patience vs. Man.” Frank James, University Place EVERETT “The Musician.” Fifty-one Fifty-two mom r P 4t dV He: FAIfiBtT 0 f T " t FA -SWELLES’rfV§UEllS- CLHstie-fmeLflsscti FOft ' fflW.‘VgflWt ( eumr°THRU FIRE WO H flTEfl »,, (JFThgt Wine Hiked lit Th£ Wright Proportions} Fifty-three § npljt0tuatei) l npIjnmorpH The fall ’15 oer’ flowed at Wesleyan With youths from each and every land; They entered, Freshmen, in this mighty place, For any future class they set a pace. We boast, ’tis true, but we had the right For victories came after a real fight, We won in Olympics fair and straight, In basket-ball and in class debate, In College Nite we were almost there But tho’t Seniors needed a tiny share; So we gave it them with spirit fine, Pep! Pep! Pep! is where we always shine! Thus ended a great and glorious year And all went home filled with good cheer, Repeating Caesar’s great motto, you’ve heard, “We came, we saw, we conquered.” Sophomores we entered, mighty and strong, Having been gone on a vacation long Other freshmen came in sweeping hoards, And in Olympics drew their swords To slay our pride—a fool’s task! They took the flag. How? do not ask! Defeat comes before great victory Class debate, we reveled in its glory! Like a volcano we now dormant lie, Next year with great strength we’ll again try, And burst forth on our foes with a din and roar To cover all past defeat in our swoar; So we go home after another glorious year, Very joyous, but yet sad to leave here. D. P. M., ’19. Fifty-four (Class (Officers (Dffirmi Jflirst rinmlrr President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . . Vincent Starret .Alma Ash .Myrtle Jolly Ernest Hoffman Vincent Starrett (iDffircrs rmrsti ' r President .Esther Jacoby Vice-President . .John Nvstrom Secretary ..Charlotte Lamm Treasurer .Laura Jewell College Council .Gregg; McBride Esther Jacoby Fifty-five Aelsa Amos, Sargent Jane Armstrong, Big Springs Jacob Beller (D eceased) F. C. Blodgett, Shenandoah, Iowa THETA PHI SIGMA Varsity Football, Varsity Basket Ball, Varsity Baseball, Class Basket Ball, Track. Myrtle Broehl, York OROPHILIA Joseph Brox, Scotia Vincent. Florence Buck, Gibbon WILLARD Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Dramatic Club. Fifty-six Claude Canady, Weeping Water Wesleyan Band. Gladys Carey, University Place ALPHA DELTA OMEGA Glenn Callen, McCook Henderson Club, I. P. A. Margaret Cole, Valparaiso OROPHILIA Homer Davis, Denton Glee Club, Choral Society, Wesleyan Orchestra, Track. Bernice Elwell, Springfield OROPHILIA English Reader, Coyote Staff. Berdeen Ernst, Aurora ALPHA DELTA OMEGA Chemistry Club, Henderson Club. Fifty-seven Dorothy French, University Place WILLARD Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Coyote Staff Max Gentry, Gering DELTA OMEGA PHI Henderson Club, Sinac Etyoc, Y. M. C. A. Cabi¬ net, College Council, Y. M. C. A. President¬ elect, Varsity Football, Estes Park Club. Miriam Giddings, Beatrice OROPHILIA Edna Gleed, Chambers ALPHA EPSILON Dramatic Club. Blanche Graves, Adams Charlotte Hanna, Woodlake WILLARD Walter Hoffman, Harvard DELTA OMEGA PHI Chemistry Club. Fifty-eight C. A. Hess, Lititz, Pennsylvania Glee Club, Choral Society. Esther Jacoby, Kimball ALPHA EPSILON President of Class, Dramatic Club, Henderson Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Viola Johnson, Loomis Theophrastian Botanical Club. Myrtle Jolly, Sterling, Colorado ALPHA KAPPA DELTA Class Basketball. Anna Joy, University Place WILLARD William Kahm, Grafton PHI BETA SIGMA Varsity Basketball, Varsity Football, Varsity Baseball, Class Basketball. Victor Reiser, Ashland PHI BETA SIGMA Henderson Club. Fifty-nine Edna Kiser, University Place ZETA PHI Jennie Laird, Tabor Carmen Laverty, Burwell WILLARD Class Basketball. Mable Liming, Pawnee City Earl Marsh, Archer Glee Club, Choral Society, I. P. A. Gregg McBride, University Place THETA PHI SIGMA Class Debate, Varsity Debate, Wesleyan Band, Wesleyan Orchestra, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Forensic Council, Henderson Club, College Council, Tennis. Lena McCay, Fullerton ALPHA EPSILON Sixty — Ethel Metzler, Wymore WILLARD Merry Michelwait, Ord Lula Moore, University Place ALPHA DELTA OMEGA Dramatic Club, Choral Society. Guy Munzell, Havelock Vincent. Josie Nuckols, Gothenburg ZETA PHI Martha Nuchols, Cody, Wyoming ALPHA DELTA OMEGA Choral Society. Emily Nystrom, Omaha ALPHA EPSILON Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Henderson Club, Sinoc Etyoc, College Council, Coyote Staff. Sixty-one John Nystrom, Omaha EVERETT Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Henderson Club, Estes Park Club. Betty Orrill, University Place WILLARD Russell Palmateer, Madison Lola Sheets, Beaver City Nettie Skinner, Onida, South Dakota Anna Smith, University Place ZETA PHI Elma Stewart, Dorchester OROPHILIA Sixty-two Harriet Stewart, Randolph WILLARD Roy Story, Bloomington DELTA OMEGA PHI Melville Taylor, Plainview PHI BETA SIGMA Nellie Trenhaile, Bloomfield ALPHA DELTA OMEGA Bernice Vail, Arlington ALPHA EPSILON Dramatic Club. Beatrice Van Kirk, Silver City, Iowa ALPHA DELTA OMEGA Choral Society. Marian Waddell, Pawnee City Track. Sixty-three Helen Ward, Clay Center ALPHA EPSILON Sinac Etyoc, Choral Society . Jean Webster, Fairbury OROPHILIA Ruth Weeks, Greeley Center Helen Wells, University Place WILLARD Wesleyan Staff. Clifford York, Hildreth Choral Society. Elsie Moore, University Place ZETA PHI Carl Jewell, University Place THETA PHI SIGMA Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Henderson Club, Estes Park Club, Choral Society, Track. Marian Cook, Tecumseh Class Basketball. Sixty-four e Sihw ' h Senior ' s (Elaas of 1920 And so the verdant Freshman appeared. About as green and about as timid as most Freshman classes and with about usual capacity for tearing down class honors. With a start the invincible Sophomores were convinced in the Olympics of the ability of ’20. Celebrating the event, the class ‘bum¬ med’ that night at Epworth Park and there decided that a long string of scalps would some day adorn the tepee of ’20. With our beloved Fresh Rhet we idled the hours away. At the reception given by the class of 1919, in our honor, (or with the intention of aweing the Frosh) we were present in full war enlist¬ ment. Suffice it to say that the memory is one that will be aired to coming generations as the one great event of our career. And with each Uni Mixer, confidence grew and slowly the reserve was broken down until now the Fresh¬ men are in line for the impertinence of Sophs next year. But that is not our text. The teams representing the class made their marks. We admit that they were good. The girls took the cake in basket ball. The boys made themselves known in the same sport. Our football machine was grand, but the Sophomores did not care to investigate. And in College Nite we at least had the nerve to put on some real Wesleyan action. Entertaining the Sophs was the height of our ambition ever since entering the path of learning, and so—But isn’t it already plain that we are good? Sixty-six (ipffirrra IFirat S’pmratrr President . Vice-President .. Secretary . Treasurer . College Council .Gladys Griffis Marion Mooberry Evelyn Townsend .Floyd Lore ...Floyd Shaeklock President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . College Council Herman Crowell .Gladys Rozell Helen Hornby .Harold Grove .Clara Thomas Gladys Griffis Sixty-seven Jennie Adams Chambers Helen Baker Pringbar, Iowa Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Ralph Adams Malvern, Iowa Frances Barch Wahoo OROPHILIA Paul Anderson Bellewocd Glee Club, Choral Soci¬ ety, Wesleyan Band. Charles Barton Fairmont Willard Anderson University Place Verna Beemer Hooper Vance Anderson Neleigh DELTA OMEGA PHI Sinac Etyoc, Henderson. Boyd Biggs Auburn Alice Andrews University Place Polly Bignell Cedar Bluffs Mary Atwood Beaver City, Iowa ZETA PHI Margaret Boggs Gilead Sixty-eight Elizabeth Bothwell Columbus WILLARD Helen Corlette Ord Esther Burwell DELTA PHI Randall Cozier Aurora THETA PHI SIGMA R man. Ross Byers Dorchester PHI BETA SIGMA Miriam Cromer Gering ALPHA EPSILON Edgar Carlson Valentine Herman Crowell Omaha EVERETT Class President, Col¬ lege Council, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Sffie Carpenter Barrett Cleo Cummings University Place I ELTA OMEGA PHI Glee Club, Choral So¬ ciety. Allen Connell Blue Springs George Dally Exeter PHI BETA SIGMA Class Basketball. Gwendolyn Connely Norfolk THETA PHI SIGMA Bernice Donahoo Superior OROPHILIA Sixty-nine Kenneth Dryden PHI BETA SIGMA Sylvia Gilmore Avoca Mary Eatwell Scotts Bluff Lilia Gravatt Lincoln ZETA PHI Mable Embree Merna ALPHA KAPPA DELTA Merle Griffith College Springs, Iowa ALPHA DELTA OMEGA Choral Society. Eugene Frost Lincoln OROPHILIA Helen Gurnea Bellville, Kansas Florence Gallop Friend ALPA EPSILON Ruth Grassmueck University Place Mildred Gamble Coin, Iowa ZETA PHI Chorl Society. Pearl Harris Dodge Luella Gettys University Place Wesleyan Orchestra, University String- Quartette Zerna Haskell Ord Seventy Lura Hawkins Alliance DELTA PHI Dramatic Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Carroll Hildebrand University Place Henderson Club. Mary Hayes University Place Walter Hills Gordon DELTA OMEGA PHI Duane Heflin Grand Island PHI BETA SIGMA Glee Club. S. G. Holman North Loup THETA PHI SIGMA Varsity Baseball. Lola Hendricks Ashland Iva Hollingsworth Beatrice GROPHILIA Lamore Hendrickson Huntley Hazel Hoobler University Place Iva Hess University Place Helen Hornby Valentine WILLARD Harley Hess University Place Iva Hufman University Place Seventy-one Howard Johnson Harvard Grace Lare Brock DELTA PHI Loyd Johnson Hershey Frank Leisher Western PHI BETA SIGMA Glee Glub, I. P. A. Contest. Nina Johnson Oakland Mary Lobb University Place ALPHA KAPPA DELTA College Council, Chor¬ al Society. Irmis Johnson Loomis Floyd Lore Du Bois Vincent, I. P. A. Lester Kidd Kenesaw EVERETT Pearl Mactier Elk City Lena King Edgar Harold Manchester North Loup PHI BETA SIGMA Glee Club. Roy Larson Wahoo PHI BETA SIGMA Everett Mayo DELTA OMEGA PHI North Loup Seventy-two CAJXJ7 £ Oliver Metzler Wymore EVERETT Class Debate, Glee Club, Wesleyan Band. George Morrell University Place Vincent, Henderson Club. Bernice Miller Cedar Rapids, Iowa Choral Society. Marie Miller College Springs, Iowa ZETA PHI Flora Brown Mills University Place Maud Myers Billings, Montana ZETA PHI Clark Mingus University Place Irene Myrberg zeta phi Stromsburg Choral Society. Marion Moobury University Place DELTA PHI OMEGA Harry McLain McCook Cecil Moore Shelby, Iow r a R. S. Myers Atwood, Kansas Irving Moore Gering DELTA OMEGA PHI Varsity Baseball. Vera Mae Naracong University Place Seventy-three Bess Ober Fullerton Hazel Reeve Blanchard, Iowa ALPHA DELTA OMEGA Alma Ost Nehawka Jennie Rogers Fremont delta phi Choral Society. Fern Peterson Oakland Gladys Rozell Indianola Mable Peterson Minden ALPHA KAPPA DELTA Gladys Saylor Bruning ALPHA EPSILON Choral Society. Pearl Peterson St. Edwards Sinac Etyoc. Alma Shoemaker Nehawka Herbert Prouty University Place PHI BETA SIGMA Glee Club. Pearl Schlichtemier Nehawka Alice Reeve Silver City, Iowa Ruth Scott North Bend ALPHA EPSILON Dramatic Club. Seventy-} ' our Floyd Shacklock St. Edwards EVERETT Henderson Club, Sin- ac Etyoc, College Council, Class De¬ bate, W e si e y a n Band, Student Vol¬ unteer. William Teachman University Place Verona Slama Wahoo WILLARD Bud Tesch Lexington THETA PHI SIGMA Orchestra, Football. Class Basketball. Harold Smith Auburn EVERETT Clara Thomas Gothenburg ALPHA EPSILON College Council, Hen¬ derson Club, Sinac Etyoc. Clarissa Snover Hooper DELTA PHI Class Basketball. Loren Upton Minot, South Dakota EVERETT Paul Springer Fremont PHI BETA SIGMA Choral Society. Thelma Waldrufe Coin. Iowa ZETA PHI Velma Stevenson Adams Dorothy Warrick Meadow Grove WILT.ARD Grace Swanson Holdrege ALPHA KAPPA DELTA Gladys Warrick Madison WILT.ARD Class Basketball. Seventy-five Fern Welden Greenwood Louis Anderson Minden Robert Casselman University Place PHI BETA SIGMA Glee Club. Helen Sonderegger Beatrice OROPHILIA Dean Payne University Place PHI BETA SIGMA Varsity Basketball, Football. Hazel Voortman Beatrice OROPHILIA Harold Allen University Place PHI BETA SIGMA Gladys Griffis Beatrice ALPHA KAPPA DELTA Booster Club, College Council, President of Class. Homer Roberts Lincoln Frank Carmen Minden THETA PHI SIGMA Varsity Basketball, Varsity Football. Class Basketball. Vfrnon Finity McCook EVERETT Baseball. Ella Smith ALPHA DELTA OMEGA Class Basketball. Elmer Yost Harvard DELTA OMEGA PHI Seventy-six Owen Steeyes Nov. 3, 1916 Harold Hinman Nov. 14, 1916 Jacob Beller Jan. 2, 1917 Seventy-seven Araitettuj Principal ...Professor J. C. Jensen President ......Miss Maude Winfield A IM. The aim of those composing the Academy membership has been to acquire a practical education which shall make them useful in life and thoroughly prepare them for entrance into college. C LASS SPIRIT. The class spirit has been of high order and has made possible the splendid organizations and meetings which have been such a help to the students. Loyalty to Nebraska Wesleyan University has been not a duty alone, but a real pleasure to us. The following Academy yell expresses our loyalty: Wesleyana, W esleyana, Wesley ana, Here’s to you! Always live and always loyal, Wesleyana Academy, She’s for you! A CTIVITIES. In sports we have been well represented this year. Owen Steeves was a member of the football team. While only in school a few weeks, he made many friends and was much admired for his ster¬ ling qualities. He was taken ill with typhoid fever and died at his home in Panama, Nebraska, on November 3, 1916. George Kroese was a member of the football team. Elmer Grassmueck is a member of the baseball team. The boys and girls both had basketball teams. The efficiency in the girls’ team was demonstrated when they won sec¬ ond place in the N. W. U. Basketball Tournament. There will be several Academy students in the track meet this spring. Miss Maude Winfield and Mr. Clifford Shaub were the presidents of the Franklin Literary Society during the first and second seemsters respectively. The society is for every Academy student. During the year we had “live wire” meetings which revealed splendid talent among the students. The cartoon work of Harold Jones is especially worthy of mention. The parliamentary drills were a source of much pleasure and profit. Many pleasant evenings have been enjoyed. Among these was a visit to Robber’s Cave. The party was chaperoned by Miss Booth and Miss Walker. Hot “weinies” and roasted apples were part of the bill of fare. All had a good time. D ISTINCTION. We have found it a distinct advantage to be associated with the college and enjoy its privileges and activities in which the Academy has had a part. E NROLLMENT. The enrollment in the senior class this year is 22 and in the other classes 38, making a total of 60. M OTTO. Our motto is “ Striving Upward”. This year it has signified to to us the development of mental, physical and spiritual powers. Y OUNG PEOPLE desiring a thorough practical training will be welcome by the “old” Academy students and will find this an ideal place in which to pursue their studies. Seventy-eight F. L. H., ’17. Richard Johnson Alpha Hudson Roscoe Zink Goldie Price Ruth Reeve Carl Mortenson Maud Winfield Esther Price Bessie Byran Ruth Winfield F. L. Harris Not in Picture —Icle Barnes, L. L. Chambers, Vida Coombs, J. W. Crist, Bess Cunning¬ ham, Elmer Grassmueck, Iva Jones, George Kroese. Seventy-nine iiminr Araimny Shaub Wendelboe Bean Pierce Hoos D. Brox J. Brox Ellis Price Olsen Hill Cox Schultz Not in Picture —V. W. Dragoo, Ruth Grassmueck, Roy Johnson, Frank August, Court¬ ney Miller, Carl Muntz, Vivienne Ward, Sidney Spence, Benjamin Johnson, Nelse Anderson, William Bernhardt, Albert Kellon, Charles Saul, Clyde Silvernail, A. L. Powell. Eighty (Tparitprs’ (EhUhj? Applicants fur Crrttftratrs Itniucrsitp i’tatr Beerup, Gayle Brome, Armilda Cozier, Merlin Fosnot, Pearl Fulmer, Pauline Gorham, Robert Grantfield, Nellie Hampton, Beulah Haskins, Naomi Haskins, Eugene Haumont, Frank High, Stanley John, Antonia Johnson, A. Ruth Johnson, Ruth E. Klippel, Fred Marsh, Wesley McChesney, Catherine Ogden, Lee Parker, Myrtle Parli, Minnie Pierce, Winnie Poley, Maude Pratt, Arthur Prescott, Ethel Randell Edith Robinson, Gertrude Roper, Mabel Sharp, Paul Skerritt, Ethel Spence, Eva Sterner, Harry Thulin, Hazel White, Alma Wilcox, Ada Williams, Dwight jFirst (Sraiir Andrews, Marguerite Armstrong, Jane Baker, Helen Button, Geneva Brown, Nellie Carey, Gladys Cook, Marion Carver, Edith Chamberlain, Reba Cole, Margaret French, Dorothy Gleed, Edna Goodrich, Elza Graves, Blanche Hess, Cris Hotchkiss, Ina Hunt, Carlotta James, Mabel Jewell, Laura Johnson, Viola Jolly, Myrtle Johnson, Luree Joy Anna Little Esther McCray, Eloise Marquardt, Elsa Moore, Elsie Morey, Louesa Myers, Dora Olsen, Edna Roberts, Hazel Slade, Clara Sheets, Lola Stewart, Alma Tackley, Mabel Templin, Dorothy Thomson, Donnie Trenhaile, Nellie Trump, Byron VanKirk, Beatrice Vail, Bernice Wakeley, Mae Ward, Alberta Weeks, Ruth E. York, Clifford ( raitr Adams, Jennie Barnes, Ide Beerup, Esther Bryan, Bessie Burwell, Esther Coombs. Vida Dale, Stella Danielson, Lillian Eatwell, Mary Elliott, Elsie Fox, Francis Frazell, Lucilla Hayes, Mary Hendrickson, Lamora Hinkle, Mildred Johnson. Nina Jones, Iva Lake, George Langford, Ethel Mactier, Pearl Miller. Bernice Moore, Cecil Myrberg, Irene Naracong, Vera Neely, Nellie Ober, Bessie Ost, Alma Price, Goldie Price, Esther Schoemaker, Alma C. Scheel, Mary Stevenson, Velma Teachman, Florence Welden, Fern Whitehead, Ruth Winfield. Ruth Winfield, Maude Zink, Roscoe Eighty-one Eighty-two SENIOR KINDERGARTEN Eighty-three JUNIOR KINDERGARTEN Nebraska HSrsli ' yau S’uitmu ' r § rljnnl 191 7 Eighty-four T vCYvtes l 1 TV YY eY IcY oo Miss BeacVS hev c ' n ' C mtr T ' K e. t L btxYy 4 j X ' ncW S; iv evs c y A V« V) c vo c.. QaViv V Oifc Indoor t3ase 3a ? Aluntni Asanriatum of the COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS OFFICERS, 1916-1917 President, Olney Lee Kendall, ’10 First Vice-President, Edna Higgins Perrin, ’ll Second Vice-President, Evans Alva Worthley, ’08 Secretary and Treasurer, George Alexander Knight, ’14 Historian and Editor, Carrol Owen Simonds, ’ll THE BOSTON CHAPTER Boston, Massachusetts Officers 1916-1917 President, Logan A. Pruitt, ’16 Vice-President, Floyd Henry Weed, ’16 Secretary-Treasurer, Myra Alphonsine Cramb, ’15 THE SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA CHAPTER Officers, 1915-1916 President, Edgar Benson Smith, ’ll Vice-President, Fred Aden Secretary-Treasurer, Harry L. McLaughlin, ’06 (Cons.) Historian, Herman Miller, ' 98 THE DENVER CHAPTER Denver, Colorado Officers, 1915-1916 President, George Alfred Warfield, ' 96 Secretary, Mrs. F. H. Essert Treasurer, Herbert Osman Smith, ’96 THE INDIA CHAPTER Officers, 1916-1917 President, Ethel Lutitia Whiting, ’07 Vice-President, Jessie Alice Bragg, ’09 Recording Secretary, May Emma Sutherland, ’13 Corresponding Secretary, Fern Atkins Simonds, ’04 Treasurer, Everett James Simonds, ’05 THE OMAHA CHAPTER Omalia, Nebraska Officers, 1916-1917 President, Clarence Alba Davis, ’13 Vice-President, Francis Lenocker Simonds, ’16 Secretary, Anna Marie Lane, ’12 Treasurer, Lee Ross Newkirk, ’12 ALUMNI UNIVERSITY TRUSTEES Albert Franklin Tyler, Omaha.Term expires in 1917 Harry Allen Taylor, University Place.Term expires in 1918 Alonzo Otis Plinson, Holdrege.Term expires in 1919 Gerald Elmore Currier, Niwot, Colorado.Term expires in 1920 Eighty-six " CON5ERVATORY-A 5CH001INWHICH EVERY BRANCH Of num ART ISTWGHr-w««sTcn v EXAMPLES BELOW Reverse Mor on Eighty-seven CEmtamuitnry Qkaimatea Eighty-eight George Ainlay Violin Pupil of Prof. Kerns (tfottamratonj (grafruatea George Lessenhop Voice Pupil of Mrs. Gutzmer Eigh ty-nine (Emtsmmtnnj Mttiimiraiuuitrs Mrs. Leah Logan East Voice Pupil of Prof. Movius Mildred Richmond Piano Pupil of Miss Mills Earl Harper Voice Pupil of Prof. Movius Ninety (Emtamtatnry of Htuair A (Srottp front fiflrs.(Sutzntera Hotre (Class Top Row —Baker, Miller, Griffith, Peterson, Chatfield, Warrick, Dodge, Cox. Second Row —Sandberg, Enyeart, George, Danielson, Logan, Gamble, Chamberlain, Mack, George. Third Row —Carlson, Vogler, Huber, Mills, Ludebuehl, Orril, Richmond, Moore. A (Stroup front the fltatto Department Top Row —Muntz, Pearl Gutzmer, Miller, Hahn, Chatfield, Blihovde. Second Row —Giebster, Burgess, Burgess, Sheets, Miller, Grant, Latta, Styer Nataas. Third Row —Deal, Olinger, Gettys, Knicely, Gutzmer, Lessenhop, Hanna, Warrick, Griffith. Ninety-one 012 07 e A (group of Hotrr Sdubrnta witty Jlrofraaor iiootua. % D. " ' VO jPjja§$ - - ? ■ w wr% ‘IMP " A Top Row—E. Bahls, Koch, Carrell, Griffis, Cratty. Second Row —-Miller, Carlson, Hills, Wilson, Elfeldt, Bartley, Ogden. Third Row —Wilson, Baker, Logan, Johnson, Leonard, Hoskinson, Ward, Dryden. Fourth Row —Starrett, Downes, White, Robinson, Bahls, Story, Myrberg, Casselman. Fifth Row —A. White, Nuckols, Saylor, Gates, Fulmer, Haskins, Nelson. Ninety-tivo Jhtblir rl)nnl iHuatr (Hlaaa Back Row —Miller, Gamble, Hills, Hoskinson, Dale, Griffith. Front Row —Evans, Gettys, Saylor, Reeve, Baker, Mrs. Nellie Payne Simpson. Ninety-three § ri|ool of lExjjrrsaimt Harln ' lor of iExprroatott iHfiim ' o Mabel Liming “A Doll’s House” Ninety-four Senior lExprpaatmt Pearl Fosnot Hazel Turner Lula Moore Katherine McChesney Dorothy Schreckengast Esther Jacoby Mabel Roper Pauline Logan Ninety-five 0 0X07 C Junior tExprpaatnn Otto Comingore Snover Needham Low Teachman Olinger Scott George Hawkins O’Neal Leonard Robinson Champ Cole Not in Picture —Grace Otto, Florence Buck, Helen Gay, Glenn Gildersleeve, Ernest Spencer, Armilda Brome, Ruth E. Johnson, May Cummings, Edna Gleed, Bernice Vail, Ben Dennis, Elsie Kock. President .Ruth Scott Secretary-Treasurer .Clarissa Snover Ninety-six t pit SCappa pp ■Nrbraaka UUrslnjau (Eliaptrr The Phi Kappa Phi Fraternity is a College and Alumni Society composed of the honor graduates of all departments of American Colleges and Univer¬ sities. Its aim is Unity and Democracy in Education. Its purpose is three¬ fold: First, to bind the Alumni more closely to Alma Mater; second, to pro¬ mote scholarship; and third, to promote and foster the principles of true edu¬ cation. It selects the best students from the members of the graduating class each year, therefore it constitutes an honor roll among the graduates of our Colleges and Universities. Membership in this Fraternity has come to be rec¬ ognized as a distinct honor. This year is the Twentieth Anniversary of the organization of Phi Kappa Phi. Its membership now numbers more than 3000, and there are organiza¬ tions or chapters in fifteen different states. It enrolls among its members some of the leading educators, business and professional men of the country. As a means of encouraging scholarship at the Nebraska Wesleyan Uni¬ versity the Nebraska Wesleyan Chapter of Phi Kappa Phi was started through the election on November 13, 1913, of the following Charter mem¬ bers : Clark Adelbert Fulmer, Chancellor of the University. Francis A. Alabaster, Dean of the College of Liberal Arts. Frank E. Howard, then Dean of the Teachers’ College. Edgar S. Brightman, then Professor of Philosophy and Psychology. Elias H. Wells, Professor of History and Political Science. Each year membership in the Nebraska Wesleyan Chapter is extended to one-tenth of the members of the Senior Class who have maintained an aver¬ age grade of at least 90% throughout their college course. Elections to mem¬ bership occur early in April, and formal initiation on the Monday preceding the University Commencement. No one is entitled to the privileges of mem¬ bership until duly initiated. The first formal initiation ceremonies were conducted by Dr. L. H. Pam- mel, Secretary General of the Fraternity, in April, 1914. The officers for 1916-1917 are: President .Elias H. Wells Secretary .Mrs. Francis A. Alabaster Vice-President ..Gerald E. Currier Treasurer .Letta May Clark From the class of 1917 the following were eligible to membership: Aikman John Deal, Roy Fetzer, Raymond Fosnot, Pearl Fulmer, Pauline Hampton, Beulah Haskins, Eugene John, Antonia Johnson, A. Ruth Johnson, Ruth E. Mickey, Elizabeth Parli, Minnie Poley, Maude Schaberg, Ralph Skerritt, Ethel Sterner, Harry White, Alma The following have been elected to membership: Deal, Roy Johnson, A. Ruth Fosnot, Pearl Poley, Maude Hampton, Beulah Schaberg, Ralph Ninety-seven ®l;p (Cnllnu ' (Cmtttrtl Mabel Roper Ralph Schaberg President First Semester President Second Semester ($fftr?rs Mabel Roper. President .Ralph Schaberg Andrew Diehl. Vice-President .Dora Collins Hetty Bell. Secretary-Treasurer .Lee Whipple The College Council is a representative body of the College of Liberal Arts, established with a view to student self-government. It serves as a med¬ ium through which student opinion may be acted upon for the advancement of college life and ideals. The Council is composed of twelve members, each class being represented by the president and two other members. Its object is to encourage all forms of student activities, events and demonstrations not provided for in the constitutions of the Forensic Council and the Athletic Board and .Musical Sy¬ nod. The College Council conducts and supervises the Freshman,-Sophomore Olympics, fall and spring class elections, Home-coming Day, Football Ban¬ quet, College Nite, Pan-Wesleyan Banquet, General and Spring election and Arbor Day exercises. Ninety-eight m i " 1 Vc— V 1 V V Rf- ! ■ f B PL ■ ' Ninety-nine One Hundred (Ernjntr g taff Eva B. Kauffman.Editor Merlin Cozier.Business Manager Emily Nystrom.Associate Editor George Haworth.Associate Manager Pauline Fulmer.Department Editor Roy Deal.Literary Critic Ina Hotchkiss.Designer Edgar Hale.Athletics Dorothy French..Society and Organizations Burton Norall.Literary Editor Lawrence Reed.Cartoonist Bernice Elwell.Joke Editor One Hundred One ®ltp ItK ' sh ' ijmt iJaff Wesley Marsh.Editor George Lemon.Business Manager Loyd Worley.Assistant Editor William Moor.Asst. Business Manager Edgar A. Hale.Athletic Editor Lee Whipple.Campus Activities Burton Norall.Literary and Jokes Gladys Griffis..Conservatory Helen Wells.Society One Hundred Two Uilu ' Athletic fBnarh ) Me Proud Jensen Hughes High Rose Kline Fetz One Hundred Three qamjj s . iFnmistra attii (bratnry That Nebraska Wesleyan University has been enjoying a renaissance of forensics and oratory is evident from the list of her activities in this direc¬ tion during the present year. The season opened with Hero Day, followed by the State Prohibition Contest; next came the annual debates; the season closed with the Extempore Speaking Contest May 4, 1917. Debating, our greatest feature in public speaking, has assumed promi¬ nence to an unusual degree this year. The debates and speakers are as fol¬ lows : Nebraska Wesleyan—Dakota Wesleyan at Mitchell, South Dakota, March 1, 1917; team was Schaberg, McBride and High; question was “Resolved, That the United States should own and operate the railways within its borders.” Nebraska Wesleyan—University of South Dakota at Vermillion, South Da¬ kota, March 2, 1917; team was Schaberg, McBride and High; question was “Resolved, That the United States should subsidize its Merchant Marine on the high seas.” Nebraska Wesleyan—Kansas Wesleyan at University Place, March 26, 1917; team was Schaberg, High and Albright; question was “Government Ownership.” Simpson College—Nebraska Wesleyan at Indianola, Iowa, March 17, 1917; team was Spencer, Albright and Worley; question was “Government Owner¬ ship.” The final debate of the year was between Nebraska Wesleyan and Wil¬ liam Jewell College at University Place, team being composed of Spencer, Albright and Worley, question being that of “Government Ownership.” Nebraska Wesleyan won the Triangular debate with Simpson College of Indianola, Iowa, and Kansas Wesleyan University at Salina, Kansas. The af¬ firmative team defeated Kansas on the local platform by a unanimous decis¬ ion. The negative team won from Simpson by a two-to-one decision. The other debates were lost. Interest in the Old Line Oratorical contest this year was not quite up to par but the school had a creditable representative at the state contest in Vic¬ tor Keiser, who acquitted himself with merit. The annual Extempore Speaking contest at Wesleyan occurred May 4th, 1917. This is an event that attracts a large audience, because of its great merit, and also because of the novelty of the occasion. Judge and Mrs. A. J. Cornish give gold, silver and bronze medals, and Mrs. Emma Holmes gives the silver loving cup to the class sending the best speaker into the contest. Last year the gold medal was won by F. C. Mills, Junior; the silver medal by Blake Spencer and the bronze won by Joe Brox. Both Professor Wells and Professor Venner have labored with untiring and harmonious efforts to push this line of activity, the success of which may be seen in this season’s activities and victories. The interest of the student body is manifest in the fact that there have been about sixty students doing active work in forensics and oratory this year. Many friends have come for¬ ward with prizes and awards. One Hundred Four Worley THE FORENSIC COUNCIL Venner Schaberg McBride Wells VARSITY DEBATING SQUAD Affirmative Team—High, McBride, Schaberg. Negative Team—Spencer, Allbright, Worley. One Hundred Five THE SOPHOMORES (Class Champions) Keiser McBride Prewitt THE SENIORS Sharp High Schaberg One Hundred Six Spencer THE JUNIORS Albright Worley Connely THE FRESHMEN Metzler One Hundred Seven Shacklock (She iramatir (Elttb Top Row —Scott, Moore, Gildersleeve, Turner, Dennis. Middle Row —Roper, Hawkins, deed, Schreckengast, Fosnot, Robinson, Jacoby. Bottom Row —Vail, Teachman, Champ, Buck, Dyer. One Hundred Eight ( lw (Elttb prnumnrl First Tenor Frank Carrell, T4-17 Laverne McGrew, ’14-17 Earl Marsh, T5-17 Homer Davis, ’15-17 Paul Anderson, ’15-17 C. R. Hess, ’16-17 Cleo Cummings, ’16-17 Second Tenor A. W. Anderson, ’14-17 Vincent Starrett, ’15-17 Roy Deal, ’15-17 George Haworth, ’15-17 Bud Tesh, ’16-17 Harold Manchester, ’16-17 First Bass Glenn Gildersleeve, ’13-17 Roscoe Sill, ’14-17 Clarence George, ’15-17 Walter Rose, ’15-17 D. W. Heflin, ’16-17 Oliver Metzler, ’16-17 Second Bass Merlin Cozier, ’15-17 Herbert Prouty, ’16-17 Frank Leisher, ' 16-17 Robert Castleman, ’16-17 ©ffirrra Roscoe Sill. President Gles Gildersleeve. Business Manager J. P. Ludebuehl. Director Clyde Anderson.:. Accompanist One Hundred Nine One Hundred Ten Nebraska Jtalnjatt iHal? (jjhtartet J. Earl Bartley First Tenor, Trombone Earl E. Harper Second Tenor, Piano, Cornet George A. Lessenhop Baritone, Soloist One Hundred Eleven George A inlay Basso, Violin, Piano ijptttoraon (Elub Top Row —Reiser, Fetzer, Akert, Worley, Embree, Callen, Pfoutz, Spencer. Second Row —J. Nystrom, McBride, Jewell, Thomas, Bell, York, Sill, High, Deal, Aikman. Third Row —Haumont, G. Robinson, Brome, Ernst, Kauffman, Menary, Ash, Doty, Robin¬ son, Gorham, Gentry. Fourth Row —Sterner, Jacoby, Wilcox, Amos, Fulmer, Parli, Needham, Haskins, Collins, Anderson. Bottom Row —Butler, E. Nystrom, Hampton, Alabaster, Fulmer, Bishop, Fosnot, John, Lobb. Not in Picture —Floyd Shacklock, Gayle Beerup, Bernice Graham, George Morrell, Marion Moobury, Vance Anderson. ©ffirrrB First Semester Second Semester Pearl Fosnot. President .Arthur Anderson Antonia John. Vice-President .Harry Sterner Roy W. Deal. Sargeant. .Eva Kauffman Loyd Worley. Chaplain .Frank Pfoutz program for tljr fear Oct. 16 “Rural Church Problem” by Frank Pfoutz. Oct. 30 Debate: “Resolved, That the present administration should be continued.” Affirmative—Reiser, Worley, High. Negative —Hunter, Spencer, McBride. Nov. 20—“Review of Modern Surgery” by Roy Deal. Dec. 11 “Organic Evolution” by Prof. Hayes. Jan. 17 “J. H. Hills and the Development of the Northwest” by Miss Doty. Feb. 19 “Philosophy and Religion of Tolstoi” by Miss Parli. Mar. 7 “The Heavenly Bodies” by Chancellor Fulmer. Mar. 21 “Science of Nutrition of Foods” by Mr. Fetzer. April 18 “Present Tendencies in Modern Education” by Miss Fosnot. May 2 “Modern Methods of Warfare” by Robt. Graham. May 16 “United States as a World Power” by Prof. E. H. Wells. One Hundred Twelve §inar Etuur ffimtorarii Honloijtral Swirly Deal A. Anderson Peterson Nystrom Lamm Bergquist Skerritt Dr. Hays Thomas Lamm A. Anderson Kauffman Gentry (Mrrra First Semester Second Semester Roy Deal. Magna Sulibun .Eva Lesh Eva Kauffman. Sulibun. ..Emily Nystrom Dr. Victor J. Hays. Silatendisco .Dr. Victor J. Hoys Arttiu ' fHnnbrra Dr. Victor J. Hays Arthur W. Anderson Roy Deal W. Leonard Hughes Eva B. Kauffman Eva Lesh Emily Nystrom Ethel Skerritt iflnnln ' rs Slcrtrb Ifrlmtanj B, 101 7 A. Vance Anderson Fern Bergquist Max Gentry Charlotte Lamm Pearl Peterson Floyd Shacklock Clara Thomas Helen Ward One Hundred Thirteen QHjeopljraattmt Untauiral (EUth bDrijatttzFb 1915 ' First Semester John Aikman. Dora Collins. (Dfbrera Second Semester . President .Dora Collins Secretary-Treasurer ...Maude Poley UnttberH John Aikman Genevieve Ardell Agnes Aronson Glenn Bell Fern Bergquist C. L. Anderson Dora Collins John W. Crist Roy Deal Raymond Fetzer Robert Gorham Ralph Horst Ethel Hotchkiss Leonard Hughes Charlotte Lamm William Moor Frank Pfoutz Maude Poley Paul Sharp Mabel Tackley Gordon Vaughan J. L. Wendelboe Marjorie White Professor Shirk Pjgaira (Elub Alplja (Eantma Ida First Semester Eugene Haskins Harry Sterner.... Robert Gorham... (Mrrra Second Semester . President .Robert Gorham . Vice-President .Ira Williams Secretary-Treasurer ....Alma White fftembprBljtp Prof. Glenn Bell Eugene Haskins Robert Gorham Harry Sterner Dwight Wiliams Alma White Ira Williams J. C. Jensen Andrew Diehl Blake Spencer Floyd Hudson William Kahm Marion Waddell Walter Hoffman Louise Kennedy One Hundred Fourteen $ (tthemiral (Ehtli (Offirmi First Semester Second Semester Earl L. Keester. President .Paul F. Sharp W. Raymond Fetzre. Vice-President .G. Lee Ogden Roscoe T. Sill. Secretary-Treasurer .Fred C. Klipple Arttne Umbers J. Glenn Bell W. Raymond Fetzer Earl L. Keester Fred C. Klipple G. Lee Ogden Paul F. Sharp Ralph L. Horst Andrew F. Diehl Walter F. Hoffmas Lee A. Whipple Assnriatr ittmbrrs Jacob R. Beller L. Birdeen Ernst ffinunrury Umbers Harold R. Cozier Clarence A. Morrow yerial IGertures Delivered before the Club in the year 1916-1917: “History of the Chemistry Department of Nebraska Wesleyan University,” by Dr. F. J. Alway, Chief of the Division of Soils, University of Minnesota. “The Relation of Practical Science to Pure Science,” by Dr. F. W. Upson, Nebraska Agricultural Experiment Station. “Our Present Knowledge of the Organic Matter of the Soil,” by Professor C. A. Mor¬ row, Head of the Chemical Department, N. W. U. “Report of the Spring Meeting of the American Chemical Society,” by Professor C. A. Morrow, Head of the Chemical Departmena, N. W. U. Appointments tn (Srabnate Work for tljr tlear 1U1T-1H Raymond Fetzer, graduate assistant in chemistry, University of Toronto, under Dr. W. Lash Miller. Lee Ogden, graduate assistant in chemistry, Nebraska Wesleyan University. “The Chymists are a strange class of mortals impelled by an almost insane impulse to seek their pleasure among soot and vapor, smoke and flame, poisons and poverty, yet among all these evils I seem to live so sweetly, that may I die if I would change places with the Persian King.”—Physica Subterranaea. One Hundred Fifteen (Slip Jntprrollpgtatp PndjUrittmt AHanrialtmt Leisher Earnhardt Marsh Lore Lowe Schaub Hale Shepherd (Dffirmi President .0. W. Lowe Vice-President .C. E. Callen Secretary-Treasurer ...H. D. Shepherd The Inter-Collegiate Prohibition Association of the Nebraska Wesleyan University is an organization which has a definite aim. Its purpose is three¬ fold: (1) To keep before the minds of the people the interests of prohibition; (2) the study of the liquor traffic relative to abolishing it, (3) and the devel¬ opment of the college orator. This year four teams were sent out through the agency of the Y. M. C. A. to assist in the state fight which made Nebraska dry. The association was instrumental in organizing a class in the oration under the head of the English department. There were nine enrolled in the class, and as a direct result there were nine orators in the local contest, the largest number that ever entered a local contest. The course is to become per¬ manent for the training of the college orator. The local contest this year was won by 0. W. Low, with an oration entitled “The Challenge of the Brave.” The state contest and convention was held at Hastings, Nebr., April 20 and 21. Mr. Low representd Wesleyan, and won second place in the contest. The first place was won by Miss Bowen of Hastings College. Honor was shown to Wesleyan in the election of Mr. Floyd B. Lore as state secretary-treasurer, and Mr. H. D. Shepherd as state reporter. One Hundred Sixteen Migtmta ®pyartnmtt Our Church Dr. C. W. McCaskill Pastor One Hundred Seventeen 0 0X07 £ ' HnUmti ' pra Ellison High Day Richardson J. Glenn Bell (V.-Pres.) Nelse Anderson Walter Day (Pres.) Stanley High Pearl Fosnot Nellie Ellison Fosnot Sill Mrs. Richardson Lobb Bell Shacklock iKmbrrfi Eva Lobb (Secretary) Floyd Pierce Roscoe Sill Floyd Shacklock Royal Richardson Mrs. Royal Richardson Members who have sailed to the foreign field in 1916-17 are: Joseph Moore and Clara Nordby Moore, who went to the Philippine Islands, E. J. Simonds and Fern Atkins Simonds, to India, and Joy Schreckengast, who is now in South America. One Hundred Eighteen (Slip Hiitmtt AsBoriattmt (Offiirra First Semester A. L. Pratt. George S. Morrel. Clifford Shaub. . President . . V ice-P residen t... Secretary- T reasurer Second Semester .J. Guy Munsell .F. L. Harris Wm. H. Bernhardt fflnnbfrsfyip August, Frank E. Bartley, J. E. Bean, Earl Bernhardt, Wm. H. Brox, Joseph B. Buckner, Chester L. Connell, Allen Chambers, Leonard Day, Walter Dragoo, Vilas Hansen, R. M. Harris, F. L. Hess, E. R. Hildebrand, Carrol D. Jay, Ross Lake, Geo. Lore, Floyd Lowe, O. W. Lowell, Mr. Miller, Ralph Miller, Harvey Mills, F. C. Munsell, J. Guy Morrell, Geo. S. Myers, Eugene Pierce, Floyd H. Pfoutz, Frank E. Pickerel. M. W. Pratt, A. L. Saul, Charles A. Shepherd, H. D. Shaub, Clifford M. Van Metre, Clare L. Zavadil, Karl O. One Hundred Nineteen $. M. (£. A. (£abitu?t 1316 Skerritt French Brome Fosnot Kauffman Bolton Collins Parli Hampton Aronson Lobb Ash Grove One Hundred Twenty OJtfP f. m. (£. A. The Young Women’s Christian Association is an organization of the girls of the University with the dominant desire of giving every girl a richer, more abundant life through a knowledge of Jesus Christ. Through this organiza¬ tion Wesleyan girls receive spiritual stimulus, intellectual development, social opportunities, personal friendships, and a definite training for service. The devotional meetings this year have been at the chapel hour on Thurs¬ day in Huntington Hall. This arrangement has proved very successful in en¬ larging the regular attendance. The Bible and Mission Study classes have been of special interest this year. Dean McProud’s class, which was combined with the Young Men’s Chris¬ tian Association, has been very helpful. Mrs. McCaskill has given a large class of girls much spiritual inspiration which has been truly appreciated. Eight Mission Study classes have been conducted by the leaders chosen from the girls with an enrollment of 60. Because of the girls’ interest in our sister vollege, “Isabelle Thoburn School for Girls.” in Lucknow, India, the text studied in class was “India Awakening.” Through the Missionary Department $120 has been raised this year, $100 for our sister college and $20 for Foreign Secretary work in China. The social life of the girls has been fostered in a “Gym Frolic” at the opening of school, a “Y. W. Mixer” and a “Y. W. and Y. M. Mixer,” giving each new girl an opportunity to become a part of Wesleyan student life and affording old girls an opportunity to meet the new. The association was also entertained at a reception given by the Misses Grassmeuck. The second an¬ nual Membership Banquet was a decided success. The toasts, stunts and yells all centered around our sister college and a closer bond of union was estab¬ lished. Opportunities for leadership have been given through maintaining a ward at the Orthopedic Hospital and through training for leaders of summer eight week clubs. A class for this purpose has been organized under the leadership of Miss Ethel Rae Robinson. The employment department has found both piece and regular work for a great number of girls this year, it has been estimated that $640 has been earned by Wesleyan girls through this department. The high school extension work has been very pleasant experience again this year and a closer bond of fellowship has been established between the two associations. The co-operation and help reecived from the advisory board of the associa¬ tion with Miss Mills as its president has been greatly appreciated by the Y. W. Our president, Minnie Parli, has guided the asscoiatin through a very suc¬ cessful year and has efficiently led the cabinet in working out definite plans in the various departments. One Hundred Twenty-one Stanley High President 1916-17 Burdette Graham Y. M. C. A. Secretary f, m. (E. A. (Eabinrt General Secretary . President . Recording Secretary.. Devotionals .. Lecture Course . Employment . New Students. . Mission Study . Bible Study . Evangelism . Publicity ... Literature asd Rooms Burdette Graham .Stanley High .Burton Norall .Wesley Marsh .Wm. Moor . Blake Spencer ...Frank Haumont .Roy Deal _George Lemon .Max Gentry ...Ralph Schaberg .Carl Jewell Welfare .John Nystrom Posters .Lawrence Reed Vocational .Gordon Vaughn Boys’ Work .Walter Day Quartette .Vincent Starrett Membership . Leonard Hughes Intercolleiate . Leonard Hughes Shop Music .Arthur Anderson Handbook .Clarence George, Loyd Worley, Raymond Fetzer. Social .Clarence George One Hundred Twenty-two Y. M. C. A. CABINET Top Row —Worley, Haworth, Crowell, Graham. Second Row —Aikman, Spencer, Day, Starrett, Nystrom, Schaberg. Third Row —Haumont, Reiser, Fetzer, Jewell, Moor, Gentry. Front Row—Hale, Vaughn, High, Marsh, Norall, Lemon, Deal, Anderson. One Hundred Twenty-three Max Gentry President-elect fnmtg Mnt’s (Eljrtalian Aaannatinn Arlju ' umpnts attft Prnsprrta Several developments this year have served to make the Y. M. C. A. a more efficient and a more vital factor in the life of Nebraska Wesleyan. The first of these has been the full time secretary, who has given his entire time to the problems of the association and whose efforts in connection with the Christian life of the school have been repaid in a great many different ways. The men of the institution feel that Graham has given to each one something worth while and through his influence in the asso ciation there will be a greater em¬ phasis placed upon Christian living. Through Mr. Graham’s efforts a new plan of organization has been adoptd that will undoubtedly render the association much more practical and efficient. The new cabinet has been cut down to about one-third its former size and is the real managing board of the Y. M. C. A. and the idea of reaching the men by means of the promotion force will make possible quicker and more effective work. The results in every department during the past year have been singularly ratifying. The Handbook committee issued the neatest and most compact Handbook Weslevan has had for many a day. The finance committee hand¬ ling a larger budget than ever before came through with flying colors and every obligation has been met with cash. Gosnel teams were sent to Martel, Gretna, Nehawka, Tecumseh and Cedar Hill. Besides these several Sunday evening meetin gs were held in Lincoln churches. In the interest of the prohi¬ bition work teams were sent to Ceresco, Seward and Greenwood. As nearly as can be calculated the Employment committee reports its work as follows: Stu¬ dents given work, 70; jobs, 100; valuation of work, $450.00. The Y. M. C. A. has been active in Boys’ Work, conducting a number of hikes, etc., for the boys of University Place. The lecture course committee reports a larger surplus for the local work than ever before. The department of vocational guidance has secured speakers who appeared at the regular Thursday morning meetings of the men and who presented the various lines of life work. The prospects for next year are bright and there is everv reason to believe that the new cab¬ inet can accomplish even greater things than have been possible this year. One Hundred Twenty-four One Hundred Twenty-five CAMUi ESTABLISHED 1889 “Nobis est Agendum” ©ffirtra First Term Second Term Third Term President .E. R. Schaberg B. W. Marsh P. F. Scharp Vice-President .B. W. Marsh S. H. High G. E. Kallemeyn Secretary .J. T. Nystrom L. A .Whipple F. K. James Treasurer for Year .P. F. Scharp fHembmi Raus M. Hanson B. Wesley Marsh Earle E. Harper Stanley H. High George E. Kallemeyn Leroy C. Olinger E. Ralph Schaberg Paul F. Scharp Lee A. Whipple Phillip S. Carrell Frank K. James John T. Nystrom Alva L. Prewitt Gerald C. Turney Loyd F. Worley Herman F. Crowell Harvey W. Culbertson Harold J. Grove Lester L. Kidd Oliver J. Metzler R. Floyd Schacklock Harold G. Smith Vernon W. Finity Ford C. Harper ■pifbgra Eugene H. Myers Loren D. Upton One Hundred Twenty-six c jytjj s Top Row —Metzler, Worley, Nystrom, Crowell, Smith, James. Second Row —Kallemeyn, Shaeklock, Kidd, Olinger, Culbertson, Turner, Prewitt, Grove. Bottom Row —Whipple, Scharp, High, Marsh, Schaberg, Hanson, Harper. One Hundred Twenty-seven pji Urta Stynui ORGANIZED 1887 pmumr Harry A. Taylor GMtrrra First Semester George Lemon. Walter Rose. Burton Norall. William Moor. ....President . Vice-President ....Secretary . ..Treasurer . Second Seynester .Walter Rose .... Frank Haumont .Eddie Denton .Cecil Ward Arttur (Uliaptn Walter Rose George Lemon Frank Haumont Burton Norall William Moor Glenn Denton Ernest Hoffman Melville Taylor Wm. Divaine Heflin Dean Payne Vern Fetz Gordon Warren Cecil Ward William Kahm Vincent Starrett Victor Kiser George Dally Paul Springer Roy Larsen Kenneth Dryden ■pifiups Herbert Prouty Harold Allen Harold Manchester Frank Leisher Ross Byers Robert Casselman One Hundred Twenty-eight Top Row —Leisher, Byers, Casselman. Second Row —Payne, Maddox, Heflin, Taylor, Manchester, Starrett, Dryden. Third Row —Ward, Warren, Hoffman, Kahm, Prouty, Kiser, Dally, Springer. Bottom Row —G. Denton, Moor, Haumont, Rose, Dr. Taylor, Lemon, Norall, Fetz, E. Denton. One Hundred Twenty-nine H’a.V ' npo ' ny -e_ W«. Wesueya HUGHE! CLUB O Qne Hundred Thirty Srlta ©nu ' gci w One Hundred Thirty-one Selta ©mega pn “Plus Ultra ” Sponsor Wylie Ward (ifftma First Semester Roy Deal. Andrew Diehl ... Roy Story. Max Gentry. Roy Deal. Second Semester . President .Gordon Vaughan . Vice-President .Eugene Haskins . Secretary .Andrew Diehl . Treasurer .Roy Deal .Inter-Sociely Council .Max Gentry Gordon Vaughan Eugene Haskins John Aikman Roll Class of 1917 Roy Deal Dwight Williams Andrew Diehl Ira Williams Class of 1918 Orin Moore Kirby McGrew Roy Story Max Gentry Worth Gravatt Class of 1919 Will Akert Stanley McLain Leroy Cruit Class of 1920 Harvey Miller Everette Mayo Irving Moore Gering Chamberlain Merion Mooberry Ross Jay Walter Hills Vance Anderson Cleo Cummings Walter Hoffman Elmer Yost One Hundred Thirty-two CAMjy s Top Row —Gravatt, Hills, Story, McClain, Akert, I. Moore, Cruit. Second Row—I. Williams, Mayo, Cummings, Chamberlain, Jay, Anderson, Gentry. Bottom Row —O. Moore, Aikman, Deal, Vaughn, Haskins, D. Williams, Diehl. One Hundred Thirty-three lialnrtir ' flint One Hundred Thirty-four One Hundred Thirty-five uUjrta pit Sigma ORGANIZED 1887 dpfttrrrfl First Semester Second Semester Glenn Gildersleeve. President .Lee Ogden Glenn Bell. Vice-President .Merlin Cozier Earl Keester. Secretary .Floyd Hudson George Haworth. Treasurer .Glenn Hefner Clarence George. Inter-Society Council .George Haworth IJSoll George Haworth Merlin Cozier Glenn Bell Clarence George Lee Ogden Habe Aden Earl Keester Gayle Grubb Glenn Hefner Leonard Hughes Glenn Gildersleeve Clyde Anderson Floyd Hudson Carl Jewell Gregg McBride Fred Blodgett Walter Tesch Gwyn Connely Randall Cozier Frank Carman Louis Anderson George Knight One Hundred Thirty-six Top Row —Anderson, Jewell, McBride, Tesch, Holman, Carman. Second Row —Keester, Blodgett, Hughes, Co inely, Hudson, Hefner, R. Cozier. Front Row —Grubb, Gildersleeve, Ogden, Haworth, M. Cozier, George, Keester. One Hundred Thirty-seven ®brn iUnt One Hundred Thirty-eight Alplja izpailnn One Hundred Thirty-nine Alpha lEpHtlmt ORGANIZED 1877 ESTABLISHED 1907 Mrs. Victor J. Hays Mrs. J. E. Bartley First Semester Ethel Skerritt.... Lenna McCay. Esther Jacoby .... Emily Nystrom... (ifitrvrfl Second Semester . President .Mabel Roper Vice-President .Esther Jacoby ....Secretary .Naomi Haskins ...Treasurer .Helen Ward umirc a Naomi Haskins Minnie Parli Mabel Roper Class of 1917 Ethel Skerritt Hazel Thulin Mary Ward Eva Kauffman Class of 1918 Ruth Needham Class of 1919 Edna deed Esther Jacoby Lenna McCay Emily Nystrom Helen Ward Alma Ash Lula Boyes Florence Plumb Bernice Vail Helen Vance Miriam Cromer Florence Gallup Class of 1920 Gladys Saylor Ruth Scott Clara Thomas One Hundred Forty %M jflf fry- ' I A •» y r One Hundred Forty-one Aflia (Sirls One Hundred Forty-two Alplja IKappa Sdta One Hundred Forty-three Alplja Kappa Salta ESTABLISHED 1887 Sponsor Patroness Miss Buelah Champ Mrs. Roscoe Smith First Semester Maude Poley. Dora Collins..... A. Ruth Johnson. Pauline Fulmer. ODffirpra Second Semester . President .A. Ruth Johnson . Vice-President ...Myrtle Jolly .. Secretary .....Pauline Fulmer . Treasurer .Ruth Kilpatrick Maude Poley Pauline Fulmer Class of 1917 A. Ruth Johnson Antonia John Ethel Hotchkiss Ruth Kilpatrick Mildred Pester Class of 1918 Ina Hotchkiss Dora Collins Eva G. Lobb Dora Myers Class of 1919 Myrtle Jolly Alberta Ward Esther Butler Mary George Grace Swanson Mary Lobb Class of 1920 Floy Smith Mable Embree Mignonette Good Hazel Turner Gladys Griffis {Urbiirs Mabel Peterson Irma Lowe (EtiUirs Red and White SUmurr Marguerite One Hundred Forty-four One Hundred Forty-five KoHbian dirts One Hundred Forty-six TS (tapljUia One Hundred Forty-seven (topljtlratt dtrla ESTABLISHED 1887 (Eolnra Pink and Blue ittotto “Macte Praestantia” Sponsor Mrs. Ruth Maris Taylor (Dfftrrra Bernice Cratty. President-.. .. Buelah Hampton Bernice Elwell. Vice-President .Reba Chamberlain Miriam Giddings. Treasurer .Catherine McChesney Elsie Koch ... Secretary .Julia Rose Class of 1917 Buelah Hampton Helen Currier Hetty Bell Mable Nelson Class of 1918 Ruth Thompson Catherine McChesney Class of, 1919 Myrtle Broehl Marguerite Andrews Margueritte Cole Reba Chamberlin Julia Rose Bernice Elwell Miriam Giddings Elma Stewart Maurine Webster Evea Lynch Class of 1920 Evelyn Townsend Elsie Elliot Bernice Donahoo Eugenia Ruth Van Gundy Adah Iva Hollingsworth Frost Payne Alice Baker Elsie Koch Hazel Voortman CUnnsrritatnrij Bernice Cratty Expression Bertha Olinger Helen Sonderegger One Hundred Forty-eight One Hundred Forty-nine (0rn (girls One Hundred Fifty Mtllarft ne Hundred Fifty-one MiUarii First Semester Elizabeth Mickey. June Grove.... Harriett Stewart..... Carmen Laverty...... June Grove. Second Semester . President .June Grove . Vice-President .Harriett Stewart . Secretary ...Florence Buck .. Treasurer ...Carmen Laverty . Inter-Society Council .Dorothy French nrnrra Class of 1917 Elizabeth Mickey Mary Elizabeth Scott Class of 1918 June Grove Anna Joy Carmen Laverty Class of 1919 Dorothy French Florence Buck Ethel Metzler Betty Orrill Charlotte Hanna Harriett Stewart Helen Wells Helen Hornby Grace Otto Gladys Warrick Class of 1920 Elizabeth Bothwell Edith Hargrove Dorothy Warrick Leah Shaw Viola Waugh Lucia Martin Mildred Smith Verona Slama One Hundred Fifty-two One Hundred Fifty-three Hillard (Sirlfl One Hundred Fifty-four One Hundred Fifty-five 2rta pit ESTABLISHED 1916 (Mors Pink and Maize iFlmuer Pink and Sunburst Rose President . Vice-President Secretary . (Mirers .... Leah Logan Treasurer .Elsie Moore Clara Johnson Inter-Society Council .Edith Grassmueck .Josie Nichols Sponsor .Mrs. 0. H. Venner Urntbers Leah Logan Clara Johnson Josie Nichols Irene Myrberg Pauline Logan Mildred Richmond Elsie O’Neal Anna Smith Elsie Moore Mildred Gamble Edith Grasmueck Edna Kiser Isal Leonard Nellie Brown Maud Myers Mary Atwood Jllcbgrs Thelma Waldruff Marie Miller Lila Gravatt Ethel Eubanks One Hundred Fifty-six One Hundred Fifty-seven Irtu, fll|t (girls I- m 1 WL. , iff r 1 _ «m r l TrfJJ y. • i JL-u • » f. •m --yi JJr M fv i ,jtMr.M rarl P J r,|, IVJN a One Hundred Fifty-eight Trenhaile Ernst York Prescott Grantfield Van Kirk Sill Pierce Russell Myers Alpha Srlla (Shitrua ESTABLISHED 1916 “Lux et Veritas ” Colors Sponsor Gold and White Mrs. Venner Flower Patroness Yellow Flower (Murra Mrs. Rayner President . .Winnie Pierce Secretary . ..Neva Russell Treasurer . .Ethel Prescott nrnmi Esther Sill Birdeen Ernst Minnie Myers Ethel Prescott Cora York Martha Nuckols Gladys Carey Beatrice Van Kirk Winnie Pierce Nellie Trenhaile Merle Griffith Byrnina Prentice Neva Russell May York Ella Smith Hazel Reeve Lula Moore One Hundred Fifty-nine Irlta $H|t ESTABLISHED 1916 “Grasp the Beautiful” Patroness Mrs. B. E. McProud Sponsor Miss Ethel Rae Robinson (Mrrra President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . .Pearl Fosnot .Ada Wilcox Gertrude Robinson .Jennie Muntz (Hljartrr ifflcmbera Alma May White Ethel Helen Doty Ada May Wilcox Edith Lillian Randell Agnes Catherine Aronson Helen Lucile Gay Esther Pauline Burwell Armilda Frances Brome Pearl Beatrice Fosnot Gertrude Mae Robinson Jennie Elizabeth Muntz Marjorie Juliana White Lura May Hawkins Clarissa Snover Nellie Blanche Neely Olive Grace Lare Jennie E. Rogers Jmtmtfb fRnttbfrs Grace Rosalie Hoskinson Amber Deane Ovenden Pearl Peterson Colors Green and Gold Flower Daisy One Hundred Sixty Srlta Phi (Sirls One Hundred Sixty-one I w Alplja irlta ©utMja ©iris One Hundred Sixty-two ©ur (Enarb Coach W. G. Kline “Our Coach” has a record that will bear contrast with the best in the land and we are proud of him, as a coach and as a man. In all of his years at Wesleyan he has held fast and true to the high ideals of the institution and has made a warm place for himself in the hearts of every loyal Wesleyanite. Coach Kline has made champion¬ ship teams out of green material, has placed the name of Wesleyan Ath¬ letics high in the annals of fame and has made many true men, who have gone out to bring honor to our school. Burdette Graham Mr. Graham not only fulfilled his duties as Y. M. C. A. Secretary, but he also found time to spend many hours helping the coach train the men for foot¬ ball. He was an enthusiastic athlete during his own college days and so made an able assistant, especially in developing a strong second team in football and coaching the varsity in track. One Hundred Sixty-three Atljlrtira 1916-17 has certainly been an off year for Nebraska Wesleyan Univer¬ sity Athletics. The football season promised to be a glorious one at the start, but the deaths of Hinman and Steeves saddened the entire school and took the heart out of the football team. Wesleyan really had a wonderful team poten¬ tially but the playing lacked the “zip” that should characterize this sport. As usual the Wesleyan students showed their magnificent spirit in the face of misfortune. In basketball, although the team beat Nebraska in the second game and won the sixth successive state championship in the association circles, a hard fight was required in nearly every contest. Here again the team {showed superb and in 1918 should easily stay at the top. Baseball prospects are brighter than ever before for 1917. The pitching staff is new but appears exceptionally strong while the infield is the best seen in college circles in some years. The outfield is way above the usual standard and the team as a whole displays a sure knowledge of the game and hitting power. Unfavorable weather forbids any statement as to track or tennis. Pros¬ pects for 1918 are bright and Wesleyan should determine to whip all the opponents in the 1917 schedule including York and Creighton. W. G. KLINE. It seems that Wesleyan is beginning to find herself in athletics. It is true that games were lost this year for the first time but the games won do not always prove a team. We have met real opposition from the colleges of the state for the first time in years. This is a good sign. Keen competition always helps athletics and there is not a better thing in the world to develop real sport- manship. We have several scores to settle next year and present indications are that we will settle them in the right way. BURDETTE GRAHAM. One Hundred Sixty-four r Captain Hughes W man, center, third year, weight 175; home, Ong; Jun¬ ior. Dwight Williams Lee Ogden W man, end, second year, weight 167; home, Norfolk; Senior. C. L. Buckner Merlin Cozier W man, half, first year, weight 175; home, Univer¬ sity Place; Senior. W man, tackle, third year, weight 173; home, University Place; Senior. W man, guard, second year, weight 200; home, University Place; Senior. One Hundred Sixty-six Floyd Hudson Captain-elect W man, half, second year, weight 155; home, Hayes Center; Sophomore. Max Gentry C. W. Kahm W man, first year, weight 175; home, Grafton; Sopho¬ more. Harvey Culbertson W man, quarter, second year, weight 162; home, Mc¬ Cook; Sophomore. F. C. Blodget W man, tackle, second year, weight 210; home, Gering; Sophomore. W man, full, first year, weight 175; home, Shenan¬ doah, la.; Sophomore. One Hundred Sixty-seven Frank Carman W man, half, first year, weight 170; home, Minden; Freshman. Rigdon Slocomb Harold Grove W man, end, first year, weight 170; home, Omaha; Freshman. George Kroese W man, guard, first year, weight 183; home, Panama; Academy. Harold Carr R man, end, first year, weight 155; home, Omaha; Sophomore. R man, center, second year, weight 175; home, Shelby; Sophomore. One Hundred Sixty-eight Randall Cozier R man, full, first year, weight 167; home, Aurora; Freshman. Bud Tesch R man, tackle, first year, weight 165; home, Lexing¬ ton; Freshman. Dean Payne R man, quarter, first year, weight 162; home, University Place; Freshman. R man, tackle, second year, weight 165; home, Louisville; Academy. One Hundred Sixty-nine The First Game—Peru Peru came to the Wesleyan camp with the full intention of winning, and they came near making good. The game was a slow affair from the Coyote viewpoint and was without features save to show the Coach the weak spots. South Dakota Wesleyan Showing a complete revision of play and with oceans of punch, the team came back and rushed the Dakotans off their feet in the second contest of the season All were well satisfied for it demonstrated the possibilities of the season. Creighton Creighton turned the tables on the team the next week and after three periods of the fiercest kind of playing they made two touchdowns, kicked goal and the game was theirs. The team was about at its best in this game and by all the rules of condition and hard work should have won. Hastings The Hastings game was played in mud and was anything but a football game. However, the Coyotes were a little more efficient in mud crawling and won out by a wide margin. The Hastings game developed the team a lot in confidence for the balance of the State games. One Hundred Seventy Nebraska One of the red letter days of the season was the occurance of the annual game with the State University. The Coyotes were there to fight, and the result was three periods of very even and exciting ball. The Huskers were not at all sure that they had the best of it all of the time at that. Up to the last five minutes of the game the score stood 7 to 0 in favor of the State. The Coyotes were fighting for all they were worth and a little bit of luck came all right but it was on the other side and the Huskers scored two rapid touchdowns on short snappy passes. This game will always mark the fight¬ ing spirit of the team of 1916. Morningside Morningside came on the Johnson field with one of the best teams the Coyotes played against the entire season, and had things pretty much their own way. However, it was one of the best games of the season and was a second tribute to the fighting ability of the team. Grand Island The Baptists were touted as possible contenders of the State honors but not after the game with the Coyotes. The result was 15 to 7 with the Islan¬ ders playing a defensive game the entire time. One Hundred Seventy-one Doane Doane proved the least effective against the Wesleyan offensive of any of the Nebraska Colleges. They succumbed before the onslaughts for five touch¬ downs all more or less attended by spectacular runs. Kansas Wesleyan The Homecoming game was scheduled with Kansas Wesleyan and was attended by a large number of Alumni who enjoyed the foot races the fellows made toward the goals. It was not a football game at all, but it did show the possibilities of the Wesleyan interference, the brilliant forward passing and general ability of the team, and one was bound to wonder what might have been accomplished by them if they had had a more even break in the luck that attends every season. York York College was taken on for a post season game since she had gone through the season like Wesleyan, undefeated. The game was played Thanks¬ giving day on the York field and resulted in a decided victory for the York men. They were charged with a spirit that could not be defeated and the impe¬ tus with which they met the Coyotes gained for them the Championship for the season of 1916. The Season Wesleyan_ ..... 0 Peru _ 0 Wesleyan... ......35 Doane ! .. . 0 Wesleyan_ .....21 South Dakota.. 0 Wesleyan... . ...91 Kan. Wesleyan 0 Wesleyan_ .24 Hastings ... 6 Wesleyan... . 0 York ...21 Wesleyan_ ..... 0 Nebraska _21 — — Wesleyan_ ..... 0 Morningside .17 186 71 Wesleyan. .15 Grand Island.... 6 One Hundred Seventy-two One Hundred Seventy-three $2532 Fetz Hughes Cozier The Season Wesleyan_ .60 Indians . ..... 7 Wesleyan. .....21 Creighton ... .....30 Wesleyan. .....43 Cotner .. .13 Wesleyan. .....25 Neb. City. .....13 Wesleyan_ .....35 Doane ... .....16 Wesleyan. .14 Nebraska ... ...27 Wesleyan. .32 Newton _ .....26 Wesleyan..... .19 Doane .. .17 Wesleyan... . .....19 Peru __ ..... 8 Wesleyan..... .....18 Peru _ .....23 Wesleyan..... .....21 Neb. City..... .....24 Wesleyan.... ......37 Peru .. ...... 6 Wesleyan... ......29 Cotner. ...... 9 Wesleyan.... ......18 Creighton .. .... .22 Wesleyan ......42 Hastings .... .1 4 Wesleyan... ......20 York _ .... .13 Wesleyan.. .19 Nebraska .. .15 Wesleyan. ......20 Creighton .. .38 Wesleyan... ......26 Bellevue .... .15 Wesleyan... ......34 All Stars. .. ......29 Totals_ . 552 365 Individual Record Name Games Pld. Goals Fouls Foul Goals Position .Total Points Hughes .... .. 20 73 18 15 of 24 Guard . . 161 Anderson .. .. 17 46 31 47 of 101 Forward ... . . 139 Fetz _ . .20 27 22 0 Center .. _ _ 154 Blodgett . __ _20 27 22 0 Forward ... . 54 Cozier _ .19 20 30 0 Guard 40 Grubb _ _ 6 17 1 4 of 6 Forward ... ... 30 Carman .... __ 15 14 0 2 of 3 Forward ... ... 30 Grove _ __ 8 9 14 0 Guard . _ 18 Kahm . . 15 8 1 . 2 of 5 F. G. _ 18 Payne .. .... 7 0 0 2 of 5 F., G. C. .. 2 Hefner __ 6 0 1 0 F., G. C. .. 0 Keester ... __ 1 0 0 0 F., G. C. . 0 Hudson .... ... 1 0 0 0 G. .. _ 0 Totals... .241 135 522 One Hundred Seventy-four Grove ANDERSON Anderson had the same cool head of last year but not the vim and driving power. Banty’s fighting 135 pounds always made him feared and he never quit. A great fighter and a mighty player. HUGHES Two opponents were always del¬ egated to watch Bish. A fine sense of loyalty and love of the game kept Hughes fighting his hardest all the time. He is the type of athlete that Wesleyan should per¬ petuate and the school owes him a big debt for the standard he has set and maintained. FETZ Fetz was the star of the year. He was filling two position and he filled them well. His wonderful speed helped him from center to jump to back guard and his uner¬ ring, quick thinking and cool but hard hitting attack featured the season’s play. Blodget Anderson COZIER Cozier settled down into a re¬ markably clever guard. Fast over the floor the red streak was a cause of work to all opponents. His tireless play and faithful practice while carrying heavy work entitle him to a place with Hughes in the affections of the students and his W. J. Bryan smile has made him famous. Kahm GROVE Grove is one of the greatest ath¬ letes who has entered Wesleyan in five years. His loss, alone, ac¬ counts for the loss of every game lost after his mishap at Peru, when the season was just fairly under way. Ted is potentially the best backguard the school will see for some time. One Hundred Seventy-five KAHM Bill Kahm, the fighting Dutch¬ man. His floor work was always a strong point with him, but some¬ times he was going so hard and fast he overran the play. An¬ other natural athlete who should figure out improvement methods. KEESTER Earl Keester was always ready and willing to hand the first team men the best he had. His strong part was his goal shooting, and his every day practive. No one did more to make big teams at Wes¬ leyan while he has been here and squads need more athletes of his type. He probably never got the recognition and credit he deserved. Carman BLODGETT Blodgett used his head all the time. He is a natural guard but played forward because most of the squad were guards. Blodg had to adjust himself to a new set of fellows and new style but he dis¬ played a lot of first class stuff in the close games. Hefner PAYNE Dean Payne fought York off her feet. He has the right stuff and a spirit that commends itself to ev¬ ery player on the team and to the fans as well. Dean is a real sports¬ man. CARMAN Carman deserves a big share of the credit for winning the cham- poinship from York and for beat¬ ing Nebraska. He is a fine natural athlete but needs careful practice and hard work to develop. He will make a star of himself if he so de¬ termines. Payne Keester HEFNER Buddy Hefner showed flashes of great basketball. He is a natural back guard but his size almost bars him from that position by itself, and he only tried to develop goal shooting late in the season. In turn the small forward is easily guarded unless he develops a pecul¬ iar style that is hard to fathom. Buddy was one of the most depend¬ able men on the squad with a good thinker. One Hundred Seventy-six One Hundred Seventy-seven ®lip IBaskrthaU §»quai Hefner Carman Payne Keester Kahm Coach Kline Blodget Fetz Grove Cozier Cap. Hughes Graham Anderson nphnmorps Blodgett Kahm Fetz Coach Kline Anderson Hudson 3nt?r (£la00 (Efyampuma One Hundred Seventy-eight v» r. Hefner G. Denton Embree Grubb Hughes Diehl Keester 0hc IFrrHlmirii » » Carman Grove Dally Webster Holman One Hundred Seventy-nine illif g pntnra Buckner Cozier George Haworth Haumont Arahrmy Shaub Johnson Dragoo Bean Pierce Mortensen Kroese One Hundred Eighty (girla Haakctball ®pauta tUbr nuora White Haskins Fulmer Robinson Johnson Parli Spence cEltr 8u)ilimnor?B Sheets Brown White Hinkle Vance Lamm Hunt Laverty One Hundred Eighty-one tUljr Jtoaljmnt Smith Waugh Warrick Eatwell Snover Shaw Van Gundy Araiirnti] E. Price Combs Price Winfield G. Price Hudson Fox Grassmueck One Hundred Eighty-two One Hundred Eighty-three HaaHiaU § qitai Back Row —Fetz, Blodgett, Grassmueck, Coach Kline, Trump, Holman, Finity. Front Row —Kahm, Culbertson, G. Denton, Anderson, Ed. Denton. laapliaU Baseball prospects for the year of 1917 are about the brightest of any that Wesleyan has experienced. Seven “W” men have responded to the call and they are working together like veterans. Captain Hudson, Anderson, Fetz, G. Denton, E. Denton, Culbertson and Kahm are the men who have won letters in this game before this season. Holman, Finity, Moore, Trump, Grassmueck and Blodgett are the new men who make up the team. As we go to press the season has just begun and the type of game the fel¬ lows are playing means that without doubt they will repeat the operation of flying the championship flag over Johnson field for the season of 1917. One Hundred Eighty-four One Hundred Eighty-five Back Row —Dragoo, Taylor, Pierce, Gorham, Carman, Kroese, Klipple, Jewell, Marsh, Peck. Front Row —Coach Kline, Buckner, Waddell, Davis, Fetz, Haworth, Graham, Moor. ®rark It has become a custom for the Wesleyan Coyotes to carry off the State honors in Track, and this season the prospects are no less bright, notwith¬ standing the fact that many of the men who held state records were gradu¬ ated last year. The Coyotes now hold most of the records that have been made in the state meets, and now has the honor of having in her ranks several men who can be expected to uphold the records of the past. Captain Haworth, Fetz, Buckner, Gorham, Davis, Embree, Waddell, Je¬ well, Dally, Carman, Kahm, Blodgett, Ogden are the men who will do the bulk of the work of the team this year. While Fetz is the only record man of the group, there is little doubt in the minds of the student body that the team will be at the top when the last race is run that decides the state honors for the season of 1917. One Hundred Eighty-six Grubb Haumont McBride 3rnnia The Wesleyan Tennis men have in the past made the most enviable record imaginable, winning all but three matches in ten years of play. At the same time her representatives have met the best of the middle west. Last year the team met the State University representatives and for the first time in history were defeated. That one defeat has put a peculiar fight into the blood of the men who represent the Coyotes this year and it will never know quit until the record is again retreaved and the State University men again take second honors. Perhaps the most general interest has been manifested in tennis this year by the whole student body of any of recent years. As a direct result the old courts have been put into first class condition by the Athletic Board and they are in constant use from 5 a. m. till dark in the evenings. The ladies of the University have a club of nearly a hundred active members and they have done a great deal in holding up the interest of the student body in this great game. Messrs. Haumont, McBride and Grubb constitute the Varsity team and everyone knows their ability to uphold the reputation of the University. One Hundred Eighty-seven One Hundred Eighty-eight |]tJ£0letjan ploter Words bu L. L. Ingraham, ’02 j4ir selected from R. Schumann COPYRIGHT. 1917. BY THE AUTHOR. OWNED BY THE EVERETT FRATERNITY From ci - ty and vil - lage, from hill - side and plain, Come her cbil - dren to Wes-ley-an Ma - ter, Those who en-ter these halls ways of wis-dom may find. And life’s out-look to them broad-ens ev - er; The chil-dren go forth in - to life’s ear-nest toil. And the name of their col-lege they hon - or; Then sing we a song to the school that we love; Sing the prais - es of our A1 - ma Ma - ter. S- s — — iv — s — V 7 _ ► 4 4 r . i A 1 -j ,- ' «£— a - To find in her halls in - spir - a - tion and power For lives that are no - bier and bet-ter. Their hearts in the bonds of true friend-ship are joined With ties that the years can - not sev - er. And when they re - turn to re - vis - it old scenes In the halls of Wes - ley - an Ma - ter, May our lives in the years af-ter leav - ing her halls Witness bear that we have not for - got her. And their voic-es oft raise songs to Wes-ley-an’s praise. Mak-ing hearts thrill and spir-its grow light - er. And a song oft they raise, in then 1 gay stu - dent days. While hearts thrill and spir-its grow light - er. Then they sing the old song, as in stu - dent days gone. While hearts thrill and spir its grow light - er. And the song that we sing, thru the years let it ring. Mak-ing hearts thrill and spir-its grow light - er. -1— m --j- r=tl K •-- ..r - — ... . . -.2?— H ..... J —J- L Making hearts thrill and spir - its grow While hearts thrill and spir - its grow While hearts thrill and spir - its grow Making hearts thrill and spir - its grow light - er. light - er, light - er. light - er. While the cho - rus they sing makes the Of the school that’s be - come their be- And the cbo - rus they sing makes the For the school we will love tho the col - lege walls ring With the name of Wes - ley - an Ma - ter. lov ' d col - lege home- Ne - bras - ka Wes - ley - an Ma - ter. old camp - us ring With the name of Wes - ley - an Ma - ter. world o’er we rove Is Ne - bras - ka Wes - ley - an Ma - ter. CAJylJJ £ fKegistratum, i Fpt?mhpr 11, 13, 13 “WE” GET ACQUAINTED On Monday, September 11, registration began. Tuesday the halls were filled with smiles and handshakes and homesick Freshmen. By Friday regis¬ tration was completed, text books were secured, football spirit was rampant, chapel seats all sold, the Y. M. C. A. stag an event of the past, the Y. W. Frolic for the new girls, a memory, and the college year of 1916-17 was well begun. (The II IB. ami If. Ill ilnint fRrrrptimt. § rytrnilu ' r 15 I combed the hay off of my face, And vaselined my hair, For all the sivellest dames in school Were scheduled to be there. They put a tag upon my coat, My number twenty-three. Oh twenty-two she was a beaut, And twenty-four some dame, But when I got to twenty-three I found that she urns tame. I asked her how the weather was. She said it was all light, And then I asked her about the war, She said it ivas some fight. We marched around the building, We wandered in the dark, I asked her what she thought of that, I thought I’d made my mark, But when I looked around To see my damsel fair, To my great bewilderment, I could not find her there. travelled all the way alone, I drank my punch alone, I ate the wafers and the cream, And then 1 beat it home. One Hundred Eighty-nine (Ehattn ' Uur’a Skrpptton, September 20 The Chancellor’s reception is the second all-University event of the year. It helps us to get acquainted with the Chancellor and the rest of the faculty. It sort of breaks the barrier between the students and faculty and puts them on a common basis. The guests assembled in the chapel from where they proceeded to the re¬ ceiving line in the Educational parlor below. From the receiving line they were made at home in Huntington Hall, where the program for the evening was rendered by Professor Kerns, Miss Champ and Mrs. Gutzmer. HOME-COMING DAY Oh day of all the days the best, You’ve got something on all the rest, To tell all about you space prevents, You are so full of big events. HOUH F PieqSRNT_, HomcoTum .bay fiT NfBRBSKA WC5UYAN. At seven o’clock in the morning occured the annual Senior breakfast. This was a memorable event for the Seniors, one which will long linger with them. Following this was the formal Recognition Services. Raus Hanson was the chaplin of the day. Ralph Schaberg, president of the class, pre¬ sented the class to Chancellor Fulmer who formally recognized them as Sen¬ iors. Then came the welcome to the Alumni guests. In the afternoon the Home-coming football game with Kansas Wesleyan was pulled off in which Nebraska demonstrated her superiority over Kansas. In the evening was the annual Footballl Banquet, Chancellor Fulmer be¬ ing the toastmaster of the occasion. One Hundred Ninety opljnmnrp-itfrpaljtttatt IKrrppttmt. Nmu ' iubcr 24 Yes, I went to the Soph reception, I’ll give you a tip on that, l slated for two damsels, And one was a maiden fat. The other ivas a long one, About six feet and tivo, I could not get around them, 1 could not get a vieiv. We shook hands with the Moguls, We shook paws with ’em all, They sure seemed glad to see us, The fat one and the tall. It was just like a stuffed date, It was a stiff affair, I wondered what we were to do, I wished I wasn’t there. I got them home all safe and sound, The t all one and the slim one, But never will I go again, Until they have the next one. uJhe All Mtmtrraitij fflixrra University Mixers have come to stay. They foster the true democratic spirit which should exist in every University. A University Mixer is just like a bread mixer. It stirs us all up together. The first mixer was held December 11th, and was a howling success. The program was swell. The Hoffermanshi Orchestra and the Chocolate Quartet were the features of the evening. The pink lemonade had a lot of punch in it, and every fellow who wanted a girl got one and went away happy. The second mixer was held February 16, and was just as much of a suc¬ cess. The feature of the program was the one-act drama, depicting the day¬ light robbery scene in which the hold-ups went east and Warren went west. iipro ®au The annual Hero Day exercises brought out a great audience. The un¬ usual feature of the contest of 1917 consisted in the fact that the speakers de¬ livered their addresses extemporaneously. There were six speakers from the various classes with addresses as follows: Gertrude Robinson, Senior, “Ben. B. Lindsey”; Stanley High, Senior, “William Sunday”; Ruth Needham, Junior, “Alice McLaughlin”; Cora York, Junior, “Jane Addams”; Ernest Spencer, Freshman, “Eugene Debs”; Floyd Lore, Freshmen, “William J. Bryan”. The winners in the contest were Stanley High, gold medal and the Gettys cash prize; Floyd Lore, silver medal; and Gertrude Robinson, the bronze medal. The medals being the gift of Judge B. H. Paine of Grand Island. The silver loving cup also provided by Judge Paine was presented to the Senior class who were also the winners in 1916. A most enjoyable feature of the contest was the preliminary musical program privided by the Wesleyan Symphony Orchestra, under the direction of Prof. F. W. Kerns, and vocal numbers by the Misses Fulmer, Logan and Ralston. One Hundred Ninety-one CU Ott sDOff C O i.TrO 5hr ©lempira 2 EY6NIN6 DAT£S - n0f)5r issigSi mter- . NOOK moaning iay nf flram Just a lull in life’s wild bustl Just a rest from petty car Earnest thots that live a life-i ’Tis our College Day of Prt February first may well be called a red letter day in the 1917 Calendar for it left a lasting impression upon all of us. Our Day of Prayer was ably led by Bishop Stuntz, the great missionary bishop. Words cannot describe the personality of the man or the depth of his message. When time has taken away the memory of our gayest college frolic, the thought of this our Day of Prayer will be richer and brighter through the years. Time cannot erase Life’s truly worth-while experiences. E. R. R. One Hundred Ninety-two Slip Patt-MpBbgan The eighth annual Pan-Wesleyan Banquet was scheduled for March 15, 1917. The students, in sympathy with the war sufferers of Europe, decided to enter upon a brief period of self-sacrifice, beginning February 26, and to turn all savings into the Belgian Relief Fund. The students are to be heartily commended for the motives which prompted them to include Pan- Wesleyan this year in the list of personal pleasures and luxuries to be sac¬ rificed. Tickets for the banquet were sold as usual, and all receipts were placed in this fund. The total amount received from these various sources was $344.72, which was sent to “The Literary Digest’ and forwarded to Belgium. (Enllpgp Nujbt, iflardi 15 NEBRASKA WESLEYAN ORPHEUM CIRCUIT The wheels of time—Presented by the Seniors. Paul Sharp, Cheif Scyther. Ralph Schaberg, Rip Van Winkle. Poker Rose, Lincoln. Pauline Fulmer, Old Maid. Raymond Fetzer, Cheif Clock Winder. This act took the bacon. Mother Goose—Given by the Juniors. Minor Characters: Gayle Grubb, A Fule. Bish Hughes, Cynderilla. Walter Shopbell, Himself. Frank Phoutz, King Cole. Other major characacters too numerous to mention. A Puzzle—By the Sophomores. College Nite in a knut-shell. Cast—All the Sophomores were in the shell. One-Act Drama “Mr. Bob’’—by the Freshmen. Hero, Bob Cassleman (He got the girl). Heroine, Dorothy Schreckengast (She got the hero). The man with the big line, Oliver Metzler. Climax—Four long years have I waited to tell you this. Notv our little act is did, A fond good-night to you ive bid. One Hundred Ninety-three Hiaitora SJtglit at Nrbraaka fflrslpyatt, April 23 The first annual Visitor’s Night was a decided success in spite of the in¬ clement weather. Over three hundred people passed through the various de¬ partments of the University where many and varied exhibitions of work were on display. dlmttdr-i’rntar ISrrrptinn April 23 The Junior class gave their annual reception to the Seniors on Saturday evening, April 28, at the Rosewilde. In spite of the car strike, the dripping weather and the general blueness, the occasion was a success from every viewpoint. iExtrmpnrr Spralutty (ttoutrat itkut 4 The annual Extempore Speaking Contest was as successful as has ever occurred in Wesleyan forensics. The open musical program was especially fine. The fourteen world topics discussed were: The World War, Government Ownership of Public Utilities, Immigration, The City, The Rural Problem, World Peace, The Mexican Situation, Prohibition, International Law, Amer¬ ica and Preparedness, Conservation of National Resources, Educational Ten¬ dencies, Labor and Capital, and Crime. Gregg McBride won the gold medal, his subject being Conservation of National Resources. Walter Day took the silver medal with the subject International Law, and Mabel Roper received the bronze medal, her subject being Labor and Capital. One Hundred Ninety-four (Eamm?nr?m?nt $tek flrflynim Friday, June 1 8:00 p. m. Senior Class Play: “The Man From Home,” by Booth Tarkington Sunday June 3 10:30 a. m. Baccalaureate Address by Chancellor Clark Adelbert Fulmer, A. M., LL. D. Subject: The Christian’s Identity.” 8:00 p. m. Annual University Sermon by Reverend Alfred Edwin Craig, Ph. D., D. D., President of Morningside College, Morningside, Iowa. Monday, 10:00 2:00 3:00 3:30 4:00 June 4 m. Ivy Day Program by Seniors of College of Liberal Arts, m. Class Day Program—Academy, m. Annual Meeting of Board of Trustees, m. Initiation of New Members of Pni Kappa Phi. m. Annual Phi Kappa Phi Address by Miss Gertrude Hannah Gardner, B. L., ’98. Dean of Women at Kearney State Normal . Subject: “The Conservation of Womanhood.” 8:00 p. m. Annual Concert of Conservatory of Music, Wesleyan Auditorium. a. P- P- P- P- Tuesday, June 5 10:00 a. m. 2:00 p. m. 3:00 p. m. 7:00 p. m. Anniversary of the Alumni Association. Address by Reverend Lewis Frank¬ lin Townsend, A. B., ’07, Methodist Student Pastor University of Iowa, Iowa City. Annual meeting of Women’s Ed r ational Council. Reception and business meeting cf Alumni Association. Alumni Sing, Pavillion. Wednesday, June 6 10:00 a. m. Twenty-eighth Annual Commenc ment Oration by Reverend Bishop Mathey S. Hughes, D. D., LL. D., of Portland, Oregon. Subject: “The Uses of Know¬ ledge.” 1:00 p. m. Alumni Procession. Unitor (Elans Ijjflay, “ lir Hiati JFrnnt tfiunr” BY BOOTH TARKINGTON AND HARRY LEON WILSON To be presented in the Wes cyan Auditorium June First THE CAST Daniel Voorhees Pike. The Grand Duke Vasili Vasilivitch. . The Earl of Howcastle. The Honorable Almeric St. Aubyn. Ivanoff . Horace Granger-Simpson. Ribiere . Mariano . Mickele . Two Carabinieres. Violet DeChambre. Ethel Granger-Simpson. Comtesse DeChampigny. Lady Creech. Time: The Present. Place: .Lee Ogden .Raus Hanson .Paul Sharp .Oscar Lowe .Stanley High .Ralph Schaberg .Walter Rose .John Aikman .Roy Deal Frank Haumont l Arthur Anderson .Gordon Vaughn .Mabel Roper .Maude Poley .Pearl Fosnot Southern Italy. One Hundred Ninety-five Jug lag IVY DAY ORATION “lircrt rlaapuig tuu tutfm to rltntb.” —ittUton. THE DAISY CHAIN One Hundred Ninety-six Slpjprteb, (frmfKtrik mtb Ipjwtrii (EmtJributtmts Laugh when the joke is on you, Smile if you are the goat; For the head is a soak, that can ' t take a joke And gets sore at the guy ivho wrote it. One Hundred Ninety-seven Ancient £ tuff Auj m ! a HOW EASILY THIKG S V U GO WRONG ft S«|H .TOC x D€EH rt OJ _ F KISS T eK cene$ _ m 3 | NO . tilF-E ' ' The AI1E too LOME., a ni£T wecpiiy e ra»K ts ever ■Dforrssanj lExtrauaganre Mrs. Allen: “My goodness, Spike, what are both those lights doing on?” Spike: “I had to have one to see the other.” gumte (Consolation Ethel Robinson and Eva Lobb went Epworth League calling on an old lady who asked them to sing. After singing “Blest Be the Tie That Binds,” the old lady remarked very consolingly, “Well, girls, if the Lord didn’t give you any better voices than that, that is all He requires of you.” lExprnstup Stanley High: “Why, you took the words right out of my mouth.” Maude Poley: “Oh, John, let me get some disinfectant. Sept. 28 Oct. 10. Oct. 17. Nov. 23. Dec. 1 Jan. 26 Feb. 3 Mar. 1 Mar. 1 Apr. 17 irati Alabaster ' s Annual import of (Carpet (Calls Pearl Fosnot...Skipping classes George Lemon.Whistling in halls Gordon Vaughn.Violating 10:30 House Rules Stanley High.Fifteen consecutive chapel absences .Max Gentry.Quarreling with the training school children Dora Collins.Delinquency in Lab. work Lee Ogden.Theft of a sled Loyd Worley.Strolling upon the campus grass Beulah Hamp ton.Some Offense .Walter Shopbell.Giving Anti-German speeches in class One Hundred Ninety-eight One Hundred Ninety-nine Nu Mum ifllgms i i i l 1 i i i ! Gosy-5 tj€ looK$ tlK£0 " : iSietf i.Hirre V " " i ' " ’I _i Hi LOW A ' lCTo Pficsewr m 53- Suppose 5P0H fc OUF} m we THOUGWr.5. I I I I I I t I I I O-ftfle you TH€ an that foov rue » « V CHK-KLUi-sS} ' tfS re o r )NDTh«n «£ t ppoSG V€ OtDN‘r. » I I I I I I I I I SUPP iT 0etp.ust IM POFj tV£F}|T. £jff cj n UTMOST t thought THOUGHT . FLYM I REGISTRATION Freshmen stagger into Wesleyan in 3 reels FLYM II PYRENE Puts out Love’s Burning Flames Hero— Victor Reiser Heroine— Armilda Brome FLYM III OLYMPICS Freshmen Grab the Flag Sophomores Leave the Field in 4 parts Two ,Hundred Sot hi Koltg Sottail T IS « SOCifte GROUP z.oti$)sr Ne pfjiHciPftiv OF flTHi.tT6S — V,y i CHt-UtHG THCfA ' THEO F ' 5 r icm. Mff{ SK 7 ,I 4 IAi • I I I I ft » » I I I FftTHCft! WHivr is fW ' T I • HftVA T ou f IfcftftNC O THf)T i mor FLYM IV DETECTIVE STORY Scene— Uni. Place Bank Characters Bandits— Tom Horn Jim Spoon Cop— Spookendike Warren Heldup— Schaberg Weapon— Pop-gun FLYM V Love Scene from Martha Shrimpton-Burwell Priestly-Sill Vaughn-VanKirk Anderson-Orrill FLYM VI Highway Robbery —One Nite Only— Duke Denton Held Up Mad Chase for Life New Marathon Record £ uv p osc-- we our THOUGHTS. Two Hundred One V1t N v t ■ j lM ' m A ■w® nr «ki js ' 4HHRbh||y b i-■ i 4 4 ■ f L M A 1 , . V . Two Hundred Two (@tt? Wljo Hag (Hakwt Jht I have joined a frat. It is very nice. I have thirty brothers who will stand by me through thick and thin, which I bet they don’t. It is something of an economical proposition. Every college fraternity is based on the theory that thirty can live as cheap as one. Then a house to accommodate thirty is rented. There the thirty become an absolute neces¬ sity, and the fraternity starts our frantically to find 27 others to help pay the rent on the big house. I got in on the 27. I am a rent payer but they call me a brother. We all use the same toothbrush, safety razor, shirts, socks and collars. I think I see a chance to be a parasite. I am going to lose the key to my trunk. The frat meets once a week. These meetings are more or less of a sac¬ red nature. We burn a lot of alcohol and salt and then drop into an in¬ formal discussion of such subjects as how long shall Brother Henshaw be al¬ lowed to play the piano at night, and by the way it is not paid for, or is such and such a fellow “our kind’. (The house committee reports the amount of rent overdue and we find out that he is “our kind”), how much profanity shall be allowed in the dining room, or how often shall grace be said and who shall say it? The whole proceeding smacks of a strong feeling of brotherly love. Then we sing the fraternity song which is the worst thing in the way of national music that was ever invented. I like my fraternity and I think that it will do me a lot of good. It will teach me how to get along with the human race. Patronize Our Advertisers The men and firms whose advertisements you see in this book make the publication of the book possible. Make them see that the students of Wesleyan appreciate this co-operation. It is your duty to try their stock and give them the first chance. THE COYOTE’S DEN FOR School Supplies, Fountain Pens, Gift Books, Popular Fiction, Wesleyan Jewelry, and Felt Goods POPULAR PRICES WILLIAMS BOOK STORE Two Hundred Three Two Hundred Four - tUR BURC Two Hundred Five ■= E3C3)I—IT -1 " (JNrfU I I-TTL6— cz vzc -To r pcoi ' Y ifc ? JfltsH Ijnpprr ijaerr’a to $mt from All HU)0 Ktunu tfmt You little know how day by day We’re helped along our common way By little things you do and say. Unassuming, ever true, Quietly your work you do; Never tiring till it’s thru — Our Miss Hopper; Here’s to you! Clothes for Commencement Whether you are well dressed on the day your diploma is awarded to you depends upon yourself. Certainly the “Store Ahead” is prepared to help you dress above criticism. SOCIETY BRAND - STYLEPLUS - DE LUXE are the Clothes that will always cause you to look back to this momentous occasion with pride and satisfaction. $15, $17, $20, $25, $30 and up is the price range and the variety of models and patterns are unlimited. Furnishings, Hats, Shoes and Accessories to complete your appearance. Women’s Summer Sport and Graduation apparel in endless variety. UrnnJi (Hnth0f ' The Store Ahead” MAYER BROS. CO. ELI SHIRE, President Two Hundred Six OUR FACULTY Our faculty is the best In the middle west; For they can laugh along with us And never make a bit of fuss — IF THEY MUST. Urtgljt failings In; UrtUiant ilnt Speaking of Indians, makes me think I had a phone call—Prof. Wells in class. If tatting and gum chewing become habitual—Good-night! !—Dean Mc- Proud. A drop of water in an eternal sea was what I was at Yale.—Prof. Ven- ner. It is better to be small and shine than to be great and cast a shadow.— Worley. If I were a safe cracker, I’d be a Graham cracker.—Graham. Two Hundred Seven (0m Ntuu Cmjotr fHmuutrmrnt Here’s to the 1918 Coyote May it be the Best Ever! SIMONDS Quality Grocers m Phone 76 SAM’S INN Quick Lunch Service Eat at Sam ' s Inn “Get the habit’’ fnr iHental Hrartum (The mind should react instantane¬ ously in the following test. Failure to do this may involve cessation of life.) Attach a pistol to a bracket in the wall. Fasten a string to the trig¬ ger. Place self directly in front of pistol. Do not move until you hear report. (N. B.—Then move quickly.) If you move before the bullet traverses the distance between the pistol and you, your mental reaction is perfect. WE HAVE ASPIRATIONS Geo. Lemon—To find a squeezer. Ernest Spencer—To be a ballet dancer. Oliver Metzler—To be a Spanish Athlete. Bill Kahm—To be hard. Victor Reiser—To assist Caruso. Wm. Priestly—To start something. Loyd Worley—Fulfilled. Oscar Lowe—To command the Na¬ tional Guards. Horsch Lumber Coal Co. Lumber, Coal and feed. Prices right. Prompt delivery. N. W. KALLEMYN, Manager Phone 191 UNI PLACE, NEBR. :: Everything :: For Everybody Trade at THEOBALD’S It pays High Quality Low Prices Two Hundred Eight etfT • V ..-- ? ' ■-• V . , . ,Y ' ’■ f ' ■ . ' ' ' ’ •■ • , ■ V • .v 1 V 4kP W ' 5 • . ' ■ f K? ' ' • 4» s, j.»v ovt-rj- FU vMG • • ss MftS « , v ■: Two Hundred Nine Shirts are not really ironed on our new machine. They are really pressed just as clothing ' is pressed by a pressing machine. The result is much better both as to finish and to condition. We have also installed a new machine to cur collar departmnt to smooth the edges of lay-down collars. This will be a saving on shirts when col¬ lars come in contact with the shirt around the neck band. Send us your linen for a trial. When you get it back and you see how beautifully the work has been done we will have made another regular cus¬ tomer. The Best Laundry Cleaning, Pressing and Dyeing TELEPHONE B 1579 2245 O St., Lincoln, Nebr. WESLEYAN SUITORIUM, Agents University Place, Nebr. FORESIGHT Y OU MAY not be thinking about the HOUSE yet, but while you are thinking about HER remember that there is a good place to get the right material when you do build, and remember, too, that there is a good place to get coal to make those short late hours comfortable. You might mention this matter of the coal to her father and if he should suggest that you might bear your part of the cost, don’t argue the matter, but come across. SMITH BROTHERS The Lumber Smiths PHONE 242 CORNER 15th AND WARREN Two Hundred Ten host c W ' Cti«ebe cavne. Yo Y o •i mspt c«.yA»n vy wY . v ' V aVcW o T av V FaV _ . ITvn b apv»y. V o W V»ovn«, $L r v fr 3 i EvdtVUry L.bb L vJ ' « 2i AWr S W ■ VAAy BxAcW ' it. ' ' ©pntiuy Itanutrar OV. _3, VJ(.D T juris If ' 6 ' MQH, Tot 5, classroom the first three (Heard in any days of college.) “We are here met students, to study the subject of Paironomics. A few words con¬ cerning this fascinating subject would not be amiss. Paironomics is without doubt the most vital course offered in the curriculum of this institution. The reason for this is simple. Paironomics teaches us how to live together, which is without exception the most important knowledge man can possess. “But Paironomics does more than this. One cannot fully appreciate beautiful scen¬ ery without being conversant with Pairon¬ omics. One cannot derive the fullest meas¬ ure of enjoyment from poetry or music with¬ out close acquaintance with this branch of learning. In short the aesthetic side of our life is as much indebted to this pseudo— classical—psycho—pathological subject as is the more prosaic but equally important prac¬ tical side. “I have not yet touched on what seems to me to be one of the best reasons why a college student should study Paironomics. The study of Paironomics is in itself a pleasure which no one should fail to experience. Here at college you stu¬ dents have little to do. You therefore atempt to enjoy yourselves. What better way could there be to do this than by a close application to Paironomics? I shall then expect very painstaking and thorough work from this class about to explore this fascinating and vital subject.” D P vOTro rN p i— V OROH I cJEbo €H_V 7 l_ J3l- T-7- fc_fN( On J3lj T i rsf Two Hundred Eleven Two Hundred Twelve ACTUAL PHOTO TftttCfif FROM LIFE r. av c. a. noon. ALBERT F. TYLER, B. Sc., M. D. PHYSICIAN 504 CITY NATIONAL BANK BUILDING OMAHA. NEBRASKA H. J. GROVE OCCIDENTAL BUILDING OMAHA V, gc SHCWtHT , , Hay he left we nu . «lonc? Will HER NE ' ER L Pie HRCHTOWE „W( R US NE ' ER et Gftcrf TG SHE? MM 1 CRUEL FMTE THOU WTTUNttUYD " f’OTftKC HER FOR ' HNP LCOVC U HiNB, HINT " IT ? ociNT it i ’ » •• h.T.»« V) (§ |. N. MAGEE has the sym¬ pathy of the school at heart enough to help support it by adding to the fund which is needed from the advertisers CLARENCE A. DAVIS ATTORNEY AT LAW OMAHA BUSINESS FOR NON¬ RESIDENTS TRANSACTED 601-606 Keeline Building OMAHA, NEBR. HARRY O. PALMER ATTORNEY AT LAW With Palmer, Taylor Palmer Suite 516 Omaha National Bank Building Phone Douglas 5204 OMAHA, NEBR. Two Hundred Thirteen Two Hundred Fourteen HEARD IN THE VENNER HOME Robert Browning: “Pass that dope please.” Mrs. Venner: “Robert, you must cut out that slang.” Prof. Venner: “Now, mama, that’s a peach of a way to correct him.” Mrs. Venner: “I know, papa, but I just wanted to put him wise.” IMAGINE IF YOU CAN Armilda Brome silent Prof. Wells exempting from exams. Walter Shopbell in the library. Huddy flirting. Ira and Amber together. Edgar Hale pessimistic. First Flee: “Say you’re looking fine; Prof. Venner off his subject. you must have been on a vacation.” Friday Without a Public Speaking Second Flee: “No, I’ve been on a Convocation. bum for two weeks.” ESTABLISHED 1886 Peters Trust Company CAPITAL, $600,000.00 1623 FARNAM STREET, OMAHA, NEBRASKA This company is in funds at all times with which to con¬ sider both large and small First Mortgage Farm Loan applications at the lowest prevailing rates. First mortgage loans for investment of funds always on hand. Interest paid investors by the company at maturity. These mortgages are tax free in Nebraska. THE COMPANY ACTS AS EXECUTOR, GUARDIAN AND TRUSTEE UNDER WILL OR AGREEMENT IN WRITING Two Hundred Fifteen Tioo Hundred Sixteen SPECIAL AGENT MUTUAL LIFE INSUR¬ ANCE COMPANY OF NEW YORK Loyd B. Gettys H. B. Muffly LAWYER University Place Nebraska Citizens State Bank Building University Place, Nebr. DR. EMMA HOYE LEIGH DR. B. H. CUBBAGE Osteopathic Physician Osteopathic Physician 142 West Eighteenth University Place, Nebr. Wesleyan Hospital University Place, Nebr. DRS. TAYLOR TAYLOR DR. W. L. ALBIN Physician and Surgeon Physicians and Surgeons First National Bank Building University Place. Nebraska DR. H. G. BALL Dentist 1 OF East St. Paul Phone 91 University Place. Nebraska 1 DR. R. W. HUFMAN HOMEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN University Place, Nebr. DR. COROL E. BROWN SPECIALIST Orthodontia Exodontia ( 20 Terminal Building Radiography LINCOLN Two Hundred Seventeen Two Hundred Eighteen FIRST NATIONAL BANK CITIZENS STATE BANK UNIVERSITY PLACE NEBRASKA Bank with a growing bank Prides itself on being the Our interests are those of the University. We are helping in every way pos- University’s and student s bank. All departments of banking receive our prompt and careful at- sible to make for a Greater Wesleyan We are here to serve. Ccme in and try our methods of doing business tention. 0 B. H. SCHABERG M. B. MYERS President Cashier E. M. BAIR - - - President GEO. A. KNIGHT - - - Cashier Just the Right Flowers for the Right Occasion All sorts of Plants and (’lit Flowers in Season Party, Reception, and Dinner Orders Given Careful Attention THE FLOWER SHOP THE STUDENT SHOP Next Door to P. (). Shop Phone 280 J Res. Phone 470 J QUALITY FIRST PRICES RIGHT T. A. 1 BOYD Fancy and Staple Groceries 182 1 Warren University Place Two Hundred Nineteen m ■ « «gssL- ■ X -A V,W BasVtbW Syveakt „ . wvnU YoV Mt? Q AdY vr ftsV UyA. - AM 3 f CoYU«c Ei U€ Qef AfYer eve 5c o cV X k VaY 0 ' RurY . VvMv VvZ a- sj Yu R. " - ■f v -f a V ,5 v Ms ScVoo Bays ■■■hUHIm Two Hundred Twenty pin Urtcs lEntertain A bunch of Phi Betes Got them some dates To have a fine time Christmas day. A fine time I suppose, But the radiators froze And they had no more heat until May (6rt Slutti at (@tur After the pin of one of the new so¬ cieties had been decided upon, one of the girls arose and spoke as follows: ‘‘Well, girls, some of the girls wear two frat pins. Shall we select our other one now?” Ralph Schaberg: “I certainly do believe in free speech.” June Grove: ‘‘Why, you don’t think anyone would pay to hear you, do you?” J. A. CARRELL ALEXANDER SHACK EXPERT SHOE REPAIRING Good Shoes for Men, Women and Children UNIVERSITY PLACE. - NEBRASKA UNI PLACE, - NEBRASKA Wesleyan Students M. S. Chipperfield First see the Uni. Tailor for all kinds of Ladies’ and Gents’ Clothes made to suit you in styles and prices. Satisfaction guaranteed. Always the latest, always the best and cheapest. Perscription Druggist School supplies and stationery, medicines, toilet and manicur¬ ing articles, creams and powd¬ ers. Soda fountain always stocked with the best quality of fruits and flavors, and pure ice Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing cream. We are here to serve you. Try us R. C. HUBERT Phone 131 W 1900 Warren Ventolated Raincoats—Women’s and Men’s 1741 Warren UNI. PLACE, NEB. Two Hundred Twenty-one Wilson —America s Leading Line of Sporting Goods First choice of raw materials such as hides, gut, curled nair, etc., and the most extensive manu¬ facturing facilities, explain the leadership of the sporting goods produced by THOMAS E. WILSON . CO. WILSON spoiting goods will be in evidence everywhere this year. WILSON baseball supplies have been chosen for many of the professional teams. Nebraska State University and Wesleyan have chosen the Wilson line of footbalj goods for 19l7. All sporting and athletic supplies manufactured by Thos. E. Wilson Co. are official and standard LAWLOR CYCLE CO., AGTS., LINCOLN G. W. EMMONS Morris Transfer Co. Electrical Contractor Van service and all kinds of transfer work Up-to-date fixtures at old time prices :: :: Storage and piano moving 106 E. 19th UNIVERSITY PLACE, NEB. HARVE INGRAHAM Geo. M. Gates, Attorney Cecil C. Gates, Notary REAL ESTATE GEO. M. GATES SON 112 East St Paul St.. University Place. Nebr. Fine new all modern homes can be purchased at right figures and on terms to please. Estates adjusted. Interests of non-residents carefully looked after. Loans made, Insurance written, and all business promptly and carefully attended to. Two Hundred Twenty-two Two Hundred Twenty-three A Department Store for Everybody Vast Stocks :: Correct Styles :: Splendid Service Butler Cleaning A First Class Dye Works Lumber Yard Cleaning :: Pressing Dyeing Satisfaction Guaranteed Hail Orders Solicited NYTHING and Every¬ thing you might want in our line. No matter how big, or how little, we can fill your order promptly. NINE CENTS WILL SEND A SUIT TWO HUNDRED MILES The Yard that Saves and Satisfies Butler Block AC UNIVERSITY PLACE Wheeler Bros. Two Hundred Twenty-four Two Hundred Twenty-fiive AND- The Hauck Studio Portrait Photography 1216 0 Street B 2991 Lincoln, Nebraska AN INTERESTING SCENE Time—12:30 Place—Kosdian sleeping porch. Hazel (sitting up in bed) : “Let’s have some windows opened.” Gladys: “That makes too much draught.” Hazel: “Fresh cold air is no cold¬ er than any other cold air.” Gladys: “But we can have fresh air without a draught.” Myrtle (after waiting 15 min. for the discussion to cease) : “Whenever you people decide what kind of air we’re going to have, I’ll try to breathe some of it.” PUNCH THE KAISER When I get over in the fight I’ll punch the German Kaiser. I’ll smoke the lamps and pull the shades Of that bloody-thirsty guyser. I do not care to fight the dutch; They never interrupt; But I am going in the fight To beat the Kaiser up. If Germany would make old Bill Take off his royal croivn 1 wouldn’t need to cross the pond To knock the Kaiser down. But since Wilhelm has tried to push The world off of the ocean And run the globe to suit himself , I’ll have to cha nge his notion. So I am fixed up in the fray To blood the Kaiser’s snout, The world ivill always crowded be Until the Kaiser’s out. FARM LIFE Prof. Bishop: “Mr. Manchester, you ought to be a farmer.” Mr. Manchester: “Why?” Prof. Bishop: “I should think it would be so interesting for you to sit on the fence and watch the snails whizz by.” Miss Hopper: “Mr. Carman how would you punctuate this sentence: The pretty girl walking down the street was Dora.” Mr. C.: “I would make a dash after Dora.” Two Hundred Twenty-six Castle, Roper Matthews Private Ambulance Service University Place Lincoln GEORGE BROS. PRINTING ENGRAVING RUBBER STAMPS OFFICE SUPPLIES (—) 1313 N St. - LINCOLN THE EVANS LAUNDRY TELEPHONE B 3355 The Most Complete ia Equipment; the Most Perfect in Service THE EVANS CLEANERS PRESSERS, DYERS TELEPHONE B £3 1 1 Distinct, Separate Dry Cleaning Plant. Work as Near Perfection as Brains and Energy can Produce Patrons of our Laundry and Dry Cleaning Plants will find many of the little refinements of Work and Service which means satisfaction to the customer as well as satisfaction to us. HOW WE KNOW Hazel T.: “We never know our¬ selves morally until a test comes.” Ina H.: “No, and we never know ourselves mentally until we get a test.” H. RUPERT STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES PHONE 170 UNIVERSITY PLACE Two Hundred Twenty-seven Victor Flour IS UNIFORM IN QUALITY, and the quality is the best that careful selection of wheat, expert milling and improved machinery can produce YOUR PATRONAGE IS RESPECTFULLY SOLICITED The Crete Mills CRETE, NEBRASKA Established 1869 :: Mills at Crete and Curtis OTHER BRANDS OF FLOUR CURTIS BEST CORONET EIDERDOWN FROST KING CHAMPION OFFICERS A. L. Johnson, President - Mrs. C. C. White, Vice-President - C. L. Aller, Secretary Tivo Hundred Twenty-eight m YEAIU TO cone - HOW THEY KEPT THEIR WORD - Two Hundred Twenty-nine H. E. BUNTING Furniture and Rugs Wall Paper Paints and Oils Window Shades and Glass PHONE 1 3 5 J UNIVERSITY PLACE UNI PHONE: OFFICE 252 J - HOUSE 434 W B. C. BIGGS J. E. SHARP SANITARY PLUMBING CO. PLUMBING, HEATING AND FURNACES ALL WORK GUARANTEED Estimates Gladly Given LINCOLN - UNIVERSITY PLACE - BETHANY - HAVELOCK 108 East Nineteenth UNIVERSITY PLACE Street NEBRASKA Willard: “Come Out of the Kitch¬ en, Mary Ann.” Theta Phi: “Turn Back the Uni¬ verse.” Dialectic: “Somewhere a Voice is Calling 1 .” Kosdian: “The Sunshine of Your Smile.” Everett: “I want to Go Back to the Farm.” Aelio: “Whispering Hope.” Phi Beta: “Good-bye, Good Luck, God Bless You.” Oro Girls: “Don’t Take My Lov¬ in’ Man Away.” Zeta Phi: “There’s Music in the Air.” Alphian: “Take Me Back to Baby- land.” Delta Phi: “Believe Me if all Those Endearing Young Charms.” Rhotasian (New men’s society) : “Sail On.” EASTMAN KODAKS EASTMAN SPEED FILMS AZO PAPER DEVELOPING AND PRINTING QUICK WORK-EXPERT FINISHING PENNANTS LEATHER PILLOWS WESLEYAN JEWELRY WE WANT YOUR TRADE McBride chism THE CORNER DRUG STORE UNIVERSITY PLACE, NEBR. Two Hundred Thirty liar Mem Breakfast Pancakes Served with Shrapnel Cream of Wheat Postum No Beans Grape Fruit Dinner Mash Spuds Chicken ala Kink Salad, Pickles Breath of a Nation Brown Gray But no Beans Pie ala Mode Served on Lead Supper Oyster Cocktail Crab-meat Banana Parfait Sweet Potatoes Cake But no Beans Mints Music furnishe d by the enemy— “Bombs Burstin in Air’’ A REAL SHOCK Grubb: “Last night I dreamt my Dean McProud to Armilda Brome: watch was gone.’’ “If you had as much activity in your cerebellum as you have in your Bish: “Well, was it gone?” tongue, you’d be a second Demos¬ thenes. Grubb: “No, but it was going.” We solicit your patronage Bell Livery If the work pleases you tell your friends, if not tell the proprietor General livery and trans¬ fer business. Gentle teams, good equip- The Mogul Barber Shop ment for all occasions. S. L. CHAPIN, Proprietor W. J. Bell 127 North I2tu Street LINCOLN. NEBR. Phone 68 W. UNI. PLACE, NEB. Two Hundred Thirty-one rH YT«, NO V ) 0U3iN€V Of A. N wt. f yo« V (Got No MoNty A Voi fliHT GoT 1 No Gl 5lWfcGS IUDCN ON THtu HtFlt CBK5 f NO iwokt Vou FOi ' H To KNo THftT NO ON(S Coen to NON OVt 8W . I DO ftV 5t« wny soMt Foiks cnn ' t G«r njthsn THRU ThtiR HFADS. NF1T TlHC »WOW« ' l}« GotN TO THftO ytft OFF. DtR you GtT THftTP , -r 1 I 2 | 3 4 1 5 I 6 7 1-8 I 9 | 10 1 11 CO THE LINCOLN TRACTION COMPANY to 8 CONDUCTOR’S CHECK CC q Cl For 5-Cent Fare paid or P M. A. M. c $3 26 ! 25 ! 24 I 23 1 2! 1 21 ! 20 1 IS 18 I 17 - - THE INNOCENT CAUSE OF IT ALL Standard Chautauqua System ELMER M. AVERY, President C. OLIN BRUCE, Secretary-Treas. 328 South 12th St., Lincoln STANDARD in Programs. STANDARD in Business Methods. STANDARD in Division of Proceeds. STANDARD in Treatment of Commit¬ tees. STANDARD in Advertising the Com¬ munity. STANDARD in Its Direct Interest in the Children. STANDARD in All that Goes to Cre¬ ate Right Sentiment. Standard Chautauua System Operates in Ten States. 43 towns in 1913 56 towns in 1914 58 towns in 1915 139 towns in 1916 342 towns in 1917 Standard Chautauqua System are proud to enumerate the following Ne¬ braska Wesleyan University people who have been or are now associated with them : Let all doubts rest For the very best. A St. George Photograph Studio: 1-401 N St., Lincoln Phone B 4823 Earl McNeill Russell Stewart Grayston Lewis Loyd Gettys Beulah Champ Pauline Mayo E. M. Hosman Hazel Cozier-Schertz Luella Richard Habe Aden Bob Fawell Francis Simonds Susan Brodball- Holland Everett Simonds Walter Spalding Earl M. Lobb Roscoe Ward Fred Aden Dr. J. R. Gettys H. M. Lewis Helen Hunt C. B. More Richard Elliott Floyd Gettys Clarence Norall George Lemon A. P. Hillyer Merlin Cozier Frank Schertz Howard V. Miller Don Hinman Edna Thomas Prof. Eugene Knox Bess Gearhart- Morrison Maude Kendall- Boileau George Ainlay Eska Wilson Hazel Taylor Morris Greene J. R. Chappell Grace Smith Earl Harper Clara Lieber-Harper Tryon M. Shepherd C. K. Morse Don J. Young Arthur W. Anderson Raymond Johnson Roy W. Deal Chas. Steuber Lee Ogden Gordon Vaughn A. B. Connell Harold Vifquain Wesley Marsh Two Hundred Thirty-two Two Hundred Thirty-three Debating, Oratory, Athletics. Expenses Reasonable Nebraska Wesleyan University OFFERS COMPLETE COURSES IN ITS College of Liberal Arts: Courses leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science. Teachers’ College: Courses required for University and Professional State Certificates, all grades of County Certificates, Primary and Kindergarten. Academy: Full four years preparatory. Conservatory of Music: Piano, Voice, Violin, all Theoretical Subjects, Glee Club, Orchestra, Band. School of Expression and Oratory: Physical and Voice Culture, Imperso¬ nation and Dramatic Art, Extemporaneous Speaking, Debate, Private and Public Recitals; both Class and Pri¬ vate Lessons. School of Art: Courses in Perspective, Free Hand from Life, Oil and Water Color Painting from Life and Copy, Arts and Crafts. CATALOG FREE Address The Registrar Department B UNIVERSITY PLACE, NEBRASKA Summer Sessions. Write for Bulletin Two Hundred Thirty-four ‘‘Preserve the present for the future” LEADING THE RACE TOWNSEND Studio 226 South llth Street Lincoln, Nebraska Tivo Hundred Thirty-five “Annual” Specialists The 1917 “Coyote” was produced by our skilled staff. We can furnish the idea and carry it through to the completed product; or, we can furnish the mechanical knowledge to produce the work in any style you may de¬ sire. In either case our years of experience is at your command. THE CLAFLIN PRINTING COMPANY University Place, Lincoln, Nebraska Two Hundred Thirty-six == irea i„ iprerc c j Corc rcv2kt ds AHervfioix! L OOK back over the past years and ask yourself what other Engraving Institution, specializing in college annuals, has wielded so wide an Influence over the College Annual Field? Ask yourself if College and University Annuals are not better to¬ day because of BUREAU PROGRESSIVENESS and BUREAU INITIATIVE? You know that the BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, Inc. inaug¬ urated the system of Closer Co-operation with college annual boards in planning and constructing books from cover to cover. Our marked progress in this field commands attention. Our establishment is one of the largest of its kind in this country. Our Modern Art Department of noted Commercial Art Experts is developing Artistic Features that are making " Bureau” Annuals Famous for Originality and Beauty. And again, the help of our experienced College Annual Depart¬ ment is of invaluable aid. Our up-to-the-minute system, which we give you, and our Instructive Books will surely lighten your Burden. A proposition from the Natural Leaders in the College Annual Engraving field from an organization of over 150 people, founded over 17 years ago, and enjoying the Confidence and Good Will of the foremost Universities of this country, is certainly worth your while. Is not the BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, Inc., Deserving of the Opportunity of showing what it can do for - YOU? BUREAU of ENGRAVING, Inc. MINNEAPOLIS - MINNESOTA Z Ao y ouS ' € ofOr y naZ fL 1 Two Hundred Thirty-eight


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Nebraska Wesleyan University - Plainsman Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

Nebraska Wesleyan University - Plainsman Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

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