Nebraska Wesleyan University - Plainsman Yearbook (Lincoln, NE)

 - Class of 1924

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 282 of the 1924 volume:

; COPYRIGHT 1924 by JENNIE CROOK EJitoi TED LODER Business Manager Dark behind it rose the forest, Rose the black and gloomy pine-trees, Rose the firs with cones upon them; Bright before it beat the water, Beat the clear and sunny water, Beat the shining Big-Sea-Water. n THE VOLUME TWENTY-TWO Vear ooK jtebraska X esle]pan ICniversit? 1WJ (Tonic, tits I. ADMINISTRATION II. CLASSES III. ORGANIZATONS IV. ALUMNI V. SOCIETY VI. ATHLETICS VII. SNAP-SHOTS VIII. “PEP-ER BOX” fellow an5 tl)e ftrown. Come let tis raise our voices, In one triumphant strain, To praise our Alma Mater, ller glories tell again; Her emblem is the Sunflower, That o’er the land abounds; You can’t forget her colors —- They’re the yellow and the brown CHORUS Oh! her emblem is the Sunflower That o’er the land abounds; You can’t forget her colors— They’re the yellow and the brown. Ve soon must yield our places To mightier ones than we And launch forth in life’s battles To be what we may be; And when our hearts grow weary, With care our heads bowed down We’ll think of the days at Wesleyan ’Neath the yellow and the brown. — A. O. Hinson r- l M JtZ _«TrT ' I -£H We«Iey»n l r-T X i k 1 k k k k 1 k 1 ij k k L X I k H l I N | To-nite, as I sit thinking, my memory wanders back to the happy years spent at Wes¬ leyan, and it recalls some of the landmarks that stand out so vividly— 1 0 o’clock—chapel time.- 8 Nint Wesleyan S 5 i The Physics Lab. where those mysterious physical laws of nature were elucidated.- Ten Wesleyan Eleven The ' ‘gym” where so many battles were waged in defense of the Yellow and Brown- We leyan Twelve Wesleyan The hospitable domicile of our dear friend—The Chan¬ cellor. — Thirteen Weileyan The library—where we went to—study.- Fourteen Wealeyan Can we ever forget Our Alma Mater,—the main building softened by clinging vines.- Fifteen Wealeyan -v -» l —i ' —iIZ L i -a And the Church where we paid humble tribute to our Maker, and gained much re¬ ligious inspiration. ! a. rmdd !? ' Sixteen — .-i—- - Administration “Our (rfyancellor” ISAAC BUTLER SCHRECKENGAST B. S., Ph. M., S. T. B., D. D. I). W. C. Huntington, Professor of Religion Page Seventeen Administration Z3l)e (Toltege of Ciberal -Arts DEAN F. A. ALABASTER A. M., Litt. D. Professor of Greek The purpose of the College of Liberal Arts is to meet the needs of modern education. In addition to the general pro¬ gram provided by the typical college, special courses are pro¬ vided for students in the prelimnary work of business admin¬ istration, dentistry, engineering, law, medicine, nursing, and theology, and students may fulfill all the requirements of teachers’ certificates. The administration is alert in the matter of efficiency in instruction, and insists on the very highest possible degree of excellency in all departments. The stand¬ ard for regular degrees compares favorably with that of the best among our institutions of higher learning. The tone of the institution is high in morals and scholar¬ ship. It has been and is very successful in stimulating and preparing students to do satisfactory work in recognized graduate, professional, and research institutions, in the United States and Canada. Page Eighteen WILLIAM GEORGE BISHOP FRED MARION GREGG B.S., LL.B., A.M. A.M. HOMER EVERETT ALDER A.B. Professor of Geography and Geology Professor of Psychology md Director of Religious Education Instructor in Botany JOHN M. AIRMAN A.M. Assistant Professor of Botany HOWARD ADAM DURHAM A.M. Professor of Chemistry GRAHAM ANDREW BARRINGER A.M. Charles L. Noyes Professor of History ALICE CUSHMAN HUNTER A.M., Ph.D. Professor of Latin and Journalism, Director of Publicity Faye Nineteen Ailminislrat ion BENNETT MOORHEAD HOLLOWELL GLADYS WYVON COATMAN PHEOBE MAY HOPPER LENA DALRYMPLE A.M. A.M., Ph.D. A.B. A.M. Professor of German Professor of English Assistant Professor of English Professor of English WILLIAM LEROY RUYLE A.B., S.T.B. Assistant Professor of Religion, Director of Rural Education BERTHA WATT McPROUD Ph.B. Professor of Romance Languages MARIETTA SNOW A.B. Assistant Professor of Spanish Page Twenty Administration HARRY ALLEN TAYLOR A.B., B.S., M.D. Lecturer in First Aid and Social Hygiene for Men RUTH WARNER B.S., M.D. Instructor in Nursing, Consulting Physician tor Women CLARA RIESLAND BRANDT A.B. Assistant Professor of Physical Education GLEN ANTHONY PRESTON LL.B. Professor of Physical Education MARGIE ETIIOL LANGDON A.B., B.S.L. Librarian LOUISE KENNEDY A.B. MRS. HILDEBRAND A.B. Acting Registrar Assistant Librarian Page Twenty-one Administration ELIAS HERBERT WELLS riiB., A.M. James Stander Professor of Economics and Sociology CHARLES DUNHAM ROSE Ph.B., A.M. Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy OSCAR SCHMIEDEL B.S., A.M. Professor of Pure Mathematics WAYNE FULTON GIBBS B.S. Instructor in Business Administration CLAUDE JOSEPH SHIRK A.M., M.S. Professor of Biology Page Twenty-tw Administration DEAN BERTRAM EVERETT McPROUD A. M. Professor of Secondary Education Ol)£ Oeacfyers (Lolle e During the last few years the growth of the Teachers College has been phenomenal, and in accordance with that growth many readjustments and extensions have been necessary. The college has now outgrown the modern, sanitary building, which was built for it seven years ago and which at that time seemed to be entirely adequate. Next year it will occupy as much floor space outside this building as within. Its faculty now consists of twenty-three thoroughly trained specialists. Its departments of instruction now include Secondary Education, Elementary Education, Physical Education, Home Economics, and Manual Training. All departments lead to special certificates. The Training School is the laboratory for supervised teaching. A complete reorganization has been effected for the coming year. Hereafter there will be the Secondary School, the Elementary School, and the Kindergarten-Primary School. The Secondary School will include the Senior High School and the Junior High School. The old academy, whi ch a few years ago was reorganized as the secondary department of the Teachers College, will be retained as the Senior High School. It is fully accredited with the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools. It will continue to offer unusual opportunities to those who wish to prepare for college entrance, as well as to those who wish merely to complete their high school work. The Junior High School will consist of a new ninth grade and of the seventh and eighth grades, which formerly belonged to the Elementary School. Under the reorganization, the Elementary School will consist of an intermediate room, a demonstration fourth-grade room, and a second primary room. The Kindergarten-Primary School will occupy the present location of the Kindergarten. The combination of the first grade and the kindergarten will be of distinct advantage in the training of primary teachers. With this readjustment, the future of the Teachers College is very promising. Its duties and responsibilities moreover are very great. During 1923-4 it enrolled 582 college students for teacher training. There are two hundred candidates for certificates for 1924. It is the hope of all the members of the faculty that this college may grow in its capacity to serve the state. Par e Twnity-llirce Administration ROY DEAL A.M. Professor of Manual Training Principle of Secondary School, Teachers College MARIE HASKINS CHURCHILL Supervisor of Teaching in First Primary Grade FAY BONNELL Supervisor of Kinder¬ garten Teaching and Training E. GLEN CALLEN A.M. Assistant Professor of Economics and Soci¬ ology, Critic Teacher in Secondary School EMMA RENO HADLEY B.S. Professor of Home Economics LILLIAN CLAIR JETER B.S. LEMO THERESSA DENNIS B.S. Professor of Home Economics Assistant Professor of Home Economics Pncjc Twenty-font • Administration . mmm ZELIA CORNELL WILEY Supervisor of Teaching in Grade 4 grace McConnell Supervisor of Teaching in Grades 5 and 6 ROSE B. CLARK A.M. Professor of Elementary Education, Supervisor of the Training School VESTA GRAY KEETON Supervisor of Teaching in Grades 2 and 3 ELIZA BETH STANTt )N ARCHERD M.S. Principal of the Training School. Supervisor of Junior High School Teaching ETHEL LOUISE BOOTH A.B. Critic Teacher in Sec¬ ondary Education, In¬ structor in English Paye Twenty-fire Administration Ol)£ (TolUge of J ine -Arts DEAN PARVIN WITTE B. S. Professor of Vocal Music, and Director of Choral Music The College of Fine Arts was formed in 1920 by uniting the schools of Music, Expression, and Art. The School of Music has grown so rapidly the past year that several new rooms had to be put at its disposal. Each department has strengthened its courses with the result of in¬ creased enrollment. There have been some splendid recitals, notably those for two pianos and Gilbert and Sullivan’s opera, “Pinafore”. The School of Expression is a vital part of the College. It has been responsible for some excellent plays this winter, in fact, the best presentations that have been given on the campus. At present the School is all “puffed” up over the acquirement of Theta Alpha Phi, national honorary dramatic fraternity. The School of Arts has produced some fine examples in poster work as well as in the type known as wood-cuts. There is an enormous amount of talent on the Wesleyan Campus, and it expects to find new and favorable means of expression in the reorganization of the Art School under the new Art Director. Parjc Twenty sir Administration SARA MARSHALL Instructor in piano and voice. Head of public school music department CLARA URANIA MILLS B.Mus. Head of Theoretical De¬ partment. Professor of Piano MARGARET McGregor Instructor in Piano ANNA BRADLEY WITTE Professor of Voice ALTA VAUGHAN instructor in Piano CARL BEUTEL Professor of Piano. Director of School of Music EUDORA MARSHAL!. ESTERBROOK Professor of Organ Pa fir Twenty-.seveH Administration BEULAH GLADYS CIIAMP A.B., B.O. Director of School of Expression MARJORIE CLARK Instructor in Violin FLORENCE KURT 11 HARTSOOK Instructor in Expression NIDA VESTA SUMMERS Director of School of Art ROBERT SHEPARD Instructor in Band Instruments Page Twenty-eight (. ' lasses Senior (Hass Officer s first Semester Second Semester Ethel Evans . President . Theodore Loder Wilma Cook . Vice President . Helen Furman Florence Wing . Secretary . Gladys Russell Frances Atkins . Treasurer . Leslie Deal Ivan Farnsworth . College Council . Irving Wiltse COMMITTEES Recognition Day Marie V. Howell Margaret Bogle Finance Winona Buxton Esther Fowler Irene Shreve Tessie Wortman Dora Ailes College Night Frances Atkins Paul Sala M. Nakatsukasa Vera Anderson Beatrice Walter Florence Wing Albert Bailer ' s Pearl E. Sherlock Arthur Johnson Ruth Jacks Ethel Evans Senior Br eakfast Genevia George Irene Shreve Wilma Cook Theodore Loder Irma Anderson Mildred Ormsby Louis Austin Miriam Jones Naomi Hougey Annie Gessell John Johansen David Innis Pearl E. Sherlock Clara Hunkins Senior-Sophomore Picnic Harold Tracy Leslie Deal Leland Albertson Clara Shultz Leila Phipps Kenneth Bing Darwin Burroughs Cassius Tanner Senior-Junior Reception Lois Martin Ruth Jacks Mallie Mahaffay Alice Moore Emmanetta Bovdston Dorothy Hare Mabel Meyer (esse Boell Alhejrt Bailer ' ' ' - Marguerite Sloss Class Chaplain Ivy Day Orator Darwin Burroughs Darwin Burroughs Page Twenty-nine Classes Doras Ailes University Plate O. G. ; Home Economics Club; Sinac Ktvoc; Girls Glee Club Leland Albertson Carlton Chemistry Club; Botany Club; Physics ' : Club; Sinac Ktvoc; Student Volunteer - ; X. S. R. V. -_ _ Irma Anderson Gothenburg Alpha Epsilon; Chemistry Club Francis Atkins University Place Alpha Della Omega Louis Austin Beatrice Phi Kappa Tan; Track. 1, 2, 3. 4; “ V” Club; Senior Class Play; Wesleyan Staff; Y. M. C- A. Lyceum Course Bert Baller University Place Theta Phi Sigma; Y. Mk C. A. Cabinet; Purple Dragon; (ixforel Club; Hqotball, 2; K. K. K.; Class Play Vera Anderson University Place Delta Phi; Tuiple Arqus; Psychology Journal Club Esther Andren Cody, Wyoming O. G. C.; Student Volunteer; Chemistry Club; President Agassiz Club, 1st Sem. 6tu rt Baller University Place Theta Phi Sigma; Oxford Club; Sinac Etyoc; X S. R. V. Polley Ann Bignell Cedar Bluffs Zcta Phi; Theta Alpha Phi; Dramatic Club; V. W. C. A. Cabinet; Class Play; Choral Club, 2 Page Thirty Kenneth Bing Gladys Buxton Plain-view Beta Kappa; Sinac Ktyoc; V. M. C. A. Cabinet Harvard Alpha Epsilon; Chorus, 7, 8; Plome Eco¬ nomics Club Jesse Boell University Place Phi Kappa Tan; Basketball, 6, 7, 8 Winona Buxton Harvard Alpha Epsilon; V. W. C. A. Staff, 7, 8; Home Economics Club Margaret Bogle University Place Alpha Delta-Omega; Purple Arqus; Chem¬ istry Club; Y. Y. C. A. Cabinet Emmanetta Boydston University Place Gamma Mu Upsilon; Purple Arqus; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8; Sinac Etyoc; Home Economics; ' Classical Club; Orches¬ tra, 7, 8 Darwin Burroughs Eemoyne Beta Kappa; Pi Kappa Delta y Purple Dragon; Sinac Etyoc; N. S. R. Y.; Psy¬ chology Club; Varsity Oratory; Class play; Class Chaplain Wilma Cook Elmwood Delta Phi; Sinac Etyoc; Student Volun¬ teer; Purple Arqus Leslie Deal Davenport Delta Omega Phi; Track; “W” Club; Senior Class Play; Basketball, 4; Hender¬ son Club; Theophrastian; Botanical Club; Wesleyan Staff. 2 Harold De Wolf York Delta Omega Phi; Pi Kappa Delta; Ox¬ ford Club; Class Play; Varsity Debate, 5, 6 Page Thirty-one Classes Ethel Evans University Place Alpha Epsilon; Sigma Alpha Iota; V. W. C. A. Cabinet; Purple Arqus;, College Council Cecil Farnham Central City Beta Kappa Glee Club Ivan Farnsworth University Place Beta Kappa; Glee Club; N. S. R. Y. Preston Fergus Falls City Delta Omega Phi; K. K. K.; Senior Class Play Esther Fowler Pender Gamma Mu Upsilon; Glee Clubf Spanish Club Dorothy French University Place Willard; Phi Kappa Phi; Purple Arqus; Y. V. C. A. Cabinet, 13, 4 Helen Furman Fair bur •• Alpha Kappa Delta; Geog. Club; Gke Club Genevia George University Place Alpha Kappa Delta; College Council; Orchestra; President Woman’s Athletic Board; Y. W. O. A. Staff Annie Gessell Beatrice O. G. C.; Home Economics; Girls’ Glee Club Dorothy Hare University Place Upha Kappa Delta; Class Treasurer; Orcestra; Purple Arqus; Botany Club Faye Thirty-two Classes Lucile J. Hoffman Ashland Gamma Mu Upsilon; Purple Arqus; Glee Club Ruth Jacks Plattsmouth O. G. C.; Psychology Club; Y. W. Cabi¬ net; Ceog. Club; Purple Arqus; W. A. A. Arline Howard Malvern, Iowa Psychology Journal Club; Glee Club, 2 Arthur Johnson University Place Beta Kappa; Alpha Beta Gamma; Xoitaicossa Stnatsissa R. Chemistry Club; Psychology Club Marie Howeli, McCook Alpha Kappa Delta; Dramatic Club; H. KELLENBARGER University Place Psychology Club; Purple Arqus; W. A. A. Clara Hunkins Beaver City O. G. C. Gertrude Hutcheson University Place Alpha Delta Omega; Sigma Alpha Iota; Girls Glee Club; Octet,_2; Publication Board; Chorus, 7, S Ted Loder IVaverly Everett; Business Manager of Coyote; K. K. K.; College Council; Psychology Journal Club; President Senior Class, 8; Interfrnternity Council; Purple Dragon Mallie Mahaffey Valparaiso Alpha Delta Omega; Eleur-de-Lis; Home Economics Club; Y. A. A. Page Thirty-three Classes Lois Martin Franklin Alpha Delta Omega; Purple Arqus; Home Economics Club; Wesleyan Staff; V. w. C. A.; w. A. A.; Girls Glee Club Alice Moore University Place aomi Mougey Union Alpha Delta Omega; Chemistry Club; Home Economics Club; Girls Glee Club, l ' leur-de-Les; W. A. A. M. Nakatsukasa Yokohama, Japan Walter Neth Y. M. C. A University Place Oxford Club. Lillie Norlin University Place O. G. C.; Purple Arqus; Geog. Club; Spanish Club Mildred Ormsby Trumbull Zeta Phi; Purple Arqus; Psychology Club Leila Phipps Whitman O. G. C.; Purple Arqus; W. A. A.; Xoitaicossa Stnatissa R. Y.; Theophras- tian Botanical Club; Chemistry Club; Geog. Club Perry Preston Lyons Phi Kappa Tau Gladys Rising Yuma, Colorado Orophilian; Purple Arqus; Psychology Club; Geog. Club; Coyote Staff; Editor of 1923 Coyote; Y. W. C. A. President, 7, 8; W. A. A. Page Thirty-four ( lasses Gladys Russell Tekamah eta Phi; Noitaicossa Stnatsissa R. Y.; Sinac Etyoe; Theophrastian Botanical Club; Psychology CTutrt Girls Glee Club; W. A. A.; Coyote Stafif Paul Sala University Place Kappa Sigma Pi; Geos;. Club; Treasurer Y. M. C. A., 7, 8; K. K. K.; Business Manager of Senior Class play Clara Schultz Omaha eta Phi Robert Shepherd University Place Theta Phi Sigma; Purple Dragon; Band; Orchestra; Glee Club; Sinac Etyoe; Class Debate: Inter-fraternity Council Pearl Sherlock Norfolk Student Secretary of Y. W " . C. A. Irene Slireve Omaha eta Phlt-“Purple Arqus; Class Secretary, 5, 6; Sen o ' ‘ Class play Edna Simmons University Place Beryl Snyder Scottshluff Delta Omega Phi; Purple Dragon; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. 5, 6. 7, 8; Presiden, Y.-M. C. A., 7. .8; President Class, 5; Varsity Cheer Leader; Assistant Editor Coyote, S, 6; K. K. K., 5, 6, 7, S ' ; “Oeeg. Club; Publication Board, 2 Cassius Tanner Scottshluff O. G. ly.; Track, 2, 4, 6; Cross Country, 3. - 4; Captain of Cross Country, 7, 8. K. K. K; Secretary of Y. M. C. A. W” Club; Purple Dragon; Psychology Journal Club; Editor of Student Directory, 7, 8 Harold Tracey Adams Theta Phi Sigma; Sinac Etyoe Page Thirty-five Classes Beatrice Walter Corning, Missouri O. G. C.; Geog. Club, 5, 6; Physics Club, 5, 6, 7, 8; Psychology Club, 5, 6, 7, 8; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 7. 8; Purple Arqus; Student Volunteer; Noitaicossa Stnatsissa R. Y.; Glee Club Irving Wiltse Falls City Delta Omega Phi; Glee Club; Purple Dragon; Chorus; K. K. K.; Band; Inter¬ fraternity Council; President College Council, 8 Florence Wing Harvard Alpha Epsilon; Choir; Purple Arqus Jessie Wortman Malvern, Iowa Orophilian; Purple Arqus; Y. V. Committee; Psychology Journal Club; Classical Club Hazel Ziggafoos University Place Delta Phi; Dramatic Club; Theta Alpha Phi; Senior Expression; " The Times” Theodore C. Stander Louisville Delta Omega Phi; Physics Club; Chem¬ istry Club; Sinac Etyoc Paye Thirty-six Classes Dunior (Hass Officers First Semester R. H. Chenoweth Margaret Sutton Helen Burrill. .. Harold Barnett. . George Seeck President .. Vice President. . . Secretary . . Treasurer .. College Council Second Semester . Frances McAfee . Milton Metcalf .... Nettie Clark ..Lawrence Miles Albert Monkman COMMITTEES Merrill Norlin Nettie Clark Elva Whisler Mabel Schultz Mercedes Frazier George Seeck R. H. Chenoweth Class Play Thelma Armbruster Junior-Senior Reception Harold Barnett Charlotte Gantz Class Songs Joy Davis College Night Helen Wood Lucille Cunningham Elvin Gembler Leonard Larsen Chapel Gladys Avery Class Athletics Francis Alabaster Commencement Margaret Sutton Evelyn Mason Lloyd Sowers Gem White John Hoon Gladys Marshall Mildred St. Louis Maurice Peterson Earl Raitt LeRoy Donahoe Albert Monkman : Pac c Thirty-seven " Classes Francis Alabaster University Place Phi Kappa Tan; " Football, 1, 2, 3, 4, S, 6; Track, 1, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry .Club; Physics Club; “W” Club Til elm A, A r M br uster Lexiru ton Alpha Kappa Delta; (lirls Clee Club; Chorus Lowell Buerstetta T ecumseh Helen Burrill Fremont Gamma Mu Upsilon; Ceog. Club; Psychology Club; • .Student Volunteer; Xoitaicossa Stnatsissa R. V. Gladys Avery Humboldt Gambia ' Mu Upsilon; Home Economics Club; (lirls Glee Club Harold Barnett Pawnee City Delta Omega Phi; Chemistry Club; Stu¬ dent Volunteer; K. K. K.; Class Treas uher, 5; Noitaicossa Stnatsissa R. Y. 1 1 if | | . —II. s Cecil Bassett . Bayard TTeTa Kappa: Physics Club; Geog. Club; Spanish Club; Pi Kappa Delta; Debate; “ V” Business Manager John Calvert York Everett; " Basketball, 4, 5, 6; Track, 2.- Chemistry Club; Psychology Club; Glpe Club; Y. M. C. C. Cabinet; “W” Club; -Noitaicossa Stnatsissa R. Y. Roscoe H. Chenoweth University Place Beta Kappa; Pi Kappa Delta; Oxford ' Club; Class ' Debate Nettie Clark North Loup Alpha Epsilon; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Pape 7 7 irty-eiphf (. ' lasses Gladys Cook Sterling, Colorado Gamma Mu Upsilon; French Club; Press Club; Publication Board Leroy Donohoe Decatur Phi Kappa Tau; Football, 1, 3, 5, Captain, S Hazel Crim Seward Alpha Kappa Delta; French Club Vera Conner Malvern, Iowa eta Phi; Girls Glee Club; Psychology Journal Club; Geog. Club Jennie Crook University Place Alpha Kappa Delta; Editor of 1924 Coyote J.ucille Cunningham Rulo Alpha Epsilon; Geog. Club; French Club; Orchestra Charlotte Gantz Casper, Wyoming Alpha Kappa Delta; Girls Glee Club W. A. A. Mary Graff Tecumseh Alpha Kappa Delta Joyce E. Davis Kansas City, Missouri Zeta Phi; Psychology Journal (dub; Choir Paul Griffith Grant Everett; Chemistry Club; Noitaicossa Stnatsissa R. Y.; Basketball; Track Page Thirty nine Classes Hon Harrington University Place Phi Kappa Tau Charles Hartley Lincoln Beta Kappa; Editor Wesleyan, 5, 6; Presi¬ dent of Press Club John Hoon University Place Theta Phi Sigma; (ieog. Club; Psychology Journal Club; “ Y” Club; Varsity Club lONE HOSMAN Omaha Jyeng S. Huang Fukien, China Sinac Etyoc Gladys Marshall University Place Gamma Mu Upsilon; Botany Club Frances McAfee University Place Etyoc; Chemistry Club; Noitaicossa Stnai- sissa R. V. Lawrence Miles University Place Beta Kappa; V. M. C. A. Cabinet; Press Club Albert Monkman Scotia Delta Omega Phi; Vice-Pres. Y. M. C. A.; ilee Club; College Council; Oxford Club Clyde Moore Wolbach Beta Kappa; Spanish Club; Band Page Forty Classes ■ • _ - — Merrill Norlin University Place Theta Phi Sigma Dorothy Reynolds Alpha ' Delta (Hnega Alliance Glenn Ough University Place George Seeck Brttnsvuick Beta Kappa; College ' Council; Psychology Journal Club; Noitaicossa Stnatsissa R. V. Harold Quimby University Place Delta Omega Phi; K. K. K. Mildred St. Louis Petersburg Delta Phi; Geog ' . Club; Spanish, Club; Sinac Etyoc; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Earl Raitt Columbus Theta Phi Sigma; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6; Captain of Track Team, 5, 6 Sheng Yang Su Hinghvca, China Fleur-d e-Lis Gladys Reber Elmveood Delta Phi; Geog. Club Margaret Sutton Hebron Alpha Epsiloi;; Y, W. C. A. Cabinet; Geog.—Club Pune Forty-one ( " l.uistS Fern Terry Fairmont Alice Todd Union Alpha 1 lelU Umega; (ieog. Chth; Psychology Ciiih Elva B. Whisper Delta Phi; Home Economics Cluh Gem White O. G. C. Helen Wood Alpha Kappa Delta; Home Economics Cltih Far rat ut, Iowa Fairfield Aurora Page Forty-two ( ' lasses First Semester Lloyd Shepard. . Lillian Calvert Glen Griffith . Ivan Jones. Jean Bader. Eva Jamison . .. . Sophomore OFFICERS Second Semester ■ . President .Edwin Loder Vice-President .Lois Nicholas . . Secretary .Marcella Studnicka . . Treasurer .Alice Stebbins College Council .Charlotte Mevich . ... Chapel .Edythe Williams COLLEGE Lloyd Shepard, Chairman Aulda Kerlev Paul Michaud Lorine Yoho NIGHT COMMITTEE Harry Vedder Milton Coffman Eva Jamison Julia Radinsky Edwin Loder Mary Champ Edythe Williams Clinton Svvengel Pane Forty three Classes Earl Adams Beatrice Theta Phi Sigma; Varsity Debate; Class President, 1 Alva Andrews University Place Delta Omega Phi; Press Club; Psychology Journal Club; Student Publication Board; Wesleyan Staff; Men’s Glee Club Melvin Alberts Clatonia Theta Phi Sigma; K. K. K. Clarice Armstrong Hay Springs Elizabeth Allen Russell, Iowa Orophilian; Dome Economics Club Mae Auten North Bend Gamma Mu Upsilon; Press Club; Sinac Etyoc W. R. Allen University Place Kappa Sigma Pi; Geog. Club; Noitaicossa Stnatsissa R. Y. Jean Bader Fremont Everett; Glee Club Elsie Anderson Delta Phi; Agassiz Ceresco Bertha Brodfuehrer Columbus Spanish Club; W. A. A. Page Forty-four Classes Mary Bailey Casper, Wyoming Delta Phi; Sinac Etyoc Helen Boydston University Place Gamma Mu Upsilon Rex Bartholoyiew Sioux City, Iowa Delta Omega Phi; Band; Chorus; Student Volunteers; Press Club; Debate Florence Brandt Prescott, Iowa Bernice Beers Doniphan Jess Brandt Prescott, Iowa Beta Kappa George Boardman Imperial Delta Omega Phi Allen P. Burkhardt Stanton Beta Kappa; Psychology Journal Club Julia Bortfeld Alma Velma Bush Lewiston Orophilian Olee Club; Choir Page Forty-fire ( l,i : i Lillian Calvert York Willard; (jeog. Hub; Botany Club; Student Volunteer; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Ben Christner University Place Delta Omega Phi; Oxford Club;. Clee i ciuiv ' jL. . Georgia Carder Crete hi on Alpha Delta Omega; Agassiz Club W. A. A. Vera Clark Henderson, Iowa Zeta Phi; Psychology Club Milton Coffman Faifbury Everett; Clee Club Ruth Conkle University Place Alpha Delta Omega Hazel Chambers Agassiz Club Sutton ames Connelly University Place Theta Phi Sigma; Associate Editor of Wesleyan M ary ‘Champ University Place Alpha Kappa Delta: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Freda Coon ley He at rice Orophilian; (ieog. Club; W. A. A. Page Ports-six Classes Howard Frisbie Red Cloud Frank Dafoe University Place Tlieta Phi Signla Hazel Furman Fair bury Alpha Kappa Delta; Glee Club V. A. A. Mabel Grush Falls City Garanin Mu Upsilon; Agassiz Ralph Deal Davenport Delta Omega ' Phi • T . I . K.; Sinac Etyoc; Coyote Staff; Vjce-Bresklefit, 1 Margaret Dudley Gretna Botany. Club; Fleur-cle-Lis; W. A. A. Glenn Griffith Everett; Glee Club Grant Verna Freeman Ilildret i Alpha, Delta Omega Walter Hanson University Place Beta Kappa; Geog. Club; Psychology Journal Club William G. Frey Theta ITiT Sigina IF inside Page Forty-seven (hisses Virginia Hardin University Place Alpha Kappa Delta; President Dramatic” Club; Theta Alpha ' P1T1; W! 7 A.; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Psychology Journal ( ' lull Albert Hatcher University Place Everett; K. K. K.; Acc’t Assistant Lab. Mildred Hoffman University Place Sigma Alpha Iota; O. (1. C. Carl Johnson O. G. K. Hazel Johnson Willis Johnson Everett; Bam Loomis M end Orchard Eva Jamison University Place Alpha Kappa Delta: Dramatic Club; Coyote, 1, 2, 3, 4 Aulda Kerley Willard Randolph Dorothy Jenkins Orophilian; Agassiz; W C olhenbur ij .; AlrtTicstra Della Larson Delta Phi A s hi and Pa(jc Forty-eight Classes Eva Leibbrand Milton, Oregon Edwin Loder IVaverly Zeta Phi Everett; Band John Liesvei.d Holland Delta Omega Phi; Glee Club Juno Loder Aurora Willard; Dramatic Club; Glee Club Lee Lincoln Bayard O. G. K. Faye Mathews Stella Helen Lindquist University Place Jean Mahood University Place Orophilian; W. A. A. Yiih-ching Liu Fukien, China Bertha McClain Parsons, Kansas Sigma Alpha Iota; Chorus Page Forty-nine Class Irene McCord Meade Helen Mills Gordon Zeta Phi; Agassiz Alpha Kappa Delta Frances McCormick LewejTen Gamma Mu Upsilon; VV. A. -V. Charlotte Mevich Leiuellen Orophilian; Fleur-de-Lis; W. A. A.; Choir Helen Morten Elva Momma Willard Hartington Nelson Alpha llelta Omega; Girls Glee Club; Choir; W. A. A. Florence Meyer Weeping Water Alpha Delta Omega; Agassiz Club; Fleur-de-Lis Paul Michaud Nora Dram atic Club; Theophrastian Botanical Club; Kappa Sigma Pi Lila Mumma Nelson - lpha Delta Omega; Noitaicossa Stnat- sissa R. Y.; Theophrastian Botanical Club; Geog. Club; Girls Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; W. A. A.; Choir Rex A. Miles Pawnee City Beta Kappa Page Fifty ( lasses- - ' mm m Milford Norlin University Place Grace Pfeiffer Elk horn Theta Phi Sigma O. ( J. C. A Esther Nystrom Omaha Ruth Pyle University Place Alpha Epsilon; Us; ( Sinac Etyoe; Fleur-de- ' ollege Council Alpha Kappa Delta Julia Radinsky University PfaM Harlan Peckham Brady Orophilian; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Theta Phi Sigma Bernice Peterson . Meade Avis Racer Delta Phi Gordon Hazel Peterson .1 thins ott Harlan Randall University Place Delta Phi Kappa Sigma Pi; -Fleur-cle-Lis Page Fifty-one Classes Amy Reagan Humboldt Elsie Rood IV a h o o O. G. C. Clarence Reed Beatrice Theta Phi Sigma; Class Debate Lulu Mae Rose Weeping Water Willard Helen Reece Valentine Alpha Delta Omega; Psychology Journal Club; Fleur-de-Lis Ophie E. Sala University Place O. G. C. Mildred Riley Inman Louise Sandstrom University Place Orophilian Delta Phi (Jordon B. Rockakellow Hastings, oica Delta Omega Phi; Psychology Journal Club; Physics Club Beulah M. Scott Plainvievj Alpha Kappa Delta; Home Economics Club Page Fifty-two Classes Helen Scott University Place Gamma Mu Upsilon M ARGARET STANDER Louisville Willard; Home Economics Club Ronald E. Schlichtemier Theta Phi Sigma N chaw k a Paul Steeves Panama Theta Phi Sigma; Track; Band Zulu Slump Red Oak, Iova Psychology Journal Club Gerald V. Summers Lincoln Beta Kappa; Track; Basketball; Sinac Etyoc; Student Volunteer Merrill Slump Red Oak, lovca Eleanor Swanson Alpha Epsilon IV averly Loyd Shepherd University Place Theta Phi Sigma; Class President, 3; College Council; Chorus; Band Clinton Swengel Ptainvievj Everett Page Fifty-three Classes Helen Taylor Osceola Dora ' Rrodfuehrer Columbus M ary-Louise Blanchard, JrrWa Alpha Delta Omega Nell Coons Steele City o. C. C. Myron Waodei.i, lndtanola ■ .5 T J r ' • Beta Kappa; Chemistry Club Velma Fitzsimons Delta Phi Hebron .Robert Weston University Place Kappa Sigma Club; Psj Pi; Fleur-de-Lis; Oeog. -chology Journal Club Mildred Krouch Pawnee City Howard Thompson Sutton Fred Martens Gresham Delta Omega Phi Beta Kappa Page Fifty-four Classes Eva Leibbrand Zeta Phi Evelyne Sipp Willard Sharp Everett; Physics Club; Band; Track Mildred Short Alpha Delta Omega; V. W. C. A. Milton, Oregon University Place University Place IPymore Page Fifty-file Classes Virgil Jensen Virgil Jensen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Jensen of Lexington, Nebraska, died last summer of blood poison¬ ing which resulted from an injury he received while par¬ ticipating in a low hurdle race on high school day, 1923. Jensen was very prominent in athletics. He played halfback on the reserve football team. When track season came he was Wesleyan’s ablest contender in the high hurdles. Virgil was a charter member of Upsilon chapter of Phi Kappa Tau. The present Sophomore class is very proud of their claim to this departed Wesleyanite. The man is yet to be found who ever saw Jensen angry or out of sorts. His genial smile greeted everyone every¬ where. The fellows called him, “Speedy”. Page Fifty-six Classes Jfresfymert OFFICERS Second Semester ■ President . John Casteel Vice President . Harold Frazell • Secretary . Laurence Whister Treasurer . Paul Barkmeier College Council —Kenneth Davis First Semester Fenton Thoma. . Mildred Crowell Helen Gregg. ... Esther Huber . . . COMMITTEES Lucille Gillett Social Lyle Burdick Evelyn Bell Genevieve Thurber Chapel James Buxton Lillian Garrett Homer Hubbard Medford Klein College Night Helen Gregg Thelma Gergens Dell Danker Max Pflug Interclass Track Meet Norris Chadderdon Oscar Wieberg Yell Leader Claire Johnson Page Fifty-seven Classes George F. Ai.lely Kimball Wii.ber Avery Humboldt O.. G. K. O. G. K. Gladys Anderson Geneva Paul A. Barkmier Central City Everett; Band Anderson IV heat land, Wyoming Frank Bates Geneva Phi Kappa Tan Band; Kappa Sigma P 1 Vern C. Armstrong Big Springs Elsie Bednar Wymore o. G. K. Gamma Mu Epsilon Ruth Arrasmith Fullerton Roland Beebe Nelson Willard; Glee Club; Freshman Commission Kappa Sigma Pi Page Fifty-eight ' lassos Evelyn Bell Alpha Della Omega Beatrice Laurence Brownson Mason City Theta Phi Sigma Harold Boell University Place Phi Kappa Tau Charles Bruce Hotchkiss, Colorado Delta Omega Phi Allen Boswell Bcnkclman Ruth C. Burgess Lushton O. G. C. Everett Alma Bowen Hastings, fovea Edith Burroughs Beatrice Alpha Delta Omega; Glee Club; W. A. A. Muriel Bowsman Lawrence Bush Le-zviston Havelock R e ta Kappa Page Fifty-nine Classes Richard Byrkit Clay Center l’lii Kappa Tau Norris Chadderdon University Place Theta Phi Sigma Aubrey Carrell University Place Everett; Press Club; Coyote Elizabeth Connelly University Place Alpha Kappa Delta; Glee Club; Freshman Commission; Varsity Debate Norman Cherry Fair bury Beta Kappa; Band Beth Cook W averly Irene Churchill Malvern, Iowa Zeta Phi Paul Copeland HoUrege Delta Omega Phi Otis Cole Shelby Sterling Cram Craig Phi Kappa Tau; Band Kappa Sigma Pi Page Sixty Classes Boyd Crane Dramatic Club Benkelman Gertrude Davies Delta Phi Hooper Mildred Crannell T ekatnah Hyldred Davies Orophilian; Chorus Inman Ruth Cross Delta I’lli St. Edward Howard Davis Delta Omega Phi Geneva Mildred Crowell Willard Omaha Kenneth Davis Theta Phi Sigma Auburn Dell Danker E verett Ri-vcrton Helen Davison Alpha Delta Omega Beatrice Page Sixty-one Classes Donovan Dinnis Lewiston Mildred Fellers Chester Everett; Band Sigma Alpha Iota; jlee Club; W. A. A. Dorothy Dickenson Willard Lyons Jane Fisher Omaha Ellen Douglas Delta 1’lii Elmwood Raymond Flanagin Pawnee City Bessie Eberhardt North Loup Berniece Foster Sidney Botany Clnli Ethel Farabee V. A. A. Doniphan Harold Frazell Theta I’hi Sigma; Clee Smith field Club l J u jc Sixty-two Classes Madeline Freytag Winner, So. Dakota Alpha Delta Omega Ralph Gerlach Theta Phi Sigma Harvard Ralph Gross Ceteseo Phi Kappa Tau; Band Gayl Girerson Lincoln Lillian Garrett Beatrice Orophilian Earl Gibson Cozad Lucille Garrett Beatrice Orophilian; Geog. Club; Freshman Commission Bruce Gillan Theta Phi Sigma Lexington Thelma Gergens Auburn Silas Gillan Lexington Orophilian 1 ' heta ' Phi Sigma Page Sivty ' three Classes Lucile Gillett University Place Alpha Kappa Delta; Spanish Club; Choir; Freshman Commission Ralph Hammon d Theta Phi Sigma Fair bury Alberta Grandy University Place Alpha Kappa Delta Lucile Harris University Place Orophilian; Wesleyan Staff Helen Gregg University Plat Willard; Freshman Commission; Secre¬ tary of Class Marion Hartz M itchell Lucile Gregg Beatrice Alpha Epsilon; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Freshman Commission Genevieve Hall Farragut, lovua Richard Hatten Fullerton Everett Hortensf. Hazen Norfolk Alpha Kappa Delta; Coyote Staff Page Sixty-four Classes V wye an Hazen Norfolk Alpha Kappa Delta; Freshman Commission Kathleen Hoffman Choir Norfolk Ellen Hedge University Place Irene Holmes Fairburv Delta Phi Orophilian; (iirls (Uee Club; Chorus Nellie Hedges Bethany Melvin Hopkins Snvanton Delta Phi Vania Hedges Panama Ruth IIosman Choir Elgin Esther Hermann W estern Helen Houston York Orophilian Zela Phi Page Sixty-five Classes Homer Hubbard Everett Omaha Claude Hua ' CK Morrow-ville, Kansas “■ " " k Delta ( linega J ’hi; Football, 1 Hubbell York Zeta I’lli Bernice Hyde Norfolk ( ' Imir Esther Huber Kearney Zeta Phi; Class Treasurer; Glee Club Ethel Ireland T ekamah Harvard Hull Beta Kappa; Chorus Holstein Lucille Ingham Willard Lynns Kenneth Hull Gordon. Clair Johnson Norfolk Delta tmega Phi rhi Kappa Tau Page Sixty-six (‘lasses Elsie Kellogg Valentine Alpha Delta Omega; W. A. A. Cl ris Keim Tecumseh Theta I’hi Sigma Harold Kemble Lincoln Oliver Lake University Place Beta Ka ' ppa Julian .King Central City Everett Ethel Larson ‘ Omaha Delta Phi; Freshman Commission Lucille King W. A. A. Douglas Mildred Letson Hay Springs Alpha Kappa Delta Medford Klein Sheridan, fVyojning " TTeTfa Omega Phi; Weslevan Pres,S__Club Hester Marsh T ekatnah Page Sixty-seven Classes Hazel Mason Ord Louis McIntyre Shenandoah, lovea (lamina Mu Upsilon Ina McClanahan Beatrice Lucille McVey University Place French Cluh Delta 1’hi Gladys McCormick Le ivellan Glen Moon University Place Gamma Mu Upsilon Phi Kappa Tau Dortha McDougal T ecumseh Alpha Kappa Delta Lois Moore Surprise Erva MacFarlane Simla, Colorado Delta Phi; Dramatic Club; frlee Club Nelle Moul Ord Page Sixty-eight Classes Helen Meyers University Place Robert Palme Willard Phi Kappa Tan Norfolk Alice Neff Lexington Alpha Kappa Delta; Glee Club Barbara Paul University Place Qrophilian Mary Oti.ey IV averly O. G. C. Helen Paul University Place Orophilian Bernice Ough University Place Delta Phi Howard Paul University Place Charles Paine Grand Island Kappa Sigma Pi; Class Debate Harriett Peacock University Place ■ Ml Page Sixty-nine Classes M.vpv Perdew Conway, Iowa —s Alpha Delta Omega Alta Pi.oop 1 1 1 i lpha Epsilon Lyons Donald Peterson Atkins on Edith Pollock Pender Theta Phi Sigma ' Dramatic Glib George Pitman Phi Kappa N orth Platre Tan; Band Mildred Pothast Orophilian; Chorus Pic kr ell Max Pflug Ohtowa Fannie Potter Geneva Kvtrett Gertrude Phelps Louisville Alpha Epsilon Helen Quimby Zeta Phi; University Place Freshman Commission Page Seventy Classes Percy Rohrbaugh Powell Delta Omega Phi; Botany Club; Chemis¬ try Club Fred Schultz: Bison, Kansas Theta Phi Sigma Vera Ross University Place Sigma Alpha Iota Wilma,Scott Shelley Gamma Mu Upsilon Eunice Roth Omaha Marie Smith Beatrice Orophilian; Geog. Club Everett Saunders University l hue Everfcft Floyd Schneider Kappa Sigma ' Pi Olive Spangler Weeping IVater Gamma Mu Upsilon Beatrice Cecil Squire Red Cloud Band Page Seventy-one Classes Nell Stanton University Plate Alpha Kappa l)elta; Freshman Commission Georgia Swiggert Sigma Alpha Iota llyannis Clara Stowell Alpha Delta Omega St. Paul Fenton Thoma Scribner Phi Kappa Tau Mildred Stewart Dorchester Orophilian; Orchestra; Glee Club; Fresh¬ man Commission Genevieve Thurber Tecumseh Alpha Kappa Delta Gladys Sullivan Boulder, Colorado 7.c ta Phi Winifred Tracy Adams Orophilian Edward Sweany Davenport O. G. K.; Press Club Beulah Trotter Douglas Page Seventy-two Classes Elton Trowbridge O. G. K. Page Gladys Wardell Creighton Alpha Delta Omega; Dramatic Club Harold Turner University Place Phi Kappa Tau Twyla Warren Palmer Orophilian Grace Walker Franklin Alpha Kappa Delta; Botany Club; Girls Glee Club; Secretary of Woman’s Athletic Association John Watt Sheridan, Wyoming Kappa Sigma Pi; Botany Club Laura Walter , Delta Phi Havelock Bergette West Davey Delta Phi Harriet Ward University Place Willard; Coyote Staff Mildred White Lewiston Alpha Epsilon Page Seventy-three (. ' lasses Lawrence Farragut L Iowa Marguerite Wiles Plattsmouth -—— 1T _ Wifiard.X T= k Oscar Wiberg Sedan Phi Kappa Tau Russell Wilkie Loup City O. C. K. Lillian Wieseman Gamma Mu llpsilon Osceola E. H. Wilson Harvard Theta Phi Sigma Frances Wiggens Alpha Kappa Delta Exeter Lawrence Wiltse Falls City Delta Omega Phi Helen Wiles Plattsmouth Merna Wolff Plattsmouth Willard Willard Faye Seventy-four Classes Eva Wright Whitman Clement Young Doniphan Phi Kappa Tau; Raijd Fern Wunenburc S -ican ton Zeta Phi Edna Zam ow Central City Merlin Wyatt Manning, Iowa Henry Zehner Norfolk Phi Kappa Tau Reba Yeakle Fair bury Zeta Phi Ruth Ziggafoos University Place Delta Phi; Freshman Commission Laverne Yost Brunswick Del Omega PJii Glenn Yetter University Place Everett Deceased Huge Seventy five Classes Norman Durfee Pierce Reta Kappa Louie Kahl Winside Mildred Larson Upland La Vern Lewis Winside Lloyd McGrevv Ord Page Seventy six SOSSUQ Un ttemor? of (Blenn, bettor It is altogether fitting and proper that we should give this small space in memory of our loved and respected classmate “who has passed on to be with God.’ Nearly everyone remembered the edition of the Wesleyan that so well expressed the feelings of the entire student body, showing our love and appreciation for one who was given to us for so short a time. Let us all remember Glenn’s words, “Play the game, and play it hard, and in sportsmanlike manner.” May we feel his influence in our heart, mind and spirit. W e can ask ourselves, “Why was it Glenn? Me can only answer that Gcd knows best. It is the prayer of all of us that we may die in giving service to others as Glenn died. Page Seventy-seven Secondary School OFFICERS First Semester B. F. Dims. President . . . A. K. Williams . Vice-President . Harry McNeal . Secretary-Treasure) E. A. Cochell . Chapel Chairman SECONDARY SCHOOL The Secondary School is a part of the University, though its organization is distinct from the college. The scholarship of the Secondary School has a high standard of excellency. The teaching staff is of the same high type of ability as found in the best classes in the University. This gives the students of the Secondary School an unusual opportunity not only for scholar¬ ship, but they have the same privileges as the students of the Uni¬ versity in the social and cultural life found in such a University. Second Semester . E. A. Cochell Mrs. A. K. Williams . . . . Bertha Berkman . A. K. Williams Page Seventy-eight Fine Arts GERTRUDE LUCILLE HUTCHESON Gertrude is a member of Sigma Alpha lota, National Musical Sorority; Inter- Fraternity Council; Chapter Editor for Sigma Alpha Iota; Secretary of University Publication Board; Censor of Class Edi¬ tions of Wesleyan; Member of Double Quartet of First Church; Secretary of Open Forum of Sunday School; Chorister for Y. W. C. A.; Member Senior Play Committee; Prima Donna Soprano in opera “Pinafore” and at odd moments has completed the work for both her A.B. and B.F.A. Gertrude majors in voice under Dean Parvin Witte. ENID COOK Enid is a charter member of Upsilon chapter, Sigma Alpha Iota. She has taught a class of thirty-three squirmy tots, in her home town of Stanton, Nebr., and traveled back and forth between there and Wesleyan to complete her work for Conservatory graduation. Enid graduates in piano under Professor Carl Beutel. Page Sez ' enty-nine Fine Arts Senior expression Ruth Lang “Here Comes the Bridegroom " . Booth Tarkington Polley Ann Bignell “The Necklace”..... Maupaussant Dollie Allan “The Mansions”. Van Dyke Hazel Ziggafoos “Enoch Arden”. Tennyson Page Eighty Fine Arts Vc elder Swengel l ' ager Bader Ol)e Wesleyan MlaU Quartet Students and friends have every reason to be proud of the work being done by the Wesleyan Male Quartet. In the first place, each member of the quartet has an excellent voice, which he handles well. Then, too, the boys have been trained so that each one loses his own personality in a group consciousness as he sings. This enables the hearer to get unity of effect. The voices have this same quality, and blend as the notes of one instrument. M iss Sara Marshall, director of the quartet, has given much time and careful attention to their training. She has developed especially their ability to interpret music in a satisfying way. The quartet consists of Clinton Swengel, first tenor; Roy Fager, second tenor; Harry Vedder, baritone; and Jean Bader, bass. They accompany the Wesleyan Male Glee Club on trips, and expect to give a home concert. They also plan to do some concert work this summer. Page Eighty one Fine Arts (tboir The purpose of this organization is to furnish music at the First Methodist Church, and to enable the students to get first hand knowledge of, and experience in, the best of church music. The University Chorus, which includes the First Church Choir, other students, and interested towns-people will present Elijah, the famous oratorio, during the May Festival, May 5 and 6. Among the members of the First Church Choir are the fol lowing students: Bertha McClain Rex Bartholomew James Buxton Ivan Farnsworth Cecil Farnham Lloyd McGrew Fletcher Price Roland Beebe Edward Novak Howard Thompson Roy Fager Harvard Hull Thelma Armbruster Clarice Armstrong Velma Bush Marie Cowgill Hyldred Davies Mildred Fellers Hazel Furman Charlotte Gantz Hortense Hazen Nellie Hedges Mildred Hoffman Ruth Hosman Gertrude Hutchison Frances Larson Florence Marks Vera Ross Reba Sharp Alice Stebbins Georgia Swiggart Elva Trede Twyla Warren Florence Wing Helen Mills Mildred Ruth Crider Mary Champ Ethel Evans Jennie Crook Joyce Davis Charlotte Mevich Helen Furman Lucille Gillet Ethel McClain Frances McCormick Lucille McVey Bernice Ough Mildred Pothast Lila Mu ' mma Alice Neff Mrs. Grace Novak Stella Olson Dorothy Reynolds Florence Rouse Jane Fisher Genevia George Martha Monkman Vyvyean Hazen Kathleen Hoffman Bernese Hyde Berthina Klahn Juno Loder Alva Andrews Glenn Ough Jean Bader Milton Coffman Maurice Peterson Harry Vedder James Connelly John Casteel Ben Christner Harold DeWolf Robert Hardin F. W. Olson Irving Wiltse Lawrence Wiltse Director —Dean Witte Organist —Mrs. Esterbrook Page Eighty-two Fine AiIs ytla? festival The first annual May Music Festival of Nebraska Wesleyan was given in the auditorium, May 5th and 6th. The festival consisted of three concerts. The first, Monday afternoon, was given by the Oratorio Quartette: Mrs. Allen Taylor, soprano; Mrs. Raymond Havens, con¬ tralto; Carleton Cummings, tenor, and Howard Preston, baritone. Mrs. Allen Taylor, of Kansas City, Missouri, has a clear, sweet and sympathetic voice. She sings for the pleasure of singing; because she enjoys it. Mrs. Raymond Havens of Kansas City, Missouri, is an artist of rare ability. Her voice has a pleasing quality and she sings with a great deal of dramatic power. Howard Preston, baritone, of Chicago, sang as only a true artist could. His voice is deep and full and his enunciation is clear. His interpretation of Elijah was ideal. He has the voice, the dramatic sense, and an appreciation of the significance of the part. Carleton Cummings is a graduate of the Nebraska Wesleyan School of Music, and for the past two years has been located in Chicago. He has an exceptionally brilliant and colorful voice of heroic range. He sings with much warmth and color of tone. The program of these four artists consisted of solos from each, and a duet by Mrs. Taylor and Mrs. Allen. Monday evening, Florence MacBeth gave her delightful program. It is undoubtedly the best along this line that we have had. She is a true coloratura soprano. Her voice is bright and animated, its sweetness and smoothness was shown in Handel’s “What’s Sweeter Than a Rose?” Throughout her entire program she was ably assisted by George Roberts, accom¬ panist and composer. Her unaffectedly gracious manner completely captivated her appreciative audience. The grand climax came Tuesday evening, when Mendelssohn ' s magnificent oratorio, Elijah, was given by the University Chorus and interested townspeople, directed by Dean Parvin Witte, accompanied by the University orchestra, directed by Professor August Molzer. The oratorio artists sang the solo parts. This completed the Festival. Every number was much enjoyed by the audiences, and we hope that the May Music Festival has come to Nebraska Wesleyan to stay. Page Eighty-three Fine Arts Ob £ eslevan Orchestra The Nebraska Wesleyan Orchestra has completed a successful year. Regular weekly rehearsals have been held for practice in ensemble work. It has played for several important occasions during the year, but its greatest accomplishment was to accompany the 5 and 6. First Violin Marjorie Clark Lillian Garrett Hazel Yetter Valreta Callen Dorothy Hare Allen Laaker Homer Hubbard Second Violin Ross King Ora Baker Flora Redwood Lucille Wepking Anna Alpers Lee Deehart Viola Mildred Simpson Cello Jennie Olson Director — ' oratorio, Elijah, which was held May Bass Alta Jackson Flute Margaret Bogle Clarinet Mildred Stewart Dorothy Jenkins Cornet Robert Shepherd Emmanetta Bovdston Trombone W. A. Brokaw French Horn Chester Piersol Piano Alta Vaughan . A. V. Molzer Page Eighty-four Fine Arts l ' he University Band has finished a successful season. It has held regular rehearsals during the year, and furnished music for the inter¬ collegiate football and basketball games, besides various other college functions, hollowing is the program of the annual Home Concert given by the band in the Wesleyan Auditorium March 4th: PROGRAM March, Pomposo. Seitz Overture, Bandman’s Delight. Skaggs Cornet Solo, Gayety Polka. Hartley Mr. Raymond Si.onecker Morceau, Alita (Wild Flower). Losey Trombone Specialty, Sal lie Trombone. Filmore Pahson Trombone’s Eldest Gal; Some Crow INTERMISSION March, The Marvel. Lockney Medley, The Best-Loved Southern Melodies. Hayes Concert Polka, The Two Johns. Filmore Featuring Mr. Iral Anderson, Euphonium Brass Quartette. Selected Medley-Overture, Operatic Mingle. Berry Page Eighty-five (Burls’ (Blee (Hub This year marks the third anniversary of the Nebraska Wesleyan Girls’ Glee Club. There are forty members in the club. Their itinerary has been limited so far because of the newness of the organization. They sang before the Lincoln Credit Association at their Annual Banquet held in the Grand Hotel; also for the First M. E. Sunday School of University Place, and at Lincoln Heights. The trip to Ashland April 27th was especially enjoyed. Here they sang in the M. E. Church. The Club boasts of its fine quartet which has added greatly to their programs. Page Eighty-six Fine Arts Nebraska X eslepart (BirU (Blee (Hub Director — Mrs. Parvin Witte Pianist — Juno Loder OFFICERS President . Vice President. . . . Secretary . Treasurer . Business Manager . .Esther Fowler .Elva Mumma Emmanetta Boydston .Velma Bush .Lucile Hoffman Quartet First Soprano Esther Fowler First A Ito Irene Cook Second Soprano Thelma Armbruster Second Alto Naomi Mougey ROSTER First Soprano Gladys Avery Emmanetta Boydston Velma Bush Wilma Clark Wanda Cook Vera Donner Esther Fowler Nellie Hedges Irene Holmes Ruth Hosman Esther Huber Elva Mumma Second Soprano Thelma Armbruster Mildred Fellers Velma Fitzsimons Charlotte Gantz Vonia Hedges Mildred Hoffman Frances Larson Reba Sharp Mildred Stewart Elva Trede First Alto Irene Cook Hazel Furman Helen Furman H elen Jones Jean Mahood Erva MacFarlane Martha Monkman Alice Neff Barbara Paul Dorothy Reynolds Beatrice Walter Grace Walker Second Alto Dora Ailes Bertha Berkman Edith Burroughs Elizabeth Connelly Annie Gessell Lucile Hoffman Naomi Mougey Lila Mumma Page I ' .iglity-seven Fine Arts ff Vitale (b lee (Hub ROSTER Second Tenors Roy Fager Clinton Swengel Albert Monkman Max Roper Roland Beebe Robert Palme Basses Jean Bader Allen Laaker Irving Wiltse Robert Hardin Maurice Peterson Ben Christner Julian King Homer Hubbard Dean Parvin Witte, Director Robert B. Shepard, Leader Roy Facer, President Albert Monkman, Custodian Glen Griffith, Accompanist Quartette Clinton Swengel Roy Fager Harry Vedder Jean Bader First Tenors Cecil Farnham Ivan Farnsworth Lloyd McGrew John Liesveld Howard Thompson Harold Frazell Richard Hatten Baritones Harry Vedder Harold Kemble Milton Coffman Alva Andrews Fred Schultz Charles Bruce Page Highty-eiglit Fine Arts The seventeenth annual tour of the Nebraska Wesleyan Glee Club was the most successful of years. The quality of work put out by Dilector Witte has met with highest praise from Nebraska’s musical v11tics- 1 he moral conduct of the men on the trips was beyond re¬ proach, and the fellows carried Wesleyan spirit with them into Ne¬ braska towns. We feel that the Glee Club is one of Weslevan’s greatest adver¬ tising media. The men were entertained in over 400 homes, gave 66 Public appearances in 34 communities, losing only 9 days of school in so doing. I he following is itinerary for the season: Crete Bradshaw Elm Creek F riend Grand Island Kearney Hastings Cairo Wood River Minden Ravenna York Holdrege Ansley Waverly Hildreth Broken Bow Omaha (two dates Republican City Anselmo Greenwood Superior Arnold Lincoln Franklin Milford Grace Church Seward North Platte Trinity Hickman Gothenburg St. Paul Utica Cozad Lexington Pleasant Dale Pape F.ighty-ninf Page Ninety Fine Arts fl irla f 0r Gilbert and Sullivans famous opera " Pinafore” was presented February 29, 1924, by Upsilon Chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota. For five weeks previous to this important and gala occasion, one saw Mrs. Witte, the director, closely followed by Bertha McClain, the pianist, each hugging a Pinafore score under her arm. They were usually in active pursuit of some beautiful chorus girl, or handsome and manly sailor. Queer sounds and more, or maybe we should say most, queer words rang out from usually sedate studios. 1 hese things excited our curiosity greatly. 1 he performance fully came up to our expectations however, for it was beautifully given. Each member of the cast sang and acted like real professionals, and we were all amused by the whim¬ sicalities of the lines and entertained by the charming music so well sung. I he chorus work was excellent throughout and, in fact, the entire per¬ formance was notable for its freshness and spontaneity. DRAMATIS PERSONAE I lie Rt. Hon. Sir Joseph Porter, K. C. B., First Lord of the Admiralty • • ... Milton Coffman Capt. Corcoran, Commanding H. M. S. Pinafore. Harry Vedder Ralph Rackstraw, Able Seaman. Clinton Swengel Dick Deadeye, Able Seaman. Homer Hubbard Bill Bobstav, Boatswain.. Harold Kem ble Bob Becket, Carpenter’s Mate. Howard Thompson Tom Tucker, Midshipmite. Albert Monkman Josephine, The Captain’s Daughter. .. Grace Hutcheson Hebe, Sir Joseph’s First Cousin. Stella Olson Little Buttercup, A Portsmouth Bumboat Woman. Ai.ta Vaughan Page Ninety-true Fine Arts JDramatic (Tlub The Dramatic Club offers to students of the Expression Depart¬ ment an annual tryout. Programs are given at various times during the year, and every member is given an opportunity to appear before the public. PROGRAM “The Mollusc” “Pollyanna” “Overtones” “Finder’s Keepers” PAGEANT The Striking of America’s Hour THETA ALPHA PHI This national honorary fraternity was installed on the Wesleyan Campus in December, 1923. Theta Alpha Phi aims to do for Dra¬ matics what Pi Kappa Delta does for forensics. Beulah G. Champ Ruth Lang Hazel Ziggafoos CHARTER MEMBERS Polley Ann Bignell Fern Duey Pauli Virginia Hardin Clara Bryant Ruth Mahood Marjorie Clarke Page Ninety-two rnrnsm Fine Arts Junior expression Carder Beers Rager Loder Scott Warded Jamison Wiggins Morphew MacFarlane Harris Hedges Crane Slump Russell Clark Miss Champ Smith Pollock Michaud Not in Picture: Hazel Mason, Mildred Ormsby, Mary Bailey, Virginia Hardin, Roma Harringotn, Miriam Jones, Eva Liebbrand, Marjorie Carrington, Esther Lee, Ellen Wilson, Alma Bowen, Berniece Foster, Vera Swift, Eleanor Swanson. Page Ninty-three Fine Avfs “ Ol)e ftollusc HENRY HUBERT DAVIES BY CAST .Marjorie Clarke .Robert Shepard .Merrill Norlin .Erva MacFarlane Mrs. Baxter. Mr Baxter. . Tom. Miss Roberts Pendleton. Dr. Chilton... Aunt Polly. . . . Pollyanna. Nancy. Jimmy. Bleeker . Ladies’ Aiders jpoUpatina’’ .Boyd Crane .Ted Loder .Polley Ann Bignell .Eva Jamison .Ruth Lang f John Hoon } Lynn Trombla .Paul Michaud f Hazel Ziggafoos . j Edith Pollock 1 Juno Loder [ Virginia Hardin Page Ninety-four Fine Arts “Obe Striking of America’s Ufour” By Katherine Copenhaver Sheuer Given By The Pagentry Class Of the Expression Department November 16, 1923 JVesleyan Auditorium Theme " Lift Up the Cross, The World’s Desire” CHARACTERS Prologue .Dollie Allen Trumpeters. J Lucille Garrett ( Lillian Garrett Brotherhood.W. L. Ruyle Liberty.Hazel Ziggafoos Justice.Marjorie Clarke Egypt .Lucille Harris Babylonia .Ruth Lang Greece .Polley Ann Bignell Rome .Virginia Hardin America .Gladys Warded Edith Pollock Her Handmaidens. Nellie Hedges 1 Bergitte West ' Bernadine Waldron Indian .P. J. Lawson Pioneer .Boyd Crane Colored Student.George Carter Marie Smith, Frances Wiggins Immigrants. . . .. ) Zula Slump, Georgia Carder j Wilma Clark, Paul Michaud ' .Neva Morphew, Edith Huff f Gerald Barnes, Eldred Shirk Child Laborers. j Woodrow Magee, Virginia Stanton [ Betty Reece, Pauline Dewey ! Yuh-Ching Liu Chinese..-j Yang Sheng Su [ Keng S. Huang India .Eva Liebbrand Japan . M. Nakatuskasa Korea .Mildred Albertson Mohammedan .Erva MacFarlane Education .Miriam Jones Doctor .Milton Coffman Nurse .Sara Marshall Deaconess ..Bernice Gilmore Spirit of Play.Marjorie Corrington Velma Bush, Alice Stebbins, Chorus. Jjuno Loder, Grace Ward, 1 Roy Fager, Kline Ward, JHarry Vedder, Homer Hubbard Page Ninety-five Fine Arts U’figb School i)ap In Spite of rain, cold weather and other indignities heaped upon Wesleyan folk by the Weather Man, the seventh annual high school day brought approximately five hundred high school students to the campus. Four hundred eighty-two registered, and not less than two dozen others applied for admission tickets to the college night performance, explaining their request by stating that they did not get here in time to register. Fifty-four high schools were represented, and twenty-eight schools had entries in the scholastic meet. Twenty-three teams signed up for entries in the high school track and field meet, but not all of these were able to be present because of the muddy roads, and only fourteen teams actually entered the competi¬ tion. The scholastic meet included events in Algebra, Bookkeeping, Botany, Citizenship, English, Expression, Extempore Speaking, Geography, Geometry, History, Hygiene, Physics, Piano, Singing, and Spelling. First, second and third prizes were awarded, and in several instances honorable mention was given to contestants d ' he University maintained open house throughout the day. The various departments con¬ ducted experiments for the benefit of the visitors, and displays of equipment of the laboratories made interesting observation for the guests of Wesleyan. The Wesleyan band opened the convocation at 10 o’clock. Greetings were extended by Dean B. E. McProud of the Teachers’ College. State Superintendent John M. Matzen gave the address of the morning, emphasizing the benefits of a college education. Basketball letters were awarded by Coach Glen Preston to the cage battlers of the 1924 season. The playlet, “The Pot Boilers,’’ a clever one-act production by the Dramatic Club, preceded the singing of “The Yellow and the Brown.” At noon the high school students were the guests of the university at dinner served at the cafeteria and the church. Again in the evening the university served supper to the guests. Track fans refused to have their plans thwarted by the drizzling rain which fell during the greater part of the afternoon, and a large number of these enthusiasts, sheltered beneath umbrellas and raincoats, encouraged their favorites on the heavy track. Lincoln High took first honors, and Blanchard, Iowa, finished second. A total of ninety-four entries were made in the meet. One of the most clever stunts ever presented in a college night contest was staged by the seniors in the prize winning stunt in the evening of high school day. The seniors depicted in a graphic manner the needs of the world as they manifest themselves to the college student. I’lie Spirit of Wesleyan challenged the Wesleyan Graduate for an answer to these needs, and the Graduate responded with a promised attempt to solve these perplexities. The stunt was typical of Wesleyan, was clever in its suggestion and its humor, and was well presented. Second place was awarded to the sophomores, third place to the juniors, and fourth place to the freshmen. The main floor and the gallery were filled for the performance. The awarding of prizes in the scholastic and athletic contests ended the day. Paije Ninety-six Forensics forensics Wesleyan Forensics this year were of such calibre as to add considerable prestige to our already widely known and respected forensic reputation. Earl Raitt, our orator in the State Oratorical Contest, held at Hastings, came home with third honors. He also ranked high among the orators at the Pi Kappa Delta National Convention held at Peoria, Illinois. In addition, he took first honors in the Annual Hero Day Oratorical Contest. Second honors went to Herbert Gray. The winning oration was " The Challenge of Peace”. The title of the oration which was awarded second place was “War Insurance”. In debate, Wesleyan met some of the strongest teams in the middle west, including teams from schools of well-known standing in forensics. Park Col¬ lege, Morningside, Denver University, Des Moines University, Washburn, Cor¬ nell College, Iowa State Teacher s College, and others were among the schools debated this year. Perhaps the outstanding feat of the debate season was the defeat of the Intermountain Union College team of Helena, Montana. This team had just completed an extensive debate trip covering eleven states and nineteen debates. Our Affirmative team, composed of John Casteel, Merrill Norlin, and Roscoe Chenoweth, administered the first defeat this Montana team had suffered on the Negative side of the World Court question. A number of the debate coaches who heard our teams at the Pi Kappa Delta Convention said it was some of the finest debating they had heard in years. Two questions were debated this year. One was, Resolved: " That the U. S. Should Join the World Court”. The other was, Resolved: “That the U. S. Should Join the League of Nations”. The Affirmative teams were composed of Elizabeth Connelly, John Casteel, Merrill Norlin, and Roscoe C henoweth. The Negative teams were composed of Herbert Gray, Earl Adams, and Merrill Norlin. To Professor J. Manley Phelps, Coach of Forensics, is due much of the credit for the splendid showing of our debate teams. He has developed a smooth and pleasing, as well as logical presentation in his teams which is re marked by all those familiar with the work of the debaters. With a good nucleus for next year, losing none of her debaters through graduation, Wesleyan should make a better record than has been made this year. Page Ninty-seven J ' un11 s i c s Wells Norlin Phelps Gray Raitt Bass Bassett Adams C ' allen Gomtellv ( ' lipnfturptli If )i Iftappa iDelta OFFICERS President .R. H. Chenoweth Recording Secretary and Treasurer . Herbert Gray Corresponding Secretary . L. Harold De Wolf Financial Agent . Elias H. Wells Pi Kappa Delta is a National Forensic Fraternity. The purpose of the organization is to stimulate progress in, and to promote the interests of, collegiate and intercollegiate oratory, debate, and public speaking by encouraging a spirit of forensic fellowship and of brotherly co-operation and interest, and by conferring upon deserving candidates emblems of proficiency, honor or distinction, varied according to merit and achievement. Nebraska Alpha Chapter is composed of fourteen members. This body has official charge of all forensic activities at Wesleyan. The emblem is the form of a key set with jewels which designate honors won. MEMBERS Prof. E. H. Wells Prof. E. Glenn Callen Prof. J. Manley Phelps Earl Adams Gifford Bass Cecil Bassett Darwin Burroughs John Casteel R. H. Chenoweth Elizabeth Connelly Herbert Gray Merrill Norlin Earl Raitt Miriam Jones Page Ninety-eight Forensics J. MANLEY PHELPS Coach of Forensics EARL RAITT Wesleyan’s Representative in State Oratorical Contest (3rd place) Gray Norlin Adams Bassett Casteel Thelps Connelly Chenoweth Page Ninety-nine Forensics Pane One Hundred Forensics SOPHOMORE Adams Christner Bartholomew FRESH MEX Norlirr Casteel Paine Page One Hundred One Forensics DARWIN BURROUGHS Senior Recognition Day Chaplain Ivy Day Orator Merton S. Rice, M. S., D. D., LL.D., of Detroit, Michigan—the commencement speaker for 192+. Dr. Rice is a man of wide experience, having degrees from Baker University, Upper Iowa University, and having attended the l aw college at the University of Michigan. During the war he was sent to Europe as a special representative of the Y. M. C. A. He was ordained to the ministry in 1895 and for the last eleven years has made his home in Detroit, Michigan, wfitjre he is pastor of the Metropolitan M. E. Church. Dr. Rice was also the principal speaker at the dedication of the Rachel Ann Lucas Library Building. Dr. J. E. Wagner, pastor of the First M. E. Church of Omaha, preached the Baccalaureate Sermon. The Reverend Abram S. Woodard of Indianola, Iowa, preached the University Sermon. Rev. Woodard is a graduate of Nebraska Wesleyan University, a member of the class of 1903. Page One rinn(lied Two -v ()r aniza(ions A,gassU -Association First Semester Esther Andren. Clara Schlichtiemier Phyllis Burgoin. Professor Shirk Esther Andren Mabel Crush Hazel Chambers Esther Isaacson OFFICERS , . . . President . Vice-President . . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Phyllis Burgoin Elsie Anderson Avis Rager Irene McCord Dorothy Jenkins Florence Meyer Second Semester .Avis Rager . Georgia Carder . . Ruth Conkle Clara Schlicthiemier Georgia Carder Ruth Conkle Emma McGinley Nelle Fitchie The Agassiz Association is a national organization, which was originated in 1 875 by Harlan B. Ballard. 1 he purposes of the organization are for the promotion of scientific education, the advancement of science, the collection in museums of natural and scientific specimens, and the employment of observers and teachers. The associa¬ tion has its headquarters at Arcadia in Sound Beach, Connecticut. Nebraska Wesleyan organized a branch of the Agassiz Association, and was ad¬ mitted to the National Organization in 1917. Membership is open to Nature Study Students who fulfill certain requirements. The association meets every two weeks. Page One Hundred T hree Organizations (Bamntd OFFICERS First Semester Arthur Johnson. President . Melvin Williams. Vice-President .... Fred Aikins. Secretary and Treasuret MEMBERS Fred Aikins Paul Copeland Cecil Farnham Howard Hull Arthur Johnson Carl Johnson J. C. Jensen Evelyn Mason C. D. Rose Gordan Rockafellow Nellie Fletcher Willard Sharp Gale Skerritt Beatrice Walter George Wilson Melvin Williams Second Semester . Beatrice Walter .Melvin Williams ....Gale Skerritt Page One Hundred Four (IrRanizal ions I3l)£Of l)rastiart botanical (Hub First Semester Lillian Calvert Reba Sharp .... Alice Moore . .. Leila Phipps.... OFFICERS ... President Secretary-T reasurer Program Chairman. . Reporter . Second Semester .Reba Sharp Margaret Dudley . .James Thompson .Leila Phipps Sponsor — Prof. H. E. Alder ACTIVE MEMBERS Prof. H. E. Alder Prof. C. J. Shirk Lillian Calvert Margaret Dudley Ben Dittus Bessie Eberhart Gladys Marshall Alice Moore Lila Mumma Paul Michaud Leila Phipps P. W. Rohrbaugh Reba Sharp James Thompson Grace Walker John R. Watt F. A. Blacker G. W. Wilson Page One Hundred l ' i:e ()rganizat ions Thoma Wiltse McAfee Davis Evans Calvert Monkman E. Lorler Mevich Bader Casteel Nystrom Seeck Farnsworth R. Shepard T. Loder L. Shepard Chenovveth nJ Page One Hundred Six O rganixations First Semester John Calvert . . Ethel Evans OFFICERS ... President . . . . . . Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer Second Semester ....Irving Wiltse R. W. Chenoweth . Frances McAfee The College Council is a group of students elected to carry on and encourage all forms of student activities, events and demonstrations. They make the rules concerning, and take charge of Freshman-Sophomore Olympics, High School Day, and College Night. I hey are also responsible for class and university elections, Homecoming Day, Pan-Wesleyan Banquet, and Arbor Day exercises. This group is chosen by the student body, the president of the class at the time, the president immediately preceding, and one other member elected the second semester of the following year, representing each class. If the Freshman lose the Olympics they may not choose a member for College Council the second semester, but must wait until the beginning of the Sophomore year. Other classes have five representatives for the year. Page One Hundred Seven (TbemUtr? (Hub OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Margaret Bogle. President .Harold Barnett Harold Barnett. Vice-President .Ivan Jones Frances McAfee. Secretary-Treasurer .Nellie Fletcher Evelyn Mason } . Executive Committee . i Leila Phipps Paul Griffith Margaret Bogle ACTIVE MEMBERS Fred Aikens Francis Alabaster Esther Andren Harold Barnett Margaret Bogle Ivan Farnsworth Nellie Fletcher Paul Griffith Mrs. Lois Hagerty Professor Durham Ivan Jones Frances McAfee Evelyn Mason Elizabeth Parcels Leila Phipps Percy Rohrbaugh Myron Waddell Associate Members Mildred Albertson Carl Johnson Organizal ic ' iis jFlaur-6e- £ is OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Robert Weston. President ...Esther Nystrom Elizabeth Parcels. Vice-President . . .Margaret Dudley Helen Reece. Premier .Harlan Randall ACTIVE MEMBERS Harlan J. Randall Hazel Crim Charlotte Mevich Mabel E. Shultz Hesther Jilson Ben Dittos Marguerite Wiles Irene Shreve Gladys Anderson Bertha E. McProud Helen Reece Naomi Mougey Esther Nystrom Gerald Summers Ina McClanahan Gladys Cook Mallie Mahaffy Robert Weston Alice Paine Lvle Burdick Elizabeth Parcels Margaret Dudley Florence Meyer Lucille Cunningham Stella M. Olson Sheng Yang Su Page One Hundred Nine Organizations (Beotjrapl)? (Hub OFFICERS First Semester W alter Hansen . President . John Johansen . Vice-President .... Ruth Jacks . Secretary . Second Semester .John Hoon Phyllis Burgoin Mildred St. Louis ACTIVE MEMBERS Prof. W. G. Bishop Miss Rose B. Clark Roy Allen Phyllis Burgoin Helen Burrill Lillian Calvert Freda Coonley Lucille Cunningham Vera Donner Helen Furman Lucille Garrett Walter Hansen John Hoon lone Hoseman Howard Hunter Ruth Jacks John Johansen Mildred Krouch Genevieve Lindquist Ruth McClanahan Martha Monkman Lila Mumma Rex Niles Lillie Norlin Leila Phipps Avis Rager Gladys Reber Reba Sharp Beryl Snyder Marie Smith Mildred St. Louis Margaret Sutton Fern Terry Alice Todd Robert Weston The purpose of this organization is to keep its members informed on current geographical and geological advancement. Regular meetings are held bi-monthly during the school year. The programs have consisted of papers and discussions by the students and outside speakers. Professor Vera Rigdon gat e an illustrated lec¬ ture on the “Yosemite Park”, and Professor Bengtson gave a lecture on “The Life and Industries of Norway.” Page One Hundred Ten (legalisations OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Naomi Mougey. President ...Helen Wood Emmanetta Boydston. Vice-President .Mallie Mahaffey Annie Gessell. Treasurer .Beulah Scott Dora Ailes. Secretary ...Mercedes Frazier. Ruth Blodgett. Reporter .. Lois Martin Lillian Jeter FACULTY MEMBERS Lemo Dennis Leta Linch HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. G. A. Barringer Mrs. Pearl Bvers Mrs. T. F. Hadley Dora Ailes Annie Gessell Emmanetta Boydston Mallie Mahaffey Naomi Mougey Margaret Standee Florence Spangler ACTIVE MEMBERS Mercedes Frazier Ruth Blodgett Lois Nicholas Helen Wood Beulah Scott Gladys Buxton Winona Buxton Lois Martin Gladys Avery Faye Matthews Elva Whisler Elizabeth Allen Mrs. Lois Haggerty The Home Economics Club is composed of girls taking advanced work in the department. The purpose of the organization is to stimulate, and promote interest in Home Economics among all girls registered for this course. Page One Hundred Eleven ( )rganizaliiins ‘ Junior lKtn6eraarten Birdsey Moul Rouse Kilgo Churchill Bonnell Wolff Kroeger Stuart Walden Seeley Peacock Marsh Janing Crannell Ilazen Page One Hundred Twelve Orga nizations Larson Bortfeld Pfeiffer Brodfuehrer Cook Reagan Olsen Rose Chambers Bonnell Reckmeyer Rager Mills Churchill Dickey Wolfe Morten Payc One Hundred Thirteen 11 )rganiz;ititjns Barnett Williams Fergus Wiltse Hunter Tanner B. Bailer Summers Loder Skerritt nnmin Snyder Saunders Johnson of Iftopote Iftlan I he Koyote Klan is an organization of men within the University, chosen for the purpose of promoting school activities and influencing school spirit. These men are present at all athletic contests and do much to arouse enthusiasm and create “Pep”. Members retain membership during their entire college career and new knights are elected when old members graduate or leave school. This organization has proved to be a vital force in school activities, and may it continue in years to come. Page One Hundred Fourteen (trganizations Oxford (Hub OFFICERS President . Earl Raitt Vice-President . Stewart Baller Secretary-Treasurer ... Albert Monkman Faculty Member . Professor Ruyle Bert Bailer Stewart Bailer R. H. Chenoweth Paul Copeland John Casteel Harold DeWolf ACTIVE Lyle Burdick Charles Hartley John Hoon Ben Christner Albert Monkman Walter Neth Edward Novak Clinton Swengel Earl Raitt George Seeck A. Iv. Williams MEMBERS The Oxford Club is a national organization for student pastors. The purpose of the association is to inspire the young preachers to make their work a true ministry. The organization was formerly known as Vincents, but has taken on national affilia¬ tions the past year. Page One Hundred Fifteen toitaicossa StnatsUso y. Noitaicossa Stnatsissa R. Y. is an organization of the laboratory assistants in the University. Meetings are held on the third Thursday of each month. The main purpose of the organization is to develop and maintain a wide awake interest in affairs of higher education. Discussions of inter-departmental avancement furnish the basis for the programs. Frances McAfee Gladys Russell Leila Phipps Ivan Farnsworth Harold Barnett Percy Rohrbaugh MEMBERS Leland Albertson George Seeck Arthur Johnson Margaret Bogle Paul Griffith Helen Burrill Wm. Ray Allen Darwin Burroughs Lila Mumma Beatrice Walter Ivan Jones John Calvert Stewart Bailer Page One Hundred Sixteen Organizations ;pl)i Iftappa Jpb Phi Kappa Phi is an honor society, founded in 1897. The prime object of the society is to emphasize scholarship in the thought of college students; to hold fast to the original purpose for which institutions were founded; and to stimulate mental achievement by the prize of membership. The first one-fourth of the number of those who have completed one hundred fifty hours by the close of the winter quarter of the senior year, and who have attained a n average of not less than B in all courses pursued, are eligible to membership in the Nebraska Wesleyan University chapter. Out of this list of eligible candidates one-sixth of the members of the senior class are elected each year. The following were elected from the class of 1924: Leslie Deal Margaret Bogle Arthur Johnson Marie Howell Harold DeWolf Beatrice Walter Cecil Farnham Lillie Norlin Wilma Cook Dorothy French Polley Ann Bignell Gladys Russell OFFICERS President . W. L. Ruyle Vice-President . Gladys W. Coatman Secretary . Margie Ethol Langdon Treasurer . John Christian Jensen Isaac Butler Schreckengast Francis Ashbury Alabaster Betrem Everett McProud John Christian Tensen Elias Herbert Wells Fred Marion Gregg ACTIVE MEMBERS William George Bishop Phoebe May Hopper Beulah Gladys Champ Harry Allen Taylor Gladys Wyvon Coatman William Leroy Ruyle Roy Walter Deal Margie Ethol Langdon John Mulvaney Aikman Bennett Moorhead Hallowell Glenn Callen Rose B. Clark Page One Hundred Seventeen Organizations purple -A,rqus Margaret Bogle Lois Martin Dorothy Hare Marie Howell Florence Wing Ethel Evans Wilma Cook Vera Anderson Beatrice Walter Ruth Jacks Lillie Norlin Leila Phipps Gladys Rising Jessie Wortman Dorothy French Mildred Ormsby Irene Shreve Lucille Hoffman Emmanetta Boydston Purple Arqus is an honorary senior girls’ fraternity. The purpose of the organ¬ ization is to promote the best spirit for all worthy student activities, which concern the entire student body at Nebraska Wesleyan, and to promote the spirit of democracy among the students. Page Our Hundred F.iglttreu ()rg;mi alions " purple JDragon, Beryl Snyder Ted Loder Cassius Tanner Ivan Farnsworth Irving Wiltse Robert Shepard Louis Austin Darwin Burroughs Bert Bailer The Purple Dragon is an honorary senior men ' s fraternity, and membership can be given only to those elected from the Junior class each year. The new members are chosen according to their scholastic record, school activities, and interest shown in school problems during their previous years of enrollment. Also the ability and character of the man are considered as he is chosen to act in this organization. The purposes of the fraternity are: First, to promote and further the interests of the Uni¬ versity; Second, to stimulate interest among the students in all worthy college activities; Third, to promote the spirit of democracy upon the campus among all the students. This year has been marked with several very important advances in carrying out these purposes. Page One Hundred Nineteen ()rganizations jp$vcbolo§? iDcpartment OFFICERS George Seeck. President .Gladys Russell Mildred Ormsby. Vice-President .John Johansen Gladys Russeli. Secretary .John Hoon Alva Andrews. Reporter .Vera Clark The Psychology Journal Club is the official organization of the psychology department. The membership of the club is made up of all those students who are making their major or minor in the department. The club meets bi-monthly, on Tuesday evenings, throughout the school year. The purpose is to keep in touch with the most recent developments in thought and research in the field of psychology. At the regular meetings articles from the psychology journal are presented by the members, or outside speakers occupy the hour with original con¬ tributions. Pat c One Hundred Twenty )rgani ations PesU an :press OFFICERS President . Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer Francis Alabaster Alva Andrews Mae Auten Rex Bartholomew Caroline Campbell MEMBERS Aubrey Carrell Gladys Cook Bruce Gillan Charles Hartley Dr. A. C. Hunter Medford Klein Charles Hartley ...Alva Andrews ....Gladys Cook Milton Metcalf Lawrence Miles Ross Secrest Edward Sweaney Norman Turner The Wesleyan Press Club was organized last October by the students in the department of journalism. The organization has as its purpose, stimulation of interest in the subject of jour¬ nalism, and the increasing of knowledge in points concerning newspaper and publication work. The program for the year has included subjects discussed by Dr. Hunter, and talks or resume of articles read by members of the club. One of the most interesting meetings of the year included a talk by Gregg McBride of the Lincoln Star on the subject of “Sport Writing.” Other speakers engaged in newspaper work will present the work of the newspaper from the practical standpoint. Pane One Hundred Twenty-one Organizations Obe “ esUpan ’ Staff Charles L. Hartley. . Cecil E. Bassett. Cassius R. Tanner.... James R. Connelly... Harold Kemble. Marcella Studnicka Frances Hornady J Lois Martin.. Lucile Harris. Louis Austin. Alva H. Andrews Robert Palme J Duke B. Shepherd J John Casteel ( Allen P. Burkhardt } Norman Durfee ( . Editor . Business Manager . Assistant Editor . Associate Editor . Exchange Editor . Society . Jokes . Organizations . Sports . Reporters Issistant Business Managers . Circulation Managers The Wesleyan this year has been a seven column, four page paper on regular editions. Among the thirty-five numbers published, are the following special editions: Football Edition; Basketball Edition; Journalism Class; Freshman, Sophomore, Junior and Senior Editions; Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A.; Go-to-College Number; Epworth League Institute Number; and Commencement Number. Page One Hundred Twenty-two ()rgai)iz;tlions (Lo?ot£ Staff Editor . Business Manager . Associate Editor . Assistant Business Manage Organizations . Classes . Art Editor . Athletics Editor . Snap-Shots . “Pep-er Box ' . .Jennie Crook .Ted Loder .Eva Jamison Grant Wernimont .Mercedes Frazier . . Florine Harrell . . Hortense Hazen . .Aubrey Carrell .Ralph Deal . . . Harriett Ward Page One Hundred Twenty-three Organizations Smac Et?oc OFFICERS Magnus Sulibum .Leland Albertson Parvus Sulibum ..Ralph Deal Sulibum .Esther Nystrom ACTIVE MEMBERS Prof. John Aikman Albert Monkman Mabel Shultz Dora Ailes Esther Nystrom Helen Wood Leland Albertson Gladys Russell Gerald Summers May Auten Mildred St. Louis Stewart Bailer Emmanetta Boydston Robert Shepard Otis Cole Darwin Burroughs Elton Trowbridge Y. C. Liu Ralph Deal Kenneth Bing Omer Seng Ivan Farnsworth Ralph Miller John Casteel Elizabeth Parcels John Hoon Prof. C. J. Shirk Paye One Hundred Twenty-four Organizations Stu6ent Volunteers ‘THE EVANGELIZATION OF THE WORLD IN THIS GENERATION’ OFFICERS President . Elsie R. Egly Vice-President . Beatrice Walter Secretary-Treasurer .Harold Barnett Faculty Advisor Prof. John M. Airman Leland Albertson Mildred Albertson Esther Andren Bert Bailer Harold Barnett Rex Bartholomew ACTIVE MEMBERS Helen Burrill Darwin Burroughs Wilma Cook Mary E. Corey Elsie R. Eglv Ivan Farnsworth Ralph Miller Elizabeth Parcels Robert Shepard Gerald Summers Beatrice Walter John R. Watt Page One Hundred Twenty-five Organizations Olje 3u6tanapoli$ (Lortventiort Nebraska Wesleyan was very well represented at the Ninth Quadrennial Convention of The Student Volunteers, which was held at Indianapolis during Christmas vacation. Besides the Chancellor, the following fourteen students were present: Ray Allen, Esther Andren, Margaret Bogle, James Connelly, Paul Copeland, Elsie Egly, Ethel Evans, John Johansen, Mildred Ormsby, Earl Raitt, Pearl Sherlock, Robert Shepard, Beryl Snyder, and Clinton Swengel. This convention was the greatest and most representative meeting of college students that has ever been held. Students were there from eight hundred and forty-one institutions. There were students of many different nationalities, and from foreign universities to the number of three hundred and eighty. The total number of students was five thousand, four hundred and seventy-one, and the total registration was six thousand, one hundred and ninety-five. The gathering was great not only in the numerical sense, but the things that were accomplished there have already had a far-reaching effect. The careful, sane discussions of the vital problems facing the world today left with every delegate a sense of responsibility. Rodin’s “Thinker” may be said to be symbolic of the con¬ vention. The students WERE thinkers, and when such a number of people think seriously on the same subject there is bound to be a result. New attitudes were formed by many, and these were taken back to the campuses all over the world for the benefit of the rest of the students. The main discussions centered about the Race question, War, Industrial strife, and Inter¬ national Relations. These were discussed in the main with reference to their Christian solu¬ tions. Many interesting and helpful discussions have been held on our campus since the return of the delegates, and evidences of the influence of the convention are evident on every side. Our group had a very interesting trip both ways, and many new friendships were formed. There were so many ridiculous and funny things which took place that it would not be fair to start telling them, for want of space. It would be less fair, however, not to suggest that some one ask Beryl and Ethel why they were requested to change tables at lunch time in a famous Chicago lunch room. Having mentioned that, ask Paul Copeland how to mail letters at a county court house, when the post office is just across the street. Any one of a certain five can tell how it feels to miss the special train, and have to take a later one. Clinton says that he will always check his overcoat. But the gem of the whole collection came to our attention when Ethel discovered (or thought she did) that Foch came from Indiana. Seriously, the meeting was so wonderful in every way that it will always live in the minds of those who attended. Its influence will be felt by all who have taken a little time for serious thought with those who were there. It will still be fresh in the memories of most of us when the next meeting is held, in four years, and will be a drawing card for that convention. Page One Hundred Twenty-six Organizations 3 resl)man (Tommisston OFFICERS President . Lucilf. Gillet Secretary and Treasurer . Lucille Garrett Advisor . Mary Champ Lucile Gillet Helen Gregg Ethel Larson Ruth Arriasmith Ruth Ziggafoos MEMBERS Elizabeth Connelly Nell Stanton Fern Wunenburg Vyvyean Hazen Helen Quimby Clarissa Matzke Mildred Stewart Lucile Gregg Lillian Garrett Lucille Garrett The purpose of the Freshman Commission is to get Freshmen girls interested and actively engaged in Y. W. C. A. work. Many Freshmen lose their interest in Y. W. before they are well enough acquainted with college work in the regular organization. The commission is composed of fifteen Freshmen girls who are Y. W. members. Five of these are elected by the entire group of Freshmen girls, and ten are elected by the Y. W. C. A. cabinet and advisory board. These girls meet every two weeks and study conditions of our campus, and then en¬ deavor to correct any undesirable conditions by casting their influence on the right side. It is the object of every Freshmen Commission girl to be a friend of every Freshmen girl on our campus. Page One Hundred Twenty-seven Organizations Sutton Rising Champ Wing Radinsky iNJcAfee St. Louis Sherlock Bogle Hardin Krouch Evans Bignell Conkle Mumma ountj Aomin’s (Tfyristkm Association Service Above Self PURPOSE To associate young women in personal loyalty to Jesus Christ as Savior and Lord; to promote growth in Christian character and service through physical, social, mental and spiritual training, and to become a social force for the extension of the kingdom of God. Page One Hundred Twenty-eight Organizations CABINET MEMBERS President . Gladys Rising Vice-President . Frances McAfee Secretary. .. Ethel Krouch Treasurer . Margaret Sutton Undergraduate Representative . Margaret Bogle Meetings .. Mildred St. Louis Bible Study and World Fellowship . Florence Wing Social .. Julia Radinsky Publicity . Polley Ann Bignell Social Service . Virginia Hardin Employment . Ruth Conkle Finance . Ethel Evans R„om . Lila Mumma Freshmen Commission . Mary Champ Student Secretary.. .Miss Pearl Sherlock ADVISORY BOARD Miss Ethel Booth, President Mrs. I. B. Schreckengast Mrs. A. J. Croft Mrs. C. C. White Miss Phoebe May Hopper Miss Lena Dalrymple Mrs. F. M. Gregg Miss Lemo Dennis Mrs. Anna Bradley Witte Mrs. Margaret Aikman “Then said a rich man, ‘Speak to us of Giving’, And he answered: ‘You give but little when you give of your possessions. It is when you give of yourself that you truly give. “ ‘There are those who have little and give it all. There are believers in life, and their coffer is never empty. There are those who give with joy, and that joy is their reward. And there are those who g ive with pain, and that pain is their baptism. And there are those who give and know not pain in giving, nor do they seek joy, nor give with mindfulness of virtue; They give as in yonder valley the myrtle breathes its fragrance into space. Through the hands of such as these God speaks, and from behind their eyes He smiles upon the earth’. sjs “You often say, ‘I would give but only to the deserving ' , Surely he who is worthy to receive his nights and days, is worthy of all else from you. See first that you yourself deserve to be a giver and an instrument of Giving, For in truth it is life that gives unto life—while you, who deem yourself a giver, are but a witness.” —From “The Prophet,” by Kabul Gibran Page One Hundred Twenty-nine Organizations V- 5tt. d.TK. Swengel Raitt Bruce Casteel Monkman B. Bailer G. Griffith Snyder Copeland Miles Harrington Wells Tanner Burdick Bing Austin Sala Page One Hundred Thirty • rgauizatioiis The Young Men’s Christian Association this year has endeavored to carry on its program in a way which would benefit every man on the campus. To better serve the men, the Friend¬ ship Council plan became a big factor in connecting the membership with the cabinet, and the work which it carried on during the year. Seventeen men composed this council through being department heads on the cabinet, and in this way kept the men posted as to the general work of the “Y”. Approximately two hundred and forty men were members of the association this year. Each year new men come here and find that the Y. M. C. A. gives them a place to associate with other fellows and broaden their friendships. There was a large interest shown by the men on the campus in the program of the “Y,” and each man felt that he had a part to play in the making of the work effective upon the campus. Though the detail work of the association must be handled by a small group, known as the cabinet, yet the attitude and actions of the members in the organization decide whether it is a success or not. When the men are interested and take part in the activities, we believe the “Y” has a big place on our campus. Our general meetings this y r ear were led bv faculty members, taking the book, “The Social Significance of the Teachings of Jesus Christ,” by Jeremiah Jenks, and bringing to us in an interesting way ' the life of Christ, and His teachings. These meetings were held twice a month. The cabinet meetings were held each Monday night, and the executive meetings were held each Thursday evening. Then each Friday morning at seven-thirty the members of the cabinet and others who were interested came for a thirty-minute morning-watch. Throughout this year it has been the policy that Christian service should be uppermost in the lives of the men on the campus. The Young Men’s Christian Association has been the greatest factor in helping the men to give this service to their b iggest and fullest measure. The year 1923-24 has been marked with some signs of achievement, and whatever that has been it is only hoped that it may be a stepping-stone for a greater and better work in the years ahead. It is with a deep feeling of regret that more could not be accomplished, yet, with hopes high and greater anticipations we look forward to the coming of a better and bigger association on our campus. Page One Hundred Thirty-one Organizations Or6er of tfye (Bolden (Tljain Motto —Friendship is the Golden Chain that Binds our Hearts Together Flower —Yellow tea rose Colors —Delft Blue and Gold PURPOSE For formation of friendship and social intercourse among its members. To cultivate a true spirit of democracy within the student body. To promote the best interests and foster the ideals of the University. Sponsors — Miss Ethol Langdon, Miss Louise Kennedy OFFICERS President . First Vice-president . Second Vice-president . Third Vice-president . Fourth Vice-president . Secretary . Treasurer . Official Reporter . Custodian . S. A. A . .Lillie Norlin .Gem White .Ruth Jacks .Alice Paine .Dora Ailes ... Esther Andren ..Mildred Krouch Elizabeth Parcels Nelle Coons Dora Ailes Leila Phipps Esther Andren Clarice Baas Hesther Jillson Grace Pfeiffer Inez Bailey Esther Phipps Bertha Berkman MEMBERSHIP 1924 Annie Gessell Ruth Jacks Beatrice Walter Lillie Norlin Clara Hunkens 1925 Elizabeth Parcels Gem White Alice Paine Nellie Fletcher Clara Schlichternier 1926 Reba Sharp Esther Isaacson Mildred Krouch Hazel Chambers Nelle Coons Ophie Sala Ella Johnson 1927 Ruth Burgess Merle Bowsman Ena Wright Grace Tanner Kathleen Hoffman Elsie Rood Ruth McClanahan Alice French Mary Otley Myrle Karr Academy Bernice Gilmore Ruby Lowry Lydia Ellen Munsell Grace Norris Page One Hundred Thirty-two Organizations mm. ■ tMmm m mm Berkman’ Norlin Gessell Sala Walter Wright Paine Pffiefer French Isaaceson Jacks Ailes Burgess Otlev Jillson Hoffman Hunkins Bowsman Andrew Coons Rood White Phipps Page One Hundred Thirty-three ()rganizat1ons Order of tl e (Bolden 1fte? Motto —For the Other Fellow Sponsor — Prof. F. M. Gregg OFFICERS President . Cassius R. Tanner Secretary . Ivan Jones Treasurer .. Harry McNeil Secretary of M ember ship . Ralph Miller Secretary of Campus Activities . Carl Johnson Secretary of Social Activities . Elton Trowbridge Official Reporter . Edwin Sweaney Inter-Fraternity Council . Cassius R. Tanner George Allely Vern Armstrong Wilbur Avery Roland Beebe Joseph Boydston Leslie Cram Dean Eltzholtz Richard Gerdes Earl Gibson Orlando Hawkins Albert Hiethrink Melvin Hopkins ROSTER Howard Hunter James Hunter Carl Johnson Ivan Jones Hubert Kenny Adrian Kroese Lee Lincoln Y. C. Liu Harry McNeil Chester Meyer Ralph Miller Edwin Phinnev Chester Piersol Festus Roseberrv Ross Secrest Edwin Sweaney Cassius R. Tanner Charles V. Taylor James Thompson Elton Trowbridge Ben Wallace Wilbur Wickersham Lawrence Whistler Melvin Williams James Wilkerson PURPOSE Unification and co-operation in Campus activities and provision of social oppor¬ tunity for men of the University who have no other fraternal affiliations. Paye One Hu mi red Thirty-four 1 ' raternitics Kenny Wilkerson Thompson Hunter Gerdes Wyers Hawkins J’iersol Whisler Wallace Armstrong Hopkins Brokaw Sweeney Wickersham Beebe Gibson McNeill lolinson Su Williams Secrest Phinney Roseberry Tanner Trowbridge Jones Eltzholtz Payr One Hundred Thirty-fix Events lEvents “HOME-COMING DAY” Friday, November 10, 1923, was a gala day at N. W. IJ. For weeks the phrase “Beat Des Moines University” had been on the lips of all. By Thursday night the whole town was bright with lighted banners. Kach fraternity and sorority house was decorated in honor of the “Grads” returning on this, our fourteenth annual Home-Coining Day. At eight o’clock a huge bonfire was lighted on the campus, the students gather¬ ing here and proceeding with a snake dance through the streets, singing college songs. Friday dawned bright and sunshiny. Ten o’clock found the student body at chapel, where Chancellor Schreckengast delivered his Ilome-C ' oming address. Seated on the platform were the Board of Trustees and visiting Alumni. At three o’clock the student body, faculty, alumni, and well-wishers of Nebraska Wesleyan gathered on Johnson field to witness the biggest football game of the season, which resulted in a 2-5 score in favor of the ' Coyotes. DR. RALL SPEAKS TO STUDENTS AND TOWNSPEOPLE Beginning Sunday morning, October 28, Dr. Rail of Garrett Biblical Institute spoke twice each day during the week, completing his series on the evening of November 4. His fine spirit and broad scholarship make him a most gripping speaker. It was evident at all times that he was speaking to those who care to think. According to his theory, while there may he conflict between scientists and religionists, there is no conflict between science and religion, for both are of God’s world. The “Rule of God” in the world will he established when the will of Christ dominates men as they live and work together. It is impossible to summarize a series of great addresses on such great themes. A glance of some of the subjects may help the reader to imagine the treat which came to our students and faculty: “The Meaning of God”; “Fundamentalism”; “Evolution and Religion”; “The Authority of the Bible”; “The Meaning of Christ”; “A Social Faith”; “The Life Beyond”; “Christ and the New Order”. In no instance was the speaker unfair in his attempt to show the untenable position of those who dis¬ agree with his views. On such subjects as “Fundamentalism” and “Evolution” he openly and frankly challenged the position of the conservatives, and at the same time laid a solid foundation for a Christian faith compatible with what some call a modern viewpoint. BISHOP HENDERSON VISITS WESLEYAN Bishop Henderson spent the week of March 9 to 16, inclusive, conducting special meetings during the Wesleyan chapel period, and holding services each evening in the F ' irst Methodist Episcopal church. Everyone was impressed by the way in which Bishop Henderson gave of himself. In addition to the two helpful services each day, he spent many hours in assisting students in solving their problems. Bishop Henderson’s sermons were well illustrated by examples that appealed especially to students. Long will they remember his life-service motto, “Whatever, whenever, wherever.” Everywhere on the campus there has been a more thoughtful and considerate attitude since this week of meditation and communion. THE PAN WESLEYAN The Pan Wesleyan Banquet was held March 20, 1924, in the main dining-room of the Lincoln Hotel. About four hundred students, faculty members, and trustees were present at this affair. Dr. Clemens, the toast-master, and his able toast ers made the evening very interesting. We were glad to hear that E. J. Simonds was in the audience. lie is a graduate of N. W. U. and is now living in Cuba. He addressed the group and expressed his great delight at being hack “home” for such an auspicious occasion. This is one social affair for the whole school that should he well attended. May the Pan Wesleyans to come he even greater than those that are past. Page Our Hundred Thirty-sir Events Alice Stebbins Cassius Tanner Lillian Calvert (Tub Sellers A Coyote was given to each of these three students for selling the highest number of cubs. Cassius sold forty-eight,—Lillian and Alice each forty-one. The following students each earned a cub: Charlotte Cfantz, Lucile King, Mercedes Frazier, Lois Martin, John Calvert and Howard Thompson. The following organizations were awarded a Coyote for going 100 ' in buying cubs: Alpha Delta Omega, Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Delta, Delta Omega Phi, Delta Phi, Everett, Willard and Zeta Phi. Page One Hundred Thirty-seven Events " THE LIGHT OF THE WORLD” By William Holman This has been called the most beautiful picture of a sacred subject ever painted. Christ is represented as knocking at the door of a human soul. An art window, reproducing this beau¬ tiful picture in colors, has recently been presented to the Nebraska Wesleyan University by the alumnae of the Alpha Kappa Delta Sorority. The window is at the head of the first landing as you enter the front door of the Main Building. Artistically and symbolically, the window is certain to exert most wholesome influence. The donors deserve the thanks of all friends of the Universitv. FORD CAR STOLEN Just before Christmas, Chancellor Schreckengast had his old Ford car stolen. It was taken out in broad daylight from his garage by a number of Wesleyan students, led on by the president of the Senior Class, Mr. Loder. The car was traded to a University Place garage for a new Dodge sedan, made possible by the generous contributions of people on the Wesleyan Campus, the sum of nearly $1,000, which Mr. Loder boldly took along in the stolen car. One of the happiest post-Christmas chapel events was the presentation of this car to Dr. and Mrs. Schreckengast. Page One Hundred Tliirty-elglit 3E!NR 4MSm Gladys W. Coatman Earl L. Hunter Alumni OFFICERS President . John M. Airman, 17 Vice President . Earl L. Hunter, ’12 Secretary-Treasurer . .Gladys W. Coatman, 19 Historian . Helen Gruver Knight, ’14 The Alumni Association is organized for the following purposes: lo foster Wesleyan spirit among her graduates and former students; to acquaint people with the work the Uni¬ versity is doing as an educational institution; to give financial support to Alma Mater; and to carry Nebraska Wesleyan ideals into all activities in which alumni are engaged. The big affair of the year is the annual Alumni Banquet which is held during the Com¬ mencement season. Here graduates renew their old-time college •spirit and become acquainted with the newest alumni who are going out with the same feeling of loyalty for Alma Mater. Every five years classes have special reunions. The class which has been out of school twenty- five years is the Honor Class. The alumni speaker who gives the main address at the banquet is chosen from this group if possible. The official publication of the association is The Alumnus. It is edited by the Executive Committee, and published three times a year as a regular university bulletin. The editors endeavor to carry out the aims of the organization by acquainting each alumnus with the activities of the school and the work of the other alumni. This year, the success of the mag¬ azine has been due to the co-operation of the alumni who have sent in news generously, and the local members of the organization who have assisted in the editing. Alumni Faye One Hundred Thirty-nine Alumni Boston Alumni (ThapUr 1 he Nebraska Wesleyan University Alumni Association of Boston is composed of graduates and former students of the school, who live in and about Boston. No matter what type of work any of the members may be engaged in, they are all united by the cords of memory of ‘‘Dear Old College Home” for they “can’t forget her colors, they’re the Yellow and the Brown.” Following is a list of the “Coyotes” who are taking Wesleyan spirit into the life of staid old Boston: Stanley H. High Fay C. Mills Mr. and Mrs. Everett E. Jackman Mr. and Mrs. J. LaVerne Jay Harold DeWolf Daniel Brox Eugene Myers Harry McPhetters M. Wayne Pickerel George E Ethel R. Robins Rev. Stringfellow Thomas Q. Harrison Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Shauh and daughter Habeeb J. Skeirik Carl Pierson Mr. and Mrs. Clair Van Meter Mr. and Mrs. Harold F. Can- Miss Alice Gortan . Mitchell Par c One Hundred Forty Alumni 3 e6 Pillow (Hub The Red Willow County Wesleyan Club was organized in McCook with a banquet at the Keystone Hotel on October sixth. The purpose of the club is to boost Wesleyan, and to keep alive the Wesleyan spirit in its members. The following officers were elected: President . Alma Goebel Vice-President .. Viola Johnson Callen Secretary and Treasurer . Wilma McClaren This is a list of our members. Dale Boyles Helen Edgecombe Illma Moody Athlene Clemons Ruth Callen Viola Johnson Callen Others in the Rose Lute Marjorie Ingles Cooper Alma Goebel Wilma McClaren RebaChamberlain Kenyon but have not joined us, Jessie Lane Maude Aikman Anna Fern Young Edna Wells Sharp Gladys Rozell Jrosper H. M. Turner county are eligible, Facie One Hundred Forty-one “SUNNY CALIFORNIA” George Cramer McCay Crow Larson OUR ALUMNI The Twin Cities chapter was very interested in our " Alumni Section,” but were unable to take a page in the Coyote. The Red Willow County chapter is a new chapter, organized this year, and it certainly is a “peppy” group. You will notice their page in this section. The Boston chapter was very prompt in asking for a page. And no wonder—see the snaps they could send. Of course they knew we would be interested in pictures of scenes we cannot see every day. The Ceresco chapter sent a very interesting reply, but felt that they were not entitled to our section, due to their form of organization. Anyone who has ever attended, or is attending, Wesleyan, also their husbands and wives, are eligible. Their purpose is to in¬ terest the young people of Ceresco in some Christian school and of course they boost for Wesleyan. Another chapter was heard from and this was the Clay County chapter, organized within the last year or so. They wanted a page, but due to bad roads were not able to get together to take the pictures. These were all of the chapters that responded except for the picture from Southern California. Page One Hundred Forty-two Alumni Alumni Chapters in tfye l£rute6 States Beatrice Chapter Boston Chapter Ceresco Chapter Clay County Chapter Chicago Chapter Custer County Chapter Denver Chapter New York City Chapter Omaha Chapter Red Willow County Chapter Southern California Chapter Twin Cities Chapter EDITOR’S NOTE We have attempted to organize a section of our Coyote for our alumni who do so much for us. We believe that it will be not only interesting to an alumnus who may see the hook, but it will also help the students to become acquainted with the different associations. As you now have read, several chapters answered our letter and expressed their interest in our project. We hope that there are other chapters interested as well. Our great hope is that this section may grow, and in years to come may represent each chapter of our alumni association. Patjc One Hundred Forty-tlirec Trustee Dr. Van Fleet, a prominent patron and trustee of the Nebraska Wesleyan University, made possible, by his efforts and donations, the erection of the Van Fleet Teachers College. During this construction, he held the responsible position of Financial Secretary of the Uni¬ versity. Besides officiating in this position, he was and is a true friend of the student body and faculty. Dr. and Mrs. Van Fleet have recently completed an interesting tour in the Southland. Their first stop was Springfield, Missouri. From there they went to Memphis, Tennessee. At this place they visited the Scottish Rite Temple and other Masonic buildings. On a large bluff is a monument in memory of the heroes of the great World War. Vicksburg was the next place of interest, its name being derived from the family of Vicks. The founder, Newit Vicks, was a planter and Methodist clergyman. This city has the largest and one of the most beautiful National Cemeteries, also a National Military Park. At Baton Rouge they visited the State University, which opened in 1860 with General W. T. Sherman as its president, who resigned after one year to join the Federal Army. Five different flags have floated over this city, the French, Spanish, British, Confederate and Old Glory. Little Rock is a city of roses. Many flowers bloom during the winter. In the capitol building can be seen paintings and monuments of all the great Confederate heroes. They noticed especially the painting of a boy who died as a martyr for the South. Fie held back valuable information rather than betray his friends, and for this reason he was executed. Upon returning from the Southland, Dr. Van Fleet was requested to fill the position as pastor of the St. James M. E. Church of Lincoln, where he is now rendering effective Chris¬ tian service. Faye One Hundred Forty-four • ! » Society Knter- .fraternity (Touncil Alpha Epsilon. Alpha Delta Omega Alpha Kappa Delta. Beta Kappa. Delta Omega Phi. . . Delta Phi. Everett. Gamma Mu Upsilon Kappa Sigma Pi... Orophilia. Phi Kappa Tau. Sigma Alpha lota.. Theta Phi Sigma . . . Willard. Zeta Phi. Faculty. The Inter-Fraternity Council is a student group, the pur¬ pose of which is to discuss and regulate all inter-fraternity matters. It is composed of one member from each fraternity and sorority, and one member of the faculty. I he officers are president and secretary, the faculty member acting as presi¬ dent. This council does much on the Wesleyan campus in the way of creating a democratic student life. .Florence Wing . . .Margaret Bogle .Dorothy Hare . . Roscoe Chenoweth .Beryl Snyder ..Mildred St. Louis . ..Ted Loder .Helen Burrill ..Lowell Buerstetta .Gladys Rising .Donald Harrington Gertrude Hutcheson .Earl Adams ...Edythc Williams .Gladys Russell .John Aikman Page One Hundred Forty-jive Society 1 1 4Mta Omega Motto —Lux et Veritus Flower —Ophelia Rose OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Margaret Bogle . President . Naomi Mougey Alice Todd . Vice-President . Alice Todd Helen Reece . Secretary . Florence Meyer Lois Martin . Treasurer . Genevieve Lindquist Georgia Carder . Corresponding Secretary . Margaret Dudley Mildred Short . Reporter .Lois Martin Faculty Advisor —Miss Jeter Patronesses — Mrs. Hutcheson, Mrs. Bogle Sponsor — Mrs. Wiley Margaret Bogle Lois Martin Dorothy Reynold Florence Meyer Mildred Short Irene Cook Mary Louise Voyles Mary Perdew Evelyn Bell Edith Burroughs Hester Marks SORORES 1924 Mallie Mahaffav Frances Atkins 1925 1926 Margaret Dudley Helen Reece Georgia Carder Ruth Conkle Genevieve Lindquist 1927 Helen Davison Madeline Freytag Gladys Wardell Pledges Connie Crannell Gertrude Hutcheson Naomi Mougey Alice Todd Elva Mumma Lila Mumma Helen Jones Verna Freeman Elsie Kellogg Lois Moore Clara Stowell Esther Ireland 0!( c2!I£ Page One Hundred Forty-six Moore Meyers Bell Davidson Voyles Perdew Mahaffey Hutcheson Conkle Wardell Frey tag Reynold Reese Stowell Lindquist Todd Atkins Martin Kellogg Dudley Moufj Carder Bogle Cook Freeman Short Paije One Hundred Forty seven Society Alpl)a Cpsilon Motto: Licht mehr licht Organized 1877 Established 1907 Patroness — Mrs. F. M. Gregg Sponsor — Mrs. Otto Perrin Faculty Advisor —Miss V esta Keeton OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Lucille Cunningham.. Margaret Sutton. Phyllis Burgoin. Esther Nystrom. . Vice-President . .. . ...Lucille Cunningham .Margaret Sutton .Phyllis Burgoin .Esther Nystrom Florence Wing. .Florence Wing Honorary Member Mrs. Nellie Payne SORORES Irma Anderson Ethel Evans 1924 Florence Wing • Gladys Buxton Winona Buxton Margaret Sutton Mildred Crider 1925 Lucille Cunningham Nettie Clark Nioma Olmsted Alice Stebbins Phyllis Burgoin 1926 Eleanor Swanson Esther Nystrom Vera Swift Lois Nicholas Beatrice Campbell Mildred White Gertrude Phelps 1927 Kathleen Gallant Alta Ploof Lucile Gregg Pane Ont Hundred Forty-eight Sorority G. Buxton Wing Sutton White Evans Gallant Gregg Nystrom Swanson Anderson Cunningham Buigoin Campbell Phelps W. Buxton Clark Swift Stebbins Ploof Page One Hundred Forty-nine Society -Aipba 3iappa J)elta Established November, 1887 Patronesses Mrs. I. B. Schreckengast, Mrs. Royal Brewster, Mrs. F. A. Alabaster, Mrs. O. H. Bimson Sponsor —Miss Marietta Snow OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Dorothy Hare. . President . .Marie Howell Thelma Armbruster . . . Pice-President . .Mary Graff Helen Mills. .Ora Baker Virginia Hardin. .Eva Jamison Marie Howei.i. . Inter-Fraternity Council . . SORORES 1924 .Dorothy Hare Hazel Yetter Helen Furman Dorothy Hare Marie Howell 1925 Geneva George Hazel Crim Mary Graff Helen Wood Jennie Crook Thelma Armbruster 1926 Charlotte Gantz Helen Mills Mary Champ Ora Baker Hazel Furman Eva Jamison Ruth Pvle Virginia Hardin 192 Beulah Scott Vyvyean Hazen Frances Wiggins Nell Stanton Hortense Hazen Alberta Grandy Lucile Gillet Elizabeth Connelly Genevieve Thurber Alice Neff Neva Morphew Pledges Grace Walker Dortha McDougal Marguerite Cadwallade rMildred Letson Faye One Hundred Fifty Sorority Letson Baker George Mills Graff H. Hazen McDougal Armbruster Wiggins Morphew Champ Gillet Wood Pyle Crook V. Hazen Hardin H. Furman Howell Gantz Vetter Hare Stanton Thurber Neff Connelly Jamison Scott II. Furman Walker Grandy Criin Pat c One Hundred Fifty-one Society iDelta Motto: Grasp the Beautiful Flower —Daisy Colors —Green and Gold Patroness —Mrs. Morton Brunig Sponsor —Miss Lemo Dennis First Semester Vera Anderson... Gladys Reber .... Wilma Cook. Hazel Ziggafoos. . Mildred St. Louis Marguerite Sloss. OFFICERS Second Semester . President .. Wilma Cook .... Vice-President .Hazel Ziggafoos . Secretary .Della Larson . Treasurer Whislf.r Inter-Fraternity Council .Mildred St. Louis Sargeant-at-Arms .Elsie Anderson Hazel Ziggafoos Gladys Reber Mary Bailey Velma Fitzsimons Bernice Ough Bergette West Lucille McVev Laura Walthers Ellen Hedge SORORES 192+ Vera Anderson 1925 Mercedes Frazier Mildred St. Louis IQ26 Avis Rager Elsie Anderson 1927 Erva McFarlane Ellen Douglas Ruth Ziggafoos Gertrude Davies Wilma Cook Elva Whisler Della Larson Louise Sandstrom Ethel Larson Hazel Peterson Marguerite Jailing Ruth Cross Nellie Hedges Facie ( ne Hundred Fifty-two Sorority Cook E. Anderson E. TeSelle E. Larson St. Louis Frazier MacFarlane McVey Cross Reber V. Anc D. Larson R. Ziggafoos Fitzsimons Bailey erson Ough Rager Peterson Whisler Douglas H. Ziggafoos E. Hedge Jailing Sandstrom Walthers N. Hedges Davies Pape One Hundred I ' ifty three Society (Bamma yUu Kpsilon Motto —Servi et Ama Colors —Cerise and Gray Flower —Sweet Pea Sponsor —Miss Ethei, Hooth Patronesses Mrs. J. L. Claflin, Mrs. E. M. Hosman, Mrs. G. A. Preston Faculty Advisor —Miss May Hopper OFFICERS First Semester Gladys Avery.,. President . Frances McCormick. Vice-President .... Gladys Marshali. Secretary . Lucii.e Hoffman. Treasurer . Helen Burrill. Inter-Fraternity Council Second Semester Frances McCormick .Esther Fowler ... . Evelyn Mason .Mable Crush .Helen Burrill Emmanetta Bovdston Gladys Avery Helen Burrill Mae Auten Helen Boydston Elsie Bednar SORORES 1924 Esther Fowler 1925 Gladys Cook lone Hosman 1926 Mable Grush Frances McCormick Wilma Scott Pledges Laura Kroeger Lucile Hoffman Gladys Marshall Evelyn Mason Ruth TeSelle Lillian Wieseman Olive Spangler Puf)c One Hundred Fifty-four Sorority Hoffman E. Boydston F. Spangler Fowler Foster Juddall Avery O. Spangler H. Boydston G. McCormick Aitten G Wieseman Marshall Bedner H. Mason . W. Scott Cool F. McCormick Burrill K. TeSelle H. Scott Hosman Page One Hundred Fifty-fine Society ■■ Oropbtlia Established 1887 Motto —Macte Praestantia Colors —Pink and Blue Sponsor —Mrs. Harry Tayi.or Patroness —Mrs. Harold Vifquain Faculty Adviser —Mrs. Parvis; Witte OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Gladys Rising. President .••.Freda Coonley Julia Radinsky. Vice-President .Julia Borifeld Jessie Wortman. Secretary .Julia Radinsky GaIl Hamilton. Treasurer .Jessie Wortman Gail Hamilton. Interfraternity Council .Gladys Rising Dorothy Jenkins. Sergeant-at-Arms .Dorothy Jenkins Gladys Rising Julia Bortfeld Elizabeth Allen Lillian Garrett Lucille Garrett Lucile Harris Catherine Birdsey Hvldred Davies Miss Ethol Landon SORORF.S 192+ 1925 Gail Hamilton 1926 Julia Radinsky Dorothy Jenkins 1927 Esther Hermann Irene Holmes Thelma Gergens Berthina Klahn Jean Mahood Barbara Paul Helen Paul Jessie Wortman Charlotte Mevich Mildred Pothast Marie Smith Mildred Stewart Winifred Tracey Twyla Warren Bernadine Walden FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. H. R. Esterbrook Miss Marjory Clark Lfl 9 1 Parjc One Hundred Fifty-six Sorority Tracey Jenkins Rising Radinsky Bortfeld Stewart Klahn Warren Hermann Holmes Riley Smith Gergens Wortman Lucille Garrett Coonley Davies Mahood B. Raul H. Taul Allen Pothast Mevich Lillian Garrett Harris I’chjc One Hundred Fifty-seven Si ma -Alpha Uota Upsilon Chapter, Installed February 17, 1923 Colors —Crimson and White Flower —Red Rose Motto —‘‘Vita Brevis, ars longa” .Ethel Evans .Alta Vaughan ... Bertha McClain .Ora Baker .... Lena Dalrymple Gertrude Hutcheson OFFICERS President . Vice-President . Recording Secretary . Treasurer . Corresponding Secretary . Chapter Reporter . Sigma Alpha Iota, national professional musical sorority, was founded June 12, 1903, in the University School of Music at Ann Arbor, Michigan. The first National Honorary member was Mme. Louise Homer. The object of this Sorority is to give moral and material aid to its members, to promote and dignify the musical profession, to establish and maintain friendly relations between musicians and music schools, and to further the development of music in America. This is the first National Sorority to be installed in Nebraska Wesleyan University. Marjorie Maxwell and Kathryn Foster were initiated Chapter Honorary members. MEMBERS Ruby Ashenfelter Eudora Esterbrook Mary Johnson Ma ' ,o Ora Baker Mildred Fellers Clara U. Mills Wilma Clark Mildred Hoffman Margaret McGregor Marie Cowgill Gertrude Hutcheson Stella Olson Wanda Cook Bertha McClain Georgia Swiggart Lena Dalrymple Sara Marshall Alta Vaughan Ethel Evans Vera Ross Anna Witte National Honorary Members Mme. Merle Alcock Louise Homer Claudio Muzio Frances Alda Caroline Lazzari Rosa Raisa Clara Butt Florence Macbeth Corine Rider-Kelsey Julia Claussen Harriet Ware Elsa Ruegger Lichten¬ Florence Easton Mme. Marguarite Mat- stein Olive Fremstad zenauer Olga Samaroff Amelita Galli-Curci Yolando Mero Marcella Sembrich Frieda Hempel Christine Miller Janet Spencer Florence Hinkel Wither - May Muckle Gertrude May Stein spoon Maria Jeritza Chapter Honorary Members Florence Austin Frieda Klink Mme. Edith Mason- Ina Bourskaja Mme. Emma Roberts- Pallaco Mrs. Brenice Fisher- Longhead Mme. Ruth Blackman- Butler Marjorie Lacy Rogers Mrs. Ethel Cave-Cole Hulda Laschonska Esther Requarth Mrs. Dudley Fitts Erica Morini Gertrude Ross Nellie Gardini Adelaide C. Okell Louise Steiner Elena Gerhardt Florence Otis Gladys Swarthout Mrs. Ralph Hayward Mrs. Edward MacDowellMary Turnev-Salter Myra Hess Irene Pavloska Jennie M. Stoddard Mme. Esther Ferrabini- • Grace Porterfield-Polk Margaret Schwilling J acobson Ellen Yerrington Page One Hundred Fifty-eight Soroi it v Witte Baker J. Olson McClain Mills Vaughan McGregor Dalryntple Ross Clark Fellers W. Cook Cook Swiggart Evans S. Olson Hutchison Cowgill Hoffman Esterbrook Marshall Page One Hundred Fifty nine Society ‘ r x -V - y. . .. “i illar6 Established 1889 Sponsor — Miss Laura Ingham Patroness —Mrs. A. J. Croft Faculty Advisor — Miss Lena Dalrymple First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester Dorothy French. . .. . Edythe Williams Edythe Williams. . . . . Fire-President . .Florine Harrell |UNO Loder. . Secretary . .Juno Loder Aulda Kerley. .Mildred Crowell Ruth Riley. Inter-Fraternity Council . . . .. . Edythe Williams SORORES 192+ Dorothy French Edythe Williams 1925 Ruth Riley Thelma Wolfe Frances Ann Dickey Margaret Stander Juno Loder IQ 2 6 Lula Mae Rose Helen Morten Aulda Kerley Lillian Calvert Dorothy Olsen Florine Harrell Ruth Blodgett Lucille Ingham Mildred Crowell Marguerite Wiles 1927 Merna Wolff Helen Meyers Helen Wiles Ruth Arrasmith Helen Gregg Harriet Ward Pledges Dorothy Dickinson Puyc One Hundred Sixty h Sorority Myers M. Wolff French Kerly Morton Stander T. Wolfe Gregg Calvert Ward Blogett Harrell M. Wiles Arrasmith Williams Dickey Rose H. Wiles Crowell Loder Ingham .1 L£ Paye One Hundred Sixty-one Society r Zeta 4 bi ZETA PHI Faculty Advisor —Mrs. Marie Churchill Faculty Chaperone — Miss Gladys Coatman Patroness —Mrs. F. A. Alabaster First Semester Mildred Ormsby.... Irene Shreve. Gladys Russel. Vera Clark. Polley Ann Bignell OFFICERS . President . . ... Vice-President Inter-Fraternity Council . Secretary . . Treasurer . SORORES Second Semester .Irene Shreve Polley Ann Bignell .Gladys Russell .Vera Clark .Mable Shultz 1924 Clara Shultz Irene Shreve Gladys Russel Polley Ann Bignell Mildred Ormsbv 1925 Joyce Davis Vera Donner Mabel Shultz 1926 Frances Hornady Marcella Studnicka Irene McCord Evelyn Sipp Frances McAfee Ruth Haskins Nell Fitchie Vera Clark Marguerite Reckmeyer Luella Hubbell Eva Liebbrand Fern Wunenburg Helen Quimby Pledges Reba Yeakle Irene Churchill Helen Houston Esther Huber H onorary Members Alta Vaughan Mrs. Dorothy Spencer Ruth Kallemyn Puije One Hundred Sixty-two Sorority Filchie Church ill Bignell Russell McCord Ormsby Studnicka Vaughan Wunenburg C. Shultz V. Clark Reckmeyer Sipp Davis Shreve Yeakle McAfee Sullivan Liebbrand Hornadv Donner Huber M. Shultz Houston Hubbell Haskins Quimby Page One Hundred 6 i.vty-three Socirl V Founded at Hamline University, 1901. Three Active Chapters Gamma Chapter Established 1923 323 West Eighteenth Street Kenneth Bing Darwin Burroughs Cecil Bassett Roscoe H. Chenoweth Jess W. Brandt Allen Burkhardt Normand B. Cherry Norman Durfee Richard Kellogg ACTIVE MEMBERS 1924. Cecil Farnham 1925 Wm. Herbert Gray Charles Hartley Lawrence Miles 1926 Walter Hansen Fred Martens Rex Niles 1927 Harvard Hull Alumni Members L. H. Messersmith Ivan Farnsworth Arthur Johnson Clyde Moore George Seeck Gerald Summers Mvron C. Waddell George Spangler Russell M. Wilkie Cecil R. Monk page One Hundred Sixty-four Fraternities Burroughs Chenoweth Durfee Johnson Hull Bassett Farnsworth Hansen Miles Bush Spangler Seeck Hartley Farnham Burkhardt Niles Bing Moore Waddell Summers Wilkie Brandt Cherry Crane Martens Society IPelta Orne a jpb Established 1903 Motto —“Plus Ultra” Faculty Advisor -—Rov Deal Faculty Members W. L. Ruyle, J. M. Airman, R. W. Deal i ACTIVE MEMBERS Leslie Deal Harold DeWolf 1924 Preston Fergus Robert Hardin Beryl Snyder Irving F. Wiltse Harold Barnett 1925 Albert Monkman Harold Quimby Charles Bruce Ben Christner Ralph Deal Roy Fager 1926 John Liesveld Gordon Rockafellow Gayle Skerritt Harry Vedder Howard Thompson Alva Andrews Rex Bartholomew Lyle Burdick James Buxton Charles Clark Paul Copeland 1927 Howard Davis Kenneth Hull Claude Huyke Medford Klein Percy Rohrbaugh Lloyd Russel Lawrence Wiltse Laverne Yost Piu e One Hundred Sixty-six Fraternities Andrews Hull Fergus Klein Snyder Huyck Thompson Bartholomew L. Deal Ouimby Yost Rockafellow I. Wiltse Skerritt Davis Rohrbaugh De Wolf Christner Bruce Copeland Liesveld Bortland Barnett Monkman L. Wiltse R. Deal l ujc One Hundred Sixty-scecn Society Cverett Established 1889 Faculty Adviser — Dean Parvin Witte Motto —Nobis Est Agendum Colors —Skv Blue and Lemon Yellow John Calvert Raymond Cedardahl Jean Bader Jay Blackman Milton Coffman Paul Barkmeier Allan Boswell Paul Braymen Aubrey Carrell 192 l ed Loder 1925 Eugene Dickens Paul Griffith Gerald Jones 1926 Glen Griffith Albert Hatcher Willis Johnson 1927 Dell Danker Donovan Dinnis Richard Hatten Homer Hubbard Harold Kemble Allen Laaker Henry Yetter Edwin Loder Willard Sharp Clinton Swengel Julian King Max Pflug Everett Saunders Glen Yetter, Deceased Facie One Hundred Sixty-eight hi aternities Pickens E. Loder W. Johnson Sharp Barkmeier Danker Saunders Boswell Dinnis 11. Vetter T. Loder G. Griffith PHug Carrell Kemble Hatcher Swengel Ilatten Laaker TIubbard Brayman King G. Vetter McKibben Coffman P. Griffith Page One Hundred Sixty-nine Society 43i)i Iftappa Oau UPSILON CHAPTER Formerly Phi Beta Sigma Founded at Miami University in 1906 Upsilon Chapter installed in 1923 Active Chapters, 25 Inactive Chapters, 0 Sponsor — Dr. Harry A. Tayi.or Members in the Faculty Howard A. Durham, Dr. H. A. Taylor, Parvin Witte RESIDENT COUNCIL 92 + Louis Austin Jesse Boell Perry Preston John Johansen 1925 Francis T. Alabaster J. J. Hare Ralph Hurlbut Fred Aikins Donald Harrington Milton Metcalf Leeroy Donohoe 1926 Lloyd Sowers Iral Anderson Duke B. Shepherd Loren Winship Ivan Callen Homer Smith Homer Nicholas Rupert Kokes 1927 Dale Linch Melvin Anderson Glen Moon Ralph Gross Otis Cole Robert Palme Clement Young ( ' lair Johnson Clarence Souchek Everet Weld Henry Zehner Pledges Russel Anderson Phil Campbell Rex Butler Harold Boell Harrv Eller Pat Turner Richard Byrkit William Hill Dale Powell CharlesNordholm Oscur Wiberg Pape Our Hundred Seventy i ie - . •« fl iC . f • .. « . $- ■ ' • x, ‘ Atlilel its COACH PRESTON This is Coach Preston’s first year at Nebraska Wes¬ leyan. Although this is also his first year as a coach, he has succeeded in turning out teams that have at¬ tracted much attention and maintained the high stand¬ ards set by Wesleyan teams in the past. Coach Preston has brought to the Wesleyan campus a great deal more than his knowledge of athletics. It might be said that he senses athletics in their true sphere: that of developing better men. Through his leadership and his own high ideals he has been a potent factor, not only in building successful teams, but in turning out men. who are imbued with the true Wesleyan spirit and ideals. Page One Hundred Seventy-five Athletics Ol)£ (Touching Staff I lie coaching staff this year has reached a degree of excellence that few schools of this size are able to enjoy. With three coaches, an increased number of men have been given the opportunity to get out for the football team, and a greater degree of specialization has been made possible. CARL PETERSON GLEN PRESTON PROF. H. A. DURHAM r b Peterson, a former team mate of Preston’s, was appointed assistant coach of football. He devoted his attention to the line men. Pete is himself a line man of exceptional ability, and was able to teach the boys a few of the latest tricks of the game. Under his direction, the Wesleyan line developed into a well nigh impenetrable forward wall. Wesleyan is indeed fortunate in having a man so well fitted as Preston to act as head coach. Himself a product of one of the greatest football coaches in the United States, as well as a quarterback on one of the greatest football teams that has ever represented Nebraska, he has brought to Wesleyan the latest methods of coaching and playing. Under his tutelage the Coyotes have been worthy opponents for the best teams in this section of the country. Preston is himself a hard worker, and has that peculiar ability of coaching which is the composite of many other abilities. As a coach he has been able to command the respect and the loyalty which is so necessary for winning teams. Howard Durham, as coach of the scrubs, has been able to build teams that have given the Varsity a hard struggle. In this capacity he has been a factor in making the Varsity teams what they were. The scrubs are fortunate in having such a leader as Durham has been, and many a player has been elevated to the Varsity squad because of the training he received from Coach Durham. He will act as freshmen coach next year. Page One Hundred Seventy-six Athletics CAPTAIN O. L. DONOHOE Decatur Tackle, third year; Junior; weight 192 Termed “the fighting captain of a fighting team, " Dono- hoe was a tower of strength on both the offense and de¬ fense. Donnie was selected on the mythical “all” teams of both conferences. Donohoe and his 1924 Coyotes have made for themselves a name that will last Page One Hundred Seventy-seven . t li lei ics Captain-elect Gembler ELV r IN GEMBLER Goehner Halfback, second year; Junior; weight 160 Gembler is well fitted to lead such a great team as next year’s Coyotes should be. Gembler’s great speed makes him shine as an open field runner, as well as a dependable line plunger FRANCIS ALABASTER University Place Quarterback, third year; Junior; weight 1+0 North Central coaches were unanimous in selecting- Alabaster for the North Central Conference AH Star team. Ally is undoubtedly one of the best quarterbacks that Wesleyan has ever had RALPH HURLBUT University Place Guard, second year; Junior; weight 180 Hully has been one of the outstanding players on this year’s team. His height, and his ability to break through the opponent’s line has enabled him to intercept one pass or block at least one punt in every game Alabaster Hurlbut Page One Hundred Seventy-eight Ath letics EARL RAITT Burton Tackle; third year; Junior; weight 190 Raitt’s stellar game at guard has been a factor in many a victory. In the Midland game, and again in the Des Moines, Earl did particularly brilliant work. Raitt was selected for the All-State team. BERT BALLER University Place Guard; second year; Senior; weight 170 Bailer is the only member of this year’s team who will graduate this year. Playing two years at York, Bert rounded out his college career at Wes leyan. Needless to say, he will be missed next year DONALD HARRINGTON University Place End; second year; Junior; weight 150 Don was given honorable mention bv North Central coaches. Although the lightest man in the line, he was as effective as any in turning back the opponents rushes Page One Hundred Seventy-nine Athletics Huyck CLAUDE HUYCK Pawnee City Center; first year; Freshman; weight 165 Playing his first year of varsity football, and his first year as center, Huyck proved to be a thor¬ oughly dependable pivot man. With three years to play, Huyck should develop into a wonderful center LLOYD SOWERS University Place Halfback; third year; Junior; weight 185 Sowers has developed into a line plunger who is always good for a substantial gain. Tiny did ex¬ ceptional work in the Des Moines and Trinity games OSCAR WIBERG Sedan Fullback; first year; Freshman; weight 185 Wiberg was one of the finds of the season. Wee Wee outpunted almost every kicker he faced this year. With three more years to play, Wiberg should develop into one of the best backs that Wesleyan has ever produced Sowers Wiberg Page One Hundred Eighty Athletics u. DELL DANKER Riverton Halfback; first year; Freshman; weight 160 Danker showed great promise early in the season, but did not get to play out the season due to a broken ankle received in the South, Dakota game. Coach Preston predicts great things for Dell CHARLES CLARK North Loup Halfback; first year; Freshman; weight 175 Clark did not find himself until the Grand Island game, when he accounted for three of Wesleyan’s scores. Since then he has been developing rapidly and with three more years he will undoubtedly become a wonderful back GLEN YETTER . . University Place Freshman; first year; weight 155 Followers of the 192+ Wesleyan football team will always remember Glen as that fighting end who played the game of football as he did the game of life; fighting hard, playing cleanly and following the rules of the game Page One Hundred Eiglity-onc Athletics 11 urlbut t oach Preston B. Bailer Huyck W. Alabaster S. Bailer (lien Vetter (iembler Line Coach Peterson Mascot Linch Weld Saunders Roper Boell Calvert Harrington Capt. Donohoe F. Alabaster Clark Tracey Gentry Sowers Raitt Wiberg Page One Hundred Eighty two A1 (l 1 ft ics Season’s Review Altho the jinx that has camped on the trail of the Coyotes in State conference competition was still with us this year, Nebraska Wesleyan came out on top in The North Central conference. The Coyotes were not awarded the championship, how¬ ever, because they were one game short of the number necessary to qualify them. Wesleyan opened the season October 6, on Johnson Field, trouncing Wayne Normal 25 to o. Hurlbut accounted for two of Wesleyans scores, one on an inter¬ cepted pass and the other on a blocked punt. Midland, with a team of veterans met the Coyotes the following week. Sev¬ eral times last year’s champions were within striking distance of the Wesleyan goal, but each time they were thrown back. The final score was o to o. Wesleyan opened their North Central competition October 20, at Vermillion. Touted as a probable winner, South Dakota University could do no more than battle the Coyotes to a scoreless tie. In the next game, with Trinity, Wesleyan won easily by a 42 to o score. Wes¬ leyan began to find herself in this game, working better in all departments of the game and rounding into shape. The following week, on Home-Coming day, Wesleyan fully vindicated her right to a berth in the North Central Conference. The Des Moines Tigers, conquer¬ ors of Creighton and Morningside were played to a standstill and humbled by a 5 to 2 score. The Coyotes met Cotner next in a mid-week game. Most of the game was played by second string men although Gembler did the bulk of the scoring in the last period when he broke away for three touchdowns. The final score was 27 to o. Wesleyan defeated Grand Island, November 17, by a count of 27 to 3. Clark substituting for Sowers made three of Wesleyans touchdowns. The Islanders made their only score in the first five minutes of play on a drop-kick by Odums. Wesleyan registered an easy victory the following week defeating Doane 43 to o. This was the largest margin by which the Coyotes have ever defeated the Tigers. The last game of the season, with Hastings on Thanksgiving Day , shattered Wesleyan’s hope for another State chain pionship. The Coyotes scored a touchdown in the first quarter, but the Bronchos came from behind and won, 9 to 7 . THE SEASON’S RESULTS October 6 Weslevan. .25 Wavne . .. 0 October 13 Weslevan.. . 0 Midland . .. 0 October 20 Wesleyan. . 0 South Dakota Uni.. .. 0 November 3 Wesleyan. .42 Trinitv . . . 0 November 9 Weslevan. . 5 Des Moines . .. ? November 13 Wesleyan. .27 Cotner . . . 0 November 17 Wesleyan. .27 Grand Island. . . 3 November 23 Wesleyan. .43 Doane . . . 0 November 29 Wesleyan. . 7 Hastings . . . 9 Page One Hundred P.ighty three 1‘ttgc One Hundred Eighty-four Athletics CAPTAIN RALPH HURLBUT Center and Forward, third year Hurlbut is recognized by all to be one of the best basketball players that Wesleyan has ever pro¬ duced. Both as a center and a forward Hully has been an outstanding player and high point man in the majority of the games. He has excited much comment bv coaches Tr ' 1 unnnm nui. uj. Page One Hundred Eighty-five Athletics ( ' aptain-elect Alabaster FRANCIS ALABASTER Forward, second year Ally has been one of the mainstays of the Coyote defense. Small and fast, he has con¬ tributed largely toward Wesleyan’s victories and helped make the victories of the other teams hard earned. Ally will make an able leader for next year’s team JESSE BOELL Guard, second year Boell is the only man on this year’s team who will not be back next year. His grad¬ uation will leave a large gap in the Wes¬ leyan defense. Jesse has made almost every opposing forward resort to long shots as the only means of scoring Boell etter HENRY YETTER Forward, second year Hank was especially good at sinking long shots from apparently impossible angles. With two more years to play, Yetter will have a chance to develop w onderfully, and should rank with the best forwards that Wesleyan has turned out JOHN CALVERT Forward, second year Calvert’s ability to wrest the ball from an opponent and get down the floor has ac¬ counted for many of Wesleyan’s baskets. He will be back again next year and should work even better Page One Hundred P-i jhly-six Allilrl ics 31m m y ! J (lemliler ELVIN GEMBLER Forward; second year (Jembler was the fastest man on the team. His ability to get down the floor has earned him many shots that would have otherwise been impossible HAROLD BOELL Guard; first year Bully got his start when he was sent in to substitute for his brother early in the season. He displayed remarkable possibil¬ ities and with three more years to play he should develope into a stellar guard. Boell Ml . • GLEN YETTER Although Glen was taken from us before the first game was played, he was of varsity calibre and according to Coach Preston, he would undoubtedly have been one of the regulars. In basketball, as well as in all other things, Glen was characterized by his true sportsmanship. Parjr One- Hundred F.u Jity-seren Athletics BASKETBALL RESERVES Brayman Steeves Paul Kemble Roper Harrington Dinnis Weld With the spotlight almost entirely upon the varsity squad, the reserves rarely, if ever, get any credit. Sitting on the sidelines, the student body for the most part sees only the results, and not the hard work that has been done to accomplish these results. The reserves play an absolutely indispensable part in building Varsity teams. This year’s reserve squad was not an excep¬ tion to the rule. They were out every night, working hard, taking all the hard knocks of the Varsity—all because of their loyalty to Wesleyan, and in order that the Varsity might get the practice that it needed. CHEER LEADERS Every athletic team must have the support of the school, which it represents, or it cannot win. This is true at Nebraska Wesleyan as well as at other schools. Therefore, we must give due recognition to the cheer leaders and the invaluable part they have played in athletics. They have been out to every game and have been unceasing in their efforts to support the teams, which have represented Nebraska Wesleyan. The three cheer leaders this year are Beryl Snyder, Claire Johnson and Lloyd Shepard. Beryl Snyder was awarded an official “W” in recognition of his services. Puyc One Hundred Ilighty-eij lit Athletics SEASON’S REVIEW Wesleyan has had a basketball team this year of which we may well be proud. Altho the Coyotes did not win a majority of the games played, the circles in which they moved fully justified these defeats. With five letter men out at the first of the year, prospects were un¬ usually bright, but the team did not seem to hit its stride until late in the season. Six of this year’s letter men will be back in uniform next year, Jesse Boell being the only senior on the team. Wesleyan faces another hard schedule, but with six veterans Preston should produce a team that will be strong contenders for the title in both conferences. Wesleyan opened the season on her home floor, downing the Wayne Pedagogues by a 32 to 20 count. In the next game, with Midland, the Coyotes again won, by a score of 23 to 14. Wesleyan inaugurated her first trip with a defeat when she met Simpson college at Indianola, Iowa. The game was fast and the outcome uncertain until the last whistle sounded, but the Iowans nosed out Wesleyan by a score of 18 to 17. The Coyotes were decisively defeated by the Des Moines tigers in the next game by a score of 51 to 10. The coyotes lost the next encounter, with South Dakota State, by a four point margin, 19 to 15. A journey into the neighboring state of North Dakota resulted in a 22 to 28 victory for North Dakota Uni. Wesleyan turned in her fourth straight defe at the following night when she lost to the North Dakota Aggies by a 20 to 13 score. In the following game, with Hastings, the Coyotes broke their losing streak, winning, 20 to 19. Wesleyan won from Midland in the next game, this time by a score of 22 to 20. The Coyotes turned back South Dakota Uni in the next game, 43 to 36. In the next melee Morningside fought hard to gain a 30 to 28 win over Wesleyan. In the next game Trinity was defeated by a 23 to 19 score. South Dakota State compiled their second win of the season over the Coyotes when they won 27 to 23 on Wesleyan’s floor. After a lapse of two years, relations with Peru Norma! were resumed by a game in the Wesleyan gym, which virtually settled the 1924 state conference basketball race. Peru won the championship when she managed to extract a victory by the sketchy margin of one point, the final score being 17 to 16. Wesleyan turned on Morningside in the next game and won 32 to 13. Cotner then proceeded to give the dope bucket a vicious boot by winning 21 to 15, at Cotner. Peru rubbed it in the next game when they beat Wesleyan, 38 to 16. The Coyotes rounded out the season with victories over Cotner and Hastings. The seasons results: Wesleyan.32 Wesleyan.23 Wesleyan.17 Wesleyan.10 Wesleyan.15 Wesleyan.22 Wesleyan.13 Wesleyan.20 Wesleyan.22 Wesleyan.43 Wesleyan.28 Wesleyan.23 Wesleyan.23 Wesleyan.16 Wesleyan.32 Wesleyan.15 Wesleyan.16 Wayne .20 Midland .14 Simpson .18 Des Moines.51 South Dakota State.19 North Dakota Uni.28 North Dakota Aggies.20 Hastings .19 Midland .20 South Dakota Uni.36 Morningside .30 Trinity .19 South Dakota State.27 Peru .17 Morningside .13 Cotner .21 Peru .28 Page One Hundred Eighty-nine • I hlrl ii s BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS Pitman Roper Dinnis Yetter Braynian Boell Weld The freshmen made a clean sweep of the basketball tournament, winning the championship by victories over each of the three other classes. The first year class played together well, due perhaps to the fact that four of the regulars had played together in high school. The men who did the bulk of the work for the freshmen were CL Vetter, Roper, Weld, H. Boell, Bray- men and Dinnis. The freshmen turned in victories over each of the other classes; the sophomores registered wins over the seniors and juniors; the juniors defeated the seniors for their only victory, while the seniors failed to win a single game. The rule which made Varsity men ineligible for this tournament perhaps handicapped the three upper classes. Page One Hundred Ninety Athletics Earl Raitt Earl Raitt, veteran weight man, is captain of this year ' s track team. Raitt is capable of turning in a goodly number of points from the field events in every meet and is a worthy leader of the 1924 track team. Pape 0 ic Hundred Ninety-one TRACK TEAM Wesleyan has centered on track as the major spring sport. The team got a late start this year, but with a large squad working out daily under the tutelage of Coach Preston, prospects are bright for another successful season on the cinder paths. Cassius Tanner Wesleyan has supported a winning cross-country team this season. Led by Cassius Tanner, as captain, the Coyote harriers won from Hastings on Thanksgiving Day and took the Y. M. C. A. annual interscholastic cross-country meet. Page One Hundred Ninety-two Athletics OennU Charles McCandless Tennis is now rated as a major sport at Nebraska Wesleyan. Although Wesleyan has had an organized tennis team in the field but the last few years, she has already stepped to the forefront in state tennis circles. Charles McCandless is captain of this year’s team. The men who will represent Wesleyan this year will be determined by the tournament to be held soon. It is planned to enter a team in the State Tournament again this year. Last year the Wesleyan doubles team, composed of McCandless and Harrel, won the state doubles championship, while in the singles the W esleyan men stood high in the ranking. It is probable that a number of other matches will also be scheduled. Two of last year’s team, Hurlbut and McCandless, are out again this year and with three tennis courts in good shape and in constant use, the pros¬ pects are bright for another winning team. Pape One Hundred Ninety-three Athletics " W (Hub ATHLETIC BOARD Coach Glenn Preston Professor Deal Professor Shirk Francis T. Alabaster Professor Durham Donald P. Harrington Jesse Boell The “W” Club is composed entirely of men who have won their letters in some branch of sport. The prime purpose of this organization is to promote clean ath¬ letics and good sportsmanship. It also aids the College Council in the annual High School invitation meet and takes charge of entertaining visiting teams. Page One Hundred Ninety-four Athletics w. w. W. OFFICERS President . Vice-President .. Secretary . Corresponding Secretary . Publicity Manager . Treasurer . Edith Burroughs .Gertrude Phelps . . Grace Walker Gladys Marshall ....Jean Mahood ....Nettie Clark MEMBERS Frances Atkins Bertha Brodfuehrer Ruth Burgess Hazel Chambers Wilma Cook Margaret Dudley Ethel Farabee Mildred Fellers Charlotte Gantz Annie Gessell Mabel Grush Marie Howell Ruth Jacks Hester Jill son Elsie Kellogg Mildred Krouch Frances McCormick Elva Mumma Mary Otley Esther Phipps Wilma Scott Reba Sharp Elva Mumma Gladys Buxton Winona Buxton Bessie Eberhart Lucile Gregg Lois Martin Charlotte Melich Gertrude Phelps Gladys Russel Eunice Roth Lucile King Irma Anderson Hazel Furman Gladys Marshall Esther Fowler Georgia Carder Eleanor Swanson Mallie Mahatfav Grace Walker Ellen Douglas Edith Burroughs Elva Whisler Genevia George Helen Furman Naomi Mougev Mildred Pothast Mildred Stewart Irene Holmes Leila Phipps Frances Stewart Page One Hundred Ninety-five Athletics Grace Walker Mildred Pothast Irene Holmes Wilma Scott FRESHMAN Winners of Interclass Soccer Edith Burroughs Ellen Douglas Elsie Kellogg Lucile King Eunice Roth Gertrude Phelps Lucile Gregg Bessie Eberhart FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM Winners of Interclass Tournament Edith Burroughs Vonia Hedges Alma Vyvyean Hazen Hvldred Davies Substitutes Bowen Esther Herrman Elsie Kellogg Esther Phipps Page One Hundred Ninety-six Athletics “A Work-Out” The work in Physical Education has for its chief aims: the correction of physical defects; the acquisition of grace and agility; the mastery of the principles of practical hygiene, and the formation of the habit of systematic exercise. Our physical training program stresses the health of the students. The girls are required to take gymnastic work the first two years of their college course. On entering the University, each girl is given a physical examination. If found to have organs not functioning correctly, or physical defects and deformities, she is placed in a clinic class; if not she enters a class of gymnastics, athletic sports and games. It is our desire to have every girl participate in some form of recreation each year she is in school. A sound body is an absolute necessity for the most efficient work. We have organized a woman’s athletic association to create a greater interest among the girls for athletics and those things that will make one a healthier and stronger individual. Points are given for the different sports: basketball, volleyball, baseball, hockey, soccer, tennis, hiking, and bicycle-riding. By participating in these sports and winning a certain number of points, it is possible for a student to earn a “W”. Page One Hundred Ninety-seven Atlilclics Sta6ium The old Wesleyan grandstand is no longer on the campus. It has met with the Biblical fate of being destroyed by fire and water. Consequently we are left without a grandstand to shelter us from the elements. It was planned that there should be a new stadium erected last summer, but these plans were not carried out. Wesleyan students are demanding a stadium and Wesleyan athletes feel the need of it. But it is only by marshaling every student be¬ hind the project that we can accomplish the realization of our dreams, and with every student doing his best Wesleyan can have a new stadium in the near future. The erection of a new stadium would be entirely in harmony with the trend of Wesleyan athletics at the present time. Wesleyan is now in the process of transition into bigger athletics. She has dropped out of the State conference entirely in football, playing onlv three games with conference col¬ leges, centering her attention on larger fields. The same is true concerning basketball, a majority of the games being with teams in the North Central conference. Although this is the period of transition, Wesleyan has shown her ability to compete successfully with these faster teams. Wesleyan was not defeated in football this year in the North Central conference, although the Coyotes did not play a sufficient number of conference games to make them eligible for the championship. The freshman rule, which bars all first year men from competition in the North Central conference, will be put into effect next year. The freshman teams will be organized exactly as the Varsity is, with a coach, and with a regular schedule, which wull include games with state conference teams. The outlook is exceptionally bright for next season. In basketball, Cap- tain-elect Alabaster will take the field with a nucleus of four Varsity men. In football, of the thirteen letter men, eleven will be back. Pane One Hundred Ninety-eight Snap Shots I’aye One Hundred Ninety-nine Snap Shots WKKKKM PBh jjy jjkltN Ja ' _ ■ r Sv X 4 Pop-6 Two Hundred Snap Shots Paoe Two Hundred One Snap Shots Page Two Hundred Two Snap Shots Page Two Hundred Three Snap Shots Pat c Two Hundred Four Sn.ip Slmis Fage Two Hundred Five Snap Shots Page Two Hundred Six Student Life A SHAKE FROM THE “PEP-ER BOX” A little bit of pepper doesn’t hurt anyone’s eyes. A Good sport just grins and bears it. A MATTER OF DATES A Frosh makes his dates for seven-fifteen so that he can reach a show in time. A Soph makes them at six-thirty so that he can ring in on a free meal. A junior makes them eight-thirty and comes late so there won t be any place to go to, except the parlor. A Senior will go at any time as long as the girl has got the tickets. Mrs. Aikman: “You never bring me candy like you used to before we were married.” Prof. Aikman: “That so—well, you never heard of a fisherman feeding bait to a fish after he caught it, did you?” Jean D.: “You were born to be a writer.” Ted Loder: “How’s that?” Jean: “You have a splendid ear for carrying a pen.” Catherine Birdsey: “Gladys is perfectly terrible. Why, she treats Beryl as though he were merely a pebble in her path. " Berthna Klann: “He’d ought to try being a little boulder.” PLEASE NOTICE My Brilliancy—James Connely My Popularity—Aulda Kerly My Red Hair—Carl Johnson My Shyness—Dale Linch My Gracefulness—Mariella Studineka My Good Looks—John Hoon Our Prestige—The Senior Class My Oratorical Ability—Charles Paine My Babyish Ways—Bernice Ough My Slenderness—Lucile Cunningham My Shortness—Thelma Wolf My Dimples—Don Pet erson My Height—Ralph Hurlbut My Smile—Witma Cook My Laugh—Leroy Donahoe My Angelic Air—Francis Alabaster My Classiness—Nellie Fitchie My Man—Vonia Hedge My Slang—Loran Winship My Pink Cheeks—Merrill Norlin THE MIXER Recipe for the 1924 Mixer Ingredients 180 girls 60 boys A pinch of faculty for flavoring. You never hear the bee complain, Nor hear it weep and wail; But if it wish it can unfold A very painful tail. POME By an A. P. O. Hickory, dickory, dock, Hang that sorority clock; The clock strikes ten-thirty. Out go the men early; Heaven knows when They’ll come again. Hickory, dickory, dock. Page Two Hundred Seven Advertisements j Jv ,1 v, 1 1 .A T, I THE SENIOR BLUES D’ya know boy, I’ve got the blues— Because my college days are o’er! Yessir, I’ve got the blues— Because I won’t be here no more. Now when I was a freshman I just yearned to be a Soph; And when I reached that stage my hat to Juniors I would doff; And then I looked ’way forward to a glorious Senior year, But now that it’s all over boys, you know, I feel no cheer— I’d like to do it all again, each grade point, every fear! I’ve got the blues for College Sports, And College Women too; I think of just a hundred things That 1 would like to do. I used to think the “outside reading” stuff was mighty bad, But now my “outside” reading is a “Male Help Wanted” ad! Is it any wonder now 1 ask you, that I should feel sad ? And I’ve got those “Hate to say good-bye (sob) Blues.” k 1 i 3 Hf Homer H.: “I think Alva Trede ought to take out marine insurance.” Swingle: “Why because?” Homer II.: “She often gets wrecked on that high ‘C’.” Morris Peterson: “When I marry I’m going to marry a girl who can take a joke.” ilson: “Don’t worry, little boy, it’s the only kind you’ll get.” Lift —one darn thing after another. Love —two darn things after each other. But it’s a lot of fun when you’re after the right one. When a girl says “No” she means “Yes,” but when she says “Yes” it’s a shame to take it. Frances McAfee: “Percy, have you ever loved another girl?” Percy: “Of course. Do you think I’d practice on a nice little girl like you?” Clement Young’s mother sent a parcel to him one day, and enclosed was the following note: “Clement, I am sending your waistcoat. To save weight I have cut off all the but¬ tons.— Your Loving Mother.” (“P. S.—You’ll find them in the top pocket.”) People who live in celluloid houses shouldn’t throw matches. Page Two Hundred Eight Advertisements wwwwwvvwv THE COYOTE ADVERTISERS This section holds much of interest to you. Advertisers who believe not only that advertising pays, but also that Nebraska Wesleyan is worthy of much consideration have helped very materi¬ ally to make this book possible. Students, in your future dealings, remember that merchants, business organizations and tradesmen who believe in you and your university are worthy ■I of your patronage and support. 5 Read On: Behind the clouds the sun is still shining, £ Among the ads there’s naught for repining. 5 .. 5 AW.W.W i ' iVi ' iViViViV ' .VV.ViViV.ViViViWiVMViViVWiVAV SPRING ON THE CAMPUS When the weather’s getting warmer and the birds begin to sing, And you doff your winter garments and can wear most anything; When the grass begins to perk up and the formal season’s o’er, And each class is utter torture and your work a beastly bore. When the girls begin to blossom in their nobby little hats, And you hunt your tennis flannels and sort out your baseball bats; When the folks at home are wondering, “Why on earth that boy don’t write,” And the simple reason is—you’re out most every nite. When some instinct stirs within you that you’d like to be in love, Yet you know you’re quite unworthy ’cause she is so far above; Don’t you worry over all those doubts and those forebodings dread, Or that awful tired feeling or that heaviness of head, Or that you are surely worthless and that she is far too good, Then you must get out, make money, carve your way, ah, if you could; I repeat—ah, don’t worry—1 will diagnose your ‘ case, ’Tis a simple spring-time fever that just knocks you off your base. Keep your courage high, and get a suit, and sport a nobby stra They say to get a cane for style—reblock your Panama; Then when you’re decked out in your garb and glorious in your mig t, Lay in a stock of spoofing talk and start in fussing right. Page Two Hundred Nine Student Life Stetson Hats Manhattan Shirts Edwin Clapp Shoes Interwoven and Holeproof Hose Munsing Underwear © Langham Clothes Made by Leopold, Chicago Clothes Do not make the man— They advertise him OUR clothes advertise to the world in general just what type of a man you are. Ill-fitting clothes advertise carelessness; Shabby clothes, poverty; Freakish clothes, shallowness. Well selected, well made and well fitted clothes, advertise Taste, Pride and Success. Give therefore more than ordinary consideration to your choice of clothes, for the world will judge you accordingly. Long before people come to know your personality, your traits and your character, they will have judged you by your clothes. Formerly Speier Simon 10th and O Sts. IE I IE! Lincoln, Nebr. Page Two Hundred Ten Advertisements Pape Two Hundred Eleven Student Life t Piujc I wo Hundred Twelv e Advertisements QUEL APPETITE As Cy Reed took his partner, Ruth Pilye, down to supper, she seemed to hypno¬ tize the waiter when told to serve them, he seemed incapable of taking his eyes off her. At last Cy could stand it no longer. “I say, my man”, he observed, “what makes you stare at this lady so rudely?” “It aint rudeness, sir, believe me, it ain’t”, returned the waiter. “It’s genuine admiration. This is the fifth time she’s been down to supper tonight.” “You’re not the only pebble on the beach”, hissed the goose. “You’re no Plymouth Rock yourself!” answered the rooster. FIRST AID The publisher of “The Book of Etiquette” should issue a volume for restaurant patrons entitled, “What to Do Till the Waiter Comes.” STOP WASTE Don’t throw mud. You can sell it to the beauty parlors. ALL-TIME SERVICE Regardless of weather conditions or time of day, street cars are at your service. They supply safe and rapid transportation at a reasonable rate of fare. Student traffic is considered when prepar¬ ing street car schedules. Short intervals between cars and additional cars during rush hours aid students in getting to classes on time. THE LINCOLN TRACTION COMPANY Page Two Hundred Thirteen Student Life HOTEL LINCOLN is the Social Rendezvous for Nebraska Wesleyan Lincoln ' s Leading Hotel Offers every facility for Dinner Dance, Party Eating and Sleeping Requirements MAKE THE LINCOLN YOUR HEADQUARTERS Melvin Alberts: “By the way, old man, what has happened between Mary and you?” Harlan Peck ham: “Oh, the other night we were out getting the air and she was in such a generous mood she gave it to me.” HIS HABIT Said Ted Loder , nervously: “What on earth will your father say when he knows we’re engaged ?” Bess Pflug: “Oh! he’ll be simply de-lighted—simply delighted. He always is.” If the mariner’s wise he looks in the skies To see what he is about; And he never expects any ships to come in If he hasn’t sent any out. Ruth Blodgett: “What a pity it is that handsome men are always conceited.” Leonard Larson: “Not always, my dear. I’m not.” Page Two Hundred Fourteen Advertisements BILLY HALE Commercial Photographer We do Kodak FINISHING and ENLARGING Special Service on Mail Orders Tel. B1306 LINCOLN A 1308 0 St. Ma: “You’ve been drinking—I smell it on your breath.’’ Pa: “Not a drop; I’ve been eating frogs’ legs. What you smell is the hops.’ How some great people started their quarrels when they were kids: Christopher Columbus: “I’ll land on you.” George Washington: “Tell that to somebody else.” Michael Angelo: “I’ll jump on your frame.” Galileo: “You’ll get something you’re not looking for.” Dr. Wiley: “Do you want to get cleaned up?” Eve: “Go on and start something.” Freshie: “What part of the body is the scrimmage?” Sophomore: “The . w-h-a-t?” Freshie: “Well, I read in an account of the football game that someone was hurt in the scrimmage.” A NEW ONE IN GEOMETRY To prove —A rotten potato is a bee-hive. Proof —A rotten potato is a specked “tater”; a spectator is a beholder; a bee-holder is a bee-hive. Mr. Jensen (in physics class): “Mr. Harrington, how would you define space?’’ Don Harrington: “Well, I don’t know. I’ve got it in my head, but I can’t define it.’’ Page Two Hundred Fifteen Student Life FOR MEN AND WOMEN ALL THE NEW COLORS FIRST Everybody ' s store is Headquarters for Holeproof—as usual — Mayer Bros. Co. ELI SHIRE, Pres. Page Two Hundred Sixteen ,V .V.V V.V.V. V.V.VAVAVAW. , A W AW.V.WV.V Student Life W. V .%W. V.V. V. 1 .V.V,V.V.V.V.V.V.V. , .V.V. ' .V.V.V.V s THE TIE THAT BINDS Graduation should not mean a severance of fraternity ties any more than it does of those that bind to the Alma Mater. A beautifully made badge will do much to preserve the bond. “A Book ,f° r Modern Greeks” Sent Anywhere, Any Time on Request BURR, PATTERSON CO. Official Jewelers to Nebraska Wesleyan Detroit, , - - Michigan V V.VVV.VA V%V.V. V.V.V.V.V, , . , . , . , .V. , .V.V. , . , .V.V.V.V. , .V. , .V.V.V Page Two Hundred Seventeen Advertisements GOOD EATING EVERY DAY For Everybody [GRAHAM CRACKER51 Iten Biscuit Co. vts SNtm ' AkiTE Bmehies HALF CAW_W Old and Young Iten’s Graham Crackers are good for everybody. They are especially recommended for children of all ages, for old persons and for invalids. These crackers combine agreeably with almost every kind of liquid food. The handy way to buy these good-eating, nourishing crackers is in half cans. They average 6 pounds net weight of crackers. This is just the right amount for use in the average size family. Half cans are returnable or exchangeable. At All Good Grocers ITEN BISCUIT CO. OMAHA SNOW WHITE BAKERIES (Reg. U. S. Pat. Office) STUNG The mosquito are also enjoying a successful year. HOW LONG Before the stairs in the Main Building are solid or collapse? Before Clair Johnson loses his power of speech? Before the Cafeteria changes its menu? Before we get that stadium we want? Before the men get that billiard room they want? Before a Junior Play pays expenses? Before Harry Vedder wrests the laurels from John McCormick? Before Gladys Rising gets a frat pin? Before the Student Councils? Before some of the Profs smile? Before we can cut chapel and get credit? Before all the students buy annuals? IN MISS DALRYMPAL’S GERMAN CLASS: Chris Keim (translating) : “When a customer entered the shoe shop the clerk came up and made a friendly face.” Page Two Hundred Eighteen Advertisements YET, IT CAN’T BE DONE! Can’t study in the fall. Gotta play football. Can’t study in the winter, Gotta play basket ball. Can’t study in the spring, Gotta play baseball. Can’t study in the summer, Gotta girl. “I’ll show them,” said the hen as she kicked the porcelain egg out of the nest. “They can’t make a bricklayer out of me.” Marie Howell: “Yes, my parents come of noble families. My ancestors won great re¬ nown on the tented field.” Dorothy Hare: “How odd! My father was a circus actor, too.” Q. What is meant by mortician? A. The word mortician is a trade ex¬ pression used by undertakers who are members of a certain organization. The word is in a class with the expression “realtor,” which may be used only by such men as are members of a certain real estate organization. The word mortician is a derivative of the Latin word death.— Nebraska State Journal. Castle, Roper Matthews, with one in Omaha and one in Alliance, are the only undertakers in Nebraska entitled to use the word Mortician. CONCERNING CHAPERONES Prof. Wells: “What is the contribution of the Middle Ages to modern college life?” Harlen P. (half asleep): “Chaperonefe”! BUT DOESN’T HE? “What a lot of kick a mouse would get out of his precarious existence,” exclaimed Ethel Evans, “if he knew of the terror which he inspires in the average feminine heart.” Juno Loder: “Do you sleep.” Lilian Calvert: “How know, my mind has to be a perfect blank before I can go to nice. Now, I always have a terrible time getting to sleep.” AND MERE MAN WONDERS “WHY?” Oh! The girls they sigh for him. Oh! The girls they’d die for him. But none’ll get him, The handsome Merrill. There is Dorothy and Lucille, There is Florence, too, and Edith, And a host of A. K. D.’s who, When he smiles on them, just beam. There are A. D. O., Oro, All a-following, half silly— E’en the Willards stop their chatter When they see him cheer the team. But though the girls they sigh for him, But though the girls would die for him, Still none of them have caught him yet— The “handsomest of men.” Page Two Hundred Nineteen Student Life WHO ARE THEY? Consult the Dictionary 1. Overheard in a barn yard? 2. Poor Fish? 3. Peal out thou thunder? 4. A song of happiness? 5. A cleaning agent? 6. A Semi-Sunday event? 7. I love? 8. A kitchen’s necessity? 9. Dudley’s Delight? 10. A part of a boat? 11. Southern pastime? 12. And—she brings about love? 13. What makes dollars? 14. When a woman sees a rat she-? 15. Considered first? 16. A part of a clarinet? 17. Who can see more than anyone else in school? 18. He belongs to the hills? 19. A well known trade mark? 20. Oh! You pickle! 21. The coyote’s cousin? 22. Main Street! 23. A reforming shed for the young out¬ law ' s. 24. A family store room. 25. The best chocolates! 26. And he rules supreme! 27. WTo makes a mile a minute? 28. The American Beauty? 29. A Fur Preserver? 30. A wonderful painter? 31. What makes you hot? (Answers on page 229) SPORT GOODS HEADQUARTERS L AWL O R’S “The Sporting Goods Store” 117-119 So. 14th St. Lincoln L. M. Thomas Son University Place, Nebr. WE OFFER YOU Hardware Mazda Lamps Enamelware Sporting Goods Builders Hardware OF DEPENDABLE QUALITY Phone M2363 PROMPT SERVICE Page Two Hundred Tzventy Advertisements “You’ll lil e the Cooks” 19th and Warren " What can be more sad than a man without a country?” feelingly asked Miss Hopper. “A country without a man,” responded Barbara Paul just as feelingly. Mr. Durham (coming into house, roaring with rage) : “Who told you to put that paper on the wall?” Decorator: “Your wife, sir.” Mr. Durham (rubbing hands over face and looking at paper) : " Pretty, isn’t it?” Miss Dalrymple assigned books for the Freshmen to review for English. To one girl she assigned “Divine Fire.” Upon being asked by the librarian what book she wanted, she hesitated and finally said, “I couldn’t think of it for a minute; it’s ‘Holy Smoke.’ I remem¬ ber now.” Lula Mae Rose: “Oh, Ivan! If you should die first, will you wait for me on the othei side ?” Ivan Callen: “I suppose so, Lula Mae. I never went any place yet that I didn’t have to wait for you.” " Dear Editor: Why does a girl always shut her eyes when she is kissed?” Signed, Perry. If you will send a photo of yourself, Perry, we may be able to answer your question.— Editor. Page Two Hundred Twenty-one Student Life Page Two Hundred Twenty-tzuo Advertisements Page Two Hundred Twenty-three Student Life Stationery for Everyone Crests for all Fraternities and our Famous Printed Stationery 200 sheets printed 100 envelopes printed Size 6 x 7 inches Graves Printing Co. 312 No. 12 th St.—Lincoln The Students’ Favorite Printer Wear Florsheim Shoes and you will enjoy them as much as yoj admire them. Most styles at $10 Magee’s Shoe Dept. Hildred Davies: “You interest me strangely—as no other man ever has before.” Pat Turner: “You sprung that on me last night!” Hildred: “O, was it you?” Bob Shephard (in Dramatic Club play) : “I got hit with a coward tomato.” Miss Champ: “What is a coward tomato?” Bob: “One of those tomatoes that hits you and then runs.” PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS H. A. TAYLOR, M. D. J. D. TAYLOR, M. D. RES. PHONE M 2271 RES. PHONE M2113 C. A. LINCH RES. PHONE M 11 83 DENTISTS G. L. BUTLER RES. PHONE M 3 6 1 2 OFFICE! 122 W. 18TH ST. OFFICE PHONE! M2257 Page Two Hundred Twenty-four Advertisements THE Cover for this Annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY Co. 285 7 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois §v, ery Molloy Made Cover bears this trade mark on the back lid• CHAS. W. FLEMING Jetcelcr and Gift Councclor 1311 0 Street Lincoln, Nebr. JOHN F. AYRES Registered Optometrist PERSONAL OPTICAL SERVICE TRAGEDY—III ACTS I. His first kiss. II. T heir engagement. III. H er marriage. There are four types of people in the world: Those who crack safes. Those who crack hearts. Those who crack heads. Those who crack jokes. Bookworm: " Did you know they used to fight in pajamas in olden days?” Fis iworm: ‘‘Aw, gwan, impossible!” Bookworm: " It says right here, ‘And ye goode King Arthur went forth into battle with his royale knighties.’ ” A teakettle sings when it is full of water, but who wants to be a teakettle? BUTLER’S GROCERY WATSON’S MARKET Service Quality Value Complete Line of Meats Save Part of Every Dollar for Yourself 19th and Warren Telephone M2338 1847 Warren Ave. Tel. M2338 Page Two Hundred Twenty-five Student Life Page Two Hundred Twenty-six Advertisements TUCKER-SHEAN JEWELERS —Diamonds, Watches, Fine Jewelry, Clocks, Sterling Silver, Cut Glass, Expert Watch, Clock and Jewelry Repairing and Manufact¬ uring. OPTICIANS Eyes examined free. In our Optical Department you may select just what you want in Eye Glasses or Spectacles. Fine Optical Repairing. Lenses Duplicated. STATIONERS —Stationery for the Office, School and Home. Water¬ man’s Fountain Pens, Office Equipment and Supplies. Crane’s, Whit¬ ing’s and Hurd’s Fine Stationery. Complete line of supplies for all departments of Schools and Colleges. Phones B1 34, B3306, B3307 1123 O Street Lincoln, Nebraska Mr. Dudley: “I judge a man, sir, by the company he keeps.” Bill Fry: “Yes, sir; I hope you will bear in mind that I’ve been keeping company with your daughter for the last two years.” I’ve heard of men that were— “yellow. ' ’ “Blue” persons I’ve actually seen, But in all of my travels I’ve never met yet A grass widow I could call “green.” SUNFLOWER BAKERY Wesleyan Barber Ship Party Orders Our Specialty Our Prices Are Reasonable 1836 Warren Ave. 105 E 18th St. W. H. McClain, Prop. Page Two Hundred Twenty-seven Student Life SACK LUMBER Citizens State Bank AND COAL CO. Insurance Department Service First Quality Always 1519 Warren Ave. University Place University Place, Nebraska A green little Freshie on his green little way, A green little apple ate on a green summer day. The green little evergreens now tenderly wave Over the green little Freshie’s green green grave. BLUES You can call the blues anything you please— But the blues ain’t nothing but the heart disease. UNI. SANITARY DAIRY Pastuerized Dairy Products at your grocers or delivered to your door 1927 Warren Ave. - - Phone Ml491 Page Two Hundred Twenty-eight Advertisements Lincoln, ------ Nebraska WHO THEY REALLY ARE ( Contin ued from fage 220; I. Bailer 9 - Iry i7- Seymour 25. Gillen 2. Bass 10. Hull 18. Shepherd 26. King 3 - Bell 11. Linch 19. Snyder 27. T rotter 4 - Carrell 12. Moon 20. Sowers 28. Rose 5 - Castile 13 . Nichols 21. Wolff 29. Tanner 6. Church 14. Skenith 22. Warren 30. Whistler 7 - Cherry 15- Price 23- Wood 3i- Cole 8. Cook 16. Reed 24. Garrett A FEW CLIPPINGS FROM A LOCAL PAPER, JUNE i Help Wanted —Garrett twins want Trapped —Two Charming Willard girls washing. in the Orpheum soap. Wanted —Young man wants position as cashier in a bank. No objection to leaving town. The University Place News JOHN SCHEIE Respectfully Solicits a Share of Your Printing GROCERIES Our Work, is Neal. Our Prices © MEATS are Reasonable and we are Prompt Printers Phone Ml360 105 W. 18th St. 1735 Warren Ave, Phone M2371 Page Two Hundred Twenty-nine Advertisements 5 S? Si® Si® Si® Si® Si® Si® Si® Si® Si® Si® Si® Si® Si® Si® Si® Si® Si® Si® Si® Si® Si® Si® Si® Si® Wl mn Kw WW mn m mA Knn Butler’s DYERS Phone, M 1679 The Home of Quality and Service ONE DAY SERVICE We call for and deliver to all parts of the city. Our Parcel Post Service is unexcelled. Parcel Post and Insurance paid oneway. LAUNDRY GOES IN EVERY DAY UNIVERSITY PLACE, NEBR. VAfe{ VA jfcW XfcW VAfc ' MJL WAfc VA VAfc VAfc£ VV VA VA VA V r V r VAfcJ 282 282 282 282 282 =82 282 v =82 =82 282 282 282 282 282 282 282 282 282 282 282 282 282 282 282 282 Page Two Hundred Thirty Advertisements Take no chances with your friends GIVE THEM Always Fresh and Delicious NEBRASKA ' S FAVORITE CANDY Recommended by CUPID himself ASK YOUR DEALER MANUFACTURED BY- GILLEN BONEY Good Candy Makers LINCOLN Page Two Hundred Thirty-one Student Li e Students of Wesleyan People of University Place We congratulate you on your school i CORYELL OIL CO. A Home Concern A MAN’S DISCOVERIES Once upon a time I thought I understood women and could make any of them fall with one hand and my eyes shut. But, also, I have made these discoveries: If you flatter a woman, she thinks you are handing her a line. If you don’t flatter her she is bored to death. If you make love to her, she gets tired in the end. And if you don’t, she gets offended in the beginning. If you agree with her in everything, you will soon cease to interest her. If you argue with her in everything, she will soon cease to like you. If you break out in a “Tux” and “stiff front,” she tells you its an informal affair. If you wear a plain dark suit, she spends all her time gaz ing at a man in a “Tux” and a “stiff front.” If you’re jealous, she cannot endure you. If you’re not, she cannot understand you. If you are persistent, she soon wearies of your attention. And if you are cool and indifferent, she seeks consolation in some other fellow. If you are old-fashioned, she doubts that you have a brain. And if you are modern, collegiate and independent, she doubts that you have a heart or a scruple. If you are frivolous, and inclined to be light, she longs for a mental mate. If you are brilliant and intellectual, she longs for a playmate. If you are “small-town” and domestic, she longs for a soul-mate. If you are quiet and poetic, she longs for a helpmate. Now I ask you, “What Do?” Don’t ask me how I found out about women. I Haven’t! Page Two Hundred Thirty-tWQ Advertisements Ctdje Jfloral Co 130 So. 13 th St. Phone B2328 LINCOLN SORORITY SHIELDS (Crests) ORAPHILIA QUADRANT I. Hair pins. Rep¬ resenting the stability of the or¬ ganization. Notice how closely they are knit together. QUADRANT II. Carrots. Used to beautify the complexion. QUADRANT III. Lips (closed). Meaning that they speak in whis¬ pers and like silence better than all else. Silence is consent. QUADRANT IV. Galosh. Remember when you used to have to wear “them” overshoes? ! 3 0ranfr ' °- J - FEE 353 N. 12 th Laundry Cleaning B-3355 Page Two Hundred Thirty-three Student Life Office 714 Sec. Mut, Bldg. Phones : Res. M2028 Office: B2648 Dr. Guy L. Sp encer, Dentist Associated with Dr. M. E. Vance SORORITY SHIELDS (Crests) WILLARD QUADRANT I. Bobbed hair. Some more good girls gone wrong. QUADRANT II. Tea cup. This is to represent to the outside world that they do have their fun. On the back of the cup is inscribed P. K. T. It would be taken from this that the two organizations are pretty thick. QUADRANT I I I. Llorient. They have a strong bunch of girls. Ask the cook what became of the onions. QUADRANT IV. Eye (wide open) meaning we miss nothing. Beware! AMERICAN MAID BUTTER Made from fresh, pure, pasteurized cream Guaranteed to Give Satisfaction LINCOLN PURE BUTTER CO. Lincoln, Nebraska Page Two Hundred Thirty-four Advertisements A PICTURE RECORD OF COLLEGE DAYS You can make such a record with a Kodak and in years to come you can live the old days over. KODAKS $6.50 UP LINCOLN PHOTO SUPPLY CO. (Eastman Kodak Co.) 1217 0 St. Lincoln SORORITY SHIELDS (Crests) ALPHA KAPPA DELTA QUADRANT I. Powder Puff. The powder brings out the part they played in the war. The puff is symbolic of the art of make-up. QUADRANT II. Canoe. This is to signify their ability to paddle their own. It does not mean they would rather do it. QUADRANT III. House. Some folks almost thought this stood for wealth. QUADRANT IV. Moon. This is their guiding star. The founder was a star gazer and all the initiate have to follow in her footsteps. (They have a good bunch of freshmen.) Rooms With Bath Phone in Every Room WINDSOR HOTEL EUROPEAN ijofogman Mortuary CAFE IN CONNECTION 342-46 So. 11th St. 230-34 No. Eleventh St. Phone B6692 B1177 Stewart Stewart, Proprietors A Home Away from Home Page Two Hundred Thirty-five Student Life LUGGAGE AND LEATHER NOVELTIES must be good quality to give service THIRTY-SEVEN YEARS SERVICE to the Luggage buyers of Nebraska is convincing evidence of the standard quality of our goods. TRUNKS, BAGS. PORTFOLIOS, HAT CASES. PURSES, LEATHER GIFT NOVELTIES REPAIRING NEATLY DONE C. A. WIRICK CO. Exclusioe Luggage Shop 1028 0 Street .... Lincoln FRATERNITY CRESTS PHI KAPPA TAU QUADRANT I. Bull Dog. This shows the tenacity of the organi¬ zation. Bowlegs are characteris¬ tic. QUADRANT II. Banjo. Mu¬ sic is ever in their thoughts. Let joy be unconfmed, is their motto. QUADRANT III. Saxophone. This is symbolic of “mean” har¬ mony. A pitch pipe was the original instrument, but a saxaphone quartette can t run a thing like that. RENT A FORD Drive It Yourself Coupes - Sedans - Touring - Picnic Busses Capital Auto Livery Company N. W. Cor. 1 Ith and Q Sts. Phone B2696 Burt A. Anderson Page Two Hundred Thirty-six Advertisements PHYSICIAN DENTIST DR. R. CROOK DR. E. R. MATHERS House Phone M3154 House Phone M1209 East 18th St. Office Phone M2235 FRATERNITY CRESTS THETA PHI SIGMA QUADRANT I. Heinz 57 varie¬ ties. This does not refer to their food. It is to symbolize the varie¬ ty in their frat. QUADRANT II. Ivory. A ring around the bath tub on Satur¬ day nite! Also this represents the pureness of the fellows—99 per cent. (?) QUADRANT III. Ball. We all think they are an all around bunch of fellows. POP CORN CONFECTIONERY CANDY 135 North 13th Street, LINCOLN Page Two Hundred Thirty-seven Student Life Nebbing Stationers GEORGE BROS., PRINTERS House of GIFTS BEAUTIFUL “We create and ma e the things that tal e in party favors” 1213 N St., Lincoln MEN US—PROGRAMS Phone B1313 FRATERNITY CRESTS EVERETT QUADRANT L Car. This is representative of the money that they wish they had, together with their ability as rushers. It’s a case of either take the ribbons or walk home. QUADRANT II. Ham. This does not refer to the members. It is mainly representative of their good ? food. QUADRAN r III. Bottle. This might stand for a perfume bottle ? ? A. B. A. INDEPENDENT OIL GASOLINE CO. OF LINCOLN, NEBRASKA WE ARE INDEPENDENT OF ALL TRUSTS 24-Hour Service 15th and N St. Phone B3468 Page Two Hundred Thirty-eight Advertisements Pane Two Hundred Thirty-nine Student Life ESTABLISHED IN 1886 PETERS TRUST COMPANY CAPITAL $600,000 17th and Farnam Sts, - Omaha This Company is in funds at all times with which to consider both large and sm all First Mortgage Farm Loan applications at the lowest prevailing rates. First mortgage loans for investment funds always on hand. These mortgages are tax free in Nebraska. THIS COMPANY ACTS AS EXECUTOR, GUARDIAN AND TRUSTEE UNDER WILL OR AGREEMENT IN WRITING Irving IViltse (concluding great devotion speech) : " Has there ever been, could there pos¬ sibly be, any other girl, I-” Gladys Burton: “Be patient, I’m doing my best to think of one for you.” THE RUB Perry Preston: " Does Barbara Paul find anything to talk about?’ Perry IVortman: “Not a thing. And she talks about it.’ “Gifts That Last” Patronize your home Graduation and Wedding “Beauty Shoppe ” Leona Gordon, Prop, Presents at Expert Ocerators - Prompt Service henfon B. Meming’s --- Jewel Shop 18th and Warren Ave, M2 092 1143 0 St. B3421 Page Two Hundred Forty Advertisements B. G. KENNY THEOBALD ' S Drugs and School Supplies The Student’s Favorite Store Toilet Goods and Candy High Quality Low Prices Variety Goods Phone M3366 University Place, Nebr. University Place, Nebraska ANOTHER USE FOR LOVE Du Pont, the great chemist, says that he is going to try to find something that will take the place of sleep. “Didn’t he ever have a girl?” The measure of knowledge is not the number of notebooks one has filled and filed away in a bookcase, but what he remembers. With cold waves, hot waves, radio waves, wild waves, and permanent waves, it’s a wonder the Star Spangled Banner still waves. ; • T si), r -U J;r v._V Omaha MILK The best “Health Food” Makes Better Students ROBERTS SANITARY DAIRY COMPANY Lincoln Sioux City Page Two Hundred Forty-one Student Life LOYD B. GETTYS Life Insurance Service 723 Terminal Bldg. Lincoln, Nebr. Pape Two Hundred Forty-two Advertisements —not accidentally good Only through honest dealings, untiring service and FULL VALUE products can any man¬ ufacturer expect to exist and prosper. but made good always For more than half a century VICTOR flour has been milled to satisfy the most discriminat¬ ing buyer —both the housewife and the commercial baker. 2000 Barrels Daily THE CRETE MILLS Established 1869 CRETE, NEBRASKA Officers and Directors A. L. JOHNSON, President MRS. C. C. WHITE BEN. JOHNSON, Secretary PORT. JOHNSON, Sales Manager Page Two Hundred Forty-three Student Life BETA KAPPA These rules must be observed during rushing season. THE RUSHING COMMITTEE. 1. Dip your soup away from you. 2. Let rushees sit down first. 3. Pass everything to the rushee first. 4. Don ' t eat as if that was the only meal of the day and you had to get your share or starve. 5. Get in on the songs. 6. For Heaven’s sake, don’t pick your teeth. 7. Don’t trade desserts in front of rushees. 8. Don’t talk his arm off on one subject. 9. Make Cecil Farnum shut up. 10. Don’t talk high classics to a football man. 11. Don’t talk women when the rushees hate the female. 12. On The Job All the Time. ORO HOUSE Julia Radinsky: “And girls, Gifford just looked at me and said-’’ (whispers). Julia Bordfelt: “Honestly? Jesse said—” (murmurs). Catherine Birdsey: " Well, you girls can talk about your men, but I’m for my Phi Tau. Girls, I think the Phi Tau pin is the neatest.” Charlotte Mevich: “Why, Cathy! ! The Theo pin is lots prettier with its ruby.” Irene Holmes: " But just see what an opportunity the Everett pin gives for jewels.” Catherine Birdsey: “Vulgar display of wealth, I’d say.” Gladys Rising: “Well, Beryl says-” Voice (from next room) : “Close the matrimonial bureau for tonight—I want to sleep.” I’ll tell you this spring fever is awful, girls. A SAD WEEK The year had gloomily begun For Don McKenzie, a poor man’s Sun. He was beset with bill and dun And he had very little Mon. “This cash”, he said, “won’t pay dues, I’ve nothing left but ones and Tues.’ A bright thought struck him, and he said, “The banker’s daughter I will tf ed. ' " “Alas”, he cried, “then I must die, I’m done, Ell drown, Ell burn, Ell Erz. They found his gloves, his coat, his hat, A coroner upon them Sat. Page Two Hundred Forty-four Advertisements American Cabinet No. 120 Steel Drawer Bodies x- WILL NOT TURN YELLOW LINED WITH WHITE GLASS AS EASY TO KEEP CLEAN AS A CHINA DISH DIAMOND PATTON PRISM GLASS 0 DOORS VERDE AN TTVlOC -MARBLE BASE ' " WHITE viTROLin GLASS TOP NO MORE SWELLING OR STICKING OF ORAVERS ALL DRAWERS HAVE i STEEL BODIES WITH t OAK OR MAHOGANY V FRONTS ALL INSTRUMENT DRAWERS FITTED WITH OPAL GLASS TRAYS One Piece White Glass Medicine Closets I mitation is the sincerest form of flattery and attempts have been made to imitate this cabinet. It is unique and original and far ahead of anything else in dental cabinets. Sheraton and Chippendale were in advance of their time in the art of cabinet making, and our No. 120 Dental Cabinet has an air of the future that is hard to deny. AMERICAN CABINET No. 121 This is the same as No. 120, except that it has wood drawer bodies in¬ stead of steel, metal lined white enamelled medicine closets instead of glass and chipped glass in doors. AMERICAN CABINET No. 122 Same as No. 120, except that it has wood drawer bodies instead of steel. TERMS Our goods can be combined with other equipment such as chair, unit, engine, etc., and purchased on one contract on easy monthly payments. The American Cabinet Co. TWO RIVERS, WIS. Page Two Hundred Forty-five Student Life YOUR OWN MOTHER THE BEST COOK OF ALL will place her stamp of approval on Our Foods CENTRAL CAFE 1325 P Street FOOD PREPARED AS YOU LIKE IT On Initiation Day Before For a sorry-looking lot, Let me briefly say, Seek some near sorority, On initiation day. Where the old girls shake with laughter, Freshman scrubbing every rafter— A sad s ' ght before and after. On initiation day. Paddles come in handy, too, let me kindly add; They can govern and subdue The unruly bad. Ycu can see some funny sights, Little Freshies — simply frights, Working hard for future rights, On initiation day. After Page Two Hundred Forty-six Advertisements M. S. CHIPPERFIELD Drugs, Medicines, Toilet Articles Stationery and Confectionary Fountain Service 1741 Warren Avenue Phone M1460 Albert Hatcher: “What makes Joy Davis so popular?” Evelyn Sipp: “Why, when a young man calls on her she asks him a riddle and then keeps him in the dark all evening.” PAYING FOR QUALITY— Judy: “A penny for your thoughts.” Gifford Bass: “I was thinking of going.” Mr. Radinsky (at head of stairs): “Give him a half dollar, Julia—it’s worth it.” WISDA HARDWARE CO. Quality Oil Station Oils that are Never Excelled Athletic Goods Good Delivery Service Page Two Hundred Forty-seven Student Life SERVICE GARAGE Dodge Sales and Service Accessories Storage Livery Repairing S. K. TITTERINGTON, Prop. Phone M2307 1924 Warren Ave. Neva Morphew: enough I didn’t.” Fritz Schultz: “Something told me I didn’t need to pay tuition, and sure Aha, a woman’s intuition.” Blackman: “Marriage is a great game, isn’t it?” Nettie Clark: “Yes, but it always results in a tie?” (I wonder what made Nettie think of that!??) HAUCK STUD Portrait Photography HAUCK SKOGLUND. Photographers Phone B2991 Lincoln, Nebraska 1216 O Street Page Two Hundred Forty-eight Advertisements STALL DEAN MANUFACTURING COMPANY 2339 Logan Boulevard Chicago Matters of High Grade Athletic Equipment BASEBALL BASKETBALL FOOTBALL Send for catalog Donahoe: “If I marry you, can you make the bread my mother used to make?” Dorothy: “Sure, if you’ll make the dough my father used to make.” Miss Coatman. Can anyone name a friendship which is famous through literature?” Clair Johnson: “Mike and Ike.” Harold Kimball (softly) : “Break, break on thy cold gray stones, Oh sea. You could break and break for a thousand years-and never be as broke as me.” MILTON GATES CECIL C. GATES Banquets and Luncheons a Specialty Uni. Place Garage Grand Hotel EUROPEAN 1810-1816 War en Ave. CHRIS ROCKE, Proprietor Phone M2303 Cor. 12th and Q Sts. Lincoln Nebr. Page Two Hundred Forty-nine Student Life SERVICE QUALITY UNI. CAFE JAKE KECHTER, Prop. 109 E 18th St. University Place SHORT ORDERS MEALS Little sister, visiting Wesleyan: “Sis, when are the Indians coming out?” Big Sis: “Hush, there are no Indians.” Little Girl: “Then who scalped all those men on the stage?” Peterson: “Pa, you remember you promised me five dollars if I passed in school this year?” Pa: " Yes.” Peterson: “Well, that’s one expense you won’t have this year.” G. REYMAN DOUGLASS A. B., Wesleyan ’22 Division Superintendent Northwestern National Life Insurance Company of Minneapolis a progressive Mutual Old Line Company, that wrote more Insurance in Nebraska in 1922 than any other Company THERE MUST BE A REASON We have some splendid openings in our organization for men with ambition. Address G. REYMAN DOUGLASS Y. M. C. A, Lincoln or H. 0. WILHELM AND COMPANY, State Agents 1313 First National Bank Building. Omaha, Nebraska Page Two Hundred Fifty Advertisements LINCOLN TELEPHONE TELESRAPH CO. W HEN family ties are broken —when children leave home to attend school, take up work in another town, or for a visit—re¬ member the long distance tele¬ phone. Such times are always trying to Mother and Father, as well as to the one leaving the comforts of home. But the long distance telephone —spanning any distance—brings the voice of loved ones back into the family circle. Occasional chats by “long dis¬ tance” with those away from home, relieve anxiety and are a comfort¬ ing friend in dispelling loneliness. They will bring happiness to them and to you. “Long Distance” Will Keep Her Within the Family Circle Gayle Skerritt: “Meet me at the same place tomorrow night at 8:30.” Irene Cook: “What time will you be there?” WHY? Why does the football referee always wear white knickers and why do the opposing captains shake hands and say “Glad to meet you”? Page Two Hundred Fifty-one Student Life HARRINGTON MERCANTILE CO. The Home of Quality Merchandise Dry Goods, Groceries, Meats - AND —. ARMOR PLATE HOSIERY “Miles of Wear in Every Pair’’ FOR JUNIORS Wheel to zoology class I go, A little prayer I mutter low, I say in accents soft but deep, “Now I lay me down to sleep.” Brick: “What would you say if I kissed you?” Frances Ann: “If you were a good marksman, what could I say?” The We Sell the Best First National FOR LESS Bank that’s why all 1924 Wesleyan Honor Sweaters as well as much other Athletic Equipment was purchased from LINCOLN SPORTING GOODS CO. University Place, Ncbr. 118 N. 13th St. Lincoln, Nebr. Page Two Hundred Fifty-two Advertisements Page Two Hundred Fifty-three Student I ife ®fje iSebrasfea Wesleyan ®ntbersitp bas a Personality—ttje ift of Pears! anb of tfje People tofjo fjabe traberseb its! flails «• £$bat tins fHntbersity bas accomplisbeb tn its Community anb tfje Jfar (Quarters! to fcufjtcf) its i§ tubents fjabe gone ®tme totll rebeal«. Befjfnb tfje Curtain of ®itne are tfje ©outfj of tfje Jfuture bufjo b)tU builb tfjetr Itbes on tfje Jfounbations of tfje Past iWap toe fjope tfjat those Coming ©ays toill be filleb toitfj f|appy ecollecttonS, wasteful Actibittes, f|tgb Eesolbes, anb f|eabenly Aspirations! for us One anb All- - Page Two Hundred Fifty-four Advertisements HEARD IN THE CLASS ROOM Dean McProud: “Mr. Niles, how many classes of fools are there?” Mr. Niles: “I didn’t have time to study.” Dean McProud: “There are three classes of fools—C. F., H. F., and D. F., or Com mon Fools, Hopeless Fools, and Doctors of Filosophy.” Mr. Niles: Is that last word spelled correctly?” YOU CAN RENT A NEW FORD FROM THE Motor Out Company 1120 P Street Phone B6819 We are pioneers in the business. Also we take this opportunity to thank you for the patronage already received this season. Page Two Hundred Fifty-five Student Life WE SELL r HOT AIR Torid Zone Furnaces Also do PLUMBING and LIGHTING GREEN McREYNOLDS The Hot Air Merchants at University Place Phone M 1845 1909 Warren Ave. Citizens State Bank Bank, with a Growing Bank. Our interests are those of the Uni vers ty. We are helping in every way possible to make for a Greater Wesleyan We are here to SERVE; Come in and try our methods of doing business E. M. BAIR, President GEO. KNIGHT, Vice-Pres. H. G. MEYER, Cashier Irate Father: “How is it, sir, that I find you kissing my daughter? How is it?” Cy (for that was his name): “Wonderful, sir; wonderful.” If, as Rudyard Kipling says, woman is only a rag, a bone, and a hank of hair, then let me tell you what man is: Nothing but a jag, a drone, and a tank of air. Dean IVitte (absent-mindedly writing a dinner invitation) : “Failure to observe this notice will not be excused.” Diamonds A diamond ring, bar pin, bracelet or any other article of Jewelry, set with one or more of our perfect blue-white Diamonds is a lasti ng creation of beauty. Something Worth while. Something you are proud to own. Harris-Sartor Jewelry Co. 1323 0 Street Lincoln, Nebr. Diamonds Watches Jewelry Silver GARY BUTLER REX BUTLER BUTLER’S BarberShop WE are grateful for the opportunity to serve you with prompt, courteous and intelligent atten¬ tion to your tonsorial requirements. For twenty-eight years this shop has exerted every effort directed toward your comfort. Your continued patronage is highly appreciated. 18th at Warren Ave. University Place Page Two Hundred Fifty-six Advertisements General Repairs, Storage, Washing, Oils and Grease Phone M2277 Oakland Sales and Service INMAN BROS. D. L. D. Garage New Fords and Used Cars 1717 Warren Ave. University Place Little Willie tried a razor, To see if it was sharp. He tried it on his little neck, And now he plays a harp. C. KANZLER Electrical Shoe Repairing We Appreciate Your Patronage Little theatre tickets Little supper late Make the sorority house mother Wait, and wait, and wait. Slick: " You are a singular sort of a girl.” Glady: “Well, that’s easily altered.” HEARD THIS ONE? Whatever trouble Adam had, No man, in days of yore, Could say when he had told a joke: “I’ve heard that one before.” STRATEGY Grant IV.: “What’d you make on that math exam ?” Bob Palm: “Eighty.” Grant: “I made 95. Whatja make in Chem ?” Bob: " Hey, it’s my time to ask you first.” ANNOYING Cecil Farnham: “Why did you break your engagement with that school teacher?” Gerald Summers: " If I failed to meet her every night, she expected me to bring a writ¬ ten excuse signed by my mother.” Four Essential Things: Four things a man must have to do If he would keep his record true: To think without confusion clearly. To love his fellow man sincerely. To act from honest motive purely. To trust in God and Heaven securely. — H. Fan Dyke. Page Two Hundred Fifty-seven Student Life Woodruff Printing Company PRINTERS : PUBLISHERS : BOOKBINDERS W E are publishers of better annuals for schools and colleges. Our fifteen years’ experience in this specialized work qualifies us to serve you fully in the planning, preparation and printing of your book. W E are manufacturers of university, college, high school and eighth grade diplomas—all of the portfolio type. Woodruff ART-KRAFT Diplomas are in use today by schools in over 20 states. If it ' s diplomas you want, write us. At Your Service LINCOLN, .... NEBRASKA Page Two Hundred Fif tv-eight Advertisements SMITH BROTHERS _ The Lumber Smiths _ PARTICULAR SERVICE AND QUALITY GOODS M 2 336 1423 Warren Jess Boell: “What would you say if I threw you a kiss?” Berthena: “Gee, you’re lazy.” Registrar: “Name?” Stude: “Gillian.” Registrar: “A. B.?” Stude: “Nope. Silas.” It isn’t the can that annoys the dog. It’s the fact that it’s tied to his tail It isn’t your subjects that make life hard; It’s the number of themes that you fail. It isn’t the time you’ve wasted on her, Nor the endless gold berries you spend, But it’s the cold and unrelenting jolt That you’ll always get in the end. AS IT SHOULD BE “Eventually, why not now? LADDER OF SUCCESS ioo per cent .I Did 90 per cent .I Will 80 per cent.I Can 70 per cent.I Think I Can 60 per cent.I Might 50 per cent.What Is It? 40 per cent .I Wish I Could 30 per cent.I Don’t Know How 20 per cent.I Can’t o per cent.I Won’t He laughs with glee, but inwardly He’d really like to holler; His wife went through his pockets, But she overlooked a dollar. —John Aikman. Rupert Kokes: “Why do authors say a smile ‘crept over her face’?” Sonvers: “Because they are afraid if it goes any faster it might kick up a dust.” Be it ever so homely, there’s no face like your own. Hee: “My brother has a wooden leg.” Haw. “That’s nuthin’, my sister has a cedar chest.” BUY DIRECT FURNITURE AND RUGS from the largest and most complete Warehouse Stock of dependable Furniture and Rugs in the City at Warehouse Prices. This means a substantial saving .to you on your Furniture needs. Talk it over with us befofe buying. Your used Furniture taken in on new. The Furniture Exchange Phone B-3769 138 South 11th LINCOLN, NEBR. Page Two Hundred Fifty-nine Student Life The new and unusual—that sparkling reality which is known as the life of each school year—is caught and held forever within the pages of Bureau built annuals. The ability to assist in making permanent such delight¬ ful bits of class spontaneity rests in an organization of creative artists guided by some 17 years of College Annual work, which experience is the knowledge of balance and taste and the fitness of doing things well. In the finest year books of American Colleges the sincerity and genu¬ ineness of Bureau Engraving quality instantly impresses They are class records that will live forever. BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, INC “COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS” MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA The practical side of Annual management, including advertising, selling, organization and finance, is com - prehensively covered in a series of Editorial and Business Management books called " Success in Annual Building ” furnished free to Annual Executives. Secure " Bureau " co-operation. We invite your correspon¬ dence. Pape Two Hundred Sixty Student Life WESLEYAN FACULTY INVOLVED The Yellow Dog _ UNIVERSITY PLACE, NEBR., MAY 10, 1924 NEBWESUNI TO HAVE CHECKER TOURNAMENT SCANDAL AT ANNUAL RECEPTION RESIGNATION OF DEAN SWAN. DEAN WITTE REFUSES TO BE A PRINCE CHARMING Plan Accommodation For Eighty-five Thousand As the Yaller Hound is be¬ ing chased off the press the tuition payers of Nebwesuni are wilder than Darwin’s prehistoric professors because of the checker tournament scheduled to come off two days after the receipt of this great educational sheet. The checker tournament is attracting attention from the entire civilized world and some people from Bethany will also be present. The trustees are building an amphitheatre with a seating capacity of eighty-five thou¬ sand. Susie and her band will be present for the occa¬ sion The tournament will be played on Wednesday after¬ noon and all classes will be dismissed for the entire week to allow ample time for fistic encounters between the back¬ ers of the four men who will participate in the finals. Girls will be permitted to fight the same as the men—or in a worse fashion. The carni- vourous and destructive ten¬ dencies of the men in the finals has been partially sub¬ limated by the action of the college council and a senate investigating committee who decreed that they (the play¬ ers) should be muzzled. The big bonfire to be touched off as soon as the conflict is over has been pre¬ pared by the students. Eleven big trees and the first quar- (Continued on Page 2) Wesleyan society was aghast at recent disclosure which the resignation of Dean Swan has brought into the lime light. Never before in a students memory have fac- Girl Athlets Show Rare Form SPRING IS AMONG US Having usurped the barber shops, the polls, and the lead¬ ing brands of cigarettes the longer arm of woman is now reaching out to topple man from his position on the throne of athletic attainment. Gone are the days when woman’s place was in the home; gone are the days when woman was spoken of as the weaker sex. Only a casual observation need be made to show that the female of the species is rapidly tak¬ ing to herself the last ves¬ tige of manhood. Daily, scores of women romp un¬ abashed about our fair cam¬ pus clad in garments which have always been a mark of manhood. But it is not without some admiration that the men look upon the possibilities which our fair competitors are showing. Nature has been exceedingly kind to some of them. Leap Year and Spring be¬ ing among us at the same time we are hardly in a posi¬ tion to adequately defend our rights. Men, let us embrace our competitors and struggle on till that happy day when justice and peace shall reign. ulty irregularities been so gloriously exposed. It is in¬ timated that only Dean Witte’s discriminating fore¬ sight saved the more intelli¬ gent portion of the Universi¬ ty from everlasting disgrace. The Yellow Dog herewith throws the merciless facts to a hungry world. It seems that the student body has been deprived of the most interesting details of the proceedings of the an¬ nual Senior-Junior reception held last fall in Hotel Hun¬ tington. Whether by the order of Profs. Coatman, Marshall and Calvert, or by the com¬ bined efforts of the three (the facts are yet undeveloped). Hotel Huntington was fra¬ grant with the Aroma of that symbol of brotherly ? love. It was suspended over num¬ erous of the luxurious Settees and Davenports which make the name Hotel Huntington synomyous with ease, indul¬ gence and daytime slumber. Into this inviting influence the innocent youths of the school together with more or less innocent faculty mem¬ bers were projected. The us¬ ual program was being awaited in the usual way. Then the unusual happened. One of the fairest of the fair faculty members beheld an altogether irresistable sight— Dean Alabaster, sitting be¬ neath a sprig of the above mentioned symbol. It was the chance of a life-time. And no longer wou ' d the experi- (Continued on Page 3) Page Two Hundred Sixty-one Student Life 2 The Yellow Dog STAFF Editor G I V A KLAKUK Society Editor LOTTA BOVINE Sports and Near Sports TACK FROST Features I. C. MOORE Reporting Staff MR. VAN CAMP MR. CAMPBELLS Business Manager INCA GRAFTER NEBWESUNI TO HAVE CHECKER TOURNAMENT (Continued from Page 1) ter’s accumulation of fresh¬ man English papers have placed in one huge pile ready to be ignited. As soon as the title to the belt is decided, Paul Sala, notorious sheik of the campus, will abandon his harem, which will be seated on the first five rows in the center section of the amphi¬ theatre and rush from the building. The finals of the tourna¬ ment will be played by Ray Allen, George Wilson, Harold Boell and Earl Raitt. Gamb¬ ling is as prevalent as over¬ work among the students and is being winked at by the gamblers themselves. Backers of Ray Allen were confident yesterday that their Eskimo Pies were safe, and based their faith on past ac¬ complishments of Mr. Allen. Allen is a great jumper and claims to have jumped every¬ thing but his laundry and board bill and they are get¬ ting too high for such an at¬ tempt. Boell is not much of a fa¬ vorite. When he entered the tournament he usderstood he was to play rows. Boell is a shark at rows. In this latter game he has been beaten only once and that was when someone placed a tack on his opponent’s chair and he rose first. George Wilson, one of the b ; g favorites in matters per¬ taining to the destination of THE YELLOW DOG Eskimo Pies, holds his posi¬ tion by means of his expres¬ siveness both to checker men and to his opponents. Earl Raitt, however, is the big favorite among the gamb¬ lers of Nebwesuni. Raitt, be¬ cause of his reputation as thi marrying parson, is expected to accomplish great things in two-for-one moves. A special police force under the direction of the debate team and the Chemistry Club will keep the crowd in sub¬ jection. In case the debaters fail, the Chemists will do their darndest with H S- —and the checker tournament and the audience will both be over. We mortals have to swat and shoo The flies from dark ’till dawn, ’Cause Noah didn’t swat the two That roosted in the ark. Cecil Farnum: “You are the breath of my life.” Gem White: “Well, suppose you hold your breath awhile.” Julia Bordfelt: “I want some hairnets.” Clerk: “What strength.” Julia B. “Two dances and a car ride.” Rocks in the mountains, Fish in the sea, A garbage man’s daughter, Made a dump out of me. Bon bons and roses, the young girl supposes, Surrounds every wife. But Oh, how she’ll shiver, When onions and liver Come into her life. LOVE’S BLINDNESS He kissed me and we parted So filled with ecstasy, That he fell over a hydrant And I ran against a tree. Jerry H.: “Why is Hully so lazy?” Phil C.: “Because he is so tall that he is longer in bed than most people.” THE SUN Now Showing CLINTON SWINGEL as the Little Minister Who Swears In Two Languages IN MEMORIAM Lost to Bachelorhood AL GEMBLER DON HARRINGTON SONG HITS OF THE SEASON “I Love to Chew, Chew, Chew,”—Harold Boeld. “A Heart to Let,”—Mary Louise Voile. “Whistle If You Want Me Dearies”-—Sorority House. “Every Day is Ladies Day With Me”—Melvin Alberts. “If I only had the Nerve” —Laverne Yost. “Holy, Holy, Holy”—Bas¬ ket Ball Suits. “I can’t be True so far away”—Bernadine Waldron. “I’m Glad I’m Married”— R. W. Chenoworth. “Never Choose a Girl from Her Photograph” — Boys’ Chorus. “Not Because Your Hail is Curly”—Paul Steves. “Don’t Forget the Girl You Left Behind”—Jerry Hare. With every twenty - five cent bottle of Peruna, or any fifty cent bottle of our reme¬ dies, we will give away any of the above songs. TWENTY YEARS AGO TODAY Cecil Farnum appeared in his first pair of long trousers which is in keeping with the way he wears his hair. R. W. Chenoworth flunked his freshman exam to-daw That is why he fell off his velocipede and was almost run over by a team of oxen. The small son of Mr. and Mrs. Wiltsie put on his first pair of knickerbockers today. The reason is a shortage of rompers. Page Two Hundred Sixty-two Student Life ADVICE TO LOVELORN Dear Shocky:—I am a re¬ spectable young man with a Ford Coupe. Why do I have to go to Havelock to get a date?—Max Roper. Dear Max:—Anyone with a Ford car could not be re¬ spectable. Go to Havelock. —Shocky. Dear Shocky:—During my life I have gone steady with the following men: Otis Gregg, Skinny Adams, Har¬ ley Neal, Fenton Thoma and Paul Steves. Please advise me which frat pin I should accept—or should I wait.— Aulda Kerly. Dear Aulda:—It is not nec¬ essary to be engaged when you leave college. Life is still ahead of you, dear, so don’t try to reach and un¬ derstanding with every young man you date.— Shocky. SCANDAL AT ANNUAL RECEPTION _ (Continued fro m Page 1) ence be a tickling one. The ticklish element had been re¬ moved before the beginning of school. Acting upon the impulse the aforesaid mem¬ ber of the English depart¬ ment rushed over to the Dean and daintly placed upon the unprotected visage of the Dean, a kiss. Yes, really the reporter got it straight. This affected the music de¬ partment. The player of hymns played her sweetest him. That opened the lid for what followed. Decorum and supposed dig¬ nity were lost to the four breezes, and the entire fac¬ ulty became obsussed with the mistletoe spirit. Acting upon the motto, “Where there’s a will, there’s a way.” Dean Swan maliciously put a sprig of the said perennial above the most comfortable chair in the room. Here she seated herself and there turn¬ ed out the piano lamp near¬ by, and then waited expect¬ antly. The men of the fac¬ ulty began to make excuses; THE YELLOW DOG Dean Alabaster had had enuff (thanks to the faculty fem- inish). Prof. Jensen didn’t dare; Prof. Gregg had been smothered by an onrush and was just recuperating; Dean McProud hadn’t been for¬ given for his sandwich story. One hope remained. The Head of the Feminist! movement at Nebraska al¬ lowed her gaze to stray until it encountered the eyes of the hitherto unsuspecting Dean Witte. Then her eye¬ brows fluttered upward to the pendant above her head. She closed her eyes dreamily, waiting for the Prince Charming act. Then came the monkey wrench. Dean Witte went on a strike. He refused to be Prince Charming. His one and only reason was; “I can kiss all the fat women I want to at home.” Dean Swan handed in her resignation and the Univers¬ ity was forced to accept it. Mrs. Witte was appointed Dean of Women. ART OF HYPNOTISM 1. Dr.: “Gifford, do you or do you not?” Gifford: “Yes, I care for two others beside Julia. I can’t recall their names.” 2. Dr.: “Ralph did you or did you not?” Ralph D.: “Yes, and No! I have and have not, but I really don’t think I need to remember the chemistry.” 3. Dr.: “Earl, did you or did you not?” Earl R.: “Yes I have. And always say I’m sorry, and re¬ solve to quit swearing.” 4. Dr.: “Pick, did you or did you not?” Pick D.: “Yes, sir, for two full hours we looked at that moon. Some moon too, Dr.” 5. Dr.: “Ted, did you or did you not?” Ted L.: “Doc, I did. I’ll never regret it, for hanging a pin is a big event only to happen once in my life” (We hope Ted does not go back on his word). 6. Dr.: “Beryl, did you or did you not?” 3 Beryl S.: “Yes Doc I kissed her three times, right by the kitchen door.” 7. Dr.: “Venton, did you or did you not?” Venton L.: “No, Doc, I just go with her to spend my money foolishly.” 8. Dr.: “Clinton, did you or did you not?” Clinton S.: “Yes, Doc, I took two drinks one time. Boy, I never felt better in my life.” 9. Dr.: “Paul, did you or did you not?” Paul S.: “Yes, Doc, I kissed Lucille in the eye. And got so fussed I fell down the front stairs backward.” (This must have a hidden meaning that we have missed). 10. Dr.: “Don Hare, did you or did you not?” Dr. Don H.: “Yes, Doc, I did. But she wouldn’t con¬ sider it until later in the spring.” (Doc offered his handkerchief here). 11. Dr.: “Aubrey, did you or did you not?” Aubrey C.: “Yes, Doc, I’m the originator of “Banana Oil.” Dr. “Allen, did you or did you not?” Allen Bozwell: “Doc, I’m sorry, but I just couldn’t help holding Mildred’s hand in Chapel. Why she forced it on me.” NEWS ITEMS Mrs. Lyle Stocking sued Mr. Paris Garter for non-sup¬ port. A society scandal when no¬ body did any thing and some¬ body went and told it. T f she flirts with you. ' f she pursues you. If she appears indifferent If she spurns you If she says she doesn’t. If she says she does. If she says nothing at all. She Loves You She wore a dress I laughed at it, For brevity’s The soul of wit. Page Two Hundred Sixty-three FINIS And now, at last, our work is done; We’ve tried to mingle facts and fun; We pray you read with kindly mind— Be to our failures sweetly blind. . ... j- y ' . ■ : .

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