Nebraska Wesleyan University - Plainsman Yearbook (Lincoln, NE)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 294
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 294 of the 1926 volume:
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Little would one have realized in 1880 that at some future time the forty-four . N
' acres that Nebraska Wesleyan occupies today would be the home of a great university. '
Little would one have thought that on the same fields where the meadow lark chirped
- so gayly and the prairie dogs played hide and seek, would be in but a few years. the '
N home of Nebraska Wesleyan, sending men and women to the missionary fields in
China, India, and Africa, to business enterprises throughout this nation, or to the
A many homes which compose its foundation. Yet, such has been the case. Busy
N X workers broke the sod in 1888 for the erection of a building destined to be the be- V
' ginning of a university. N
1 V 4
From a very early day in the history of Nebraska the Methodists of this state '
have been interested in higher education. Their first effort resulted in the founding
of Simpson College in Omaha, in the year 1855. In 1856 John Evans attempted to
establish a center of 'learning combined with a theological school at Oreapolis. His H ,
eiforts failed to bear fruit. During the year 1879 the Methodist Episcopal Church
I, of Nebraska established a college at York. At -Central City another seminary was '
i established, which was to become the Nebraska Central College, while Mallalieu Uni-
QF versity was established in 1886, in the West Nebraska conference. 'EC
, In 1886 a commission, under the leadership of Bishop Charles H. Fowler, was 1
empowered to draw up a plan of unification of the colleges of the three conferences '
l ' of Nebraska, and to found a university to the development and support of which the
entire Methodism of the state should be committed fork all time.
l When their plan had been adopted, bids were submitted by various towns for the
i location of the university. A proposal from the citizens of Lincoln, providing for a
I gift of 850,000 cash and considerable real estate, was accepted. A board of ministers
and laymen was elected.
Thus our Nebraska Wesleyan was established at University Pla-ce, described, in
the first pamphlet of the university as a plat of H440 acres, overlooking the city of N
Lincoln ". The campus of the University was to consist of 44 acres of land in the '
center of this plat.
The first building constructed was at the time considered the most imposing in
the West. Today it is known as the Main building.
School began on the 25th of September, 1888. Herbert RJ. Esterbrook, now man-
ager of the Lincoln Bible House, was the first to register. The enrollment was only 96.
Many 'interesting stories are told of the first days. The school was situated a
few miles from Lincoln so that "students should not be subject to the temptations
and extravagancen common to city students. An early ,catalog carries this state-
ment: H If parents will inform us of 'the arrival of their daughters at unseasonable
hours, we will be glad to see that they are provided with proper escorts. No saloon in I
town. Three miles from Lincoln by ELECTRIC CARS, out of city excitements, il
temptations, and higher prices ". Classes were announced in thlose days by a small
dinner bell placed upon a pole, located at the rear end of the building.
At that time there was but one College, the College of Liberal Arts, and the Depart-
ment of Music, Art, Elocution. Therel were also the Military and' Preparatory Depart-
ments. Three courses of study were provided for, the classical course leading to the
A. B. degree, t-he philosophical leading to the Ph. B. degree, and the scientific 'leading
to the B. S. degree. V
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In 1891, while Chas. F. Creighton was still in office, the Haish Manual Training
' - School was formed. Mr. Haish of the Haish Barb Wire Company donated 325,000
towards this building.. Mr. Haish invented the barb wire, we are told, and gave
Nebraska Wesleyan University one-half of the total income 'received from the sale
of wire in Nebraska.
, the continuation of Charles F. Crefighton's ideas. In the same year Dean Alabaster
came to Wesleyan, assuming the position of Professor of Latin Language, and Litera-
ture. Everything indicated a successful future for the University, but Wesleyan
was soon tried by fire. On. January 12, 1894, the Haish Manual Training School caught
. fire, burning to the ground. This was a severe blow to the University, but it struggled
on, evidently feeling that it had a mission to perform in the world.
E In 1893 Chancellor Isaac Crook, A. B., A. M., D.D., took ofnce. He did much in
l Between the years 1895 and 1897 Charles M. Ellinwood, Ph. B., Ph. M.., was
OI? chancellor. Many impotrant things occurred while he was in office. "Wesleyan's en- .7 ,N
rollment increased materially. An old catalog of this period states, 'fwhen previous
notice is given, new students will be met at the trains by committees of the Y. M. C. A.,
Y. W. C. A., or Epworth League ". The Freshmen now in the University doubtless
tlrink they are learning a new yell when they shout for the first time, " Boom Ra!! l
Boom Ra-an!! We! We! Wesleyan!I" An enterprising Wesleyan student gave this
ye'll to our university in 1896.
continuing in that oflice until 1908. During his chancellorship many changes took
place in the appearance of the campus. The White Memorial building, dedicalted in
honor of C. C. White, was erected, and in 1902 a new gymnasium was constructed.
X, Of it we are told, "'For a few days after the beginning of school, welcome sounds
of saw and hammer will break the monotony of class routine at the main building ".
1902 was Professor Wells' first year at Wesleyan. Professor J. C. Jensen, now of 1
the Physics department, came here as an instructor in 1907, becoming professor in
Dewitt Clinton Huntington, D. P., L. L.D., L.H.D., became Chancellor in 1897,
Registration in 1888 was only 96. In 1908 the number totaled 1,213. Doubtless 0
part of this number was due to the Business Department, which had in that year
a registration of 238. In 1902 the Wesleyan became a weekly paper.
In, the year 1908 William Joseph Danielson, B. S., A. B., D.D., S. T. B., became -
chancellor. He remained chancellor for two years, doing much during that brief
time in completing the work Dr. Huntington had so ably begun. 1910 saw the first
college banquet at Wesleyan. We find a small note in the Wesleyan during the year '
1910 to the eHect that any student registered in Wesleyan University is entitled to 1
borrow books from the library. We merely mention this in passing, to show that not
all newspapers contained merely news, even in olden times.
l Our faculty today still has a few of the founders of this school. Perhaps the
' most notable of these is " Daddy Rose ", who has been with this school since 1890.
K Professors Hopper, Shirk, Bishop and Wells have also been with the institution
. for a number of years.
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,ffl-I Ph. B., A. M., the acting Chancellor. Wesleyan, has been extremely fortunate in sccur- -'
Ii ff ,N ing excellent chancellors, Dr. Fulmer being no exception. J ,
l I JI li, , ,R
ill, February 3, 1911, the Wesleyan exhibited the first picture of Reverend I. B.
'gill Schreckengast, then pastor of the First Methodist Church, University Place, Nebraska.
5-7 gg In the same year the " W " club was organized. Acting Chancellor Clark Fulmer was O
'Sf' elected Chancellor, March 23, 1911. Shortly after this time we find announcement .
UV, of a greater gymnasium. In, spite of diiiiculties, a gymnasium did materialize, ground f
. Il being broken during the first week in October. It was ready for use by December 1 "
3 ' of the same year.
That was a year of instruction and enlargement. The greenhouse was built. ,f
1 An old Wesleyan describes 'it as an U elegant new hom-e for plants, costing the Uni- Y
Qxqll., versity S1200". At the present time it would cost perhaps 34000.
A QI , . .
M. . W February 7, 1912, occurred the death of ex-Chancellor Huntington, de-arly loved by if
XX, the entire University. A feeling of gloom settled for a time over the school. l if
' The first collegiate night was held March 8, 1912. Since that time this has '
Q become an annual affair. During this year Nebraska Wesleyan University developed
h ' a team of intercollegiate Basketball Championship character. 1909 Dean B. E. McProud
,xx came to his present place, Head of the Teachers College. f
NX During the year 1913-14 a chapter of Phi Kappa Phi was installed at Wesleyan. ,ffff
J H, C-aptain Howard Durham, at present Professor of Chemistry, took his position on the ' '
I grid-iron as captain of the team, The state university at Lincoln was defeated the ,V j
same year by a Wesleyan team. - 3 3
if Good work has its reward. In 1917 Acting Chancellor Isaac B. Schreckengast, li,
fx' became chancellor. In, 1917 much agitation was being raised about a new teachers' 7
I college building, which was constructed in 1918. Peter Van Fleet, a Nebraska minister, f 1 '
gave the first 35,000 towards its construction, later increasing the amount to S10,000. Q- Q
I Because of his generosity it has been named the Van Fleet Teachers' College.
GV For the seventh time in twelve seasons Wesleyan's basketball team became Winner
, of the Conference in 1921. A
rl: On December 21, 11:59 P. M., 1922, Nebraska Wesleyan received the last pledge l' l
1 fl on her endowment program, the total pledged amounting to S1,341,700.00. ' 1
K, Wesleyan's struggles have,been well rewarded. It has been common for our
,i orators to secure the state champion-ship. During recent years Skeirik, Parkinson,
, , Harrison, Brooks, Casteel, and Rosario have well represented Wesleyan in forensics. ,
Z This year our women's debate team has made a fine record, and for the past several 1 ,
2 years our men's teams have been making unusual records. N
' Truly are our graduates leading in science, industry, business, and in missionary
5 work. Most truly have our ancestors, the founders of Wesleyan, constructed a " temple 'X
ll 3 1 'N fair to learning, blest by the God on high ". ky Q
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A continual inspiration is the life of Frank R. Hollenback, 1895, the present
pastor of the First Methodist Church at Boulder. Three diferent terms Dr. Hollenback K
has been district superintendent for the Methodist Church in Colorado.
He was born on a farm in Woodford County, Illinois, in 1871, and moved to
Nebraska in 1884. The 67th student to matriculate in the institution, he came to
Wesleyan in the fall of 1889. He graduated with honors from the class of 1895,
having served as student pastor at Prairie Home during his Junior and Senior years.
In 1896 he entered Drew Theological Seminary. While there, he established a fine '
In 1897 Dr. Hollenback was married to Eva Mabel Schock, Falls City, Nebraska.
One son, Robert, is now a student in the state preparatory school, Boulder, Colorado.
After graduating from Drew Seminary in 1897, he became pastor at Basalt,
Colorado. Following this he became pastor at various towns in Colorado, including
Salida, Rocky Ford, and Canon City.
Following pastorates in these cities he was called to Grace Church, Denver. In
1915 Nebraska Wesleyan University elected him to membership in Phi Kappa Phi,
and he has been a member of the Ben Franklin Club, Denver, for twelve years.
l For a time he has been a trust-ee of the University of Denver, and a member of
the Executive Committee, Iliff School of Theology, Since 1920 he has been connected
with the board of foreign missions, Methodist Episcopal Church. In 1895 Nebraska
Wesleyan University gave him the degree of Ph. B., and in 1899, Drew Seminary gave
him the degree of B. D. In 1911 Nebraska Wesleyan University and the University
of Denver, gave him the degree of Doctor of Divinity.
In May, 1925, Dr. Hollenback became pastor of First Methodist Church, Boulder, X
Colorado, where he is now located. ,
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But few people have made the success attributed to Dr. Harvey Warren Cox,
now president of Emory University. Dr. Cox graduated from the class of 1902, as
Bachelor of Philosophy. Since that time one success has called for another, until in
'1919 the trustees of Emory secured him for President.
Born in Birmingham, Illinois, February 19, 1875, he entered Nebraska Wesleyan
in the fall of 1898. During the four succeeding years, Dr. Cox gave abundant promise
in his work in philosophy and psychology. Graduating in 1902, he was ofered the
profesorship of philosophy at Nebraska. Wesleyan University. He held this position
unti'l 1909, when he Went to Harvard to complete the requirements for his doctor's
degree. In 1910 and 1911 he became assistant professor in philosophy at Harvard. In
1911 he received his Ph. D. degree, having received his M. A. degree from the University
of Nebraska in 1906. In 1920 Dr. Cox received the degree of L. L. D. from the Uni-
versity of Florida.
In 1911 Dr. Cox was called to the University of Florida as Professor of Philosophy.
In 1916 he was elected Dean of the Teachers' College ,which position he held until 1919.
Dr. Cox was married in August, 1903, to Daisy Esther Frisbie, of Red Cloud.
They now have three children, two boys and a girl, and are located at Emory Campus.
Dr. Cox is a member of the Kappa Alpha literary fraternity, and the Phi Kappa
Phi honorary fraternity. '
Under his leadership Emory College has made unusual progress. The campus has
been enlarged from 95 to 160 acres, and the student body doubled in the last five years.
Emory University is, under his direction, on a very firm financial footing. The hos-
pital has been erected recently at a cost of S1,250,000.00 and other buildings at a cost
of SS210,000.0'0. Dr. Cox is an indefatigable worker for Emory.
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Within this book perhaps no other name deserves mention more than that of
Charles Edwin Winter, a noted jurist and author, graduating with the class of 1892.
Since 1922 Charles Edwin Winter has been a member of congress from the state of
Mr. Winter was born in 1870 at Mluscatine, Iowa. He became a student at Iowa
Wesleyan University, Mount Pleasant, and graduated at Nebraska Wesleyan Uni-
versity in 1892, with a degree of Bachelor of Philosophy. In the same year he took
up a further study of law, being admitted to the Nebraska bar in 1895, in Omaha.
During the years 1896 to 1900' he served as clerk of the county court, at Omaha.
In 1902 he migrated to the copper mines of Carbon county, where he became
engaged in independent practice at Grand Encampment until 1913, when he settled
at Casper, Wyoming. For six years he served as judge of the Casper District, Casper,
Wyoming. During 1919 he resigned from that bench to engage in a private practice,
which now includes practice in the federal courts. He distinguished himself in other
fields of endeavor also. In 1907 he wrote the Wyoming State Song. The California
News wrote, " What Bret Harte did for California a quarter of a century ago, Mr.
Winter has done for Wyoming today ". He is the author of two novels of western life,
The Gfromdon of Sierra Q1907J, and Ben Warmom 119171.
At the present time he is an officer and director of the Bessemer Oil Company, the
Domino Wyoming Oil Company, and the Midwestern Investment Company. He is a
member of the Wyoming State Bar association, the Casper Chamber of Commerce, and
the Casper Masonic Club. E
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H. B. Durham was born in February, 1880, in Marion County, Iowa. His parents
moved to Nebraska and settled on a farm near Bostwick, Nebraska. Here he lived
the hardy, well rounded life of a farmer boy.
In the year 1898 he persuaded his parents that he should have the advantages
of higher education and entered the Nebraska Wesleyan Academy at the age of
eighteen. Finishing the course in three years, he registered as a Freshman in Ne-
braska Wesleyan University the following fall.
The next year he returned, intending to work, but was persuaded by Professor
F. A. Stuff to register for his Sophomore year. That year he worked as advertising
manager of the Wesleyan, and wrote for the Lincoln Evening News. These positions
led on to others, by means of which he worked his way 'thru the remaining years of
college. He graduated from Wesleyan with the Ph. B. degree, class of 1904.
The following fall Professor D'urham became Superintendent of the Bostwick
Schools. In 1905 he returned to Nebraska Wesleyan University, taking graduate work
in sociology, and in political science. He was appointed Business Manager of the Law
Book published by the Law School in 1906.
In the year 1907 he went to Washington, D. C., where he entered the George
Washington University Law School, and was graduated the following spring with the
degree of L. L. B. For several years he was in the service of the United States, as a
special agent for the Department of the Interior. From this position he was trans-
ferred to a higher position under the United States attorney general.
Leaving the service of the government, he engaged in 'legal work for some oil
companies. He was married in the year 1908 to Ethel M. Simonds, who graduated
with him at Wesleyan.
His family is located at Casper, Wyoming, where he is now very successfully
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Continuous success has rewarded the efforts of Albert Franklin Tyler, of the class
of 1904. Dr. Tyler specialized in medical work when here in school and has won
high honors in medicine since leaving Wesleyan. Recently he has been elected to the
Omaha Chamber of Commerce, and the Rotary Club. By means of steady Work he
has become a well known radiologist of Nebraska, and has recently been elected
Treasurer of the state Y. M. C. A. for Nebraska.
Albert Franklin Tyler was born in Logan County, Illinois, March 14th, 1881.
When he was five years of age, his parents moved to Nebraska, settling near Carlton.
He attended country school, going directly from there to the academy of Nebraska
Wesleyan. In 1902 we find him associate editor of th-e Wesleyan, and editor in 1903
and 1904. In 1903 Dr. Tyler was editor of the Sunflower, now the Coyote, and of the
senior class book, Ye Violet in 1904.
Since 1907 he and his family have resided in Omaha, Dr. Tyler acquiring an M. D.
during that year. He became an interne at the Omaha General Hospital in 1907, and
from 1908 to 1913 was general practitioner and first assistant to Dr. J. P. Lord. In
1917 we find him in Creighton Medical College, as Professor of Clinical Radiology.
He has written many books and magazine articles. From 1917 to 1919 he was
associate editor of the Nebraska State Medical Journal, and editor of the Journal of
Among his books might well be mentioned The New Light 119175, Viscera Trans-
posed Q1916J, Dislocation of First Cervical Vertebrae 119155, and Cancers of the Skin
He was elected to the Phi Kappa Phi, to the University Club, Omaha Athletic
Association, Omaha Chamber of Commerce, Rotary, and has been for some time a
His recreations include fishing and photography.
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Few have been the vacations in the life of Ross Aiken Gortner, of the class of 1907
from the Nebraska Wesleyan University, and now professor of Agricultural Biochem-
istry and head of the department of Biochemistry in the University of Minnesota, and
the Minnesota Agricultural Experiment Station.
Mr. Gortner was born on a farm in 1885, his family moving two years later to
Africa. His father died after he had been in Africa but a short time. In 1902 his
mother, then a resident of Neligh, Nebraska, moved to -University Place, fulfilling his
father's last request to give the boys an education.
Immediately he entered the Nebraska Wesleyan Academy, graduating from it in
1905, and from the University in 1907. During his two years at Wesleyan 'Dr. Gortner
specialized in Chemistry, being laboratory assistant in that subject from 1904-06.
During the years 1906' and 1907 he became research assistant in the department of
Agricultural Chemistry, at the University of Nebraska. In June, 1908, we find him
at the University of Toronto from which he received the degree of M. A. A short time
after this he was appointed University Fellow at Columbia University, where he con-
tinued his work in Organic Chemistry, receiving the degree of Ph. D. in June, 1909.
In September, 1909, he was appointed Research Investigator for Experimental
Evolution of the Carnegie Institution, where he conducted experimental studies until
August, 1914. In 1917 he accepted the position which he now holds, Professor of
Agricultural Biochemistry and Head of the Department of Agricultural -Biochemistry in
the University of Minnesota, and the Minnesota Agricultural Experiment Station.
Approximately 125 papers on chemistry and related subjects have been published
by him in scientific journals. These works have won Mr. Gortner distinction. He is a
member of the American Chemical Society, the Society for Experimental Biology and
Medicine, American Society for Chemists, the American Society of Naturalists, Fellow
of the American association for 'the advancement of science, Sigma Xi, the Honorary
Chemical Society, National President of Lambda Upsilon, Gamma Alpha, and an
honorary member of Alpha Zeta, and Alpha Chi Sigma.
In 1909 he was married to Catherine Willis fAcademy, '05J. They and their four
children now reside at 1460 Raymond Ave., St. Paul, Minnesota.
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For several years Dr. Clyde B. Moore, Class of 1912, has been a professor in
some of our leading schools. He was Profesor of Education in Wisconsin State Normal '
' School, LaCrosse, Wisconsin, from 1917 to 1919. In 1918 and 1919 he became com- ,'
ll missioned Psychologist for the United States Army, and in 1925 Professor of Educa- li
. tion at Pittsburgh. He is author of " Civic Education " Q1924J, " Some Psychological ,l l ,'
- Aspects of the World War ", and numerous other articles in the Eductaional and ' l
7 I Psychological Journals.
-. q He was born near Albion, Nebraska, January 13, 1886. His education prior to , 1
, N, ,l entering Nebraska Wesleyan was comprised of several more or less broken terms in
,- li rural schools, a village high school, and four years in Nebraska State Teachers College ' 5 X- ,4
XX-'J at Peru. In the meantime, Professor Moore having taught a rural school, became LU' "
' f principal of a village school, and upon graduation from Peru became a superintendent
Kfflg of schools in one of Nebraska's good county seat towns. ,f'7f'X3
J E A conference with Dean McProud convinced him that he should continue his work 1 T ,X
i gil at Wesleyan. He came thru the summer session, taking part time work for his A ,N .
L ,ji Bachelor of Arts degree. He has sent many students to Wesleyan, and has been on X jx in
XX the teaching staff for two summers. , A
ff" After leaving Wesleyan he took up graduate work at Clark and Columbia Uni- ,7 .
if versities, where he earned his advanced degrees. During the past few years at the ' -
I University of Pittsburgh and more recently at Cornell, he has played a large part , z
5, Q I in higher education. He has directed the efforts of a number of students, which has ,I I
li 3 led them to the degrees of Master of Arts, and Docltor of Philosophy. ' 1 ,
LK, He was in charge of the extension division and chairman of the School of Educa- ' JY
Xlih tion 1924-25, and is at the present time Professor of Education at Cornell University.
fp He is a member and fellow of the A. A. A. S., also of the National Society for the f 3
1 X ,i Study of Education, the American Sociological Society, and has recently become a 1
, f member of the Association of University Professors. During recent years Dr. Mloore Q .
1 ,f ,i has been lecturer before various educational associations. ' '
Qi ,V Correspondence recently received from Dr. Moore says, " I am proud of the fact . '
3 that the first of my four degrees was conferred by Nebraska Wesleyan ". ,
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If We, who are Nebraska Wesleyan, could bring to our Chancellor the it
JI realization of an ultimate ambition, We Would do it humbly. With eager
. hands We would bring to him a picture, which would be the true reflection
X of the University. The picture would not show a university completedy
finished. It would be a Temple in the building " A living thing ", a monu- ggfw
l t ment to that Jesus Whoselife should keep us sure While we worked. The K I
j entire structure would be builded on the faith of those Who have gone Wi
before usg and in the immediate background Would stand those friends fx
X I of Our School, who have made that " light-hearted journey into the land K i
iv tj X of experience ". With sure hands and loyal hearts we would be building ix R
l'.- courageouslyg making the structure safe With the strong fiber of intellec- .iff
tual honesty 3 putting into it the lowliness of real serviceg and keeping the 2-if
it scene alight with the glow of love, soft amber and rose, enlivened by the lm
V l proud purple of daring. till f
ii' But our hands are not always sure. We build sometimes Without light 3 ' Jw
We falter, even grow careless on the task.
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Q, You, who are Our Guide, forgive us if We mar your picture, Your l
'fi life " runs swift and deep With precious meanings " for us. For Faith ffl
and Love and Trust we thank you. We'll do our best to help you in the T-QQ
1 fx X building of a beauteous picture for the Father. it lill B Xl
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.XA l ISAAC BUTLER SCHRECKENGAST 3
B.S. 1885, Ph. M. 1907, Iowa State Collegeg S. T. B. 1895, Boslon
ff 4 f School of Theology, D. D. 1907, Simpson College.
E l Chancellor. D. W. C. Huntiugtorl Professor of Religion
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EMMA oRooKs GILBERT N
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X The Dean of Women acts in an advisory capacity to all women stu- X
A dents. A class in Campus Standards is conducted for Freshmen girls and
vocational guidance is ofered to Sophomore girls especially and to all
I others interested. Under the direction of the Dean of Women, the
l Ky Y. W. C. A. conducts an Employment Bureau for girls.
The Dean of Women desires to be " Friend at Large " to the com-
munity of girls at Nebraska Wesleyan University.
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FRANCIS ASBURY ALABASTER
A. B. 1890, Northwestern University, A. M. 1898, University of Nebraskag Litt. D.
1918, Dickinson College, Graduate Student, University of Nebraska, 1898-99, Grad-
uate Student, University of Chicago, Summers of 1901 and 1902.
Dean of the College of Liberal Arts. Professor of Greek.
Qlnllegv nf lfliheral Aria
The purpose of the College of Liberal Arts is to meet the needs of
modern education. In addition to the general program provided by the
typical college, special courses are provided for students in the preliminary
Work of business administration, 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 ef-
ficiency in instruction, and insists on the very highest possible degree of
excellency in all departments. The standard 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 scholarship. It has
been and is very successful in stimulating and preparing students to do
satisfactory Work in recognized graduate, professional, and research in-
stitutions, in the United States and Canada.
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JOHN M. HOWIE 1
, A. B. 1896, Cotner Univer-
sity, Graduate Student
-X 18-95-97 Iinilvaersigggf 'gis-
. consing . . 1 , ni- JOH C R J "
CHARLES DUNHAM ROSE versity of Nebraska, Grad- N H ISTIAN ENSEN
475-X-9 Ph,B, 1883, A,M, 1893, De- uate Student 19-23-24 at B. S. 1909, Nebraska Wesley- A
2, Ai i Pauw University. Columbia UHIVSTSIW- an University, A. M. 1916, '
i X Professor of Mathematics P7'0feS,S0T of PWM Mathe' University of Nebraska?
,J , and Aswonomy matzcs. Graduate Student, Univer-
X gf ' ' sity of Iowa, Summer 19165
f x Graduate Student, Univer- X
X - sity of Chicago, Summer
V of 1921.
l Professor of Physics.
1' XX Y Z
, ELIAS HERBERT WELLS
Ph. B. 1900, DePauw Uni-
. versity, A. M. 1901, Uni-
versity of Illinois, Gradu-
ate Student, University of
N Wisconsin, 1901-02, and
GRAHAM ANDREW BARRINGER UhiVe1'SiiSy Of Colorado,
' Summer of 1905.
xy A-B- 1313, 19g9,gndg' James Stander Professor of N I,
X gfc13den1E1Vig?1?'- 19212 Us-ng Economics and Socrofogy. WAYNE FULTON GIBBS ' f
, 1 1922-23, Indiana UI1iV61'- B. S. 1921 University of
' CMWZGS, L- Noyes P7'0f9SS0?' Assistant Professor of Eco- '
wf Of H1St0"'2l nomics and Socfiologyp
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70 A P 1 O74
EDWARD RUST LEWIS ,X
A. B. 1907, A. M. 1908, Ohio
.State University, Student
X gl t Ph1l?S0phg, Harvard
n1vers1 , - f ' ,
QQ FRED MARION GREGG 1907, Dipsloma Lllglgnleee year
K X- ' - 1
XXX A. B.. 18961, Ohio Nqrthem eggcszflb g2111gh3'n,1:anG'1j:33 WILLIAM GEORGE BISHOP X
lk ' Unlversltyl A' 1915, ate Student in History and B' S- 1906, Nebraska Wesley' f' I"
University of Chicago. Psychology, Columbia Uni, an Universityg LL. B. K V
Professor of Psyohology and versity, 1910-123 Graduate 1900, A. M. 1909, Univer-
K Director of Relzgious Edu- Student in Philosophy and Slty of Nebraska-
OUUO71- Psychology, Boston Univer- Professor of Geography and X .X
glimmer of 1923, and Geology. fy
1 N Professor. of Philosophy. J
BERTHA WATT MCPROUD
Ph. B. 1900, Baker Univer- '
sity, Graduate Student,
University of Kansas,
Summer of 19043 Graduate
Student, University of Chi- MARIETTA SNOW
cago, 1908-095 Student In
LENA DALRYMPLE the Birlitz 5011001 8i.M0d- A. B. 12519, NehraskzhWe1s1eif-
. i ng-uages, wage, an n1vers1 y, ra ua e
X A'B' 1910, Elmpscgn Cquege' Slunmmei of 1909. Student, Columbia Univer-
X A. M. 1914, University of I -
, Professor of Romarzce Lara- Slty, Summer of 1921, and
Iowa, Graduate Student, U - -
. . . uaggg, niversity of Nebraska,
University of Chicago, 9 1922.
' Summer of 1921' Assistant Professor of Spart-
f Professor of German. ish. X
' .D 'Q T? ,H
Viflisl yi Ur?- Qgf ac '
U-elk 1 ,, Kg-vffax-"'X A4-fi J
Ku 9 ll 1
CLAUDE JOSEPH SHIRK 1
A. B. 1901, A. M. 1902, 1
M. S. D. 1903, McPherson -
L College, M. S, 1909, Uni-
JOHN MULVANEY AIKMAN VGFSIW Of Ch1C?g0S Grad- HOMER EVERETT ALDER ' f
, uate Student in Botany, X'
N - A. B. 1917, A. M. 1921, Ne- University ofa Chicago, B. S. 1914, Fremont Normal ,f A
1 braska Wesleyan Univer- Summers of 1909,1911 and College, A. B. 1920, Ne- f
sity, Graduate Student 1914, Ph.D. 1924, Univer- braska Wesleyan Univer-
University of2 Chicago, sity of Nebraska. sity, A. M. 1924, Univer-
Summer of 192 , and ni- p. . B' Z Q sity of Nebraska, Gradu-
VHMW0fNWMWi1WZ wnwm W zowy MeSwMm,UmwmRyd
25. Nebraska, Summer of 1924. 1
Associate Professor of Bi- Associate Professor of Bi- X
ology. ology. 'K
P E 1
CLARENCE LORENZO Dow
HOWARD ADAM DURHAM University of Illinois, Kan-
sas State Normalg Nebras- CLARA RIESLAND BRANDT ,
A. B. 1916, Nebraska Wesley- k St t U . .t Q . . w
an Universityg A. M. 1920, a a e mvefsl Y' A-B-, D1pl0ma m Physlcal Q
Ohio State Universityg
Graduate Student in Bio-
Chemistry, University of
Minnesota, Summer of
Professor of Chemis try.
Professor of Physical Educa-
tion for M en.
Eductaion, 1916, Univer-
sity of Nebraska, Gradu-
ate Student University of
Chicago, Summer of 1917.
Professor of Physical Educa-
tion for Women.
ffrifwfsmw eimiw M, ff-Q
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X X' PHOEBE MAY HOPPER X
ff A.B. 1896, A.1v1. 1901, Uni.
- versity of Nebraska, Grad-
, T uate Student, Harvard
Q BENNETT MOORHEAD University, Summer of
'MEX HOLLOWELL b9l?ii,21,s?g,adl2Ete Ngggfgsllgiz GLADYS WYVON COATMAN
lt X A. B. 1911, Oberlin College 5 SE1mme1'S of 191? and 1921' A- B- 1913, Nebraska Wesley-
,' AM. 1917, Ph.D. 1922, Professor of Englmsh. an Unlversityg Graduate
N Harvard University. Student, University of Chi-
pmfessm. of English. cago, Summer of 1920, and
fp University of Nebraska,
Summer of 19223 A. M.
, Nebraska State University,
Assistant Professor of Eng-
MARGIE ETHOL LANGDON
A. B. Nebraska Wesleyan
ROBERT A. HARDIN Universityg B. L. S. Uni-
versity of Illinois. G E L
A. B. 1924, Nebraska Wes- Lib? Tia i RACE VELYN ENFEST
leyan Universityg two years m if A. B. Nebraska Wesleyan
graduate Work Nebraska ' University, University of
State University. 4 Illinois Library School,
Instructor in Manual Train- 19234924-
Xfj ing, Assistant Librarian.
i 1 Syl . gl IL
. O l
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f ll fl-' wg Q ffggsm X, , I6
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H R X
l Hifi .
A. B. Nebraska Wesleyan ,
University, 1922. 1
X Instructor in Spanish.
IRMA MARGARET DEUSER IDA MAE AUTEN
XX A. B. 1921, Nebraska Wes-
X x leyan University, A. B. Nebraska Wesleyan
Ri . " University, 1926.
' Instructor in French. . .
H Instructor in Latm.
. X If
l Q 5 '
f Q4 22 1
f 7 'FRANCIS ALABASTER
A. B. Nebraska Wesleyan
Instructor in Physical Edu-
HARLAN J. RANDALL cation for Men. DONALD P- HARRINGTON
A. B, Nebraska Wgsleyan A. B. Nebraska Wesleyan
University, 1926. University, 1925.
' Instructor in Shorthand and I7'LSi'Wf0f07' in Physical Edu'
! Typeuvrittng. cation for M en.
F .T l 's .sf-e 73 ' ' .
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BERTRAMJ EVERETT MCPROUD
A. B. 1900, A. M. 1904, Baker University, Graduate Student in Psychology and Edu-
cation, University of Chicago, Summer of 1908, and 1908-09.
Dean of the Teachers College, Professor of Secomdaxry Education.
Uhr Tivarhvra Glnllrgv o
The Teachers College was organized in 1908 and was an outgrowth of the Normal
Department of the College -of Liberal Arts. At it-s beginning the Teachers College
employed but one Professor and three critic teachers. The Dean of the College was
Professor of Education. The Teachers College in its organization comprised only a
Department of Education and an Elementary Training School.
The growth and development of the Teachers College has been steady but
continuous until in 1917 it became necessary to build The Van Fleet Teachers College
This year, 1926, the Teachers College is comprised of the following Departments:
Secondary Education, Elementary Education, Manual Training, Home Economics.
The Home Economics Department is temporarily discontinued for lack of room to
meet the demands of the various Departments of the College. In addition to the
above departments The Teachers College maintains o-ne of the most complete and the
best Training School systems to be found in the state. The Kindergarten-Primary
Department, The Elementary Training School, and Teachers College High School
furnish excellent opportunity for Teacher Training.
Next year the Training Schools will be materially enlarged to meet the demands
of additional teachers in training, The Elementary Training School will add two
rooms with forty pupils each, making a total of 280 pupils in the Elementary School.
The Teachers College will grant free tuition to al limited number of high school pupils,
bringing the total registration to about 75- pupils. The faculty has been enlarged
in harmony with the growth of the Departments. At pres-enft there is a faculty of
about thirty instructors who are giving professional courses in Teacher Training.
The Teachers College now confers the Degree of Bachelor of Science in Educa-
tion, and its graduates are fully accredited to such Graduate Schools as the University
of Chicago, and Columbia University.
ip ,a ,
4'i3Sj5,iF11-lxXff""4-'---'Afiiiiiiiil ,Tf'iQ5 l7QPr ififg,4ifNE5X-Asxiiqx-Q-iggyf' L,fQQ
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RosE B. CLARK A
A, B. 1904, A. M. 1918, Uni-
versity of Nebraska, Grad-
. uate Student, University of
A RoY WALTER DEAL gggagofdvglnier Quarter, GLENN CALLEN A
XXX , an pring Quarter, L ff
A. B. 1917, Nebraska Wes- 1922. - A. B. 1919, Nebraska Wes-
, leyan University, Graduate P,-Ofessoy of Egementayy Ed, leyan University 5 A. M. ," .1
Student University of Chi- ucatfonf Educational Su- 1921, University of Ne- f
C3.gO, SUTYIYTIGI' . of pey-Qyigffoy of the Tfrg,ff'yL'L7'Lg braska. X
IQm1:fi1aSi:fL24, Umverslty of School. Assistant Professor of Eco- Xl
l,, ' . nonncs and Socudagy, and
AAN Assogiate ggofeisor of Sec- of Secondary Education.
' on, ary uca ion. 1 A
lit are f - it 1 9 A
jOV ' ' 'UQ
Student Nebraska Wesleyan
University, 1914, Univer-
sity of Nebraska, 1912, '15,
'16, Washington State
College, Summer of 1920,
University of Co'lorado,
Summer of 1922, Univer-
sity of Chicago, Summer
Supervisor of Teaching in
X Fifth and Sixth Grades.
lliilli-gifs- 33li NUM! ll -VL.
B. S. 1893, M. S. 1897, Amity
College, Graduate Student,
University of Wisconsin,
Summer of 1903, Graduate
Student, University of Ne-
braska, Summer of 1909: -
Principal of the Training
School, Supervisor of Jun-
ior High School Training.
ETHEL LOUISE BOOTH
A. B. 1910, Nebraska Wes-
leyan University, Graduate
Student Summer of 1920,
University of Nebraska.
Assistant Professor of Sec- X
an wait. ,
A ... f-jp ff?" --
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1 VESTA GRAY KEETON I 1,
Student at Peru State Nor- I N
l mal, Summer of 19073 Fre- i
X mont Normal, Slammers of
- 1910 d 19115 ' 't, ' , '
N ZELIA CORNELL WILEY of C3311-ado, Suriiggslog NORA MARIE CHURCHILL ,ff
X Graduate Peru State Normal 5,155 Nfbrafggl Qgisllgan First Grade State and Kin- "fig
Schoql' 1909' . veriisisyisloir, Chicago Y Suiifii dergarten Diploma, .Ne' l
Supervisor of Teaching in mer of 1923 ' braska Wesleyan Univer- K l
the Fourth Grade. Supewismn Of' Teaching in sity,. 192Og Studeht Uni- l :X
Second and Third Grades. 5555113 i7g2E9bY'aSka, Sum- X fl
Supervisor of Teaching in ff K
First Primary Grade. l
9 X 4
AISLA AMOS Ry
Nebraska Wesleyan Univer- X
f sityg B. S. Neb1'askaMStS.te
University 1919g A. . 0-
ETHEL HATCH lumbia University 1925.
A- B- C010rad0 State Teafih- Associate Professor of Home LILIAN CLAIR JETER
xy ers Collegeg A. M. Colorado Economics, f 1
X, State Teachers College, B. S. 1916, Kansas State
,XA 1924g Summer School at Agricultural Collegeg A.M. ' . X
f' ff University of California. 1925, Columbia University. '
Supervisor of Kindergarten Professor of Horne Econom-
Teaching and Training. ics. X7
4 WFS Ll Nl Wxillll li-'QGZ2e!Z9 '
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,V x 1
7 liJ i
els ef'ffi12eT .g:fwo,s iff' f
"gr nmrrA.Q3',,ni"iE"g,""ff , ii' , , W,-4ggL,TxXH--LQ
Glnllrgv nf Iliinv Arts C
DEAN PARVIN WITTE ,
B. S. 1900, Clinton Collegeg Pupil of Teque, Parisg Prochowsky, Berlling Seagle, Neiw
Yorkg and Bruegger, Chicago.
Dean of the College of Fine Artsg Professor of Vocal Musicg Director of Choral Music.
The College of Music has grown so rapidly the past year that again
several new rooms had to be put at its disposal. Each department has
strengthened 'its courses with the result of increased enrollment. The
School of Music has bi-Weekly recitals and frequently evening recitals for
the advanced students. There are more students receiving their degree
from this college than there have been for several years.
The School of Expression is a vital part of the College. It has been
responsible for some excellent plays of unusual type this winter. The
national fraternity, Theta Alpha Phi, has again sponsored all productions
The School of Arts has produced some fine Work this year. There is
some iine talent on the Wesleyan campus, as demonstrated by the art
Work found and the Art Director is stimulating interest in this departf
lr, - A -43
f or ooio
7 lxxx if
CLARA URANIA MILLS
lk B. Mus. 1902, American Con-
servatory, Chicagog Paris.
Pupil of John Gattstadt,
Heniot Levy, and Harold
RV Head of Theoretical Depart-
ALBERT FRANK SIEVERS
Director of the School of ANNA BRADLEY W11-TE
Musicg Head of the Pia-'no I 1
Dcparmwng, Pupil of Harry Christensen,
William Thunder, William
Steel, Frederick Bruegger.
Professor of Voice.
, EUDORA MARSHALL
XS-yi, GEISECKER XX
U5 , B. F. A. 1924, Univmity of Gfffgfitescffoolfleanioljsfghggf lik
i ,Nebraska Pauw University School of l
5 Dwector of the School of Art. Music , l ' l
' ff Professor of Orgcm. X '
,L W- I I
i U 1 fo 'VKX no we ox xwf B iWSf125i M
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BEULAH GLADYS CHAMP If
Graduate Nebraska Wesley-
an School of Expression
1 and Oratory, 19115 A. B. N X
NX 1913, B. O. 15115, Nebraska I,
B N B. L. 19123, Northwestern Nebraska, Summer Of 1911, Advanced Pupil of August
Universityg Ggadlilate Stu- igi asf tl'gra?3'1?TS0EOS?gi' Molzer.
Cl ll, 19235 li li 1 1 . ' ' '
X Uelgversity Sffghogfes ez? Summer of 1923. Ioistructov in Violm.
,ff Speech. Director of School of Encpres- ' K
I' L Professor of Public Speaking. Sum- X '
51 MV ON MARGARET F. SNODGRASS g
,f B. M. E. Northwestern Uni- - -
f ,V I versityg Public School Mu- ?h3g,Q,u2g:L? ixvgiggun' 1-
sic Degree, Cornell College.
A fx Insfzrioctov' in Public School '
if Music. XX
U 301951 N Rmm VL f 14351 El
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fx , ,
Boyd Crane, Chairman
Gayle Skerritt, Chairman
Ben H. Christner
Mary Bailey, Chairman
I Marie Cowgill
X Leroy Hagerty
Fred Martens, Chairman
First Semester '
PninrI.GI1immittvez L f
X! SENIOR PLAYS v SENIOR SNEAK DAY
Genevieve Lindquist ...... President ........,,.,..
Florine Harrell .............. Vice-President .......
Ralph Deal, Chairman
Ruth McClanahan, Chairman
CAPS AND GOWNS
Helen Reece, Chairman
Ross Secrest b
PEP AN D ATHLETICS
Elvin Gembler, Chairman
Clyde Ddock I
James Connely, Chairman
Helen Jones 1'
Mrs. Marie Porter X
Esther Innis, Chairman
Mrs. Marguerite Berkey
Second Semester X
.....A1len Laaker 1
fi I, Alice Stebbins ..... ...., S eeretary ........,,. ,.,,,,,, F reda Boell
X Mae Auten ...... ...... T reasurer .,,,,,,........ ....,,,, F red Martens
Edwin Loder ...... ...... C ollege Council .,,..., ,,,,,,,, F ranges Hornady
Elfffer f'VMN??'XQ5'i I Ln is L
El? it E
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i ANDERSON, ELSIE Ceresco ,
4 Delta Phig Agassizg Inter-Fratern-
ity Councilg Y. 'W. C. A.
A delightful combination
Of smiles and education. ' f
1 . J. l' 1 i"i
L QfefL6LQ lik-1"f'v-fflifiilil'flaliueaaefilff
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X I ANDERSON, IRAL University Place fA '
i ' Phi Kappa Taug Men's Glee Clubg 'fl
l Bandg Wesleyan Staff. '
' As Carl Sandberg describes
poetry, he is the cumulation
f of tenor melodies, bus sirens, X ,
V X player pianos, and static.
O ANDREWS, ALVA Hf University Place
yeh' logy our " Clubg C, t ,fi f
, sta .,,yEd1t01,,fIffi ok' ce , y y i
"WSU r:i'l'E?f,Clas' e a el, L ,fi
' He broadeiis his grinand takes I,
A M 'them inf" -f' fi'
f,,4f.,V - ,Mae
i AUTEN MAE North Bend X!
N Gamma Mu Upsilong Phi Kappa X X
Phig Pi Gamma Mug Purple Ar- i
XV qusg Class Treasurerg Inter-Fre-
ternity Councilg Y. W. C. A.
To know Mae is to like her and
. to like her brings the realiza-
tion that you have a real
friend. As actions speak
louder than words, Phi Kappa
i Phi speaks well for her studies.
X X . N 'O 'C
il M MPVXXQW N M mi
rl lxl. lli.,i-...fze-. ., ..... C - Q5
49SZ26.5tX at 1
BAILEY, MARY Casper, Wyoming
Delta Phig Sinac Etyocg Y. W. C. A.
Verona's summer may not have
seen such a Hower-
At least, Shakespeare never saw
vvyvf Q BERKEY, MRS. MARGUERITE L. Nofrfollc
Alpha Delta Omegag Student Volun-
wifi- F teerg Pi Gamma Mug Inter-Fra-
Q - ternity Councilg Y. W. C. A.
V Y 'Tis greater when one cannot
serve where one will
WU JH To will to serve where one can.
BIGNELL, DoRo'rHEA Cedar Bluffs
Zeta Phig Class Debateg Gir1's Nega-
tive Varsity Debateg Y. W. C. A.g
Pi Kappa Deltag Phi Kappa Phi.
Her elusive silence when broken,
rewards one like the shattered
box of abalaster.
BISHOP, JUNE Un'i11e'rsity Place
Alpha Epsilong Girl's Glee Clubg
Girl's Varsity Debateg Geography
Clubg Psychology Journal Clubg
Inter-Fraternity Councilg Pi
Kappa Deltag Phi Kappa Phi.
Stand mute, pens, and voiceless,
Arlgnilieinftaik for myself.
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11? X alivlfg ti
K , :I Il
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l , - W
Qcma 1' 'Q
BLACK, SUSAN B. Hickman
Order of the Golden Chaing Sinac
Etyocg Y. W. C. A.
Not what her name indicates-
A merry heart that laughs at
' f'jAi!,l.v,4..f'...f-ff ' J "
of 'Z 4,
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Wie ga A A ,.. ,
of eff. . A 1. .A
JJ 5 V, S. .JE f ef, , fa ci
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BOELL, FREDA University Place .
Alpha Delta Omegag Agassizg Geog-
raphy Clubg Class Secretary. Xl
Whose last appearance with us
is more successful than ever.
BURROUGHS, MRS. Bmssm Sargent '
She taught school before she
came, she is teaching some
now, and she expects to teach
after leaving. We are glad to 3
.have had her with us in our '
Senior year. l
BUSH, VELMA Lewiston
Sigma Alpha Iotag Gir1's Glee Clubg
Ghorusg Inter-Fraternity Councilg
Y. W. C. A.
Songs live when the singer lives
W:XQ152jNl of ff f in
EV ess .esa aw.
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l CALVERT, LILLIAN York l l
, Willardg Y. W. C. A. President,
'X Purple Arqusg Phi Kappa Phig , l
, N Geography Clubg Botany Club. fl
X With intellect and happy face, 1
- X And charm of word and smile f.
' and grace, ffl!
L She is a winsome person.
K K I
X CHAMP, MARY Unifuefrsity Place
4 Alpha Kappa Deltag Dramatic Clubg l
ghetaiklpha Phi, Inter-Fraternity 7 X
i ounci . - l
Now who'd think of her playing
the part of the housewife?
She'd peck a man to distrac- 1 "
' tion. I ,
CHRISTNER, BEN University Place N 1, S
9' Delta Omega Phig Menls Glee Club,
Male Quartetg Class Debate 3 5 fl
Senior Recognition Day Oratorg
l , It takes a versatile man to man-
age a Glee Club, and still x I Y
J preach comforting sermons. 1
, Ask Ben, he knows. l
CLARKE, MARJORIE University Place ,f
Orophiliag Orchestra g Dramatic
Clubg Theta Alpha Phig, Sigma 1 ,
X ' 1 .
Alpha Iota, Phi Kappa Phi. N
Hang up the bows for Uncle by
Ned, if you will, 1
But to lose her violin melodies i .
- would be a tragedy..
A XQZT. .rl ' Tby. 1"
v l l E
wx I l
CONKLE, RUTH University Place
' Alpha Delta Omegag Agassizg Geog- 1
l KX raphy Clubg W. A. A., Y. W. C. A.
Xi Much ado-and this time about X
XX something, too. If
f CONNELY, JAMES R. University Place ?
X Theta Phi Sigmag K. K. K.
Confidence in one's self is the
X rightful heritage of every
fr man -who is built for it.
1 ,N N
4 GOWGILL, MARIE Central City l
1 Sigma Alpha Iotag Chorus. l l
l One who gives to us sweet musicg K
' I Wesleyan drew her first,
The S. A. I.'s were next,
, Then someone came along
1 And drew her for his text.
l CRANE, BOYD Benkelrnan
Beta Kappag Reader in Men's Glee
Clubg Y. M. C. A.g Dramatic Clubg
Theta Alpha Phi.
He, sine quod, dramatics become
rheumatics, and expression de-
il ,, .C y 7-.. .- ir
in me waeigarei wb Q army 40 . Q51
Q I 46 A A I PM WMU l f5fp9f321l
lWli?r5 fzefflffnxszgfc H
DEAL, RALPH Dafvenport
Delta Omega Phig Sinac Etyocg Pi
Gamma Mug Y. M. C. A.g K. K. K.
The Bird- and Bugman whose
skill at locating the carburetor
of an elasmobranch assures
him a career of great prospect.
M, XM-Jil :M
rxv'-J H Z QLQZIL
0 if L
Kappa Sigma Pig Psychology Jour- ,
nal Clubg Oxford Clubg Y. M. C. A.
Within his quiet meditations
There broods the destinations
For those he puts his mark on.
EARL, RALPH Jai' IMQQQQ fq"5'y"zYmi5'e
FRANEY, ELIZABETH Hickman
. Alpha Delta Omegag Agassizg Geog-
raphy Clubg Psychology Journal
Clubg Noitaicossa Sltnatisissa R.Y.g
, Chorusg Coyote Staifg Y. W. C. A.
"Smile and the world smiles
with you. Speak and be
spoken to ". Elizabeth follows
that policy, and it has paid
her. It would be well for
others to imitate Beth in this
respect as well as in other re-
FRY, WILLIAM Winside
Theta Phi Sigmag K. K. K.g Class
Vice-Presidentg Y. M. C. A.
Utility has virtues of its own,
And Bill is Whatever you need
It .Wea ,AI A
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FURMAN, HAZEL Fairbury
Alpha Kappa Delta, Girl's Glee Clubg P
Y. W. C. A.
Last of an illustrious line
Worth waiting for, discreet and
GLOCK, FREDA University Place
A Geography Club, Y. W. C. A., Psy-
chology Journal Club.
The wealth of her friendship
Cannot be judged by her stat-
ure. Altho this miss is t-res
mignoime, her nature is-Oh!
grande comme Z'zmi'vers.
GRIFFITH, GLENN v Grant
Everett, Phi Kappa Phig Pi Gamma
Mug President Y. M, C. A., Trackg
Ivy Day Orator.
Singer, musician, a Man of the
Woods, a magnet for ,friend-
Phi Kappa Tau, "W" Club, Basket-
ball 5 Track.
Whose playing would never
make one do other than live
clean and hard.
ship. . U if -I in Q96 "
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GEMBLER: ELVIN Tamara
ji X K ,, W
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- .,,A M 4,v, ,,w, ,-,,,,A,.-T 1-1-C.Z.i'-f-3, Wil- A .. , .. .. . .
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F :X A
A A HARDIN, VIRGINIA University Place A
I Alpha Kappa Deltag Theta Alpha
Av Phi 5 Purple Arqusg Psychology .
Q Journal Club 5 Publication Boardg '
Ret-i Y. W. C. A. .
"N Personality plus becomes more f
I , indescribable at every attempt. l
.K N HARRELL, FLORINE Unwerszty Place X7
l Willard 5 Y. W. C. A. I
One of the students who could If
' make a name for herself in ly
X three and a half years. A stu-
yi, dent and an executive.
r r l .
N HILDRETH, G. W. University Place N
1 Class Debateg Second in Pan-Wesley-
an Oratorical Gontestg Y. M. C. A.g
Physics 'Clubg Pi Gamma Mug Phi
Kappa Phi. '
fy iq Not only a professor, but a doer,
1.V,f'lq ' keen and purposeful.
X ff HORNADY, FRANCES College View
XXX Zeta Phig Purple Arqusg College A
.i 1 Councilg Pi Gamma Mug Psychol-
, i ogy Journal Clubg Phi Kappa Phig
w Z Y. W. C. A.
So this is she, suggesting
A multitude of Virtues worth in-
w1lfiwsfssfsfllei1lN.wa LfL.t.efGG fat
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l HUNT, DOROTHY Hastings A
X Willard, Dramatic Club, Pi Gamma
Mug Y. W. C. A. .
lfxj Who would try epitomise N ll'
XX All of her in one scant line,'
Amended at each new surprise, ,,
X M 'T would make an epic of the N
. rhyme. N 1
X , HUNTER, JAMES Ceresco
It would be hard to tell whether
he calls this a lowering or
hoisting of the anchor.
FE YN 'b Q be Q-A
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'ANL Yuma Qlveas-fs Nix gk,
l l INNIS, ESTHER Eagle
" Alpha Epsilon, C. C. C., Pi Gamma
Mug Student Volunteer: Y.W.C.A. ,
Home will be less desirable, and K
the foreign field more so, when l '
she goes. l '
J i if
X , l
JACKSON, ALTA M. University Place 24
In her, Wesleyan has a sin-
' cere representative, one who
came to us with a serious
purpose in mind, and a bound-
less determination. l
gil, ,p I, p r K , ,, ii,
1 'rife me oxflil N WMM WAY weayiil "
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ry , . -S QARNJN
3 f N wx JENSEN, LENA Minden
K Order of the Golden Chain.
X Your first impression of her may
- Q be that she's the typical
K J " teacherly" type, but her
l QE. character possesses the element
Nj of surprise, for later, you learn
that this impression is wrong.
She is also blessed with the
ability to make lasting friends.
Y J OHNSON, CARL Loom1s
X Order of the Golden Keyg Chemistry
lr Club, Physics Club, Purple Drag-
' ong Noitaicossa Stnatisissa
I R. Y.g Y. M. C. A. Cabinet.
-'., N And still they gazed, and still
, N the wonder grew,
if fll How that bronzed head could
k K carry all he knew ".
! JONES, HELEN Holdrege
V lx Alpha Delta Omega, Psychology
,N Jourrgizl Club, AE,ditor 1926 Coy-
, M oteg . W. C. .
X ' Whoever next this Coyote makes
4 , Will know what mind and work
M- it takes. ,
ol,,,,,-., . . ., , .f ff E E
X JONES, IVAN D. Holdrege.
i ,' Delta Omega Phi, Purple Dragon,
2 Chemistry Club, Noitaicossa Stna- '
tisissa R. Y., K. K. K., Y. M. C. A.
Some men can even be chem-
, K. ists, and yet be an inspiration
' to others. E
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KENNY, HUBERT University Place X
Order of the Golden Keyg Oxford X. 1
1 Clubg K. K. K.g Y. M. C. A. ,f i
How shall we know where to go S '
X if we do not know where we ff!
X ' have come from? X ,
N LAAKER, ALLEN Arlington li ,
X Everettg Class Presidentg Orchestrag ,f .
Chorusg Men's Glee Clubg College l
, Councilg Y. M. C. A. X
I When men are made like this, N l
p the ladies smile, and the other
fellows all grow congenial. f 'X
LINDQUIST, GENEVIEVE Greslzwm
Alpha Delta Omegag Phi Kappa Phig
Pi Gamma Mug Geography Clubg
Sinac Etyocg College Councilg Class
The responsibilities of recording x
A's still leave her time to pur-
sue other traces of happiness. X
by LODER, EDWIN Waverly Fx
Everettg "W" Clubg Footballg Bas- .- "
ketballg College Councilg Purple
Dragong Chemistry Clubg lV1en's
Glee Clubg Trackg Y. M. C. A.
What next? It's easier to tell
what he has not been than
what he has.
' if ff J if i
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gl fl MCCLAIN, BERTHA Parsons, Kansas
'QR' Sigma Alpha Iotag Purple Arqusg X
girlgzv Gtieefxclrcgbin Chorusg i i
' K . . . . a inet.
When Bertha plays
X There is no unbelief A
L In Music's charms. fx
S35 MfCLANAHAN,RUTH Bmnrwc Qff
l Nl Order of the Golden Chaing Geog- fl
'i raphy Clubg Purple Arqus. K
' Some folk are worth while for .N
xy what they do, some for what i
X they get, and others for their
XA own sake.
lx tj M
' li r
MCVEY, LUCILLE University Place
X Delta Phig Purple Arqusg Chorusg
N Y. W. C. A. Cabinet.
Still smiling-a most intriguing
L Way of living.
MADDEN, FAITH Pawnee City l
5 Gamma Mu Upsilong Y. W. C. A.g
L I A Q Chemistry Clubg Home Economics
E f i Clubg Slnac Etyoc.
Excels at producing most de-
X1. 6' lightfully odiferous concoctions
f in Chemistry Lab., but perhaps
' her efforts are more appreci-
ated when she displays her
- 1 skill in the 'culinary depart-
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Will -elm 'lllxl lfiill-ill i
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MAHOOD, JEAN Univevsity Place Aff
X Orophiliag W. A. A. I
l So mnahg hW!l
X That's not all I,
She pops the tennis ball W'
X Discreetly- that's not all- fy'
f u V 4 '
X MARTENS, FRED Greslmm
l Beta Kappag Psychology Journal - 5" 7,4
Clubg Inter-Fraternity Councilg Q i
' Class Treasurerg Y. M. C. A. f
If a man can be as he is X'
It's Worth while, watch him and
see. f N
. I l
MEVICH, CHARLOTTE Lewellen Y
Orophiliag Purple Arqusg Chorusg '
Girl's Glee Clubg Y. W. C. A. .
Singing has a penetrating way ji K
of capturing men-women, too. N V
C . A17 1?
MOCK, LYDE Fzmrjield
Theta Phi Sigmag "W" Clubg Phys- 1' EN
ics Clubg Trackg Y. M. C. A. if i
So slight, but a horseshoe never wi 3 '
,got him down, lx
And to see him run explains pf
Why- , . X
ln 1 'Y , . Phi
P f' f NWN on Q Els
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MONK, CECIL R. University Place i ,
Beta Kappag Purple Dragong Sinac
, Etyocg "W" Clubg K. K. K.g X
Q Y. M. C. A. Cabinet.
N Perseverance wins any man the
X right to be proud, X
N But still he is modest.
fix . ,
V-.LX is NYSTROM, ESTHER Omaha f
X Alpha Epsilong Phi Kappa Phig K
Sinac Etyocg Geography Club. 1
Long of the class of noble ladies,
NZ and soon to be of the Gentry.
in U V
it ii PECKHAM, HARLAN Brady Islcmfl '
K f Theta Phi Sigmag Purple Dragong '
ln 5' Inter-Fraternity,Councilg K. K. K.
fi! l What one means by a substan- '
,f tial man, with well-turned
J N points.
Eff. PORTER, MRS. MAR1E HOY Silver Creek
I l One whose friendship is worth
f i cultivating, who can give to
'ef the strength of our class from
X X the experiences of a life well-
LV' J L
W lF A5iW 2521 . lil
l I ' H
RANDALL, HARLAN J. Uniifersity Place
Kappa Sigma Pig Pi Gamma Mug
X Purple Dragong K. K. K.g Noitai-
lx cossa Stnatisissa R. Y.g Y. M. C. A.g
X Phi Kappa Phi.
X Tho' shekels tinkle in his ear, I
He'd never make a profiteer,
X He laughs too heartily.
X REECE, HELEN Valentine X
Alpha Delta Omegag Purple Arqus.
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet.
Even when he is miles away, I l
N still am constant-to my edu-
, cation. '
REYNOLDS, DOROTHY Caldwell, Idaho
Alpha Delta Omega.
One of these flowers that waste
their fragrance on the desert
air-but happily, without the '
SECREST, Ross Valley
Order of the Golden Keyg K. K. K.g
Y. M. C. A.
Comfortably built, and enjoys it.
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3- XV' SHARP, WILLARD Uvziizersity Place ti,
f f Q Everett, Phi Kappa Phi, Physics
My ' Club, Track, Noitaicossa Stnati- ff
,, lx , sissa R. Y., Y. M. C. A.g Phi 4 I
it ' Kappa Phi. '
X N 1 Going high is much the same to
X, Q him, either pole vaulting, or fi
W grades, or tinkering with the ,fi
i R ffl
SHEPARD, THOMAS W. Bennett ,
Y. M. C. A. . I l
X If The .good sheparcl-ask his 'th
is parishoners. if
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l lr l
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Xudj xk JJ
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w, SKERRITT, GAYLE Malvern, Iowa R
tix, Delta omega Phig K. K. K., -1
, Club, Student Manager Football, ,,
IW, Physics Clubg Pilrple Dragon. If
,ini Q Now showing, newer, finer, ' xi
W1 bigger than ever before, and iii .
.WWIE ' really Worth the money. IRM
Q, i 7 X51
. xl y
. STANDER, MARGARET Louisville y ly
Y. Viv! Willard, Y. W. C. A. '
fi R Yearly graduations are costly, B
,fl X l. when those like her are lost in A Q' 'xx
1 1 the process. ' , '
. , l
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l STANTON, MILDRED University Place
' Alpha Delta Omegag Sinac Etyocg ll
Q Psychology Journal Clubg Student '55 '
Volunteerg Y. W. C. A.
. A little maid of sweet person- ,,
x jf ,
ality, loved by all who know
X her. 1
X tx :
K XXX l STEBBINS, ALICE Gothenburg f H
Alpha Epsilong Purple Arqusg Geog- l ,
j X raphy GC1ubg Class Sccretaryg 'fy
X Y. W. . A. J' ,
QM She is a phantom of delight- '
If fi X No, not a phantom, but none the KX lg
S I' l . less delightful. l 1
XJ V 91,311
,l , ,Q
X5 STEEEVES, PAUL Panama lf ff!
H S Theta Phi Sigmag T1-ack 5 Tennis 9 ff
jx lb gasketballg Purple Dragong "W" G il
fl " Now comes the captain with
,J a mighty heart-"
J Eh, where is the bobblin' thing
3 X X3
SWANSON, ELEANOR Waverly l l
p , , Alpha Epsilong Pi Gamma Mug tl,--' l
X f' .Geography Clubg Y. W. C-. A.g Phi 'uf Q
1' 5, Kappa Phi. K
K ' Simplicity that marks her ways, X X
We ne'er had seen in other days L
. Quite so allluringly. i
l ' f 1
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SWIFT, VERA - Gothenburg
Alpha Epsilon, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet.
Not nearly that fast, but very
THOMPSON, JAMES Winnetoon
Theta Phi Sigmag Noitaicossa Stna-
tisissa R. Y., Y. M. C. A.
The hot house man- some man
WADDELL, MYRON Indianolca
Beta Kappag Pi Gamma Mug Noitai-
cossa Stnatisissa R. Y., Chemistry
Clubg Sinac Etyocg Purple Drag-
ong K. K. K., Y. -M. C. A.
The split that separates his hair
Uncovers what is hidden ther:-,
A jolly fellow.
WHISTLER, LAWRENCE Farragut, I owes
Order of the Golden Keyg Psychology
5 Journal Club, Chemistry Clubg
M. C. A.
, 'Tis better to have thought and
Misunderstood, but still be heard,
, Than sitting back to hold one's
' With mind grown old, While still
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' Sponsor-Professor H. A. Durham
lf! OFFICERS X
Ply First Semester Second Semester f
,f N Clinton Swengel ............. President ............................ ......... C hris Keim M ' A-
Lucille Gillet .....,.........,... V ice-President ......... ........ H arvard Hull
Charles Paine ,............... Secretary .............. ........ R ichard Gerdes l 1 I
Floyd Schneider ............ Treasurer ..................... ........... ,.,. .... F r a nces Goodhue X. X I J
j Lucille Gillet ................... College Council ..........,..,....................,........... James Buxton if
Ol' - , ,
jf .Jlumnr Glummlttmi I Q
SENIOR RECOGNITION DAY MAKING OF TOGAS I
l f Henry Zehner, Chairman Ellen Douglas, Chairman 1
Lucille Gillet Heleg Wiles l 1
' sther Phipps ,
A CLASS DEBATE Margaret Dudley l l
I J Aubrey Cal-'fel Lucille Meek XE
lah 4 CHAPEL GRADUNHON ik
C! Gertrude Wells, Chairman Otis Cole, Chmjfman N
Allan Boswell Norma Durfee ' i Nl
X Mafgafet Dudley Lucille Meek l l l
Kenneth Hull Helen Wiles 1
Alta Ploof S N f'
I TUNT IGHT , N
NX l , CLASS PLAY Mark McCallum, Chairinan ff f
Mar1e Smith, Chairman Homer Hubbard I '
Milton Coffman Jane Fisher '
Frances Goodhue Clyde Lindhorst I.
X Hazel Mason X
JUNIOR-SENIOR RECEPTION Robert Palme D'
f f, Lucille Gillet, Chairman Mildred Stewart ' X
I Roland Beebe '
Paul Copeland FINANCE
Thelma Burdick Frances Goodhue, Chairman Q
I Ellen Douglas Minnie Benzler 1 l
Mildred Fellers Howard Davis N
, Russel Wilkie Floyd Schneider
ff IVY DAY PEP AND ATHLETICS
i Alta Jones, Chairman Dell Danker, Chariman
Q -swf ff Hyldred Davies Claude Huyck
" Elizabeth Hanson Fred Schultz X
W5 Merna Wolff Oscar Wiberg
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' A A ALLELY, GEORGE F. Kimball A
, Order of the Golden Keyg Psychol- X
lg ogy Journal Clubg Chemistry Clubg l
'KVA Chorusg Y. M. C. A. ,fl
RQ?-A BABBITT, ETHEL G Univegsity Place I."
v ' Order of the olden haing .
qw Agassizg Geography Clubg
C. C. C.
P-XY., BAILEY, INEZ ELOISE Guide Rock f
ly x l Order of the Golden Chaing
Z I Y. W. C. A.
A -X BALLARD, LILLIAN A. M., X .
'V .ffl l Upton, Wyoming '
l l Gamma Mu Upsilong Sinac
l l 5 Etyocg Noitaicossa Stnatis- L
RKQU issa R. Y.g Student Volun- Nh
fl, teerg Orchestrag Y. W. C. A. -A
iD l BEEBE, ROLAND Nelson
. I Kappa Sigma Pig Coyote Staig
A ,I Y. M. C. A.
1, ' ,
dxf i BENZLER, MIQINEEV Lceulsi Kearney K
' fi Willardg .... xx
. A A ,
'H BLACKMAN, JAY Lincoln f N
N l I Everettg Men's Glee Clubg
Y. M. C. A.g Chemistry Club. A
BOSWELL, ALLAN Benkelman
Everettg Men's Glee Clubg
1 Y. M. C. A.g K. K. K.
XX ' K
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y BURDICK, THELMA Norfolk
Alpha Delta Omegag Psychology
Journal Glubg Chorusg Y. W. C. A.
BUSH, LAURENCE S. Lewiston
Beta Kappa 5 Basketball 3
Bandg Trackg K. K. K.g
Y. M. C. A.
BUXTON, JAMES M. Hairocwd
Delta Omega Phig Men's Glee Clubg
Y. M. C. A.g Oxford Clubg College
CARRELL, AUBREY University Place
Everettg Class Debateg Af-
firmative Varsity Debate 5 Inter-
Fraternity Councilg Y. M. C. A.
CASS, WILBUR Aurora
Theta Phi Sigmag Chemistry Clubg
Physics Clubg K. K. K.g Noitai-
cossa Stnatisissa R. Y.g Y. M. C. A.
COFFMAN, MILTON Faioibwry
Everettg Men's Glee Clubg
OTIS E Shelby
Phi Kappa Taug Chemistry
Clubg Sinac Etyocg Noitai-
cossa Stnatisissa R. Y.g
Y. M. C. A.
COPELAND, PAUL Holdrege
Delta Omega Phig Negative
Varsity Debateg Class De-
bateg Pi Kappa Deltag
Y. M. C. A.g Physics Club.
I9 U O 16
lT'i4Z?Y?Y5Q55ll MNA! VUL
Sioux Falls, South, Dakota
Alpha Delta Omegag Girl's Glee
Club, Y. W. C. A.g Chorus, Geog-
CROSS, RUTH St. Edward
Dleta Phi, Psychology Jour-
nal Club, Y. W. C. A.
Orophilia, Girl's Glee
DAVIS, J. HOWARD
Delta Omega Phi, K. K. K.,
Y. M. C. A.
Orophiliag Y. W. C. KA.
DOUGLAS, ELLEN Elmwood
Delta Phi, Chemistry.Clubg Sinac
Etyocg W. A. A., Noitaicossa
Stnatisissa R. Y.g Y. W. C. A.
DUDLEY, MARGARET Gretna
Alpha Delta Omega, Geog-
raphy Club, Chorus,
W. A. W., Y. W. C. A.
, . i A . R K... .--ee s as ye Um Ri
A - " Q 11. ,1-is. Wx . A451 ll
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5. DURFEE, NORMAN Pierce fl!
,Wi Beta Kappag Basketballg Y. M. C. A. Q if
1 llv I xxx'
ll,lv,fi'. li 5
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.4 FELLERS, MILDRED Chester ,Q
f Sigma Alpha Iota g Chorus 5
C. C. C.g Y. W. C. A. f f' A'
' lei I
FISHER, J ANR A. Omaha ,l,
fy, Sigma Alpha Iotag Chorus.
FSKX-. P XIII'
K X0 l ' 'I f
X GRNTRY, WILLIAM Gwing 1
Delta Omega Phig Footballg X
X 1, Sinac Etyocg "W" Club. lx'
2 f l'll
J, N f f N
4 . l
l GERDES, RICHARD W. Mason City K A
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Phi Kappa Taug Men's Glee Clubg
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Zeta Phig Girl's Glee Clubg
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BRAUN, RUTH Meadow Grove
BRAWLEY, VIVIAN, Lander, Wyoming
Delta Phig Y. W. C. A.
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Chemistry Clubg Chorusg Y. M. C. A.
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Y. M. C. A.
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Delta Omega Phig Geog-
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Alpha Delta Omegag Gi1'1's Glee
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Gamma 'Mu Upsilong Sinac
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3- a CHRISTNER, MRS. HAZEL University Place X
Zeta Phig Y. W. c. A.
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CRESS, DALE North Loup
Delta Omega Phi.
OP CUMBERLAND, EUGENE Geneva Q
Delta Omega Phi.
1 ' DANIELSON, MARIE Holdrege
Alpha Epsilong Y. W. C. A.
DANKERS, EM. ELIZABETH
Zeta Phi g Girl's Glee
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Clubg Student Volun-
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Alpha Delta Ornegag
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KIRKPATRICK,f MARGARET, Falls City
Willard, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet.
KEPLER, GLEN Big Springs
Order of the Golden
Key, K. K. K.,
Y. M. C. A.
KOESTER, DORETTA M. Weeping Watev'
KROON, JAMES W. Firth
Y. M. C. A.
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LING, MILDRED Loup City
Alpha Delta Omegag C. C. C.
LINSON, LUELLA Norman
Alpha Epsilong Y. W. C. A.
Cabinetg Psychology Jour-
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sissa R. Y.
MCCARGAR, ESTHER Omaha
Zeta Phig Y. W. C. A.
MCDANIEL, ESTER University Place
Alpha Delta Omegag Y. W. C-. A.
MCDOUGAL, MARIAN Tecumseh
Alpha Kappa Deltag Geog-
Straubville, North Dakota
Order of the Golden
Y. M. Cl. A.
MACKPRANG, CORINND University Place
Alpha Kappa Delta.
MAHAFFEY, CHARLES Valparaiso
Kappa Sigma Pig Orchestrag
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Alpha Kappa Deltag Y. W. C. A.
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Freshman Commissiong Y. W. C. A.
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Delta Omega Phi. l
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X Beta Kappa, Freshman Football,
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MORRISON, AMOS ' Scottsblnyf
Qi: Delta Omega Ph1g Freshman Foot-
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Alpha Delta Omega, Y. W. O. A.
lm MUNSELL, LYDELLEN Lincoln
jln ' Alpha Kappa Dehag
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'I NELSON, IRMA Beatrice
, Alpha Epsilong Y. W. C. A.g
' Psychology Journal Club.
l NILES, FRIEDA R., Pawne City
lyi! Alpha Epsilong Geog- my X
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1' Alpha Epsilong C. C. C.g Y. W. C. A.
If OESCHGER, LUCILLE I. Valparaiso
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lx xx Journal Clubg Gir1's Glee
Clubg Y. W. C. A.
OGAN, STELLA Madison
X OTTO, EVELYN Surprise
PAAP, VELVA Otoe
Y. W. C. A.
f PAIST, MARJORIE Lincoln
, Willardg Girl's Glee
. Clubg Y. W. C. A.
PEARCE, GLADYS Arnold
I Sigma Alpha Iotag Chorusg
Y. W. VC. A.
PETERSON, EDITH Brady Island
Alpha Kappa Deltag
Y. W. C. A.
PETERSON, ORVILLE Elgin
PETERSON, PAUL Ainsworth
Theta Phi Sigma.
PHELPS, DOROTHY Geneva
, Y. W. C. A. '
I Alpha Kappa Deltag Chorusg
PIERCE, VERA Union, Iowa
3 Order of the Golden
' Chaing Y. W. C. A.
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Willard, Y. W. C. A.
PILMORE, KENNETH Tecumseh
Theta Phi Sigma, Freshman Fcot-
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PRESTON, THEODOR Oakland
Beta Kappa, Chorus, Sinac
Etyocg Y. M. C. A., K. K. K.
RALSTON, EMERALD M
Y. M. C. A.
Everett, Freshman. Football,
PULASKI, JULIA Alma X
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Y. M. C. A.
RALLENS, HOWARD, Big Spa-ings
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Order Of the Golden Key,
ROBERTS, ROBERT Callaway
Everett, Class Vice-
ROGERS, ALLEN D. Eweter
A Theta Phi Sigma, K. K. K.,
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ROGERS, MILDRED Exeter
Alpha Kappa Delta, Gir1'S
Glee Club, Y. W. C-. A.
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Delta Omega Phi, Y. M. C. A.
RUSSELL, LULA MAE Geneva
Zeta Phi, Senior Ex-
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X Phi Kappa Tau.
SANDERSON, LYNN ' Miller
Men's Glee Clubg Male Quar-
SARNES, Lo1S Western
Y. W. C. A.
SCHOETTGER, CLARA Arlington
Zeta Phi, Y. W. C. A.
SEELY, MARY LOUISE Harvard
Orophiliag Y. C. A.
SENNEFF, ELIZABETH, Atkinson
Gamma Mu Upsflong
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Chorus, Y. W. C. A.
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Orophiliag Psychology Jour--
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UNDERKOFLER, GALI-:N University Place
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kvnrmyyf Bahr, Helen, University Place Lewis, Luther, University Place
.L Elkins, Roberta, Stoclchain Litjen, Gilbert, Lincoln ff
Fintell, Frances, University Place Shepard, Homer, University Place
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LE NAS X39 ' BQ! U n L A C U23
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Throughout his college course Boyd Crane has given generously of his
talents to school and community activities. The School of Expression of
the College of Fine Arts is justly proud of his achievements, two years
as reader for the Wesleyan Glee Club, one summer with the University
Quartette, and prominent member and efficient president of Theta Alpha
His senior recital, " The Servant in the House," by Charles Rann
Kennedy, was given to a large and appreciative audience.
Not only has Boyd excelled as a platform reader and entertainer but
he has been conspicuous in dramatic productions, having played successful
roles in " You and I," " Pollyannaj' " Mrs. Temple's Telegram," " 1200 a
Year," " The Bigldea " and " The Truth About Blaydsf'
Boyd has always Worked for the best 'interests of our University, and
has contributed largely to the high ideals and standards of 'Nebraska
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"The pen is mlhtier than the sword," K
'tis said, lyj
And yet, when o'er the World the cur-
tain falls, Q l
When all the deeds of men are slowly g j
l And judgedg he ranks above them 1
The silver tongued orator Who stands
And moulds the will of men Within K4-XX
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" Up We come "l
Jensen, Paine, Carrell, and Casteel lined up to defend the aflirmative
of the Child Labor Question, Otto, Wright, Hamilton, and Copeland
stood just as firm for the opposing negative.
During the season the affirmative debated seven times. Out of the
seven debates five resulted in favorable decisions for Wesleyan. In one
case there was a misunderstanding about judges with resulting con-
fusion concerning the decision, and in the other contest the decision
was against the Wesleyan team.
The negative has also engaged in seven debates - seven contests,
seven victories. And five of these seven debates were not on the home
platform. This means that five times the negative, debating against
a " home team ", against theienthusiasm of the home audience, and
contending for the votes of judges selected by the home coach, was
able to bring honor to Wesleyan.
It's been a glorious season. Bigger things than favorable decisions
have made it so. The spirit of the rebellious affirmative, that Was
able to conquer not only the Peru debaters but the Peru mud, has
made it so. The Wesleyan team, Carrell and Hamilton, debating at
the National tournament against impossible odds, has made it so.
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Otto Hamilton Wright
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Behating fur CEirl'z Grams in Zlnirnhnrrh
at Nebraska mralrgan
"A New Voice " was heard for the first time in debate council
this year, when Miss Mason urged girls to interest themselves in the
possibility of a girl's squad. She spoke well. Last year two girls
were all that could be persuaded to try out for debate. This year eight
girls were eager to take part in the class debates, and a squad of six
were put to work on the varsity question.
A hard jolt accompanied the opening of the seasong the girls lost
a dual to Cotner. Not discouraged, the girls Went to workg and When
they met a much more formidable enemy, the University of South
Dakota, they scored a victory, defeating South Dakota U. both here
and at Vermillion.
The story of girl's debating at Nebraska Wesleyan is short, be-
cause they have been active for only a brief while. But wait! Other
Wesleyan girls will carry on the Work which Miss Mason, Miss Bignell,
Miss Bishop, Miss Fitzpatrick, Miss Goodhue, and Miss Maynard
have started so well.
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patrick Maynard Goodhue
Mason Bignell Bishop
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JUNIOR DEBATE TEAM KRUNNERS-UP?
Dunning Eltzholtz Wiltse
FRESHMAN DEBATE TEAM
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L f FRANCES GOODHUE JOHN CASTEEL
A -pf First in National Pi Kappa Delta F'rst in State " Old Line "
i In the 1925 Coyote We promised that you should hear more of Oratory
at Wesleyan. Well, if We should strip oratorical history of all its glamor
and present it to you in its very simplest form it Would read like this:
State " Old Line " 1925 - Nebraska Wesleyan - First.
Divisional to determine who shall compete in the Na-
tional - Nebraska Wesleyan - There.
State Peace Oratorical - 1925 - Nebraska Wesleyan -
N, X , Q Fllost.
X N National Peace Oratorical - 1925 - Nebraska Wes-
leyan - First.
State " Old Line " 1926 - Nebraska Wesleyan - First.
X Divisional 1926 - Nebraska Wesleyan - Third.
' National Pi Kappa Delta 1926 -Nebraska Wesleyan-
It looks fine, this brief record of the contests in which Wesleyan has
h M I, taken part. But in reality it is not so simple as it appears. Back of every
A' historical event there are causes, remote and immediate. Back of every
fix oratorical victory there are Wesleyan students who have given of their
A X best. To tell the story of the hard Work, the high hope, and the fine sheer
H J J courage that Went into the Winning of these contests is a task We would
on-if not perform, if We could.
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LX U Lured by the call, the spell of art, XX J
QL- K they come,
Drawn by the mistic magic of the
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U and some
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Mock battles, now 'in jest to push and
Or quickly shift the scene to costumed
X , X
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, 2'lHP11,E SIP? Gllnh
1 K Director-Dean Parvin Witte
lk Director en Route-Oscar Bennett
M omag er ......
Accompomist-Edward Lockwood H
Reader-Boyd Crane '
.........Ben H. Christner
Ben H. Christner
First Tenor-Clinton Swengel Second Tenor-Lynn Sanderson
Baritone-Milton Coffman Bass-Ben H. Christner
Vocal Soloists-Professor Oscar Bennett, Milton Coffman
Euphonium Soloist-Iral Anderson
Tamora Cambridge Kimball Curtis I
Seward McCook Gering Kearney
Chester Benkelman Mitchell Shelton
Daykin Imperial Scotts Bluff, Harvard
Nelson Wauneta Bayard Fairmont
Superior Grant Oshkosh Home Concert
Franklin Big Springs Ogalalla
Holdrege Chappell North Platte A
Minden Sidney Farnum
K Radio Program, K. F. A. B.
. 1 . . 2 222. 2
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BACK ROW-Bobbitt, Snyder, Hawes, Gass, Blackman, Buxton, Murray, Loder.
SECUND Row-Boswell, Hull, Beebe, Russell, C. Schroeder, Zehner, Halpin.
THIRD OW- d ' P l C A del-son. Watt, Gross L k d X
FIST Row-N. S h- d C ff B ett, Dean Witte, Ch t S gl J
Swengel Sanderson Coffman Christnar
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ij Five year ago, the Girl's Glee Club was organized by
' Mrs. Anna B. Witte, and in that short time has proved
K itself a factor in the artistic life of Wesleyan.
,N This year's roster has more lovely voices than at any
iii time in its history, thereby permitting the study of
XXX. choral works of wider range, considerable difficulty, and
XXQ great musical value.
e- The first concert was given' March 9th at Epworth
Methodist Church of Lincoln, though previously, the Club
broadcasted programs. The girls will also appear in
other Lincoln churches and some of the nearby towns.
NX V Director ,,..,,,,,,,,,,,., ,,,,.,.,,,,...... .,...... P r ofessor Anna B Witte
l N Pianist ,,,....,.....,..,.,,,, ....,... B ertha McClain
5 Assistant Pianist ....... ........ M ildred Stewart
5' President ,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,, ........ H azel Furman
V' Vice-President ........ ....... V elma Bush
Treasurer .......,......... ........ B ertha Ross
Secretary ...,,,,,...,..,,..... ....... - Jean Mahood
X Business Manager ....... ....... J une Bishop
Girls' Quartet Readers Soloists
Elma Mae Crane
Elma Mae Crane
Em. Elizabeth Dankers
Elma Mae Crane
CQXQQQ-- TI iecy
Helen R. Smith
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First Violin-Hubbard, Laaker, Clarke. Flute-Dewey, Magee.
Second Violin-Yost, Haskins, Boberg, Meacham. Bass-Bush.
Gaddis, Mahaffey. French Horn-Cumpston, Burt.
Cello-Flory, Week. Piano-First Semester, Leigh: Second Semester,
Cornet-Slonecker, Williams, Mostrom, Butler.
Cornet-Williams, Mostrom, Slonecker, Bush, Butler, Flute-Dewey.
Loder. Baritone-Porter, Loder.
Trombone-Burt, Allyn. Miller, Brokaw. Alto-Porter.
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QF BACK Row-Otto, Snyder, Hunt, C. Schroeder, N. Schroeder, Palme.
1 SECOND' Row-Prof. B. Champ, Crane, Champ, Miller, C. Miller. N5
FIRST ROW-Westcott, Fitzpatrick, Maynard, Smith, McC1eery.
mralvgan iB1'z1nmtir Clluh
Don Koser Dorothy Hunt
Robert Palme Leonard Wood Raymond Otto
Frances Goodhue Allen Wortman Grace Fitzpatrick
Clarence Schroeder Elma Mae Crane Alice Maynard
Norris Schroeder Carroll Miller
The Dramatic Club is made up of candidates who have been successful in the
annual Dramatic Club try-out. Membership in this club gives the student the ad-
vantage of working for National honors of membership in Theta Alpha Phi.
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A GROUP FROM THE JUNIOR EXPRESSION DEPARTMENT
BACK Row-Sershen, Westcott, Servine, Boesiger, Clack, Bruntz.
FIRST Row-Hosman, Hunt, Stanley, Wiles, Professor B. Champ.
"Gram Ahnut Elaghz "
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L. oliver Blayds ,,........ ............. ......... C . L. Schroeder WX,
' Isobel ............,.,..,,.,. ..,....... M ary Champ ,XX '
X W Marian ............................. ....... A lice Maynard 3-,
K f William ..,,.....................,..... ,.A,.... R obert Palme
f Oliver Blayds Conway ...,.... ..,................ D og Koser
, Septima .....A......,....,,............ .......,. F rances oodhue X
Q " A. L. Royce ...,................. ............,.,.. B oyd Crane Q'
x I Parsons ,..,,..,,,. ..,..... I sabel Rankin E
MEVMY-. C ,C - C WC V- CT .,-fCX!MiN- Mg
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" On Tuesday evening of this Week
At seven o'c1ock sharp - "g
The buildings glow with light,
And be it fair, or storm of Wind or
Those groups convene some learned
man to hear,
Professional clubs discuss their
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BACK ROW-Anderson, Clark, Wernimont, Thompson, Sharp, Jones.
SEOOND Row-Randall, Johnson, Hull, Ballard, Cass, Sommerville. Underkofler,
FIRST Row-Waddell, Johnston, Franey, Douglas, Wells, Cole.
Nnitairnaaa Stnataizaa EK. lj.
This association is composed of all the student assistants in the Universityf The
club meets once each month for
which are of interest as well as
The purpose of the club is
ments and intellectual sociability
Ivan Jones .,...,,...,.
to promote both co-operation between the depait
among the members.
round table discussions, and for talks on subjects
of value to the members.
Agassiz is a National Organization which has for its purpose the promotion of
N interest in Nature Study.
' Nebraska Wesleyan Agassiz Association is composed of students who have taken
it Nature Study, completing the work with a grade of "B" or above, and who take
an interest in Nature Study.
Regular meetings are held every two weeks. At these meetingsvery interesting
I scientific studies are reported by members of the Club.
First Semester ,
Esther Yost ..................... President ......,.......................
Elizabeth Franey ........... Vice-President ...,.,...,,..........
Frieda Boell .....,..,,,.,,.,,.. Secreltary-Treasurer ........ 1 ....
Ruth Conkle .................... C orersporwling Secretary ........
Professor C. J. Shirk
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lb BACK Row-Prof. Durham, Underkoller, Wernimont, Johnson, Anderson, Cole, Porter, Hull, Waddell. .
XX 1. FIRST Row-Allely, Summerville, Douglas, Hansen, Cass, Jones, Weinman, Jones. X
Ay Glhvmuitrg Glluh 1
The Chemistry Club is the official organization of the Chemistry Department. TO
X 1 The membership of the club is made up of those who have successfully met the
D requirements for good work in the Department.
The purpose of the Club is to keep in touch with the latest developments in
chemical research. The club. meets bi-monthly, on Tuesday evening, throughout the
school year. At these regular meetings, articles from the various journals of chemical
1 research are presented by the members, or when it is possible, outside speakers, who
Lf, X have done recent research Work, occupy the hour with original contributions.
Q1 First Semester ' Second Semester
K l 1 Ivan Jones .,..................... P'resident...' .,.......................... ...,,.. O tis Cole
Q f Wilbur Cass ,..,.,,. ..,..... V ice-President .............,. ......r M arlowe Anderson
Ellen Douglas .....,,.......... Secretary-Treasurer ........ ....... R uby Weinman
E ' , Myron Waddell l - - S Grant Wernimont
11 Ralph Miner .... f "-"---- Ewmfwe Commmee -'--'-- " "" zE11en D0ug1aS
XXIN ACTIVE MEMBERS
- ' ' Profesor H. A. Durham Mary Fletcher Grant Wernimont
I Mfarlowe Anderson Alta Jones Henry Zehner
1 George Allely Ivan Jones Harold Hansen
Wilbur Cass Carl Johnson Lawrence Whistler
N Q Otis Cole Fred Sommerville Myron Waddell
Y Ellen Douglas Leland Underkoiler Ruby Weinman
1 Ass0cIATE MEMBERS
JV. Harvard Hull Charles Porter XV
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First Semester Second Semester
QF Ruth McClanahan ......... President ............................. ........, L yle Burdick
Esther Yost ................e... Vice-President .......... ......... G race Lunsford
Lillian Ballard ............... Secretary ....,.......... ........ l Margaret Dudley
Professor W. G. Bishop Professor Rose B. Clark
Alta Ploof -
Lyle Burdick Esther Yost William Fry . f
Lillian Calvert Leroy Hagerty Ross Secrest
Ruth Conkle James Connely George Nobukazu f ,
Lucille Craig Frieda Boell Ellen Rubottom
Margaret Dudley Frieda Niles Ethel Schram
Elizabeth Franey Helen Wernimont Helen Speedie l
Thelma Gergens Esther Kelly Alice Stebbins X
Pauline Hankins Allen Boswell Eleanor Swanson
Anna Kyker Zola Sharp Edith Whitney
Genevieve Lindquist Burla Wilkie Alta Jackson X
Grace Lunsford Freda Glock Cliiford Anderson
Ruth McClanahan James Thompson Daizy Zuver
Marian McDougal Oscar Wiberg X Vlyi ,f
The Geography club is an organization of students who are making a major or a
minor in the Department of Geography and Geology and others who are interested in
the subjects and have made a high scholasticvrecord in one or more courses. Regular
, meetings are held on the first and third Tuesdays of each month. Programs on cur-
X X 1-ent topics in the fields of geography and geology are given by the members of the X
club and outside speakers.
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The first manual training school in America was established Just
fifty years ago. Fifteen years later, through the munificence of Mr. Jacob
Haish, the inventor of barbed wire, Nebraska Wesleyan erected a building
nearly as large as the Main Building, and equipped it for manual training
purposes. At that time it was the best one west of Chicago. Four years
later it was burned, and until a few years ago, nothing was done in shop
work or any kind of Industrial Arts Work in our school. However, the
demand for useful and practical education for the boys and girls who never
enter college is increasing the demand for capable teachersof Industrial
Arts work. To meet this demand we are now offering practically all the
wood-working courses that are offered by any college, to meet the require-
ments for certificates, and for pre-engineering work. .
Gur equipment consists of wood-turning lathes, grinders, a circular
saw, band saw, electric drill, thirteen benches with plenty of tools.
The shop iioor is about 38 by 70 feet.
Our courses in Mechanical and Architectural Drawing and Descriptive
Geometry are highly recommended to prospective teachers, students in the
physics department, and pre-engineers. In fact, everyone should know
more of graphic language.
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H Tor Row-Mahaffey, Reahm, Welsh
fx- SEcoND Row-Watson, Snyder, Zabel, Wright. Johnsen
X THIRD ROW-Copeland, Porter, Loder, Prof. J. C. Jensen.
FOURTH Row-Sharp, Thurber, Davis, Ames, Cass, Dunnin
FRONT ROW-VanEngen, Johnson. Hull, Slierritt, Mock.
, Alpha Mamma 159121
V QPhysics Clubj
The purpose of the organization is to aid its members
the problems of modern physics.
Sponsor-Professor J. C. Jensen
Harvard J. Hull
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NX First Semester Second Semester my
Ol' Eleanor Lewis ,v..,... ....... P resident .... . ..,... - ....... ...,... E leanor Lewis O
l Robert Palme .....,..........,. Vice-President ...... ....... G eor e Allely
1 Muriel Stringfellow...l...Secreta'ry ...,.....,.........,.,.....,............................. Mildred Hildreth
i The membership of the Psychology Journal Club is composed of students whose
NN academic standing merits their admission.
George Allely Ruth Fulk Irma Nelson Lillian Jasa
Alva Andrews Thelma Gergens Stella Ogan Lena Jensen
June Bishop Freda Glock Lucille Oeschger Helen Jones
Sanford Bassett Frances Graff Lois Ormsby Helen Kellogg
Helen Bahr Bernice Grafton Robert Palme Leland Underkofler
Doris Bemis Bernice Haskins Ellen Rose Grant Wernlmont
Thelma Burdick Esther Kelly 4 Ellen Rubottom Linnie Williamson
Lillian Brady Blanche Larson Clara Mae Smith Bertha Whyman
Erma Clay Eleanor Lewis Irene Stewart Ruth Whyman
Benigno Cortez Harry McNeal Elden Stimbert Lawrence Whisler
Ruth Cross Esther McCarger Muriel Stringfellow Allen Wortman
Marie Danielson Fred Martens Mildred Taylor Daisy Zuver
Gayle Dawson Marjory Meacham Mildred Hildreth Rolland Zabel
Norman Durfee Ruth Miller Frances Hornady
Ralph Earl Colene Miller Minnie Horsh
Elizabeth Franey Wendell Miller Harvard Hull
The purpose of this club is to keep its members in touch with recent developments
of thought and research in ever-growing Helds of psychology. The following psychology
X journals are available in the University library for use of the members and other
students desiring to know the latest word in psychology:
Archives of Psychology
American Journal of Psychology
Journal of Abnormal and Social Psychology
Journal of Educational Psychology
Journal of Comparative Neurology
Journal of Experimental Psychology
Journal of Philosophy X
Mind and Body
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TOP ROW-Schroeder, Underkofler, Maxcy, Lindquist, Martin, Deal, Gibson, Waddell.
SECOND Row-Aikman, Hansen, Hawkins, Monk, Gentry, Cole, Preston. Shirk.
THIRD Row-Black, Bailey, Wells, Burtner, Eltzholtz, Nystrom, Douglas, Hadsell, Anderson, Weary.
Fmsr Row-Ballard, Jasa.
Of Einar Etgnr 'IO
1 ' Sinac Etyoc is the honorary society of the Zoology Department. Its purposes
are to promote interest in the matters pertaining to Zoology, and to keep its members
and friends in touch with recent advances in Zoological Research.
First Semester Second Semester
Cecil R. Monk ................. Magnus Silibum ......,, ,,..,,, C ecil R. Monk
Ralph E. Deal ................ .Parvus Silibum ........, ., .,,, ..,,,.,,,...,.,.....,... L illian Ballard
Lillian Ballard ............... Szlzbum ...,...................,.....,,...... V ...,,.,..,,..,....,.,,.. Marlowe Anderson
Dr. C. J. Shirk
Silatendilsco-Professor J. M.
Cecil R. Monk
Myron C. Waddell f
Willard Weary f '
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" Alert! Be gently but firmly defiant!
K Let none master,-no, nor silence
l you! ' '
Let none think,-no, nor speak for .
f Take nothing for granted - , X
Neither security, freedom, nor jus- N,
Above all, take no love for granted.
These things you must create."
- Brent Dow Allison
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:Hanna mnmvna' Glhriatian Aaanriatiun
President .,.........,.,,.... ......... L illian Calvert Social Service ...................... Bertha McClain
Vice-President ...,...... .......,..,.. L ucille Gillet Einploy1nent..Lucil1e McVey and Elta Fry
Secretary .......................,.. Margaret Bassett Publicity .................... Margaret Kirkpatrick
Treasurer .....,..,,,,...................... Mary Bailey Finance .............,.......,............,..... Helen Reece
Council Representative ......,,..,. Helen Jones Room .....,......,..........,...................... Vera Swift
Meetings .............................. Mildred Stewart 'Freshman Commission ,... Catherine Woods
Social ......... ,........ G ertrude Wells World Fellowship .....,..,..,...... Luella Linson
Miss Ethel Booth Mrs. C. C. White Mrs. Anna Witte
Mrs. I. B. Schreckengast Miss Phoebe M. Hopper Mrs. Margaret Aikman
Mrs. A. J. Croft Mrs. F. M. Gregg Mrs. Mamie Clailin P
Mrs. M. E. Gilbert
Thou must be true thyself,
If thou the truth 'woulolst teachg
Thy soul must overflow, if thou
Anotheris soul wouldst reach.
It needs the overflow of heart
To give the lips full speech.
Think truly, and thy thoughts
Shall the w0rld's famine feedg
Speak truly, and each word of thine
Shall be a fruitful seedg
Live truly, and thy life shall be
A great and noble creed.
NAM M. 52 is
ix W-V C5QoQX-it 3
X.X lj B
Woods Bassett Booth Calvert Gillet Bailey
Stewart Reece Kirkpatrick Swift J ones Wells Linson
To associate young women in personal loyalty to Jesus Christy to promote growth
in Christian character and service through physical, mental, social, and spiritual
training, and to become a social force for the extension of the Kingdom of God.
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The Y. M. C. A. at Wesleyan pays its highest tribute to Professor
Wells, its faculty adviser, who has been giving his service unselfishly for
many years. Our student organization is reputed as one of the strongest
in the West, and we feel that our strength lies in the ability and initiative
of our faculty adviser.
The chief executive for the past year has been Glenn Griffith.
John Casteel, as Vice-President and Membership Chairman, performed
his duties in such a manner that he has been chosen the future President.
Norris Schroeder has been the most successful treasurenthegganiza-
tion has had in the past four years.
Ralph Earl took care of the books and saw to many other items such
as student friendship.
This year the Y. M. C. A. organized a group of Freshmen to Work
in conjunction with the Cabinet. Clinton Swengel was put in, charge of
this group. The membersof this group are John Graf, Marshall Jose,
Vernon Livingston, Carroll Miller, Amos Morrison, Emerald Ralston, and
Willard Weary. A
Twelve groups met at each Y. M. C. A. chapel service to discuss
practical problems which men are confronted with on the campus. The
group leaders received their training from Professor Lewis. Russell Wilkie
had charge of this entire project.
The other members of the cabinet who helped make the Y. M. move-
ment a success were:
Personal Work ........................ Carl Johnson Social Chaiwnan .................... Raymond Otto
Room Manager .................... Ehme Fruhling Church Co-operation ............ Cecil R. Monk
Reporter ..................................,. Lyle Burdick Deputations ............................ Wendell Miller
Intercollegiate Representative .............. Devotions .......... ................ H enry Zehner
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Meacham Williamson Larson McVey Bemis
Isgrig Westcott Graver Alabaster Fosler
Rose Moyer Horney
Zllrrz hmem Glnmmizzinn
The Freshman Commission is an organization composed of fifteen girls
chosen from the Freshman class. Five of these are. chosen by the Fresh-
men girls, and ten are elected by the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. The commission
serves as an auxiliary to the Y. W. C. A.
Meetings are held on Tuesday evening of every other Week. The pur-
pose of the organization is to get all Freshman girls interested in Y. W.
work, and to promote democracy on the campus.
This year the Commission has sponsored religious programs every tvsfo
Weeks at the City Mission, and has given entertainments at the Orthopedic
President .................. .......................
S ecre tary. ........... ..
A dvis er ...... ......................
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BACK ROW-Esther Innis, Orlando Hawkins, Helen Fowler, Lige Coakley, Ollie Leavitt, Willard Weary.
SECOND Row-Mrs, Marguerite Berkey. George Yousa Nobukazu, Bernice Crumbliss, Mary Jira, Lillian Jasa.
FIRST ROW-Uniola Adams, Cosme Salume, Gayle Dawson, Benigno Cortez, Frances Burtner. 'K
Stuhrnt HHIIIIITPPYH 5
" Go ye into all the world, cmd preach the gospel to every creatwre. He that believeth
and is baptised shall be saved."
Clinton Swengel Ben H. Christner A. K. Williams
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President ......................... ...................v....... ...... Q . .John Casteel
Secretary-Treaszwer ......... .......... B en Christner
Faculty Member ....,.................,............,.................................................. E. R. Lewis
The Oxford Club is a National Interdenominational organization for student pas- I
tors. At present there are twenty-three organized chapters in the United States.
Our chapter is one of the nine charter chapters.
The purpose of the association is to promote the challenge of the Christian Min-
istry. .The membership consists of those who are definitely pledged, or who are con-
sidering the ministry.
T. W. Shepard
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Upon Wesleyan's campus there exist, 'Q
Fraternities whose standards are the f
And only he who stands above the 4
Can hope to see his name upon the p
list, Q I
The freshman sets a goal, strives '
through the years, LX
At last the honor comes, a tribute -
To earnest toil on firm foundation f f
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Motto-The love of learning rules the world.
Ulf Nebraska Wesleyan Chapter established 1914 'YO
li Phi Kappa Phi, national honor society, was organized in 1897. 1
The society seeks to stimulate scholarly habits and high standards of character
Of among students. Members who show themselves worthy may be elected from any
fl, one of the colleges, thus recognizing the equality of all branches of learning. One-
ll 'R sixth of the members of the senior class may be elected each year.
fl i 4 OFFICERS
, l President ................... .......................v... ,........ B e nnett M. Hollowell
' ,f X Vice-President .......... ..,. ,,............ ..,...... R o s e B. C-lark
Secretary .,.........,... .vvv..... M ay Hopper
Treasurer ........... ....... ...... ........ J o h n C. Jensen
Historian ......... i.................. ,,................ ........ G l a dys W. Coatman X
N xl John Mulvaney Aikman Gladys Wyvon Coatman John Christian Jensen
1 - Francis Asbury Alabaster Roy Walter Deal Ethol M. Langdon
' l William George Bishop Irma Deuser Bertram Everett McProud
Xl l Ethel Louise Booth Fred Marion Gregg Isaac Butler Schreckengast
Y' Ernest Glenn Callen Bennett Moorhead HollowellClaude J. Shirk
ff Beulah Gladys Champ Phoebe May Hopper Harry Allen Taylor
V' Rose B. Clark Elias Herbert Wells
V lVlEMBERS FROM THE CLASS or 1926
l l , Ida Mae Auten GenevieveElizabethLindquist
NX A," Dorothea Bernice Bignell Glenn Merrill Grillith Esther Nystrom
if ,ap June Bishop Glenn William Hildreth Harlan James Randall
ff Lillian Edna Calvert Frances Hornady Charles Willard Sharp
If Lelia Marjorie Clarke Eleanor Christine Swanson
rl T R L
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BACK ROW-Champ. Rankin, Miller, Smith.
FIRST Row-Clarke, Snyder, Champ, Crane, McCleery.
Di'recto'1'-Professor Beulah G. Champ
Elyria Alpha 1Hhi
President .......,. ...............,Y................... ...,.................. B o yd Crane
Secretary .A...... .................... ....,... M a rjorie Clarke
Treasurer .........,........ .....A........................... ........, H e len McCleery
Beulah G. Champ Helen McCleery Wendell Miller
Enid Miller Marie Smith Joseph Snyder
Boyd Crane Virginia Hardin Isabel Rankin
Marjorie Clarke Mary Champ Erva MacFarlane
Theta Alpha Phi is a National Dramatic fraternity. The purpose of the organi-
zation is to foster an interest in wholesome dramatics and to provide the means for
uniting socially students, alumni, and instructors who have histronic talents. The
fraternity which is now a really great organization of sixty chapters, in which num-
ber, many Wesleyan and State University members are represented, is attempting to
serve the needs of the colleges where it is found by constructive influence in the selec-
tion of good plays. The Alpha chapter at Nebraska Wesleyan is building each year a
greater program of plays for the play-goer who seeks to spend an evening within
campus Walls. "A college audience differs from an ordinary assembly of people at a
show ", says William Shultz, of Culver-Stockton college. " It is made up of students,
faculty, and friends of the educational institution. Its members are those who patron-
ize amateur art as an intellectual pleasure for themselves, and for the participants a
means of preparation for life and for the love of all art." Wesleyan Dramatics includes
such plays that meet the strenuous inspection of such an educational group.
This year the Dramatic Department has presented a series of four plays. " 351200
a Year ", by Edna Ferber, opened the season on Annual Home Coming Night. " The
Truth About B1ayds" by A. A. Milne, delighted a large audience at Christmas time
and the second semester opened with 'A The Big Idea ", by A. E. Thomas and Clayton
Hamilton. The climax of the season was reached when the religious drama, " The
Rock ", by Mary Hamlin was given at Easter time.
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1 Pi Kappa Delta is a National Forensic fraternity, the largest of its
, i kind in the country. It offers membership on the basis of work done in
X! l , Debate, oratory, and extempore speaking, with degrees of fraternity, pro-
ficiency, honor, and special distinction. The local chapter is this year the
A 1 . .
largest in its history Members of the chapter are'
g ,R 1 Chancellor I. B. Schreckengast, Honorary Paul Copeland, Honor in Debate
V ' Prof. E. H. Wells, Instruction Hazel Mason, Honor in Debate
XA Prof. Glenn Callen, Instruction Howard Hamilton, Honor in Debate
V Prof. Enid Miller, Instruction Axel Jensen, Honor in Debate
l l Prof. Beulah Champ, Instruction Charles Paine, Honor in Debate
1 John Casteel, Special Distinction in De- Alice Maynard, Proiiciency in Debate
f bate and Oratory I I Raymond Qtto, Fraternity in Debate X
Frances Goodhue, Fraternity in Debate, LeRoy Wright, Fraternity in Debate
f and Special Distinction in Oratory Grace Fitzpatrick, Fraternity in Debate
Aubrey Carrell, Honor in Debate and Ex- June Bishop, Fraternity in Debate
tempore Speaking Dorothea Bignell, Fraternity in Debate
' Governor of the Province of the Platte ..................,.. ..........,... P rof. E. H. Wells
X, X 1
, President ......................................................................., ....,.. J ohn Casteel ,'
f f Secretary-Treasurer .................................. ....... C harles Paine f'
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National Social Science Honor Society
Alpha Chapter of Nebraska
OF- " Ye shall know the truth, cmd the truth, shall make you free " ' O
Preszdent ..........,................,...........,....................................,...,.... , ,............. Genevieve E. Lindquist 4
1 Vwe-Preszdertt ........ ...... . .....i... Professor E. H. Wells '
Secretary ..........,,.. ..............,,................,..... ....,.... E l eanor Swanson
Treasurer .......,.. ..................,..............,.,,...... . ..,,.,........,........ H arlan J. Randall
Professor Elias Herbert Wells ,
Professor Edward Rust Lewis
Professor Homer Everett Alder
FACULTY MEMBERS ,I
John Mulvaney Aikman William George Bishop Wayne Fulton Gibbs Bertram Everett McProud
Francis Asbury Alabaster Ernest Glenn Callen Fred Marion Gregg Claude Joseph Shirk
Homer Everett Alder Roy Walter Deal Edward Rust Lewis Harry Allen Taylor
GrahamAndrewBarringer Elias Herbert Wells
Mae Auten Glenn M. Griffith . Dorothy Mae Hunt Harlan J. Randall
Mary Bailey Glen W. Hildreth Esther Ennis Eleanor Swanson
Marguerite L. Berkey Frances Hornady Genevieve E. Lindquist Myron C. Waddell
Ralph E. Deal
The Nebraska Alpha Charter of Pi Gamma Mu, National Social Science Honor
Society, was established at Nebraska Wesleyan University March 4, 1926. The special
aim and ideal of Pi Gamma Mu is -the encouragement of the study of society and of
social problems in the light of scientiiic truth and by the scientific method, first on the
part of young college men and women, and then through them, on the part of society
as a whole.
The standards of the society are high, comparing favorably with the general
scholarship honor societies, Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi. Grades alone will not
qualify for membership, but there must be an interest on the part of the candidate in
social science, and he must give promise of usefulness in the soluition of social problems
by the scientific method. The purpose, as Well as the auspicious beginning of the
society, augurs well for its future usefulness.
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Qsg lIpsHon Chapter InstaHed February 17,1923
at - f
X Flower-Red Rose ,f
Colors-Red' and White
Motto-"Vita Brevis ours Zongaf'
Xxx Mm.MmwaHdmww Mw.Mmm1KMw ME.CMdW1MwmbMm f
fx Mrs. Ida Howie 1 Mrs. Lucille Sievers
I 5 Faculty Adviser-Mrs. Anna B. Witte
X j ' FACULTY MEMBERS K y
Marjorie Clarke Clara Mills Mrs. Eudora Esterbrook X,
IKAN Mary Cruson Mrs. Anna B. Witte
K lv President ..............,....... ..........,................ ....... B e rtha McClain !
to J Vice-President ,.............. ..............,..... ...... M i ldred Fellers Kifuf
Gi' Recording Secretary ........,. ...... L ucille Andersen e7Q
-5 Treasurer .................................. ....... hdarie CovvgHl '
M Corresponding Secretary ......... ........ V elma Bush , l
4 Chapter Reporter .....,................. ....... V elma Bush
Inter-Fraternity Council ....... . ............... ....... V elrna Bush
National Council ............... ......,.................................. ...,.,. M r s. Anna ,B. Witte
' A Lucille Andersen Marie Cowgill Miriam Leigh
1 Neva Boberg Mildred Fellers Bertha McClain
' Bertha Berkman Jane Fisher Gladys Pearce
Vehna Bush Beulah PuHen X
X A ASSOCIATE MEMBER X
'I Bertha Ross Q
CHAPTER HONORARY MEMBERS xgf
X' Marjory Maxwell Kathryn Foster IJQRQ
' Sigma Alpha Iota, National Professional Musical Sorority, was founded
June 12, 1903, in the University School of Music at Ann Arbor, Michigan. y
I The first National Honorary member was Mme. Louise Homer. 4
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
N maintain friendly relations between musicians and music schools, and to
XB' further the development of music in America. W1 1
7' . . .... - J
,-'lf 7 This is the first National Sorority to be installed in Nebraska Wesleyan fxx
y University. ' X
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BACK Row-Stebbins. Auten, Hardin, Mevich. Reccc.
l FIRST ROW-Calvert, McClanahan, McClain. Hornady.
Mae Auten Ruth McClanahan Bertha McClain
Lillian Calvert Alice Stebbins Charlotte Mevich
Virginia Hardin Frances Hornaday Lucille McVey
V Helen Reece X
Purple Arqus is an honorary Senior girl's fraternity Whose purpose is
to promote the best spirit for all Worthwhile student activities and to
promote the spirit of democracy among the students. Members are elected
from the Junior class each year, on the basis of scholarship and interest
in school activities.
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Ulf' FIRST Row-Prof. Aikman, Monk, Steeves, Peckham, Jones. A
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Purple Dragon is an honorary Senior Men's fraternity Whose members
' are elected from the Junior class each year. Members are chosen on the
basis of their scholastic record, interest in school activities, ability, and ,
The purposes of the organization are: First, to promote the best
interests of the Universityg second, to stimulate student interest in all
Worthy college activitiesg third, to promote the spirit of democracy among
Faculty Adviser-Professor J. M. Aikman
64 LeRoy Hagerty
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Keim Hornady An drews
Miller Gillet Kellough Dunning
Uhr Glnllvgv Glnunril
Edwin Loder ........... ..... .P resident. ..,........ ..... A llen W. -Laaker
Clinton Swengle ..,.......... V1Ice4Pfres'ident ............. ..... , Wendell Miller
Lucille Glllet ........... .- ..... Secretary-Treasurer ....... ..... F rances Hornaday
The College Council is a representative governing organization for the
student body. It is composed of twelve members from the classes con-
sisting of the first and second semester presidents and one member elected
at large from each class. It is the one groulp which handles all inter-class
The activities sponsored by the Council are such as the Olympics, the
Fall and Spring elections, Pan-Wesleyan, Banquet, High School Day, and
all events and demonstrations which affect the entire school.
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lm Does It Pay a College Man to Smoke?
ill" A Study of the Effects of Tobacco on Scholarship
X tl I.
QM at Nebraska Wesleyan University
FIRST TERM 1924-25
Distribution of Term Grades
lj ' Classification 2 2, Ck 2, 2, Incom. Fail.
X of Men of Men of A's of B's of C's of D's
YQ Non-smokers 71. ' 8.7 27.8 41.4 13.1 3.8 4.7
QF Occasional smokers 15. 3.9 16.6 45.9 24.4 6.2 2.6
Habitual smokers 14. 2.5 6.5 44.4 21.9 10.8 13.6
xxvlrof Distribution of Honor Points
fffm Classification Average No. Average No. Ck Below Za Above
l A of Men Hrs. Carried Honor Pts. C Grade C Grade
'X D Non -smokers 15.2 1.18 21.6 36.5
Q? Occasional smokers 14.7 0.80 33.2 20.5
Habitual smokers 14.7 s 0.51 46.3 9.0
lx ' FIRST TERM 1925-26
ll Distribution of Term Grades
MO! Classification '76 72 72 W 76 Incom. Fail.
gf of Men Q of Men of A's of B's of C's of D's
'43 Non-smokers 79. 14.2 95.9 35.4 8.6 9.6 2.4
fe! Occasional smokers 9. 1.1 15.6 48.2 21.3 6.5 7.1
yjgri. Habitual smokers 11.9 5.4 15.5 40.9 16.6 9.2 12.1
Distribution of Honor Points
NY! Classification Average No. Average No. Z: Below W1 Above
X7 of Men Hrs. Carried Honor Pts. C Grade C Grade
Non-smokers 15.3 1.46 14.8 49.5
Occasional smokers 15.3 0.76 34.9 16.7
X, f Habitual smokers 15.3 0.76 37.9 20.9
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4 Is in the air, and revelry, 4
, For is it not a week-end eve tonight? f l LX,
V Thus social grace, the will to do, . iff
Are taught and learned in true
sorority. , '
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Alpha Helter Cmmega 1
Motto-Lux et Veritus
Mrs. 'Conkle Mrs. C. L. Meek
Faculty Adviser-Mrs. Clara Riesland Brandt
Eleanor Lewis ..........
Lucille Meek .............
Esther Kelly .............
Genevieve Lindquist .....
Pauline Hankins ......
Sponsor-Miss Vesta Keeton
Helen Reece ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Prestdent ...............................
.Corresponding Sec'r'eta1'y .........
Mrs. Clara Riesland Brandt
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'Organized 1877 . Established 1907
I Motto-"Licht mehr Licht"
Mrs. H. R. Esterbrook Mrs. B. M. I-Iollowell Mrs. J. H. Lawrence
Sponsor-Mrs. O. K. Perrin
1 Faculty Aezeieer-Mrs. Lillian Jeter
1 I First Semester Second Semester
Q Esther Nystrom ............. President ............................ ......... E sther Innis
X Q Ellen Rubottom ,,...,,,.,,., Vice-President ....................... ...,.... R uth Fulk
V 'l X Allegra Morrison, ,........ Secretary ................................... ........ R uth Christensen
l Irene Stewart ................. C orresponding Secretary ....... ........ I rene Stewart
I Vera Swift ,,,.,,,.,,..,,,..,... Treasurer .............................,.,.. ......... V lola Springer
June Bishop .,,,,,............ Inter-Fraternity Council ....... ........ J une Bishop
fly, June Bishop Esther Nystrom Vera Swift
My N Esther Innis Alice Stebbins Eleanor Swanson
I ll 1927
Q Elizabeth Hanson Mildred Hildreth Alta Ploof
If 1 Jeanette Hillers
Ruth Christensen Ellen Ruhottom
A Marie Danielson Luella Linson Vlola Springer
. fl Dorothy Dye Allegra Morrison Irene Stewart
X' Ruth Fulk Lois Porter Irene Taylor
X 'l 1929
, l l
1 1 i Elizabeth Barton Frieda Niles Alice Nystrom
lm K 1 l Elma Mae Crane Irma Nelson Ellen leased
X Ruth Miller 9911 2 T011
f W LaVeda Wright ' Willimette Cro1.k
i 5 K HONORARY MEMBER
My l 6 Mrs. Nellie Payne
' Q I x fi Y -
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ii T'-'P SJ? i ii-JF'
45 .awe angel? t .
1 organized 1887 X,
Flower-The Marguerite '
1 Colors-Red and White
gxx ' PATRONESSES
'ijix Hlother Patroness-Blrs.I. B. Schreckengast
X X' XY Mrs. E. R. Lewis Miss Enid Miller Mrs. Arthur Anderson
N D Mrs. C. H. Roper Mrs. W. A. Gray X
X , . A Faculty Adviser-Marietta Snow X
X! V -
i i OFFICERS
First Semester Second Semester
Virginia Hardin .,........... President .................. ......... H azel Furman
OV Hazel Furman ..,............, Vice-President ......... .......... F rances Goodhue
Nadine Doherty .........,., Secretary ...i........................... .......... E thel Schram
Q Ddaxine Jusdce ............... Treasurer ............................. ......... llaxine JuSHce
1 Alice Maynard ............... Cor-responotffng Secretary ........ ......... R amona Bachus
Mary Champ ................,. Inter-Fraternity Council ........,. .......... M ary Champ
I I Catherine Wood ,...i........ House-Manager ................... .......... B e1-tha Whyman
M -i SORORES
X Mary Champ Hazel Furman Virginia Hardin
A A 1927
' 2 Ida Baker Lucnle GiHet Frances Goodhue
Y' A 1928
X Verneita Albert Maxine Justice Marion McDougal
Ramona Bachus Corrine Mackprang Ethel Schram
Mary Lou Dawson Alice Maynard Edith Whitney
Nadine Doherty Helen McCleery Bertha Whyman
V Thelma Johnson Catherine Wood
j Ruth Alabaster Bernice Grafton Mildred Rogers
X Zelda Anderson Aileen McGee Vaunden Steele
A I Frances Graff Edith Peterson Helen Strandberg
X Aff Kathryn Graff Dorothy Phelps Ruth Whyman
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QLVIUILT AUD: '
Mary Bailey ...,...,.
Flow efr-D aisy
Colors-Green and Gold
Motto-Grasp the Beautiful
Faculty Adviser-Miss Beulah Champ
Patroness-Mrs. Morton Brunig
Vivian Brawley ........ ...... S ecretcwy ................... .... ,...
Alta J ones ...,................... T'reasu're'r .........................,.........,
Elsie Anderson ............... Inter-Fraternity Council ........ ....... M ary Bailey
1 Mary Bailey Elsie Anderson
Ellen Douglas Ruth Cross Alta Jones
Elsie Bickford Eileen Brown Mildred Park
Ruth Braun Wilma Flory Helen Speedie
Vivian Brawley Colene Miller Edna Wearin
Marie Acton Evelyn Boesiger Helen Smith
Frances Bronn Blanche Larson Gladys Tobias
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Mamma :Hin Hpailnn
Mrs. Graham Barringer Mrs. Mamie Clafiin U Mrs. Everett Hosman
Sponsor--Mrs. Mida Gieseker
Faculty Adviser-Miss May Hopper
1 First Semester Second Semester
Faith Madden ................ President .............. ....,.... . Margaret Bassett
Julia Hunter ...,,.,,..,..,,.,.. Vice-President ........ ..,..,.,, . Hazel Mason
Hazel Mason ...,..,...,........ Secretary ...,...,.....,.........Y....... .....,.,.. M ae Auten
Ruth Hosman ..v.............. Treasurer .............., 3 .............,.,.. ......... . Marjorie South
Mae Auten .......,. .......... I rtter-Fraternity Council .......... ......... , Mae Auten
j Faith Madden Mae Auten
Lillian Ballard Ruth Hosman Hazel Mason
Frances Burtner Mary Fletcher Zola Sharp
Margaret Bassett Lota Jacobey Marjorie South
Charlotte Boydston Margaret Osborne Elizabeth Senneil'
Anne Wolfe Verna Bruntz
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MEM mated? 1
Motto-Friendship is the Golden Chain that Binds our Hearts Together
pi Flower-Yellow Tea Rose X
Colors-Delft Blue and Gold
For formation of friendship and social intercourse among its members .
To cultivate a true spirit of democracy within the student body
X To promote the best interests and foster the ideals of the University X
N Sponsor-Ethol Langdon
President .............................. ................. E lta Fry
First Vice-President ............. Helen French
Second Vice-President ....,..... Ruth McClanahan
Third Vice-President ............ ......... E unice Druliner
Fourth Vice-President .......... ......... A da Simpson
U Secretary .............................. ......... R uby Weinman
Treasurer .,...................,..,. ...., . iuth Major
GV Reporter ....... ....................... ,........ U l lie Leavitt
Susan Black Lena Jensen Ruth McClanahan
Ethel Babbitt Ruth Major Grace Tanner
X Elta Fry Ollie Leavitt Lucile Uplinger
Helen French Ada Simpson Ruby Weinman
Mary Louise French Mildred Taylor Lucile Wepking
Mildred Lange Vera Strong
Lilian J asa
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Fix were fe""""r'f" + Q10 R X5
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Organized 1887 L
Colors-Pink and Blue
M otto-Macti Praestautia
Sponsor-Mrs. Harry Taylor
Mrs. Green Mrs. Harold Vifquain
Faculty Adviser-Mrs. Z. C. Wiley
Fi?-95 Semester Second Semester
Mildred Stewart ............ President ..,............. . .....,,,,, Mildred Stewart
Marjorie Johnston ......... Vice-President .......
Hyldred Davies ..,..
Berthena Klahn ,...
Geraldine Davies ............ Sergeant-at-Arms ......,,,...,,,,,,
Miss Marjorie Clarke Mrs. H. R. Esterbrook
Miss Ethol Langdon
Clara May Smith
..........Berthena Klahn -
Mrs. M. E. Gilbert
Mary Louise Seely
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Florine Harrell .......
Sponsor-Miss Laura Ingham
Patroness-Mrs. A. J. Croft
Faculty Admlser-Miss Lena Dalrymple
Mar ga ret Stand er ........ Vw e-Presi dent ..........A..,........
Merna Wolff ...............,.... Secretary ..................................
Marguerite Wiles .......... Treasurer .,...............................
Lillian Calvert ...,.,..
Laura Ann Ptacek
Ella Margaret Wiles
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' Flower-Ophelia Rose
l Colors-Maize and Pink
. Faculty Adviser-Miss Gladys Coatman
Faculty Chaperone-Mrs. Marie Churchill
- Patroness-Mrs. F. A. Alabaster
House Mother-Mrs. I. D. Ames
First Semester Second Semester
Gertrude Wells .......l....... President .................. ......... G ertrude Wells
Dorothea Binell ............ Vice-President ......... ......... D orothea Bignell
Frances Hornady ........... Secretary ............................ .......,. P auline Slonecker
Em, Elizabeth DankerS..Treasu're'r ................................. .
Helen Quimby .,.............. Inter-Fraternity Council ........
Esther McCarg'ar ..,,,..... Somgeafnt-at-Arms. ............... ,........ L ula May Russell
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
Mrs. Marie Churchill Miss Mabel Shultz
Dorothea Bignell Frances Hornady
Helen Quimby Gertrude Wells
Em. Elizabeth Dankers
Lula May Russell
Dorothy Day Fern Wylie
, HONORARY MEMBERS
W Mrs. I. D. Ames Mrs. Dorothy Spencer
Jl 1 . s s
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f Meal? ESM
Q Founded at Hamline University, 1901 Sixteen Active Chapters
Gamma Chapter Established 1923
Colors-Purple and Gold
Motto-B. O. 2. K.
Sponsor-Professor H. E. Alder
I nter-Ffra ternity
Cecil R. Monk
Counctl .......... ..,...............................
H. E. Alder
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U Organized 1903
ll Colors-Purpleand Gold
Sponsor-Professor J. M. Aikman
Gayle Skerritt ................ President .............. .......,, R alph E, Deal
Ralph E. Deal ............... Vice-President ......... ...,...... I van Jones
Howard Hamilton .......... Secretary .................,...,......... .......... L eland Underkofier
Charley Clark .............v.. Treasurer ............,..............,...... ....,..... C harley Clark
James M. Buxton ........... Corresponding Secretary .......... ......... H oward Hamilton
Dale Cress .........,.......,....
Paul Copeland ................ Inter-Fraternity Council ............
J. M. Aikman
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
R. W. Deal
R A 1926
Alva H. Andrews Ra'1ph,E. Deal Ivan Jones
Ben H. Christner Gayle Skerritt
James M. Buxton
Marlowe G. Anderson
Earl Russell f
Dean Quante R
- - Q 2293 49 1-""'f'Tli.T'N'--fwrqu-' !,f"""'Aix f'
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gil Organized 1889
A Colors-Sky Blue and Lemon Yellow
X X' Motto-Nobis Est Agendurn
Faculty Advisor-Dean 'Parvin Witte
X Fifrst Semester Second Semester
'f X Edwin Loder .,...,........,.,,. President ....,.............,........,... .Allen W. Laaker
l i Glenn Griiiith ,,..... ......, V 'ice-President ......., .Allan D. Boswell
Willard Sharp ,,,,,,,,,,,,,... Secretary ....,....,... .......... M ilton Coffman
Homer Hubbard .....,....... Treasurer ................,................ Homer Hubbard
Max Pdug ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,...,. House-Manager .....,,,.....,,..,,.,.,... .Glenn Griflith
Q Aubrey Carrell .,..,,........ Inter-Fraternity Council ,,.,..... .......... A ubrey Carrell
M - MEMBERS
Eugene Dickens Allen W. Laaker Edwin Loder
Glenn Griffith Willard Sharp
Jay Blackman Milton Coffman Max Pflug
Allan Boswell Dell Danker Clinton Swengle
f Aubrey Carrell Homer Hubbard Gerrit Tyler
V Alfred Calvert Nathan Higbee Raymond Otto
X Albert Gibson Dou Koser Kelly Porter
Harold Helton Joseph Snyder
Nelson Allard Ewing Johnson Robert Niebuhr
John Graff Leonel Loder Eldon Stimbert
Emerald Ralston Robert Roberts George Woodford
Q Frank Thurber
, Everett Loder
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Mappa Sigma 151 ,
Eljiquj ESM 1
Organized 1924 1
' Colors-Purple and White
Charles B. Paine ...........
Floyd Schneider ............
Roland Beebe ................,
Wilbur Avery ,...............
Harlan Randall ............
Faculty.Advisor-Professor J. M. Howie
. Vice-President .......
.Secretary ,....,..........., . .... ...... .
.Treasurer .................... A .,,.........
.Inte1'-Fraternity Council .,.,.....
Charles B. Paine
S econd Semester
...........Charles B. Paine
Bayard H. Paine, Jr.
Walter Crumbliss Merton Johnson Kenneth Wernimont
G. Gordon Dewey Maynard Welsh
Samuel McClung .
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Motto-For the Other Fellow
Sponsor-Professor F. M. Gregg
To co-operate with the purpose of a college education, as well as to
encourage social democracy on a high level, by providing
a fraternity and social opportunity for the men on
the campus who have no other fr
Secretary of Membership .........,..
Secretary of Social Activities ........
Secretary of Campus Activities ........
Ojicial- Reporter .....,..
Carl A. Johnson
George F. Allely
Richard W. Gerdes
John P. Brox
W. A. Brokaw
Everett M. Leach
A SECONDARY SCHOOL
.,........Carl A. Johnson
..,........Wilbur F. Wickersham
.......Richard W. Gerdes
.......George F. Allely
....,,...Axel C. Jensen
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, 'iauesi' 1-Qual?
N Flower-Red Carnation
Colors-Harvard Red and Old Gold 1 X
Founded at Miami University, 19065 Thirty-one Active Chapters '
Upsilon Chapter Established 1923
X Sponsor-Dr. Harry A. Taylor X
X Q MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY V
Nl Prof. Howard A. Durham Dr. Harry A. Taylor Dean Parvin Witte
Iral V. Anderson Elvin Gembler LeRoy W. Hagerty
l Otis D. Cole Oscar Wiberg
E. J. Fruhling Theodore Radinsky C. W. Young
R. W. Palme Henry Zehner
J. Russell Anderson F. Loren Winship
Harold Boell Glen H. Moon F. G. Sommerville
Walter Gass Clarence Schroeder Oren Wittwer
Charles McCandless Norris Schroeder Leonard P. Wood
Paul Mahood F. A. Wortman
Henry A. Brychta John M. Neff
Mark Crewdson Albert L. Johnson Kenneth W. Russell
John Dunning Alton J. Merrick Earl V. Weiser
William M. Hannum Glenn Wiltsey
Raymond Beck Marvin Squires
Lyman Gross Clifford Souchek Vern Staford
Maurice Levich John Ward
IF S! . 329 ill UL.l lliffl
6535 AQ q7fT"iK
TOP Row-Left to Right: Beck, Wood, Fruhling, Merrick, Gass, Young, Wiberg, Russel, Levich, Weiser.
THIRD Row-Dunning, Johnson, Wilfse, N. Schroeder, Sommerville, Stafford, Brychta, Squires, Hannum.
SECOND Row-Wortman, Neff, Ward, Wittwer, C. Schroeder, Crewdson, Radinsky, Winship, Moon,
FIRST Row-Cole, Zehner, Palme, Hagerty, Anderson, Gembler, Boell. Mahood, Soucheck.
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'gg Ulhrta 1Hhi Sigma
Kg MEM Eta? I
Founded at Nebraska Wesleyan 1887
Sponsor-Professor J. C. Jensen
Xl? Faculty Member-Professor J. C. Jensen
H MEMBERS IN THE CITY
O. H. Bimson
W. C. Smith
'N Earl Adams Stewart Baller George Knight
V- Clarence Reed Rev. J. R. Gettys Lloyd Shepard
l N John H. Miller E. M. Hosman - Richard Johnson
l Loren Mills Carl Jewell Floyd Anderson
X? First Semester Second Semester
Paul Steeves ..,................ President ................. ......... C lyde Mock
X Clyde Mock ...I... ....... V ice-President ........ ......... C hris Keim
j Fred Shultz .....,,.... ....... T 'reccsurer .............................. ......... F red Shultz
NA William Fry .....,,............ Secretary .........,.........,............,. ...,...... K enneth Pilmore
QF Harlan Peckam ,.,.,,.,.,.,. Inter-Fraternity Council ......... ......... H arlan Peckam
l ACTIVE MEMBERS
i I' 1926
' James Connelly ' Robert Shepard
William Fry Harlan Peckam Paul Steeves
J, X Clyde Mock James Thompson
N Wilber Cass Chris Keim Grant Wernimont
4 Fred Shultz
Paul Finch Ralph Hammond Wendell Miller
Bruce Gillan Robert Hassell Harold Raitt
Donald Albert Meredith Halpin Irving Hubbell
Herbert George C. Ted Hawes Marshall Jose
Kenneth Kellough Paul Peterson Kenneth Pilmore
Ross Moor Allen Rogers
' Glenn Adams Ralph Hoffman Carroll Miller
Morton Dickson Alton Huber Oren Wagner
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BACK ROW-Mrs. Bertha Doherty, Mrs. Mattie Vanderberg, Mrs. Hanna, Mrs. Warren, Mrs. Nellie Payne,
Mrs. Nellie Ames, Mrs. Jessie Cassell, Mrs. Gladys Hitch, Mrs. Maud Gass.
SECOND Row-Mrs. Emily Anderson, Mrs. Bertha Keesee, Mrs. Mattie Brown, Mrs. Alice Cobleigh.
FIRST ROW-Mrs. Lulu Miller, Mrs, Ida Phelps, Dean Emma Gilbert, Mrs. Gene Schreckengast, Mrs. Clara
Skiles Prouty, Mrs. Harriet Reece.
The Sorority and Fraternity House Mothers at Nebraska Wesleyan organized
The House Mothers Club May 16, 1924. The purpose of the organization is the pro-
motion of mutual helpfulness and the extension of social relationships among the mem-
bers. Meetings are held the first Thursday in each month.
Mrs. Emma Gilbert, Dean of Women
Mrs. Gene Schreckengast fwife of the
Mrs. Mattie Vanderberg, Alpha Delta
Mrs. Nellie Payne, Alpha Epsilon
Ida Phelps, Alpha Kappa Delta
Harriet Reece, Beta Kappa
Mattie Brown, Delta Omega Phi
Bertha Keesee, Delta Phi
Gladys Hitch! Everett
Alice Cobleigh, Gamma Mu Upsilon
Jessie Cassell, Kappa Sigma Pi
Hannah, Order of the Golden Chain
Warren, Order of the Golden Key
Lulu Miller, Orophilia
Emily Anderson, Sigma Alpha Iota
Bertha Doherty, Theta Phi Sigma
Clara Prouty, Willard
Nellie Ames, Zeta Phi
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K Surge of the football field,
Roar of the cheering stands,
i The Crouch, and the strain, 4
, U The smash, and the gain, Q
The block, the rush, and the swayg
A V l Shrill of the Whistle clear, 5,
T A punt, and the ball soars high,
The breathless dash,
K4 A dive, and a crash
And a man has Won his " W."
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Xl ' c. L. ff Ren " Dew, as Athletic Director l Q l
of Nebraska Wesleyan the past year, Q
O gained for himself and his teams, recog- Ur
T rv nition throughout the entire Middle West. fs
D Much credit must be given him for his l
7 part in developing our most Wonderful
L Q of football teams. He worked right along
il, with the men, helping each individual as i Q
KX much as was possible. X
Dow is also head Basketball and Track X
Coach. .This, along with Football, is a
great undertaking for any man, but
X " Ren " is a hard worker and is making
S a great success of it. f
iw' Above all, he makes his teams under- by
stand that hard, clean playing is the only
ll ip policy, and his teams are complimented
,X ' ' everywhere they go for these qualities..
7 f' Dow has a liking for Wesleyan, and we are indeed fortunate in having .N
l such a man as head of our ever-expanding athletic program.
i L -
be Glnzuzh Q. A. Eurham r E530
Q " Prof. " has, for a number of years taken time enough from his duties . 1
as head of the Chemistry department to . , W
coach the scrub football teams. His scrub
i teams, however, usually proved to be as
good as the varsity, so this year he was
Q persuaded to put his time on the varsity.
As a result, the Coyotes went thru the
Q greatest and most successful season Wes-
leyan has ever had.
i il Durham has that wonderful person-
J I ality which gets the most out of his play-
ers. Every man on the team was willing
to do anything for " Prof ". In some way
he instilled the "fight" in them, which
carried them to a championship. i
j if We hope that Coach Durham can al- l
- ways be persuaded to help coach the var-
sity, for we know then, that we are always l
going to have winning teams. t l
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'HQ CAPTAIN OSCAR WIBERG, Full-back, weight 192.
. t ff l
It is only proper that such a great team should ly
l have for its leader, a man of the type of "Wee Wee". mi
i He was a real triple threat back. On the odense,
i he ran the ends, smashed the line, or when stopped XM
-t this Way, his educated toe was always good for
-W three points. His long punts kept the opponents in
g C' their territory most of the time. On defense he
was everywhere tackling hard and directing the play of his team. " Wee
Wee" is, Without a doubt, Wesleyan's greatest full-back.
lp is Q
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1 i CAPTAIN-ELECT CLAUDE HUYCK, Tackle, weight 175.
I-Iuyck was the outstanding tackle of the North Central Conference lil!!!
during the past season and was placed on the all-conference team. He is
a " fighter " from start to finish. gi. -,li
Claude Was one of the fastest men on
the team and time after time he was ggffgi
through the opponent's line and on the ids" fi
man with the ball before he could get QLQQ
started. On the oifense he opened Q I
large holes for the backs to drive
through. Claude's playing Was bril- Q21
liant throughout the entire year, and 'f i
he Well deserves the honor of being l
I Captain of the great team which We .
are going to have next year.
C4 by 1
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HAROLD BOELL, Guard, weight 175. iw
if Bully " continued to develop during the
season and is one of Wesleyan's greatest fight-
ing guards. He was in the midst of every
-JQ play and liked nothing better than to do battle
against, opponents much larger 'in size. His
greatest Work during. the season was the out-
g Way in which he played the South
ED. LODER, End, weight 167.
This was Ed's last year with the Coyotes,
and he is the only member who Will be miss-
ing from the team next year. Ed was one
of the stars in his last game when he carried
the ball from a backfield pos'ition for several
long and spectacular runs.
JACK GASS, Guard, Weight 190.
Jack learned a lot of football in his Fresh-
man year and now played his position like a
veteran. Not many yards were gained
through Jack's side of the line, his size and
strength time and again stopping the at-
tacks of the opponents when the Coyotes
were in danger.
f DELL DANKER, Hazfmck, weight 170.
Danker seemed to have recovered th'is
year from his injury of two seasons ago and
i was smashing through the line as of old. He
is one of the best line plungers Wesleyan has
ever had. He also did some brilliant work
running interference. Dell will be of great
W value to the team next year.
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MAX ROPER, Quarter-baclc, weight 140.
Max was one of the lightest men in the Urn
conference, but he more than madeup for -fx
his diminutive size by his ability to run the D
team. He carried the ball only a few times XM
all season, being content to run interference js
for his mates, which he did in splendid Cf
fashion. It was Max who held the ball when '
" Wee Wee " made all of his spectacular place 1 ,fp
kicks. Roper will be a real star next year.
DoN MANCHESTER, End, weight 175. if
" Donnie " was the " fighting end ". He l if J
was constantly daring the opponents to come M
around his end and when they did, it was M
Manchester who spoiled their plans for a " I' l
gain. Don kept the fighting spirit of the ,X 3
team on edge with his unceasing chatter, ,X .f
and we're sure that he has a brilliant career ,gd
before him the next two years. ,
EHME FRUHMNG, Tackle, weight 192. is ixfl
" Buck " was the biggest man on the team iw
and this coupled with his fighting ability, V.
made his side of the line a stone wall to all
the opponent's attacks. He developed a good X f ,I
judgment in determining the direction of the i
opponents' play, and next year will again ff
find him a tower of strength to bolster up 1
the Coyote's forward wall. l fl
FRED SHULTZ, End, weight 170. w
" Fritz " was developing into a great end 2
until he was injured in one of the first games NW'
of the season. This injury kept him from f '
most of the contests, but we can expect to
hear great things of him in the future. He
is exceptionally good at catch'ing diflicult
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CHARLEY CLARK, End, weight 185.
" Chuck " was a player of unusual ability.
He could play in the line or in the back-field
equally well. His fierce tackling in the St.
Thomas game won the respect of all his
opponents and their coaches. " Chuck " will
be even better next season.
FRANK LALLY, Center, weight 170. U izyy ,,..
'.i,:f 1 '
Lally developed into a wonderful player
this year. A center has about the hardest
position on the team and although Frank
was only a first year man, he performed
nobly. His passes were accurate and his
" xwijziliii ,.v: F 7
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tackling deadly. He was full of fight every y,,.. H
minute of the game. Frank will develop into
Iolnei of the greatest centers Wesleyan has ever
GLEN MOON, Half-back, weight 155.
Glen was the fastest man on the team.
His big mistake was in not going out for
football until this season. However, he
has two more years to play and will de-
velop into a great back-field man in that
time. " Rags " is the type of player who
can take many hard knocks without seri-
ALFRED CALVERT, Half-back, weight 165.
Al was one of the hardest men on the
team to stop. He could dodge and sidestep
his way through the opponents for yard after
yard. His returns of punts were often long
and spectacular runs. Whenever a few yards
were needed, Al was called on for a sprint
around end and he always delivered. He
will develop into one of Wesleyan's best all
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THEODORE RADINSKY, Half-back, weight 155.
"Teed" was another one of our small
men, but he was a hard hitter. Every time
he made a tackle, his opponent felt it.
UQ "Teed" did not know the word " Fear ".
N Time after time when he was playing de-
l fensive end, he would roll into two or three
f men twice his size, spilling them so that his
p KX team-mates could get the man with the ball.
I I LAWRENCE DAVIS, Half-back, weight 155.
L Davis did not get to play much as a
N regular, but his experience this year should
f win for him a regular berth on the team
XXX? next year. Davis had lots of "grit ". He
l W was fast and could smash off-tackle or
1 run the ends equally well.
if WILLIAM GENTRY, Gucml, weight 185.
Bill was one of the most dependable men
lil. on the squad. Although not a regular, he
1 ff was always out working hard and could play
X any position in the line. Bill is a real
tl " fighter ", and next year will see him at his
X GAYLE SKERRITT, Student Manager.
fx N Skerritt, ably assisted by Norman
Durfee, did his work as Student Manager
faithfully. He was always on the job and
willing to do anything for any member
E! 4 of the team. He Well deserves his award.
rj? ffl F1 Vi X YA
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QQ Savanna 5 1Kernri1
, Simpson .................,..,...... Wesleyan.
South Dakota State ...... A ........ W esleyan.
l Midland ..................,.................. ..... W esleyan.
N University of South Dakota ........ .,.., W esleyan
l St. Thomas ........,.,...................... ...... W esleyan
Morningside ..... Wesleyan
Hastings ......... Wesleyan
A' Des Moines .... .......................... W esleyan
X Total--Opponents ......... ...... W esleyan
1925 COYOTE SQUAD
BACK Row-Assistant Coach Durham, Kepler, Cress, Lally, Thompson, Shultz, Cole. Cumberland,
Peckham, Keim, Coach Dow,
SECOND ROW-Clark, Gass, Gentry, Fruhling, Huyck, Loder, Boell, Raitt, Skerritt, Student Manager.
FIRST ROW-Davis, Danker, Roper, Calvert, Capt. Wiberg, Manchester, Radinsky, Moon.
teewsasmenu N way M
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1 fl I N'
The 1925 Gridiron season has been the greatest in the history of Wes- H j
leyan. The fighting Yellow and Brown team, under the direction of
WU Coaches Dow and Durham, won the North Central Conference title and OE-
while doing so kept their goal line uncrossed the entire season. 1.
I Starting at the beginning of the season -with much green material, I
Dow and Durham developed a wonderful machine. Only three points
,. being scored against them, is an indication of lots of " fight " and excellent
X physical condition on the part of the men. 1
'X Next year, with the loss of only one letter man and the appearance
Nl of this year's husky squad of "Frosh", Wesleyan will have another A
X great team. ,
' Following is a review of the games:
p SIMPSON, OCTOBER 3.
,X , The Coyotes started the season by playing the strong Simpson College
'Qs team. Wesleyan easily outplayed them, but the game was played on a
,XX field of mud, and the score ended in a O-O tie.
X SOUTH DAKOTA STATE, OCTOBER 10.
Wesleyan was hardly considered a worthy opponent of the Jack Rab- X
, f bits, blut by outfighting them throughout the entire contest, the Coyotes
turne in a 3-3 tie. '
l MIDLAND, OCTOBER 16.
l Midland College, ancient rival of Wesleyan, brought one of her strong- K
X. est teams in years, intent upon beating the Coyotes. The Coyotes, how- ,X
QV ever, outplayed them in every department of the game, the final score -36
'tl being 10-0, Wesleyan. ' 5 .
02 SOUTH DAKOTA UNIVERSITY, OCTOBER 24.
Playing the greatest game a Wesleyan team has ever played, the , ,w
Coyotes beat the great South Dakota team by the score of 3-0. It was I If
J Captain Wiberg's wonderful place kick from the 42-yard line which won r
t the victory. ' S'
ST. THOMAS, OCTOBER 31.
The Coyotes, when they defeated the St. Thomas Cadets, won over a
A team which had been unbeaten for five years. Danker's 50-yard run was
the feature of the game. Huyck and Clark also received great praise for
their work in this game.
MORNINGSIDE fHomcomingJ, NOVEMBER 7.
It was particularly gratifying to many of the old grads who returned
I for Homecoming to see the Coyotes wallop the Maroons 7-0. This, to a
X limited degree, was revenge for some of the past defeats suffered at the
hands of the Iowa Methodists. , 1
HASTINGS, NOVEMBER 14.
The Hastings game was a pleasure to any Coyote fan. The Wesleyan
team had its full supply of " fight ", and could not be stopped. The final X
score was 17-0. X
DES MOINES, NOVEMBER 21.
In the last game of the season, the Coyotes demonstrated why they were J I
North Central Champions, crushing Des Moines University 26-0. It was X X
a great climax to a great season. i I
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,QQ And the teams take their posts in the 'M nulr A '
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tl Rf CAPTAIN STEEVES, Center
O Paul played a good consistent game
at center and always annexed a good
gil share of the points. His height and his
M , accurate eye for the basket accounted for
a good many " follow in " shots. Wes-
KX leyan will lose a fine, clean player in
UQ! Steeves, as this- was his last year.
i V' .
X it ser'-
M CAPTAIN-ELECT BOELL, Guard
X N This year saw " Bully " playing a
"XX Hashy game at guard. He was all over 4
the floor, fighting for the ball, and us-
l 'XXX ually taking it away from his forward. H ll n p
X X The small scores which all the oppon-
1 ents had to be content with, is a, good ,
j ' indication of his work. " Bully' was
x J chosen on the All-State team, and he X
,Q lx well deserves to lead our next seasons 5
fffix N Squad.
x 1 I I 'H'
ffm LODER, Guard
tit, This was Ed's last year with the team.
ilk An old injury, hanging over from foot-
R ball, slowed him up somewhat, but never-
. theless he was always giving his best.
His long shots from the center of the
,I, Hoor pulled several games out of the
1 tire for the Coyotes.
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GEMBLER, Forward " le l
I f Al was undoubtedly the fastest Hoor it 1
man on the team. He is an expert in Y by
I handling the ball, a shifty dribbler, an
'L accurate passer, and an excellent shot.
His big moments were in the Hastings ',.. ,V
and Peru games, Wesleyan loses a star
V" player when " Pop " graduates with the
K! Class of 1926.
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CALVERT, Forward U
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A1 was high-point man during the sea-
son. He is a flashy dribbler and often
dribbled thru the entire opponent's de-
fense for a pretty "set-up" shot. He
had a keen eye for the basket, and his
long shots won a good many of the
games for the Coyotes. He has two
more years with the team.
Frank was a real "scrapper". He
could play any position on the team, but
was most effective at center. He de-
veloped wonderfully during the season,
and his great floor work in the Peru
game showed us that he is going to be
a big asset to the Coyotes during his
next two years.
Don was fast and played a flashy floor
game. He " teamed " the ball well and
was always content to "feed" the ball
to his team mates under the basket. He,
also, has two more years with the team.
" Wee Wee " played a great game at
guard. He covered his man in excellent
shape, and he, together with Boell, must
be given special praise for the brilliant
work they did in " smothering " the Peru
stars in the season's final game. " Wee
Wee " will be at his best next year.
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1 illenietn nf 1925 Basketball Swann 11 11
1 1 ,'
Coach Dow started the basketball season with much new material, only
one regular, Captain Steeves, returning from the 1924 team. Added to E
this was the fact that the type of basketball .played in the North Central 1' 111
and Nebraska State Conferences was the fastest it has ever been. W1
Coach Dow, however, worked faithfully with the team, and by the end bfi 1
of the season it began to show results and to prove to the students, at 1
least, that with practically the same team for two more years, they can
expect great things. 1 1
The team won and lost about an equal number of games, and yet the Q 1'f, ,1
season was considered a great success, due to the fact that Wesleyan MH
defeated Peru in the last game of the season. 1
The Peru " Bobcats " came to the Coyote's den all primed to keep their if if
unbroken string of fifty-five victories made over a period of four years. 701
The Coyotes, however, seemed to be a new team and, inspired by the , if
thought of avenging their previous showing and doing something which 1
no team had been able to do for four years, they out-fought and out-scored 1 1 1 I
the " Bobcats " 16-12 'in one of the most thrilling cage games ever wit- 1 1,1 1
nessed on the Wesleyan floor. The " gym " was packed and the fierceness 11 '
of the play kept the spectators on their feet constantly. Anyone who saw 1
the game will never forget it. 1 1 1 1
It showed conclusively what the team could do, and next year,iCoach W ,Al
DoW's team will be right at the top of the conference race. k 'X
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VARSITY COYOTES , E I U 1
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ly 1" ff' COACH ALABASTER coAcH HARRINGTON in 2
X1 When the call was made at the beginning of the year for Freshman football A
1 1 1 candidates, about forty freshmen turned out for the " Frosh " football team. Approxi-
1 2 mately twenty-seven' of these men reported regularly for practice throughout the
1 '. jj' season, and were drilled by two former Wesleyan stars, Francis Alabaster and Don
1,11 Harrington.. These coaches turned out a team which gave the varsity all the practice
Qf cimpitition it wanted, and in this way helped a great deal in moulding our Champion-
x31 s ip eanr
2121 The following men were awarded numerals for their work during the season: QW,
1 L- L0del', Beck, Levick, Stafford, Gallion, Hauss, Chittenden, Squires, Soucheck, Pil- 1111?
,X more, Hills, M. Thompson, Ralston, Morrison, and Captain Kellough. llffl
1 All of these men look like real football material, and will make the varsity men 1 f
1 , work for their positions next fall. 1, ,
I The " Frosh " played five games during the season, winning three and tying two. QI' '
U Following is the season's record: 1 lg
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Nebraska Aggles ....,....................... ..... 0 Frosh ,,.,.,,, ,,,,,,, 1 3 F
- Doane Reserves ....... .' .... 0 Frosh .,..,,.. ..., 6 J' Y
gotner Eeserves ....... ..... 0 Frosh .,.,,,,, ,,,, 0 X '
oane eserves ....... ..,,. 6 Frosh ....,,,, ,... 6 1f '-,.
,Q X1 Cotner Reserves ,.........,...,.. ...., 0 F1'OSh ,,,,,,,, ..,,... 1 9 i 1 Q 1
if Total-Opponents ...,.,...........,.......... -fl Frosh ,.,...,i,,, ....... 2171 f
11 nr li E
Francis Alabaster, former Coyote cage star, had charge of the yearlings in V
X basketball, and by the end of the season had developed a speedy little machine.
In Ward and Thomas, he had two clever little forwards who covered the Hoor
like lightning. The teamwork they displayed was splendid. Both had keen eyes for
the baskets and rung up baskets vdth surprming regularwyz Chhienden at centem
,, looked good. Ileis rangy and cool headed. I1e,zdso,is a very accurate shot and
by If handles himself in good shape on the Hoor. He will be a valuable man to the varsity
1 W next year. Crewdson is also a good center and will develop into a real player beforehe .
f W 1 Hnishes his coHege career. Dickson, Loder, Alberts, and YVoodford wvere all good -1,2
1 guards, covering their men in good shape. All of this year's Frosh will make a strong 1 1 mx ,
kj J bid for the varsity next year. ,Q 1'
X, ,X The Freshmen made a fine record during the season, winning ive games and W '-X
' losing three. They tota'led 190 points to their opponents 153. F, K
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l FRESHMAN COYOTE FOOTBALL SQUAD
BACK Row-Coach Alabaster, Chittenden, Levick. Jose, Decker, Hauss, Gallion, Thompson
Pilmore, Stafford, Coach, Harrington.
X SECOND ROW-Souchek, Weiser, Beck, Thompson, Morrison, Taylor, Aibert, Hills, Rollins.
FIRST ROW-Squires, Cohagen, Capt. Kellough, Loder. Marcellus, Livingston, Anderson, Saunders
FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM
BACK ROW-Coach Alabaster, Stimbert, Woodford, Souchek, Ward.
FIRST ROW-Alberts, Crewdson, Loder, Dickson, Thomas.
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Crouched and tense is the line, R
6 The shot, and it springs ahead,
Thrill of the race, I
l Strain of the pace, 4
U Flash-and a tape is snapped X4
W Quiver of javelin shaft, K
Plunge of the leaden shot,
'X The fresh spring sod, V,
The shoes,- spike shod, ' f X
And the bamboo pole, tape Wrapped.
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fffflll With a large number of letter men back and some promising new material, A '
Ll f Q Coaches Dow and Durham have a great opportunity to produce a Championship
,Xt 12 track team. X
Xl ' xl
FIV, Letter men back in school ' ' '
A 'J 'l include Glenn Griffith, Cap-
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tain and' milerg Mock, two
milerg Wiberg, weightsg
1 Gembler, sprinter' Schultz,
hurdlesg Sharp, pole vault,
Steeves, high jumpg and
Monk, distance runner.
Promising new material in-
cludes Moon, Danker, Rohr-
baugh, Owens, Hawkins,
Giillan, Beebe, Rladinsky, Win- 1
ship, Fry, Wcrnimont, and X
The " Frosh " also have
some very promising track
material, but will not be elig-
ible for competition.
The Track schedule calls
for a dual meet with Doaneg
a triangular meet at Perug a
triangular meet at Sioux
City, Morningside Collegeg
and the Nebraska State Con-
ference and North Central
1925 NORTH CENTRAL CROSS COUNTRY CHAMPIONS
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BACK ROW-Mock, Gembler, Steeves, Sharp, Monk.
SECOND ROW-Skerritt, Boell, Moon, Calvert. Clark, Manchester.
FIRST Row-Radinsky, Lally, Shultz, Huyck, Fruhling, Wiberg, Danker, Davis.
The " W " Club is composed of men who have earned a letter in some
branch of athletics. The club stands for clean athletics and good sports-
manship. The men assist the coaches in conducting the Annual Invita-
tion High School Basketball Tournament and the Annual High School
Track and Field Meet on High School Day.
RADINSKY ' STEEVES
Prospects for the 1926 State
Inter-Collegiate Championship look
favorable. Four letter men:
Steeves, Radinsky, McCandless,
and Paul Mahood, are back. Ma-
hood is the present Singles Cham-
pion of the entire State, but will
be ineligible for intercollegiate
competition. Al Calvert, however,
has a good ranking in state tennis
circles and promises to become one
of our stars.
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QV "Physical Education for Everyone " is the policy of Athletic Director Dow. He TO
secured the services of Mr. Perry Stephens to take charge of training the men. Mr.
V Stephens has had a great deal of experience in this line of work, being a physical
' director in several Y. M. C. A.'s for a number of years. He has done a fine piece of
l work with the men who did not go out for athletics.
X. After all, gymnastics are a necessary part of college training. Gymnastics are
all around in their effect. 'They develop the ability to use strength economically.
They train the youth so that his body is the ready servant of his will, and does with
ease and pleasure all the work it is capable of doing. Physical Education is demanding
X a larger part ini College curricula year after year, and' Nebraska Wesleyan will con-
i' tinue to build up this department of work.
FRY MILLER E
Our Cheer Leaders .
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This, the second Pan-Athletic banquet, was without a doubt the great-
est Wesleyan Athletic banquet ever held. About seven hundred students
and friends of the University were present.
The banquet was instituted mainly in the interest of all forms of
athletics. Letters were awarded to all men and women who had earned
one s'ince the banquet of the year previous. The football captain for the
coming year was also announced.
This year the citizens of the town backed the banquet to the limit.
We appreciate this, for it means a bigger and better Wesleyan in the
HIGH SCHOOL DAY
Every spring the University sets aside a day for the high schools to
vis'it and inspect the college and the students at work. A
The morning is devoted to interscholastic contests. These scholar-
ship tests have aroused much interest on the part of school officials and
students, as is evidenced by the increasing number taking part each year.
In the afternoon, the Invitation High School Track Meet is held on
Johnson Field. Very close competition between some of the high school
stars is displayed.
The "College Night " program, held in the Wesleyan Auditorium,
consists of stunts by each of the college classes. Following this program
the medals are awarded to the morning and afternoon contestants.
INVITATION HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT
Coach C. L. Dow, with the help of the "W" club, staged the first
Nebraska Wesleyan Invitation High School Basketball Tournament. The
decided success promises that it will be an annual occurrence to be held
probably the week preced'ing the big state tournament. This gives the
teams a chance to experience tournament play and also to play on a big
floor. We also want the teams to look us over and get acquainted with
Twenty-two teams, including some of the best teams in the state,
were entered in this year's tournament. They were divided into three
classes, Lincoln High Cwinningj Class A.,.Wahoo Class B., and Denton
Class C. The boys themselves seemed to be well pleased with the manner
in which the tourney was conducted, and we hope it will be a permanent
event at Wesleyan.
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Vx! The Coyote Cadet Corps and Knights ofthe Koyote Klan are similar organizations
Whose purpose is the promotion of school spirit. They are present at all athletic O
contests and do much to develop enthusiasm and create pep. Two members are elected
to the Cadet Corps from each sorority, and two men from each class in each fraternity ,
to membership in the Klan. ,
A C Knights nf thv Ilingntv K lan C
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?Q i Fair Woman holds the center of the
'Xi With freedom born of newer things, 8 xt
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She seeks new fields - yet keeps the Qfiif
cook book nigh
To lose not sight of biscuit, roast, and V '
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.1TZ"'i"AX fjfm'1"'i' 5 1' CZRA or i r X
Director of Physical
Education for Women
ltlhgzirul Ehuratinn fur women
The aims of the Department of Physical Educa-
tion for Women are to develop organic power, to
secure and maintain harmonious muscular develop-
ment and a reasonable degree of bodily skill and
grace 5 to provide an incentive and an opportunity
for every student to secure physical recreation as
a balance to the sedentary demands of university
lifeg to conserve the social and moral values of
games and sports 5 to establish high ideals and ef-
ficient administration of athleticsg to develop judg-
ment, leadership, followership, and a love of
rccreationg to teach types of recreational activityg
which will hold over after college.
On entering the University, each girl must have
a physical and medical examination. If she has no
serious physical defects she is allowed to choose
the activities she wishes to participate ing but if
she does have, she is placed in a class for corrective
work and the defect is improved or corrected.
A GYM CLASS IN ACTION
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muznsrlha Athlrtir Azanriatinn
The Woman's Athletic Association is an organization
that fosters school consciousness and school spirit, and
helps to promote the Health Education of the Women of
Nebraska Wesleyan University by means of:
1. Encouragement in the formation of health
2. Promotion of interest and participation
in games and athletics and all forms of
physical activity which make for health
After becoming a member the girls may get a sweater
by earning 1200 points in the various athletic activities.
Juniors and Seniors may get a blanket by earning 800
additional points, or a total of 2000.
The following girls have earned a total of 125 points,
required to be a member of this association:
Ellen Douglas Jean Mahood Pauline Hankins
Esther Phipps Ruth Gonkel Luella Linson
Margaret Dudley Grace Lunsford Lillian Brady
i President .................................. Ellen Douglas
X Vice-President ...........,,,.......... Esther Phipps
X Jemlf with yyiifgl Hagen' Was T'reasu1'e1' ............... ........ M argaret Dudley
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W v'D0,,b1ef in the1iSQ,25 ie- S Secretary ............ .............. J ean Mahood
V giate Athletic
LH U Association
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' A GIRLS' HOCKEY TEAM
BACK Row-Eleanor Lewis, Margaret Servine, Thelma Fike, Luella Linsen, Dorothy Marshall, Daisy
Zuver, Lena Wray, Lota Jacoby, Dorothy Isgrig, Ellen Douglas.
FIRST ROW-Mildred Ling, Ester McDaniel, Esther Phipps, Roma Jackson, Pauline Hankins, Lillian
Brady, Idella Jenkins, Marie Horne, Naomi Yost, Elsie Bickford, Grace Lunsford.
A FEW FROM THE ARCHERY CLASS
Madgeline Moses Gladys Tobias Alta Ploof Erma Clay Lois Ormsby
Ruth Blodgett Elta Fry Marie Acton
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illarts Zlirnm Biarritz nf Seniors
Allen Laaaker used to push open the screen door and walk
out. One day he noticed his father taking the hook from
the door and putting it higher. He came to his father
and said, "That's too high, Allen can't reach her ".
Faith Madden, while visiting her grandma, went to
sleep at the dinner table. Taking advantage of the
opportunity, the rest left the house, leaving dinner on
the table just as it was. They returned soon after from
the garden, to find
" mixing". She had
. could find and reach,
etc., and was mixing
At the age of four,
an incubator, recently
had been in use only
Faith on the chair at the table
taken a portion of everything she
sugar, honey, salt, pepper, gravy,
them together in a cup.
Boyd Crane was very interested in
purchased. Also a cream separator
a short time.
His mother explains the incident in this way: " One
day I was on my way to attend to the incubator, when
he came running from play and asked if he might go
with me to the 'seputator' Iseparatorl. Of course I
smiled, and he saw his mistake immediately. Seeking to
justify the name, he said, 'WelI, I dess it is. Don't it
seputate the chickens from the eggs 'Z' "
Esther Innis was just two and one-half years old, and
had been invited, with her parents, to take Sunday dinner
with some friends. They did not reach the home of their
friends until after the morning church services. The
dinner was unusually late and Esther became very hun-
gry. Several times she had gone to her mother and
asked for something to eat, but her mother always told
her that dinner would be ready in a little while, and she
must wait. Now Esther was a lover of beans and she
discovered there were beans for dinner. Finally all
were seated around the table, and Esther's father was
asked to return thanks. He began the prayer in a very
deliberate way and had said only a few words when
Esther piped up "That's enough, papa, please pass
the beans ".
Mary Bailey always had a curious liking for bugs.
One day when she was about four years old, she and
two of her playmates decided to make a bug graveyard
out in the sand pile. So they proceeded to kill and bury
every bug which happened to have the ill fate of coming
within their reach. One day they found one that refused
to quit wiggling after it had been stamped on several
times. At this Mary's curiosity got the best of her.
She picked it up to
see what was the matter with it.
But, alas! it happened to be a bumble bee, and poor
Mary went running into the house as fast as her legs
could carry her. Her thumb was twice its natural size.
When Harlan Randall was three years old he moved
to a big ranch with his parents. On his First visit to
the city his interest in the electric fans in the restaurant
brought forth this exclamation: " Oh mother, look at
the little windmills ! "
As a little fellow Harlan Peckham was all business.
At the age of four he would ask each evening, " Well,
4 Daddy, what will we
' Hazel Furman used
of fruit cookie called,
do tomorow '?"
When Lillian Calvert was about four and a half years
old, she was taken to the Woman's Home Missionary
A fruit drink made mostly
. ' Convention with her mother.
of cherry juice was served. When Lillian was offered
some, to the surprise of the ladies, she said, "No, thank
you, I am a teetotlarv.
to be very fond of a certain kind
at that time, Rocks, One day at
dinner a look of perplexity was seen to cross her face and
then a happy smile of remembrance as she said, " Please
pass the tomb-stones".
Aunt Mary Randall, who was visiting the Sharp home,
produced a dime and a nickel, saying, " Willard, which
one do you want", thinking, of course, he would choose
the nickel because of its size.
Willard: " Which one will buy the most candy "?
Aunt Mary: " The dime will buy the most candy ".
Willard: " Then I'd rather have the dime ",
One morning Genevieve Lindquist, although only two
years old, woke up before her mother did, and thinking
it was the proper thing to do to get up and set the
table, she did so.
After some time her mother woke up and discovered
that Genevieve was not in her bed. Rushing out into the
other room she saw Genevieve standing on the table
trying to Spread the table cloth. Upon seeing her mother
she exclaimed, " 'Ook, Gennie 'elps mamma".
When Eleanor Swanson came home at nights, she
would say, "I can't keep my eyes open ". Her aunt re-
members that she usually liked to sit down and visit with
the company, telling them everything.
When Mae Auten was just three years of age, she
was out on a trip with her mother and her mother's
cousin. They were driving a horse and buggy on the
Platte River bluffs in a large pasture, where many cattle
The hills and canyons were very steep and high. Mrs.
Auten's heart was beating rapidly. In a most critical
moment little Mae said, "It's all right, mamma, it's
all right. Don't be afraid ".
One evening while in the barnyard at milking time Iral
Anderson said, " Oh papa, see that old cow sitting down
chewing gum. Aint she cute "'!
One other time while watching his father skin a
rabbit Iral remarked, " Dad killed a rat and now he is
pulling his feathers off".
When Bill Fry First began to play around, he always
went into the house to cry. He would get into a corner
in a small rocker and rock as fast as he could while
crying. On one occasion he went a short way from the
house and got down to crawl under a barbed wire fence.
In the grass nearby an old hen with a brood of chicks
was disturbed and came over to William and procecded
to give him-an awful flogging. William returned to the
house crying. He met his sister, who asked him what
the matter was, to which he replied, " The old hen
kicked me in the eye ".
Imagine Charlotte Mevich at the age of two and a
half years, reading the pictures upside down in the
" Book Pie ". CA linen book of nursery rhymes.J Her
Book Pie fcalled that on account of the rhyme, " Four
and twenty black birds baked into a pie "J was a much
When Gayle Skerritt was a small fellow his folks
always boarded the teacher of their rural school. She
and Gayle were very fond of each other. On a certain
day, when Miss Ogan returned from her day's work,
Gayle was very proud to be able to show her his first
pair of new pants, saying, " Oh, Miss Ogan, wouldn't
you like to have some pants like these "?
, rx .X
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it When Velma Bush was in her first term of school, she Alva was found in deep study just after returning X 'V
V, spent the evening at home telling of what she had heard from Sunday School. V"
f, in Ugigerphy " class and wished she were in the "giger- " Mamma ", he said. " am I a mule "? ,'
W phy" class. " Why do you ask that, son "?
- " Well, at Sunday School today we sang, 'Little chil-
X G At the time of our story Ben Christnel. was about dren-littlelchildren who. love their Redeemer are His 'iv
seven years of age. In those days, District Superintend- mules, prficmus mulfsf H15 loved and HIS Own, H' ,The U4
,J O ents were known as Elders' one time the Elder went song lost its attractions when he learned he was a Jewel
to church with the Christner family and preached the Instead of 8' mule'
sermon. When the family returned home, Ben stretched -T
himself out and began bragging to his brother, who had Paul Sfeeves U10 Couslnl I U Grandma Would like f01'
not gone to church' Hsayv kid, you miss-ed it, the one of us boys to be a minister of the g-o-s-p-e-l".
Boxelder preached tonight "! Bertha: "Weill I wonder which one "'?
Paul tseriouslyl : " I don't know, but one thing I am
Many times if Bertha Mcclaihfs parents did not notice sure of and that is that I will never be a minister of' the I
that she was without a drink at the table she would say, 9-"0'S'P'e'l U- - 'l
X " Well, ain't anyone got sense enough to give me i'-
something to drink "7 Elvin Gembler was only thirteen months old when a
When Ross Secrest was about three years old he lived
on a farm, and became a great lover of the machinery
and tools. One time his father asked, " Say, son. where
is my hammer "? Ross replied. " Just wait until I look
in the granary and then I'll talk to you ". He brought
the hammer back with him.
At two or three years of age Ruth McCIanahan liked
to wear her father's necktie. She called it " papa's nigh
Ruth said she was going to teach school and her little
brother should keep the mice away.
James Thompson was five years of age when he was
caught teasing his sister. He kent on until she cried!
then James looked up at his mother, and the following
James-" Mamma, am I a naughty boy "Y
Mamma-"Yes, I think you are".
James-" Where do naughty boys go when they die "'l
pair of twin girls came into the home. He used to love
to slip away to his twin-sister' bed-room and drink the
milk from their bottles himself.
It might interest many to know that Dorothy Hunt
was born in the same house as was Harold Lloyd Kthe
comedian? in Burchard, Pawnee County, Nebraska.
Dorothy exhibited a passion for climbing. When a
small child, she spent much of her time in a large tree,
near the house. One day her parents missed her from
her father's store and to their horror someone came in
crying that she was on the top of the depot. She gave
her parents quite a scare before She got down.
June Bishop's pet when about three years of age was
a coyote cub, She began early to boost for Wesleyan.
Once there was a little boy who, unlike most boys, had
a great deal of trouble in keeping track of his cap. When
he was very anxious to go somewhere, and was trying to
Of Mamma-"I think you know, don't you "? find his cap when no cap was to be found, he would
James-" Yes, they go down to where the devil lives ". prance from one room to the other in a great rush and -il
Mamma-" Well, do youlwant to go there"? call, "Come cap! Come cap "I This boy has not out- H
James-J' Yes ", grown the habit of losing his cap, even if he is a Senior
l Mamma-" Why, James, why do you want to go in N. W. U. Ask Ivan Jones how many caps it takes to
there "? . attend the Y. M. C. A. conference at Estes Park. '
James-" Oh, when I go down there I'd get some of
the fellows down there to help me, and we would catch A . .
f the devil and put his eyes out. then all us guys would Erie dayitlfese was fl gieai crying clit m .the orchard
take a hike out of there ,,' w eietseveiat oyts Xneie p aylmi Hiariangtthlgs, two ignd
paren s wen ou mves nga e. u er enny, en
f about three years of age, had climbed one of the apple ,
' At the age of eight years, Carl' Johnson was sent to trees and in some Way had caught the Seat of his pants l '
rehearse hls first Place- He was instructed to Say lt 'fo on the limb of the tree. There he was sprawling while his I 4
X his Sunday School teacher- 'When h? gOt home' t0.l'l15 brother Norris was trying his best to get him down. l
mothers astomshment- he Said' I dldnt Say my place' His brother. however, was not quite big enough and the
because the teacher wasn't there ". parents had to come to the rescue
X When Vera Swift was about two and a half years old, We find Elisabeth Franey was a pretty good little gil".
' she had a small yellow dog named " Pug ", which she Occasionally she was imperfect. When she and her sister
admired very much. It seems that Pug was very badly were little tots they climbed to the top of the windmill
crippled and almost always went on three feet. If he tower. Their mother had strictly forbidden this. What
Wanted 'CO get On B, Chair or COL he would Dllt his did they do when they were on the tower and their
front feet on the edge and look about for Vera. Then he mother called 'I Later confessions revealed that they
X waited for her to come and take him by the tail and would climb to the ground and then answer.
boost him up. Vera had been asked not to take the .
Screw driver away f1'0In the sewing machine. OnCe Ruth Conkle was a very sociable little individual. When
when caught in the act of taking the tool from the she arrived home from school about an hour late, her
H12-Chine. She WHS asked why She did it. The HTISWQT mother would ask her for her reason. She always received
was, "I want to fix Pug". this answer. " Oh, mother, someone wanted me to go
, 1- home with them. so I just had to ". Her mother says
one day, about the time James Hunter was bggilming that she has not wholly recovered from this habit yet.
to talk plain, he wanted something he couldn't have, .
and began to cry for it- It Seemed that he yvould never When Lucille McVey was about four years old, she
stop. Finally his father came in and told Mrs. Hunter attended Sunday School Where her gI'andIn0thS1' WHS
to send for the doctor for anyone who would cry like Superlnfendent- One Sunday the Superintendent asked
that must be sick. James looked up at him with a ques- the little boys and girls if they had a song they would 1
tioning face! Stopped crying and exclaimed, H you d0n't like to sing. Lucille spoke up, " Grandma, we might sing
have doctors for cry "1 ' Wa1nb0W ' H in Rainbvwnl-
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V THE COYOTE ADVERTISERS CAN
A DELIVER YOU THE GOODS
by I A Coyote met a tiger
K N As they drank beside a pool.
1 Said the tiger, H Tell me why
You're howling like a fool."
H Thats not foolish," said the Coyote,
, With a twinkle in his eyes,
f "They call us howling Coyotes
Because we advertise."
- A rabbit heard them talking
And ran home like a streak:
1 He thought he'd try the Coyote's plan,
. But his howl was just a squeak.
. A fox came to investigate-
Had luncheon in the woods,
So the Coyote advertisers can
X Deliver you the goods.
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j The enthusiasm and interest shown by the sixteen cub sellers played a very important
part in financing this book, and made possible a circulation of six hundred Coyotes
3 ' among the students and faculty of the University.
At the close of the sales campaign the Cub Sellers, Coyote Staff, Mrs. C. Vail, and
The Publication Board were entertained at an informal banquet at the Wesleyan
i Cafeteria. '
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My FLOUR gig
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R-iii Because every VICTOR product is manufactured if
F Linder complete laboratory analysis from start to ji
finish guaranteeing uniformity thruout.
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1869 r1iqVFF ya 1926 if rlnr i,
f i T 'XX
' 4 1'
T1-IE CRETE MILLS
CRETE, NEBRASKA XA
I A. L. JOHNSON, MRS. C. O. WHITE, BEN JOHNSON xdivgf
President Vice President Secretary 1 I
For XTX? it X Q V1 U FCfZf"7:Q s -f 5lZQVf?'w i'i' QTXYKO
ME! fwfx, NL trkmli
f+xgig?oQ??D X X, 2
I 3 I
ll'1l"4,1,fl Big Business Man: "Young men, all my success in life, all of my financial prestige,
X I owe to one thing alone-Pluck. Take that for your motto, Pluck, Pluck, Pluck."
Il A25 Manchester: "Yes, sirg but who clicl you pluck?"
I H ff
Koser farrestecl for speeclingjz "Good morning, judgeg how are you?"
Wm Judge: "Fine! Sl4.70."
X Xllfff The straight and narrow path is the only road that has no traffic.
It 's.,A The sunflsh plays in the water,
',Xxxf The star fish rests in the sand,
The flying fish uses the atmosphere,
dbx But the poor fish walks on land.
WHEN THE DAY COMES ffcifts Lastv
f55ft I When the hcmsom cab returns to B
replace the taxi and motor car, uy 1
l I then, and ,wt tmttt then, A diamond that never WEBIZS out.
will women 7,etw,,,,L to A watch tilat is gzood for a llfe time.
'x f long hair and lortg Jewelry t at as S' -
ft' f't'i A SMS' F ENTON B. FLEMING
f -UNI PLACE BEAUTY Jewele,
lm! SHOPPE Cor. 12th Sz 0 Sts. 1143 0
Xl PHYSICIAN DENTIST
Dr R. Crook Dr. E. R. Mathers
if House Phone M 3154 House Ifhone M 1209
East 18th St. Office Phone M 2235
UNIVERSITY PLACE, NEBR.
STAGE SCENERY OIL PAINTINGS Co.
i X State CO. Florists Designers A
PERRY A. RYoN, Mgr. Decorators A
Mi. Phone B 5244 Night Phone M 2367
1034 O St. Lincoln, Nebr. 127 NO. 13TH STREET A
' ff WHEN YOU SAY IT WITH FLOWERS,
I I SIGNS SHOW CARDS SAY IT WITH oURS"
fl ill I I, .LLL I ,- , A LLLSLR I L- L
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wx -XML 12fflfQes'gg'mree?e--e- will ll
Ur -catering for over 40 years to the needs of young folk mfr?
V10 fp - I m y
i--' ,,A? -lr fmt
D Kr 1'
,, A X f G i"'. . rx!
my frm --always the things ,Br ,
7 fi iifif iiiriisfi ' ' "V L
lm , e,1 L you like offered ln the ,4Z,
tx Q2 ' if
,H Q way you l1ke--
lx "A store O 9
I whzzev QC!
ln lf, 7- i,l
li fill fi 'il
, l What matter if yesterclay's failures were big? I
'X Z! Toclay is your clay, so get in ancl dig. ill,
If you meet any trouble, why just change its name, 'Yl' f
And call it a laclcler. It oft leacls to fame. jill
V But whatever you do, be quick ancl begin itg N
0? You never can tell just how much there is in rt. iw
l 1 ff
W Drmk Mllk B- G' Kenny N
fi FOR DRUGS and SCHOOL SUPPLIES
4 X TOILET GOODS and CANDY X,
I-I UNIVERSITY PLACE, NEBR.
' Phone M 3366 1845 Warren Ave.
For dependible servge andtlmilk 1
' th t ' r a in e L
a IS Syaeafrflaesky fory
"The Students' Favorite Store" X
R b M High Quality Low Prices
V O 1 Variety Goods x
X Lincoln Omaha Sioux City UNI. PLACE NEBR. H K
A fi Ulf' . 'MXL ' f 1 X fig? fi ,QTLXSS ' ff
FQFXYQQMQQU NQXQJ IULLASM1fb4exJ
mc'-' . M- '
To "' gpgggj 'swf ' lx - 'sf ,--'
lx ff-QTL -- 2-f2s.l'14+-N---1ill:ff"'s
n X I
IlN'IlI!E:IlE:II4ii Ill-ll1'IINl!l IEIil EiI'1k Il::llJ,IlNlIlilFI,lI'hI'4 'sir' Kiss
fill MU l
H ui ers
all ome B Ll l
lx l'il"li nl.
+ A L i
im? . I ill
l 1723 Warren Ave. Phone M 2219 Q
id W' hip: "So yo r f the is ill. I hope it
Lstyfg Prize Trophies Loving Cups is mliliing contagious" a r
, Moon: "So do I. The doctor says he is l l I
X gil! Fraternlty Goods suffering from overworkf' lx
Jewelry "lt's the little things that tell," said lrma ffA'y
l N , Ealsshdashshe pulled her younger brother from
ill. o elntesoa. ill
n l l ' X
U Chas. W. Fleming I, d TEE pl J
UU J ler Gift Counselor ,ve ma e a yvon erlu scovery 7G
will ewelgll U09 LINCOLN Ill tell Darwin l think, l 1' v
l i ' ' I looked under my bureau, N 3 ,
O t. al D t And found the missing link.E I R I l l ,
lg p 1C ep ,. - ar usse I ff
'A v e
John F- Ayres, Registered OPff0metriSt The first real talking machine was made 'tv
lf Punktal mid C' V' Blfocal glasses give perfect of a rib. Later on inventors made one that l
M li 3 service. Let us show them to you can be Shut OH 5 X Q
nnfll ' ll l
,fig 5 i
W' X '
ff' NX K y
l Central States Life Insurance Company l
Srl! ' f
Q Of Saint Louis l , l
,ffm Writes participating and non-participating policies, and our policies con- 7
ff 1 l tain Disability features, also Operation Benefits.
lj The insurance business offers wonderful opportunities for men and I
lui Women. If interested, Write or call
R yr Y f '
,filer RILEY-FOLEY AGENCY l n p
l fl l 1
we - State Managers for Nebraska
524-525 Terminal Bldg. a
E51 r rt
1e.frf,fie1r1'-sfgf fx it -2 X fi' s ' r fZfeNf'ls 'W s
f L:ssse..fQs31fasb1?4lsfQjl llfJl..li?oQrf.4v0 s fail l s
q A-ML-ee. -. ez.-'f":ff,..Mfh..
,c,""tN-:e-.-fzfe---me '-'fr' , , , , ,,
A... , - 1 W .4--.-. ,V p .4 1 ,,y.f"5.,x -,,,-g,.f- A , x . - .
X ROM--T ,K-4..-g?.f.e1i3T11,fe.?,s-8AA at A . , 1
2----ff -f' Y wWN7L'1:g-.!..eA'Q.f ,A-'4 f 8 ITM HD, f f T' ' K ' 1, 1
I 4 2' f R .ATA AAD... 1... ,gg 1 2 s'g.,Qg...,ijTgj, .Aix ,
3 y ,f
' For a Joll Good Time A QQ'
t, fp Y Wall Paper y
MU Ride in My Truck 3
eq to the Picnic NEW AND USED FURNITURE
CALL FURNITURE REPAIRING 3
. if ER E 3 M15
' ""'1'xX' . if fl 1'
6 R, ,E A 1 Recroft Furniture Co.
Wg 1838 WARREN AVE. if
ml' Phone M 2219 or M 1819 Phone M 3486
Sy . . . WZ
N X 'H If .
W Beginning 1ght-- ,ff
il 'y' " If you would be sure that you are if
if beginning right, begin to save. 1'
fn, 3 Saving money, while it stiffens ,XX
1 3 'Q W the will, also brightens the K ,Wx
I I energies." -Theodore Roosevelt S
Let us help you attain prosperity thru thrift! '12,
Depositors protected by
W5 4 Guarantee Fund of the g fm
State of Nebraska
1 'I 1 X2
5,1 NEBRASKA STATE BANK gg.,
.mir 0 Street at 15th
LA 15 LINCOLN NEBRASKA My 1
'fi H. K. Burkett, President F. E. Beaumont, Cashier U lv, W
Qf N1 f C. D. Coe, Vice-President W. S. Battey, Asst. Cashier 1 'xy
' A X Edith M. Woodward, Asst. Cashier U A -ei
1 . iw '-4
2' " I ls-XXX
W2 PHYSICIANS and SURGEONS if
P28 1 H. A. Taylor, M. D. J. D. Taylor, M. D. Rf
1 f Res. Phone M 2271 Res. Phone M 2113 '
1 E . I.
X A' DENTIST QQ
K 1' Gs I-do
Q Res. Phone M 2095 A
XM' OFFICE 122 W. 18TH ST. OFFICE PHONE M2257 Xl
gl' i 'f-'ee ff'f'eXi""'1'f+ .-fi: F. 'Z In-AX F7 TEX fi' " id 1 f-'I .ff-S-A XF? fix ffe- 'fx L41
' f.xff 'e-, FDYXCCVQY w.11Ni,sff 1'giHfft5,ri5y15Qf5-,,K.
- fQggyvsfiYaiise-.?eeee..el5 Weil. MAJ. .U..1,1aQ4..eQf.ffe4eine-211153311QE!
1 l W ' ,
X. XIX 1
t :AE N .
UUE , -X Q. H L
X V If
' 6 TM ff'
OX 1 f QT
J' ' fi Q
U - I E
N THE "STICK-UP" MAN j
TX TAKES ALL YOU HAVE AND LEAVES YOU WITH A GENERAL INDIGESTION. 2
We try to give you Unexcelled Service, Quality
Merchandise, coupled with the Pre- A
vailing' Weslfeyan Spirit
COLLEGE BOOK S'1'0RE
ED. R. FURMAN '
A LLL ,T Le L
e:1'THf3g?2iiiiQf5:E3LAfTiP -,,,v . ,,
5 1151 filiilifxx, -, " ff.4-.ff' of F 'S . X'ff""1i. -Q.
I ' A .Qlk l
1, 1 1 Ll
A IA I d cl 0'l 8: G I' If
atss . B. . n epen ent 1 aso 1ne Co. 5
il ll XX
nl Of LINCOLN, NEBR.
fgll . s . . Q11
Stra1ght run petroleum products, mcludmg
1 ws . . . 1 ,
d1St1llate for o1l burners all
it all Lg, E
24-hour service 15th and N Streets Phone B 3468 ,fylfflyvl
I It lf l 0 ' l I 7
casts D t I 1 Pester l
en a 1 ces Q
Investment Company , J
DR. LADD 119 E. 18th Street Phone M 1828
,115 -p DR. PIERCE ,
I, tw DRjRT.Ab1ij16oJREY Un1. Place, Nebr. V ,
I J' ' ll
l 15 ,l DR- WARREN CITY PRCPERTY-FARM LANDS- Xl I
309 FR AT, BLDG. MERCHANDISE-LIVE STOCK- ,trip
5 lil LOANS-EXCHANGE AND
T i ll Phone B 3313 AUCTION SALES 1.
Al Gembler says that the race between the tortise and the rabbit was lost by a hare.
l -l lvl
Officer: "Stopl You are going thirty miles an hour."
lk I Clem Young: "Impossible, I still have the fenders."
1 l l l --1 1
ll, I "We had a pool table at the reception.
Yes, someone spilled a glass of water."
1 1 2 ?'- 11 Xtg
ff" l Tom Chittenden has asked this question: "lf being married more than twice at the lllrlt
same time is polygamy, is being married once monotony P"
ff' l l 1? ll' '
l',P1l,,'l Prof. I-Iowie, to his Algebra Class: "And all these folks are simple enough." lXlQKl
W Laboratory Aprons 1 I
N ll Q e XII!
Y, Microscopes Sl1deS ff X
l l I Cover Glasses
L J Laboratory Glassware
lxjug Etc., Etc. X Y
flllfw 5 ' I, X
lll Kostka Drug Co. I
M LINCOLN 143 so. llth NEBR. N
L N ' Ft
1 7 .a 43338, fix 'it fl' We f fl f lil 'il 'lf aw' C1 'N
,.--.,, 41. ,,...,..,.,
X! . ,I-f'-'xxx X K- ., , l
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f V Y I, g i
If ,V -
Y' IUCKER SHEAN
'll Fl V f bl
Diamonds, Watches, Fine Jewelry, Clocks, Sterling Silver, Cut Glass, Expert it A"'l Til
Watch, Clock and Jewelry Repairing and Manufacturing. Manufacturers of Fra- fliflj
ternity and Sorority Pins. Designs and estimates furnished.
Wie, OPTICIANS ,W
x, far, YI
'QQ Eyes examined by graduate Opticians. In our Optical Department you may select A57 l
just what you Want in Eye 'Glaslsles or Slpectaclesa Fine Optical Repairing. Broken tafpffff
lil! enses up 1ca me . 'M'
l HH l ' l
. Y A
iXl1 Stationery for the Office, School and Home. Waterman's Fountain Pens, Office lff
Equipment and Supplies. Crane's and Whiting's Fine Stationery. Complete line
I ' of Supplies for all Departments of Schools and Colleges. 774
KN it-,Q :ff l
if TUCKER - SHEA ll
1123 O Street LINCOLN, NEBR.
uw lv, v
If women are slaves to dress, they are gradually freeing themselves. Some are nearly ljll
5 emancipared. lj
1 5 i .4 fr'Fn
I cc - as E Vi
ill I We Sell H0tA1f G AY L 0 R D
ll Tunmn zuNE Y ,AND ill
gli FURNMES GA 0 RD ,lil
. 1- 1,
,pil 1 LAWYERS ls.
t xl 1 l
I xlll AND ' T-1'-' JXKVQVXIXQ
! 1 l 4 4
ll r . 2
Qi A150 do PLUMBING TITLE EXAMINERS
DM BONDED ABSTRACTERS PQ,
! I O l l
1 1 GREEN 81 McREYNOLDS i .1
JJ THE HOT AIR MERCHANTS AT Vg
NX X X'
1" fl 'V
ff University Place Telelpbone M 2314
wld' Over Citizens State Bank XX
Phone M 1845 1909 Warren Ave. p University Place, Nebr. ll '
ll , . - . E W L
It o' f'wQs?ivTex . 'E il Mfrs ff ri
ff fy 3 Qeffffax-Sf IA
5 fit Vfiie
F11 m If
S PERSONAL INTEREST l
I PUT INTO THIS ANNUAL
by the A xl
Ui ' TQ
I QREMEHMG QQRM ANY
ll UNIVERSITY PLACE, LINCOLN, NEBRASKA
lf I l A
X N Helped to make this book a credit N4
to the Staff and the University
The same Experience, Equipment and Personal Interest
' available for all your Printing Needs
"" 'ix gn H., ,, ,, , , AW., W,-M, ,
Lfgxx Y.,, ff--sm ff fdfjc' W- '
Qj3Ql1XiL?fCi5l -, M114 5:11351 HOZRL J
' fl my
PHOTDS we PRIZE
VA I L S T U D 1 0
gf Ph t g ph
yy 1926FC y f
Cl 1' Butler Bldg
UNI. PLACE W
Vntvjf ,qcil-j:---W... 41l1?Xf-.fgzbf SC? ,XX X W
xx AY!! ' A 'rl
3 5 21 j U if VN N
W Y -
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I X i X X XKYi,,gwm,4V,!,,, f--bg' -- Jw -fi "sf, 1' if it l
X X I' I, A X
ll , , A
QM! "Builders gf Thrift" '
A fb 2 s
L f 'S A ill
Q , ff ff l S
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KX' xl 5 Jil l
K XV' xx 2' fy i
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X Q 3 1 N Q
l X "'
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lx ,W lx If
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l I Hill
li W iff
Nfl i 5 il luv
fgli Off I o College
' 1 i i l '
MOTHER and FATHER have sacrificed helping to direct your future. Are 1- l L
KN-V' you guaranteeing their Security in their declining years? ff
- N5 .K f ,
x X , A
yfilfi I would appreciate an opportunity to explain the possibilities of protection
1 l X l for your loved ones, and also its uses for yourself in future years. l
G. REYMAN DioUoLAss, oem Agt. ll if
' Lincoln, Nebr., 404 Richards Block A
NORTHWESTERN NATIONAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Hit
Minneapolis, Minn. RN l
ff , ,
L Y K
4 I i
n Reef fix ixf' 'ii f'i'gS'x it
f i H if f it-'A aww i AH-vi i Y Milf -3
no ,gf eff so
I Fvif-5SiHJ'Z52i"f-F ,fgffS?ffVK' l',4Q-+01 ll
I YOU Dean lVlcProud was putting in a concrete
,ff X Will look. QIGSSY walk in his back yard, doing the work him- fl
lxlxxfll HAIR CUEfll:ter recewmg T-IAIR BOB sel-f.hbBefo1Ekt1he material hadhset solliielof ithi 1
Ui- SHAVE NECK CLIP iieig h olr C-l rein -ran -overfthelwfl IES N
engt , eavmgt e imprints o t eir eett ereln. Y
-1?-N SI-IOEOEHINE The Dean was irritated and got rid of quite a 0
, at the few words in a short time regarding it. A l
V ' friend just passing, said " Why, Dean, we
l,Kx thought you liked children."'
R RQ C, I, THOMAS, Pl-gp, "Yes," the Dean snorted, ul do in the
X 1834 warren Avenue abstract- but not in the concrete."
i 1 QD ff
X, XX I
O. J. FEE iq' f
U5 :ass N. nut . N
,N LAUNDRY 61 CLEANING f s, N
fl -, ' .
Some one found Coach Durham's grip full of Pullman towels on the return from one X
Ol, of the trips to the Dakotas. It has never been decided who put them there.
Harold Helton says that although John Graff claims a relationship to General Pershing,
he shouldn't be stuck up because that won't even make John a corporal.
Life Insurance Selling
Join the Selling staif of
The Security Mutual Life Insurance Company
OAK E. DAVIS, General Agent
NQMQWFQSQN NfL,ia2w,eQa..N 6
' Q2efriQ4gffff1iffL?ef?2fNi2r i3TQg??sl?LQfgesigfilifi V
a K, 9
X2 Your Uwn Mother
ill. The Best cook of All
K WILL PLACE HER STAMP OF lr LL LL
APPROVAL ON oUR Foons
CENTRAL CAFE r
1325 P ST. 4
. X 0 ,,,.
RQ Food Prepared as You Like It
, i f 11
Stit Wilson defined a nuisance as Ha saxapbone played early in the morning, tben
,YIXN probably you aren't affected with that here." ff ,f
Xl l Dean Alabaster, in chapel: "Remember your exits, Professor Barringer is goi g to l-. I
QV ta e+ it
ljll Dr. Croft is no different from the rest of the students. In cbapel be said: "How well
lx X I remember my first fall in College." X l'
, f , A Prof. Wells defines evolution as process of detailing. ' -.
Q The Hale Studio
is KODAK FINISHING ol
i if and is it
l Mail Us Your Films
1308 o sr. P L1NcoLN, NEBR.
it if B Q F S SWS Bw" AAN WWMSWWM S S
S ' h B h E H W ll X
,H y mit rot ers . . e s
THE LUMBER SMITHS Successor to S
gg H. A. BOGLE
gfw The Best Place to Buy E
My Um ?1' 03 UPfT0-DATE MERCHANDISE E
Building Material LADIES, SHOES
l as and SILK HOSE if
lilx l 0 i E
Palms MEN'S COMPLETE LINE
QM of 5ll'1t
x, J lfff'
FQ! M 2336 1425 WARREN FURNISHINGS and SHOES 5' xg
WNXXXX- l X
X lt 1
Prof. Jensen: "Name two natural magnatesf' l X
.N vf' Ralph Deal: "Blonde and Brunette." NVQ!
32 X - - i Xi gli,
X N' f ft
Mary Champ Cwatching pole vaultlz "Just think how much higher he could go if l l
he clicln't have to carry that stick." kk ji!
Ulf n H HQ
Ur. Glen Griffith: "Meet me at the same place tomorrow night." gif?
Catherine Wood: "What time will you be there." fl'
ls ill V X
fly? "Yes," murmurecl Harlan Randall, gazing affectionately into the mirror, "All great
W I men are cleacl-l'm getting sickf, ,N
1472 ' ' - . ig 5 XR!
Gayle Skerritt: "Break, break on thy colcl gray stones, oh sea.
You coulcl break ancl break a thousand years and never be as broke as mef,
iNi?',f'i l V I
fl il li' Q
l 1 ' 1 sl
l l I if l
Coryell Oil Co. by rl-,il A HOME CONCERN pri
law r lr
Ql LEE N at ,ig gmt at H E ,E E H . my Ut
lib fm' fo 2-'f-'off BX - fif' 'E Hf"'t14.f'TNft ri K6
f'tE' Njjm , , L2621
vs is etsr I
l i'TTLQi:::fiYQ:i.iL- Lgiffwa :Lees we AQ A 'B 'liileguf I
A, , C6 ' 97
flwp, 34 Years of Time for Sale
Time is the measure of life. Time is more than money-for Where can you buy I
back a yesterday? Burt the laundry sells you many tomorrows. Time for youth Flew
I- Q and beauty, for living more fully a richer life-that is what this laundry offers. Iwi
WILL YoU BUY? mg
I I, A
THE BEST LAUNDRY fgjlil
TOWNSEND 8: PLAMONDON
F Cleaners and Pressers
2245 0 Street j ' I
Telephone B 1579 I LINCOLN, NEBR1 I 53-I5
T. Diamonds Watches Jewelry llhlf
. X I
'g Xu 9 lX,Tf
Harris--Sartor , e ii f rL
Y Dikens: "You ought to be more careful i Vi
. I I I
Nl, I Peal'lS Jewelry SIIVCI' about your associates. I notice you go around lr kj X
1323 0 Street with a fellow who doesn't own a car."
f" N LINCOLN, NEBR, Hubbard: "Sure, l am trying to sell him,
l - n l 5
3 X mine. lx li LI I
K iry. 4,1 LARGEST ASSORTMENT- arf
l J wi,
will Bracelets Bar Pins Compacts i
il, X I i IV?
l 1 W I
. . . . ltr
, Headquarters for University Soclal AEHIYS
THIS LEADING HOTEL Wg
X u a X if ff
f Offers Every F aC1l1ty for
X l 0 v K 'M iz
, I I i Dinners, Parties, 5 in
. s I ft
X, J, Eating and Sleeping 11: I li
Requirements A I
OPERATED BY EPPLEY HOTELS CO. l 5 il
j ix ffl
Xt "Yes," said Aubrey Carrell, after reporting for the paper, "I always carry my notes 1I,fx,4'
if , in my hat." I ,Ne
J "I see," replied Boswell, "news in a nut shellf, ,
NN ff Kellough fwriting homejz "How do you spell financially?" XV,
1' Dickson: "F-I-N-A-N-C-I-A-L-I.,-Y, and there are two R's in embarrassed." 3
Q1 hh . A L L Q L hi
VF i,f'7f'lfN f'fFf'EQ'4i.f'i ,f"lT'Q fNL'li link- V ll' 'l liTl!iZf' ",, thx l
W pvex'-hf:f,fff'i1Z-ff'Lsf"N f" w-A140
218 No. 11 LINCOLN
Rent a NEW Car -
Drive It YOURSELF
BUICK, VELIE and HERTZ SEDANS
FORDS 0F EVERY TYPE
Capital Auto Livery Co.
BERT A. ANDERSON
Remember the Advertiser
B 2696 N. W. Cor. 11th 8z Q
,U . .
'lg First National
X o ss o
W University Place - Nebr.
C Bobby was in the store with his older
g cly by th l k.
"What must you say, Bobby?"
"Charge it," he replied.
sister, who was attending college, when he
X Future Memories
f rf EASTMAN KODAK and
X Y I FILMS
fl MAYO DRUG CO. WASHINGSZFSDAIES
1800 Warren Ave. M 1020
X I " THE DRUG STORE ON THE CORNER ', SCHQQL SUPPLIES
E -Alf, ,1 ,U R.-X , ,
'xvfliilli ,, X ,YY ,M SWELL E K, - .,.e,Ae,f,Ae ,
N, f - af - YD f,,,1,-s- YQ Y if-A , I-f,4.,Wf I
f11 Q-Z-+QQ?as'?Qef5 , Weeseeesesiv-EQQERiff
Pasteurized Milk and Cream VLI
? Pure, Wholesome, Refreshing E
LET Us DELIVER T0 YoU lxf
FRESH EACH MORNING 0,
Uni. Sanitary Dairy
'fbi Phone M 2497 - 1927 Warren Avenue
llixl Griffith: "I've decided to raise your rent." QA
f I ' Boswell: "lt's darling of you, Glenng I was wondering how I coulcl raise it myselff' fm
QV o 0 0
I Lincoln Public Service Company
D 1401 O Street A K
X YOU CAN ONLY BUY GOOD APPLIANCES HERE S
' YOU MUST BE SATISFIED K4
y GAS APPLIANCES I FA
44 ELECTRIC APPLIANCES '
VISIT OUR SALES ROOM
Lincoln Public I Service Company XY
W Lincoln, Nebraska A
U E E E P E
IA 5 .
- ,.x.. i,t!li1if ..,' xH,i:fllii5-LZWZZE? ,,,V ,:lf4Afi?i?ELi3gi?iE??:j:::'f-XXX TV X, V 7 ,
2-JL! i ,
A N M,
3 V f
x N H
X xx ,
. V f 1
X ' iwyij
YV I X
5 sk' 1 i
Lf A'KK Q ' XXX if
riQ1ff Q wSwfmJNMyufu1wNQ-av Ei
wry X mfg 'M ft-91:2 55,
AAVYEXMK-'VAN YYWQTX :Q xQ""'f E1 I- CJ A, 9,7 E5 A mr H V x
RQEX 1,1 1- -qi
Test the Three Branches of
.A-Q11g,'jj53 3gT?1i-yigiaif he A A g g
KWH- X4gFA-jigiiiiirlilgi I .g"13l:3i5i'ff1i?2frla4Q5s11laee fe an I A - A il E' l
l ll "Rl
A YS.. xx
, g Nz. 1
- .1 ,all fl
lxlf ill l
x 1 ,
ll lx l 1
XX ,I ff
You Are Next
A V M
' 'I CLEANING V
REPAIRING ,fa ,Q l I
ln-llvl l. I
There's Something for You to Gain
, In Doing So I
X ff ,
' if ,
. X , Um. Place Cleaners fig
We are prepared to give High Class G' S' CHILDERSA Prop' '
and Satisfactory Work to both 106 E. 19th St. Phone M 1787
Ladies and Gentlemen rl,f,1
WESLEYAN BARBER Slllll' 'APE
A d rt' a ma wh 've hi traw ,W
C. W. COURTMASH, Pr0D- hat failoyiii All befall Stiltig F0 Clie it. i :ff
105 East 18th st. UNI. PLACE
. O O lll Xxx l
- We Believe ln Wesle an and
Uni Jewelry Store . . Y l
UHIVCPSIEY Place A I
WATCH, JEWELRY and OPTICAL 5 em
REPAIRING . n fm-
WATCHES, DIAMONDS W fl H d I1
and JEWELRY IS a ar ware M K
L. E. WILLISS The Store of W1
107 East 18th St. QUALITY and SERVICE gli
l I X
. l ,Xxx
"What is your son going to be when he gets through college P"
uAn old man, l'm afraid." 4 E 'I E
Snyder: "l-lavn't l seen you somewhere before ?"
Elma Mae Crane: "Yes, l had the chair 'next to yours at the barber's yesterday." 3 A ,
A L gi 1
PHONE B 2775 VA
. . 1 tner iii
J K l-l'l
135 SO. 12 LINCOLN, NEBR. lx
,P fggjzivfjyyf fxxfl il TP, rlrf' rf,ffT1fsQ,,.5jii5Q5,1115, j,71f3fT1ff
IL-sash-fsleel-lE'lTN',5if'5em 'ro' 1 fiml. ljlxxxls I lffolfff lfLiQLvflffffi,-flglfiif Iiggxlgifiij
-'JSF' fr. K V gp
?f' O" "'- - Q W' X' ' 'rr' ff' y
s 1-1 o E s The r it
K Q2 Repairea at a Wesleyan Luncheonette
Reasonable Price OT
Satisfaction Serves You and
Guaranteed Serves You Best '
John Gies 117 E. 18TH 2
198 E. 18th UNI. PLACE, NEBR. Lunches Igg Cream ff
Citizens State Bank
Bank With a Growing Bank
Our interests are those of the
We are helping in every Way
possible to make for a
We are here to Serve. Come
in and try our methods of
E. M. BAIR, President
GEO. KNIGHT, Vice-Pres.
H. G. MEYER, Cashier
LET AUS SOLVE YOUR INSURANCE
Citizens State Bank
CECIL C. GATES, Mgr.
University Place News
Respectfully solicits a share
of your printing
Our Work is Neat. Our Prices
Prompt Service Is Our Motto
C. C. GATES, Ass't Cashier PHONE M 1550 , 105 W- 18TH
Mr. Durfee and Mr. Lindhorst met for the first time in
the lobby of a New York hotel. Lindhorst extended and Luncheons a
his hand, saying to Durfee, "l.indhorst is my name," 0 A
and Durfee in like manner introduced himself and further ' ,
remarked that he was from Pierce, Nebraska. H Lindy "
replied that he had never heard of Pierce but that he
was from Red Cloud, the greatest spot on earth. Then
waxing eloquent, he said, "l have traveled up the Hudson
and been inspired by its marvelous beauty, I have looked
on the mighty Niagara Falls and been overawed by its
mfajelsticcgfandieur, llhave taaversedh the Grand Canyon
o t e oora o an seen t at mig t work of nature,
l have looked upon the Rockies with their imposing size
and rugged features, l have sojourned in Yosemite Valley
and Yellowstone National Park, but nowhere have I seen
anything that would compare with Red Cloud, Nebraska."
Nlr. Durfee, astonished, listened with apparent reverence.
"Lindy" then slated more calmly that there was just X
one draw back. The country around Red Cloud is just
a little dry. Durfee replied that that would be easil
overcome, saying to N Lindy," H if you can suck as hard Corner and Q Sts-
as you can blow we will extend a huge pipe from the
Gulf of Mexico and flood the whole country with no L' 1 N b
d5g,c,,1tyj' ll'lC0 Il 6 l'.
li?-TX 'Tir T V7 . I A i M 'ml fm-rf in i , IL
E Off is is V I cfs is 9f?!Q6225lV
rrbtg. UmXL4X!G i.uAl-lk, i Ili. A AQ - -as fs
Wk' Y VA,n, Y 1 ,U 1 ,,f,D.-.,-- -,J -W I -V - f ------'---!-f- --
H V 1 E, ve, grew D - f, ,fi
KJ D ,S+ inm?s54lf-11i5,?i: g'fQ,fifiQi2?S ii11,1i4 is
J was er Tape L' XXV
1 ,B Ee? ,272 If xxlx
lg? 612177 'Ars-ax,-in sg lr
VU ' X In
0 The Can Hardl Walt U
Say what you will-half the battles of life are won, half 1
the college' tests are passed and half the big games are brought
X to a glorious Victory through the faith and interest of the peo- fi
1 tx X' ple at home -your Mother and Dad.
XXQ " I have been very busy " is a favorite excuse for delay in X
'X Writing them a letter-but there isn't a man or girl in col- f
lege Who is too busy to telephone home once a Week.
Make telephoning home a habit. Make a date with Mother
and Dad for a certain day at a certain hour every Week of your
RQ ' college life. It is a habit you will never regret.
RES LINCOLN TELEPHONE 8: TELEGRAPH CO. X
1 X Long Distance Will Keep You Within the Family Circle
' Marlowe Anderson says the Sahara is so dry that there are whole herds of dried V
L beef and the cows give evaporated milk.
We would suggest that one satisfaction derived from being behind in study is that one f
OT may pursue it. 0
Taught in Science: The attention of a student varies inversely as the square of l
D the distance from the professor's desk.
L W I R I C K' S l
4 Excluslve Luggage Shop 32.51"
X THE HOME OF
Hand Bags and Purses THE PORTRAIT
of today becomes a
treasure of tomorrow
of leather are useful,
lasting and attractive.
C4 C. A. WIRICK Co ol D012 Studio
X 217 so. 13th st. LINCOLN 'PHONE B 1988 1125 o st.
gilzrseffsesmaii NAM ' I269
A L - 'd C1 Sh M 'fi
Dr. Guy L. Spencer Op S' e oe eans M
1 in MQ . - X I .
M Dentist I Aclung F eel: ,UU
Why don't you have fm
5 if lil 71- ill F
C. KANZLER wg
,, B 2643 Put the comfort In lt?
. -,f Phone 714 Sec. Mut. Bldg. ff! Q
M 2028 1905 Warren Ave. UNI. PLACE
g f A
lllzzi " ' l
I g STRENGTH 1 SAFETY -- SERVICE lj
wlifiw AND EVERY DEPENDABLE CONVENIENCE 5
fi' I At
In fl.. I, t
. K , .
W The First National Bank Ep
Y Of LINCOLN, NEBRASKA ,I
I , 1 'I
A . f
. ' I 1
fykti Over Fifty-flve Years of Banking YQ,
I l ' Assets of 'Over S10,000,000.00
I I '
Inj ,U . U'
"Doctor," said Helen McCleery, "l want you to prescribe form. Z."
i "There is nothing the matter, madamf' said the doctor after feeling her pulseg "you i 'lift
1 only need rest." ' 1
mf . 5 "Now, doctor, just look at my tongue," she persisted. "just look at it. Now what lll
ml does that need?" ' E
grin it I "I think that needsz rest, too," said the doctor. I 2 lk
I, m e-- A 'iw
illliii All men are born free and equal, hut some get married.
ff 'I llkk
tf . 5' R 2 Xl
W THE PLACE WHERE You Will Find
if fy.. ' 5-ff
EVERYBODY EATS , iyff.,
5 5 in I Take home some RlClllll0ND S CANDIES I I
I I9 N 1 in '
'X , , 1
.. X A
Cn Sale usually at Y
,JI FAMOUS ACME CHILI In
J f A ig
5 I those dealers you I
In count On to Select lj
the Highest Quality i
i ,fi E Corner 14th and 0 Sts. of everything they ii li
I OPEN DAY AND NIGHT - Sell'
Hifffgg ..,,,k VR ff? !,,,,ETQy,f'T-AL-'?jE'ifffisyf" 'Ex I ll
.Ly .iii ISM?
'iiljililiilb W 51 9-l A f S
ii KF-fgxf-f:J1z4ii,-3-531-rf22Sff'fYfi1f " - i I
V E - I
ai N CARRELL'S ,, I rj
1-in SAMPLE SHOE J
'o ,f' """ V'
ffgi STORE Q
lil? 5 For 11 ' i
W x ii
5 11153 jfwffff ff V1
1034 O Street UpStai1'S 1241 N uNcoz.M NEBR. if
N A f
N I 5.
I i KV. g
13151 ff ,, iii:
Hell! WHERE COYOTE SPIRIT PREVAILS
11 f MQW
lr 'V 1 i ii I
mf 1 '
li. if 9 'V lv
KH A ,V ,lx
fi lx ,lf fix
W ook El 6:
- " 1 1 . H 1 .
" Y0u'll Like the Cooks " Yi 1,1
. 1 y
' A . r UF'
1, 19th and Warren Um. Place, Nebr. Ti
' 1 if W
f 1 S rr irq
X il , iiyrx
I 1 I There are many cletours on the road to easy street. i
for -- 1
On the level-most all autoes are good.
.X jf- h - -T ,KMXUQ
Ward: "He strikes me as a promising young man.' 5 ,Aix-A,
S Mayo: "Yes, more promising than paying." gf'
1 1 Z if
'f U ' Pl G SACK LUMBER W
wi nl ace arage ,LA
Taxi Service AND COAL co. gig
'W MILTON GATES . V
,K Service First yr
1810-1816 Warren Ave. 0 ri ix
' , - 'x
lg! Pm, M 2303 . Quality Always or M
1 N, If . W X
5' Shlrage Taxi 1519 Warren Ave. Phone M 2305 1 f
iii VJGTXS NU S si 1 U zz 1227
,.,.l!i-T XXV' LB. 1 E! on fr Llul j 25" A 7 ,I
U 'XX ' ' X J-jg
i lf Tl
, 5 X
CASTLE, ROPER Kr MATTHEWS
C. H. Roper Jack Matthews
It never helps a man's appearance to have his breach of promise suit pressed.
The man who is wrapped up in himself usually makes a very small package.
For EVERY Occasion A
l... M. Thomas 8: Son ,
University Place, Nebr. I '- , I f f I ' 4
WE OFFER You
MAZDA LAMPS Are Unexcelled
ENAMELWARE soME or OUR FAMOUS BARS
SPiiiiJi1Iigc.1iRcs9ii,IgiaDWARE Lincoln Big Fellow
W . Malted Milk Pineapple Flip
Of Dependable Quality Milk Nut Ruiiian
Candy Kid F0otBal1
Phone M 2363 Gillen and Boney
PRUMPT SERVICE Good Candy Makers Lincoln
A diamond purchased on our
Is nothing less than a savings ac-
count for you. Sizeable diamonds
in the fine qurality that is so de-
sireable at 355000, SB75.00, 3100.00
Boyd Jewelry Co.
CLUB PLAN JEWELERS
AV , rg. ,4-,YN if ,fi ,,7,,,f1.,--Auf LD X....v ,Lx A. ,LL-.M s,- ,-, Zn
' K 'sf i " , ,-vjiiggjiii ilii A W- V. . fl 7ii.1T7fTv
KVJQf"ix lily- V,f' 1",QfifelKQvif,gi-QQQRQX is L ,, ,,g'pfg--L.:QpR j
li The 57
X o 0
sq Nebraska Wesleyan University pf
X UNIVERSITY PLACE, NEBR. lllul T
V nfl l
Q THREE MAJOR DEPARTMENTS
Q College of Liberal Arts lg
X i Teachers College . School of Fine Arts ly
U A standard education under conditions xi A,
UV favorable for the best development fig'
,l of young life. A l
An effort to put trained powers at
the service of a Christian X
l , motive. lk
y FALL TERM OPENS SEPTEMBER 13, 1926
E l. B. SCHRECKENGAST
X fi , , Chancellor N
ll bfi Xl lf
JU u L L , ,13, ,S not
W lf' IN! ,
,g A f,, Y
5 14 .1
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M!! 3 DWF
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V ' 143
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E274 l ,Nw
1 i i br- it
Fax 2: ' Q
WWA' ,J rms. XXX, ' ,
UAA D M
, L' A 7 W
villa , H
. M21 ,
v H. EEE
pig, c-E.e ,,.,-Elem E p -L.,a law-it E E. E A , of-We. ee l
l K rjfxijjggjijfg.-fjjg,'gj1j'ff1ifEQ.QiQfI.",A?SS:W'T'fLi.i ,. it -ills ,,.. E -1 .' Q .. E A ., ' Ei, , i
F kl' 1 C
, 'I ' Q ran ln CC PC3111 I R
ly iftfi .N , yy'
Ju 1cEs SHERBERTS PUNCHES
t INDIVIDUAL FORMS FOR PARTIES .. ! il
V X ,TQ fy I
F ranklln Ice Cream Co. wig?
it LINCOLN, NEBR. ,jvc gy
t KODAKS FRAMING GIFTS i I
Acomplete line of kodaks We frame pictures and A large and completely l
3 llxlf Q and cameras with the carry a large line of selected assortment of '
A-QH3 supplies for them. frames and mouldings. gift novelties and I i f
inviting cards. . i
jityxxgxx It I
X. I r Y If
W EASTMAN KODAK STORES INC. 1
Formerly . A J'
f , .
fm I..1ncoln!Photo Supply Co. xl 4 3
li 5 f 1217 o STREET lx ll 11
XM TQ I A
l if ,
I E 1 ' l 'l . .
Wil 8: DYERS
'J . I -,.X xx-Aw
The Home of Quality and Service
x E in
231 ONE-DAY SERVICE n.t v
X V1 R M E
I 1' 2 F' I U
'l li ' . , fx ls
3 We call for and deliver to All Parts of the City Eg fl
ff? E Our Parcel Post Service is Unexcelled if
4 . ? - T
if Q 1 Parcel Post and Insurance Paid One Way gg
ll l :Q
lvl' 'A Laundry Goes in Every Day lk
ff fl it
I UNIVERSITY PLACE, NEBR. ily,
xx U NES. LJ,.
- Xie Clffif Qliiifiiicif 1 i"' lilxiif-iii' E"-ffl lliillz
,E .2 P. 1, ,- I
I ' ' or sfw-I fjf-"r'i11ggffiiifzf 1 XA,, fofr41foX feif7 ,J 1
5 jfXLTjsn-iiffiiiil fir N-XX.. L I 1
R Q P
THE HAUCK STUDIO In
HAUCK so SKQGLUND, Pholoogrolohoro
TON Phone B 2991 1216 o stroof Of
QI, LINCOLN, NEBRASKA 1
1 I I I
QI 7 a 7 fi
S15 Watson s Market utler s Grocery f,
I SERVICE QUALITY
N COMPLETE LINE OF VALUE
MEATS Save part of every dollar '
for yourself Z
UQ! 19th and Warren Ave. Phone M 2338 19th and Warren Pho-ne M 2338 y
g' Publisher: "But what makes you think th t y can write p p I g ?"
I Bob Palme: "Oh, you don't know h t 'Ily 'd I hav
I-F Prof. Barringer: "Where was the Decl t1on of Independence s1gnccI. XJ,-
UIIT Cress: "At the bottom, wasn't it?" A U
1 DODGE SALES and SERVICE
5 SERVICE GARAGE Ei
' Accesories Storage I
I Livery Repairing
s. K. TITTERINGTON, Prop. I
Phone M 2307 1924 Warren Ave.
Phone L-5750 Expert Repairing I4
7 BELOTE cYcLE co.
ip 1The Bicycle Menj
XI Pierce, Triumph and
y V I Other Makes
K 122 No. 14th sm. LINCOLN, NEBR.
M1 I 1
Y s 41 -1431--PAL
I 'CEC E ' ,, i7 ' VX-Q-he , e 4 EX wjliggi,
I ' fig .i, Y 3Qi1QfE1if
K If You Wish Uni.
if DEPENDABLE PAINTS 44 Few equal but none
em and excel us "
jx GLITTERING, MACHINE- , A in , .
M ADE GLASS Quantlty Quality Service
If 109 E. 18th UNI. PLACE, NEBR.
M The Western Glass GROCERIES
gigs 8l Pallll C0mp3.lly FRUITS
N SERVICE STORE 1507 0 ST. MEATS
X i WAREHOUSE 8TH 8z R STS. Phone M 2318 Free Delivery
lf il l Prof. Jensen: "What is a universal time saver?
l, Winshi : "Love at first si ht."
Aix J p L
QF "Hello, old topll New Car?"
"No, olcl Car, new top!"
x f f
fb X STUDENTS, When traveling betwen Bethany and Uni.
A I Place, State Agricultural College and
, I Lincoln Should not forget the
OMAHA, LINCOLN AND BEATRICE
RAILWAY COMPANY '
fx ff THE INTERURBANH
lf, furnishes the most direct, quickest and best
K , service and at much less cost.
,, A -- c ,n I I A ,A ounc A
5211 Nfmzf I I I
fg r!,'1 V
11 I I
P' 2 l
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5 Q1 1
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1 3 1
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'rg f ifgilfi.. dm iii-g g,f f 5Q ' Lg if K--OL
N' fllflf' ,TT1 ff xr. - r- - P- ' f----w A-M f-1
X , lx, 1 vrwf x -af Q33
S F LfX5' !l X ' if . ,,,,,fi,.
. I I
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V f K
K Q3 5' W
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ff Uxilfkivl WJ
! V A Q' tit ,wif 77 M!4,lA,, X FQ, wi' 5 Li X X X 7- .
l I l
THE HOME OF ODORLESS CLEANING
.' 'fx' X I
fl ONE-DAY SERVICE, IF WANTED
l'Xl5'hi Ladies' Plain Dresses Cleaned ,.....,..,., 31.50 Men's Trousers Cleaned ......,.............,... .50
X G Ladiesj Suits Cleaned --"------------4----------- 1-50 UP Men's Overvcoats Cleaned ................,,..,, 1.50 up
pq 323123, ggi? Ciggiggd """"""""""""" Men's Hats Cleaned and Blocked ......,. .75
lfjl Mens 2-PieCe Sm ciggglgajiiiiiiiiiijiiij 1125 Mens Suits and Ovefcoats Pressed .... .50
mtl! Men's 3-Piece Suits Cleaned ..,............. 1.50 Caps ...... ....................... .......,.........,............ . 2 5
RETURN POSTAGE PAID ON MAIL ORDERS j
ml A ,
3539 Apex Cleaners 8: Dyers, Inc. f
P. M. Plamonclon, Pres. M. Clark King, Mgr.
ll 123 S0. 23rd St. Phone B 3331
Tix I I X
Q X. 0
qv Thls - Summer! f
l sul Make your vacation this year a profitable one
M Sell - Fuller - Brushes if i
l 1 Thousands of Men and Women are signing up with Fuller ' lg X
this summer. Earnings are exceptionally good. See X01
no HIE WARREN
W 319 E. zo For Phone M 1232
N . TERRITORY and DETAILS
Vx ll -
When you always tell the truth you don't have to remember what you said.
J, ,Vx l l-
,jjll Theres a lot of rot about the socalled Hshrinkinw dollar. A dollar will pay a dollar
V4 I debt just as it always did.
" 1-P7 x
f Sli fl fx
' I.: ,, DfPflVD14BLf SERVICE
XX I I . . l
0 ll 0 V
A .5 0 0 XX
FOR C lalt C
f ,,R,m,,s apn ngravmq o.
X I 1 Q - v ,
aff 0 u F19 so. len' ST. f
fi LINCOLN. NEB. '
ly B-4178 V
fe x. Ia- E, ...I ,yo Aw, Wu, -A , E
lftfll I Jff -K! 5lff'1"'VKf 'X I fe I an 1 D- I e i
IQ 1 r rr WsflarsbsgrQ'3aQ3l Uxkllmxml llsllmlLQfC5f5 52803
,ff fi..f7?f'E 're
- ggi- ' sg xii" If-Q' eeep fi 5, ,gg I .4 ff Pl1?Zjf.Tf
I fo-.-Jf1 f'f W-'Qwi7'x iAi:ffiEjQiliQl,,gE j
A glimpse into Townsend Studio windows will
l I demonstrate to you the superiority HW if
A of their photography.
I W , if
PH swam 226 south llth street Op
5 "Preserve the Present foo' the Future " '
f is Home Bakery Hart Plumbing Co. 'O
A. E.. Haith 8z Son
. Hot Water and Steam Y
' X l " Bakers of Good Thmgs to Eat " .
1727 Warren Avenue REPAIR WORK PROMPTLY X
fe' NX UNIVERSITY PLACE, NEBR. ATTENDED TO I
V Specializing '
LINCOLN PAPER COMPANY I I
I WM. HYTE, Mgr.
14th and P Strets
Western Bond-An ideal business bond. Q
Washington Business Stationery.
' Lady Washington Wedding Stationery. X
Dilcol Fine Book Papers-CThe Coyote is printed largely 5
A on Dilcol, old Ivoryp
Victory Food Containers-Everything sanitary. I.
SEVENTEEN YEARS '
I Harrington Merc. Co.
of servige so t
Wesleyan tu en s ,, Th H Z-t
LADIES d GENTS TAILORING 9 omg of Qffa P if
Cleaiiiing, Pressing and Merchandise
Alt tin ,
era g Dry Goods, Groceries,
6 R. c. HUBERT Mem
f UNIVERSITY PLACE VISIT oUR PREMIUM X
X 2020 R Street Phone M 3059 I DEPARTMENT
1-H1 . . , X . I efrl . :I FN e E L
THREE WORDS TO THE WISE
n f ,la 1
l " Agnew's Portraits Please "
Vi ' Photographers for
if The 1925 Coyote J
We 4 2 St :I '
lflgflyi gll8lU S ll lOS 7
1319 0 sr. LINCOLN ii?
ig ,V I
w 13 ' g 1
l All men have their peculiarities, but single ones are allowed to forget about them
lx ,J now and then. 'tty
. -- 1
I Absent minded professor meeting his son: "Good morningg how is your father?"
29,241 THIS BOOK lS bound ln a O
I ll 1
pf BECKTOLD COVER
jim , The Modern Cover for all types of books i
4 if lt ' l
if ll ALTHOUGH of comparatively Becktold Cover presents an almost
'HH recent origin, the Becktold unlimited range of colors and color- " l
Eg Cover has achieved Widespread combinations, it is unfailingly and l
W use. The exceptionalb manner ig lastinglybrich in? textcure, and it can 5 A
I ll which it combines eauty an aways e em osse in a design
f 'lr' adaptability with permanence and appropriate to the particular book. XX!"
X y economy have marked it gs lthe We shall be glad to supply sample ,l X X
l l P 5 ideal binding not only for ol ege covers and to make suggestions re- l ,N y l
J Q I Annuals but for all printed Works garding the use of Becktold Cover l p l
fi on which a durable agddattractive on any sort of volume. '
,Mtg cover is nee e .
P-pyfn' Printing and Book Manufacturing Co. ,
by Jxfanufaclurers of high-grade covers for College Annuals by I
l L 1 ST' LQUIS Serving the trade since MISSOURI
N A X 1872, as book bvfgacders amd
'p -' I' IIS 00'U6'I'-'Vila GTS
rind"!Z1'75ff?Slgi7iF SX 'Q il To f7 Hr V42 rar i
El Jfmfewl 1lJuLs?fCbf5 O? la
0-EHW--- ff' , . ,, I , ,
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DM sa 4 ,ffm was I I fi
r4Q:4w,xl4w.fQz11Lw+:swfz,fgQffgffi5Ioeo x It ,ggg, l ffgfw aiiu
II-I, THE TIE THAT BINDS
Graduation should not mean a severance of fra-
I ternity ties any more than it does of those that
I bind to the Alma Mater. A beautifully made
badge will do much to preserve the bond.
Or "A Book for Modern Greeks" sent anywhere any-
' time on request.
I I I
II '," ,IA
II ' I1
I I 1
I I I I
I li X.
I I I I
I I I -I
QI BURR PATTERSON 8. co. ,gan
' Oflicial Jewelers to Nebraska Wesleyan I I I
X DETROIT MICHIGAN Xxvj
I I M I ,sr dime
' I I TI U IIT E2B3l
Highest quality engravings and personalized service
Hammersmith-Ktmrtmeyer Co. XS
, 1 Engravers of High Grade Annuals I TO
1 1 Milwaukee, Wisconsin sp
EQ g ii r U?
fr- Q. C7
---Y N --- --W ---y f133f7etff22g'-'-s+r4i" 1---our . o 2 , f .of ,f1111,2,, ,,,
oi y-X mf' - -1- 2f' 'qg it' Iirssgi i,r-,4-. A 1 1 K f ' mL- 2 KLQY,
'A A ll
W l 1
COYOTE INDEX -fi'
A. Expresjon ghaouates ......... ,, 125 lll
A. B. A. Independent Oil 8: Gasoline Co. 254 Xpression' unior """""" " 412 W' f
Advertisers In-troduction ............,,.,,,..,,,,,.., 245 Expression' Semor """"' 126
Acme Chili Parlor ...........,......i..................... 270 F Ol-'
Agassiz .................,,..,................,.,,........ . 145 Fi It - .
Agnew Studios ---,-,--Q--- ------------------------------ 2 82 Filifg 38233 l
Alpha Beta Gam-me lphysies Clwbl -------- 150 First National Bank, Univers-iEy'i5i5.EE"" 264
Alpha 'Delta Omega Sorority ..........,......... 176-77 Flomlhg Chas W ' 'A" 25o l
Alpha Epsilon Sorority ...,....,,,,,,..,...,.. ,.,..,. 1 78-79 Flomlhg' Fenton """"""'""""""""""' ""' 2 48 fill
Alpha Kappa Delta Sorority ......,............. 180-81 Football, Varsity """i"' ' """""""""""""" 210-18 liz
Alumni 'Representative Wesleyanites .,.. 30-36 Fi h ll' """"""' ' """"' , 9 'f'
A Cl KL D 280 00t al , Freshmen ........,. ,,,,, 2 23-,4
PQX eenefs' .1 Yefs ---------------------'------ Franklin Ice Cream Co ......... ,,,,,,,, 2 75 ,f
Archery Team, Gfnls .........,......,..,.............. 234 Freshman Class .------'-',..'.--.--.---- mm---lol-16
Freshman- Class Oflicers ......... 100 "
B Freshman Commission 158
Band ........................,...,,.,..,..,.......,,....,.......... 140 F """""
Barnett'si studio .............,,,,,..........,....,....,.,.,, 271 Huey Brush C0 """"""""' " 280
Basketball, Varsity ....................,.......,......... 220-22 G
Basketball Tournament, High School ...... 229 G , M - -
Becktold' Cover Company -....--.....-.---...-------- 282 Ggligageclil ii """"'1842gg
Belote Cycle Company ..........,.,................... 276 .Gay,lo1.d 85 Gaylord.. """ """ 2 55
Beta Kappa Fraternity ,....,... ........ 1 94-95 G . """' i "ff
eography Club ,,........ 147
Boyd Jewelry Co ..,....,.......i.... ..., 2 72 Glos John '..--.. 268 lf!
Burr Patterson 8: Co ....... . 283 Gllloh Cahill, Co' 272 l l l
Buder Dr.CL L ............ . 251 ' ' 5 """ """"' I M
5 1 Glee Club. Girls ,...... .,.,,,,,, 1 38-39 l if
Butlers Cleaners ...........,.. . 275 Gloo Club M,ohyS,u 136-37 V
Butleris Grocery ----'------------' ' 276 Gossman, ,John ...... 251 fi
Grand Hotel .......,.,.,.,,,,,,,, 268 '
C Green XL McReynolds 255
Campus Views ...............,...... .... 9 -24 'A "i" ' '
Capital Auto Livery ...,.............. . H X
Capital Engraving Co .................. . H l S ,- 7 jf
caffeifs Sample 'Shoe Store ---.----- - 271 H312mef5IiiEnLn.a5n45aga5"'ee51ii11i ,, iii lfigl
gaSl1e,1R51zler ef Matthews ---------- - Harrington Mercantile C0 ,,,,.,,,. 281 illll
GH Ta a e ---------------'------------'-----"" ' ' Harris-S'artor Jewelry Co ..,,.,.,. ,, 263 ll l
Central States Insurance Co .......,.. . 250 Hart Plumbing Co 281 f
Chancellor Schreckengast ............ . 233 Houck Studio ' ""' """"""" 2 76 lol
Cheer Leaders -------------------'-""-"" ' High 'School 229 fl
Chemistry Club ..........,....-.-,, - 146 H'lt K. " '
citizens Stare Bank A------ - - ggi niniiiaai' nnagniiiijjii... 25322 ll
3135113 Pfmtmg' CQ ---------""" " 253 Hockey Team, 1Gir1's ....,., 234 lil
ollege Book Stole ................- -------- H ome Bakery llhlhlllhhhllll 281 l
Conservatory Graduates ..,.... ........ 122-24 llotol lhhoolh llih Dunn ' H 263 lk
Coekis Cafe -----------------------""' "" 2 71 House Mothers ....... 208 1-O"
Coryell O11 C0 ---------,--------- - 262 Hubert, R, C llnnlll U 281 Lf
Coyote Cadet Corps ....... . 230 4 j J
Coyote Staff ..............., - 173 J f'
Crete Mills .............. - 247 Junior Class ........................ .,,.,, 7 5-84
Crook, Dr. R ........ ...... - 248 Junior Class Ofiicers ........ ., 7'4 "Xl 1
Cub 'Sellers ........ .....,........ - 246 K l 1 l
E D Kanzler, .IC .......... 1 ............. ,,,,,, 2 70 Q
Davis, Oak E ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.',,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 2 60 Kappa Sigma P1 -------.--------------- .-.-,.... 2 00-01 ffl
Debate Teams, Girls' Varsity ....... ........ 1 3-0-31 Kenny, B- 'G --------'-------------------------' -'---- 2 49 XX
Debate Teams, Men's Varsity ....... ........ 1 28-29 Kindergarten ---------------------------------- -- 148
Debate Teamsg Classes llllllllllllllvll ulllllll 1 32-33 Knights of the Koyote Klan .......... .. 230'
Delta Omega Phi Fraternity ....... ........ 1 96-97 Kestke Drug C0 ---'----------------------- -- 254 l
Delta Phi Sorority ...................... ........ 1 82-83 L V l
Dental Ofliilcesi Lincoln """"" ""' 2 54 Lee Lincoln Memorial .......... ., 120 in
13016 Vslludlglrll "-"""-"""" ' Lincoln Paper Co ....................,......... ,.... . .. 281 H
rame lc u """"""""""' ' Lincoln Public Service Co ........,....,.....,.,,,,,, 265 I
E Lincoln Telephone and Telegraph Co. ...... 2169 l
Eastman Kodak Co .,.......... . 275 M li 1 I
gvanstt Lgunliryol ...,........ ..... 1 98233 llngacDonald Studio .....,,,,,, . , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 264 I
vere ra erm y .....,....... .................. - anual Training ...l..... 149 l I
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Mathers, Dr ................ N . 248 Snap Shot Views .................... 235-42
Mayo Da-ug Co ................. . 264 S'ophomore Class ....................... 86-98
Meek Lumber Co .,.............. . 250 Sophomore Class Officers ....... 85
Spencer Dr. Guy L ..........,.... 270
N State Display Co ................ 248
- Stryker Floral Co ....... 248
Nebraska State Bank ....................... . 251 d I t
Nebraska Wesleyan University ......A, . 273 Stu ent Volun eers "" 159
Noitaicossa Stnatsissa R, Y ....................... 144 T
North 'Side Barber Shop ............,....,.......l.. 260
Northwestern Nation-al Life Insurance Co. 259 225132 S "" A""""""A"' """" ' '
O Teacherfs College High School ....... .. 118
, , Tennis, Men's ....,............................... .. 227
O1ymP1cS,P1ct'-Hes -----4-------- 5 --'---'-'- 3 -----------A-' 119 Tennis, Women's ........................... .. 233
Omaha, Lincoln and Beatrice Railway Co. 277 Thelobaldrs, Variety Store ------- 249
Ofatofy ---------4-4----------4--------------4------------------ 134 Theta Alpha Phi .....,.............. . ....... 163
Orchestra -----'---s----------------- J ------4------------------- 140 Theta Phi sigma .,........ ......... 2 oe-ov
Order of the Golden Chain.. ..,..... 186-87 The Best Laundry -'A--'.- 263
Ord-erof the Golden Keyi ..... ..,..... 2 02-03 Thomas SL Son ..------------ 272
Orophlha ---'-'---'-4----4-----'------ --4----- 1 88789 Tobacco Statistics ........ .. 174
Oxfofd Club ---------4--------------- ----' 6 0 Townsend Studio .......... 281
Track ........................ .. 226
P Tucker-Shean ....... ....... . . 255
Pan-Athletic Banquet ............ . 229
Pester Investment 'Co ........... ..... 2 54 U
Ph'i Kappa Phi ............................... ........ 1 62 -
Phi Kappa Taa Faaaaaaaw- -aa-aaaa 204-va EEE: 51322 1?aiZEZZ,3'T???f?3iiii"' " 323
Physical Education, Men ...... ..... 2 28 Uni' Place Cafe "" " 277
Phyaiaal Edaaaaiaa, Woman ----.-- - 232 Uni. Sanitary ngiQ93i11132111"" ii 265
lg 3221533 Dngig ""'-"'-"-""""- ' Uni. Place Garage ................... .. 271
Psychology Journal Club .......... . 151 Um' Place Jewelry Store '-""' " 267
Purple Arqus ........................... . 168 .V
Purple Dragon ..................... . 169 Vail Studio- --w---'-- H 4--------.. U 257
OF Qufartet, M316 ....................... . z:Wyr Club.-N-'-u.u-----A--lw7r-H M
R W7atson's Market ..........,.. .. 276
1 i Wells, E. H .,........................... .. 262
R?0r0ft Fufnlturq Co ........ . Wesleyan Balgber ---.A---
R10hm?T1d'S ,Candles -a------ a 270 Wesleyan Luncheonette ......... .. 268
Roberts Dairy ..................... . 249 Wesleyan Staff ...,,,..,,,.,.,-,.---.,.-. .,-,,,. 1 72
Western Glass Kz Paint Co ......... ......... 2 77
S Willard Sorority ....................... ......... 1 90-91
1' sack Lumber and Coal Co .,..... .... 2 71 Y,XlZff'SQ5FfXSZff Shop -4-A"-'----" '4"'- E
Senior Class ............................. ........ 5 5-72 , - """"""" I "" - """""' "
Senior Class Dia1,ieS--mmm .-M-B242F43 Womens Athletic Association ......... .. 233
Senior Class Officers ........ ..... 5 4 Y
Service Garage ..........,., .... 2 76 Q
Sigma Alpha Iota .....,... ........ 1 66-67 Young Men's Christian Association ........ 154-55
,Sinac Etyoc ..,...,............ ..., 1 52 Young Women's Christian Association..156-57
S1onecker's Grocery .................................... 277
Sm'ith Brothers .......,.................................... 262 . Z
Snap Shots .....l..,......... ....... 2 52-58-66-74-78-79 Z-eta Phi Sorority ............... ......... 1 92-93
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