University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) - Class of 1927 Page 1 of 188
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Show Hide text for 1927 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1927 volume: “ %e lg2 7 Blue and Cola I COPYRIGHT 1927 OLIVER L. KENFIELD, Editor. RUTH H. LARSON, Business Manager. Designing and Engraving By Burger Engraving Co. Kansas City, Mo. Printing By The Hub Printing Co. Kearney, nebr. Photography By The Anderson Studio Kearney, nebr. r „ - Blue and Gold Volume T»r w THEflSENIOR CLASS A ( ' HtQsEh NEBRASKA STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE KEARNEY, NEBRASKA iAj£ . L- ) f)edicaTion TO THE VIRILE SPIRIT OF KEARNEY, OF ITS PIONEERS WHO MADE POSSIBLE THOSE MONU- MENTAL ACHIEVEMENTS IN TRANSPORTATION MEMORIALIZED IN THIS BOOK, AND OF ITS PEOPLE WHO INSURE A FUTURE REPLETE WITH LIKE ACCOMPLISHMENTS, WE, THE SENIOR CLASS OF KEARNEY COLLEGE, DEDICATE THIS BLUE AND GOLD. H S A ■ 5 ■ .« . ' V • • ADMINISTRATION. According to the beautiful myth, the sacred fire kindled by Vesta perpetually was kept alight by her votaries. Years ago, sacramental fires of professional learning were kindled by those who preceded you. Their path is marked and illuminated by their work. Each glowing deed per- formed in the sacred work of the teacher intensifies and lengthens the line of lights set by those pioneers. Opportunities for teaching service lie all about us. Only the burning gesture is necessary to make these flame into the light that continuously shall lend hope and inspiration to those who follow. Godspeed to the members of the Class of 1927, the beacon of whose work shall make glad the task of instructional service. -£ - and Gold J£ Edith M. Smtthey Registrar l- ' n e 3 eare in present posil on Bessie S. Black Bursar Five years in present po Ruth E. Elliott Dean of Women (Nebraska stair Teachers College.) years in present position. Ralph Noyer Extension i a M (Indiana University, 1910) Ph. l . (University " f [owa, College of Ed ucation, 1922.) Six years in present position. Hans C. Olsen Director of Teacher Training (Nebraska State Teachers College 1920.) A. M (Columbia University, 1922.) Ph. I . I Columbia Universitj , I 926 I Anna V. Jennings Librarian (University of Illinois, 1903.) Twenty-one v ears i n present posil ion. Arnold H. Trotier Assistant Librarian ( Nebraska State Teai I Ilegi 1926 I (Junior Student Illinois Library School.) One year in present position. Dorothy C. Williams Secretary to the President (Nebraska State Teai hers College, 1926 One year in present position. Marion C. Smith Art ( University of Nebraska, Art Department ; lVim Academy of Pine Arts, Student Chi- cago Art Institute ; M inneapolis Handcraft Guild ; New York Art League Landscape School: Pupil of Anshutz, Chase, Hawthorne, Breckenridge, Carlson, and Johonnot. ) Twen- ty one years in present position. Minnie E. Larson Art (Nebraska State Teaehers College. 19 ' J4.) Graduate Student (Chicago University, 1926.) Two years in present position. Carrie E. Ludden Biological Science (Nebraska State Teachers College, 1908.) Eighteen and one-half years in present po- sition. Agnes L. Crisp Biological Science. Laboratory Assistant (Nebraska State Teaehers College, 1923.) Three years in present position. B. H. Patterson Commercial Education student Walton School of Commerce, Chi- cago; American Extension University of Law. Los Angeles. California.) Sixteen years in present position. H. Hale Commercial Education, n years in present position. Ethel Craig Sutton Commercial Education (Nebraska State Teachers College, 1918.) Graduate Student (Columbia University. ) Five years in present position. A. J. Mercer Earth Science (Bethany, West V., 1877.) A. M. (Univer- sity of Nebraska, 1901.) Twenty one years in present position. Lula E. Wirt Education (University " f Nebraska, 1899.) Graduate Student (Columbia University, and Univer- sity of Chicago.) Knur years in present posil ion. F. M. Bullock Education (University of Chicago, L919) A. M. (Uni- versity " f Chicago, 1923 I Two years in present position. Mary Crawford English (University " f Nebraska, 1907) A. M (1 ni versity of Nebraska, 1912.) Twentj one ears in pres ent position. John F. Matthews English (Nebraska State Teachers College, 1922.) Three years in present position, Miriam Eckhardt English (Northwestern University School " f Speech, L925 i Two years in present position. Bessie E. Ferguson English (Kansas State Teachers i ollege, 1922) A. B. | (Kansas University, 1926.) One year in present position. Romayne Webster Home Economics (Colo. State Agricultural College, 1919.) Three years in present position. Louise Enochs Homo Economics (Universitj of Nebraska, 1919.) Two years in present position. %e$lu2 and Gold M . Verne C. Fryklund Industrial Training (Diploma stout Institute. 1916) A. B. (Colo. State Teachers College. 1923.) Graduate Student, Columbia, Missouri, Pour years in present position. Otto C. Olsen Industrial Training (Nebraska State Teachers College, 1919 I Graduate student (University of Wiscon- sin.) Kiglit years in present position. Oliver S. Schade Industrial Training One year in present position. Edith Rundle Latin (University of Missouri. 1912 versily of Missouri, ■ lent aibroad, 19 ' jti. position. ) A. M. (Uni- 1914.) Graduate Stu- Five years in present Alice M. Robinson Latin (Nebraska State Teachers College.) A. (University of California.) One year pros, -nt position M. S. Pate Mathematics (University of Oregon, 1913 (A. M versity of Nebraska, in present position. 1914.) (Uni- Kleven years Emma E. Hanthorn Mathematics (University of Nebraska, 1912) Graduate Student (Columbia University.) Thirteen years in present position. Alma Hosic Modern Language (University of Nebraska, 1896) A. M. (Uni- versity of Nebraska, 1905) Graduate Stu- dent ' (Chicago University. 1914, 1915) Graduate student (Boulder Cniversity, 1921, 1922) Graduate study Abroad. Twenty-one years in present position. Ethel W. Hill Modern Language I fla stings College, 1918) A. M. (Columbia University, L926) Diploma as Teacher of Spanish (Columbia University, L926.) Four j en rs in present position. Fred R. Fulmer Physical Education Certificate, V. M. C. A. Schools in Physical Educal ion ; Student, Simpson College ( Uni- versity of Colorado) Student (Notre I »nie University. ) Six years in present position. Janet Pickens Physical Education (Mills College, 1923 I Four years in present position. H. O. Sutton Physical Science (University of Nebraska, 1896.) Twenty-one yea rs in present position. J. I. Engleman Physical Science (University of Nebraska.) Eleven years in presen I posit ion. R. C. Rogers Public School Music i st;ite Teachers College, Kirksville, Mo., 1924) It- M. (American Conservatory, Chi- cago, 1924) Private Student in Violin with rlerberl Butler, Chicago, (Pupil of Joachim.) ( arl Tlioll St. Louis Symphony, Cello; P. ;. Anton, former solo eel list, St. Louis Sym- phony, Theory ; A. » Anderson, Chicago, (Pupil of d ' Indy) ; Victor Garwood, North western University, Publ ' c School of Music Methods; H. X. Carr (Assistant to T. P. (riddings.) Two years; in present position. Una M. Sawyer Public School Music Graduate of I ' niversity School of Music. Pupil Of 1 . It. Towner and Warren i offin Chicago. One year in present position. Mrs. H. J. Hull Public School Music Pupil nt William Sherwood, Affiliated teach er ot the National Academy of New York, Piano. Bight rears in present position Lewis H. Diercks Public School Music (Bradley Polytechnic Institute, Peoria, 111.. 1926); B. M (MacPhail School of Mush, Minnesota, 1926); Private student in voice with Robert E. Fullerton, Minn.: Franz Proschowsky, New York; Theory; Franklin Stead (Dir. Starr, -tt Cons., Chicago) ; Pub- lic School Music Methods; George Krieger. One year in present position. Esther K. Bundy Public School Music (DuPauw University, 1925); Pupil of Van Demnan Thompson, 1921-1925; Pupil of Win. Reddick, New York, 1925) Scholar- ship from Julliard Musical Foundation, 1925. One year in present position. R. W. Powell Rural Education (State Teachers College, Kirksville. Mo.. 1925. Graduate Student (University of Chicago, i Eight years in present position. Gail F. Powell Rural Education i state Teachers College. Kearney, 1926.) Graduate student (University of Chicago-.) Seven years in present position. C. N. Anderson Social Science (Lombard College. 1890.) Twenty on e years in present position. Jennie M. Conrad Social Science (Nebraska state Teachers College, 1920); A. M. (Columbia University, 1922.) Five years in present position. Cora O ' Connell Teacher Training (University of Nebraska. 1900); A. M. (Co- lumbia University, 1915.) Principal of High School. Ele en years in present position. Edna Sullivan Teacher Training (Kearney state Teachers College. 1926.) One year in present position. Emma Clark Teacher Training Kearney State Teachers College, 1926; Graduate Student University of Colorado. Thrt ' e years in present position. Florence Case Teacher Training (Indiana University, 1923.) Three years i " present position. Fae Culbertson Teacher Training i V ( ,rk College, 1923); Graduate Student Chicago University, 1925.) Supervisor Grades five and si . One year in present position. Ida K. Brink Teacher Training In School Supervision (University nf Iowa, 1925.) Supervisor Grades three and Two years in present position. Malvina S. Scott four. Teacher Training i Fremont i ollege, 1914) State Teachers College, rade isit ion. A. B (Colorado 1919.) Sn pervisor ami two. s,- . ' n years in present Agnes Knutzen Teacher Training (Nebraska State Teachers College, 1919); I ' ll. li. (University of Chicago, 1921); Su pervisor Kindergarten. Seven years in pres- ent position, BOARD OF EDUCATION. Hon. T. J. Majors, Peru _ Hon. Dan Morris, Kearney Hon. H. E. Reische, Chadron President .Vice-President Secretary Hon. Fred S. Bfrry. Wayne. Hon. Dan Stephens, Fremont. Miss E. Ruth Pyrtle, Lincoln. Hon. C. W. Taylor, Lincoln State Superintendent of Public Instruction CLASSES. SENIORS. Ida Rose Saunders, Florence Way Presidents Edna Sullivan, Lottie Pense, Elaine Sullivan Vice-Presidents Rose Aden, Elaine Sullivan, Kathryn Marsh ___ Secretaries Raymond Donahue, Wm. Stutheit, Ida Rose Saunders ___ Treasurers Izobfl Harris, Sena Aden, Kathryn Marsh Reporters Lottie Pense, Ida Rose Saunders, Ruth Larson ... Prog. Chairmen Marcia Hazlett. Rose Aden, Lottie Pense Dean ' s Conn. Rep. Ruth Gregg, Cytheria Hunkins Stud. Coun. Rep. Florence Way, Edith Kiskalt, Ila Faye Andrews Convo. Chairman In the fall of 1923, the class of ' 27 came part of the journey. The Seniors have taken to Kearney College for the first time and an active part in school life. Over half of chose for its sponsors Miss Cora O ' Connell the members of the Xi Phi honorary fra- and Mr. Verne Fryklund. The class owes ternity are Seniors. At the beginning of much of its success during the first three the year, the class chose the 1927 Blue and years to these two sponsors. As Freshmen, Gold Annual Staff, composed mostly of the class survived the first annual school Seniors with assistants from the lower affair and soon became well acquainted classes. They edited a senior number of with fellow students. At the end of the the Antelope shortly after the Seniors had year came the first party in the gymnasium. hauled down the Junior flag. Though the After a hard day ' s work spent in prepar- Juniors protested vigorously and forcibly, ing the lunch, the class returned in the the Seniors carried the disgraced Junior evening to find the fruit of its labor gone. flag to the platform during convocation " Such is the life of a Freshman. " and there bequeathed the remnants to the In 1924 when school reconvened, the class original owners. A story of the affair ap- had lost in numbers but was still gaining peared in the Antelope later — it was obvi- in pep. In this Sophomore year, a rural ously written by a Junior, school Christmas program was given by The Seniors have sponsored four convo- the class in convocation. Later, many of cation programs — " Hamburger Inn, " a the members received their two-year di- Blue and Gold program, a musical entcr- plomas and entered the field of teaching tainment, and the final Senior Day on the following autumn. May 11. In December, the Seniors en- When the class entered in 1925, there joyed a truly unique party. Mr. Schrack, was only a remnant of the large num- of the Favorite Lunch Shop, gave an ex- ber who started in 1923, but the remaining hibition of taffy pulling by the use of the few were still looking forward to the fu- hook. It not only proved to be an interest- ture, full of hope and unrealized ambitions. ing means of entertainment, but was most At the close of this successful year as pleasing to the Senior sweet-tooth. Juniors, the class gave the annual Junior- In March, the Seniors started the spring Senior Banquet on May 8, 1926. Later in rains by planning a breakfast, but rain the year, Mr. Fryklund secured a leave of could not dishearten the class and the absence in order that he might go to Co- breakfast was memorable. The annual lumbia, Missouri, to work out his master ' s Sneak Day was held during the first week degree. Professor A. J. Mercer was chosen in May. When the underclassmen came to to fill his place as a guide through the final school that day, they knew that something year of college life. His constant help and was wrong, and eventually, they " caught guidance has been an inspiration and he has on. " On April 29, the Seniors presented proved himself a loyal supporter of the George Bernard Shaw ' s modern classic class. comedy, " Candida, " as the Senior play. The autumn of 1926 found a few of This was one of the most ambitious and the original class back again as Seniors. difficult undertakings of the college year. The first class meeting found a very digni- The K. S. T. C. trail ended for the class tied group ready to start out on the last of ' 27 with the commencement exercises. Cora O ' Connell Miss Cora O ' Connell, principal of the Training High School for the past eleven years, received her A. B. Degree from the University of Nebraska in 1900, graduat- ing with the honor of Phi Beta Kappa. She completed her A M. Degree from Columbia University in 1915. Miss O ' Connell takes an active part in civic activities. She served as President of the Woman ' s Club for two consecutive years, District President of Woman ' s Edu- cational Club and was also president of the P. E. O. Miss O ' Connell has travelled extensively for a summer in Alaska and also abroad. The Seniors have enjoyed her helpful guidance for the four years of their col- lege life. They could always depend upon her and we surely wish to thank her for her co-operation. Here ' s to Miss O ' Con- nell. A. J. Mercer A. J. Mercer received the degree of Bachelor of Arts from Bethany College, Bethany, West Virginia, in 1877, and the degree of Master of Arts from the State University of Nebraska in 1901. His educational experience consists of two years in country schools, four years in high schools, ten years as principal and superintendent, and seven years as college instructor and president, before coming to Kearney State Teachers College. He is now completing his twenty-second year as the head of the Earth Science department of the college. He was the sole sponsor of the Class of 1918, and in the fall of 1926, because of the absence of Prof. Vern Fryklund, Presi- dent Martin selected him to fill the vacant place as the joint sponsor of the Class of 1927. Rose Lily Aden Kearney President Latin Club, 1st quarter; Sec- retary Orophilians, 1st quarter; Repre- sentative mi Dean ' s Council from Senior (lass, ' Jiol quarter; Program Chairman Latin Club, ' Jml quarter; Secretary of Senior Class. 1st quarter; Vice-President Latin Club, 3rd quarter; Member of V. V. i A., W. A. A., Xi Phi. A girl worth while is a girl who will smile, When everthing goes dead wrong. Sena Katherine Aden Kearney Antelope Reporter for second quarter Senior Class. They ' re only truly great who are truly good. Iia Faye Andrews Kearney President Kindergarten Club; Xi Phi; Y. W, c. A. Cabinet; Dean ' s Council; President Oampfire; French Club; Vice President Zip Club; Advertising Manager of Blue ami Cobl; V. A. A. Some say she is studious. Some say she is not; Rut we all know she ' s jolly Which amounts to a lot. Clyde E. Cox Kenesaw i- , president Academy of Math, anil Science; Member of Athletic Board; Stu- dent Council; Xi Phi; Zip Club: Y. M. ( . . Manual Arts club; K. Club; Basket- ball . Football ; Tra.l; ; Rural club. A football and basketball artist. He has common sense in a way un- common. Mary Davis Gibbon Y. W. 0. A.; N. L A. Unit; Campfiie. There is ever music in her soul And sunshine in her smile. Ruth Alice Davis Kearney Xi Pni: Zip Club; Y. Y. C. A. Ti ' j only lovely thoughts can make a lovely face. Raymond Donahue Greeley, Colo. student N. E. A. Edison werent, I would be. Paul E. Extrom Ax tell Xi Phi: Y. M. C. A.; Rural Club; Super- intendent Riverdale. 7 profess not talking; only this — Let each man do his best. " Claudius O. Evans Venus Academy of Science and Math.; Manual Arts Club; Antelope reporter, 1st quarter, chairman. 3rd quarter; " . M. C. A. He has half the deed done, Who has made a beginning. Helen Faye Farquhar Guide Rock She ' s pretty to walk with and witty to talk with And pleasant too, to think on. LJULT.jijmnLir.iiuiMgL. Ruth Gregg Kearney staff; Student Council; Orchestra, -ini I ltd quarters; Senior Play. Her music charms As does herself. Glen A. Harden Ri erdale .Manual Avis Club; Y. M. C. A.: Ema- nous. Treasurer; President " f Academy of Math, and Science, 1st quarter; K. Club. He would help others out of a fellow feeling. Isobel Harris Kearney History Club; i Phi; Spanish Club; Y. V. C. A.: N. E. A.; Antelope Reporter for Senior class. The brightest eyes, and the cheeriest smile. The happiest girl, and the most worth while. Harold W. Hayden Lexington President " f Theater Arts League; Vice-president I General Manager of Student CouncM, 1st quarter; Secretary of Zip tub, 1st quarter; Secretary f Xi Phi, 1st and 2nd quarters; Spanish I luh Student N K. A.; Assistant Librarian, 2nd and 3rd quarters; Senior Play. never knew so young a body with so old a head. Cytherea Ellen Hunkins Arcadia amp Fir, ' program chairman; Latin Club Treasurer; Y. W. C. A Student Council, 3rd quarter. For rarely do we meet in one combined A beauteous body and a virtuous mind. Oliver L. Kenfield earney President Xi Phi, Is! rm.I 2nd quarters; K.litor Blue and Gold; French Cluh; Stu- dent X. E. A.; Athletic Coach Training Si I I : Senior Pla . ' Tis generally known all over the earth. The smaller the package the greater the worth. Edith Carolyn Kiskalt Grand Island Vice-president Home Economics (Int.; Y. Y. C. A : Spanish Club; Senior Con- vocation Representative; Math, and Sci- ence Club. She that was ever fair, and never proud. Had tongue at will, and yet was never loud. Nancy Lynch Ke World Fellowship Chairman; Y. V. C. A. Spanish Club: Commercial Club; Glee Club. 2nd quarter. Spreads round her that magic spell That makes all students love her well. Homer J. McConnell Ravenna President of Student Government As- sociation; President of Pi Kappa Delta; Treasurer of Xi Phi; Debating; Chair- man of Lyceum Course Committee: Sen- ior Play. Just at the age twixt boy and youth When thought is speech and speech is truth. Venice Mallory Orchestra ; Xi Phi. K earney A toice so kind with ring so true With Venice near, you can ' t be blue. Ella Kathrvn Marsh Nape Student X. E. A.; Campfire; Aspasi- rnis; Y. W. ( ' . A.; Secretary of Senior I lasK, :jrd quarter. Her merry laugh and jolly way would make a school board raise her pay. Corrine Orchard Xi Phi. A low sweet voice Overton thing in a woman. Celia Hull Pearson Kearney Of kind and forgiving disposition. Lottie Pense Harvard Senior Editor " f Blue and Gold; Vice- president of Senior Class, 2nd quarter; Xi Phi; Home Economics Club; History Club; V. W. C. A.: Academy of Math, and Science. Wisdom, eloquence and grace But greater than these is " pep. " Ruth A. Thompson Gibbc Palmer School of Penmanship, Boulder, Colorado; Y W. C. A.; C. R. Representa- tive; History Club; French Club; Organ- izations Editor of Blue and Gold. The secret of her success is service to others and hard work- UWa) ACt-v ■ ■ - ' Mrs. Idarose Saunders Kearney University of Nebraska; President Senior Class 1st quarter; Treasurer Sen- ior Class 3rd quarter; Secretary Theater Arts League; Xi Phi; Academy of Science and Mathematics; Y. Y. c. A.; Manager of c.irls ' Debate Team; Spanish Club; Aspasians; " The Witch: ' ' Home Eco- nomics Club; Humor Editor of Him and Gold ' Here ' s to her with golden hair A winning smile and a joking air. " Erma Shirley Al ma President of History Club; Treasurer of Commercial Club; Instructor in Kear- ney Junior High School, 2nd quarter. " Her heart is surely in her work She ' s never known to lag or shirk- " W. C. Stuteheit Mind: en Colorado State University; Forensic League; Emanons; Vice-president Y ' . M. C. A " Wit and wisdom are born with a man. " Elaine Sullivan Kearney Grinnell College; Blue and Gold staff Secretary Senior class, 2nd quarter; De hate. Theater Arts; The Witch; Vice president Senior Class. 3rd quarter : P kappa Delta. ' Exceeding wise, fair spoken, and pur suading. " Edna Sullivan Rock Springs, Wyo. University of California; School of Arts and Crafts, Berkley, California; Uni- versity of Utah; History Club; Instructor History Department. " The true, strong, and sound mind, Is the mind that can embrace equally great things and small. Florence E. Way Far nam President of Senior Class, 2-3; Sec ' j Lyceum Committee; V V. C. A. Cabinet; Deans Council; Xi Phi; Student N. E. A.. Snap-shol Editor of Blue and i ii,l: Aspa- m:mi- : History Club. A truer friend nor one of greater north you ' d never find on all the busy earth. ' ' Mrs. Louise Signor Wigton Kearney :■ idenl Student Unit X. E. A.; Xi Phi; Vice-president French Club; Com- rial In). : V. W. C. A. : Chairman of Regional I onference. a division of West- ern Section of X K. A. The noblest mind the best content- ment has. ' Wendell B. Coon Kearney I, it. Critic for Blue and Gold; Author uf " Minstrels ' Dream; Marchbanks in i andida " Master of poetry, master of prose, Student and Scholar wherever he goes. " Gerald Humbert Rh crdale Principal of Odessa High School; Zip ' lub; Theater Aits; Academy uf Science and Mathematics. ' Nothing great was ever achieved with- out enthusiasm. " Hfnrv Horstman Odessa V. M. C. A.: Manual Arts Club. I here is no truer measure of a man that n hat he does. " Leta C. Krewson Elmcreek V. W. C. A. A . ; i . 1 « ■ 1 1 1 " t Science and Mathematics; Oratorio; Commercial Club. Those things which are not practical are not desirable. ' ' Ruth H. Larson Holdrege Bus oess Manager, Blue and Gold. Sweetness, truth and every grace; are read distinctly in her face. Fred Brown " From the course of life we reap liberty. " Nellie Sadler ' Youth is life ' s beautiful moment. " Clifford York ' By the work one knows the workman. " Mrs. Esther York It is good to lire and learn. " Inez Brissendon " Let me deliver them from terror with which I inspire them. " Virginia Schars Things that are not known to us are not necessary to us. " Margaret Bruce " Very little is needed to make a happy life. " AJlUlUkJIJCTJ CALENDAR. September, 1926. 17 — All school mixer at the gymnasium favored with the faculty quartette. 20 — Charivari on Dr. and Mrs. Hans Ol- sen. 31 — Reception held by Woman ' s League for new girls in school. 31 — The annual Snake Dance at the be- ginning of the football season. October 1926. 2 — Faculty Party at the dormitory. En- tertained by Mrs. Webster, Miss Enochs and Mrs. Elliot. 3 — Colonial Tea for Juanita Sorority at the home of Miss Ruth King . 5— Editorial Staff for the 1927 Blue and Gold chosen by Senior Class. 6 — Riley Program at the convocation pe- riod with Miss Crawford presiding. 8 — Antelopes left for Wyoming in the Cornhusker bus. 13 — Theater Arts League Initiation with dinner at the Royal Chocolate Shop. 13 — Y. M. C. A. Banquet at the Club House with Mr. Stevenson, State Stu- dent Y. M. C. A. secretary, giving the address of the evening. 14 — Aspasians hold initiation after which girls all joined the " Pink Haired Sheiks and Shebas. " 15 — Theodore Sherer gave piano recital at the college auditorium, before leaving for further study in New York. 20 — Green caps and buttons arrived and Freshmen ordered to purchase or not appear for classes. 21 — Harp Symphony Orchestra at the col- lege auditorium. 22 — Training High School defeats St. Paul with score 6 to 0. 22 — Senior Class entertained convocation with stunt, " Hamburger Inn. " 27 — Y. W. C. A. Banquet at the Club House. Carried the theme, " Follow the Gleam. " 30 — All school Hallowe ' en party at gym- nasium with " Black Cats and Ghosts. " November. 1926. 2 — Dr. Olscn gave the Training High School an oyster stew. 3 — Miss Crawford represented the col- lege at the special meeting of Ne- braska State Teachers College at Omaha. 5 — Alumni dinner at the college gym- nasium and all the old grads met to sympathize with each other over the tea-cups. 5 — Dr. Ralph Noyer elected president of the 4th District Teachers Association. 5 — Dr. Frank Crane, of the University of Wyoming, and Miss Hale, of Maine, special instructor on Rural Ed- ucation, spoke to large audience in the auditorium. 9 — Hester Mallory and Horace Smithey, former students of college, become as " One. " 10 — Letha Doyle, graduate of ' 26, sailed for India as a missionary. 1 1 — Home Economics Club organized with twenty charter members. 12 — Men ' s and women ' s joint glee club in musical convocation under direction of Mr. Diercks. 12 — Antelopes win from Grand Island in football. 13 — Junior class party at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Hans Olsen. 19 — Battle between the Seniors and Juniors over the Junior flag which showed the supremacy of the Senior class for the rest of the year. 23 — Miss Jennings left for trip around the world. December. 1 — Debate tryouts at college auditorium. 1 — Ray E. Turner, manager of Twidale Shoe Company, performed slight of hand tricks in the college auditori- um for convocation. 5 — Registration lines guarded by local po- lice and several hurt in the mob. 9 — Ethelyn Christensen addressed the joint Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. rooms. 10 — Annual Holiday Festival of the Y. W. C. A. r CALENDAR. church, and Miss Culbertson Club en- and Gold 10- — The Senior number of the Antelope appeared promptly at high noon. 1 1 — Xi Phi Annual Birthday Banquet at the Christian 11 — Miss Brink tertained the Intermediate all were children again. 13 — Senior convocation. Blue and campaign. 20 — Spanish Club Christmas Party at which " The Pinata " gave the " Kisses. " 22 — " The Nativity " sponsored by the Y. W. C. A. always given at the last convocation before the students leave for vacation. 23 — Christmas Party at the Green Terrace Hall and the girls of " Tin Can Alley. " 23 — Christmas vacation. January, 1927. 3 — Tipica Mexican Orchestra at the col- lege auditorium. 3 — Marcia Hazlett and Harold Oldfather plight their troths. 13 — Botany class field hike to the river and poison ivy cure affected. 14 — Dramatic Art Class presented one- act play in convocation, " The Sunny Morning. " 18 — Academy of Science and Math, en- tertained by lecture by Miss Enochs, " History and Development of Home Economics. " 20 — Antelopes beat Cotner Bulldogs 32-25 on the home floor. 21 — Mr. Powell, of the Rural Education Department, returned from tour through South Dakota where he lec- tured and did research work. 22 — Janitors Banquet and it wouldn ' t be quite proper to describe it. 24 — Theater Arts presents " The Witch " in college auditorium. 24 — Women ' s debate teams debate in con- vocation. 27— Miss Wirt left for New York City to study for her Masters Degree. 28 — Dr. Grenfel, of Labrador, lectured at the college auditorium. 31 — Debate at convocation period by the boys teams, " The Farmer Needs Re- lief. " 3- February, 1927. Grade pageant presented at the the the Fourth convocation period. 9 — Annual Show Down sponsored by the " Zip Club. " 11 — Valentine party for the Juniors in college gymnasium. 11 — Theater Arts Valentine dinner at Wiseman Party House. 1 1 — Kenneth Sherer decided to test distance from the balcony to the floor in the auditorium but forgot the lad- der. Was able to return to class a week later and had forgotten how far he fell and Mr. Arnold had to measure it after all. 21 — Freshman convocation of decided mus- ical nature. 22 — Wesleyan University students motored to Kearney to hear " The Wilderness Poet. " 22 — Lew Sarett, Poet, lectured to crowded house and the birds of spring were early in Kearney. 26 — Party at the home of Harold Hayden in Lexington. March, 1927. 8 — Jean Gross with Marionettes in " Mid- summer Nights Dream " and " Huckle- berry Finn, " in college auditorium. 4 — " The Minstrel ' s Dream, " winter pa- geant, written by Wendell Coon, and directed by Miss Janet Pickens, of the Physical Education Department. 11 — Alta Seybolt and Inez Binder enter- tained at Slumber Party for Laramie, Wyoming girls ' debate team. 1 1 — Senior breakfast with dozens of eggs each and plenty of " moisture for coffee. 12 — Girls ' negative debate team left for Denver university and Wyoming uni- versity. 18— Zip Club party— Y. M. C. A. t P CALENDAR. 19 — Venice Mallory, noted flutist, left for New York. 24 — Irma Appleby, Y. W. C. A. lecturer from Nebraska University, spoke to Y. W. C. A. 25 — Clarence Lindahl elected president of Student Government Association. 29 — Music Department booster trip to Lex- ington and west. April, 1927. 5 — Reception by Woman ' s League Coun- cil and Dean of Women for Women ' s Club with Senior and Junior girls pre- siding. 5 — President Martin returns from Iowa City, where he spoke before faculty and graduate students attending the University of Iowa. 6 — Joseph K. Hart, Editor and Author, under auspices of Xi Phi fraternity, lectured at College Auditorium and kept several students awake in their education classes for one day. 8 — Inter-class Track Meet. 9 — Fourth district declamatory union — contest at College Auditorium. 11 — Y. W. C. A. Easter program in con- vocation. 13 — Dr. Allen K. Foster, International Y. M. C. A. secretary, lectured in convocation and classes. 15-16-17 — Easter vacation but not for the Blue and Gold Staff. 23 — All school party. 29- — Senior Class Play. Bernard Shaw ' s " Candida. " May, 1927. 7 — Senior Sneak Day. " Never miss the water till the well runs dry. " 9 — Senior recognition day. Caps and Gowns " Broken In. " 1 1 — Senior convocation — presentation of old books and of new ones, too. 13 — Junior-Senior Banquet at Wiseman Party House. 27 — Presentation of " Sheep Skins " and farewell tears. THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1927 Presrnts " CANDIDA " By George Bernard Shaw FRIDAY EVENING, APRIL 29th COLLEGE AUDITORIUM Cast oe Characters Candida Ruth Gregg James Mavor Morell, her husband Ralph Daillard Eugene Marchbanks Wendell Coon Proserpine Garnett Margaret Bruce Burgess, Candida ' s father Harold Hayden Lexy Mill Oliver KenHeld Synopsis of Scenes All three acts take place in the home of Reverend James Mavor Morell. Director Miriam Eckhardt Assistant Director Ruth Davis Make-Up Florence Way Electrician Martin Johnson Stage and Business Manager Glen Harden Music College Orchestra Ushers. Elaine Sullivan, Homer Morrow, Ruth Davis, Clyde Cox, Nellie Sadler, William Stuteheit. JUNIORS. Hugh Prttijohn, Leona Sheldon Presidents Ruth Cruit Vice-President Clinton Gitchfll, Ruth Benson .Secretaries Freda Reddy, Nellie Lyne _ .Treasurers The Junior class has been very active throughout the year as it has participate d in all of the school activities. The class sponsored two very successful and enjoy- able parties, the first of which was held at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Hans Olsen. The juniors will always remember the songs which were sung around the fireplace while the cold, snow-laden wind howled outside. The second one took place in the Y. M. C. A. rooms, where the evening was spent in playing valentine games, after which refreshments were served in keeping with the season. The Junior Flag Day is a day long to be remembered in the college, especially by the Seniors. When the Freshmen ap- peared with the first gray streaks of dawn for their early classes, they beheld the Gray and the Rose floating over the college. They realized their weakness and reluctant- ly walked in under the flag. It floated triumphantly for some time, but it was hauled down by the mighty Seniors. How- ever much may be said of the friendly spir- it and co-operation of the two upper classes, the flag was not treated with proper re- spect, for it was burned by the Seniors. The following account is quoted from the Antelope of November 26, 1926. " A flag of apparently unknown origin waved over the main college building early Friday morning. Fearing Anarchism or Bolshe- vism had broken out within the city dur- ing the night, a few patriotic and loyal citizens of Kearney College (the Seniors), by methods better known to themselves, gained access to the top of the building and hauled down the colors of the usur- pers, (Juniors) . A secret search was then made for the owners of the flag, but with no success. It was then decided to appeal to the students for aid in convocation. Ac- cordingly, the young patriots took the flag from the place wh ere they had concealed it and marched in a procession toward the auditorium with the sole purpose of ob- taining aid in locating these violators of law and government. " They had no sooner entered the door of the auditorium than they were vigor- ously attacked and an earnest and ener- getic tussle ensued. The young patriots re- fused to give up the flag they had worked so hard to obtain and their opponents were equally determined to regain possession of it. The former (Seniors, of course) won, however, and succeeded in dragging the remnants to the stage, only to discover that they had gained possession of the Junior class colors. When the mistake was discovered, order was immediately restored, excitement died down, and the convocation program proceeded without interruption. The Juniors sponsored Senior Recogni- tion Day in the spring. On this day the Seniors were honored by the Juniors in convocation hour. The Seniors then pre- sented them with their colors and song. The Junior-Senior Banquet was held Friday, May 13, at the Wiseman Party House. The house was decorated in the colors of both classes and despite the superstition attached to the date, even the timid ones ventured out and reported a good time. Members of the class have found posi- tions on all the athletic teams. They have enlisted spiritedly in the many organiza- tions of the school, and have participated gladly in the numerous undertakings of the institution. r l 9 Zj 7wx rn r%nr msr Miss Jennie Conrad. Miss Jennie Conrad received her A. B. degree from the Nebraska State Teachers College at Kearney in 1920; and her A. M. degree from Columbia University in 1922. Since then she has been in the Social Sci- ence Department of Kearney State Teach- ers College. During the absence of Prof. C. N. Anderson she has acted as head of the History Department. Miss Conrad has traveled extensively in this country, visit- ing many historical places of interest. Her talks on her travels and experiences make her classes among the most interesting and valuable in the college. Miss Conrad is co-sponsor of the History Club, an organization which takes up the study of present day history problems. She has been president of the Alumni Associa- tion for the last two years, and has also served on the Organ Fund Committee. Miss Conrad, as one of the sponsors of the Junior Class, has buoyed us up with her pep and enthusiasm over three years of the journey. Dr. HansC. Olsen. Dr. Olsen is a former student of Kear- ney College. He came to Kearney before the war, and since then he has been prom- inent in both student and faculty activities. In 1920 he received his A. B. degree from this institution and accepted a position as critic teacher in the Training School. In 1922 he left his work at Kearney College to attend Columbia University, where he received his M. A. in 1923 and his Ph. D. in 1926. During his work at Columbia he assisted on several school sur- veys under the direction of Dr. Strayer and Dr. Englehardt. Among the cities in which he worked were Atlanta, Georgia, and Providence, Rhode Island. Dr. Olsen has written several articles on education, the outstanding one of which is his dissertation, " The Work of Boards of Education and How It Should Be Done. " i ri w ri w ri ' M ' i ni E ' i Fir wr Fred Albrecht Glee Club; Latin. Man wants little below, but wants that little long. " Helen Albright Y. W. ( ' . A.; History; I! Natural. " Lack of breath is the only impediment to her conversation. " Elmer Anderson Y. M. ( ' . A.; Commercial. " Thy purpose firm is equal to the deed. " Lucille Borzych Catholic Chili. " I care for nobody, no not I, if nobody f cares tor me. Fred Carpenter Pre-Medics, President 1-2-3; Academy " f Science and Mathematics; (ilee Club. " I am after the man who invented work- " Ruth Cruit Y. W. ( ' . A. : Glee Club. " 1 hare no other than a woman ' s rea- son. I think him so because I think him so. " Bernice Day Y. V. C. A., Treasurer 8; Glee Club Sunny, smiling, sensible. " Wayne Danielson Xi Phi Vice-President 3 ; Y. M. C. A., President 1-2-3; Zip Club; (llee Club; Icademy of Science and Mathematics. ' True merit is like a river; the deeper it is the less noise it makes. " Mrs. Hazel Dyer Pi Kappa l eltii. Secretary and Treasurer; Y. V. C. A. " Tutor ' d in the rudiments of many desperate studies. " Clinton Gitchell Xi Phi; Student Council; Class Sec ' y 1; Theater Aits League; Pre-Medies. Capable and dependable. " Lee Harbottle Zip Club, President; Y. M. C. A., Treas. Xi Phi. " All the world loves a lover. " Inez Hoole Commercial Club. ' Great thoughts come from the heart. " Emily Ireland Aspasians, President 1 ; Commercial Club S.m- ' v :l ; Mathematics and Science; Zip Club. ' She ' s peppy, stirring all afire; she can- not rest and cannot tire. " Mildred Jordan Kural Club; Ma thematic s. Academy of Science and " She is as impossible to be spoiled by any outward touch as the sunbeam. " — b— — — sseaaBii— Ralph Lidgard Y. W. C. A.; Manual Ails; Football; Pre Mt ' ili. s. ' A man his own master. ' Nellie Lyne Y. V. ( ' . A.; History Club; Class Tn-as urer 3. " Her voice is ever soft and gentle, an excellent thing in a woman. " Elizabeth Moore Home Economics Club; Academy f Sci ence anil Mathematics; Kindergarten ami Primary Club; Y. W. 0. A. " There is something likeable about her. " Sadie Morrison X. E. A. Sec ' y; Aspasians; Academy of Science and Mathematics; Student Council. " Thinks all she speaks, but speaks not all she thinks. " Homer Morrow 7.i], Club; l ' i Kappa Delta; Theater Arts League; Spanish Club. " Reason is not measured by size or height, but by Principle. " Otto Nelson .Manual Arts, President; Y. M. C. A. " Education, they say, is a drawing out of the faculties. " Royal Nelson Zip Club; Manual Arts; Latin Club. " He trudged along, not knowing what he sought. And whistled as he went for want of thought. " i HUGH Pettijohn Xi Phi, President :i ; Class President 1-2 j Vcadenvj " f Science and Mathematics; K Club; Y. M. C. A.. Vice-President. 1 am open to conviction, but you can ' t tell me. " Harriet E. Poole v. v. c. A.; Reliant, well poised and calm. " Campfire, Treasurer; Natural. Alice Proctor Y. W. C. A.; Intermediate Club; B Natural. " Beauty is a welcome guest anywhere. " Freda Reddv Y. W. C. A.. President 3; Xi Phi; Aspa si.-ms; Home Economics Club; Class Treas- urer 3 ; Spanish Club, Vice-President 1 ; Assistant Editor of Blue anil Gold. Life is an art — the finest of arts. " Henry T. Reilly Theater Arts, Sec ' y; Zip Club; K Club; Spanish Club; Pre-Medics; Assistant Bus- iness Manager of Blue and Gold. " The rule of my life is to make busi- ness a pleasure — pleasure is my busi- ness. " Lillian Solt t lamp Fire, President 1 ; Y. Natural. W. C. A.; She knows whereof she speaks. " Mrs. Lois Lummis Seeburger Y Y. C. A. B Natural. " am never afraid when I am doing my duty. " Alta Seybolt Zip Club, Treasurer 3; Student Council; Aspasians; B Natural: Commercial Club, Preside at 1. " She is known for her smiles for miles and miles. " Leona Sheldon Class President, :i ; Y. V. C. A., Treasurer 1-2; Spanish Club, Sec ' y :) ; Xi Phi; Some Economics Club; Academy « f Sci ence and Mathematics. A little nonsense now and then is relished h the wisest men. " Ethel Smith Theater Arts. Treasurer; Y. W. C. A. " Here ' s to the girl with golden hair, a winning smile and a joking air. " Pauline Snider Theater Arts; French Club; Y. W. C. A. " If she has a motto, it must be ' pep ' . Florence Stewart Home Economics Club, President; Y. w. C. A.: Aspasians; Academy of Science and M atheinatics. Frank and good matured. " Irene Williams Y. V. C. A.: It Natural; French Club. The mildest manner and the gentlest heart. " Alice Yoder Woman ' s League, Treasurer; Aspasians; Icadenvj " i Science and Mathematics " A girl whose pep and smiley smile. makes the drudge of life worth while. " SOPHOMORES. Blanche Meyers _ Catherine Boyle Earl Anderson Ione Freeland Helen Travis _ Gertrude Thomas Mabel Predmore Sam Evans Second Quarter. Gertrude Thomas Bessie Sebeck LaVfrn Williams Zetha Hendrickson John Ormond MlLDRFD ALVES Eunice Arnold Ione Freeland Erwin Getty First Quarter. President ..Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Deans Council ...Social Chairman Antelope Reporter ... Sergeant-at-Arms Third Quarter. John Ormond Mildred Burman Helen Strouse Grace Myers Blanche Meyers Zetha Hendrickson Ruth Hefner Allan Anderson LaVern Williams President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Convo. Comm. Dean ' s Council Social Chairman Antelope Reporter Scrgeant-at-Arms •» Tlic Class of 1929 met for the first time in October, 1925, with Miss Marion C. Smith and Mr. M. S. Pate as sponsors. They composed nearly one-half of the student body for that year and were well represented in all school activities. This year (1926) the Sophomores met again in October with the same sponsors. Early in the fall the class enjoyed a hike and picnic at the lake north of the college. During the second quarter the Sopho- mores had charge of the convocation pro- gram. The program was as follows: Piano Solos Ervin Getty Chalk Talk Jess Homan Piano Duet Mildred Burman, Catherine Boyle Reading Eva Cales Dcvotionals Allen Anderson Chairman John Ormond The Sophomores will remember the par- ty held in the Y. M. C. A. rooms in Feb- ruary. The program wa s enjoyed by many beside Sophomores. Sophomores have taken leading parts in all inter-collegiate activities. Ihling Car- skadon (Brick), captain of the football team for 1926, also played basketball and took active part in track. " Johnny " Wald- man, football, basketball and track; " Dad " Clayton Anderson, football, basketball; " Spike " LaVern Williams, football, basket- ball, and track; " Bob " Robert Huber, basketball, and track; " Joe " Joseph Ben- nett, track; " Ole " Arthur Olson, track. In debating circles could be found Alta Seybolt, Clarence Lindahl, Warren Alex- ander and Inez Binder. Many could also be found in glee clubs, band and orchestra. The girl winning the Popularity Contest was a Sophomore, Miss Hazel Panek. Girl Yell Leaders were Hazel Panek and Violet Abbott. Sophomores are presidents and leaders in many fraternal organiza- tions: Gwen Swift, president of the W. A. A.; Theresa Grantham, president of Sigma Theta Phi; Helen Strouse, president of Latin Club; Clarence Lindahl, president of Zip Club; John Waldman, president of Phi Tau Gamma. In Student Government the Sophomores were Alta Seybolt and Allen Anderson. Upon the resignation of these members, Gertrude Thomas and Clarence Lindahl filled their vacancies. M. S. Pate Mr. Pate was chosen in the fall as one of the sponsors for the class of 1929. He has been connected with the institu- tion for eleven years. Before coming to Kearney he held positions as Superintendent of schools in Nebraska and in Oregon. He is an alumnus of Kearney State Teachers College, having received his two year diploma in 1907. In 1913 he received his B. A. degree from the University of Oregon and followed it the next year with his M. A. degree from the University of Nebraska. He has been secretary and treasurer of the State Intercollegiate Athletic Associa- tion since he has been connected with the college. For years he has been chairman of the Ad- visory Board and the Athletic Board. He also serves on the committee for extra curri- cular schedules which arranges the dates for meetings of extra curricular activities. Marion W. S. Smith Miss Smith was born and reared in Lin- coln, Nebraska, where she was later grad- uated from the high school. She studied in Nebraska University, working in the art department under Miss Parker. For several years, she taught in the Lincoln public schools while she studied art in the university at night and on Saturday. Since taking up her teaching in Kearney, Miss Smith has been away many times to attend various classes in painting, design, crafts and public school art. She spent one summer in New York and half of the following year at the Philadelphia Art School. She has also studied at the Penn- sylvania Academy of Fine Arts, Minne- apolis Handicraft Guild, New York Art League Landscape School, and has been a pupil of Anshutz, Chase, Hawthorne, Breckenridge, Carlson, and Johonnot. She has been one of the two sponsors of the class of 1929 since its preparatory days. Violet Abbott — Clarks. Esther Alberts — Wood River. Allen Anderson — Kearney. Clayton Anderson — Gothenburg. Earl Anderson — Clearwater. Ethelyn Anderson — Stromsburg. Victor Anderson — Kearney. Eunice Arnold — Kearney. Faye Arnold — Cozad. Gladys Atwood — Kimball. Mary Jane Ayres — Kearney. Margaret Bair — Kearney. Nada Bair — Kearney. Frank Barta — Obiowa. Gertrude Batz — York. 9 2 7 Gayle De Armand — Bartley. Catherine Boyle — Kearney. Elsie Burton — Bartley. Edna Bushnell — Ashland. Christine Caldwell — Guide Rock. Eva Cales — Naponee. Walter Carlson — Funk. Dorothy Carpenter — Primrose. Ihling Carskadon — Gothenburg. Ada Converse — Hendley. Gladys Cornwell — North Platte. Ralph Dailard — Arnold. Avis Day — Miller. Pearl Dossett — Axtell. Cora Ellingson — Broken Bow ' 3lue and Gold Sam Evans — Octavia. Bonnie Fair — Broken Bow. Lucille Fassler — Culbertson. Iona Freeland — Axtell. Mary Gardner — Berwyn. May Gilkeson — Gothenburg. Clark Gilleland — Kearney. Gladys Grantham — Kearney. Theresa Grantham — Kearney. Mrs. Mildred Hansen — Kearney. Mildred Havel — Red Cloud. Margaret Headberg — Axtell. Ruth Hefner — Fullerton. Evelyn Henke — Rockville. Iona Hill — Rivcrdalc. Alice Moore — Wood River. Roger Nelson — Upland. Celina Nolette — Upland. Anna Novy — Ravenna. Rose Novy — Ravenna. Dorothy Oldfield — Kearney. John Ormand — Kearney. Hazel Panek — Kearney. Edith Patterson — Juniata. Elaine Peterson — Bertrand. Elna Petersen — Kearney. Ethel Peterson — Bertrand. M bel Predmore — Gandy. Emma Quaife — Cairo. Evelyn Reese — Wallace. Leanore Reinertson — Hazard. Gladys Ruebsaman — Harvard. Mary Runge — Riverdale. Violette Sand — Funk. Doretta Schanon — Odessa. Bessie Severns — Palisade. Bessie Sebek — Deweese. Frances Signer — Ericson. Irvy Slack — Kearney. Maycel Smith— North Platte. Miriam Sterner — Callaway. Helen Strause — Fremont. Gwendolyn Swift — Amherst. Gertrude Thomas — Edgar. Marie Toillion— North Platte. A Clfo Tourney — Kearney. Helen Travis — Ord. Flavia Twombley — Ord. Archie Uridel — Clearwater. Dorothy Van Wey — Kearney. O. F. Vollmer — Holstein. Viola Wagner — Horace. La Verne Williams — Stockville. Mrs. V. A. Winn — Kearney. Iris Woods — Benedict. Mabel Yost — Hastings. I ' i arl Yost — Harvard. Nfoi a Young — Stella. Zftha Hendrickson — Arcadia. Arthur Olson — Sweetwater. - - -» eJt Affl FRESHMAN CLASS. Officers. Robert Clark President. Orville Lewis Vice-President Helen Cruit Secretary Willis Hopton Treasurer, First Quarter Keith Snider Treasurer. Second Quarter LeRoy Davidson Treasurer, Third Quarter The class of 1930 assembled for the first time on October 5, with Miss Ethel Hill and Mr. J. H. Hale for willing and help- ful sponsors. The Freshman Class numbered three hundred and forty-two members or nearly half the entire student body. This explains why the Freshmen have played such an important part in the school life of Nebraska State Teachers College at Kearney. The Freshmen who helped to compose the debating team were of much aid to the team ' s success during the year of 1927. Two of the four yell leaders chosen by the stu- dents were Freshmen, namely, Wesley Price and Violet Abbott. Over half the glee clubs belong to the Freshman ranks and many of the soloists. In athletics they have played their part well, for six of the thir- teen " letter " men in football were Fresh- men. The Freshmen were in charge of convo- cation on February 18, 1927. The Fresh- man Class proved its originality by intro- ducing programs at their regular class meetings. These programs seem to have met with the approval of the class. stunt for the " Showdown " was suc- y presented by Jay Lucas, chairman. Oui cessfu Violet Abbott and Martha Comstock. The Freshmen won the Inter-Class Track Meet for the year. Roland Owens and Har- old Gall were the two high point men. The cup was awarded to Roland Owens who had one-fourth of a point more for indi- vidual honors. We are looking forward with pleasure and interest to our remaining years in col- lege. May they prove as worth while as this one has been. Mr. J. H. Hale Mr. J. H. Hale of the Commercial De- partment has been connected with this col- lege for ten years. He has charge of the shorthand and secretarial training classes. He has shown his worth as an instructor not only by the various awards which his students have won for themselves, and thus for Mr. Hale, but also by those students who have received their secretarial training under him, and now hold responsible po- sitions in the business world. The three private secretaries now employed in Kearney College are former students of the com- mercial department. Mr. Hale is a friend of the student. He takes an active part in promoting athletic contests. He is an enthusiastic supporter of the Commercial Club, and can be de- pended upon to give his best to the needs o: the students and the organization. Miss Ethel Hill Miss Ethel Hill, head of the Spanish department, is one of the sponsors of the class of ' 30. She took her A. B. degree at Hastings College after she had spent two years at K. S. T. C, and her M. A. at Columbia University, where she also took a diploma in Spanish. In the summer of 1923 she did graduate work in the Uni- versity of Colorado. She has traveled ex- tensively in the east and to some extent in the west. Miss Hill came to Kearney College in the summer of 1920, and took her regular position in 1923. Previous to this time, she taught in the Kenesaw and Kearney high schools. Tn a social way, she organized and sponsored the Spanish club. For two years she was advisor of the finance committee of the Y. W. C. A. and was faculty chair- man of the advisory board of this organi- zation in 1925. She has also served on the school convocation committee. FRESHMEN. Abrahamsoii. Anderson, Archer, Arps, Allen, Adams, Bald, Baker, Banks. Bartman, Beadle. Becklam. E. Bell, H. Bell. J. Bell, Binder. Bishop, Brethower, Browitt, Brown, Bnckner. Buthenis, Burgess, Burman. Burwell, Burr, Burton. Bushnell. Campbell, A. Carlson, R. Carlson, Christensen, Clatte. B. Clark, B. Clark, Clelaud, Comstock, Coufal, Cox. Craige, Curtis, Cruit, Dammann, A. Davis, C. Davis, L. Davidson, L. Davidson, Dauner. De Laucy, Dodder, Donahue, Douglas, Druse, Dungan. Dungan, Eastman, Emerson, Enckson, Eyestone, Farmer, Feasel, Feldmayer, Fisher, Fitch, Fletcher, Folk, Frandson, Frazell, Gard Gar d ne , r Gibbons, Gifford, Gilkeson, Givens, Glantz, Goodwin, Greatzniger, Griffin, Gross, Elam, Hollenbeck, Hamilton, E. Hanson, K. Hanson, Harmon. Harvey, Harris. A. Hayden, M. Hayden, Hefner, Hemmett, Henry, D. Hicks, E. Hicks, Hill, Hinds, Hodge. FRESHMEN. Homan, Hopton, Horn, Howard, Home. Hoyc, C. Johnson, V. Johnson, Juelfs, Keller. Kinnan, Kitchen. Knutzen. Kokes, Kriz, Kramer, Krewson. Knhlman, La Grange. Larson, Lathrop, D. Lewis. D. Lewis, O. Lewis, Lindahl, Linderman, Lingwell, Lundberg. McCaig. McCall, McKee. Maddox. T. Man ary, V. Manory, Mauler. Meier, Merryman, Messner, G. Met7i, G. Metz, Myers, D. Miller, E. Miller, Mills, Mohler. Mousel, Namnth, Nedrow, Nelson. FRESHMEN. Nichols Nittler. Norall, Norlin, Nyquist, E. Olson. M Olson. Owens. Painter. Parker. Parks, Pash Patterson, Peterson. B. Peterson, Pflaum, Phillips, Pickett. Plischke. Price, Reddy, Reese. Richard Roberts. Rockwell. E. Ross, H. Ross, Rousch, Rumery, Russell, SchneUer, Schwerdtfeger, Scribner, Seybolt. Seyfang. Shafto, C. Shovlain, P. Shovlain, Sipes, J. Smith, T. Smith, Smder, Soren- sen, Sparks, Staab, Stark, Stearns, Stebbins, Strand. FRESHMEN. Alberta Swanson. I. Swanson, J. Swanson, V. Swanson. E. Townsend. I. Watkins. E. Tracy, F. Vogel, F. Wall. J. Wallace, F. Waller. A. Wallm. J. Wheclock. G. White, C. Wilson. E. Witeher S. Woodbury, J. Woodman, F. Wright. L. Wyne, O. Young. G. Zimnicr, B. Ferguson, L. Frichcy. E. Skov. FEATURES. Ari loo Two Year ijo o a. Ss Je Now §m?$ A H felobcs I ' m a. seNioTr k ' oosii tt mmm V i m Evaws ReaL y for- th e cab awe qoWNj Ready for- ike s lle a.Nd f towns of tea d 0d ; yes We " r e seniors,, sgwior , We are forty- 5»rtd-two sfrowg, _L - --— 1 OA, s cv o v s Look out foT S-e-s-e-s-e- I-o- i-o- i -o- r Popularity. Miss Hazel Panek. Popularity. Lee Harbottle. The Staff f Voirk " i yiylJL ATHLETICS. ( L C sk-JLSU s — - jJ( Y Lojl ( o o VU Ll £X T_0 The opening practice in the 1926 foot- ball season found only five experienced college players on the squad — not a very bright outlook for winning games with such a schedule as had been booked for the Antelopes. The coaches started their Herculean task of team-making several days before the opening of school. All but one of the experienced men were linemen. This one exception was " Johnnie " Wald- man, a substitute halfback during the pre- ceding season. Waldman was the only sprinter of note on the track team and the coaches pinned their offensive hopes on his ability to skirt the ends. Carskadon, who was one of the best ends in the Con- ference the previous year, was placed at fullback after several others failed to hold down the position. The bulk of the offense fell on his shoulders. He was forced to do the punting, passing, most of the smashing, and to act as field general. The experienced linemen were Reilly, an end, Cox, a tackle, and Bowker, a guard. Each man proved his metal during the sea- son. Reilly, true to his ancestry, could al- ways be found in the thick of the battle. The first game of the season was sched- uled with Colorado Teachers at Kearney about two weeks after the opening practice. The game was a memorable one from many angles. Although Colorado won 18 to 0, Coach Fred R. Fulmer. Coach Fred Fulmer came to Kearney in 1922 as director of physical education. While he was coach of the Boulder, Colo- rado high school he established a reputa- tion for himself by developing winning teams in both basketball and football. In his five years at Kearney College he has always insisted upon good sportsmanship and strict adherence to eligibility rules. Through his efforts college athletics in this institution have been placed on a high plane that cannot be questioned. His motto, " A winner never quits and a quitter never wins " has been instilled into every athlete under his supervision. Coach Fulmer has been unfortunate in that every year since he has been in Kearney he has been forced to develop almost an entirely new team. Coach Fulmer understands both football and basketball thoroughly. j t ====== %Rlue and Co T ffe even the critics admitted that Kearney had " some fighting team. " Among the new men wearing the Kear- ney Blue and Gold were Burgess, center; Barta, guard; Woodbury, guard; Williams, quarter; Owens, tackle, all of whom proved to be outstanding players. Following the Colorado game two other non-conference games were played. At Hays, Kansas, The Antelopes met their toughest foe. The Jay Hawkers were big and fast and had everything a successful football team needed. The University of Wyoming game was next in order. The Antelopes battled hard but the big Cow- boys for the second time in two years, had little difficulty in their high altitude round- up. The first conference game was with Wayne College, at Kearney. Wayne has good teams in all lines of sports and Kear- ney was forced to do her super-best to beat her 21 to 6. It was a great victory for Kear- ney with one of the largest crowds of the season attending. The plucky little Centralians were next encountered. They surprised everyone by holding Kearney to a scoreless tie. Several times Kearney had the ball within easy scoring distance, only to be held for downs or a touch back. Kearney proved a big surprise to the crowd at Hastings. The Antelopes scored two touch downs early in the game and had the best of the argument throughout the first half. They were weakened through substitution, made necessary by injuries, and as the defense crumbled, Hastings forged ahead. In a vain attempt to score, Kearney tried several dangerous forward passes which Hastings used to a good ad- vantage and put the game on ice. The Kear- ney touchdowns were made by Captain Carskadon and Waldman. The York game at York was a score- fest by both sides. Kearney was not up to par on the defense. Brilliant forward pass- ing and receiving marked the game. Kear- ney scored first and last touchdowns, but a drop kick in the dying moments of th e game gave York an 18 to 17 victory. Grand Island was defeated in a hard fought game in which every Antelope did his best. Captain Carskadon made all the points in the game running 40 yards for a touch down and also kicking a field goal from the 30 yard line. Ihling Carskadon. Captain. Ihling Carskadon, the wiry versatile little back, was chosen to lead the 1926 Antelopes. He is a player of unusual ability and a triple threat man of the first water. Throughout the year Brick proved himself an efficient captain on many occasions. His versatility made it possible for him to re- lieve an injured end or backfield man and demonstrate to his opponent that he was still fighting a man who would keep him busy. His experience in high school and college football made him a veteran in whom the less experienced Antelopes could look for council and guidance. Brick had the confidence and faith of the entire team and his standards of fair play and good sportsmanship won the respect of his opponents. Captain Carskadon set the pace for his team this year by scoring the high- est number points and by winning an hon- orable mention as all-state halfback. -• ' JkJJkJJl 2 and Gold Peru won, at their stronghold, the final game on the Antelope schedule. Twice Kearney came near scoring. Both Wald- man and Owens ran through the entire Peru team only to be tackled from the rear after slowing down in dodging the last man. As at Hastings and York, the entire Antelope squad got into the game trying desperately to stem the tide. Dur- ing the last half Kearney played her best game, holding Peru to a lone marker. Clyde Cox, Kearney ' s versatile athlete, played his last football game for the Blue and Gold. He played through the entire Peru game with an injured shoulder. The star of the season was Captain " Brick " Carskadon. Playing his third year, he developed into one of the most accurate forward passers in the conference and re- gardless of his size he was a mountain of strength on the defense. He was placed on the Mythical All-State Second Team. He deserves credit as being one of the best all-round football players ever de- veloped at Kearney. He was also one of the best leaders. " Johnnie " Waldman, playing his second season, was a close second for high honors. He was a sure ground gainer on the offense and a terror on the deefnse. His terrific tackling and speedy runs always featured. Henry Reillv who played his third year at an end position starred in all the con- ference games. Grand Island, especially, found it impossible to block him out on wide end runs or off tackle smashes. He was a sure receiver of forward passes. Wes- ley Bowker starred in the York game. He was a heady, dependable player at all times. The season was climaxed with a party given by President Martin at Green Ter- race Hall for the players and their lady friends. It was voted a huge success and a fitting finis of the season. The Athletic Board awarded letters. Ronald Owens, Capt-Elect. Roland Owens is another captain who hails from the famous little town of Stock- ville that has all ready given three for- mer captains to Kearney College. He won his spurs in the Greeley game, the first one that he played for his college. In the earlv part of the game he was sent in as substitute and he won the admiration o his fellow students by featuring in almost every play until he was forced out of the game because of injuries. He was undoubt- edly the outstanding line player of the team. Cool, smiling, he was a tackle that was hard to stop both on the offense and defense, and his driving through tactics disrupted many a well planned attack. Later in the season he was shifted to half- back in order to bolster up a badly injured backfield. Roland is a born leader, and with many of the old men back, the Ante- lopes should make football history next year. Training School Athletics. Much interest was taken in training Skinner combination almost never failed school athletics this year. Complete out- when additional yardage was needed. Lucas fits in football, basketball, and track were could always be depended upon to return purchased. As a result of this added in- punts and keep his goal out of danger, terest, the young athletes of this depart- He holds the record of drop-kicking six ment of the college have produced the successive goals after touchdowns. The best teams in each of these sports in the work of Williams, Anderson, Barlow, and history of the school. The football team Bates, on the line, both offensive and de- was especially successful. In a schedule of tensive, showed promise of an exceptional nine games they won five, tied one, lost future in football. The team loses only two three. Many of the boys on the team had men by graduation this year. With eleven never played football before but they took letter men back in uniform next season, up the game with unusual pep and en- the prospects are very bright for another thusiasm and before the close of the sea- winning team. son they were playing like veterans. The The fo i Iowing is a summarv f the 1926 team as a whole was light but fast and schedule: shifty. Their aerial attacks and long end runs were responsible for most of their Holdrege Reserves 13 K. T. S. 3 touchdowns. However, the line plunging Lexington Reserves 12 K. T. S. 12 of Glen Wintermute, husky training school St. Paul K. T. S. 6 halfback, also featured in the scoring. Har- Barr Junior High School 3 K. T. S. 15 Ian Allen, quarterback, proved to be a Kearney Junior High School K. T. S. 21 leader of no little ability. He kept his op- Lexington Reserves 7 K. T. S. ponents guessing all the time and his for- St. Paul Reserves... K. T. S. 14 ward passing was largely responsible for Holdrege Reserves K. T. S. 21 the success of the team. In the Barr Junior Stockville 7 K. T. S. High School game he completed six out of eight attempted passes. The Alien-to- Opponents 42 K. T. S. 92 Assistant Coach Dunlap. Coach Dunlap has assisted Coach Ful- mer two seasons in developing a football team at Kearney College. His past experi- ence both as a player and as a coach has made h m a valuable helper in developing backfield men and teaching Freshmen the art of college football. He played football at Hastings College, St. Viator in Illinois, and the LIniversity of Tulsa in Oklahoma. Coach Dunlap spent much time in develop- ing a good second string team here last fall. The " scrubs " started the season with a team that was composed almost entirely of green and inexperienced men. But by the close of the football year they succeeded in defeating the strong McCook Junior Col- lege eleven by the close score of 3 to 0, largely through the efficient tutelage of Coach Dunlap. CLYDE COX. This was Clyde ' s fourth year of fighting for the Antelopes. He played half and full- back the first half of the season. He was a hard man to stop, hitting the line like a pile driver. He went into his old birth at tackle near the close of the season and made trouble for opposing teams to the end. RALPH LIDGARD (Lid.) Lid comes from Bladen, Nebraska. He was steady and sure. A hard worker and a conscientious player, he should prove a real line threat next year. HENRY RILEY (Heinie) Heinie is a native son, and next to the smallest man on the team. Grit clear through, he played a wonderful game to the end. Time after time he would dump interference and smear men twice his size. A real fellow playing for love of the game. WESLEY BOWKER (Bowk.) Bowker played left tackle. A veteran and a fighter he made swaths through the op- posing lines. We expect great things from Bowk next year. VtWI PIVI. W M PI riWI WIWI " : LAVERN WILLIAMS (Spike.) Spike also hails from Stockville. He was the smallest man on the team and the gamest. He played quarterback and he never knew when to quit. His specialty was returning punts. He never failed his team. We are sorry to lose Spike next year. FRANK BARTA (Bart) Bart played left guard. Big and powerful, he was a power in the Kearney line. His specialty was blocking punts. This is his first year of football. Next year he should prove a constant source of trouble to opposing teams. CHARLEY SNIDER (Chuck.) Charley is a product of Clarks, Nebraska. He is the youngest player on the team. He is a hard worker and game to the core. He made a sensational tackle in the closing moments of the Central game, saving the Antelopes from defeat. He should provide plenty of enter- tainment for opponents next year. SAM WOODBLJRY. Sam played guard, in fact he played all over the team starting from the guard position when the ball was snapped. He learned from experience in an army regimental team the meaning of " fight and hit ' em hard. " Sam should be a leading guard in the conference an- other year. I 9 EJ iZZLLdV ORLA BURGESS. Orla migrated from Gresham. He was also small, a little over two hundred pounds. He had the outstanding record of playing every minute of every game, with no time out for him. He was an accurate passer and a wild roving center. " Quit " is not in his vocabulary. Watch for Burgess next year. JOHN WALDMAN. John came from Comstock, Nebraska. He plays halfback. He was out of the game much of the time on account of injuries, but while able to play he showed the most brilliant broken field running displayed on the local gridiron in recent years. He was fast and shifty with plenty of fight. He was sometimes taken out, but he never quit fighting. He should prove a real threat to teams next year. ORA RUSSELL. Russell ' s home is at Arcadia. He is a halfback of no little ability. Injuries prevented him from playing much of the time, and he seemed to take vengeance on the ones he was allowed to play against. He should show up well next year. ROBERT CLARK (Bob.) Bob is another local product. He played quarter and halfback. Small in stature, but old in experience, he played up to his usual form. He was best as interference man and broken field runner. M£ vi ri w ri-M ' i ri w i ri i n ' •cvi ' i ' vivivrM ' ivi i T ranfiL, CLAYTON ANDERSON (Dad.) Dad is also a Gothenburg product. He played tackle this season and his work was one of the bright lights of the Antelope line. Big and powerful he played a consistent game all season. He should be at his best next year. ELMER COX (Tuggle.) Tug ' s home is at Phillipsburg, Kansas. He played right guard in his first year of college football. A hard fighter and a good sport he won the hearts of comrades and opponents. He should make a real lineman next year. THERON SMITH. Smith comes from Farnum. He did no t make his letter this year, but his work showed promise of a regular position next year. He is a hard worker and a good fellow. HARLAN ELAM. Elam came to Kearney College from Ord last fall. He has been a hard and consistent worker in both football and basketball. Harlan failed to make his letter in both these sports by a very small margin, but with a year ' s experience behind him, he will be one of the strongest men both on the gridiron and the court next year. The basketball season for the Antelopes opened on January 8 at Hays, Kansas, where the Antelopes lost, 21 to 23, but that is only part of the story. How Kearney led for more than three-quarters, until their center was removed from the game on fouls, how even then it seemed that they would win against the Kansas giants and veterans of the year before, will long be remembered by Antelope fans. The conference season opened on Jan- uary 15, with the Antelopes invading Broncoland. Though Cox, throwing baskets from all angles, was the star of the game, the Antelopes were again defeated, this time by the Hastings hoopsters. The next week found the Antelopes at home playing a brand of basketball hard to beat. Cotner was defeated by a score of 32 to 25 when Huber came into his own and went on a scoring spree. York was next to see the Antelopes ' hoofs, for its team was defeated in a thrilling game with the tallies standing 26 to 22 at the end of a necessary extra period of five minutes. It seemed now that the Antelopes had clear running, but the next week they traveled and met with stiff opposition, for they lost to York, Cotner, and Tabor, Iowa. This trip included a Sunday morn- ing relay race up Farnum street in Omaha. The Antelopes showed that they had the stuff from which great track teams are made when they started out after a negro who had appropriated two of their suit- cases. They won the race handily with ten yards to go. Another game was dropped to Grand Island College at Grand Island on February 10. Home came the Antelopes to entertain Wayne in real home style, administering defeat to the tune of 27 to 16 when Car- skadon starred and become high point man of the game. The next week found the Antelopes still entertaining. Chadron won on Wednesday night, with Kearney clearly off form as was shown by Chadron ' s later games with conference teams. Dana came on Thursday night and lost to Kearney 32 to 29. Huber was again high point man, with guarding on both teams very weak. Kearney shone brightly in the last game of the season when they were pitted against Grand Island, a team which had beaten them earlier in the season and which had handled Chadron so easily a few nights before. It was the Antelope ' s game from the first whistle, for the Zebras were be- wildered and dazzled by the brand of team work and basket shooting presented. They came back strong in the second half and even threatened to win the game when Cox and Harden, seniors, playing their last game for the Blue and Gold, were removed for fouls. Barta, substitute center, saved the day by dropping in a basket in the closing moments of play. Such a victory was a fitting close to the 1927 season. Kearney placed three men on the hon- orable mention roll, Robert Huber, forward; Clyde Cox, center; and Glen Harden, cap- tain and guard. lue arid Gold CAPTAIN GLEN HARDEN. Glen has been one of the main stays on the Ante- lope basketball squad for four years. Through pure grit and determination, together with clean living and clear thinking, he fully earned the honors given him in athletics. He was one of the best guards in the state this year as is shown by the fact that he won honorable mention on the mythical all-state team. Clyde Cox has played his last game for Kearney College also. He has proved to be one of the best all- around basketball players this college has produced. This year he occupied the center position, and he never failed to get the tip-off for his team-mates. He also won honorable mention on the all-state team. Ihling Carskadon — Brick has been a familiar figure on the basketball court for three years. He has always been a hard, conscientious worker and the brand of basketball that he displayed this year is a result of these efforts. His basket shooting has aided in turning more than one apparent defeat into victory. Brick should win a birth on the all-state conference team next year. Robert Huber — Bob is without doubt, one of the best forwards that Coach Ful- mer has had under his tutelage since he has been in Kearney. Although small in stature, his unusual speed and accurate goal shooting has made him a marked man in every game this year. Regardless of the fact that he was guarded closely by all opposing teams he was high point man for the Antelope squad. He also won honor- able mention on the all-state conference team. Frederick Myers — Myers played his first games for Kearney College this year. He, with Captain Harden, made up a de- fense that opposing players found difficult to penetrate. Aside from his ability as a guard, Myers has added several points to Kearney ' s score by his accurate long range basket shooting. With three more years of college basketball before him, he will without doubt develop into one of the best players in the state. The fact that only five men won their letters this year does not indicate that Coach Fulmer had no reserve forces to fall hack upon in case of emergency. The remaining five men of the first spring squad are all freshmen and sophomores. These young athletes with their youth, pep, and enthusiasm made stiff competition for the older, more experienced players, and it was only due to the fact that the latter played to the extent of their abilities that kept them from giving way to the younger men. In the games which these men played they shouldered their share of the responsibility with the gameness and confidence of veterans. It is quite obvious that this year ' s experience in college basket- ball is the only thing they needed to round them into first string regulars next year. Aside from the men who won their let- ters, the first string was composed of: The 1927 Basketball Squad. Skov and Williams, forwards; Barta, cen- ter; Elam and Kintzler, guards. Skov is probably the most accurate basket tosser on the squad. He can toss the ball through the hoop from any angle of the court with apparent ease. Along with his ability as a basket shooter he has an abundance of speed and endurance. His lack of exper- ience is the only thing that kept him from winning a letter this year. Watch Skov the next three years. Spike is another forward that bears watching. In the Town-Team Tournament held in Kearney this spring he gained the attention of all by his sen- sational goal shooting. Frank Barta proved his worth by pulling the last game of the season out of the fire by a pretty shot in the last minute of play. Elam and Kintzler were both good dependable guards. They were called upon to relieve Captain Harden and Myers in several games and their de- fensive work was very satisfactory. R? I. Carskadon. Fulmer, E. Skov, L. Williams. H. Elam, G. Hardin, C. Cox. R. Kintzler, F. Barta, F. Myers, R. Huber. ■ KEARNEY HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL TEAM. Winners of Class A trophy in Fourth District Basketball Tournament held at Kearney College gymnasium, February 24, 25, and 26. Track 1927. When Coach Fulmer first looked over his 1927 track squad last March he shook his head sadlv. Only three letter men, Cox, Gilliland, and Waldman reported. These three men with Joe Bennett and Carskadon were all the promising material that could be found in the three upper classes. But when the Freshman candidates started to swarm upon the field, a smile came over Coach Fulmer ' s face that has been getting broader as the season progressed, for here he found some promising athletes that are determined to shatter many of the old tra- ditional records held by former classmen. In Gall, Owens, Burgess and Skov, the coach has found athletes that are going to make Kearney College famous. As in 1°26 the season opened with Hays, Kansas. This time the meet was held at Kearney, and the Antelopes, although de- feated, made a much better showing against the strong Kansas team. Kearney won five first places and a total of 47 1-2 points. True to prediction the Freshmen easily won the Inter-class Meet by amassing a total of 78 points, while the Sophomores were capturing 55 and the Seniors 21. Owens, Freshman, won the silver loving cup for individual honors with 20 3-4 points; Gall, another Freshman, was second with 19 1-4 points. Such records show promise of a strong team next year. On April 29 the Antelopes went to Cot- ner to repeat if possible the performance of 1926. They found in the Bulldog aggrega- tion, however, some pretty tough customers and the Antelopes were forced to be con- tent with a tie score. Kearney, with the meet practically won, had a streak of hard luck. Three times, Antelope men slipped and fell in the closing moments of races when they were well in the lead. The Grand Island-Kearney College meet proved to be most interesting and thrilling. Four records were broken; one by Gall, who lowered the mile time to five minutes flat; another by Joe Bennett whose time on the high hurdles was 17.2; another by Clyde Cox who tossed the shot 39 feet 8 1-2 inches; the other by Waldman with a distance of 168 feet 8 inches to his credit in the javelin throw. Final score, Kearney 77; Grand Island 59. Men who have won letters thus far are as follows: Clyde Cox, Harold Gall, Clark Gilleland, Joe Bennett, Orla Burgess, Ihling Carskadon and John Waldman. ;-l WH viv:«ri Track 1926. The Kearney College track team opened the 1926 season on the home field in a dual meet with Grand Island College. Kearney lost the meet although a Kearney man, Clarence Capps, won individual hon- ors. The Antelopes scored well in the field events, but lost out in the sprints and jumps. Kearney records were broken in two events, the javelin and the discus. The track squad then invaded Kansas Teachers College at Hays, but the Hays men were too much for the Antelopes. Clyde Cox made a new Kearney record in the half mile and Croissant won first in the two mile. Kearney returned from the Kansas defeat to meet Cotner on the local field April 24. The meet was close and hard fought throughout. Kearney won by the score of 69 to 67 after the team had won the mile relay. Clyde Cox made 14 1-2 points by placing in six of the seven events entered. Scuman, of Cotner, was high point man with 16 points. Capps, of Kearney, made a new local record in throwing the javelin. A terrific north wind made it al- most impossible, for a time, to run the meet. The pole vault became so dangerous that several men dropped out, and the dis- tance runners found themselves greatly hampered; but all in all, it was a great day for the Kearney track team. On April 28, the Antelopes invaded Hastings, the Zebra territory, greatly hamp- ered by the absence of Carl Cox and Robert Pollard, two mainstays of the team. Despite this handicap, they succeeded in losing the meet by only a narrow margin after they had won all the distance runs and field events, only to fail in relays, dashes and jumps. Kearnev men who earned their track letters in 1926 were: Carl Cox, senior, Kenesaw; Clyde Cox, junior, Kenesaw; Clarence Capps, sophomore, Oxford; Robert Pollard, sophomore, Farnum; Kenneth Downing, sophomore, Arnold; Frank Croissant, sophomore, Kearney; and John Waldman, freshman. The tennis team was made a part or the track squad in 1926, and a number of intercollegiate matches were arranged, both on the home courts and on the other col- lege courts. It is expected that this sport will become more important with this fur- ther emphasis. Coach Fnlmer, F. Croissant. H. Rcilly, c. Cox. S. Compton, G. Thunnan. H. Morrow, J. Waldman, R. Pollard, Downing. C. Gilliland, C. Cox. J. O. Nelson. F. Albrecht, W. Reed, R. Lidgard, W. Price, E. Beck, C. Snider. E. Anderson, F. Fulmer, W. Hamilton, W. Burton, A. Uridell, R. Owens, T. Mcintosh, H. Rees. E. Skov. R. Donahue. J. Ormond, A. Curtis, T. Hodge, Win. Stutheit, A. Olsen, C. Fletcher, V. Anderson, F. Fulmer, 0. Russell, L. Baisinger, E. Cox, T. Smith, A. Anderson, F. Carpenter, J. Reddy. Woman ' s Athletic Association. Gwendolyn Swift Violet Abrott Murl Pash, Juanita Bruce Hazel Panek The Woman ' s Athletic Association, spon- sored by Miss Janet Pickens, head of the woman ' s physical education department, defines as its purpose the arousing and mainta : ning of a high physical efficiency in athletics, gymnastics, and recreational work. Basketball, swimming, archery, hiking, soccer, hockey, tennis, and track are offered in season. Next year the girls are to have an athletic field of their own, which will be available at all times. Regular meetings are held the first Wednesday in every month. __ President Vice-President Secretaries Treasurer The outstanding work of the organiza- tion was the production of the Winter- Festival original dance pageant, " The " Minstrels ' Dream, " written in one hun- dred lines of blank verse by Wendell B. Coon of Kearney, and presented by a cast of about one hundred girls. The first per- formance was given March 4, 1927; the second on March 16 before the state D. A. R. convention. The costumes for the folk dancers were copied from native clothes brought to this country. ORGANIZATIONS. Y. W. C. A. Mildred Thomas Eunice Arnold Leona Sheldon Hazel Panek Florence Way Ila Faye Andrews Freda Reddy .. Nancy Lynch Blanche Myers .. Ruth Thompson Miss Florence Case .. The purpose of the Y. W. C. A. is to unite the women students in a common loy- alty to Jesus Christ, to bring them to ac- cept him as their personal Saviour, to build up a knowledge of Christ through Bible study and Christian service, and to enlist their co-operation with the church. That the women students are interested is evidenced bv the fact that the membership exceeds two hundred. Thus, it becomes the largest voluntary membership organization. . President -Secretary Treasurer Program Social Membership . Publicity H World Fellowship Social Service Council Representative ...Advisory Board The association meets every Thursday at chapel hour for devotionals and pro- grams. Beside regular meetings, the Y. W. C. A. gives an annual banquet; aids in special Thanksgiving and Christmas ser- vices, and sponsors the Nativity play, the Holiday Festival, and the Easter Tea. It unites with other organizations of the school and like organizations around the world in carrying out programs that enrich the lives of girls. F. Reddy. H. Panek, F. Case. E. Arnold. M. Thomas. F. Way. I. Andrews, L. Sheldon. B. Myers. Nancy Lynch, R. Thompson. The Antelope. Liilian Lancaster .. Editor (first quarter) Florence Olsen Editor (second and third quarters) Lee Harbottle Business Manager Bessie S. Black, chairman: Ralph W. Noyer. Mary Crawford . Antelope Board " I In September, the Antelope started its yearly course under the leadership or Lil- lian Lancaster. For one quarter, she re- tained the editorship, but at the end of that time, she resigned in order to take a position on the staff of the Kearney Daily Hub. Florence Olsen, a post graduate stu- dent, then took over the guidance of the Antelope for the rest of the year. Lee Har- bottle, as business manager, has held his position for some time. The classes in news writing and journal- ism furnish a large part of the copy for the paper. This year, the members of the classes were assigned regular beats for news gathering in order that the school in all its activities might be covered thoroughly. In this wav the paper is not only furnished with material from all activities carried on, but the journalism classes are given prac- tical laboratory experience in newspaper work, undertaken on a small scale. Those who may teach journalism or sponsor school papers are enabled to come into actual con- tact with newspaper problems, and to ac- quire some of the knowledge requisite for their work. The Antelope, in the years past, has grown up with the school. Each week, 1,050 copies of the Antelope are printed. A great many of these go to the high schools and libraries of Nebraska and to colleges in practically every state in the union. The exchange list has grown to large proportions. Besides students and faculty, there are many alumni subscribers to the paper. The Antelope proudly car- ried away a distinguished rating award from the 1926-27 National College Press Congress in the recent annual publication contest. The aim of the editors of the Ante- lope has been to publish news of interest to students and alumni and to keep before its readers any progress that Kearney Col- lege may make. L. Lancaster. F. Olsen. L. Harbottle. Lyceum Committee. HOMRR McCoNNELL Florence Way The first college lyceum committee made up of student members was organized in the spring of 1°26. Representatives were chosen from the four classes to elect the lyceum committee members. These representatives, with a faculty advisor, elected four student members and two faculty advisors as the lyceum staff. Those elected were Miss Anna V. Jennings, faculty; Dr. Hans Olsen, faculty; Homer McConnell, school at large; Florence Way, senior; Mildred Thomas, junior; and Allen Anderson, sophomore. The work of the lyceum committee is to choose and book the talent for the col- lege lyceum course. The end in view in organizing a committee of this nature was the hope that students would be better able to select the type of talent that would appeal to the student body. The program chosen for the year 1926-27 began with the Harp Symphony concert which was presented in the auditorium Oc- Chairman Secretary tober 21. The program consisted of con- cert numbers in which the harp, violin, cello, flute, and organ featured. " The Old Homestead, " a comedy drama, including the old farm male quartet, appeared No- vember 30. " Midst Ice and Snow In Lab- rador, " an illustrated lecture given by Dr. Wilfred T. Grenfell on January 28, was of interest to many. Perhaps the most pleasing number came with the appearance of Lew Sarett, the American Wilderness Poet, February 22. His personality won the audience at once, and he received enthusiastic applause. The most unusual number was given by the French Marionettes, created by Jean Gros, March 8. They presented " Huckleberry Finn " in matinee performance, and " A Midsummer Night ' s Dream " for evening entertainment. The last number of the season was the violin recital by Carl Steckle- burg, April 11. Hans Olsen Florence Way Allen Anderson LYCEUM COMMITTEE. Homer McConnel! Mildred Thomas Anna Jennings Student Government. Homer McConnell Harold Hayden Lee Harbottle Secretary President Vice-President and Genera! Manager The Student Government Association at Kearney College was organized in May, 1926. It was entirely new to the school but was modeled after similar organizations elsewhere. The purpose is to promote the scholastic and moral tone of the college; to maintain high standards of honor and loyalty; to strengthen cordial relations between the faculty and students; and to exercise dele- gated legislative, executive, and judicial powers over the conduct of the students on and off the campus. The association is made up of all stu- dents regularly registered in the school. The executive powers are vested in three councils. The supreme council is composed of the president of the association, the president of the college, the dean of wo- men, one other member of the faculty chosen by the president of the college and the dean of women, and the presidents of the senior and sophomore classes. The stu- dent council consists of president, vice- president, and secretary of the association and one member of each of the four col- lege classes, together with two faculty mem- bers. The student standards committee con- sists of five council members appointed by the president and approved by the council. The Student Government has endeavored to solve cases and to bring about a changed attitude on the part of students toward school government. The regularly elected council members were: seniors, Clyde Cox and Ruth Gregg; juniors, Clinton Gitchell and Sadie Morrison; sophomores, Allen Anderson and Alta Seybolt; freshmen, By- rus Troxell and Edith Norlin; faculty, H. O. Sutton and Emma Hanthorn. Those appointed and elected to fill vacancies were Elaine Sullivan, Cytherea Hunkins, Homer Morrow, Clarence Lindahl, Gertrude Thomas, Sidney McCaig. and Orla Burgess. McConnell, Gitchell, Sutton, Hanthorn, Morrison, Morrow. Norlin, Anderson, Cox. Harbottle. Hayden. Seybolt. The Women ' s League. Dean ' s Council. Hazel Panek President Alice Yoder _. Vice-President Gertrude Batz _ _ ...Secretary Corrine Orchard Treasurer Marcia Hazlett Senior Rep. Alice Proctor Junior Helen Travis ..Sophomore Vivien Swanson Freshman Florence Way ... Y. W. C. A. Bessie Sebek Catholic Gwendolyn Swift _W. A. A. Ila Faye Andrews ...Program Ruth Hefner Dormitory Mildred Bur man Town Girl Nellie Lyne Out of Town The Women ' s League was organized in the autumn of 1927 and is composed of all women students enrolled in the college. This organization promotes the larger so- cial activities of the school, the mixer, the Hallowe ' en party, Valentine tea, and num- erous other minor affairs. The dues paid by all women students become a part of a loan fund now enabling manv young women to remain in school. In addition, seventy- five dollars has been given to the Harriet Sutton organ Memorial Fund. It has become an established custom that the League make a material contribution to the school each year. The tea service, linen, several pictures, furnishings for the Stexy, and attractive drapes for the office of the Dean of Women are among these gifts. This year two young women were sent to Lincoln to the State convention of the League of Women Voters for College Women. Marcia Hazlett and Izobel Harris represented the organization and brought back excellent reports. The programs each month bring to college women outstanding problems confronting the college girls of today. V. Swansou, G. Batz. Mrs. Elliott, H. Panek, R. Hefner, A. Proctor F. Way, I. Andrews, N. Lyne, H. Travis, A. Yoder, G. Swift. Y. M. C. A. Wayne H. Danielson Wm. C. Stuiheit Hugh Pettijohn Lee Harbottle Allen Anderson Clay Fletcher Sidney McCaig O. F. Vollmer and Wesley C. Price The Y. M. C. A. is one of the few or- ganizations formed exclusively for men at the Nebraska State Teachers College at Kearney. Since its organization in 1906, it has always attempted to carry its part in supporting the highest ideals of the school and in setting forth the best stand- ards of good character. In setting forth standards of good char- acter and development in the men, the Y. M. C. A. sponsors many social activi- ties. During the first week of school in the fall quarter, a melon feed is held for all men of the college. Later in the year, a Y. M. C. A. banquet is held in honor of the new members. The organization has been instrumental during this year in securing H. C. Gos- sard, F. C. Stevenson, Charles Corbett, President .. Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Program Chairman Devotional Chairman Publicity Chairman Custodians of Keys Dr. Allen K. Foster, and other men of national and international fame, who have spoken to both students and faculty on world conditions and world problems. In this way, contact has been secured with certain leaders of thought in this country. In addition to this extensive program, regular meetings have been held in the Y. M. C. A. room in the gymnasium every Wednesday evening. Many vital topics have arisen for discussion in these regular meetings which are conducted by the stu- dents, a round-table type of discussion be- ing often used. Outside speakers have been called upon to give inspirational talks upon topics of student interest and student wel- fare. After each meeting, the gymnasium is opened for any members who wish to swim, box, wrestle, or play basketball. C. Fletcher. W. Price. H. Pettijohn. W. Danielson. A. Anderson. S. McCaig. W. Stutheit. E. Fitch, C. Lindahl, C. Evans, Goodwin. Mr. Engleman, E. Griffin, E. Skov. Druse. L. Harbottle, J. Bell, 0. Vollmer. M. Nyquist, Curtis, H. Churchill, G. Harden. Orophilians. Elaine Peterson, Gladys Cornwell, Bonnie Fair Bonnie Fair. Ethel Macy, Della Benson Rose Aden, Cora Ellingson, Violette Sand Cora Ellingson, Mary Runge, Harriet Poole President 1 : Vice-Presidents _ Secretaries Treasurers This society was organized for the pur- pose of giving more students the oppor- tunity to take part in extemporaneous speaking, and in literary activities in general. It meets the second Thursday of every month at 7 o ' clock. All Orophilians look forward to this date for they know there ' s a very educational as well as social hour in store for them. Very interesting pro- grams consisting of music, games, read- ings, speeches, dehates and discussions on current topics have been presented. One of the most interesting features of this year has been the study of modern poets and modern poetry. Some of the poets were Lowell, Longfellow, Field, Milne, Riley, Lenzey and Sanferry. The last meeting of each month is given over to the Forensic League. This gives the three literary societies an opportunity to communicate their ideas to each other. Much of the credit for the success of our meetings is due to our sponsor, Miss Bessie Ferguson. C. Ellingson, K. Hanson. B. Fair. B. Ferguson, M. Howe. Peterson, Macy. R. Aden, G. Cornwall, A. Frandsen, H. Poole, D. Benson. E. Patterson. L. Reinertson, M. Runge. F. Schneller, S. Loescher, G. Hills, Peterson, M. Hansen, V. Sand, R. Benson. V Manual Arts Club. Otto Nelson, Henry Reilly. C. O. Evans Presidents Ihling Carskadon, Ralph Hopwood Vice-Presidents Henry Reilly, Otto Nelson. Ralph Hopwood Secy-Treasurers John Waldman. Frank Barta, Clyde Cox Sergeants-at-Arms C. O. Evans, Glen Harden, Clyde Cox Reporters The Manual Arts Club is an auxiliary of ucation and considers this to be one of its the department of industrial education at problems. For this reason, the work of the Kearney College. The aim of the depart- club is designed with the purpose of broad- ment, like that of the other departments ening the student, not only in his industrial of the school, is primarily teacher training. outlook, but in his general viewpoint. Realizing the fact that a teacher must know I t j s not necessary that a student be a great deal more than the things he teach- majoring in industrial education in order es, the club has made its aim assisting in to become a member of the club. The re- the promotion of the general interests of quirement is that he must show a reason- the student from the social point of view able interest in the type of work carried as well as from the strict utilitarian. The on in the department. In this way, the club also furnishes an opportunity for club finds a broadening influence in the supplementing the work of the department very character of its general membership, which must be meager as compared with for many and varied interests are found to the whole field of industrial work. keep the club from becoming narrow in The constitution of the club specifies any way. general educational aims rather than In order to aid in developing social qual- special. The officers, sponsors, and mem- ities among the members, good fellowship bers of the organization are continually gatherings are held in addition to the reg- upholding these aims. The club recognizes ular meetings. These social meetings take the limitations of extremely specialized ed- the form of banquets. R. Owens. C. Snider, Johnson. Gilkeson, C. Cox. Price, Horstman. J. Bell. C. Evans. P. Lindberg, Mr. Olsen, Mr. Schadc, Lidgard, Harbottle. Bowker, Reilly. Carskadon. Curtis, Sipes, Summers, Lucas, Waddle. Morrow, R. Nelson. Abrahamson, Elam, Harden, Hopwood. 1 Sociedad Espanola. Lulu Goff, Mary Quinton, Mildred Beadle _ ..Presidents Mary Quinton, Helen Cruit Vice-Presidents Theresa Grantham, Lulu Goff, Leona Sheldon _ ...Secretaries Dorothy Van Wey, Zetha Hendrickson ...Treasurers Irvy Slack, Blanche Myers Reporters Harold Hayden Sergeant-at-Arms The Spanish Club of Kearney College was formed in 1923 under the direction of Miss Ethel Hill, instructor in Spanish. It is the aim of the club to afford a means of making practical the knowledge gained in the classroom, and to acquaint the mem- bers with Spanish customs and modes of living. Regular meetings of the Spanish Club are held monthly. Though lasting but an hour, they are filled with entertainment and interesting instruction. Short talks and plays are given in Spanish at the meetings, games calling for a knowledge of the language are played, and explanations of interest to Spanish students are heard. Re- freshments are usually served after the meetings. To furnish variety, one of the recent meetings was turned into a novel enter- tainment — a trip through Spain. The train was in charge of a conductor and a brake- man. The first stop was made at Granada where Dorothy Van Wey gave an inter- esting talk in Spanish about the city. Pic- tures of Granada were passed through the train for the passengers to see. The train also stopped at Sevilla and Madrid where other pictures were shown and talks given by Helen Cruit and Mildred Beadle. At Sevilla, Zetha Hendrickson and Harvey Churchill presented a Spanish love scene, while at Madrid, the train waited long enough to allow the passengers to hear a short play given by Robert Adams, La- Verne Williams, Harvey Churchill, and Robert Harmon. At the end of the journey, light refreshments were served. Earl Arnold. H. Morrow. L. Williams. R. Harmon, H. Churchill. Goff. H. Hayden, C. Gard, R. Adams. E. Kiskalt, C. Seybolt, H. Cruit, E. Hill, M. Quinton, M. Beadle, D. Van Wey, Mrs. Leitch. E. Patterson, I. Harris, I. Saunders, I. Slack, M. Runge. F. Householder, G. Sterly. 0. Dagget, Iva Messner, T. Grantham, M. Burman, B. Myers. vi " ri Fmri ' i i gi yt! ri i ri ; Zip Club. Clarence Lindahl . Charles Snider _ Paul Shovlain Alta Seybolt Homer McConnell Gertrude Thomas President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer - Initiation Chairman Social Chairman Lee Harbottle .Convocation Chairman Miss Florence Case Sponsor In 1924 the Zip Club was organized in Kearney College for the purpose of creat- ing and promoting an effective school spirit among the students, and for developing an enthusiastic student support of the college teams in all inter-collegiate contests. The Zip Club has proved effective in stimulating a spirit of loyalty, school en- thusiasm, and true sportsmanship. Although one of the youngest organizations in Kear- ney College, it has proved an asset in the extra-curricular program. It promises in the future to be of importance in mold- ing college ideals. The club is limited to forty members, the limitation making possible the selec- tion of students of known ability in di- recting and stimulating enthusiasm. The organization has charge of all cheering at athletic contests and other school activities. It has assisted in furnishing convocation programs through its convocation com- mittee. At various times, it has sponsored parties for its own members and for guests. One of the club ' s most important un- dertakings of the year was the annual " Showdown, " an evening ' s entertainment of comic stunts. Various school organi- zations take it upon themselves to provide a certain amount of entertainment. A prize is offered for the best stunt in order to assure keen competition. The proceeds from this entertainment are used to buy " K " club sweaters and other school awards. H. Pettijohn, O. Russell. H. Reilly. II. Hayden. L. Harbottle. H. Morrow. D. Kriz. W. Danielson. C. Cox, C. Liiidahl, H. McConnell. R. Owens, W. Price, C. Snider. R. Nelson, D. Carpenter, G. Hefner. A. Hayden, F. Case, M. Comstock, R. Hefner. I. Andrews, Thomas, P. Shovlain. M. Cronk, B. Pearson. R. Davis, A. Seybolt, E. Ireland, H. Travis, H. Strouse, V. Abbott. B Natura Mrs. Hull The B Natural Club is an organization composed of students of the piano depart- ment at Kearney college. It was founded during the first quarter of the school year of 1925, with Mrs. Hull, instructor in piano, as the sponsor. One of the inter- esting features of the club is the fact that there are no officers, the work being carried on in a purely voluntary manner under the direction of the sponsor. In its aims, the organization is highly artistic. The purpose has been to encourage the appreciation and the study of good music of all kinds. Mrs. Hull ' s own ap- preciation, and interest in music has proved the stimulation for much of the enthusi- asm that the members have felt. The club has met on the second Wednes- day of each month, at which time the group has enjoyed rhythmic work and met- ric drawing. In studying the opera stories that are transcribed for the piano, a keen appreciation of the influence of the differ- ent composers has been gained by the club members. Attention has been given to the advances made by the different geniuses 1 Club. Sponsor and their contributions to music as a whole. The club has had the privilege of listening to instrumental and vocal record reproduc- tions by many musical artists of the present dav. At each meeting, several piano se- lections are played by members of the club. After playing for the organization, it is much less difficult to play before a larger and more critical audience. In this way, the members gain not only in power of appreciation, but in power of performance. Mrs. Hull has always been ready to help with suggestion and bits of appreciative interpretation that have opened up the field of music more definitely to all the members. For the April program, Mrs. Hull told the story of " The Quest of the Holy Grail, " and the " Knights of the Round Table " in connection with the opera. This story was taken from a contemporary article. Records used were: Elsa ' s Dream Marie Jeritza King ' s Prayer _ Marcel Jowinet Prelude to Act III _ Boston Symphony Bridal Chorus Victor Opera Company Lohengrin ' s Narrative . Evan Williams ft " r f : ' •• W ' P t; si 13 i ' - M T ' tr -_ y( 1T - 1 1 3 r T 1 £ jIW G. La Grange. I. Hill, I. Hill, I. Williams, F. Coder, E. Petersen. E. Petersen. M. Cramer, I. Woods. A. Seybolt. H. Albright. I. Saunders. H. Poole, W. Price, W. Cleland, E. Croissant, M. Alves. L. Solt. M. McCaslin. P. Winn, D. Mousel, Mrs. Hull. H. Strouse. B. Sebek, A. Proctor. G. Myers, E. Reese, F. Signer, H. Dammann, L. Seeburger, L. Painter, V. Seybolt, D. Schwerdtferger. Jid Gold Emanons. Presidents Clarence Lindahl, Sidney McCaig Wm. Stutheit, Elmer Skov Vice-Presidents Sidney McCaig, LeRoy Davidson, Glen Harden Secretary-Treasurers Wesley Price, Frank Barta Sergeant-at-Arms The Emanon Literary Society was or- ganized September 29, 1905 for the pur- pose of training its members in logical thinking and developing effective public speakers. This organization consists of a group of men, who develop from hesitant, inex- perienced college boys into capable orators and debaters. This is accomplished by pro- grams consisting of: debates on current topics, extemporaneous discussions, read- ings, parliamentary drills and travelogues. The programs during the year have been furnished by committees of three, appointed by the president for periods of two weeks each. The efforts of these respective com- mittiees have proved remarkably faithful and have always resulted in varied, inter- esting and highly educational programs. In this manner each Emanon member has played an important part in bringing to the organization something original and worthwhile; and in the meantime develop- ing his own ability to lead, to plan, and to shoulder responsibility. Thus the truly dem- ocratic nature of this society has made possible valuable educational training wherein the individual learns by doing. The success of the Emanons is best evi- denced by the fact that, with few excep- tions, the members of the male debate teams have been members of this society. This speaks well for greater success in the future and signifies the importance of such an organization in extra curricular activity. Mr. Arnold Trotier, Emanon sponsor for the past year, has been very instrumental in making this society so successful. He has conscientiously and courageously proved faithful in his duties as a sponsor and the society is truly appreciative of his valuable criticisms that have proved so advantageous to the individual members. w W. Price, C. Lindahl, T. Barta. W. Stutheit. A. Trotier, J. Matthews, G. Harden. E. Skov, H. Churchill, S. McCaig. JikA Pre-Medic. Fred Carpenter President Homer McConnell .Vice-President Leo Bassinger __ Sec ' y-Treasurer Miss Carrie Ludden ._._ __ Sponsor During the first quarter of the 1926-27 of the organization. At these meetings, out- school year, the Pre-Medic Society was or- side talent is enlisted to present some sub- ganized in Kearney College for the benefit J ect ° f mtere , st to , the members Many topics • . , , , , . . ,. are discussed in this way. Problems in gen- ot those who had determined upon medi- i i 1 i i j i j- i r eral health, hygiene, and general medical cine as a profession. All students who ex- practice are taken up as well as problems pect to enter upon a medical career are relating to specialization in various fields, eligible for membership. The purpose of Dr. Levine of Omaha, a noted expert on the organization is to give Kearney students nutrition, was one of the principal speakers a bit of what they would get if they pur- appearing before the club. Kearney doctors sued a pre-medic course in a large univer- were kind enough to conduct and direct sity. It also acquaints the members with the discussion at most of the meetings, certain standards and activities of the pro- Among these were Doctors Warner, Holmes, fession through contact with men engaged Ayers, and Smith, as well as Miss Lillian in the practice of medicine. B. Stuff, R. N. After every meeting, a Semi-monthly meetings are regularly held round-table discussion is carried on so that for the purpose of carrying on the business students ' problems may be taken up. Members. Henry Reilly Clinton Gitchell Davis Roadruck John Reddy Mabel Gillham Robert Albright Fred Boucher Robert Bennett Theodore Wortman Ralph Lidgard Purcell Dermodv H. McConnell, F. Boucher, R. Albright, P. Lidgard, C. Gitchell. L. Bassinger, M. Gillham, Miss Ludden. F. Carpenter, H. Reilly. P. Dermody, J. Reddy. D. Roadruck, R. Bennett, T. Wortman. Academy of Science and Mathematics. Glen Harden, Eunice Arnold Hugh Pettijohn, Clyde Cox Sadie Morrison, Freda Reddy The Academy of Science and Mathe- matics was organized March 4, 1925, for the purpose of promoting an interest in science and mathematics, and of keeping students in touch with the latest scientific research. In general, the aim was to provide ade- quate facility for expression on the part of those interested in the sciences. This organization has always been one or the largest organizations in Kearney Col- lege, and is still growing. At first the mem- bership was limited to those students inter- ested in the physical sciences, biological sciences, and mathematics, and to faculty members from the departments dealing with these respective studies. But early in 1923 those students interested primarily in home economics were admitted to member- ship. This year ' s programs have been found __ Presidents -Vice-Presidents Sec ' y-Treasurers very interesting. Professor W. G. Ingram, of the science department of Kearney High School, demonstrated the slide lantern and projection screen with which he had been working for some time. Most of the other meetings were conducted by students who were particularly interested in some specific field. Hugh Pettijohn read a paper on " Recent Developments in Chemistry " while Morine Nyquist spoke on " Ornamental Plants. " Leo Baisinger read his paper on " Wood Selection " and " Experiments on Feeding Rabbits, " and Flavia Twombley on " Vitamines. " Miss Louise Enochs, of the home eco- nomics department, spoke on the history and development of home economics. At one meeting, Dr. Smith, of the State Tu- berculosis hospital, discussed the prevention and cure of tuberculosis. W. Danielson. C. O. Evans, C. Snider, C. Liudahl. C. Cox, M. Nyquist. C. Tourney, U. Wade, F. Twombley, H. Poole. E. Moore, E. Kmitzen, C. Wilson, H. Pronty, J. Wallace, E. Petersen, E. Krewson. F. Stewart, Mr. Sutton. Mr. Engleman, Miss Enochs. Miss Luddcn, Miss Hanthorn. Mr. Pate, Miss Crisp. F. Kuhlmann, M. De Lancey, E. Cales, A. Horton, G. Harden, S. Morrison, H. Pettijohn, G. Swift, M. Predmore. Mrs. Leech. E. Ireland. F. Reddy. I. Saunders. I. Freeland, S. Holmes. A. Converse. L. Seeburgcr, E. Horn. L. Davidson, F. Reddy. R. Hopwood. R. Nelson. F. Brown. Orchestra. Professor R. C. The College Symphony Orchestra, un- der the direction of Professor R. C. Rogers, has increased in size during the last two years until its membership is now approx- imately forty. Not only in size, however, but in instrumentation, too, the orchestra has increased, it having been augmented by those rarer instruments seldom found in a town of Kearney ' s size, the bassoon and the French horn, with the oboe and harp to be added soon. Besides these rarer instruments, there have been added others more common, such as violins, cellos, and violas, to say nothing of the various in- struments that the drummer uses. A new Indian drum enables the orchestra to pro- duce Indian music with realistic effects, while instruments are not wanting for de- scriptive numbers such as " In the Clock Store " and " A Hunt in the Black Forest. " The orchestra opened the season during the first quarter by giving a concert which marked a notable advance in ability to play the more difficult numbers such as " Ray- Rogers — Conductor. mond Overture, " " Schubert ' s Unfinished Symphony, " " Andante Cantabile " from Beethoven ' s First Symphony, and " Or- pheus. " In the second quarter, instead of giving a concert, the orchestra plaved for the winter pageant, " The Minstrels ' Dream, " given by the W. A. A. A great deal of exceedingly intricate Russian music was used for this entertainment, the orchestra- tions for which were obtained with great difficulty. During the third quarter, some of the members took " booster " trips up the Lincoln Highway to North Platte, and stopped at the more important towns on the way. A short tour of these larger towns was planned for the entire organization with evening concerts scheduled. After this tour, the last concert of the season was planned. In addition to regular concerts, the or- chestra has furnished music for functions under the auspices of college organizations, and -many of its individual members have played at various places about the town. i -j$ ■ : ; ; • ' :.. ! " 0 - - ■ " H MB 1 B SLSL22L F BM 2 ribtmmHtfmi ' f mm ■ ' ' ' m% Commercial Club. Mrs. V. A. Winn Inez Hoole Edna Seyfang Eunice Olson Victor Anderson President ...Vice-President ...Secretary Treasurer Publicity Manager Coming from a deep felt want on the part of the rapidly increasing number of commercial students for an association which would provide additional training, the College Commercial Club was organized September, 1925. It was felt that such an organization would enable its members to participate in many actual commercial un- dertakings, and thus come in contact with business conditions. The aim of the Commercial Club is two- fold: first, to train and stimulate its mem- bers to become able and efficient leaders be- fore they set out to teach others; and sec- ond, to initiate into actual business life those who will take their places in the commercial world. Every year, a number of trips are taken by the club members to various standard institutions where business methods and principles are studied. Among such trips taken this year are those to the court house, the post office, the muni- cipal water plant, the State Industrial School, the State Hospital for Tuberculosis, the Central Power Company, the Kearney Milling Company, and the Swift Packing Company. A trip to the Hastings Business College or the Grand Island Business Col- lege is planned annually in order that there may be wider acquaintances with business schools. The club meets for its regular business on the second and fourth Wednesday of each month. At such meetings, lectures, demonstrations by students and experts, round table talks, and musical programs are scheduled. Stenographers, public account- ants, and court reporters are interviewed and through them, many new principles and efficient methods are acquired. The club not only holds regular meetings, but social meetings are also held M. Kitchen. E. Alson. E. Andreson. W. Burton. V. Anderson. J. Bell, A. Olson, Mrs Winn. W. Stroud, E. Ireland. D. DcArniand, T. Seybolt, Mrs. Sutton, E. Lummis. E. Shirley, T. Grantham, L. Erickey. I. Hoole, D. Hicks, G. Ltndly, S. Craig. P. Phillips. V. Richards, I. Norall, G. Bishop. A. Meyers. A. WaUin. Gold Asp asians. Elma Pettijohn. Maycel Smith Presidents Emily Ireland, Vera Parker, Veda Seybolt ... Vice-Presidents Mabel Predmore, Alvera Peterson Sec ' y-Treasurer Alta Seybolt, Edna Hendrickson, Clara Johnson Serjeants-at-Arms Zetha Hendrickson, Clara Johnson. Erma Mohler Social Chairmen The Aspasian Literary Society was or- ganized in November, 1°06, for the pur- pose of giving the young women of the school an opportunity to become more effi- cient in public speaking and in conducting various kinds of meetings. In the autumn of 1926 there were ten active Aspasian members in school. Twenty-eight new mem- bers were admitted to membership on Sep- tember 30, and since that time, six more members have been admitted, making a total of forty-four Aspasians. The meetings of the club are held regu- larly every Thursday evening from seven until eight o ' clock, the regular program consisting of short talks, extemporaneous speeches, debates, book reviews, and parli- amentary drill. Each member is expected to serve on the program committee and to contribute toward the success of each meet- ing. In this way, practice is given in con- ducting a meeting and in standing before an audience. Under the leadership of the sponsor, Miss Carrie Ludden, the girls feel that they have carried out a successful schedule in their regular meetings. Eve ry fourth Thursday of the month, the Aspasians unite with the two other liter- ary societies, the Orophilians and the Emanons, in a joint meeting known as the Forensic League. Debates and speeches feature this meeting. The Aspasians took an active part in both the Christmas Festi- val and the Showdown. They also sponsored the Arbor Day program at convocation. One of the yearly events of the Aspa- sians is the initiation which took place this year on October 14. On December 9, the meeting took the form of a reception at the home of Miss Ludden in honor of the past president, Mrs. Pettijohn. The final event, which usually proves to be one of the most enjoyable of the Aspasian year, is the annual picnic. This hike con- cludes the initiation of new members taken into the society since October 14. E. Knutzen, D. Stearns, Hendrickson, S. Morrison. H. Prouty, C. Johnson, I, Freeland. I. Mohle, M Smith. G. Swift, V. Olsen, G. Henry, E. Ireland, C. Ludden, E. Pettijohn, V. Parker, H. Strouse, E. Hoye. E. Thompson. P. Hicks. E. Cales, F. Stewart, P. Winn, F. Way, P. Dossett, Seybolt, E. Bald. Home Economics Club. Florence Stewart Edith Kiskalt Juanita Bruce Though work in the home economics de- partment of Kearney college has been car- ried on to a considerable extent for many years, it was not until November 11, 1926 that the Home Economics Club was or- ganized. It is made up of forty women of the school who are talcing or who have taken work in the department. Mrs. Ro- mayne Webster and Miss Louise Enochs, instructors in home economics, sponsor the organization. The objectives of this new club are largclv altruistic. It aims to improve the lives of the students and to give help in training young women to be active leaders in the home, school, and community life. It endeavors to aid the young women who are going out into the field to teach home economics, and to further the accomplish- ments of the work of the department in this school. At the annual Showdown, the organiza- tion presented a little play, " Care of the President Vice-President Secy-Treasurer Clothes. " A social dinner is planned for the end of every year. At the present time, it is planned to petition a national profes- sional sorority of home economics with the view of installing a chapter here. A tentative program for the year 1927- 1928 has been outlined. There will be a talk on " Pictures " by an art supervisor. A city dentist will speak on " Care of the Teeth. " A local milliner or representative from a ladies ' furnishing store will speak and illustrate her discussion with furnish- ings from her store. One of the meetings will be open to any one interested in the home economics department and will con- sist of short talks by the girls on the work they are doing. They will also give an ex- hibition of dresses and hats designed in their classes. A cooking contest will be scheduled for spring. The other programs will be made up of short talks by the girls on the history of home economics and re- news of recent books concerning work in the field. E. Moore, L. Sheldon. H. Poole. F. Twombley. E. Knutzen. E. Arnold. I. R. Saunders, F. Peddy, L. Pense. F. Stewart. R. Webster, L. Enochs. E. Kiskalt. J. Bruce. M. Kenfield, F. Olsen, E. Smith, M. Quinton. Catholic Club. Bessie Sebek, Margaret Beckius - Presidents Catherine Hegarty. Helen Dauner Vice-Presidents Helen Kokes. Nelle Pflaum . Sec ' y-Treasurer Lucile Borzych. Ida Plischkel . _ Woman ' s League Rep. Daisy Shields, Margaret Mackley Reporters Education consists not only of intellectual culture, of the teaching of arts and sciences and physical development, but above all of sound moral training and character for- mation. It must include the training which develops the whole man, body and soul, will and intellect, character and conscience. With the need of such training in mind, the Catholic Students Association was or- ganized in the early history of the school. Definite religious teachings are the secure foundation of adequate moral training and moral education without a religious basis will not suffice in building the character of the youth. Professor B. H. Patterson, as sponsor of the organization, has aided in carrying on the work of the organization for the past sixteen years in a most helpful and credit- able manner. Since 1924 he has been as- sisted by Professor John F. Matthews. Dur- ing the present school year a course of lec- tures has been given by the Reverend Father Wiese, chaplain at the Good Sa- maritan Hospital. The students have shown much interest in this instruction which is open to all who care to attend. In 1917 the Knights of Columbus of Nebraska, as an organization, contributed the sum of $2,500 for the purpose of equipping a room for the permanent quar- ters of the Catholic Students Association. This donation made possible the purchase of a small yet complete library, a piano, victrola, rugs, and suitable furniture. All of these were properly selected and placed in one of the largest of the college rooms, above the auditorium. The room serves the general purpose of a place for the regular meetings each week and fulfills the special mission of a reading and reception room. It is at the disposal of all students and faculty members and together with the Y. W. C. A. quarters is considered one of the beauty spots of the Nebraska State Teachers College at Kearney. Barrett, I. Plischkel, D. Corcelius, R. Novy. A. Novy, E. Frandsen. E. Mackley, M. Patterson, B. H. Patterson. J. Waldnian, J. Matthews, G. Zimmer. N. Pflaum, I. Gibson, B. Sebek, L. Borzych, M. Mackley, M. Saulsbury. Pi Kappa Delta. Homer McConnell _ President Homer Morrow Vice-President Jack Wheelock - Secy-Treasurer Mr. John Matthews, Dr. Ralph Noyer -Faculty Sponsors Pi Kappa Delta is a national honorary ment. In addition, the organization entered fraternity, having chapters in twenty-seven a representative in the extemporaneous . . , , „ , ., j speaking contest held at the same time, states. Nebraska Zeta chapter is located at JT , .. , . , I he women s team was eliminated in the Kearney. This has sponsored debating, ora- second round of the tournament; w hile the tory, and extemporaneous speaking in Kear- men ' s team was eliminated in the semi- ney College ever since its installation five finals. years ago. Due to the emphasis placed on debating In 1926 Mrs. Hazel Dyer was elected as this year no representatives were entered in manager of debate for the 1927 season. She the State Old-Line Oratorical Contest, or was forced to leave school at the end of the Peace Oratorical Contest. The Kearney the first quarter and her work was then chapter conducted the State Extemporane- taken over by Homer Morrow, who acted ous Speaking Contest which was held in as manager of debate during the 1927 sea- Kearney on May 13. son. Through the manager of debate the In recognition of the interest in forensics organization arranged the schedule of de- and their meritorious work in the inter- bates and took care of all the details tend- collegiate contests, eleven members of the ing to the successful presentation of the debate teams were elected to mmebership in intercollegiate contests. Pi Kappa Delta. The men awarded mem- This year the chapter entered Kearney ' s bership were: Jess Homan, Sidney McCaig, debate teams in the debate tournament held Clarence Lindahl, Warren Alexander, Lee at Hastings under the direction of the Harbottle, and Clinton Gitchell. The wo- Province of the Platte organization of Pi men awarded membership were: Inez Bin- Kappa Delta. Both the men ' s and the wo- der, Alta Seybolt, Esther Krusen, Mrs. men ' s teams were entered in the tourna- Esther York, and Elaine Sullivan. Matthews. Harbottle, Krusen. Sullivan. Homan, Noyer, Morrow, McConnell, Dyer. Gitchell, Seybolt, Lindahl. Alexander. Binder. McCaig. J-JkUWl J ' %efilue and Gold «y sfro Xi Phi. Oliver Kenfield, Hugh Pettijohn Presidents Ruth Thompson, Wayne Danielson Vice-Presidents Freda Reddy, Mrs. Louise Wigton Historians Harold Hayden, Mildred Thomas _ Secretaries Homer McConnell, Clinton Gitchell Treasurers The Xi Phi fraternity was founded at but also as the author of a number of im- the Kansas State Teachers College at Em- portant books, and as an authority on cer- c L ln i: j i » tain phases of education. Dr. Hart lec- pona in February, 1923, and a year later a r . . .. . , ._ tured in the auditorium on the subject, chapter was installed at Pittsburg, Kansas. „ what h Ja (he Mmd of Modem Youth „ In May, 1924, a committee of faculty anc ] during the day, he consented to speak members of Kearney College met and sug- to a number of classes, gested the names of twenty-two people Each year on December 13, the organi- who had proved their ability in leadership zation gives a birthday dinner for all mem- and scholarship. Therefore, the Gamma bers, both active and associate, the dinner chapter of Xi Phi was organized and in- being a formal function. At the annual stalled December 13, 1924, at Kearney Col- Home Coming Day in June, the Xi Phi lege for the purpose of promoting leader- has a part and each member is invited to ship and scholarship among college atu- bring a guest to the program, dents, and of sponsoring any worthy The members of Xi Phi, twenty-four in movement which the fraternity felt would number, are chosen from those in the senior be of benefit to the cause of education. college who show ability in leadership and During the past year, the Xi Phi spon- scholarship. Members having been gradu- sored the appearance on the campus of Dr. ated from the school are considered as as- Joseph K. Hart, associate editor of the sociate members, several of whom have Survey Graphic Magazine. Dr. Hart is a been in school this year. There are now national figure, not only in his editorial four honorary members who were also cho- capacity as a member of the staff of one sen because of their leadership and scholar- of the country ' s most progressive journals, ship. Isy H. Pettijohn. E. Kiskalt. I. Harris, L Pense, E. Shirley, C. Orchard, D. WiUiams, O. Kenfield. C. Cox, L. Harbottle, M. Thomas, Dr. Noyer, Dr. Olsen, F. Way, I. Saunders, H. McConnell. C. Gitchell, R. Davis, Smith, R. Aden. R. Thompson, I. Andrews, F. Reddy, H. Hayden. •V!l «VI |Vl " VI Debate. Debating has always been of consider- able interest and importance among the activities of Kearney College. This year unusual interest has been shown in the work. The activity was carried on under a new system. Instead of holding tryouts for the teams and permitting only the win- ners in the tryouts to get the benefit of the work, a class has been organized and everyone was allowed to register for class work. In that way over thirty people were given the advantage of the intensive work which is so necessary for successful debat- ing. From the members of the class were chosen those individuals who showed the greatest ability in organization and presen- tation of material. Those individuals so chosen made up the debating teams which represented Kearney in the inter-collegiate debates. This year, for the first time, Kearney had debating teams which were composed entirely of women. The women ' s teams debated only against other women ' s teams and the men ' s teams debated only against men ' s teams. This plan is one adopted by the state league for the past season. Kear- ney was one of the colleges which fell in with the plan and carried it successfully through the season. More inter-collegiate debates were held this year than in any other single year in the history of forensics in Kearney. Men ' s debates were held with Midland, Dana, Wesleyan, Peru, Hastings, Central, Grand Island, York, and McCook. Women ' s de- bates were held with Denver University, University of Wyoming, Hastings, and Doane. The question for debate this year was: Resolved, That the McNary-Haugan Farm Relief Bill should be made a federal law. This was the regular inter-collegiate ques- tion, but the women ' s teams debated some other questions with out-state teams. Sev- eral of the debates were conducted on the " no-decision plan, " while the women dis- cussed one question in accordance with the Oxford method. The debaters for the 1927 season were: Alta Seybolt, Inez Binder, Elaine Sullivan, Esther Krusen, Mrs. Esther York, Mrs. Ida Rose Saunders, Homer Morrow, Jess Homan, Homer McConnell, Clarence Lin- dahl, Sidney McCaig, Lee Harbottle, Clin- ton Gitchell, and Warren Alexander. H. McConnell. J. Homan. H. Morrow. W. Alexander. I. Binder. A. Seybolt. Mrs. York. I. Saunders, E. Krusen. E. Sullivan, L. Harbottle. C. Lindahl. S. McCaig, C. Gitcnel. 1 Soliditas Latina. Rose Aden, Zetha Hendrickson, Helen Strouse ... President! Zetha Hendrickson, Bessie Sebek. Rose Aden .. Vice-Presidents Helen Strouse, Gayle DeArmond, Margaret Christenson Secretaries Cytherea Hunkins _ _ Treasurer " Forsan et haec olim meminisse iuvabit " — and songs. All of this material can be Vergil. used either in high school classes or in tu „,, „„ „r „u„ CI;,!;,,.. T ,,;„-, ;„ Latin clubs. Thus a great deal of directly 1 he purpose or the oohditas Latina is 111 111 to create a desire for Latin and to stimulate val " ab , le materlal ,s upphed. mterest in this age-old language. The club , ach y ear ' a , representative from the ii- 1 1 1 .-II ' club is sent to the national convention of believes that the classics still exert a power- . . . . . . T , . r 1 • fi 1 j r . J J the Classical Association. In this way. the rul influence on the mind or today, and 1111 1 , 1 jvc . u J J school and the students are enab ed to keep that present day lite cannot be understood . . . . 11 without a knowledge of classic thought ln touch - wlt L h th r e f eat , scho ' ars , and the and modes of thinking. f eat tll , ou g 1 " . " f the $ uch contac , t has a value which can scarcely be measured. Membership in the Soliditas Latina is In all things, the Soliditas Latina is a pro- considered invaluable to those who intend moter of higher classical education. In to teach Latin. Students enrolled in the keeping with this policy, many gifts have Latin department are eligible to member- been presented to the Latin department ship. At present, there are twenty names through this club. The beautiful pieces of on the club roster. Realizing that every art such as the pictures and statuary of meeting should have a social significance classical subject matter and form add much as well as an academic value, the members to the interest and atmosphere of the Latin have engendered a feeling of good fellow- department. ship into the programs. The meetings, held The club has sponsored several motion on the second Monday of each month, pictures of interest this year, including have consisted of serious material of class- " Julius Caesar, " " The Last Days of ical importance, numbers provided by the Pompeii, " " Lightnin ' , " and " The Winning talent of the members, Latinized games of Barbara Worth. " H. Strause, C. Hunkir.s, M. Aycrs, Miss Robinson, M. Aaps. I. Hill, G. Hills. B. Sebek, F. Browitt, R. Nelson, A. Horton, G. DeAnaoiid, M. Christensen, D. Carpenter. ue am History Club. Erma Shirley Edna Webb _ Izobel Harris Nellie Lyne, Mildred Havei.l The purpose of the History Club as set forth by its constitution is to foster interest in pioneer life and to collect material re- lated to Nebraska History. The faithful and untiring efforts of Prof. C. N. Anderson have done much to make this club a success. The meetings are held the third Satur- day evening of each month. One unique feature of this organization is the meeting in homes with the different members as hostesses. By way of variety, part of this year ' s work has been given over to the study and discussion of modern world problems such as those relating to present President Sec ' y-Treasurer Chairman, Program Committee Program Committee conditions in Russia, China, Mexico, and Nicaragua. The students have found that these topics were of educational value. The club also presented a stunt in the Annual " Showdown " which was a decided success. The " Melting Pot " idea was shown in which all kinds of material went into the pot and came out a finished product as a student in a cap and gown. Any student who is interested in History or is taking the courses in History may become a member upon his making known to the club his desire to work with them. Miss Jennie Conrad and Miss Edna L. Sullivan, as sponsors, have ably guided and aided the club in their work. E. Webb. J. Conrad. E. Sullivan, E. Shirley. R. Thompson. N. Lyne. G. Atwood. L. Nedro. I. Harris, D. Williams. L. Solt. H. Albrecht. W. Converse. C. N. Anderson, G. La Grange. M. Havel. Student N. E. A. The first student unit of the National Education Association to be established in the United States was organized by the prospective teachers in the Nebraska State Teachers College at Kearney, January 25, 1926. The Xi Phi honorary fraternity as- sisted by Mr. George E. Martin, president of the college, sponsored the organization of the Student N. E. A. Membership in the Student Unit in- cludes membership in the national organi- zation, and subscription to the official mag- azine of the National Education Associa- tion, The N. E. A. Journal, a monthly publication in which outstanding educators present modern problems affecting educa- tion. The N. E. A. Journal for November, 1926, features a picture of the Student Unit N. E. A. with this statement, " To be initiated into the ideals and programs of professional organization — local, state, and national — during students ' years is to get a running start in the great profession of teaching, " which expresses the purpose of this organization. Under the leadership of the president, Mrs. Louise Wigton, for the first two quar- ters, the Unit has studied some of the outstanding educational problems. Dr. Ralph Noyer presented in his usual capable manner some local problems in his " Some Personal Problems of Teachers, " in an early meeting during the year. Local prob- lems which meet every teacher when she enters the field of teaching, how to raise money, and extra-curricular activities, were well presented at a later meeting by mem- bers of the organization. And Mr. George E. Martin gave a thought producing ad- dress on " School Problems. " State educational problems were studied, and Miss Alma Hosic, of the Modern Language Department, who has made an extensive study of Teacher Tenure in other states of the union, presented for discus- sion Teacher Tenure in Nebraska. Miss Mary Crawford, of the English Depart- ment, discussed " School Bills Pending in the State Legislature. " Student Unit N. E. A. membership aids in the obtaining of positions as shown by the great number of our members of the last year, who are now actively engaged in teaching in all parts of the state. Mary Davis. Harold Hayden. President Martin, Harriett Poole. Oliver Kenfield. Florence Way. Loaise Wigton. Kathryn Marsh. Frances Signor, Maycel Smith, Delia Benson. " Le Cercle Francais. Matt Wigton, Celina Nollette Celina Nollette _ Lulu Goff Clinton Gitchell, Marion Donnell Presidents Vice-President Secretary Treasurers Le Cercle Francais was organized in 1914 in place of the German Club. Its aim is to give practical drill in direct use of the language and to broaden the horizon of the students through securing a better knowledge of French and French literature. The work of the club supplements the work of the classes in some ways, and it broadens the sympathies of the members through contact with French manners, modes of liv- ing, and types of thinking. Anyone who has had French or anyone who is registered in French classes is eligible for membership. The meetings, which are conducted en- tirely in French, are held once each month. Following the consideration of the business affairs, there is an interesting program of French songs, talks, stories, and plays. One of these programs was the staging of " Le Voyage de Monsieur Perrichon. " Most of the first year French classes have studied this play and are familiar with its comical passages. The people who interpreted the roles are: Clinton Gitchell Monsieur Perrichon Anna Macklin Madame Perrichon Margaret Kinnan ._ Henriette Harold Stark LeFacteui Pearl Phillips L ' employee The meetings are varied occasionally by being held in the homes of the members. Each year the club presents a stunt or play for the Showdown and the Holiday Festival. For the Showdown this year an act from Shakespeare ' s " King Henry V " was played by club members. The character of the King was interpreted by Robert Hamer and that of the Queen by Celina Nollette. For the Holiday Festival the stunt was a chalk talk by Jess Homan, who was disguised as an old French professor, re- lating some of his experiences gained while he was travelling about the world. G. Reubsamen. I. Hill. H. Bair. F. Maddox, M. Donnell. M. Yost, J. Bennett. C. Gitchel. Mrs. Speith, I. Andrews. E. Norlill. O. Kenfleld. L. Goff. S. Nollette, Miss Hosic, Mrs. Wigton. A. Macklin, D. Keens. V. Mallory. M. Bair, S. Aden, N. Sadler. Camp Fire. Lillian Solt, Marie Butherus, Ila Fave Andrews _ ...Presidents Ila Faye Andrews, Sylvia Baker ..Secretaries Harriet Poole, Frances Maddox Treasurers In the last moon of September, When their lessons all were o ' er, Uncappapa maidens gathered With their guardian, Yai-a-wah-nah, Gathered for the Campfire Council. From this council fire were missing Those who ' d gone to other wigwams, In the thunder moon had left us. So with new names we did hasten For our guardian ' s approbation. At the council of the leaf moon Was decided by these maidens. What they ' d do, what trails they ' d follow In the rose moon, in the snow moon, How to live the law of Campfire: To " seek beauty " in all places, To " give service " when ' tis needed; " Pursue knowledge, " too, is heeded; " Be trustworthy " held as sacred By all loyal Uncappapas. " Hold on to health " ' tis joy to follow, On their hikes and with their health charts, " Glorify work, " not always easy, But Uncappapas never falter That they may be ready and worthy For the tasks that life may bring them, And " be happy " in the doing, Do these loyal Uncappapas Strive to keep and learn to cherish These seven laws for Campfire maidens. M. Hosic, E. Macy, V. Sand. M. Allen, K. Marsh, D. Benson, E. Hollenbeck, C. Ellingsen, H. Dauner, B. Fair, S. Baker, C. Hunkins, F. Maddox, M. Butherus, I. Andrews, I. Folg, M. Brace, L. Solt. jjk k ' ummmi. Gold Rural Department. The rural department in our college ranks among the first twelve in the na- tion, according to a recent study of a hun- dred and fifty similar departments. Mabel Carney, Director Rural Education, Teachers College, Columbia University, is author of the study in which this ranking was given. Service should be the basis of evaluating any organization. The Rural Department aims to meet the needs of two distinct groups; namely, those students who are new in the rural teaching ranks, and those who are planning for a more extended rural service. The former group is given skill in practical and specific adjustments common to a rural school organization. The latter group, in addition to this training, is given the fundamental principles of rural education. Courses in organization, courses in management, courses in " teach- ing, " and courses in social and community welfare are drawn upon to realize these aims. A rural club designed to develop leader- ship through actual practice, is another among the best of special organizations in features of the department. The club ranks membership, interest and working program. Members co-operate with the people of the affiliated rural schools in their com- munity activities. The department is certainly no less im- portan t today than when it was estab- lished in 1916. If anything it is more im- portant in this day of easy contacts between rural and urban people. The farmer now has the opportunity to compare his con- ditions of living with those of other people. The rural people need expert guidance in adjustments which are bound to follow as a result of their wider knowledge of the world and their urban neighbors. R. W. POWELL. MRS R. W. POWELL Jl A special feature of the Rural Depart- ment, and one which greatly contributes to its high ranking among similar depart- ments, is its system of affiliated rural schools. The fine group of teachers featured on this page speaks for the effective man- ner in which these schools are administered. It would be difficult indeed to find an- other rural school area manned with as efficient corps of teachers. No efforts have been spared in making this one of the best administered and supervised rural school zones in the entire country. The schools in question are jointly ad- ministered by the local school boards and the director of rural education at the col- lege. The supervision of instruction is al- together under the control of the depart- ment. By mutual agreement of the boards and the rural department, the schools are used as teacher training laboratories. Students studying with the department do their ob- servation and practice teaching in the affili- ated schools. That they do so is a distinct advantage to the state school system, for by so doing they become acquainted with the problems of rural education at first hand. Thus they are enabled to render high class service out in the state. Three or four hundred prospective teachers are brought in contact with this system of schools each year. In return for the privilege of using the schools as a teacher-training laboratory the college offers certain services. Chief among which is the advice of the director of rural education in matters of school administra- tion. The faculty of the rural department also gives supervisory service without cost to the districts. While Kearney is a pioneer in training rural teachers in this way, the plan has been introduced by many progressive rural departments throughout the nation. Paul Extrom, Goldie Stark, Florence Burge, Mrs. Elliott, Ebba Olsen. Earl Dyer. Lucy Taft, Ethel Seed. Esther Musser, Florence Grimba, Anna Ollsen, Milton Rockwell. Iq£ 7 yjLu Lui Theatre Arts League. Harold Hayden, —.President Homer Morrow, Jack Wheelock _ Vice-Presidents Henry Reilly, Idarose Saunders Secretaries Ethel Smith —Treasurer The Theater Arts League is an organi- zation which aims to promote interest in dramatics and public speaking. The students are admitted by try-outs and this fall the following were admitted: Lillian Lancaster, Elvira Hoye, Pauline Sni- der, Clinton Gitchell, Inez Binder and Jay Lucas. They were initiated the first quarter. In addition to the regular bi-monthlv meetings, the Theater Arts League has held several social events. The Valentine Party at the Wiseman Partv House was one of the most enjoy- able events of the year. The program rook place between courses and the League pre- sented Miss Eckhardt with a silver bon bon bowl as a token of appreciation of her fel- lowship with them in the League. In January the play, " The Witch, " by Wicrs Jenssen, was presented. It was the first tragedy that the League has ever presented and was pronounced a decided success. The players were Nell Sadler, Jay Lucas, Inez Binder, Elaine Sullivan, Henry Reilly, Idarose Saunders, Harold Hayden, Harold Luce, Ervin Getty, Elvira Hoye and Clinton Gitchel. Martin Johnson was a very adept stage and light manager. During the year various students have acted as judges at declamatory contests and have presented one-act plays in other schools. Miss Meriam Eckhardt is the sponsor of the League. She comes from Northwestern University School of Speech and is well qualified for her wrok. The members feel that the success of the plays was due to her untiring efforts as a director and her friendly spirit among the students. H. Hayden. P. Snider. R. Dailard, E. Smith, E. Getty. I. Saunders, C. Gitchel, I. Binder. J. Wheelock, H. Morrow, E. Sullivan, E. Arnold, A. Hoye, H. Riley, H. Luse. Blue and Gold Staff. Oliver Kenfield Wendell Coon Editor-in-Chief ..Literary Critic Florence Way Features Lottie Pense Classes Ruth Thompson Organizations Ruth Gregg _ _ Music and Dramatics Homer McConnell ... Athletics Elaine Sullivan ........... Alumni Ida Rose Saunders _ Jokes Freda Reddy Assistant Editor Jess Homan, Melvin Butcher Staff Artists Ruth Larsen Business Manager Ila F ye Andrews Advertising Harold Hayden ... ._ Circulation Many new ideas have been incorporated into this year ' s Blue and Gold in an effort to leave a tradition of better annuals as a part of the contribution of the class of 1927 to Kearney College. Through the Feature section, which is new this year, the staff has endeavored to show all sides of college life, from beginning to ending, in a graphic manner. Transportation has been used as the unifying scheme for the book since Kea rney has been situated in such a way as to represent its development during all the westward expansions of our nation. The staff has endeavored to make the book representative of all the college in all ways. Kenfield, Sullivan, Thompson, Andrews, Saunders, Larson. Way, Pense, McConnell, Hayden, Gregg, Coon. Glee Clubs. Professor Louis H. Difrcks. Director. The glee clubs and chorus, under the direction of Professor L. H. Diercks, feel that they have had a very successful season during the past school year. Two separate organizations were formed in the first quarter, the Ladies ' Glee Club and the Men ' s Glee Club. During this time, both organizations appeared at the Presbyterian church and at the Methodist church. The Ladies ' Glee Club also appeared at the Kearney Alumni Banquet. The latter part of the first quarter, both the Ladies ' and Men ' s Glee Clubs were heard in concert at the auditorium. The Ladies presented " Peer Gynt Suite I " by Greig, and " The Three Springs. " Three dancers, Pauline Snider, Beryl Pearson, and Neola Young deserve much credit for the success of the latter which they interpreted in an elabor- ate ballet. The Men ' s Glee Club presented " Americans Come, " by Foster; a selection from " The Tower of Babel, " by Ruben- stein, and a Bach choral, " Now Let Every Tongue Adore Thee. " During the second quarter, the clubs were combined to form a mixed chorus of sixty voices, and at this time, work was begun on Haydn ' s great oratorio, " The Creation. " Realizing that there were many townspeople, interested in music, who would be glad to join in the undertaking, the director sent invitations to all who cared to sing to unite with the chorus in produc- ing the oratorio. There was a whole-hearted response and work went forward rapidly- Practices were held not only during the regular class periods, but in the evenings as well. When it came time to select the soloists, it was found that there was such a wealth of talent in the city that there was no need of bringing in outside singers. Two members of the college chorus, Jack Wheelock and Herald Stark, were among the soloists. " The Creation " was sung on Sunday afternoon, April 24, in the college auditorium, with a vested chorus of seven- ty-five taking part. A small string or- chestra under the direction of Professor Rogers accompanied the singers. Fifteen hundred people heard the oratorio. The Captive Goldenrod. A Dance Pageant of the Early Days of Nebraska, On the Shores of Lake Kearney. Theme Episode I. For many years there has dwelt in the heart of the prairies a wondrous being, Nebraska. Rugged and virile is he. Power- ful, but not realizing his power, he has for ages been content to be dominated by the Forces of the Wild. Now at last, realizing within himself the urge of latent powers, he stirs from his lethargy and expresses a desire for free- dom. Savagery, his ever present guard and oppressor, calls forth his Wild Forces to surround Nebraska, reminding him anew of his captivity. While surrounded by the exultant band, he hears a bugle call and in the distance catches a glimpse of the beautiful maiden, Civilization. Although he has but a faint conception of her beauty and charm, he is stirred and again seeks his freedom. His efforts are in vain. Time has but strength- ened the bands of his captivity. Interlude I The curtain of the years part revealing the Spirits of Sand, resting quietly. When the Spirits of Wind and Storm sweep in, they are scattered. Following in the path of the Spirits of Wind and Storm comes the Spirit of Snow, summoned by the Frost Heralds. The Spirits of Rain come and melt away the Snow. The Rainbow ap- pears, ushering in Spring, who is soon destroyed by the Grasshoppers. The Spirits of Wind come again in the wake of the Spirits of Smoke and Flame. Episode II Years pass and Nebraska is still the cap- tive of Savagery and his band. In the midst of his hopeless apathy he is aroused by the appearance in the West of the Maiden Gold. As she dances and beckons alluringly, a maiden approaches from the distance. Nebraska rejoices to see that it is Civiliza- tion, the maiden who years before, had so charmed him during her brief appearance. Attracted by the dance of the lovely mai- den Gold, she and her followers draw near. Nebraska attempts to free himself and go to her. When Civilization notices his plight she is attracted by his virility and realizes that if he were free he would de- velop untold powers. She approaches his captors who, awed by her beauty and ma- jestic calm, fall back, and Nebraska, so long in bondage is at last set free. Episode I. Dance of Nebraska. Dance of Savages. Civilization and Maidens. Dance of Nebraska and Savages. Curtain. Interlude. The Passing of the Year. Sand Dance. Winds dance and scatter sand. Frost Heralds Summon Snow Flakes. Snow Flake Dance. Rain Drops dance and melt snow. The Rainbow forms. Dance of Spring. Grasshoppers dance and destroy Spring Wind Dance. Smoke and Flame Dance. Episode II. Curtain. Return of Nebraska Savages. Dance of Gold. Civilization and Maidens dance and scatter Savages. Ensemble. %efiliu and Gold The Minstrels ' Dream. A Dance Pageant — By Wendell B. Coon. I. Hoar Winter holds his ancient blustery court Mid sifting drifts outside the massive pile Of weathered rocks, the castle ' s pondrous walls. That sportive wanton, Pleasure, horn of Love And Psych, with jocund Warmth is regnant now Within the vaulted hall, where softly soughs The roaring wind, where sports in open grate The restive, draughty blaze. The peaceful bliss, Like limpid crystal splintered at a blow. Is shattered as the door nigh bursts its swings. With sputtered rage wild Boreas rushes in And whips the swirling Flakes of Snow before His icy blast. In trudges, single file, A troupe of wand ' ring bards uncouth with cold. From hearth-side, blaze-lit seat the Castle ' s Lord Salutes the ever-welcome minstrel guests. Their limbs and faces warmed, as sheds the bear His winter fur at dawn of spring, they cast Their cloaks. By many nations sired, they dance And blow upon their pipes and horns, and pluck Their strings with zest of roving satyrs wild. True sons of Pan. With player verve, sincere Though crude, they show in pantomime grotesque That lovers ' quarrels drove them hence and knit Them with a common thread — a roaming troupe. Impassioned men think all the world is lees And so much dregs when wine of love turns sour. End reached, the Lord seeks rest and bids them drink Lethean potions out of Sleep ' s great bowl, Wherefrom deep drafts relieve the pain-wracked soul. The minstrels spread upon the cold gray flags — Hard beds — their cloaks, and yearn for winging dreams From golden hoard of homeland mem ' ries quaint. II. Care-lifting Morpheus guides the wand ' rers far. Like cautious rabbits seeking brooks at dusk, A band of Fairies inward steal as still As gloomy-mantled, flowing-skirted Night Pursuing white-robed Day. As timid fawns — Restrained by fear, impelled by wonder — round Some object strange, the Fairies scrutinize The sleepers warily. The Bringer of Dreams Leads forth a homeland vision for each bard. Fulfills his wish; while, awed, the Fairies gaze With fascination at the weaving dreams, Prolific Sleep ' s ephem ' ral progeny. Like star emerging from the circling clouds Bright Sonya is revealed. Since Helen ' s reign No man has looked upon so delicate A form. Chaste Cynthia hides her face to blush. While Phoebus shades his eyes and yields his realm Of wonted glory. Elfin band, enthralled, Bids Bringer of Dreams recall this charming dream — 9 2j Too fair is lovely Sonya to remain A vision living but a day — and bids Its fairy Mercury immortalize The graceful maid; this done, the two return To Fairy band. Soon feeling she has gone, Young Nikolai, her lover, stumbling, seeks Her aimlessly, like lamb that from the flock Has strayed and, bleating, begs the shepherd ' s care. As darkling shadows fade before the sun, So disappears the dream and leaves the youth A hopeless huddle. Melancholy, pale As lurid burnt-out ashes, hovers near. Fair Sonya, seeing Nikolai ' s despair, Falls on her knees, like Eros fronting Jove For Psych ' , and begs the Queen that Nikolai Be granted deathless life. The Queen confers The boon and he is quickly brought to her. No elves could taste that jov of meeting who Had never once been men, for human loves Are stronger than enchanted passions. Day Approaches silently, The Fairies steal Away like lingering night before the sun. Apart the lovers sit unconscious still. III. Like molten streams of fresh refined gold The crowding Sunbeams with a joyful touch, As Cynthia oft caressed Endymion Asleep beside his flock on Latmian hill, Awake from dreams the slumb ' ring minstrels, The lovers down to plains from dizzy heights Of blissful peaks. Like friends before a storm Of ruin, quick as davlight touches them The lovers ' fairy attributes are gone — Like paling stars before the glow of dawn. A sable-shrouded figure, Death, stalks in With certain, ominous step, for none refuse Him company. He beckons Nikolai With long, gaunt, withered hand. With solemn tread, As Michael led repentant Adam out Of Paradise, grim Death begins to lead The falt ' ring youth, for he is but a dream And cannot live in wakeful world. True love Balks not at death and grave — fair Sonya runs To grasp her lover ' s hand; like Thisbe chaste, She cannot live without her Pyramus. Like funeral march, with silent dignity — No sign of fear betrays a heart — the three Of them move through th ' engulfing door as though To pass the Cerebus-guarded gates on bank Of fateful, noisome Styx. The minstrels gaze As hypnotized. His own love symbolized Each finds in storied love-dream he has seen. Then, one by one, their cloaks and instruments They take. Resolving to return to loves Awaiting them in distant native lands, In single file, like men embarking on A far crusade, they slowly outward pass. 9 2 7 The Minstrels ' Dream. Cast. Inn Keeper — Phyllis Johnson. Snow Flakes — Charlotte Shovlain, Esther Hicks, Dorothy Schwerdfeger, Lila Buck- ner, Davis Lewis, Ethel Bowker, Gladys Zimmer, Cleo Anderson, Anna Albrecht, Erma Mohler, Evelyn Smith, Opal Shafto, Fern Donahue, Jean Smith, Mary Mc- Carthy. Wind — Inez Binder. Minstrels — Opal Hemmett, Sylvia Loe- sher, Wanda Erwin, Juanita Bruce, Hazel Panek, Marie Butheris, Neola Young, Edith Norlin, Ida Mae Craig, Alberta Swanson. Fairy Queen — Margaret Bruce. Fairies — Ruth Davis, Letha Norton, Bertha Clark, Pearl Phillips, Gwen Swift, Nancy Lynch, Violet Abbott. Bringer of Dreams — Letha Norton. Folk Groups. Dutch — Juanita Bruce, Elna Petersen. Scotch — Alberta Swanson, Beryl Pearson, Clina Nolette, Nancy Lynch, Florence Har- vey, Florence Feldemeyer, Irvy Slack, Eileen Bald. Japanese — Ida Mae Craig, Helen Cruit. Italian — Phyllis Winn, Opal Hemmett. Irish — Marie Butheris, Grace Lindly, De Etta Archer, Ethel Mian, Ivy Slack, Thel- ma Soffle, Beulah Mauler, Ethel Bowker. Spanish — Beryl Pearson, Neola Young. German — Eve lyn Peterson, Ellen Deaver, Helen Rumery, Sylvia Loesher, Bertha Namuth, Katie Hanson, Frena Vogel, Elaine Peterson. French — Ethel Tracy, Pearl Dossett, Ila Faye Andrews, Opal Daggett, May Gilke- son, Pauline Triplett, Edith Norlin, Marie Lundberg. Russian — Vera Parker, LaBerta Wyne, Pauline Snider, Audrey Adams, Helen Juelfs, Hazel Panek, Lottie Pense, Char- lotte Gross, Josie Woodman, Sadie Holms. English — Anna Macklin, Avis Lambert, Virginia Schars, Emily Miller, Elizabeth Hale, Mary Quinton, Wanda Erwin, Juanita Bruce. Fairy Messenger — Nancy Lynch. Sonya — Pauline Snider. Nikolai — Hazel Panek. Melancholy — Mary Quinton. Sunbeams — Evelyn Bell, Eunice Arnold, Eva Cales, Edna Seyfang, Helen Downer, Dorothy Sammons, Elvira Hoye, Irene Folk, Eva Frazell, Lila Lathrop, Margaret Arnold. Death — Opal Hemmett. Orchestra — Eileen Lynch, Ruth Gregg, E. H. Staubitz, Ruth Hinds, C. R. Waddle, Bernadine Erwin, Gertrude Hogg, Mrs. Anna Leach, Margaret Kinnan, Celina No- lette, Lucile Anderson, Ardis Olsen, Mar- garet Fitzgerald, Marshall Stuft, Paul Lockwood, Allen Anderson, Mrs. R. C. Rogers, Frances Householder, Jane Lynch, Grace Meyers, Ruth Cruit, Herald Stark, Venice Mallory, LoDesca Nyquist, Wayne Danielson, Robert Horty, Virgil Lodwig, Maxine Nyquist, Allen Coon, Paul Shov- lain, E. J. Gildner, Winfield Reed, Marie Toillian, Leroy Davidson, Paul Gilliland, Charles Reilly, Eugene Fitch, Mildred Thomas. Alumni Directory. 1911. 1920. Ernes! Everett Danly, Ax tell, Nebraska — Bache- lor of Education. Alice Stanley, Kearney — Bachelor of Education. Carrie Ludden, Kearney — bachelor of Education. Mettie Beecher. Claude L. Cole, Botteneau, N. Dak. Lillian Cole, Botteneau, N. Dak. 1915. Lenore Fitzgerald, McCook, Nebraska. Luis ( Gardner, Gibbon, Nebraska. Florence Hostettler Raymond, Omaha, Nebr. Eg 1 1 La lit .. Effie rrene Miller. Elsie Emily smith, Mitchell, Nebr. Ellnmay Colvin Thomas, Lincoln, Nebr. 191G. VVm. B. Stryker. ( at herine N j e, Ua enna. Margaret 1 »ick. Ellen Saunders, Tuscon, Arizona. 1917. Ma rga rel LaugbPn, Ethel M. Craig Sutton, Kearney. El izaibeth Cummings. Josephine I tobner, Bertrand. Clarissa Huston, Kearney — Bachelor of Ed. L916. A B., L918. Helen Kinnick, Perry, Oklahoma. Margaret Long, Florence, Nebr. elia Parker, Wilsonville, Nebr. 1 ..ii. i Powell . Fred Schmickle, Eustis, Nebr. Evan W. Stevens, Gibbon, Nebr. 1918 A. B. DEGREES. Harriett Knutzen, Kearney. Fern Eads, Omaha. Florence Mougey, Kea rney. l- ' i lv I ' happell, Kearney. Marguerite l udriksen, Kearney. I (i zel l . i i reen, Kearney. M j rt le Thj gesen, Kearney. A in i-l a Loewenstein, Kearney. Morjorie Pratt, North Carolina Ethel M . Cra iz. Kearnej Elizabeth Cummings, Kearney. la rissa I [uston, Kearney. i red Si h n eck le. Margaret Laughl in. Lena Al ice l ' " u ell. i ephine Dobner, Blue Divide, Colo. Lois Gardner, Grafton, Nebr. Helen Kenneick, Perry, Oklahoma. i 1 1 garet Long, Kearney. Una Reed Kirk. Ogden, Dtah. Evan Stevenson, Ford, Kansas. 1919. Helen Marie A nderson, Kearne A nne K nutzen, Kea rnej Ruth Pratt, East Orange, N. V. Suzie Scott. Helen Courtright. Agnes K nut - ti. Kea rnej , I toi ot hj Scoutt Lan1 . Kea rnej m tn hartes » Usen, Kearney Frances Jensen, Lowell, Nebr. Lou se Luedt ke, f res ton, Nebr, i a rga ret ' ' lea t . Kearney. Anna Ethel Shreves, Kearne) i ii - Robinson, Kearnej . Mabel It Millei Farnam. Loring E, Hurt. in. Jennie M. Conrad, Kearney. Aileeu Marie Armstrong, Oakland, C Vernon Krebs, Kearney. Ethel Belle Burmood, Kearney, Alice I tie . .Martin, Kearney. Erma Ellen Murphy, Callawaj Vera ' unimi ngs, Kearney. m b rguerite Searson, Alda. Olive Stansbury, Kearney. Esther Schwaiger, North Platte, Faj •• I Swin loll, Moorefield. Anna M. Luedtke, Creston, Nebr. Alfred Nielsen, Dannebrog. I tans C. ( Usen, Kearnej . 1921. Aha K ibler, Kearney. J. H. Pease, Elmcreefc Win. L. Benedict, Spencer, Nebr. Marion ( Iraig-Waddel, Kearney. I la el I laase. Kearnev. Bertha Dell Kin, ' . Ashland, Nebr, t Hen M incer, Cozad. Floi a eisel, Alexandria. I.. W. Weisel, Geneva, Ben nderson, Kearney. lintli E. Elliott, Kearney. William Howard Heagney, 1 la una, Wyo. Charlotte M. Shick. Adria Woods, Fullerton, Nebr. 1922. A. C. Bischel, Kearney. Pauline Easterling Hurley, Arizona. ' has, S Het rick, Elmcreek. Gust E. Hahlfred, Holstein. Nellie Johnson, Holdrege. Madge B. Miller, Broken Bow. Elizabeth Squires, Kearney. Mat tie Stegman, Kearney Mam it- St . George, Floris, rowa. Florence Webbert, Kearney. Harry odner, Ax tell. Ralph Eggleston, Kearney. Ralph F Essert Alma Esther Gotobed, Kearney. 1 tester luffey, Hebron. Elsie Kelly. Kearney. Viva Kummer, Kearney. Elea nor Mame Le« is, Gi bbon. I t a ti. as M art in, Kearney. John F. Matthews. Kearney. Grover Post, Ax tell. Amy Shallenberger, Kearnej i iv Shallenberger, Kearney, Margarel E. West, Naponee. Flossie Varney, Kearney, I telle Brink, Gandy. Alice Welsh Wilson, ' Denver, Colo. Clyde William , Gibbon. Fra ncis Willis ms, llatonia. 1923. i a i Jackson, Washington. N ' elle Boher, Republican City. Agnes I-. » ' risp, Kearney. Esther H Hn rina n, Kearnej - I i eret I I Jen k in s, St. M ichael. Helen Mncaulay Balcom, Kearney. i aude M u rphj ( alio n aj Eva Patterson, M iller. Philip Person, Wauneta U artha Steenbock, Kea rnej Gladys w areham, Kearney. Bessie Watkins, Kearney, o p Alumni Directory. Raj 0. Bean, Davenport. Fern Everett, Kearney. Mary Hester Green, Kearney. Harry Kanzelmeyer. Alma. Stella Marie Krause, Geneva. Ethel Lovitt, Kearney. Edith McBride, Kearney. Florence K. Miller 01 sen, Kearney. Betty Molgard,- Ruskin. Laura Ruth Rundell, Kearney. Gabriel Hayek, Kearney. Kenneth Newcomb, Mason City. Lucille Forsyth, California. William Kssert. Torrington, Wyoming. Beatri.-e MeVaney, Wheatland, Wyoming. Mrs. Pearl Mann, Plattsmouth. 1924. Alma F. Clark, York. Leone Smoyer Jackson, Kearney. Louise Kemmel, Davenport. John F. Myers, Kearney. Hulda Bone, Kearney. Oma Cady, David City. Isabelle Cameron, Kearney. Mae Cruise, Kearney. Arline Duntler, Palmer. Y«-rne Grothe. Tekamah. Minnie Larson. Trumbull. John McHale, Kearney. Margaret Murphy, Callaway. Charles L. Neal, Stapleton. Arthur Petsch, Milford. Ruth Helen Thomas, Broken Bow. Gertrude Toll, Kearney. Ada Tollefsen, Kearney. Ila D. Weeks, Iowa City, Iowa. (ilen Denton, Bladen. Annie Hyatt, Kearney. Jennie B. Jacobs. Lexington. Irene MeVaney. Kearney. Blanche Moore, Aurora. Charles Pelikan, David City. Josephine Sadler Daggett, Kearney. Hazel Schrack, Elmcreek. Stella Schrack. Elmcreek. Irma Shafto, Kearney. Evans Styskal, David City. Pearl Tagader, Gibbon. Caryle Weinbrandt, Miller. Herbert Welte, David City. Beulah Rundle, Kearney. Zella Scriven. 1925. Charles Glasner, Broad Water. Minnie Conley, Lexington. Earle R. Mallder, L ushton. Frances Shea, Schuyler. Sarah Franke, Kearney. Clay Daggett, Kearney. Katherine Feather, North Platte. Lillian Hanson, Ynrk. Hilda Jensen, Wolbach. Leon Y. King, Kearney. May me Hurley, Elmcreek. Gertrude Bedford, Blackbird. Perby Brown, St. Paul. Mary C erven ey, MeGrew. Mrs. D. DeBrunner, Lodge Pole. Laura Glumlon, Kearney. Edna J. Graham, Friend. Hurry lioss Knott, Platte Center. Helen Boy den Mrlrvin, Kearney. Adolph Henry Panek, Kearney. Morley Piper, Armel, Colo. Fern Scriven, St. Edwards. Marjorie Smithey, Kearney. Arnold Trotier, Kearney. Florence Sterner, Callaway. Mary Holmes, Elmcreek. Mrs. Gail F. Powell, Kearney. 1926. Emma Clark, Kearney. Martha K. Stratton, Beverly. Carroll Anderson, Kearney. Harriet Burrows, Mason City. Letah Doyle, Westboro, Mo. Hazel Gillette, Sumner. Ramon Hanzel, Scotia. Adavern Grabill, Roseland. Kermit Jackson, Mason City. Mrs. Jean Jarmin, Lincoln. Charlotte Marguerite Martin, Roseland. Mary Mast in, Kearney. Mary Norene Nye, Kearney. Jennie Oxer, Franklin. Cordie Peterson, Hebron. Eram Beryle Bowers, Kearney. Remine Niekoline Reinertson, Hazard. Marjorie Smith, Kearney. Gladys Timson, Loup City. Alia ' Van Horn. North Loup. Elsie Van Horn. North Loup. Viva Wa ' te. Cairo. Dorothy Williams, Kearney. Grace Zeilinger, David City. Florence Varney, Kearney. Nolan Alexander, Arnold. Holger Anderson. Kearney. Renetta Bird, Kearney. Susan Brads treet, Spencer. Anion Brugge nkamp, Arcadia. Carl Cox, Kenesaw. Myrtle Donahoe, Nebraska City. Raymond Dondlinger, Geneva. Alice Fowler, Guide Rock. Amie Gilbert, Arnold. Margaret Hurley, Elmcreek. Fern McCaig, Brady. Mary Many, Loup City. Corlnne L. Munson. Kearney. Grace Pennington, Kearney. Myra Poole, Lebanon. Herman Staley, Dal ton. Oscar V. Swanson, Gothenburg. Ralph Hansen, Johnson. Robert Best. Stockville. Julius LeYerne Schneider, Funk. Nellie Kincaid, Kearney. Marcia Hazlett Oldfather, Maxwell. Corinne Orchard. Overton. Edna Sullivan. Kearney. Eva Batie, Overton. Mary K. Davis. Gibbon. Clifford York, Hildreth. Gladys Sheridan, Hastings. Coaches School. The annual summer school for athletic coaches under the direction of Coach Fred Fulmer, of Kearney College, attracts men from all parts of the United States who are interested in that department of school work. Last year the school was composed of about one hundred students from eleven states, including Florida and Texas. Fifteen of the students were college or uni- versity coaches and practically all the others were experienced high school coaches. The instructors were: Glen S. Warner, of Stan- ford University, Dr. Forrest C. Allen, of Kansas University, and Henry F. Schulte, of the University of Nebraska. The plan of the course for the 1927 school is to concentrate on one subject at a time. On the opening day Major Griffith will give a series of lectures on " The Pres- ent Day Athletic Situation, " discussing the problems of administration and man- agement. As athletic commissioner, editor and publisher of the Athletic Journal, Major Griffith is in constant touch with the biggest men in athletics today. Every problem which arises, concerning athletics, is brought to his immediate attention; hence his exceptional ability as a lecturer among men whose chief interest is the direction of athletics in schools and colleges. Instruction in football is to be under the direction of Robert C. Zuppke, of the Uni- versity of Illinois. Mr. Zuppke is not only a leading football mentor of the day but is also one of the game ' s greatest teachers. Many of his former players and assistants are now successfully coaching large uni- versities, colleges and high schools. All pay continued tribute to the master coach from whom they learned their football. Mr. Zuppke ' s work will be very practical and complete. Henry F. Schulte, the veteran track and field coach from the University of Ne- braska, will have charge of instruction in the technique of track and field athletics. Mr. Schulte is the only instructor who has appeared more than twice in Kearney ' s coaching school. It will be his fourth sum- mer here, and each year he becomes more ROBERT C. ZUPPKE. popular. If possible Mr. Schulte will be accompanied by several of his star athletes. Basketball instruction will be under the direction of the famous Jayhawker coach, Dr. Forrest C. Allen, of the University of Kansas. Dr. Allen, whose basketball team last season won its sixth consecutive Mis- souri Valley Championship, will conclude the course with instruction on the cage game. Dr. Allen ' s remarkable personality and ability to teach, makes him a favorite wherever he is known. His knowledge of athletic psychology and the treatment of injuries plays an important part in his coaching and teaching. Probably the most remarkable fact of all is the outstanding ability which each instructor has in his field of activity. Not only are they remarkable coaches but re- markable, enthusiastic teachers and authors of note. Surely no one can attend this course given by master instructors and not receive valuable information which he can put to immediate use. JJke ' friendlie. " tt that Covers TheliomeYou Own A man ' s home is his castle. It is the haven of security for himself and his family. In fair times or foul it is the guarantee of protection. It is the concrete expression of his tastes, and can symbolize all his ideas of an ideal residence. The Wallace Loan Realty Company specializes in Kear- ney property, including choice building lots, desirable resi- dences, loans for financing; the purchase or building of a home, and insurance for replacement in ease of loss. Since 1888 this office has made a study of Kearney Values and we know that we are in a position to help you el se the desired home in Kearney at the right price. Phone 35 WALLACE LOAN REALTY CO. Established 1888 KEARNEY, NEBRASKA. Poem. I saw a twisted tree Upon a rough and rigid rim of hill, Pure onyx, black against a molten tapestry of woven clouds, Where threads of gold drawn taught Inwove and interwove themselves with purple strands, Until the fabric shimmered with a glistening light where long, slant shafts of silver beat upon the drap d ' or. And I stood fascinated, breathless with my gaze. Simple Beauty hurt me with a too much pain. And then obliterating night hushed all, And stroked the throbbing splendor, And salved my aching, burnt-up soul With long, dark, soothing fingers. And all the painful Beauty fled. I saw a chastened flower — A lily white as the eternal snow that crowns the brow and lines the furrow in the hills, And white as the marble of a woman ' s breast — All stamened with a yellow gold, Exquisite, drooping lightly on an arching stem that curved with long, swift lines As though the weight of Beauty were too much. And life was too strong and Beauty too great — The lily died. I saw a girl — she scarcely noted me; no matter — And I loved with a flame more pure than the brilliant, cauterizing blaze of the sunset fire; I loved with a purity more white than the lily ' s fairest snow; I loved till life proved too strong, Till the Beauty of my love seared my soul. Too much! I strangled love and lived in peace. — Wendell B. Coon. Tollcfscn-EUiott Lumber Company @— © LUMBER AND COAL 66-Phone-66 BUILDING MATERIALS OF ALL KINDS , ' JW k ' For Me. What pleasures are stored in that leather-bound book! How I love to fondle the cover, To glance it through and recall the thoughts that fall from the pages like darts to lodge forever in people ' s hearts, To read each line sometimes over and over, And place the words in a picture I see That the poet has painted For me. Marian Donnell. Night in Sprin; Night — and all is hushed To listen to the voice of new-born leaves, To feel the prick of blossom laden breeze. The moon and stars draw near To mark the shadows clearer as they fall, And meet the glory of the whip-poor-will ' s owi Thoughts are rampant, free Heeding nothing and fearing none, Soaring endlessly on and on. What of limits? What of strife? What of man in all this grace? What is death, what is life, In the midst of all this space? This is Beauty, Glory, God. Marian Donnell. Sonnet On Graduation. When graduation time comes stealing nearer, And college life for us will soon be o ' er, When all our aspirations soon must soar Out into wider fields, — then ' twill be clearer Just why it was that every year seemed dearer. And how much happiness each held in store; And why it is that now we ' re wishing more And more that we might cling to her and hear Her spacious halls resound with friendly greeting. That we might still share of her joy and pleasure. But well we know that now the years are fleeting. And we must bid farewell — but without measure, We ' ll praise her when we join in happy meeting, And cherish ever our loved Alma Mater. Florence E. Way. Thi City National Bank KEARNEY, NEBRASKA Every ambitious student is dreaming of and working toward a successful career. One of three elements of success is wealth. To get it you must produce it and save it. Our business is to help you save. You must start and maintain a bank account. We invite you to START that account NOW WITH US. Our chief aim is to serve you. Save at least one-tenth of what you earn. THE OLD RELIABLE BANK OF BUFFALO COUNTY DAN MORRIS. President J. S. DOXXELL, Vice-President W. R. SCRIBNER, Vice-President FRANK W. TURNER, Vice-President J. H. DEAN. Cashier R. H. HAASE, Assistant Cashier DEWEY KRING, Assistant Cashier REQUIEM. Far over my quiet chest My drooping head was bent at rest, No motion hint of life betrayed, Except as toying fingers played In nervous energy. But through my frame A silent sigh, repressed with anguish, came. For I was mourning o ' er my dead, A corpse — a coffin for its bed. The tapers ' yellow, fitful glow, Awoke the terror of my woe Within my aching heart. . . . No candle ' s ray, No coffin ' d corpse — all sorrow ' s trcach ' rous play. I buried my dreams, my soul that night: They could not live in the stifling light Of life ' s cruel heat and strife. Dreams dust. Want these, why live? — plead death. . . Now must I chant a plaintfu! requiem for dreams and a soul, Interred; I leave them to the worm and mole. — Wendell B. Coon. I SHALL COME TO YOU. I shall come to you, When the soft loam is piled upon my head, When breath has reached an end, When sighing all is done, When the music has been played, When the black dull box has found its place, When soothing dirt has formed a mound. When I am left alone — Then shall 1 come to you. When squalid creatures of the earth No more can watch us close, When custom ' s mailed and unjust hand No more shall crush us down, When souls are one in endless space, When age nor rank nor good nor bad Shall keep us far apart — Then shall I come to you. When we may love with brimming souls, When earthly things give place to souls, When spirits touch in sweetest kiss, When care is gone, eternity is bliss — My loved one, you who are dead, When soft earth lies above my head, Then, I shall come to you. — Wendell B. Coon. NO? Spring is doing queer things to mc. Feel the bounce in the sod — Doesn ' t it make you want to dance? Feel the life in the air — Doesn ' t it make you glad to live? Doesn ' t it make you want to sing, Or write a poem or anything? It does me. — Marian Donnell. COME ON OVER TO George ' s Campus Castle EAT PIES ROLLS HAMBURGER DRINK COFFEE POP MALTED MILK " Yes, we have a new Frigidaire, ' n everything! " CLEANING PRESSING REPAIRING t t Phone 260 f t Ladies ' Alterations A Specialty Allison Hotel and Cafe t t Home Cooked Meals At the Lowest Prices t t Twenty-sixth and Central Overheard at Recital. Little Fred Fulmer — " Daddy why does the man hit at the women with a stick? " Coach — " Sh — Mr. Diercks isn ' t hitting them. Keep quiet. It ' s the glee club. " Freddie — " Then, what are they all hol- lern ' so loud for? " Miss Clark (in training school) — " John- nie, what is Boston noted for? " Johnny — " For bein ' 1733 miles from Kearney. " Miss Strouse (in training school) — " What does unaware mean? " Little Helen— " It ' s the last thing you take off at night. " Politician — " The farmer gets his living from the soil. " Voice — " And so does the washer wo- man. " Bernice Day says, " Some people don ' t have to turn off the lights to be in the dark. " Mable Predmore (in training school) — " James, what is velocity? " James — " Velocity is what a fellow lets go of a bee with. " Hans Olsen — " Good gracious, dear, what a long pie! It surely is too big for two. " Florence — " I ' m sorry, Hans, but I couldn ' t get any shorter rhubarb anywhere. " " He ' s done me wrong, " wailed the Alge- bra problem as the Freshman handed in his exam paper. Jess Homan ' s latest problem. If a hen came from an egg, and an egg from a hen, which was here first? " Mr. Pate — " I have a rare old phono- graph. It was once in the possession of George Washington. " Mr. Mercer — " But there were no phono- graphs in George Washington ' s time. " Pate — " I know. That is what makes it FOR Our Business Is Dry Goods, Notions, " PRESSING " READY-TO-WEAR, Also Cleaning, Altering Furnishings and and Dyeing Shoes. Accomplished With Skill and Care VISIT To Your Satisfaction " 3 r Aos ton S tore X. |J " »(«PNtVNIII)AI»A PHONE 241 COLLEGE t t PANTORIUM PROMPT DELIVERY Where Dependable Quality Is Low Priced li costs No More To Be Satisfied " - 5 - _JC_A- ' The Prices That Are Uniformly Low-For Goods of National Reputation. Do not fail to inspect our showing. We carry goods of well known brands THAT SPELL SATISFACTION. SILKS, RAYONS, WOOL AND COTTON GOODS of All Description. COATS DRESSES MILLINERY SILK HOSIERY and UNDERWEAR Goods of National Reputation — Such Brands of Hosiery as Humming Bird. Bine Crane, Kayser — also Munsingwcar— Alwavs Reliable. Remember — All we ask, is for you to give us a call and then we are perfectly willing for you to be judge. QUALITY SERVICE PRICE K E A R N B Y , N E B R A S K A The Empire Store •JOHN W. PICKENS. Summer Students! The Emporia Candy Kitchen Cafe Is One of the Best Places in the City To Eat and Drink WE SERVE REGULAR MEALS AT ALL HOIKS Steaks, Chops and Lunches at Any Time SPLENDID SPECIAL PLATE FOB 30c Sandwiches of all kinds Our Fresh Home Made Candies Are Delicious Ice Cream and Sherbets of All Kinds. You Say Meet Me at Headquarters The Emporia Candy Kitchen . Cafe 23rd and Centra] Ave.— Block South of Post Office. Elaine Sullivan — " Mr. Smith, please give an example of a declarative sentence. " Mr. Smith — " I can ' t. " Elaine — " That is all right hut I helieve you can give a better on;. " Mr. Bullock — " How long could we live without a brain? " Ruth Hefner — " Oh, I ' ve lived a long time. " Sam Woodbury — " Did you hear that Alexander found a quarter in his fried po- tatoes last night? " Rhoderick — " No, how did it get there? " Sam — " Mrs. Thomas heard that " Alic " was complaining that there was not enough change in the meals. " Freshie — " Loan me your eraser. " Soph — " Use your neck. " Virginia — " Can you imagine Holme teaching school? " Letha — " Yes, but it strains my imagina- tion. " - H. ANDERSON, Jeweler ! t Watches and Diamonds f t WATCHES. CLOCKS. JEWELRY ( larefully Repaired Reasonable Prices. Phone Black 204 11 West 23rd St. SUNLITE Bread and Pastry A.RE DELICIOUS Give l " s a Trial and Find Out We Make the Dandiest PARKER HOUSE ROLLS FRENCH WAFERS For Your Tea Part ies Jus ' Call 210 W I »o the Rest. SUNLITE BAKERY Central Cafe i Quality and Service KEARNEY ' S POPULAR RESTAURANT GIVE US A TRIAL It Pleases Us to Please You -X- OPEN DAY AND NIGHT - THE HOME OF beautiful Footwear FOR WOMEN Quality Assortment Silks - - Woolens - - Notions - - Trimmings - - Laces Ribbons GIFT DEPARTMEN ART »»«y DEPARTMENT NEBRASKA 1 JJJ.ili.llllil.UAl 1 Domestics - - Linens - - Underwear - - Hosiery Cosmetics - - Jewelry - - Purses Ready-to-Wear - - Gloves - - Luggage Men ' s Furnishings - - Draperies VALUES SERVICE Hans Olsen — " What are you reading in the paper, dear? " Florence — " I ' m trying to think which one of these dresses I ' ll buy. " Hans — " Ah, you don ' t want that do you? That ' s yesterday ' s paper. " Miss Wirt (In Education Class) — " Miss Bruce, what is your first thought when I say the word " Apple? " Juanita (Blushing) — " Counting the seeds. " One night when the Aspasians were ready to dismiss, they heard some faint " Me-ows " from some far corner of the building. Now it is a strict rule of the Biology Department never to feed any victims the day before they are to be dissected. But two girls were seen to slip back into the dormitory after two pieces of bread. Needless to say two little kittens never enjoyed plain dry bread more than did those two little black and white spotted fellows. Florence and Idarose returned home later than usual that night. Electric Irons, Toasters, Waffle Irons, Grills, Percolators, Etc. J. JL 1 t l ' VKHX OVEN WARE. THERMOS BOTTLES AND JUGS LUNCH KITS. t t A I.IMINIM WARE i IF ALL DESCRIPTIONS. A Pleasure to Show STou This Merchandise. t f L. SCHWARZ HARD- WARE CO. Lantz Drug Store The Largest Line of Imported and Domestic Toilet Requisites In this City Kearnev, Nebr. l ' limi. ' 144 I ' ii 3 I 10 ! I vntral Ave. BJORXSTAD ' S Dry Cleaners and Tailors t I ).,■: .■ I [ous i BIdg. Phone Black 203 25 Years Experience In Tailoring and Cleaning Business. JOHN G. BALL BARBER SHOP First Door Wesl of City Hall. T i We Specialize in Lady ' s and Children ' s Barber Work SHOE HOSPITAL Quality - Service Workmanship t T JOHN B. BERTOLDI 5 Wesl 23rd Street KEARNEY, NEBRASKA. where savings are greatest Economy the Basis of Prosperity Economy has been preached as a cardinal virtue to every succeeding generation. Back in the Stone Age a hoary ancestor walked miles to a cave dweller who bartered some coveted article for one skin instead of the two demanded by the neighbor tradesman. Economy is a principle held in common by the people of all nations. Economy is the paramount principle of our chain of hundreds of stores, and has been during the many years of our service to the public. Every purchase in our Stores involves a saving to the purchaser. wivi w Pi ' vi ri wviwt Fi ' vr i i rvi wri ' vi ' vivi ■leisure " Recency and Fre ency. Bullock— " Folks are like that- " Sutton — " Namely — " Engleman — " How do I know " ? — • Wirt— " The what— " Martin — " It gives me peculiar plea Smith — " Oh. have you seen? " - -- . Crawford — " Now I don ' t mind smok- ing if you just don ' t saturate yourv,, self with it — Mr. Homan, will you ' open the door? " Eckhardt — " Talk to your audience. " Conrad — " Well now folks — and oh, yes — " Matthews — " My Ford wouldn ' t start this morning. " M :er — " I hate smoking! " Leona Sheldon — " Egad! " Marjorie Smithy — " Sap! " Anne Macklin — " My Cow! " Alta Seybolt— " By Gum! " Inez Binder — " Goofy. " Mrs. Elliott — " I suspect we ' d better do that. " List Vciur Property With Us For Quick Sales. , Us For Bargains, N Jl On Farm Loans Insurance v o lUriiilM-i tf ' tatp and National Realtors Association. Buy. Sell and Exchange Land, In- come Property, Merchandise, Etc., In B[ebraska, Iowa, Kansas and Ad- joining Slates. f t FOLEY REAL ESTATE EXCHANGE M. T. I ' ILEY, Proprietor. Lock Box 304 Kearney, Nebraska. I ' hone ' Iffice, 706. Residen :e, 296. Dry Cleaning Protects the Health of the Nation Have your garments cleaned and pressed and deodorized by a Master Cleaner, who developes all his time for youi better appearance. and Go7r ===:=:i %Sf? y £ Twidale Shoe Co. Stores at Kearney, Hastings, Fairbury, Scottsbluff, North Platte, McCook. iSLc £ RUTER ' S The Fashion £Z y. Jf 4f Spring just around the corner. And that means new and charming styles just ahead. Women may lose interesl in fashion at other seasons of the year, but there ' s not a woman living who doesn ' t want a new dress when all nature dolls up in the spring of the year. Realizing this fundamental need of all hu- manity Ruter ' s The Fashion. Ladies Outfitting Store. 2128 Central Ave., has made extensive preparations for pleasing its clientele in the 1927 spring sea- son. With a view to matching the particular individualities of particular peo- ple, their buyers have selected models of the utmost variety and distinction. [f you select your spring costume at Ruter ' s, there will be no danger of your " meeting yourself " when you turn the corner. Nothing so upsets a woman of taste as to meet the duplicate of her gown on the street. Distinction is the watchword of Ruter ' s The Fashion and we are glad to recommend them to our readers. RUTER ' S— The Fashion CTC L- ' JkU r k " . Miss Ferguson in Senior English class gave questions of authqrs and their works. When Izabel Harri - paper came in she had: Author ' s name as Florence Way, hook " Hoosier,, Schoolmaster, " written " Who ' s vour School Master? " ' Mrs. Noyer — " Did you have company last night? " Neola — " Well-er-yes-a girl. " Mrs. Noyer — " Well, you may tell her she left her tobacco upon the table. " To kiss a Freshie is faith, To kiss a Junior is hope, But to kiss one of our dear Seniors is charity. Miss Ludden assigned first two chapters of Genesis for study on Evolution. Miss Ludden — " Do you have your chap- ter today? " Gerry Hazlett — " Well, I couldn ' t find that book — I looked all through the card catalog and I simply couldn ' t find it. " Dress Well and Succeed WEAK ' Kuppenheimer GOOD CLOTHES I ! ALWAYS GLAD TO SHOW YOU. 4- + T T i toiflDq KEARNEY. NEBR- Satisfaction or Money Hack. E. A. Eck WALL PAPER - PAINTS - OILS Window Glass - Windshields Empress Theatre HOME OF HIGH CLASS PHOTO PLAYS AND PIPE ORGAN MUSIC MAE RIGGS, Organist. Crescent Theatre HOME OF GOOD WESTERN PHOTO PLAYS AND COMEDIES THAT ARE FUNNY Sav It With Flowers M.MJlll.T P. T. I). GREENHOUSE— NURSERY— SEED STORE Your Home Firm A.hvavs (in-n Greenhouse and Nursery, ' _ ' !Oii L ' ml Aye, I ' lioiif L ' Tli If you loiter in the hall ways, If you talk upon the stairs, If you whisper during singing, Or if you sit out in pairs, You had better be more careful, And you ' ve got to look about, The Student CouncePll get you, If you don ' t watch out. Prof. Sutton — " Miss Turner, what is a salt? " Gene — " Salt is a compound that makes the potatoes taste bad when you don ' t put any in. " Orville Lewis ' Prayer. Now I lay me down to sleep, I pray the Lord my soul to keep, If I should die before I wake, I won ' t have more Chem. to take. Bob Bennett (Asst. Joke Editor) — " Yes sir, I ' ve carried that joke all the way from home up here. " Joke Editor — " Well, all that I can say is that you ' ve carried that joke too far. " BLUE PARROT CAFE t t Good Things To Eat. t t Twenty-Third St. and Central Ave. A STRICTLY MODERN UP-TO-DATE SHOP BAHR ' S BARBER SHOP A X I I BEAUTY PARLOR I.. F. BAHR, Proprietor. YOUR BUSINESS APPRECIATED PHONE RED 182 KEARNEY, NEBB Hats Gowns Hose ' The Best For Less ' t t The VOGUE 5 Wesl 21s1 St. Kearney, Neb Central Grocery j. The Place to Buy Good Things On Credit Instead of Cheap Things For Cash. t t I ' hi ne • " ' and ti Free 1 elivery -n=! LJ dL M — C— ■ C— »C— 1 — Jfij 70— Phone— 70 IF YOU WANT Building Material AND COAL CALL L. D. MARTIN 70— Phone— 70 All Right Food Products SAFE AND PURE ICE CREAMS SHERBETS PUNCHES BUTTER MILK CREAM COTTAGE CHEESE -X- Ravenna Creamery Company -AA, Checkers For Chess. Juanita — " What are you going to do tonight? " Kathleen — " Nothing, what are you do- ,ng? " Juanita — " Oh, nothing. " Kathleen — " Who else will play? ' Jess — " What is the matter with you? " Wendell — " I ' ve just lost a good topcoat. " Jess— " Wei! did you lose it? Wendell — " My old room-mate recognized Mr. Mercer (In astronomy class) — " Can you hear me back there? " Back Row of Seniors — " No. " Melvin Butcher — " What is graduated with over a hundred degrees? " Boh Bennett — " I ' ll bite, what is it? " Melvin — " A thermometer, foolish. " Lee H. — " The opposition accuses me of buying votes in the contest. " Students — " Tightwad! Piker! Cheap- skate! " Helen Cruit (visiting the mess hall for the first time) — " Oh, I ' m just dying to taste some of that track meat I ' ve read so much about. " Fred Carpenter — " Did vou hear about ap- Kenneth Sherer? Johnny Waldman — " No, what pened? " Fred — " He fell yesterday and bumped his head on the piano. " Johnny — " Did he hurt himself? " Fred — " No, he lit on the soft pedal. " When Haro.d Luce stands uncovered while talking to a lady it is not chivalry. It ' s either because he is a collegiate or that he is proud of hair hair. Rhoderick — " What kind of a town this anyway? " York — " Well, it ' s a college town. " Rhoderick — " And what do the people who don ' t go to college do? " York — " They do the people who do go to college. " The Club House Stores Are Here to Serve YOU. The Fulfillment at the Low- est Possible Price of Your Every Need is Our Ambition. CLUB HOUSE CAFETERIA ' ' Largest and Best " CLUB HOUSE GROCERY AND MARKET " Staple ami Fancy Groceries and Meals " CLUB HOUSE SCHOOL AND NOTION STORE " Everything in School Supplies. " CLUB HOUSE BEAUTY SHOP " Firsl ( " lass Equipmenl and Service. " CLUB HOUSE BARBER SHOP " The Sanitary simp of Personal Service. " I). SAUNDERS, Proprietor Opposite State Teachers College r-r The Debus Bakery The DEBUS BAKERY is equipped with the most modern machinery; improved formulas, determination to make a loaf that fulfills the most exacting demands. When you order Debus Quality Bread from your grocer you can be confident of getting a superior qual- ity loaf. Visitors always Welcome. -A- Debus Baking Co. Kearney and Hastings, Nebr. Mr. Engleman in Chemistry Lab. " Now in case anything should go wrong with this experiment, we will all be blown sky high. Now come a little closer, class, in order that you may follow me. " Song of Students In Dr. Noyer ' s Education Class. Finals, finals, everywhere, With drops and drops of ink: But never will Noyer leave the room And allow a man to think. Elaine Sullivan — " My father is a doctor, I can be sick for nothing. " Wendell Coon — " That ' s nothing. My father is a preacher. I can be good for nothing. " Harold — " Why you ' re terribly slender. I can put my arm clear around you and meet myself coming back. " Ruth — " Yes, that ' s what Earl says. " Miss Ludden — " Describe a caterpillar. " Earl Anderson — " It ' s an upholstered worm. " SWAN " Will Feather Your Nest. " t t Special Prices and Terms To Teachers. We ship Anywhen Swan y s Furniture i Opposite Postoffice. KEARNEY, NEBRASKA Freda Reddy and Lois Seeberger arrived late to the game. Freda — " Score is still nothing to noth- ing. " Lois — " Goody, we haven ' t missed a thing. " Wonder why Mr. Mercer started asking questions about astronomy in the Geography class and then had to ask Mr. Horsman to explain that it was the wrong question for that class? DOUGLASS Barber and Beauty Shop 2019 Jentral Ave. The Home OF BETTER SERVICE MARCEL, 50c. Phone BIk. 547. Y " ii are Always Welcome. Thinks. Opal n dd, Operator L. II. Douglass, Prop. Kearney ' s Greatest Shoe Values! Always Showing the Newest In Font wear. Stj le Excluslveness Style ' ' " i rectness r e l Columbia Bicycles Admitted the World ' s Best Bicycle and Better Now Than Ever. BICYCLE REPAIR shop. ANY ARTICLES YOU MAY WANT REPAIRED KEYS .MADE. WE SHARPEN SCISSORS KNIVES SKATES LAWN MOWERS. Kearney Hardware Co. C. W. SHAH AX, Manager. Plumbing and Heating Engineers COPVRISHT ' AP JI.E. C9 Kearney Plumbing Heating Company Kearney. Nebraska Phone No. 7:!t B. W. WALLACE, Pies. GEO. W. RAUE, Vice-Pres. W. .1. LUNGER, Sec ' y Treas. Vtl WVI FCMM n I SU 4 «U- 0, J lonestly y shoes. ' ainfully) J.TjNLucas rcrence. Earl Anderson-N l guess I ' ll go b church tonight. " K £ Arch — " What ' s her narrfe? Glen Harden — " I couldn ' t find the leal on the third floor. " Mr. Arnold— " Well, why didn ' t you look on the first one? " Glen — " Oh, that ' s another story. " Wayne Danielson (In chem. lab.) — " What is limburger cheese composed of? " Don Peaker — " It ain ' t composed, it is decomposed. " We seniors know a fellow who is so dumb that he really thinks he can gradu- ate in four years. MUSIC CO. " The Firm That Makes Piano Buying Easy. KEARNEY NEBRASKA Kearney Tea Coffee House -:■:- Groceries Fresh and Meats Select Our Best ADVERTISERS Are Our CUSTOMERS. Ask Your NEIGHBORS. EVERYTHING For the Table. KEARNEY TEA COEFEE HOUSE I -i ' I I ' i ' II AMi L. . ' ' ASTER KEARNEY NEBRASKA J5 _ cy ■ yCx ' — ■ ■ E — Ethel — " What is sophistication, Rudy? " Rudy — " Sophistication means not feel- ing guilty about anything you do. " Heinie — " I went to call on my girl the other night; of course I had to wait. I heard her ask her mother what dress to wear. Her mother said, ' Oh, wear your long one, the one that comes to your knees ' . " Hostess — " I have heard that you are an excellent musician. I am disappointed. I had hoped to see you come in with an in- strument under your arm. Ervin — " Madam, I am a musician. " Hostess — " What instrument do you play? " Ervin — " The piano. " Ruth Gregg — " Why do they put that bridge on your violin? " Bernadine Erwin — " Oh, to get the music across. " Arch — " Let ' s set our wedding date for next Friday night. " Neola — " Oh, I can ' t. I ' ve got a date that night. " REMEMBER CMOCOLATE. SAOPPE KEARNEY. NEBR. LUNCHES t f ICE CREAM t f CANDY G R Bodinson Hardware Company SERVICE— QUALITY-PRICE SPORTING GOODS TELEPHONE No. 9 CThe Anderson Studio Official Blue Qold Photographers 14 IDest Twenty-second Street Kearney, Nebraska Pholoqraphs of Distinction Additional prints of the photographs in this an- nual mau be obtained at anu time. jHcnno graphs C Ai e Forever and Gold 2kD_ WHY WE KNOW THEM. Wayne Danielson — Using red ink in Chemistry Laboratory. Esther Krewson — Debating. Pettijohn — Yarns in convocation. Kenfield — Gets greatest mileage out of the Annual Staff. Freda Reddy — Pushing the brush in the colors. Harold Hayden — Guards the book stacks. Homer McConnell — You can get your books checked now. Lee Harbottle — You will find in the Antelope Office. Hazel Panek— Rah! Rah! Rah! Ante- lope! Antelope! Gene Turner — That grade of 92 per cent in Chemistry. Mrs. Wigton — Those lengthy criticisms she wrote on our English papers. Nell Sadler — " Anne Pedersdotter " in " Tragedy of Nan. " Mary Davis — Her musical talent and perfect grades. Marjorie Smithy — Her friendly smile. Say It With Flowers PKESH CUT FLOWERS At All Times. Complete Line of Party Favors, Tallies, i ' lace ' !ards, Nut ( !ups. t t S|n i:ii Mottos for Graduation and Mother ' s Daj 4. J. I t Flower Gift Shop I ' h. ne Black 182. MRS, CHLOE BLACK A Good Place To Trad OHLSON HENNING Your Drug Store t t Prescriptions Filled As the Doctor Orders. T t Our Soda Fountain Always Open. t t We Are Pleased to Advertise With This Ci liege. Phone 168 IN CHEMISTRY LAB. L:ttle drops of Hcl Little specks of Zinc Put into a test tube Make an awful — odor. Ruth Larson — " How many hours are you carrying? " Oliver Kenfield — " None, I ' m carrying the Annual and dragging 18 hours. " At the Cafeteria. By Ted Wortman. " I ' ve never seen a purple cow, And never hope to see one. But by the purple milk we get I ' m sure that there must be one. " Anne — " Well, I wouldn ' t speak to Rex any more. Nell Lee — " I don ' t. Whenever I meet him I give him the Geological Survey. " Anne — " What ' s that? " Nell Lee — " It ' s what ' s commonly known as the stony stare. " ri , iri« r«r«riviv ' i ri irw wf iw MILADY ' S SHOP Empress Theatre Building © KEARNEY, NEBRASKA Phone Red 354 THE HOME OF Hart Schaffner Marx CLOTHES NEBRASKA. ALLEN-A-UNION SUITS DOBBS HATS CAN YOU IMAGINE— Miss Wirt with a boyish bob? Nelle Sadler with blonde hair? Ruth Davis with big feet? Prof. Rogers weighing 300 pounds? Coach Fulmer teaching violin lessons? Shag Morrow four feet in height? Margaret Link frowning? Miss Hill chewing gum? Harold Hayden playing football? " Brick " Carskadon playing the piano? Rudolph Richards going to convo.? Jack Wheelock studying? Ruth Gregg as yell leader? " Hash " and " Soup " without dates? Freda Reddy with a date every night? Bob Clark with a heavy pompadour? Mary Quinton being a wall flower at a school dance? Idarose being on time to Chemistry class? Mr. Mercer in a chair that doesn ' t squeak? Harold Luse in a pair of overalls? Ethel Smith with a long face? Rose Aden with black curls? Ila Faye taking Chemistry? Mr. Sutton teaching English? Mrs. Wigton bluffing in Chemistry? Mr. Matthews not on speaking terms with the ladies? Mr. Engleman with lots of hair? Full attendance at convo.? The Caledonians learning to dance? The Annual Staff being out to Staff Meeting? Decision in debating for Kearney? Mr. Bullock in Palm Beach suit? Orla Burgess acting bashful? Lottie Pense leaving her work for some one else to do? Hugh Pettijohn flirting? Maysel Smith missing Aspasians? Emily Ireland missing Sunday School? Violet Abbot by herself? Dorothy Wilson without a manicure? Margaret Bruce with straight hair? Mrs. Webster being unsympathetic? Miss Hosic not going the " Second Mile? " Clyde and Gert not speaking to each other? Jess and Helen not seeing each other between classes? Ruth Cruit going any place alone? Frat Clothes For College Men! t t Rugby Sweaters Interwoven Hose Freeman Shoes Sieg Caps THH STORE THAT SELLS FOR LESS J. J. ! I Chase Clothin; Company Real good jokes are very few, So don ' t get mad if the joke ' s on you. Jaunita — " What would you do if some- one were dying for a kiss? " Norfleet — " Render first aid. " Miss Ferguson — " What is a myth, Ward? " Ward Minor — " A myth is a female Alberta Swanson — " Do you cat a bal- anced meal? " Earl Arnold — " Yes, half on the table and half on the plate. " " That ' s a good gag " said the highway man as he applied it to his twenty-first victim. Miss Conrad — " Wasn ' t Nero the mean- est man you ever knew? " " Gabe " (Joe B.) — " No. The meanest man I ever knew was a warden who put a tack in the electric chair. " Furniture News LIVING ROOM SUITES. DINING ROOM SUITES. BED ROOM SUITES. DAVENPORT TABLES. SPINET DESKS. WINDSOR CHAIRS. CEDAR CHESTS. GATE-LEG TABLES. ROCKERS. BOOK CASES. MIRRORS. MATTRESSES. LAMPS. RUGS. Here We Have the Finest Assortment of Furniture On Display. WELCOME TO BLUE GOLD Why Not Visit Us While You Are in Kearney? ARRANGE TO TRADE YOUR OLD FURNITURE FOR NEW. WE WILL BE GLAD TO GIVE YOU AN ESTIMATE. Ask About Our Liberal Credit Terms. NO MATTER WHERE YOU LIVE— WE DELIVER THE GOODS AND PAY THE FREIGHT. F. C. Scott Son PHONE 67:! y 2 Block South Postoffice. The most reliable boys in the world arc our college boys — there never seems to be a bit of change about them. Gene — " Did you flunk in chemistry? " Dorothy — " Well, rather, I got zero in the final. " ' Gene — " Oh I see, you are one of those who stops at nothing. " Harold (After the football game) — " Clyde broke his leg in the third quarter. " Ruth — " What part of the leg is that? ' Mr. Sutton — " Which travel faster — heat or cold? " Don Pea ker — " Heat. " Mr. Sutton — " Will you explain — I don ' t follow. " Don — " Because one can catch cold. " It is now the time that some of the Kear- ney co-eds (freshmen) should forget that they were high school seniors. Marie — " Have you a poor memory for races: Ervin — " Poor faces, yes. " SYSTEMATIC SAVINGS and HARD WORK Are the Graces That Open Comfort ' s Door. f T Sol aside ;i portion of your mone.v for your Savings accounl in iliis suit ■ Bank. t t American State Bank Kearney, Nebraska !.. .1. STUTT, President X. i ' ANDERS " in. Cashier A Cordial Invitation [S EXTENDED YOU ' I ' D VISIT WRAY ' S STYLE SHOP 2217 CENTRAL, AVENUE t t ALWAYS FIRST WITH THE NEWEST Stylish Dresses, Suits, Coats MILLINERY AND OTHEB ARTICLES OF WEARING APPAREL REMEMBER Till-: ADDRESS ■■••■••••••••■•■•• " •• q; --••■• " ••••••••••••• " •-••• - — ta Ka jj j The Hub Printing Company Printers Bookbinders Office Suppliers • Producers of College and High School Annuals FORTY YEARS IN KEARNEY UNDER SAME MANAGEMENT ■W| Mf I " WnFI ' VI " M " I Wendell — " What do you think of this write up for the annual? I want your hon- est opinion. " Oliver K. — " Well, it ' s not worth any- thing. " Wendell — " I know, hut tell me anyway. " Miss Ludden — " What animal makes the nearest approach to man? " John Reddy — " The mosquito. " Gwen Swift — " What was that joke that Mr. Mercer told in class? " Blanche Myers— " I don ' t know. He didn ' t sav. " Sing a song of sixpence, At twelve o ' clock o ' night. Four and twenty college girls Haven ' t turned out their light. Then the door was opened On the merry scene. Wasn ' t that a naughty group To set before the Dean? Mr. Miller— " What ' s this story I hear about your bank balance? " Carl — " Oh I think its overdrawn. " Olson-Johnson Clothing Co. J. JL. 1 t " THE SIGN OF GOOD VALUES " t t In the Past At the Present In the Future We Did Your Kodak Finishing While You Were Here - Send It to Us After You Arc Gone By Sending Direct to Us. YOU SAVE TIME AND MONEY. We will mail it in you any place in the world and pay return postage. -X- -X- -X- MIDWEST CAMERA SHOP KEARNEY, NEBRASKA 5Wv Q .J) 1 5 C f «- £-«. C. H. FOX, M. D., C. M, F. A. C. S .mm Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat 1 1 (IK KICK: CHASE BUILDING. Marie— " The freshman girls have taken up slumming. They are going to brighten up the lives or others. " Dorothy— " How do they go about it? " M ar i e — " They tell about the good times chev have had at the school dances. " Neola— " Your friend enjoys playing football? " Gert — " No, but he wants seats at the games after he graduates. " GENERAL AGENCY Union Central Life Insur- ance Co. t t FREE CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOL OF INSTRUCTION FOR PROSPECTIVE AGENTS Good Nebraska Territory Open. if you are Interested In life insurance as a profession see t t F. VV. McCREADY, General Agenl Kearney, Win-. Father — " I understand, Lee, that the college now boasts of boys and girls de- bate teams. " Lee — " No, father, we don ' t boast of them. " Mr. Bullock — " See here, what do you mean by usin the word " applesauce " in your thesis? " Wende I wrote " Applause " . " " Applesauce? " Great Scott, Kearney Laundry Dry Cleaners Send us your garments by pan-el post — We pay return postage. Cleaning, Pressing Repairing and Dyeing Hats Cleaned and Blocked Family Washing Family Style Jeyond Compare for skill and • lare Phone 117. . C. L. AYERS, M. D. PRACTICE LIMITED TO Diseases of Eye, Ear, Nose, and Throat FITTING OF GLASSES OFFICE— TELEPHONE BUILDING DR. W. S. MORROW DENTIST Phone 43 Kearney. DR. S. O. HARRIS PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON KEARNEY, NEBRASKA Office Phone 198 2116% Centra] Ave. DR. J. A. CULLEN DENTIST Phone 218 Kearney Office Phone 162 Home Plume 88 Office Rooms 7-S-O Over Twidale ' s Shoe Store Dr. Richard Sullivan OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN Graduate American School of Osteopathy KEARNEY, XEBR. DR. K. L. HOLMES AND DR. R. M. GILMORE DENTISTS Over Twidale ' s Shoe Store Phone 71 E. A. Meservey, D. D. S. X-RAY DIAGNOSIS Opera House Bldg THE VERBALIST. Miss Crawford asked for a composition using as many grammatical constructions as she outlined on the board. She got this in Senior English Composition. You see a beautiful girl walking down the street. She is, of course, feminine. If she is singular, you become nominative. You walk across to her, changing the verbal and then become dative. If she is not ob- jective, you become plural. You walk home together. Her mother is accusative and you become imperative. Her brother is an in- definite article. You walk in and sit down. You talk of the future and she changes the subject. You kiss her and she becomes objective. Her father becomes present and you become a past participle. Harold Luce — " What is the date, please? " Miss Ludden — " Never mind the date, the examination is more important. " Harold — " Well, I wanted to have some- thing right on my paper. " The 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Only Ways to Make the Cale- donian Fraternity. Make the football team. Pray for a bid. Pray for a bid. Pray for a bid. Pray for a bid. Nellie— " I wish God had made me a man. Rex— " Oh. don ' t worry, you ' ll find one yet. " Mr. Sutton — " What is usually done with the by-products of gasoline? " Bob Albright — " Oh, they are usually taken to the hospital. " Kellv — " What ' s the idea, Ferris, wearing your socks wrong side out? " Ferris Duke — " Well, there was a hole on the other side. " Ila Fayc — " Are you going to the school dance? " Lucille — " No, I will be out of town Friday night. " Ila Faye — " I didn ' t get invited either. " OUR WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRING DEPARTMENT Is always on the job ami we get your work out in tli ' least possible time re- quired t " put cut satisfactory work. Special lines selected for moderate priced gifts. J. J. T t Jeweler KEARNEY, NEBR. INVEST YOUR MONEY WITH US at 7 % Dividends Every Ninety Days. t t Central Power Company ' Gas and Electricity With Service M1K DENTIST Pratt Bhlg. Kearney, Nebraska Tel. Office, 60 Residence, Red 1145 DR. ISABEL BERRY CHIROPRACTOR Specializing in Female and Nervous Diseases, also Using Electro-therapy Office Hours 9 to 12; 1:30 to 5:30 Opera House Bldg. Phone 277 GRIM FAIRY TALES. Once upon a time there was a flapper. And she said, " Let ' s sit in the gallery, Fred. Then you ' ll have enough money left to take some other girl out tomorrow. Once upon a time there was a sheik. And he said, " Even though I spent fifty dollars on you tonight, I ' m glad you won ' t let me kiss you. It would only spoil our friendship. Hank — " A terrible accident happened in our family. " Rank— " What was it? " Hank — " My father and I were in a crowd and we picked each other ' s pockets. " Coach Fulmer — " Chuck, did you ever play on a team? " Chuck Snider — " Sure, all last summer. " Coach — " What position? " C. S. — " I was groom in a livery stable. " Getty — " Boy friend, I sure got an easy job today. " Anderson — " What doing? " E. G. — " Keeping the candle burning on Norman T. Johnston, M.D. PHYSIOTHERAPY t t Electrical Treatments of All Kinds f t General Medicine 211S Central Avenue KEARNEY NEBRASKA a Fisk tire ad. (And they shot men like Lincoln.) A Testimonial that was received in K. S. T. C, from a student of the book- keeping department. Back Fence University. U. S. A. Gentlemen: When I first took your course in book- keeping, I was earning twenty-five dollars a week. Now, after one month, I average four hundred dollars a day. I own my own home and my own Rolls Royce. I found my opportunity right in the bank where I work. Through your valuable course, I am able to juggle the books so they never miss the money I take. Gratefully yours, Noah Conscience. Vivian S. — " I heard John Waldman has spent over $1,500 since he has been in college. " Dorothy K. — " That ' s nothing, so ' s his ole man. " %e$lue and Gold „ D;3 ; Day and Night Service. Rent a Home Own a Car Renl a ( !ar ( hvn a Home • t f RED TOP P Who ' s Who IN YOUR TRADING AREA CAB SERVICE W. A. .Mix IDY, Prop. J. 4. T T Rent a Ford — U Drive I ' lloXK 505 2211 Central 4. J. T ! Vhv of Cn rsp rWAJ Ji rw. «_..._ J. D. Hawthorne Kearney ' s -jeweler „ - st FINIS c ( FINIS • WW 11 ■ ”
Suggestions in the University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) collection:
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