University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE)

 - Class of 1928

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University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 174 of the 1928 volume:

I k BLUE ' GOLD 192s 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. uiMiii i ijiiiiiiiii i iiii i i i irii i iiiii i iiiii| ii|i M iii iiiiiHii i i i ii i i ii nnii i!i n i ni i iii i i;iiiiuiiiimiiii irTTntz UliU l llUl l inillll l Lini i i i i i iiii i i i Mi i ii i niini ii in iiiii i ii ii i i iiiiiiii ii i ii i iiiiiii li ll l lllll l l l lll ii nmTrTr rOREWORD G JL i i When days have passed, and faces we once knew are all but forgotten, and pleasant memories of the campus have faded away, this volume will recall the associations, the happy hours, the activities, and the proud achievements of the students of Kearney College — such has been our purpose in creating the Blue and Gold of 1928. i nnmnmmn t m iii n iiii niii i ii i M iii imiii ii iil nuiimiUj-Uii i iii i iii iii i iii i iiiii i i i iiiiMiiiiiiiiiii i ii i i i i iii i iiiiii i r iii ii n i iii i ii i iii i iii i ii ii iiiiii i i Enrni nnmnmrm n i mi i M i i ii iiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiif f 1 9 2 ft) )iiiiii!imiiiiiiiiiii iimiiinmiiii ii ii i imimiiTt llll l li n i l l ll l ll ll ll lllllll liiiiiNiNiiiiiiii i i i i i iim i n i mim i m i mmiii iii iiiiM i in iii iiiii ii i iii iiiii i ii i. DIVISIONS i K BOOK I— ADMINISTRATION BOOK II— CLASSES BOOK III— ATHLETICS BOOK IV— ACTIVITIES BOOK V— FEATURES BOOK VI— HUMOR i. i i i ii ii ii ii ii ini i iii min ii in iiiiiiii i iii iimiiriittf 1 9 2 QjjllllimilllllLlllllllllllHlllllllimillllliiiinm I BOOK 1 ADMINISTRATION E nniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinijiiiiiiiiiiiii iniiimiiiiinniiiiiiMiiiiiiKi Administrative. Bessie S. Black Bursar Hans C. Olsen Director of Teacher Training A. B. (Nebraska State Teach ers College, 1920.) A. M. (Columbia University, 1922) Ph. D. (Colutnbia Universi ty, 1926.) Arnold H. Trotier Assistant Librarian A. B. (Nebraska State Teach- ers College, 1925.) (Junior Student 111. Library School.) Edith M. Smithey Registrar Ruth E. Elliott Dean of Women A. B. (Nebraska State Teach- ITS College.) Anna V. Jennings Librarian n. L. S. (University of Illi- nois, 1903.) Harold W. Hayden High School Librarian A. B. (Nebraska State Teach- irs College, 1927.) Dorothy C. Williams Secretary to the President . B. (Nebraska State Tcach- rrs College, 1926.) liiii ' iiniiliiiiiiiiiiiMiiimiimiiiiiiiMiniiMiiiiMiniinimiiMiiiiiiiiiii m i i i m iiiii i ii n ii in ir II .C ggS.?.- iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiriirTTTT GoTE -i.sa=5 ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiii i i ii ii i ii i iii i mii i iii i iiwM : Student Government Association. H. O. Sutton Physical Science Faculty Representative Clarence Lindahl President Sidney McCaig Secretary Mrs. Margaret Gray Junior Representative Allyn Hanthorn Sophomore Representative Frank O. Dusek Freshman Representative Carrie E. Ludden Biology Faculty Representative Henry Reilly Vice-President Ira Tumbleson Business Manager Florence Stewart Senior Representative Clara Johnson Sophomore Representative Ruth Goudy Freshman Representative J ' liiiiiiiiiiniiiiiMiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiMiMiinMiMimiiMMimiiiinmimiiiiiiiimTT ffiv niiimniiiiiimiiiniiiii iiiii m i I f OWi iiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiimiiiirTTT ■ ' •1. sti ' FACIJLTY c We speak sympathetically of the FACULTY: " They do much good, but it produces scanty income. " — Vicente Blasco Ibanez. JllllinMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIM MII flll ll li n illlllMIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIII IIINIIM II I III I IIIIIll m illllll l l l lllllirrrTTTTTT Marion C. Smith Art (University of Nebraslci Art Department; Student Chicago Art Institute; New York Art League Landscape School.) Carrie E. Ludden Biological Science B. Ed. (Nebraska State Teachers College, 1908.) J. H. Hale Commercial Education A. J. Mercer Earth Science A. B. (Bethany, West V., 1877.) A. M. (University of Nebraska, 1901.) F. M. Bullock Education A. M. (University of Chica- go, 1923.) Minnie E. Larson Art A. B. (Nebraska State Teach- ers College, 1924.) (Student at Chicago Academy of Fine Arts. ) Agnes L. Crisp Biological Science. Laboratory Assistant. A. B. (Nebraska State Teach- ers College, 1923.) Mrs. Ethel M. Sutton Commercial Education A. B. (Nebraska State Teach- ers College, 1918.) (Gradu- ate Student Columbia Uni- versity.) Lula E. Wirt Education A. B. (University of Nebras- ka, 1899.) M. A. (Columbia University, 1927.) Mary Crawford English A. M. (University of Ne- braska, 1912.) iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiMin iiii mi ii i i i iiii imuin iiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMmiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiMiimMn .iiiiiiiiimmTrnT i iiiiii ii ii iii i i i i i i ii i ii [ | l[ flrf,Qn[ " Uimmi]iiri iiiim ii m ii i i iLuimz John F. Matthews English A. B. (Nebraska State Teach- ers College, 1922.) Bessie E. Ferguson English B. S. (Kansas State Teach- ers College, 1922.) A. B.;A. M. (Kansas University, 1926.) RoMAYNE Webster Home Economics B. S. (State Agricultural College of Colorado, 1919.) Verne C. Fryklund Industrial Education A. B. ( Colorado Teachers College, 1923.) (Diploma Stout Institute, 1916.) M, A. (University of Missouri, 1926.) Alice M. Robinson Latin A. B. (Nebraska State Teach- ers College.) A. M. (Uni- versity of California, 192 3.) Miriam E. Drake English B. L. ( Northwestern Uni- versity School of Speech, 1925.) Cora O ' Connell English A. B. (University of Ne- braska. 1900.) A. M. (Co- lumbia University, 1916.) Louise Enochs Home Economics B. S. (University of Ne- braska, 1919.) Otto C. Olsen Industrial Education A. B. (Nebraska State Teach- ers College, 1919.) (Gradu- ate Student University of Wisconsin.) M. S. Pate Mathematics (University of Oregon, I9I3.) A. M. (University of Ne- braska, 1914.) ll MlllllliiiiiiiniiiiiMiiinMiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinii ii i i i in iii i i Hiiimi i i ii i i MMiiM i m rmTTnT _C gfe 7, ii i iiii i iiiiiiiiiii i ni i iimiimimmimr rjj L U ll ' " GOLD iiiniijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiinn Emma E. Hanthorn Mathematics A. B. (University of Ne- braska, 1912.) Graduate Stu- dent (Columbia University.) Ethel W. Hill Modern Language A. B. (Hastings College. 1918.) M. A. (Columbia University, 1926.) Diploma as teacher of Spanish ( Co- lumbia University, 1926.) Una M. Sawyer Music Graduate pupil of Universi- ty of Music, Lincoln, Ne- braska. Esther Karolvn Bundy Music B. M. (DuPauw University, 1925.) Fred R. Fulmer Physical Education Certificate, Y. M. C. A, Schools in Physical Educa tion; Student Simpson Col lege (University of Colors do), (Notre Dame Univer. sity.) Alma Hosic Modern Language A. B. (University of Ne- braska, 1896.) A. M. (Uni- versity of Nebraska, 1905.) Ciraduate Student Chicago L ' niversity. Graduate Student iloulder University. Graduate Srudy Abroad. Raymond C. Rogers Music B. S. (State Teachers Col- lege, Kirksville, Mo., 1924.) B. M. (American Conserva- tory. Chicago. 1924.) Mrs. Howard J. Hull Music Pupil of William Sherwood, Affiliated teacher of National Academy of New York. Pauline E. Phillips Music B. M. (Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York.) Janet Pickens Physical Education B. A. (Mills College, 1923.) JiiiiiiiLiiiiiMiiiinii iiMiiimiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiimiimmiiiiniimiiiiMiimmiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiir linillllllllllllllllllllll|iiiiiiiimti.Uju( P [ ijp .,,;(jf,QQ iT | m ii ii i i i ii iii iii i iiii ii m ii i i i;M i! n i u r i H. O. Sutton Physical Science B. S. (University of Ne- braska, 1898.) J. T. Anderson Rural Education A. B. (Nebraska Wesleyan, 1916.) A. M. (University of Nebraska, 1927.) Jennie M. Conrad Social Science A. B. (Nebraska State Teach- ers College, 1920.) A. M. (Columbia University, 1922.) Emma A. Clark Teacher Training A. B. (Kearney State Teach- ers College, 1926.) Graduate student (University of Colo- rado.) John I. Engleman Physical Science B. S. (University of Ne- braska, 1914.) Lyle E. Mantor Social Science B. A. (Iowa State Teachers College, 1922.) M. A. (Uni- versity of Iowa, 1925.) Rob- erts Fellow in history (Co- lumbia University, 1927.) A. E. Burke Teacher Training A. B. ( Indiana University, 1914.) A. M. (Indiana Uni- versity. 1926.) Helen Kennedy Teacher Training A. B. (Indiana State Nor- mal, 1922.) Graduate stu- dent (University of Chicago.) iillllllMlimiiliinininmiiiiniiiniiiniiiiiiiiniiiirr iii i ii i ii iii ii i ni iiiiii i ii i ii iiniiiiiiimiiiiniiiiiimiinmmiir mj cySGK-i -(. " if J- " iii Miiiiiiini ii m i iii i i i im i i. i inin i iii Ida K. Brink Teacher Training B. S. in S. S. (Iowa State University. 192 5.) Agnes K. Anderson Teacher Training A. B. (Nebraska State Teach- ers College, 1919.) Ph. B. ( University of Chicago, 1921.) Fae Culbertson Teacher Training A. B. (York College, 1923.) Graduate work Chicago Uni- versity. 1925. Malvina S. Scott Teacher Training A. B. (Greeley Teachers Col- lege, Colorado, 1919.) B. S. (Fremont College, 1914.) Graduate work Chicago Uni- versity. Lewis H. Diercks Music A. B. (Bradley Polytechnic Institute, Peoria, III., 1926.) B. M. (MacPhail School of Music, Minnesota, 1926.) Board of Education. Hon. T. J. Majors, Peru President Hon. Dan Morris, Kearney Vice-President Hon. H. E. Reische, Chadron Secretary Hon. Fred S. Berry, Wayne. Hon. Dan Stephens, Fremont. Miss E. Ruth Pyrtle, Lincoln. Hon. C. W. Taylor, Lincoln State Superintendent of Public Instruction i M iii mm i i ii iii ii i M i iMi iii M iiiii m i i ii i MiiiiiiiiiimiiiimmiiiiimiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiHTrTrnTr t BOOK II CLASSES (V3(7Vi llllllllimillllllllllllllllllMimilllTTTT PMGQ iinim.iniiiMiiMiiiiuiTn-.i.iiiih 1. 4=5 0- SENIOPS " We are prone to meditate on the SENIORS: They labor " with promise of high pay and great reward. " — Henry VI. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiimiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiniimiiiiimiiiiiniiiiiiimniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimnmiini TTTnr ' iii n i iii i ii iiii ' i ' i ' inn I i| - ;;rf.nn|J )mrmi i ii iM ii M iri i 1 1 1 1 II inn 1 1 1 1 MM mr Senior Executive Staff. Second Quarter. Hans C. Olsen W. Carlson L. Sheldon F. Christensen O. Morrow First Quarter President —Walter A. Carlson V.-President Freda Christensen Secretary Leona Sheldon Treasurer Lois Eldred Dr. Hans C Olsen. Dr. Olsen, one of the two sponsors of the senior class, is a graduate of Kearney College, and at the present time is Director of Teacher Training. This is the second time he has been officially connected with this institution, having served as critic and supervisor in the training school after re- ceiving his A. B. in 1920. Two years later Dr. Olsen left for Co- lumbia University, where in 1923 he re- ceived his M. A. Degree. While working on his Doctorate Mr. Olsen assisted on several school surveys under the direction of Dr. Strayer and Dr. Engelhart, in cities of the east. He received his Ph. D. in 1926. Other than his official connection with Kearney College Dr. Olsen has gained con- siderable renown by his published reports on educational subjects. Second Quarter Walter A. Carlson Freda Christensen Leona Sheldon Olive Morrow Jennie M. Conrad Third Quarter Walter A. Carlson Cora Felker Leona Sheldon Olive Morrow Miss Jennie Co7irad. A Kearney College graduate, and now holding a professorship in the Department of Social Science, Miss Conrad ' s co-spon- sorship of the senior class is vitalized with a thorough understanding of the campus. She received her degree from the college in 1920. Columbia University granted to her the A. M. Degree in 1922, and since that time she has been in the social science cla.ss rooms of Kearney, even functioning for a time as head of the department dur- ing the absence of Mr. Anderson. Miss Conrad ' s interest in the History Club, an organization which aims to study present day history problems, is typical of her. And her interest in the alumni, of which she served as president for two years, is expressive of her interest in college affairs. ' ' H l llllllllllllllllllilllllillliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii MM ii im iii ii ii i ii Jiiiii i ii i i ii ii i m i ii mTTTnT .mim il im i l ' iDiimminimiimmiTW Frank Barta Ohiowa Pres. Emanons; K. Club; Manual Arts; A. S. M. " A force of his own merit makes his way. " Lola King Amherst Aspasian; A. S. M.; French Club; Staff. " She who hath an art. Hath everywhere a part. " Ruth Ptacek Kearney Symphony. " A girl and music both so sweet, A combination hard to beat. " Ethel B. Smith Kearney Home Ec. Club; Theater Arts League; Zip Club; Y. W. C. A. " An innocent face, but you never can tell. " n ii Miii i imiiii imimnihi .T .iiiuiiw.f; Clara Curd Amherst History Club; Aspasians; A. S. M. ' A mild manner and a gentle heart. " Eileen Lynch Kearney Senior Class Play; Symphony. " Your music char.ns as doth yourself. " Vashti Rickerson Kearney Y. W. C. A.; B Natural Club. " Thy purpose firm is equal to the deed. " Mrs. Iola Foltz Witte Kearney History Club. ' Straight-forward, fearless, and frank; she wins where others fail. " ■••a ■■••••■•tiiiiiiiii iiiii iiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiHiiiiiHiitiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiMuiiitit iiiii.uut . .-jiiiiiiMnijiiiiimniiimimiiniiiiiilll ' l Walter A. Carlson Funk A. M. S.; Xi Phi; Pres. Sen- ior Class. " Silent often, friendly al- wayi. " Ralph Daillard Arnold Pres. Theater Arts, 1 . " Each mind has its own method. " Cora M. Felker Sumner Pres. A. M. S.. 2; Aspasians: Y. W. C. A.; History Club; Staff. " Nothing more character- istic than her common sense. Zetha Hendrickson Arcadia Latin Club; Pres. Spanish Club; Aspasians; Pres. Xi Phi, 3; Y. W. C. A. " Ever in pursuit of knowl- edge. _( V0GV ' ,_ ' -L sasg : " Imiiinmiiiiiiiiiimmiimiinimi nn: Freeda M. Christensen Wauneta Y. W. C. A.; Xi Phi; Spanish Club ; Aspasians. " She is never content with halfway measures. " Wayne Danielson Kearney Pres. Y. M. C. A.; Xi Phi; A. M. S. ; Symphony. " None but himself can be his parallel. " Clinton Gitchel Kearney Pres. Xi Phi, 1-2; A. M. S.; Lyceum Course Comm.; Busi- ness Manager Antelope. " A man whom you can bank on in a pinch. " Amert Hogle Kearney Aspasians; Xi Phi; History Club; Y. W. C. A.; B Natur- al Club. " They who know her best appreciate her most. • ii i ii M i i i i ii i i i iiiTiii i iiii i i ii iiiiii iiii iii iii i i i iii ii i i iii i ii i iii i iiin i iii i ii i Mii i iii i mii ni ii i ii i i ii i i i t ini r H _ !lHmmillll ' " " imiiMrminriimia: Dorothy Jared Hoagland " Very little is needed to make a happy life. " Nellie Lyne Superior Y. W. C. A.; Aspasians; Pres. History Club; A. S.-M. " True to her word, her work, her friends, is Nellie. ' Lois Seeburger Kearney Y. W. C. A.; B Natural Club; A. S. M. " I don ' t have time for small things. " Cleo Tourney Kearney Y. W. C. A.; A. S. M.; Com- mercial Club. " Small but capable, de- pendable, and determined. " ' " in ' iiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiimTnrTTTr Mildred Jordan Kearney Home Ec. Club; A. S. M.; History Club. ' Quiet, unassuming, and helpful : her work goes on and we are the better by hav- ing known her. " Harriet Poole Lebanon A. S. M.; Home Ec. Club; Y. W. C. A. " Domestic in her ways. " Florence Stewart Litchfield Pres. Home Ec. Club; Stu- dent Council; Aspasians; Y. W. C. A.; A. S. M.; Ath- letic Board. " Few things are impossible to diligence and skill. " Ira Tumbleson Superior Zip Club; A. S. M.; A dent Council; Class Play. " A Superior Man. S. Staff; Stu- Senior J ii i fii ii iii i i i iir i iiiiri ii r MiiinMnniiiriMiiiiMiMniiUMiMiniiiiiiiiiiiMMinnrMriiniiiniMiniiiifTTTT Earl Arnold Kearney Student Council; Theater Arts League. Non5ense bow and then is pleasant. Ruth A. Benson Silver Creek History Club; Y. W. C A.; Aspasians. Whai is worth doing is worth doing with my whole soul. ' Agnes Horton Kearney Aspasians; Latin Club; His- tory Club; A. S. M. Few things are impossible to diligence and skill. " Leanore Reinertson Hazard Latin Club; Y. W. C. A.; Aspasians. ' Don ' t hurry, there ' s plen- ty of time. " Della M. Benson Silver Creek Y. W. C. A.; Aspasians; Xi Phi; Treas. Latin Club. " She seems dignified but wait till you know her. ' Mildred E. Benson Hansen Kearney Pres. Aspasians. 2; Y. W. C. A.; Staff; Xi Phi. " Sweetness, truth and every grace, Are read distinctly in her face. " Hugh Pettijohn Eddyville " Give me a place to s tand and I will move the world. " Irene Williams Kearney Xi Phi; Y. W. C. A. " The kind of a girl that gives and receives true friend- ship. " lllillinimimiiiiiiiiiiiimiiifiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniMmiimiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ii iii n iii It , " ■ T iii n i i i i iiimiiiiiii i iimil ll HI F Cecile Anderson Alma Symphony; A. M. S.; French Club. " Bounded to be helpful as we swing along our way. " Archie Jackson Mason City Zip Club; Xi Phi; Yell Lead- er; Staff; Senior Class Play. " Now I ' ll tell one! " Henry Reilly Kearney Vice-Pres. Student Council; " K " Club; Zip Club; Theater Arts League; Manual Arts; Spanish Club; Senior Class Play. ' " He is as full of valour as of kindness Leona Marie Sheldon Kearney Xi Phi; Home Ec. Club; Sec. Senior Class; Senior Class Play. ' ' Why be so conservative? " Bernice Day Kearney Spanish Club; Y. W. C. A.; Aspasians; History Club; Sen- ior Class Play. " Those eyes of hers be- speak a sweet disposition. " Alice U. Nicholas Mason City Y. W. C. A.; Camp Fire; Home Ec. Club. " One whom not even crit- ics criticize. " Edith Roberts Kenesaw Y. W. C A.; French Club. " She is great who is what she is frotn nature. " Mildred Thomas Kearney Xi Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Sym- phony. " There is ever music in her soul, and sunshine in her smile. " II I II 1 1 iiiiiiiiniriiiiiiimmiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiniiimnniHUnmiimtHiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiimiiiiimiir ,M gJ i : _ f al MLlHlllillll ' lllllllll.lllTTT UE " tf-GO n ii mm i i i i i ii iimnn r nmiimm tui; Lewis Awtry Stockville Industrial Ans; Y. M. C. A. " Dates are his favorite fruit. " Lois Eldred Kearney Staff; Librarian: Treas. Sen- ior Class. 1 . " Be yourself at all times. " Mrs. Eda Schroeder Romberg Scribner Y. W. C. A.; History Club. She is one of those who bravely meet and surmount all difficulties. " Margaret Ruth Burns Kearney Academy of Science and M. " She ever does her work in a quiet way. Freda Reddy Kearney Pres. Y. W. C. A.; Aspa- sians; Xi Phi. " The girl with a smile makes friends all the while. " - ' L- SrS J Leslie Merle Pierce Oconto " Is my kidding psycholog- ical? " Homer D. Morrow Kearney " All great men are dying and I don ' t feel well myself. " Kathleen Quinton Kearney " A rosebud set with willful thorns. " Dora Cornelius Kearney " Of us, but not with us. Olive Morrow Kearney Theater Arts League ; Treas. of Senior Class, 2, ?. " An inborn grace that lacks nothing of culture. Seaton Smith Kearney Y. M. C. A.; A. S. and M. Pres. Industrial Arts; Track. " Just myself and no one else. ' Anna Macklin Kearney " They who from study flee, live long and merrily. W. A. Odum Grand Island Ass ' t Coach; Theater Arts League. " I am after the man who invented work. " iMM ii i iiir MniiiMii i! MM iiiri iM ii iM i nn iiiii i i i iiiiininiiiiiiiiMii!inmimmniminmmmmrT7T iiiii i miii iiii i iiii ii i i iii iiini i iiim i ii i: 2ij[ [IL. ' MOOl [T J ' iiiiiii " ' " iiiiii ' TT ' iniiiiiii;mrrTT7m JINIORS CA We are a wee bit jealous of the JUNIORS: Each " bears his blushing honors thick upon him! " —Henry VIII. Jlll ' lliliiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiimimiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiimimii iiiii i ii i ii m i mi iii min irr c SC i i i iiiimimiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiMiiiiiiiiiii ni — t- jT? — IIIIIIIIIIIIIIMiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiT: Junior Executive Staff. Second Quarter. M. S. Pate First Quarter President Gwen Swift V.-PresiHent Carol Wilson Secretary Maude Culbertson Treasurer ...Mildred Burman M. S. Pate. In the fall of 1926 the present junior class chose Mr. Pate as one of the class sponsors. Mr. Pate has been an instructor in this institution for twelve years. Before coming to Kearney he had positions as superintendent of schools in both Nebraska and Oregon. He received his two year diploma from Kearney College in 1907. In 1913 he grad- uated from the University of Oregon, re- ceiving his A. B. degree; the next year he obtained his A. M. degree from the Uni- versity of Nebraska. While an instructor in this college he has been secretary and treasurer of the State Inter-collegiate Athletic Association. He has been chairman of the Advisory and Athletic Boards for a number of years. C. Boyle C. Wilson E. Webb M. Burman Second Quarter Catherine Boyle Carol Wilson Edna Webb Mildred Burman Marion C. Smith Third Quarter Gwen Swift Carol Wilson Mabel Predmore Elizabeth Loomis Miss Marion C. Smith. Miss Smith was born in Lincoln, Ne- braska, where she also graduated from high school. She received her higher education in the University of Nebraska, working in the art department under Miss Parker. She taught in the Lincoln public schools for several years. Since teaching in Kearney Miss Smith has attended various classes in painting, de- sign crafts and public school art. She spent one summer in New York and half of the following year in 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 studied under Chase, Anshutz, Breckenridge, Haw- thorne, Carlson and Johnnot. ! JU ' liiiiMiiiiiimiiiiiiiimimmiiiiimiiiiiiiiiMMiiiiimiiiiiiiiiii m ii im ii i i i i iiiiiiii m ii imif T _sv fi ?. iniiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiimmi ii i i ni i n iiinT Robert Albright s. I. s. Pres. Prc-Medics; Y. M. C. A.: Ac. S. M.; Glee Club; History Club. Theresa K. Grantham Kearney Pres. Women ' s League; Sec. Zip Club; Theater Arts League; Xi Phi; Y. W. C. A. Clarence Lindahl Polk Pres. Student Government As- sociation; Zip Club; Ac. S. M.; Pi Kappa Delta. Elizabeth Loomis Kearney Xi Phi. Gwendolyn Swift Amherst Pres. Junior Class 1-3; Sec. Theater Arts League; Zip Club; Xi Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Ac. S. M.; Yell Leader. iiiiii iMim i i iii M i i iinrnrr Evelyn Burman Kearney Y. W. C. A. Mrs. Margaret Gray Kearney Abb ie Lippincott Kenesaw Home Ec. Club; Y. W. C. A.; Ac. S. M. Mabel Predmore Stapleton Xi Phi; Aspasians. Carol Wilson Holbrook Pres. Aspasians 3 ; Vice-Pres. Ac. S. M. 2; Vice-Pres. Jun- ior Class 1 ; Xi Phi. ' iiiiiiiniiniiiiMiiMinMiiiiMiiniiiniiiimiiMMiimiiiiiniiiiniiiii iiiiii i iiii m ii in i i i im i ninm ii • ff -i. inimin mmiiinirnT i iii i mi ii i ii i i i i iiuiiiiiiiiiini nni Elmer Anderson Kearney Y. M. C. A.; Emanons. Clark Gilleland Kearney Manual Ans Oub; K Club; Track; Y. M. C. A.; Com- mercial Oub. Elvira Knutson Kearney Aspasians; Y. W. C. A.; Ac. S. M.; Home Ec. Qub. Roger Nelson Minden Edna Webb Odessa Latin Club; History Club. Mildred Burman Kearney Stanley J. Kauer Kearney Ac. S. M. Harold Luse Gardenia, Calif. Theater Arts League; Ac. S. M. Dorothy Oldfield Kearney Home Ec. Club; Glee Club. Mrs. Golda Winn Kearney Spanish Club; Commercial Club. I IM I I IIIIIIII I II IIinMIMI III M I II I I IIIIIIIIII I III I II II II I IIII III I II I I I I I TIIIItlllllllMlllllllllllllllllllllllir r I _ ' fi a J1IIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIII iiiiniMiinT Catharine Boyle Kearney Xi Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Vice Pres. Women ' s League; Ly- ceum Com.; Pres. Junior Class 2. loNA Hill Riverdale Y. W. C. A.; Piano Club. Ihling L. Carskadon Gothenburg Opal Daggett Kearney Meree Haa.se Kearney Mildred Overmire Kearney Lucy Taft Cozad John Waldmann Comstock Mrs. Edith Spieth Kearney Eva Trotier Kearney miriiiiHiiMiiimiiriiriiiimmi miiiiimiiMniii ii i i im ii i i iii i m i mim i in i iin ii i rrmTmT ' ■ l i nmiUlllDiMiniinMiimiiiii ii inuJ ' M;;.!iimiiiiiiiimiiii[|[iiiiiiil!lling Junior Class. The class of 1929 is one that is worthy of mention — one that boasts of many leaders in scholastic and inter-scholastic activities. Among the junior athletes who carried Kearney colors to the fore during the past football season are: Ihling " Brick " Carskadon, all-state half-back, captain ' 26; John Waldmann, honorable mention all-state half-back, captain-elect ' 28; and John Roberts, end, a three year man. Gwen Swift was the girl yell leader for the year. The two people chosen as the most representative students of the year were both juniors, Theresa Grantham and Clarence Lindahl. Many of the presidencies of the school organizations were held by juniors. Theresa Grantham, president of Women ' s League. Clarence Lindahl, president of Student Government Association. Sidney Mosser, president of Manual Arts Club. Mabel Predmore, president of Academy of Math, and Science. Clarence Lindahl, president of Caledonian Fraternity. Elizabeth Loomis, Acting Director of Extension. The juniors had an enjoyable picnic at the country club in the early part of the school year. During the second quarter, a party was held in the gymnasium. Everyone enjoyed them- selves to the fullest extent. Dancing was the main diversion of the evening. The juniors enjoyed an afternoon " Sneak " in the spring. This was one of the outstand- ing events of the quarter. The Junior-Senior Banquet was held early in May in the Crystal Room of the Hotel Fort Kearney. This was the concluding event of the junior year. I 1 1 ■i nMiiiiiiMiiiiimiiiMiiiiiniiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMMiniiiiiiiiiMiiiiii m i m iiiiii iiiiniiii mi ii ni i ir -c gas?. niiiiinmrilllllllllliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ( r|T| I I F ; ii(l. Pi ( " ) I iTihTiiii i iii i ii i ii m iii i r ii ii i i iin ii i iiii nn r SOPHOnOFES c We are rather worried about the SOPHOMORES: " By and by is easily said. " — Hamlet. Jl llllllllllliniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiriiiimii mnniinm i minii i ii iim i iii iiii i i n ll l lll l llllll l in IIIII1II II I II MI IIIIII . y 6 i_ - a=!r ' ■ iiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii.iiinrrmT Sophomore Executive Staff. Second Quarter. J. H. Hale Bonnie French Arthur Woodbury Helen Cruit Paul Shovlain First Quarter Second Quarter President Bonnie French Bonnie French V.-President Elmer Skov S. Arthur Woodbury Secretary Helen Cruit Helen Cruit Treasurer Paul Shovlain Paul Shovlain Ethel W. Hill Third Quarter Arthur Woodbury Evelyn Everson Rosanne Perlinski Paul Shovlain J. H. Hale. When the class of 1930 assembled for the first time in the fall of 1926, Mr. Hale of the Commercial Department was one of the sponsors. He has been connected with the college for eleven years, and has charge of the shorthand and secretarial training classes. Students who have received distinction in the business world, or yet while in his classes, reflect his ability as an instructor. Not only in his classes, but also in the active part which he takes in promoting athletic contests is the worth of Mr. Hale shown. He is an enthusiastic supporter of the Commercial Club, and can be depended upon to give his best to the needs of the students and the organization. Miss Ethel Hill. Miss Hill, the other sponsor of the class of 1930, is head of the Department of Spanish. She took her degree, Bachelor of Arts, at Hastings College, and later her Master of Arts at Columbia University, where she also received a diploma in Span- ish. In the summer of 1923 she did grad- uate work in the University of Colorado. Miss Hill came to Kearney College in the summer of 1920, after having taught in the Kenesaw and Kearney high schools. She organized and sponsored the Spanish club. For two years she was advisor of the finance committee of the Y. W. C. A. and has served on the advisory board of this organization, in addition to various other extra-curricular campus activities. 1 t J! Miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin i ii iiiii nii iii ii iii i iiiiiii m i ui i ni iiii i iiiii M i ni iii i iiiiiiiii i iiiii i i i i ii iiii i iiii i iiir , Bertha B. Carter, Kearney Harry Childerston, Tryon Mable Cleland, Kearney Lucille Cording, Litchfield Ada B. Coyner, Keystone. Pauline Coyner, Keystone. Dorothy Davis, Gibbon. Ferne Donahue, Comstock. Muriel Duncan, Newark. Violet Eric kson, Holdrege. Evelyn Everson, Holdrege Eugene Fitch, Farnam. iii iiiiiiiiiiii i iiiiiiiii i iii iiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiMiniiniiimrT i i ii in i uiiiiiniii i Mi ii iiiiiiiiwiiiH iii l y [[ ;;fi ,nQQT i i iini iii iii i iiiiiiiii i n i iiiuiii i in i iii i ir . Virginia George, Broken Bow. Pauline Glantz, Hastings. Henry Goodwin, Lyman. Christine Hammond, Kearney. Allyn Hanthorn, Superior. Alfon Haring, Kearney. Mildred Harlan, Beaver City. Robert Harmon, HoUinger. Fern Harris, Kearney. Arlene Hayden, Lexington. Georgene Hefner, Fullerton. Opal Hemmett, Kearney. Lucy Hibbard, Gibbon. Dorothy Hicks, Kearney. Esther Hicks, Kearney. Irene Hill, Riverdale. Ruth Hinds, Genoa. Hazel Hirsch, Kearney. i iiiiiiiriirii i i in i i iiiiiiiiiiii i i m iiiiii iiii ii i irNiiiLiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiimmiirt I I v StTVi llllHlimiliniilllluiiilliiiriiiiiiirTTr f GoUE ii i iiiri iiii i i i ii iiii i iii iiiiii.i.i i iiHi i ii r ' (. SSdfJ ' ■ Ted Hoover, Kearney. Willis Hopton, Stockville. Edna Hudson, Broken Bow. Helene Ignowski, Loup City. Nona Jackson, Holdrege. Clara Johnson, Axtell. Daisy Kalb, Chappell. Margaret Kitchen, Sumner. Francis Koch, Cozad. Helen Kokes, Ord. Esther Krewson, Elmcreek. Marvelle Kritz, Broken Bow. Viola Kuhlman, Cambridge. Inger Larsen, Ogallala. Margaret Lasich, Gibbon. EsTELLA Lee, Shelton. Ruth Lindberg, Kearney. Jay Lucas, Kearney. Ht I I II ! m i iiimiiii i iiii i iii i iim i i mi i i iiiiMiiiiii ill iiiiiMimMiiiniiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiimiir ' c SCtS.-) rfjYl [] ;illli, (j Q LQJ P " " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' Marie Lundberg, Kearney. Sidney McCaig, Brady. Margaret Mackley, Arnold. Josephine Martin, Kearney. Iva Messner, Kearney. Edward Miller, Surprise. Mrs. Ethel Mosser, Shelton. Sidney Mosser, Shelton. Vera Nelsen, Elwood. Anna Nixon, Gibbon. Irene Nohall, Overton. Morine Nyquist, Kearney. Helen Ogle, Rockville. Maria Olsson, Maxwell. Roland Owens, Stockville. Rosanne Perlinski, Ord. RoscEAL Peterson, Funic. Pearl Phillips, Kimball. iiiiiiiiii,iiiiiiiriiiiiiMimirin;iiiiMnniiiiiiiniiiiini!iiiiinii;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilllllllllliiiiiimT 5.1 3i sM ; ' nii[iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimi;iimi|TnTO: Garland Potter, Ulysses. Opal Powell, Stromsburg. Helen Prouty, Shelton. Marjorie Ranz, Overton. Lyda Rich, Edison. Theodosia Roberts, Maxwell. Helen Louise Rumery, Mason City. Marie Schneider, Ravenna. Lucille Scribner, Kearney. Veda Seybolt, Broken Bow. Edna Seyfang, Potter. Hazel Shostrom, Gothenburg. Elmer Skov, Riverdale. Charles Snider, Claries. Harold Stark, Kearney. Clara Stewart, St. Paul. Agnes Sullivan, Geneva. LiLA SwiTZER, Neligh. :ii i i i n ii n iir ii ii ii iii i i i ii[ii i ii i i m i ii ii i i ii iiiiiriiuiiimiiiiiniiimiiiiminiMiiiiminiiiiiiiiiiiiinTr _g gg ;i_ IIIUIIllll l lllHIIIMMIIIIIIIMMUUMI IlJ rjgl U E ' " G -i. ' iS ' J- Harold Teter, Carleton. Irene Thorell, Moorefield. Leone Toogood, Scotia. Mildred Tooker, Genoa. Edith Treadway, Surprise. Audrey VanCleave, Wilsonvillc. Alice Wallin, Kearney. Mrs. Ruth Warren, Ogallaia. Irene Watkins, Callaway. Alta Watkinson, Eddyville. Evelyn Weaver, Shelton. Laberta Wyne, Kenesaw. Julia Belle Keller, Eustis. iiiiiitiinniiiiMiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiimimnmimiiiiiiiMiiiiNimiiimiiiiiiiiiiimiiiminiin: I hLUt: ' " G0LlD 5 ' iMMiiii riMimiiii i nni l .• E J ' " FRESHMEN We grin while thinking that the FRESHMEN " Know no disease of the soul but ignorance. " — B. Jonson. Ji i ni iiii i iiii i iiiii n i M ii ii i iiii n ull ii mill iiiiiimiiinmiiiimmiiiimiiniiniiiiiiniiinTr _j: g a_ ll llll HI I MI ' iinmniii i ii i i i i i n i Mi iiii 1 1 I l[- ; itf,rin[Jnn llinillllMi ' ii iimimiiiiniiiiii ii Freshman Executive Staff. Second Quarter. J. I. Engleman M. Mueller T. Erwin First Quarter President Frederick Meyers V.-President Harold Seyler Secretary ._. Mary Smith Treasurer Ruth Sitorius Mrs. Romayne Webster. Mrs. Webster was graduated from the State Agricultural College at Fort Collins, Colorado with a B. S. Degree and a Smith-Hughes Certificate in 1919. Before coming to Kearney in January, 1922, as an assistant to Mrs. Wellers she had taught for two and a half years in a Smith-Hughes Consolidated High School. When Mrs. Wellers retired, she became head of the Department of Home Economics. Her work in Home Economics is wide- reaching. Since she came to Kearney she has been president of the State Home Ec. Ass ' n; is a member of the State Home Ec. Club and the National Home Ec. Club. She was one of the committee to revise the food course for the High School Manual. r H. Seyler G. Kaps Mrs. R. Webster Second Quarter George Kaps Harold Seyler Third Quarter George Kaps Boyd Krewson Thelma Erwin Frank Dusek Melvin Mueller George West John I. Engleman. Mr. Engleman has been connected with Kearney College for many years, having graduated with a two year diploma in 1910, before the four year course was available. In 1914 he received his B. S. Degree from the University of Nebraska. He has taught for twelve years at Kearney, but next fall plans to go to the University of Southern California to work on a higher degree. For many years Mr. Engleman has been sponsor of the local Y. M. C. A. In addi- tion he sponsored the class of 1924, having been with his group for six years, during the period when the college work changed from a two to a four year course. He is now one of the sponsors of the Academy of Science and Mathematics and president of the local faculty N. E. A. | ' ' ||||||||| ' iiiiiiiii ' iiiiiiiiiiii ' ini ' iiiiii " i ' ii " ii " ii ' iiiiiiiiiiiiinmmiiiiiiiiiniH ii|iiiiiiiiinTTTT ' Jgk- ' V i i i i i iiiii i iii i i i Hii i iinin i iiiiii i iiiii i n rj ' 5[ [I| ' .7 " .00[ [M ) ' " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " ' ' " ' ' " ' i. S!:J J- ■ Abraham Allen Adams Anderson, M. Anderson, R. Aspergren AsHBY Bell, H. Bell, L. Blankenbaker Bentley Bramblette Brown, D. Buck Brown, E. Burton bell, A. Caster MPBELL, M. Chapman Christensen, K. Chumbley Christensen, V. Cleland COEN Collins Daigh Davis Cox COYNER DeBrik DUSEK iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiMimiiMiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiimimmmimiiiiiiiiiiniiiniiii uS " gold: |ii[iiiii i i ii iiiii ii i i i iiiii i i mn i i iniimi Eggleston Eldred Elder Emerson, B. Emerson, S. Farrell Fangman Fisher Fleece Gardiner FOSSBERG Gilbert Glaze Godfrey Glover GOUDY Graves Grovert Gress Gruber Hackler Haines Hahn Halsworth Harp Hendricks Hayden Hendrickson Hicks Hoefener, E. HjNTON Hoefener, V i iiiHiiiiiMiiMiiiiiMiiiM i i iii in iii ii niiiiiimiimiiniiiMiiiMiiiimiiiiimiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiinmimT : _ : g : itMiiiiiiiiiiiiimmimim HoPTON Howard Isaacson, Letha Jameson Jackson Jensen Johnson, C. Jones, L. Johnson, R. Jones, M. Jove Koch Kennedy Krenz Krewson Kriz Kring KuNZ Lahey Lashley Larson Lawler Lewis Loewenstein Lindberg LoVELL Lydic Macki.ey McIntyre Major iiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiMiiiiimiiiiiiiNiiimmiiiiiniininiiiiiiii ii ii m i m i m i i i iM ii iii i i ii ii iii m ' ■■■• efffs.- _ inilllllllimillinmiminiiimiimnTr 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 III 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 m I ! 1 1 r, 1 1 1 rmj Mason Meyer Miller Mills Mitchell Overguard Morris Parker Pearson Peterson, R. Peterson, L. Pierce Pinnell Powers Poor Pratt, P. Pratt, R. Rasmussen Ranz Raymond Rosenfelt Roy Ross Rutten Sasse Schneider Saunders Schroeder Schurman Slayter Sheldon Smets 3iniiiiiiiiniiitiiiinii uiiii[[imii iiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiii)iiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiimiiMiiilliiiiniiii[ir m i ii iiiii iii iii i r i ii ii ii ii i[ii m iiii ni iri QX[ 1 1 [-,y i Q Q QTj lmii i n i m m 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 rmTTxn: imi m Smiley, Leora Smith Smiley, Lucille Smolik Smoots Spurgin, I. Spencer Spurgin, L. Stoner Symmonds Stouffer TooF TOOGOOD TUMBLESON Tucker Turner Uehling Voiles Vaugh VOORHEES Walklin Waltemade Walsh Walter Warren Webb Waterman Welch Weld Williams, I. Widderskeim Williams, L. Mm J ii ii iii im i I I Ml inn iiii in iiiiniimiiii ii i iiiimiimi iiiiiiiiiirTm-nT ■ s . c. g)(7Vi iiiiiiiinuiiiiiinnMimii llllllllllllllin l l n(L (j L l hi T ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' i ■I. - s s i - iiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiii ' Wilson Wood, G. Wood, R. Young BosTROM Case Carpenter George LOCKARD n i imii iii i i MMi iii n i im iii M iii i i i i iiiiiii i iiiiiiiiiiiim m iimiii iiiiiinnniiimi iiiiMiiimTT ■1 BOOK III ATHLETICS H I II I I II IIIIMII II I II I Ii miliiiiiimiiiiij. Coach Dunlap. Coach Dunlap has assisted Coach Ful- mer three seasons in developing a foot- ball team at Kearney College. His past ex- perience both as a player and as a coach has made him a valuable helper in de- veloping backfield men and teaching fresh- men the art of college football. He played football at Hastings College, St. Viator in Illinois, and the University of Tulsa in Oklahoma. Coach Dunlap spent much time two years ago in developing a good sec- ond string team. The " scrubs " began the season with a lineup of mostly green and inexperienced men but by the close of the football year they were able to defeat the strong McCook Junior College eleven by the close score of 3 to 0. This year the instruction was divided, Dunlap spending most of his time working with the backfield. The success of the team as a whole is a tribute to this end of the instruction under Mr. Dunlap. Coach F. R. Fulmer. Having produced conference champions in basketball and runners-up for confer- ence honors in football. Coach Fulmer has established a reputation for his good work in college athletics. Throughout his six years at Kearney he has always insisted upon good sportsmanship and a strict ad- herence to eligibility rules, and Kearney ' s records in the college conference seems to justify his position. Mr. Fulmer came to Kearney in 1922 from the Boulder, Colorado high school where his winning football and basketball teams had won him recognition. Through his efforts athletics in this institution have been placed upon 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. Unfortunately he has been forced nearly always to develop practically a new team each year, which undeniably has handi- capped his efforts. In addition to coaching, he takes charge of the men ' s swimming classes, gymnastics, physical training, and personal hygiene. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinimiiiriiiiiMiiiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiMiiiiimiiiii i ii M ii umi iii ii ii i ii i i ) ■ .lll l l l linilllliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiimiiir " iiiiiiiilliiiiiiiniiUm.iillliiWDT ' -i. ■ ■3=£ ' ' = ' ■ Bi n I H H Bv l R M H lJw ' H V ' kMH UK m- K k HHEj HI " jflH I H pLA sV H tt ' " ' p " " 1 ff k V l - sj§ Jackson, Lundberg, Swift, Lucas. Yell Leaders. No athletic team can win a game with- out the support of the student body. And for a student body to lend able support to their teams they must have able cheer leaders. Tryouts for these were held early in October during a convocation hour. There were six contestants. From this group the student body selected Jay Lucas, Gwen Swift, with Archie Jackson and Marie Lundberg as alternates. The election as cheer leaders automatically made them members of the Zip Club, the " Pep " club of the school. When the awards to the basketball men were given in early April Jay Lucas and Gwen Swift were each awarded a leader ' s sweater for their good work. " Doc " Roadruck, Trainer. Davis R. " Doc " Roadruck acted as trainer of the 1927 football squad. Mr. Roadruck ' s chosen profession is medicine. Prior to his registration at Kearney college he attended the University of Nebraska, School of Medicine. His knowledge of human mechanism and his personal inter- est in each member of the squad made him a valuable asset. On several occasions reg- ular players were able to participate in im- portant games although they had been in- jured the week before, due to " Doc ' s " un- tiring efforts. Athletic Board. Athletic Board — M. S. Pate, chairman; B. H. Patterson, secretary; Ethel Craig Sutton, F. R. Fulmer, Edith M. Smithey, R. W. Powell, Carrie E. Ludden, Roland Owens, football captain, and Frederick Meyer, basketball captain, members. J ii i iii i ii ni i Mi i i i ii iii iii iiii n i MMiMini iiiiii i iiiiMiiiiin i ii imi i m ii i i i iiiiiiii iM ii H ii i i m ii ii iiii i iir c afx-) riiiiiiumini l l l l l lllimilll ll ll l lllll ll I IM III M I IMimiM l illillU.Hl.imllQ in: FOOTBALL (Tn We saw great games of FOOTBALL " I once admitted — to my shame — That football was a brutal game. " — Alfred Cochran. ■ ii i i ii m ii M iriii iM ii m iiiiirii i iii m i tii imiiiiiiiiiii I imi iiiiiniimiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiimniiiiiiinTTT 1 1 mm j: 3 i_ illll l lllll l H l llll l ll l ll ll lliiiimiiiiiirnr iiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimir.iiiiimn Training High Football Squad. The Training High School football jquad went through a successful football season in 1927. A squad of sixteen men reported to Coach Odum for the initial practice and this number increased to twen- ty-four. Captain Harlan Allen was the only senior, hence the Trainers have a right to anticipate another successful season in 1928. The following is the result of the 1927 schedule: Walnut J. H., G. I. ... Trainers 26 Holdrege Reserves Trainers 50 Minden Reserves _ _ 6 Trainers 28 Overton H. S. 12 Trainers 12 Mason Reserves 44 Trainers 6 Litchfield High _ Trainers _ 40 Minden Reserves Trainers 47 K. H. S. Reserves .... 6 Trainers 7 Total opponent points 68 Trainers 216 Mr. Winsor Odum, Mr. Winsor Odum, of Grand Island, has been Training School athletic coach for the year 1927-28. Prior to coming to Kearney, Mr. Odum taught in the high school at Claries for two years. During his school days he was an athlete with considerable ability. He attended Grand Island College, University of Nebraska, and Georgetown Univer- sity, Washington, D. C. One of the best games of the season was with " Pop " Glen Harden ' s Overton team. Overton led 12 to at the half, but the Trainers came back in the last half to score 12 points, the game ending a tie. The Kearney Reserve game, the biggest game of the year to the Trainers, was played under a handicap as five regulars were forced to watch the game from the side lines. The Trainers were unable to score until the last two minutes of the game. A blocked punt by R. Weidner and Williams, a 22 yard run by Bingle, a four yard plunge off tackle by Pat Elliott, and a try for point by Lucas gave the Trainers the needed seven points. With at least eighteen or twenty exper- ienced men returning, the season of 1928 promises to be as good or better than that of 1927. Junior Antelopes Mix It. ' ' MiiMiniiiniiiiiMiniiMMnniMMiiiHiniMniiitiniiiniinimmiimiiiiniiiiimMmmimnfi ' lliiiniiiiiiiiniiiiiMiiinunmiiniTTTn cyg)flV- -I. • ' SsS i- - Lii ' iiiii ' i ' ii ' i iim i mim ii n i. i iiiiii U LE Varsity Football Resume. ♦McCooK Junior College 6; Kearney 7. Out-of-conference practice game; McCook scores on blocked punt. Hays, Kansas 25; Kearney 6. • A second practice mix; Mason scores for Kearney on pass. Carskadon stars. Central 0; Kearney 13. Kearney out-yarded opponents, but scored only on errors. Wayne 13; Kearney 13. The Blue and Gold squad was beaten until the last six minutes. Screen passes score for Wayne. ♦Hastings 10; Kearney 13. " Brick ' s " famous P ' -yard run to victory during last ten seconds gives Kearney first victory over Hastings since 1913. York 6; Kearney 6. Kearney erratic, but really outplays York. Carskadon ' s score equals the enemy lead. CoTNER 7; Kearney 13. Roberts gallops 60 yards to glory. Carskadon scores winning touchdown. Peru 19; Kearney 7. The championship fight. Peru wins the honor, but their goal is crossed for the first time in the ' 27 season. Played on home field. n i i i i i ii i nii i ii ii i iiiiii M TTrrrn-iiri 1 1 ii ii i Mini i mi i II III iiMiiiiriiimi imiimiMiiii iiiiMiiiirTTf H I II il ii ' iii ' iiiMiiiiiiiimiiiiiimi ' iMiiiiiim II I II « ' lEE :- ■ ' ' f , f -f ' -f -. t - ■ Top, Left to Right — Assistant Coach Dunlap, Assistant Coach Odum, Coach Fulmer, " Doc " Roadruck, Trainer. Second Row. Left to Right — Chadwtck. Childerson, Bacon, Skov, Foster, Gross, Bosweil, Martin. Third Row. Left to Right — Meeyr, Reilly, Waldmann, Lovell, Tschabrun. Brown, Chadwick. Fourth Row, Left to Right — Russell. Smith, Cox. Snyder, Woodbury, Barta, Mosser, Pratt. Bottom Row — Left to Right — Mueler, Bosweil. Carskadon, Mason, French, Owens, Capt.; Roberts, Smith, Hahn. Captain Roland Owens. Owens, of Stockville, was a hard-fight- ing tackle and captain. He was well liked by all the men and he had the friendship and faith of the team at heart. He was willing and ready to give a teammate a helping hand, spurring him on with his own cool smile. Roland was a constant menace to the opposition, and proved often that it took more than brawn to keep him out of the play. With his speed and fighting spirit he made many opposing backfield men wish that they had not tried to go through his side of the line. Captain John Waldmann. " Johnnie, " a native of Comstock, Ne- braska, does not need an introduction to the fans and " fannettes " of Kearney Col- lege. For three years John has proved to be a capable leader and a man who does not know the word " quit. " He can hit the line and gain necessary yardage when called upon; he is one of the hardest, dead- liest tacklers that Kearney has. With his speed John skirted ends and threw off many would-be tacklers. Koliind Owens. •iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMi [iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNii iiimiiiiMiii iiiiiiimiiiiiimiiiiiiii iiiiMiiiiiiiim-rT 1 1 I l[- i( ,rin[J ) iimnii i iii i i i i i i i m ii ii i m ii i iiii i ii i ai Football Resume. September 23 — McCook 6; Kearney 7. Although the Antelopes won the first football game of the season, when they met the McCook Junior College on the home field, the final score indicates that the McCook eleven was harder than expected, a bunch of fighters and hard tack- lers. The first touchdown was theirs, during the second quarter, when they blocked Kearney ' s at- tempt to kick out of danger and fell on the ball back of the line. They failed to make their extra point. Kearney tied and bettered the score during the second half, after several long runs, when How- ard Boswell carried it across, and Carskadon booted it over for the extra point which made the victory ours. October I — Hays 25; Kearney 6. The second game of the season not only was a defeat for Kearney, but left several of the Antelopes a bit battered. The Kansas gridmen considerably outweighed the visitors. After the battle Captain Owens was out with a fractured shoulder, and Chadwick with a bad knee. Stark, sub-center, cracked an arm in the first five min- utes, but it was taped and he finished the half. Despite the casualties, Fulmer ' s squad held tight, and in the third quarter made their only goal, a pass, " Brick " to Mason; but failed in the try for point. Hays plunged through for half her points in the first two periods, and passed their way to victory in the last half. October 6 — Central 0; Kearney 13. Playing away from home and in ideal weather, the first conference game was a victory for the Antelopes. Profiting by a stiff week of practice and the Kansas struggle, the team was in good shape, despite the fact that Owens, Stark and Chadwick were still on the sidelines from the llinHllimiililimiiiiiiiiiiii niiiiiiliiMiiiiiiniiiiiiiiniiiiiiniiii ii i ii i iii nu iiiii M r i i im ri r cy fiV-) ■ i ' liiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiimniimiminTT i n iiiiiiii i i iiiiiiiiMiiiimmwiiniii ni y Football Resume. week before, but Reilly, end, injured in the first struggle of the year, was back in position. Kearney ' s counters came as a result of long runs. The Antelopes were in position for a field goal early in the game, but Homer Boswell fumbled the drop and the kick was short. The aerial work was effective. Meyers made the down in the third quarter, Howard Boswell carrying it later for the other six points. October 15 — Wayne 13; Kearney 13. This second conference game with Wayne was a big game, it being held on the latter ' s Home- coming Day. Wayne recovered a fumble during the first quarter, deep in Kearney territory, and fought and plunged the ball through. During the last part of the second period, the Antelopes opened up an aerial attack that carried them to within four yards of the goal. Beginning the second half, Kearney received, but soon lost the ball on downs. Wayne took to the air and scored again, and passed it up for an extra point. Nothing spectacular happened until the fourth quarter when the Antelopes be- gan passing their way to a tie score. Three min- utes sufficed for the last seven points. October 28 — Hastings 10; Kearney 12. Undoubtedly the most interesting game of the year because of spectacular playing and tra- ditional rivalry. The Antelope carried a full-page play-by-play story of the first defeat of Hastings by Kearney for the first time since 1913. We quote the headlines; " Thrilling Battle One of Best Ever on Local Field. Bronco Team Loses Game to Fulmer ' s Squad in Last 15 Seconds — The Hastings College Broncos met defeat at the hands of the Antelopes at the local gridiron last Friday afternoon before a large crowd of en- Vi Somelliiing ' s In the Air! I 1 f. ii i iM iiiiii II m il I I I II I II iiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiuiiiiiiniiiiiiiMniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinmiiiminmiinfftl H i n i ni i iniliniMiniinimiiiTTnTmT Football Resume. thusiastic rooters. The score stood 12 to 10 in Kearney ' s favor as the smoke of the fray cleared. Carskadon, of the Antelope line-up, was the star player of the game, doing excellent punting, pass- ing, and carrying the ball. Chadwick and Smith and the Boswell brothers also shone brightly, each playing real football. — McCrady proved to be the outstanding player of the Bronco team. " November 4 — York 6; Kearney 6. Although York was probably outplayed in this local game, Kearney was able to score only one touchdown against them to tie the score in the fourth quarter. York in the second period opened a Voyless Kuntzelman passing attack that took them within three yards of the goal, and then smashed the ball across. Kearney advanced to within five yards during the last half, but lost on a fumble; later they shoved their opponents to within a yard of the York goal, but were held. Smith broke his shoul- der in this period. Kearney, in the danger zone, opened up a surprise passing combination, Car- skadon to Roberts, that carried them the length of the field and across, but failed to make the point. November II — Cotner 6; Kearney 13. On Armistice Day a football battle was waged between the Cotner Bulldogs and Kearney An- telopes. Two important factors governed the con- test to some extent. One was the fact that the game was carefully scouted by Peru (Kearney ' s opponent the next week in the all-important game) ; and the other was the strong north wind sweeping the length of the gridiron. Early in the game Cotner forced Kearney to punt against the wind. The ball blew back and Cotner recovered. There followed a series of suc- cessful plays which resulted in a touchdown for niilliliiiHiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiniiniiiiiiiiiininininiimiiniiiiiuiiiiiiii i i i ii ii i imi i ui i ii i m i ii _C £)gVv,. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiniiinillin,illlizg ' i.sii ' J " Football Resume. Cotner. Late in the first half a double pass be- hind the line of scrimmage and then a long for- ward pass, Boswell to Roberts, resulted in a 30 yard run by the latter for a touchdown. The try for po nt was missed and at the half the score was tied, 6 to 6. From the opening of the second half the An- telopes played a clever open running-passing game. Another pass to Roberts resulted in a sixty yard run, a Cotner player bringing him down on the Cotner eight yard line. Carskadon scored the sec- ond touchdown on an end run, from this point. November 18 — Peru 19; Kearney 7. This, the last game of the year, and the tilt for championship, was played at Kearney on a snow-covered field. Graff ' s Bobcats, knowing that this game only stood in the way of a champion- ship, and with a perfect record of 330 points to their opponents ' nothing, had to win. Neither team scored during the first quarter. In the second a well-placed Peru punt put Kear- ney on their 7-yard line, where they were forced to punt, only to be forced back and over, Peru failing in try-for-point. Early in the third quarter the visitors plunged through for another seven points, and very short- ly intercepted a Kearney pass and duplicated the gain. After this Kearney tightened, began to drive, but were forced to punt. Resolved to break Peru ' s un-scored-on record, a spectacular passing attack carried the ball to within five yards; a quarterback sneak subtracted three, and Carska- don went through left tackle for a touchdown. Boswell added a point with his toe. This last fight was a wonderful battle. Un- doubtedly the Antelope ' s hardest game; not so spectacular perhaps as the Hastings tilt, but plain, dogged fighting. i M i im iiiiiiiiiii m iiiiiiii n ii M iiii i ii M ir iin i i niiiMiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinriiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiii rt f flV-) , |iiiiiniiiiiiiiiiM!iiniiiiiiiiiimiiiii i m oo I [ 1 1 1 [ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 ; 1 1 1 w 1 1 ' ■i.sa=y ' KIWti- BASKETBALL i We are greatly pleased about BASKETBALL. " The champions are prepared. " —Richard IL i iiiiiiiiiiii n i i i i i M iii i iiiiiiii i iiii ii i riiiiMiiiniiiiiiiiimiiiiimiiiiiiiiiimimiimmiiiiniiiiiimMir m Conference Champions! Captain Frederick Meyers. Frederick (Fritz) Meyers, a former Hastings High school man, was chosen to lead the 1928 Antelope basketball squad. Meyers played his first games for Kearney last year and there he, with the other guard, Glen Harden, made up a defense difficult to penetrate. There also he became known for his accurate long range basket shooting, and his ability for steady, dependable guarding has carried through his year as captain. Meyers ' undying fighting spirit was a source of encouragement to the team at all times. He was an example for and a leader of his squad always. Capldin Mo ers 1928 Basketball Scores. Kearney 14 Kearney 23 Kearney 24 Kearney 5 1 Kearney 29 Kearney 45 Kearney - 32 Kearney 29 Kearney : 30 Kearney 22 Kearney 33 Conference games. University of Colorado 43 Kansas Wesleyan University 40 St. Joseph Hillyards 45 Nebraska Central College 5 Omaha University 12 Wayne Teachers 27 Peru Teachers 24 Omaha University 12 Dana College 14 Trinity College (Iowa) 29 Chadron Teachers 17 " IIIHlMIHIIlmilliiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiMiimiiiiiiiMniini ii i iiiiii i m i i i m i ii ii ii im i i i n «flV-; J n ii Muni i i i iM ii nilUl l lll l ll l ll l linilli r jA. L [I [ ; ;( , fi Q [ _ pj| " ' " iiMMimi i iniiiiii iimii.imn mi ■•(. ' iS ' .J- ■ 1928 Basketball Team. ■ % -mk- -5g pf , H :- 1| I y 1 " - 1 1 ■ J aw 1 KU v m In ( ' i»i ii 1 ir« «f ' A ia 11 Al k1 ' ' ' -V ■:25-iJlii fc ferKr, t f %,; mg Barta, Coach Fulmer, Lovell. Kisling, Howard Boswell, Skov, Homer Boswell, Captain Meyers, Morse, Dusek. Ranking three men on the mythical all- conference team by the State Journal proves the calibre of the Kearney squad. These three are Howard Boswell, Elmer Skov and James Lovell. The latter would probably be picked locally if an individual star were to be picked from the five. Lovell, of Hast- ings, guard, is keen to penetrate defense, and a good basketball player. Howard Boswell, last year center for Ra- venna, holds the same position on the An- telope quintet. Sure on the tip, his play is easy and smooth. As forward Elmer Skov, the only second year man on the winning outfit, is worthy of his ranking, and Riverdale ought to be proud of him. Hastings furnished another guard in the person of Captain Frederick Meyers. Stea- dy, dependable, his fighting spirit was an asset to the team. After playing on the Pleasanton team Frank Dusek, as forward, won honors in his freshman year for his excellent basket shooting. Dusek is considered the greatest promise of the future. Homer Boswell, also of " Ravenna, won re- nown as a substitute player for accurate basketing and shiftiness on defense. Frank Barta, substitute center, is the only man who will be lost by graduation, and Ohiowa should know of his hard working sincerity to the team. Marcus Morse, otherwise " Kenesaw Red, " relieved several times at guard and played a steady, heady game al- ways. Dale Kisling, a product of Litchfield, was early handicapped by injuries, but came through later as a substitute forward i ii i iiii ni iiii ii i i i in iiii niM i im niimiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiimiriimmimiilimiiiiiiiiiiiinmnTr wm 2j2v iimiiiiiiiiiiuimiiiiim ' " " " ' ■ ' ■ ' - LU E ' ' ' G " sa=y - ' The Basketball Season. For the first time in history the An- telopes have won a conference champion- ship. This in spite of the noteworthy fact that the team was made up entirely of freshmen, with the exception of one sopho- more. The value of early season games with teams which perhaps outclassed the local quintet was made plain in the conference battles. An early struggle with the Mc- Cook Juniors, and other practice games held during the holidays with town teams from Grand Island, Ravenna, Holdrege, Homer Boswell Barta and other groups, gave much necessary ex- perience and training. The scheduled games of the season follow: University of Colorado At Kearney 43, Kearney 14. The Antelopes dropped the first game of their official schedule, principally be- cause of failure to take advantage of their chances when they got the ball. Kearney ' s offensive was usually delayed until Colo- rado ' s five-man defense was formed. Kansas Wesleyan At Kearney 40; Kearney 23. Although playing better basketball than in the Colorado game, nevertheless the locals suffered a second defeat. Kansas ' in- fallible shooting during the first half earned a big lead, but the Antelopes tight- ened their defense in the second period. Tilka and State were Wesleyan stars. Du- sek, Howard Boswell and Barta were out- standing figures in the tilt. St. Joe Hillyard ' s At Kearney 45; Kearney 24. Central City At Kearney 5; Kearney 51. The Central City five was rather over- whelmingly crushed on its invasion of the Antelope camp. Lovell, Kearney, guard, was high point man. Kisling and Skov tied for second honors. Omaha University At Kearney 12; Kearney 29. This, the first conference game, exhibited a strong defense which forced Omaha to long shots, mostly wild. Omaha was out- played from the first, but their forward and captain, Steele, and center, Prather, each earned three points for the visitors. Dusek, forward, led the local scoring with 10 points. Lovell earned five. Wayne At Wayne 27; Kearney 45. Battling on fairly even terms this second conference game was won only after a stiff iiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiminMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiimmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilllllllllllimiimilllimr c. Sfi .-)_ ii im iii iii ii i ii i iMi i m iiii i ii i i i iii n i i TT: id The Basketball Season. fight. Wayne held the lead at times during the first half, but during the latter part Dusek and Skov principally, ran up a large tally. Boswell at center. Captain Meyers and Lovell as guards, each showed credit- able unison and teamwork. Peru At Kearney 24; Kearney 32. Not only breaking the record of nineteen years of consecutive wins for the Bobcats, but pushing themselves to the top of the scale in the Nebraska Intercollegiate Ath- letic association, the fast-working Kearney qu ntet crushed Peru in the most spectacu- lar contest ever seen on the college floor. Both teams were in excellent form, going at top pitch from the whistle to the gun. The spectacular playing of Dusek and Skov was especially noticeable, although Boswell at center and Lovell and Meyers at guard played excellent basketball. Krijci, the tall visiting center, starred with thirteen of the 24 points of his team. Even before their game was lost the vis- iting Peruvians admitted that this was the best basketball team ever developed by the college. Omaha At Omaha 14; Kearney 29. Demonstrating their defensive power in the second game with the Cardinals on the latter ' s floor, the team held the Omaha quintet scoreless during the first three quar- ters of playing time. In the last, however, the Cardinals staged a rally and tallied fourteen points, largely on free throws. Dana At Blair 13; Kearney 30. This game was the first played in the new gymnasium at Blair. Second string men, with only Captain Meyers to sup- port them, did most of the playing. Chadron At Kearney 17; Kearney 33. By drubbing the Eagles on the local floor, Kearney closed the season with a perfect conference record and won the title, the first basketball chmpionship in the his- tory of the school. Kearney clearly out- played the visitors. Chadron tightened after the intermission, but couldn ' t hold the locals from increasing the lead. Lovell, and Dusek led the Kearney scoring. Kearney Antelopes vs. High School Bearcats. February 29, a benefit game played be- tween the conference champions, the An- telopes, and the Class A tournament cham- pions, the Kearney High Bearcats, in the Junior High gym, was a win for the col- lege. This game, ending the season, was not particularly fast nor outstanding. Morse Howard Boswell ■I n i iiriiiMiiiiiiniiiiiiniiMiiillllllllllllHiiiliiniiiiiiiiiiiHliiiiiiiii iiH i ii ii in i im i iM i ii i i ii mi ii m r IP cy?)G i _ iii iii imiM i imi i ii i n i mniii i iiiiiiiiii| R ' [ y[[,v«rf,r}Q[_ " p ' ii:;iiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii,iiiiiiiimx Hi h School Basketball Tournament. Kearney " Bearcats, " Class A Winners. The eighth annual " K " Club high school tournament held at Kearney February 23- 25 was won by the Kearney high school Bearcats. The final encounter with St. Paul Saturday evening got under way amid an uproar of enthusiasm. For seven minutes and forty-five seconds the ball moved fur- iously without either team registering. Dur- ing the second quarter St. Paul earned eleven points, a five point lead, which Kearney overcame in the third period. In the last few minutes furious playing p ut first one and then another in the lead. At the height of intense cheering from the galleries, the gun caught the game with Kearney one goal ahead, 17 to 15. It is the second consecutive championship for Coach H. C. Eberhart ' s squad. Nelson had little trouble defeating St. Mary ' s of Grand Island for class B honors, with a tally of 21 to 12. Due to the fact that last year Pleasanton won class B honors for the third consecutive time, they be- came permanent owners of the trophy. The A. C. Killian Clothing Company presented the new award which goes for the year to Nelson high. In class C, Brady won the cup by de- feating Loup City 14 to 10. Honors in the D section went to the Kearney Junior high, 15 to 10, winning from Hazard. In all there were 62 teams entered, matched to provide keen competition in all classes. Probably the Kearney-St. Paul tilt was the most thrilling, but the Grand Island-St. Paul match in the second round was indeed lively. In the class C semi- finals it took Brady four extra periods to defeat the Kearney Midgets. Space prevents mentioning all bookings, but the semi-finals in each class may prove interesting: Class A — Kearney 16; North Platte 14; St. Patrick ' s 9; St. Paul 15. Finals— Kear- ney 17; St. Paul 15. Class B — Bloomington 7; Nelson 26; Ord 8; St. Mary ' s 19. Finals— Nelson 21; St. Mary ' s 12. Class C— St. Paul Midgets 11; Loup City 18; Brady 28; Kearney Midgets 19. Finals — Brady 14; Loup City 10. Class D — Kearney Jr. High 16; Boelus 12; Smithfield 12; Hazard 13. Finals- Kearney Jr. High 15; Hazard 10. I I I I M ill II i f i i ii M ir Mi ii nu l l I m il m il I I I i i iii i i miiim III II [ii M i n iiii i iiiii i ii i i i ii m i i i i i i i ii n ii i Trrr •J I k iiiiiiiiiiinimiiiiimiiiniNiiiimiim, ' iiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiimillllilllllllini TRACK We watched fast meets in TRACK. " Not half so swiftly shoot along in air The gliding lightning or descending star. " — Pope. ■I 1 1 ' 1 1 1 M M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 H n 1 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 r I cy r Vi niiiiiimin ii iim i i i ii i niHiiiiiimi m P nni|imilll||Hl | im il Wi,ll i m il l l (. " ■ifj- Field and Track Records. Skov, J. Bennett. F. R. Fulmer. Coach; Snyder. Anderson, Burgess, Cox, Owens, Gall. R. Bennett. Gilleland, Olson, Waldmann, Williams. (Those starred ( ) have been broken or tied in 1928 meets, up to the time of going to press. See notes below.) Event Record Holder 100 yard dash _ Roberts 220 yard dash Roberts 440 yard run „ Carslcadon 880 yard run Clyde Cox Mile run ( ) Gall Two mile run ( ) Downing 120 yard hurdles J. Bennett 220 yard hurdles Burgert High jump ( ) Carl Cox Broad jump ( ) Owens Discus Capps Javelin - Waldmann Pole vault ( ) Panelc Shot put Clyde Cox 880 yard relay Waldmann, Carslcadon, Bennett, Owens. Mile relay Carslcadon, Williams, Gilleland, Gall. Mi!e run Two mile run High jump Time, distance or height 10:4 23:4 54: 1 Year 1924 1924 1927 1926 2:10:1 1927 4:59 1925 10: 55 : 2 1927 17:2 1923 27:2 1925 5-ft.6 ' 2-in. 1927 19-ft. 10-in. 1926 118-ft. 2-in. 1927 ...162-ft. 8-in. 1925 10-ft. 7-in. 1927 40-ft. U-in. 1927 1927 1:39:4 3:47 Lydic— 4:56:5 Lydic— 10:30:6 Raue — 5-ft. 8-in. ♦Broad jump Carslcadon — 10-ft. 10-in. (Tie) Pole vault Raue— 10-ft. 9 14 -in. of m it ■tt i ii i i n iii n iiiii i iiiiiiii M iii mi ii i i i i iMi ii iMim niimiiii m iiii MH iiiiiiiiiiii m ii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiii y g a- niiiiiiiiniiiimimiiuiiiiililliHillCill The 1928 Track Season. Intra-Mural Meet, March 29-30. With the freshmen taking the intra- mural meet and a freshman, Lydic, of Far- nam, high point man, the first year track delegation was privileged to fly its colors in victory after the practice meets around the last of March. The best record made here was in the high jump, three men besting the inter- collegiate record by half an inch. Second class honors went to the sophomores, with juniors, trainers, and seniors ranking in this order. Lucas ' was runner-up for individual honors. Grand Island-Kearney Dual Meet — April 6. Kearney dropped this meet by a margin of only six points, 71 to 65. After the second event Kearney held the lead up to the last event and the relays; but were nosed out in the broad jumping. The re- lays decided the meet in favor of Grand Island. Lydic, Lucas and Raue showed unexpect- ed strength. Lydic cut down the college record in the mile run to 4:56:5, and took first in the 880. Lucas took first in both hurdles, Raue in the vault and high jump, Pratt in the discus, and Barta in the shot put. Hastings Relay Meet — April 14. Although Kearney was unable to win a first, it placed in five events in this meet and was able to bring home eleven of the medals. The Kearney quartets placed; Skov, Dusek, Gilleland, and Samek com- ing second in the two mile relay, and Lucas, Skov, Carskadon and Lydic third in the medley. The balance of the spring schedule: Dual Meet with Hastings at Kearney, April 2L Dual Meet with the Kansas Teachers at Hays, April 27. High School Invitation Meet at Kearney, May 5. Quadrangular Meet (York, Central, Grand Island, Kearney) at Grand Island, May 12. The N. I. A. A. Conference Meet at Kear- ney, May 19. JiN iii i iii n ii imi iiiiiii iiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiii immiiiihim iiiiiniiiiiii ' cy?)fl .- ' iiiiii]iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiini i !iim i ii;i i Trackmen, 1927. Jay Lucas — Kearney. Specializes in high and low hurdles. Was a member of the 1927 half mile relay team. Harold Gall — Eustis. A distance runner that holds the Kearney Col- lege record in the mile run. Ran also the half mile, and was a member of the mile relay team. Clark Gilleland — Kearney. Worked especially on the 440 yard dash and the half mile runs. Belonged to the mile relay team. John Waldmann — Comstock. Put his efforts into both the sprints, 100 and 220 yard dashes, and field work. Holds the Kear- ney College record in the javelin throw. He had a place on the half mile relay team. Elmer Skov — River lale. Long distance runs his specialty, entering in both the mile and two mile runs. JiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMMiiiiiiimiiMiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiriniiiinimiiiiiiiiimimir Trackmen, 1927. Roland Owens — Stockville. Broad abilities in both track and field work. Tried for 220 yard dash, and held a position on the half-mile relay team. Good on the jumps, holding the Kearney College record in the broad jump. Joe Bennett — Kearney. Another with a broad range of abilities. Worked on both high and low hurdles, and holds the Kear- ney College record in the former. Worked on the high jump, and was also a member of the half- mile relay team. Clyde Cox — Kenesaw. Holds the double distinction of holding Kear- ney College honors in both the shot put and the half mile run. Competitor in the discus throws. Orla Burgess — Gresham. Specialized in field work, entering both the shot put and the discus throw. Arthur Olson — Sweetwater. Long distance work only, entering only the two mile run. Ihling Carskadon (Not in pictures) — Goth- enburg. His distinction comes from 440 yard dashes and his relay work. Was a member of both half mile and mile relay teams, and holds Kearney College honors in the 440 yard sprint. Also works on the broad jump. ' " riimimiiv iiii 1 1 inn mini i mil iiiiii mil iimimiiiiiiiiiiiii iii ii i i iiii mM iiii n ii in iir nn iii ii iiiiiiii i iii ii ii i i i ii ii i ii iiiiiimi ii i ii i ii iijjLiuiiiiiiiiiiiinini i ii i iiiiitr| J [ [i[ ,7 Q ' , (] Q [ p Incidental Features of the Athletic Year. NATIONAL CHAMPIONS I9Z6 I921 i niii HILLYARD5-V5-TEACHER5 COLLEGE 5:00 The Hillyard Team; An Advertising Poster. Despite the fact that great odds were on the champions, the Antelope five dug in, and surprised the galleries by an ex- hibition of basketball that held the visitors to a 16-16 score at the end of the half. With growing enthusiasm, the second half set out to be an even fight, but the Hillyard group began sweeping through the Antelope de- Hillyards. Playing an inspired brand of ball far superior to anything shown so far in the season, the outstanding of the early season non-conference practice games was the frolic with the National Am- ateur Champions of 1927, the St. Joseph Hillyards. The team of the Hillyard Chemical Company was en route to the Pacific coast, but stopped over for a match with the Antelopes. fense at will, building up a great lead, from which they coasted to an easy victory. Nevertheless, the practice gained and the confidence aroused in this high-class match did much to build a morale and a machine which enabled the Antelopes to win con- ference honors. i- X 1 1 In- mm The work of the physical education de- partment, other than athletics, includes training in personal hygiene for both men and women, and courses for both in group exercises, swimming, calisthenics, and gener- al gymnastics. The accompanying picture shows one of Mr. Fulmer ' s classes in ap- paratus work, taken last year, on the play- ing floor of the gymnasium. iin iiii i i i i iiii i i I i i n i i iir MNin i m i i i i iiiminiiiiiLinnnmiirniiiiiiiinimilllllllllMiiiiiiir ]■ _,v ggv,_ f 15 L U t ' " ' G QT j ' n ' rrrT riiiMiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiir ' (.S ' ' «TZ " Wearers of the " K. Track, 1927 Football Basketball. Track 1927. Clyde Cox Harold Gall Ihling Carskadon John Waldmann Joe Bennett Elmer Skov Clark Gilleland Jay Lucas Orla Burgess Arthur Olson Roland Owens Football 1927. Ihling Carskadon Leverett Gross Roy Chadwick John Waldmann Charles Snyder Frank Barta Henry Smith Frederick Meyer John Roberts Arthur Woodbury Howard Boswell Homer Boswell Ora Russell Henry Reilly Bonnie French Max Tschabrun Basketball 1928 Frederick Meyer Wilbur Lovell Homer Boswell Elmer Skov Frank Dusek Marcus Morse Howard Boswell Dale Kisling Frank Barta Yell Leaders 1927-28 Jay Lucas Gwen Swift JiiiiiiiiiiniiiihiiniiniiiiiiiimMiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiMMimmmiiiiiMiinminiiMrnT j SW iiniiiiiiMiniiiiiiimiMiiiiiiiiiiiin ii Coaching School. For five years a summer school for coach- es has been held at Kearney College under the direction of Coach Fred R. Fulmer. Again next summer, from June H to 23, 1928, the sixth annual school will be held. These meetings attract men from all parts of the United States who are interested in that department of school work. In past years over two hundred coaches have been enrolled. A statement will illustrate the pulling power of the various high rank coaches who have been on the instructing staff — men like " Pop " Warner, Dr. Meanwell, " Phog " Allen, " Indian " Schulte, " Bob " Zuppke, E. E. Bearg, and others, all of whom have given one or more day ' s in- struction. In one year over one hundred students from eleven different states, in- cluding Florida and Texas, were present. Zuppke, of Illinois. Koegan, of Notre Dame. In previous years the plan has been to concentrate on one subject at a time. This year Robert C. Zuppke, head football coach at the University of Illinois, will have charge of the football section. 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 play- ers and assistants are now successfully coaching large universities, colleges and high schools. The basketball instruction this year will be given under G. E. Koegan, basketball coach of Notre Dame. Koegan ' s work at Notre Dame has been eminently success- ful; his squad won eighteen of the twenty- two games played last season. Since Koegan took over basketball coaching at Notre Dame his squad has won two western cham- pionships and has placed a man on the all- western five every year. He has coached for sixteen years, part of the time handling also baseball and football. Mniiiiiiiii ii ii i in i m iiiiiiii iii ii iii ii i ii iiiiiiiimiiiiii iminiMimiiiiiiimiHmiiiiiiimiiiiiiiir i 1 BOOK IV ACTIVITIES 1 T« ItCD Hi la Ml pm Oi Hoi («l mi 4c I ' ( I llim i l l lllllliiiii ' iiiiiii ' iiiimiimmi. W L " ' GOUl_ I ' llll ' ll lllllllll llllliiiunLiiiiHIMlmw ■•i-sarfi ' Zip Club. B. French, A. Mason, C. Lindahl, R. Owens, W. Price, I. Tumblcson. Stark, Nyquist, Lucas, Lundberg, Smith, Bowersox, Davis. Casey, Jackson, Shovlain. Hayden, Hefner, Swift, Grantham, Miss Ferguson, Hinton, Cruit, Beadle, Reilly, Carlson. A. Woodbury, M. Mueller, C. Hayden, C. Shovlain, R. Hinds, M. Burman, E. Loomis, M. Abrahamzon. Officers. Miss Bessie Ferguson Warnie Carlson Sponsor President Arline Hayden and Bonnie French Vice-Presidents Theresa Grantham Secretary Paul Shovlain Treasurer Clarence Lindahl and Gwen Swift Conro. Representatives The Zip Club of the Kearney State Teachers College was organized four years ago for the purpose of arousing the proper school spirit among the students, and di- recting the school enthusiasm in such a way as to best benefit the college. New mem- bers are voted in by the club; yell leaders, who are chosen from the student body, automatically become members. The activities of the club are more ap- parent, especially to those who are not Zip Club members, during the seasons of in- tercollegiate contests. This is due to the fact that pep rallies and cheering are spon- sored by the Zip Club. The work, at times other than athletic contest seasons, is to raise money to purchase awards for those who compete in the intercollegiate contests. In order to acquire the necessary money, this organization, as it has done in the past, sponsors at least two drives a year, one during the summer term and the other during the winter term. During the past year, the Zip Club spon- .=ored " The Boner, " during the summer session, and " The Antelope Round-up and Tag Day, " during the second quarter. In addition to this, it conducted the pub- licity campaign for " Jes ' Foolin ' Around. " and took part in both the Y. M, C. A. holiday festival and the Hallowe ' en pro- gram. Several convocation programs were arranged by the club. The outstanding fea- ture of these progrms was the Zip Club quartet which also sang at other programs and on other occasions. l ' i i i iiMniiiiiiMllilliiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiniiii i n ii iim iiii i i iii ii i i m irn-n-rrr _o SS.a_ . - ,i i inimM ! M ii ih ii iMi i m iiii i ii n ii i iiiT iiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiimiiim Soliditas Latina. Z Hendrickson, L. Rich, I. Hill, Miss Robinson, A. Horton, E. Hudson, V. Kuhlman. V, Hoefener, M. Mackley, D. Benson, B. Carter. C. Johnson, H. Ogle, L. Reinertson, E. Webb, P. Jove, M. Dungan, H. Shostrom. Officers. First Quartr Second Quarter Third Quarter President —.Bertha Carter Irene Hill Clara Johnson Vice-President Edna Hudson Zetha Hendrickson Agnes Horton Secretary Theodosia Roberts Vera Hoefener Leanore Reinertson Treasurer Delia Benson The Latin Club has been an organiza- used by them when they go out to teach; tion in the college for many years. The third, to serve as a social means to in- purpose of the society is threefold: first, crease the spirit of unity and brotherhood to bring Latin students into a closer and among all Latin students, better understanding of the Latin language The meetings are held the second Mon- and its people and thus increase their in- day of each month, at which time the reg- terest in the subject; second, to furnish ular business is transacted and a program suggestions for Latin teachers that may be is given, or Latinized games are played. Ji ' iiiiiiiniiiiiMiiiiiiii iiiiiii m iiii i i m i in ii i iiimiiiimi imii iiii m iii m iii nim i i i ii ii ii i ii iiii ' n ni T nnin i iii ii niini i i iiiii i i i ii niiiiig iEf ' jyi j [ - rf, Q ( ) [ [T ] ) l i m i l li ni ll l l l H I II I HH I I IIII i i i iii i i ini Catholic Students Association. A. Lahey, M. Tondreau, E. Mackley, C. Fangman, M. Mackley, J. Martin. M. Walsh, M. Smith, J. F. Matthews, B. H. Patterson, R. Perlinski, H. Kokes. E. Grovcrt, G. Kaps, B. Powers, L. Walklin, D. Sheldon, S. Roy, N. Pflaum. Bernard Murphy, Rosanne Perlinski Presidents RosANNE Perlinski, Anna Lahey, Marie Tondreau Vice-Presidents Celia Fangman Secretary-Treasurer Agnes Mutchie, Mary Walsh, Nelle Pflaum Antelope Reporters Helen Thomas, Marie Schneider, Elizabeth Mackley Dean ' s Council Rep. The Catholic Students Club has been Its watchword is " Service. " While, like striving, in its humble way, to serve in other human organizations, it has its " ups providing ways and means for making stu- and downs, " its prosperous and its stringent dent life in K. S. T. C. just a " little mite " periods, still it ever believes in " rising after more pleasant and agreeable than that life every fall " imbued with new life and new might be did the organization not exist. vigor. ' i M iiiiiii nn i i iiii in i nn ii ii i M i i iii i iiiiiim-mTiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMp-nTi l l ll l l l lH l l ll lllll l llll l lll l l ll l i nill l lll l jy[ |J[ ;y;iAr3QQTn ) ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' I iiiiiimniimimii Rural Club. • • i 1 . 1 U H. Shepherd, N. Lockard, R. Jones. C. Fangman, A. Robertson, A. Miller, H. Hillycr. R. Furtwangler, B. Powers, M. Lasich, R. Symmonds, E. Grovert, L. Richters. J. Larson, O. Plithe. I. Malcom, E. Elder, A. Van Cleave Raymond Jones Helen Symmonds .. Bertha Powers Mrs. Gail Powell President Vice-Presiden t . Secretary-Treasurer Sponsor The main object of the club is to de- velop and to give practice in community leadership. Each program is a suggestion for a similar program in a rural com- munity. The programs usually consist of three parts: music, including community singing, a literary program, and plays and games. The students get actual practice by ap- pearing in Parent Teachers Association programs. P. T. A. and consolidation have been our main problems for the past two quarters. Speakers from the faculty and the city appear from time to time. Another object of the club is to keep in touch with the members in the teaching field and to render assistance in community work where possible. J ' MiiiiiinMiMiiiiiMiiii ii iii i iiiii ii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimHiiiMiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiinnrmT I i j.-XSGNq, niM i ii i i i iiiiiiniiiiiiiiii ii N iiiii i ii i nr| rj i nd, q q [ [Tj ) ' ii " iiii ' i " iii ' ii ' iiimiiiuiiiiinmi ii ' .: ' i. ' ii ' J- Y. M. C. A. Allyn Hanthorn, Boyd Krewson. C. Bostrom. E. Fitch, A. Haring, H. Goodwin, H. Scyler, H. Churchill. W. Price. C. Maase, M. Morse, H. Huddcll, John I. Engleman, W. Danielson. J. Roberts, H. Childcrston, H. Whitacre. D. Smith, E. Wallemade, G. Potter, E. Glaze, R. Trueman, A. Woodbury, R. Anderson. Under the leadership of Wayne Daniel- son, as president and Mr. Engleman as advisor, the Y. M. C. A. this year has been an influential organization in the college. The Y. M. endeavors to help young men to realize what constitutes a complete life and a life of service. The Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. combined their efforts and sent one delegate to the great Quadrennial Convention of the Stu- dent Volunteers of the World, which was held at Detroit from December 28 to Jan- uary 1. The " Y ' s " were represented at this convention by Wayne Danielson who brought back many inspirational messages. The Y. M. and Y. W. together planned one of the biggest events ever undertaken by the two organizations in this school. They brought Sherwood Eddy to the col- lege for a three day conference on April 16, 17, and 18. Mr. Eddy is undoubtedly one of the world ' s foremost Christian teachers today. He is a man of world-wide experience, having been associated with students in many different countries of the world. The " Y ' s " feel extremely fortunate in be- ing able to bring such a man to Kearney. ' iniiiiiiiii ii nii tii inm i i i i i ni iii i iiiiiiiiinMniimmiiiiiiMmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiir gVi_ jiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiniiinniiiiiinnim:ff " ' Jj, [ y [ jd, Q Q [Tj ] ' ' i ' ' ii iiiiiiiiiiiii ' ' iiiiiii ' iiiii ii iiii i i i " " T SJTi " The Women ' s League. V. George, G. Hefner. T. Grantham. C. Boyle. Z. Hendrickson, T. Erwin. V. Christensen, A. Nicholas. M. Schneider. I. Hill. R. Ashby, L. King. Dean ' s Council. Theresa Grantham Catherine Boyle Georgene Hefner ... Zetha Hendrickson Verna Christensen . Virginia George loNA Hill Lola King President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Freshman Class ..Sophomore Class Junior Class Senior Class Pearl Phillips, Thelma Erwin Y. W. C. A. Marie Schneider Catholic Club Ruth Sitorius Torvn Girls Rebecca Ashby Out of Town Girls Alice Nicholas : Dormitory Girls The Women ' s League was organized in the autumn of 1927. This organization con- sists of all women students enrolled in the college. The dues paid by each member constitutes largely the loan fund which benefits many young women, and makes it jx)ssible for them to attend college. In addition, seventy-five dollars has been con- tributed to the Harriet Sutton Memorial Organ Fund. The Women ' s League en- deavors to promote the larger social activi- ties throughout the year. Each year the Women ' s League makes some contribution to the school. Among the materials provided are attractive pic- tures, the tea service, drapes for the office of the Dean of Women, linen, and fur- nishings for the Stexy. During the programs each month inter- esting problems are discussed. This year the Women ' s League has sponsored a drive concerning cleanliness and sanitation throughout the college. It has been very successful. ' ii ' iiiinininiiiiiini iiii i iiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiii i immiii iii iiiiimiiimiiiiiiimiiiiiilrt ii I t History Club. M. Schneider, C. Felker, A. Hogle, G. Potter, N. Lyne, T. Lawler. R. Benson, B. Day, Miss Jennie Conrad, Mr. L. E. Mantor, A. Horton, J. Martin. B. Carter, Mrs. I. Witte, E. Bramblette, R. Albright, E. Webb, P. Kriz. In response to a long felt need for a more thorough knowledge of the history of our state the history club was organized in our college in 1911 under the leadership of Professor C. N. Anderson. The primary purpose of this club was to collect and study material for Nebraska history. During past years the club has collected many relics of interest. Among these is a gavel which is reminiscent of the pioneer days. These relics are on display in the history room together with documents gath- ered by the members of the club. The club was disbanded for several years but was reorganized in 1924. Under the new organization the purpose of the club has broadened somewhat to include world problems as well as those dealing with our state. During the past year the problem of world peace has been carefully studied. AH of the peace conferences were discussed and evaluated with the purpose of finding some means of preventing war. The con- census of opinion favored the League of Nations as the best peace movement the world has ever known. The club meets once a month at the homes of the various members and each meeting is followed by a social hour. The last meeting of the year consists of a pic- nic held at the site of Old Fort Kearney. limilllliiirTTTnTTTTTnTiMninmiiiiiiiimiiM i i ii m ii i M ii mi iiiii ii iii nm ii m i i m iiiiiirrrTT y(?v .lllllllllllll ll lll l llllllllll l lllllllillllllL uE g GQ m il i ii ii iiiii ii ii i i i i i ii iiin i i.iiii i iinii ■;cT ?tF- Camp Fire. G. Yotty, R. Goudy, B. Emerson. E. Toof, T. Rtilten. B. Abraham, E. Krenz, E. Coyner, M. Anderson. Elsie Coen. Miss Alma Hosic. Verna Christenson. Frances Maddox, Alia Walkinson. Camp Fire is a group of maidens Who are seeking, who are striving To obey the Camp Fire watchword, Wohelo their Camp Fire slogan, Work and health and love their watchword. And their law they love to honor Seven ideals they love and honor ' Seek for beauty ' in all places In all lives, and deeds, and faces; ' Render service ' where ' tis needed: And the third is ' pursue knowledge. ' But the one that tries their metal Proves their fitness for the council, Council of the Camp Fire maidens, ' Is be trustworthy, ' be faithful. ' Hold on to health, ' care for the body The shrine of the Great Spirit. All their work however simple To be glorified, made worthy And this law when lived, when followed Lends beauty and adventure To their homely tasks and pleasures; Romance in their daily service So they cannot but ' be happy. ' (t II iiiiiiiiiinii i iiii iiiiii i iiiiii n i i ii inmn iii iiim i iimiiiiiiiii i i i i iii i iiiiiiiii inii ii iiii i ii i iiiimi i in TiT ■■«r»— jy S i. I IllllllllllllllllllllllHllliiniiiimiiim, Le Cercle Francais. C. Miller, P. Johnson, F. Lydic, Mrs. E. Spieth, C. Myer, E. Coyner, H. Stark. C. Anderson, C. Pinnell, C. Bosserman, C. Anderson, Alma Hosic, E. Roberts, N. Jackson, P. Glantz. Mrs. A. Trotier, E. Lynch, F. Collins, L. King, M. Sterner, V. Bennett, M. Lundberg. Eva Trotier President Marie Lundberg . Secretary Phyllis Johnson Treasurer Le Cercle Francais was organized in 1914. Its aim is to give opportunity for practice in the use of the language, and to broaden the horizon of the students through a bet- ter knowledge of the French people and French literature; it broadens the sympa- thies of the members through contact with French manners, modes of living, and types of thinking. In this way the work of the club supplements the work of the class- room. The meetings, which are conducted en- tirely in French, are held the second Tues- day of every month. After a short business meeting there is an interesting program of French songs, talks, stories, plays and games. Any one who has had French, or any one registered in French classes is eligible for membership. i inilMllllimiiliiiminimiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiMiimiii minimiii i iiii iii i ii i niii i ii i m iirnT . •. y?fc? .-. _ .iiii i iiiiii ii i ii iii ii im i miiiiiiiiiii ™ mj l " ' GQLQ s iiiiiiiii iiimiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiirrT • t. a J Xi Phi. L. Sheldon, W. Carlson, D. Benson, M. Predmorc, H. Olson, C. Gitchel, T. Grantham, A. Trotier F. Christensen. H. Pettijohn, A. Hogle, A. Jackson, G. Swift, M. Thomas, I. Williams, W. Danielson, C. Boyle, E. Lynch, Z. Hendrickson. F. Reddy, M. Burman, D. Williams. Officers. CuNTON GiTCHELL, Zetha Hendrickson Presidents Mildred Thomas, Irene Williams Vice-Presidents Eileen Lynch, Mabel Predmore Secretaries Irene Williams, Wayne Danielson _ Treasurers The Xi Phi Fraternity was founded at ty-four active members and four honorary the Kansas State Teachers College at Em- members. , , , , , . „ , ,„T, J I This year, the Xi Phi sponsored a drive pona, in February, 1923, and a year later the Harriett Sutton Memorial Organ the Beta Chapter was installed at Pitts- p j j encourage scholarship, burg, Kansas. In May, 1924, the Gamma the fraternity offered an award of 10 to Chapter was installed at Kearney. the student writing the best essay on a The purpose of the organization is to subject of his own choosing. promote leadership and scholarship among The Birthday Anniversary, December 17, ,11 J J was celebrated in the Italian Room of the the college students, and to sponsor any „ ., ..,„,. ■ , , I f r I Fort Kearney Hotel. This was also a worthy movement which the fraternity feels farewell dinner for Dr. Noyer who has would be of benefit to the cause of edu- been an able advisor of the Xi Phi since cation. The membership is limited to twen- its installation. I II i i n iiiiiiiiiiiii iin iiiiii M iiiii i iiiiiiiiiiiiii i ii i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmnmmiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiir _c g C? .z. iminiminiiniiimiiiiiiiiiiiii im i nmniM iiii ii mil Ji i miini.ii iiui i iu I Home Economics Club. Elvira Knutson, Florence Stew::rt, Theodosia Roberts. E. Smith, H. Poole, R. Lindberg, M. Ollson, Mrs. R. Webster, Louise Enochs, A. Lippincott, F. Harris, E. Everson. M. Beadle. E. Lindberg, C. Curd, M. Buck, M. Rasmussen, M. Eldred, L. Sheldon. Dorothy Oldfield, Ada Coyner, Helene Ignowslci. Officers. Miss Stewart President Miss Roberts Vice-President Miss Knutson Secretary-Treasurer The Home Economics Club, sponsored by Mrs. Webster and Miss Enochs, was or- ganized November 11, 1926. This organization has been very active in the work of the college. This winter funds were raised by means of small booth sales. These were conducted in the main hall of the college. Tentative plans for a benefit tea are being made, the money to be used for club expenses. Each year the club puts on a style show in convocation, displaying the work which the students have been doing in their classes and foretelling the latest spring styles. Dis- cussions are given by a reader as to the suitability of these costumes for each oc- casion. Topics such as suitable clothes for school wear, for dining out, making appli- cations, and attending formal teas are pre- sented. The club also plans to petition for na- tionalization into a professional sorority of home economics in the near future. The entrance fee is being raised by the activi- ties of the different members. Pins which are very unusual and attractive may also be purchased upon membership. The objectives of this club are to broaden and improve the lives of other young wo- men. From time to time, short talks are given by the members, and also by outside visitors, on interesting subjects. At the monthly meetings delicious refreshments and musical programs help to make the gather- ings even more enjoyable. 11 II II II iiiinimiiiiii HI iinniiimiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiii i ii m iir 23 2_ iiniimmiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiini T[_ [J [ yii ' l Q Q [jQj rmTn i i ii ii i ii ii iiiiiiiiii La Sociedad Espanola. iiiiii;iiiiiiiwi; Arnold. Beadle, Hendrickson, Larson, Christensen, Dagget, Eldred Eggleston, Churchill. Morse, Sheldon. Burman. Shovlain. Miss Ethel Hill. Bowersox, Hinton, Harris. Hibbard. Barney. M. Ovennire. R. Webb, B. Day. H. Cruil. P. Phillips. H. Brctz, Mrs. E. Mosscr. M. Tucker. Mrs. G. Winn. Officers. Pearl Phillips, Zetha Hendrickson, Helen Bretz Presidents Pearl Phillips, Helen Cruit, Golda Winn Vice-Presidents Fern Harris, Helen Bretz, Mildred Overmire Secretaries Harvey Churchill, Bernice Graves Treasurers La Sociedad Espanola is one of the mod- ern language clubs of Kearney College. This club was organized in 1923 under the direction of Miss Ethel Hill, instructor of Spanish, for the purpose of promoting so- ciability among the Spanish students of the college, to acquaint students with Span- ish customs and modes of living, and to provide a means for practical use of the knowledge gained in the classroom. Regular meetings of the club are held monthly. The hour is spent in entertain- ment of various kinds, including games, plays, lectures and readings furnished by the Spanish students and by instructors who have come in contact with the life of Spanish people. Refreshments are usually served at the close of the meetings. At the first club meeting of the year, Pauline Jove, a native of Central America, gave an interesting account, in Spanish, of her trip to this country. At one of the second quarter meetings, two well known Spanish stories were told by the club members, — " Ramona " by Helen Hunt Jackson, an interesting story of Spanish life in southern California was re- viewed by Mrs. Golda Winn, and the story of " Chicken Little " was given in Spanish by Mildred Beadle. One of the most interesting of the en- tertainments given by this club was a de- tailed account of life in Porto Rico given by Miss Culbertson, one of our present college instructors who has spent a number of years teaching in the Porto Rican schools. II II ■e IB at I ' liiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiii ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiliiiiiiiiiinniiniiiiiiniiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiir ...c S S ?_ ||llll|l | ll ||l | l| lli ni l lli n n ilimTTTTTTTT | ,,,,rf. [J W llinillMllllll nlM I IMIhH Manual Arts Club. T. Hoover, L. Awtry, C. Gilleland. S. Smith, C. Watson, M. Schneider, H. Reilly. C. Snider, R. Owens, F. Barta, Otto Olson, Verne C. Fryklund, L. Christensen, G. Goddard, E. Beck. A. Haring, W. Lovell, J. Christensen, S. Mosser, L. Davidson, W. Price, H. Seyler. E. Miller, G. Hahn, J. Hamtner, T. Smith, D. Quiggle, W. Barney, G. Davis. Officers. Sidney Mosser, Seaton Smith Presidents Lewis Awtry, Clark Gilleland Sec ' y-Treasurers Merle Pierce, John Bell . Sargeants-at-Arms Charles Snider, Paul Shovlain Antelope Reporters The Manual Arts Club has for its pur- pose to supplement the work of the depart- ment of Industrial Education. The consti- tution of the club specifies general edu- cational aims rather than special. The club recognizes the limitations of extremely spe- cialized education and considers this to be one of its problems. For this reason, the work of the club is designed with the pur- pose of broadening the student, not only in his industrial outlook, but also in his general viewpoint. The club meets once each quarter when the members gather around the banquet table. At each of these meetings a speaker from the school or from the industries is invited to deliver a message bearing upon some educational phase of the club ' s work. It is not necessary that a student be majoring in industrial education in order to become a member of the club. He needs only to show a reasonable interest in the type of work carried on in the department of Industrial Education. In the very char- acter of its general membership the club finds a broadening influence which tends to keep it from becoming too confined to its viewpoint. I " UllllllllllllJilli iiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiitiiimiiiiiii iiiiniiiiiMiii i im ii m i miinini iii iii i r TTT !MiinMimijii i i i ii i iii ii i i iiii i iii iiiiir|Tf ii|- 7 irf.nn[ ' ' i ' ' ' iiiii iiii ii ii ii i ' i i " iiiiiMiiii Academy of Math and Science. ' Hi. j|b Mi iBal : 1 - -.Cr i xj H Mable Predmore, Cora Felker Presidents Allyn Hawthorn Vice-President Elvira Knutson, Theodosia Roberts ....Secretary-Treasurers The Academy of Math and Science was organized March 4, 1925. The member- ship is composed of students recommended from the departments of Physical Science, Biology, Earth Science, Mathematics, and Home Economics and of the faculty mem- bers of these departments. The purpose of this organization is to promote an interest in science and mathe- matics, and to keep students up-to-date in current and scientific research. • The organization meets once each month. A program is given at each meeting, which deals with some phase of science. The pro- grams this year have been unusually inter- esting. Miss Crisp talked on " Fall Colora- tion. " A paper was read by Cleo Tourney on " Living Mathematicians. " Florence Stew- art discussed " Newer Materials on Min- erals and Vitamines. " " Know Nebraska " was cleverly discussed by Nolan Alexander. A talk was given by Leo Bosinger on " The Importance of Rubber. " Mr. Anderson in- formed us on " The Gas Engine. " " Radio " was the appropriate topic of a talk by Mr. Engleman. Sometimes the organization goes outside of its membership for talent. Mr. Ingram of the science department of Kear- ney High School gave an interesting dis- cussion on " Research. " Dr. Sidwell of the State Tuberculosis hospital discussed " Tu- berculosis " for us. JliiiiiMiiiiiiiiiifniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimimiiiiiiiimiiiiiiniiiiiiirTTTT II S fit pot call rff. m T Wr ■oi f I --y fG : lfTTI7nil l fl l l| niiiNiiiiiii ni|||||| | | | |[|| u| y [3,v;lt .Qn[J TniiiimiiiMiMiiiiiriiniiiiuiinnnm Aspasian Literary Society. H. Rumery, A. Nixon, L. Wyne, H. Poole, N. Lyne, A. Horlon, U. Wade. C. Felker, F. Stewart, E. Krewson, Carrie Ludden, D. Benson, T. Lawler, M. Predmore, L. Reinertson. F. Christensen, C. Johnson, M. Hansen, E. Knutson, M. Schlitzkus, C. Wilson, L. Hibbard, V. Hendrickson. K. Pinnell, V. Seybolt, M. Lundberg, L. King, Z. Hendrickson, P. Phillips, B. Carter. Officers. Veda Seybolt, Mrs. Hansen, Carol Wilson Presidents Clara Johnson, Clara Johnson, Laberta Wyne Vice-Presidents Esther Hicks, Pearl Phillips, Pearl Phillips Sec ' y-Treasurers Erma Mohler, Mary Schlitzkus, Clara Johnson Social Chairmen Lucy Hibberd, Alta Watkinson Antelope Reporters Mrs. Hansen Sergeant-at-Arms Tlie Aspasian Literary Society was or- ganized in November, 1906, for the pur- pose of giving the young women of the college an opportunity to become more efficient in public speaking and in con- ducting various kinds of meetings. In the autumn of 1927 there were twenty-eight active 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, current events, de- bates, and parliamentary drill. Each mem- ber is expected to serve on the program committee and to contribute toward the success of the meetings during the entire year. The Orophilians united with the As- pasians in the fall of 1927. The events which took place during the school term of 1927-1928 in the Aspasian society were as follows: Initiation of new members; party at Miss Ludden ' s in De- cember, and a picnic at the close of the school term. llllllllllliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimi i i ii i i iii iiiiii mM i i i iiiii iii im i imMH iiiiiiimiiiiiimiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiicr g3[_| ! cii ' d Q L nni ] ' " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " ' ' " ' " ' • " " asfJ- " The Antelope. Clinton Gitchel. Esther Krewson. Esther Krewson Editor Clinton Gitchel Business Manager Bessie S. Black, Chairman; L. E. Mantor, Mary Crawford Antelope Board In September, the Antelope started its yearly course under the leadership of Esther Krewson, a sophomore from Elmcreek, and Clinton Gitchel, a senior from Riverdale. The classes in news writing and journal- ism furnish a large part of the copy for the paper. This year, as before, the mem- bers 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 way the paper is not only furnished with material from all activities carried on, but the journalism classes are given practical 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 contact with newspaper problems, and to acquire some of the knowledge requisite for their work. The Antelope, in the years past has grown up with the school, this being the eighteenth year of its publication. Each week 1,050 copies of the Antelope are print- ed. A great many of these go to the high schools and libraries in Nebraska, many more 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 aim of the editor of the Antelope 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. mill iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriniiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiirmiiiiiiriiiiiiiiUiiimiiiiirrT ,. Vg G v_ iiimimLTTniiimiiiiiiiiniiimimig i Debate. ' inimiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiii i; m i i ii i n Catherine Carpenter, John Roberts, Coach John Matthews, Irene Thorell. S. Arthur Woodbury, Calvin Bostroln, Donald Heist, Kenneth Waterman. Opening the season with a class of six students enrolled for debate, our tryouts numbered six people contesting for eight places. The mathematical problem was a complicated one: — How fill eight place- ments with six soldiers of argumentation. The group pondered long and " loudly " especially when one of the six was, owing to illness in his home compelled to " check out. " Then, " How to fill eight openings with five live ones? " A " wild westerner " finally suggested the " lasso " as a means to a succesful solution to the problem. Affirmative Raymond Jones Edgar and Kearney John Roberts Ogallala Calvin Bostrom Kearney Our very recent benedict " Sam " was del- egated to handle the rope. Success imme- diately followed. Three " mavericks " were " rounded up " and driven in. They were Irene, Catherine, and Calvin. The seem- ingly impossible was accomplished. Teams and alternates were chosen. Real work was begun, and the " season " was on. The affirmative team " locked horns " with six opponents, winning from the last two, and the negative indulged in five " head con- tests " winning two of the last three. The teams were composed of the fol- lowing " willing " workers: Negative Irene Thorell Moorefield S. Arthur Woodbury Kimball Kenneth Waterman Lebanon Alternate Donald Heist Lexington Alternate Catherine Carpenter Inavale Opponents were Dana, Midland, Hast- ings, Nebraska Central, Grand Island, and Corner Colleges. ]||inniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiii miiiiimiimiiimiiiiiriii=nT n i iii i iiiiniiiiii iii iiiiiiiiiiii i tiniii i ii i ]_|_![ y ;tj,r3n[Jn] ' ' ii ' ii ' iiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiimiiiilllllllllll ■ •i ' Y. W. C. A. Veda Seybolt. Helen Cruit, Miss Emma Hnnlhorn, Freda Reddy, Bernice Day. Catherine Boyle, Mildred Burman, Lois Seeburger. Eileen Lynch, Frances Maddox, Pearl Phillips. .President Secretary Freda Reddy Helen Cruit Pearl Phillips Corresponding Secretary Bernice Day Finance Chairman Mildred Burman Membership Veda Seybolt Social Frances Maddox Social Service Lois Seeburger Publicity Catherine Boyle Eileen Lynch -Program Chairman ...-World Fellowship During the past year the Y. W. C. A. has sponsored several important events. The first of these was the visit of Mr. Charles Corbett on March 9. Mr. Corbett is secretary of the National Committee on National World Education. Miss Appleby, the secretary of the Y. W. C. A. at Nebraska University, was here for a cabinet conference March 26 and 27. Miss Dinsdale, Y. W. C. A. secretary from Chile, South America, was here. Miss Appleby came and held confer- ences with the students and faculty advisors. The Big Sister Movement started Sep- tember 20. The Big and Lit tle Sister pic- nic was held on October 4. November 6, Freda Reddy, Louise West, and Catherine Boyle were sent as dele- gates to the Y. M. and Y. W. conference held at Grand Island. Dr. Seerly came on October 18, and spoke to the students. The big annual membership banquet was held on October 25. December 16, the Holiday Festival was held. This is the one big event of the sea- son. On January 17 and 18, Miss Perry, na- tional secretary, spoke to the Y. W. The dinner for the old and new mem- bers was held on February 14. JN III mini 1 1 nil Hii iiiii n iiiii i iiiiiiiiiiimiimiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiriiiiiiiimiiiniiiiiimiiirTTTT Cm OK! M " Of i I I I iiiiimi iiiii ii i iiiiiiii i i ii nii i iiiiiiii i i jT[] [ 1 1 , « , [ y tTrnTT i i i nTmT mii ' iiii ' iiiiim ■ V|.-j-y - Costume Recital. By Mrs. Hull ' s Piano Students. Kathleen McHugh, Evelyn Petersen, Elaine Petersen. Grace Myers, Virginia Wallace, Audrey Hart, Irene Engleman, lona Hill. Geraldine Wallace, Helen Fowle Jane Staubitz, Louise Van Buren, Frances Moore, Helen Ayres. Unique things attract us. Such was the case in a very different recital put on by the students of the State Teachers Col- lege, under the direction of Mrs. H. J. Hull. The recital was one of charming story book effect. The students costumed to represent either the nationality of the composer, or the title of the particular piece, easily transported the audience to scenes other than here and now. The wild beauty of the Hungarian dance was sensed not only through the music, but by the sight of the pianist in Hungarian costume. Composers, who before had been just names, lived again, as students appropri- ately costumed, represented them. The af- fair is remembered as one of the most delightful ever sponsored by the music department. MiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiriiiMiiiiJiiiiiiiMiiiiilillililimimniiiiM M iiiiii mm i i ii i i i iiii in iTTTTTTT .lllllllll Theatre Arts League. Arthur Runge. Ralph Daillari], Elmer Skov. Henry Reilly, Eileen Lynch. Olive Morrow, Gwen Swift. Harold Luse, Kenneth Minor. Jay Lucas, Theresa Grantham. Thelma Erwin. Helen Cruit, Stanley Roy. Officers. Ralph Daillard, Elmer Skov -..Presidents Olive Morrow Vice-President Henry Reilly, Gwen Swift Secretaries Clinton Gitchel, Theresa Grantham Treasurers The Theatre Arts League, the dramatic organization of the college, presents an- nually one three act play. This year Anna C. O. Mowatt ' s " Fashion " was chosen for presentation. The play which was one of the first American dramas, was presented in costumes of the year 1848, the date of its first production. Cast. Mrs. Tiffany Geraldine Hazlett Mr. Tiffany Clinton Gitchel Count Johmaitre Elmer Skov Colonel Howard Harold Hayden Gertrude Helen Ewald Mr. Tryeman Stanley Roy Mr. Snobson Herbert Smets Seraphina Olive Morrow Millinette Eileen Lynch Zelce Gerald Quiggle Prudence __...Leona Sheldon On October 24 the Zip Club and the Theatre Arts League co-operated in the production of a very successful vaudeville called " Jus ' Foolin ' Around. " The Zip Club took charge of ticket sales and ad- vertising while the Theatre Arts League members planned, coached and staged the show. The new spotlights which were pre- sented to the school by the league, were first used in " Jus ' Foolin ' Around, " and some novel and[ interesting effects were pro- duced. The year ' s activities were closed on March 24 with a dancing and card party held at the Highlander Hall, decorated to repre- sent a Brazilian Roof Garden. J ' i ' iiniiiiiiiiiiiiMiM ii i i i M i n ii ni iiiiiiiiii i iii ii i i iii i ii n ii i iiii M ii i iiii i iiiii ii i ii iii i i u i i ii iin ii im irT u 1l Ill i m i llllllliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiirrri ly 1 U Dt " ' G L [T J ' i " iiii ' ii ' iii ' ii ' " i imii i ii iii mi iii ift " Belinda " --Senior Play. ii Betty, Baxter, Delia, Claude, Belinda, John. Cast of Characters. Belinda Tremayne Miss Eileen Lynch Delia Miss Leona Sheldon Harold Baxter Mr. Archie Jackson Claude Devenish Mr. Ira Tumbleson John Tremayne Mr. Henry Reilly Betty Miss Bernice Day The above group, selected from the sen- whom he had left eighteen years before, ior class, presented the English comedy, He finds his wife surrounded by suitors, tt! I- J " A A I c II . .L ll» « hut he is successful. The action takes place Belinda, An April roily, at the college ■ r. i- , , i ■ r i • ., in Belinda s country house in Devonshire auditorium Friday, April 13. [ j f p ;, , - j To quote the Antelope: place in the garden and the second and " Without doubt ' Belinda ' was one of the last acts take place in the hall, most delightful and the most finished plays Jhe lighting and stage settings were espe- that has ever been presented by college (.jaUy gooJ. " Belinda " was almost the first talent in this school. big production in which the new spotlights The whole atmosphere of the play was a have been used. In the second act spots light and airy one. It was a change from vere thrown across the stage as sunlight the ordinary type of play to which we are and in the third act, as moonlight. The accustomed. latter was especially realistic. The enunciation of the actors was splen- did. Even though it was a stormy evening, rAbHlvJIN. every word was clearly understood by the The Theatre Arts League play given entire audience. Much credit and praise Tuesday, March 6, was a costume play by is due the director, Miriam Eckhart Drake, Cora Mowatt; a five act comedy of the for the fine piece of work presented. period of 1850, presented according to the The story was of the return of an ab- style of seventy-five years ago. It was di- sent husband to woo and rewin his wife, rected by Miriam Eckhart Drake. iNiiNiiMiiiiiiimniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiminiiniimiiniiiiMiiiiiiiiniinii i i iii i mi i ii ii ni iii im iirrrT I j, (7 .T [TJ j i i iini ii iiiiiii i i iii i i iii r min.Miiiii mT The Serenade. " The Serenade, " a comic opera by Victor Herbert, was presented by The State Teach- ers College Chorus at the Auditorium De- cember 9, 1927. This production under the direction of Professor Louis H. Dierclcs, marked a great advance in the musical training of the college. It was considered by many critics the greatest musical event in the history of the school and ranked high in comparison with the rendition of the original cast in New York City. From the standpoint of selection of cast, size of chorus and quality of performance, the au- dience had a great treat. The stage setting of the auditorium never appeared to better advantage than it did in the artistic environment of the casts and gardens of the monastery and convent school of St. Ursula. The many special touches in appropriate scenery and colored lights along with beautiful and fitting costumes, designed by Miss Louise Enochs and advanced students of the Home Eco- nomics Department, presented most efective pictures. The opera was accompanied most ably by the college orchestra under the direction of Professor R. C. Rogers. Besides the production of " The Ser- enade " being a rare musical opportunity for the students, faculty, and residents of Kearney, its chief function was evidenced in other ways. The influence of the train- ing and the personality of the director, Mr. Diercks, has been most apparent, not only at the time of the performance, but in the general presence of the students in many vital situations. Nothing wins like success. The next opera is assured. — Miss Wirt. i i i i iii i ii n iii u ii M iiiii n iiiiii iM iii i iiiiiiiii i iiii i i n i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiMrtiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiMmTrrT II c SC i t iiiiininmmiiiiliiimn " " " " ( Q LU L ' ' ' ' OQ L D ' I- ' 45- ' J- ■ ii i rii n i ii i iiiii iiiiiiniiwiiiiiiii m Musical Highlights of the Year. The College Symphony orchestra opened the musical season of the year Sunday af- ternoon, November 20, by presenting its fifth concert. An audience of one thousand two hundred turned out to hear the or- chestra. As special numbers Morine Ny- qulst played a trumpet solo and Miss Ruby Morris read " The End of a Perfect Day. " Their final Sunday afternoon concert was given March 18. Under the direction of Professor Rogers this group has grown greatly in the last three years, both in num- ber and ability of personnel, and is now truly an effective organization. December 6 the St. Olaf Quintet pre- sented a varied and pleasing program, chiefly vocal. These five men are all ar- tists, and formerly were members of the St. Olaf Lutheran choir. The singing by the quartette of Russian, Swedish, German and Norwegian folk songs was especially commendable. The feature of the musical year, barring the Minneapolis Symphony concert in April, was undoubtedly Victor Herbert ' s light opera, " The Serenade, " given Decem- ber 9 by the Conservatory of Music of the college. A complete writeup of this feature, with a group picture of the cast, appears on another page. However, we wish to acknowledge that leading parts were car- ried by Mrs. Beulah Van Skilce, Miss Irene Thorell, Winsor Odum, Kenneth Minor and Herbert Smets, a picture of the latter in costume appearing on this page. Madame Renee Chemet, considered in the very first rank of great violinists, ap- peared in an unusual concert at the audi- torium Monday, January 23. On Sunday afternoon, February 19, the combined college chorus of fifty-five voices pre.sented in costume the oratorio " The Seven Last Words of Christ, " by the mod- ern French composer DuBois. The chorus work was said to have been almost up to professional standards. The Carey Sisters, well-known violin and cello artists, played their second concert in Kearney Monday evening, March 12. Their p2rformance, aided by pleasing personalities and beautiful costumes, was thoroughly en- joyed by the audience. This number fol- lowed a faculty recital given on the after- noon of the day before to a large group of music lovers. The undisputed feature, musically, of the last half of the year was the appearance Wednesday evening, April 18, of the Min- neapolis Symphony Orchestra, who played ,1 splendid concert to a full auditorium. This orchestra was brought to the city for a matinee and evening performance by the combined efforts of various groups in Kearney. Great numbers of the students and faculty who took advantage of this opportunity to hear Henri Verbrugghen and his group, reported " the best orchestra that has ever played in Kearney. " Herbert Smets, as the Duke of Santa Crui. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinriiiiriiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHUiiMimiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiriiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiii (•yfyc ; iii i iiiiiiiiii i iiiiiii i iiimiiiiiiiiniiiiiL l y [ ,vH(j,Pin[J |iii:ii,,iiiiw Miiiiiii i nimii i in i i iii: ' I. •■iS ' J ' " The College Symphony. An organization that is popular in Kear- ney musical circles is the College Symphony Orchestra. This orchestra was organized three years ago with a personnel of fifteen. Since that time there has been a steady growth, until now it may be called a true symphony. This development has not been in numbers alone, because numbers do not make a symphony. The most marked im- provement, from a musical standpoint, has been an enlargement of instrumentation, an ever increasing fineness of technique, and the unwavering co-operation among the players, thereby giving excellent en- semble work. The orchestra has all the in- struments found in a true symphony with one exception, the oboe. However, plans are being made to secure this all-important instrument, so our instrumentation may be complete. All of this is due to the splendid and very able conductorship of Professor R. C. Rogers. The members of the orchestra owe the success of the organization to the ex- cellent musicianship of the conductor. As the orchestra has been increasing ma- terially, there has been a decided change in the type of music played. Symphonies, symphonic poems, concert overtures and suites are now included in the repertoire of the orchestra. Many of these have been played at the concerts given, thereby mak- ing it possible for the citizens of Kearney and the students to hear these works of art which would have otherwise been un- known to them. Great things can be expected from this organization in the future if it continues in the direction it is now going. Plans are already under way for the ensuing year and all can look forward to the symphony for bigger and better musical presentations each year. ii ii i iii n ii iiiii i i iiiii i ii i iii n ii i iiii i i i iii iii iiii ii MMiiniiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiinniiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiirTTTT ' w 9fl .T ; i iniiiinniJii||||||||HII I IIIIIHIII I III I Ii : [_y [ ,7ffAf3Q[_ -t. " 4Jf ' imiiMimiiniiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini Dramatic Highlights of the Year. " Jes ' Foolin ' Around " — October 21. — This vaudeville program, consisting of one act comedies, stunts, dances and musi- cal numbers, opened the winter ' s dramatic program. It was sponsored jointly by the Theatre Arts League and the Zip Club. Over six hundred tickets were sold for the lively and varied program. Talent from outside the college supplemented local players in this vod-vil program. The new combination spotlights were effectively used. Drinkwater ' s " Abraham Lincoln " — November i. — The first number of the lyceum course, this play by the English- man Drinkwater, held the audience tense throughout its six scenes. True to history in most respects, the play covers the Eman- cipator ' s political life from his acceptance of the Republican nomination to the presi- dency and through the Ford Theatre trage- dy. Despite the automobile accident which bruised some of the cast and made the afternoon performance impossible, the eve- ning portrayal of Lincoln by Eustace Wyatt was very favorably done. Molnar ' s " The Guardsman " — Janu- ary 9. — Said to have been the best play of its kind ever seen in Kearney, the New York Theatre Guild ' s play " The Guardsman, " was staged in the auditorium January 9. This troup, playing the greatest of the four plays which the Guild has, was on its first tour. With an open date between Chicago and Denver performances, the Theatre Arts League and the local Drama league prevailed upon them to stop for their only appearance in Nebraska. Kearney people and students who at- tended were treated to a quality of acting not often seen in a city of this size. The play was intriguing, though slight of plot. The players were finished in their charac- terizations, and had wonderful stage pres- ence and acting personality. " The Guards- man " is probably the dramatic climax of the year. Theatre Arts League Play, " Fash- ions " — March 6. — This well acted play of the period of 1850 was reviewed on page 91. Senior Class Play, " Belinda " — April 13. — For complete writeup of this produc- tion, see page 91. PLAY DIRECTING CLASS. The play directing class, under the super- vision and direction of Mrs. Drake, has put on a number of interesting plays dur- ing the year. Each student must direct a play of his own choice; hence there has been a great variety produced. Some of the best, particularly the first three listed be- low, have been given before various social gatherings after the presentation in class. These three are: Mary Schlitzkus, presented " Will o ' the Wisp, " by Doris Holman; " Columbine, " by C. C. Clements, was directed by Gen- evieve Turner, and Theresa Grantham pro- duced " Where But in America, " by Oscar Wolfe. Others include Andrews ' " America Pass- es By, " directed by Dorothy Craig; Walk- er ' s " The Very Naked Boy, " by Helen Ewald; " Red Carnations, " by Robert Huber; " Voices, " by Mildred Kunz; " Trial by Jury, " by Avis Lambert; " For Distinguished Service, " by Lenore Norfleet; De Mille ' s " Fool, " by Morine Nyquist; " Better Never Than Late, " by Diesel, Helen L. Rumery, director; " The Robbery, " by Kummer, di- rected by Lucille Cameron, and Fotharo ' s " In the Darkness, " produced by Geraldine Hazlett. iiiiiiiii ii iiiiiiii im i i iii iimiiiiiiiiiii mmin iiiiiiiimmiTmmiiiiiiMiiHifiiiimiimTTrTT The Alumni Association. Board of Directors. LoREN GuNDERSON Lincoln Everett Jenkins Ravenna Blanche Patterson Mickey Gibbon Ralph Marrs - Omaha Irwin Danly Funk Officers. Florence Miller-Olson Dr. Sophia Warner President .Vice-President Ethel Craig Sutton Corresponding Sec ' y Carrie E. Ludden Recording Sec ' y John I. Engleman Treasurer The Alumni Association of the State Normal School and Teachers College at Kearney was organized in 1906. Since then it has greatly increased in size. It now con- sists of two thousand two hundred seven- teen members who have received the Junior College Diploma, and two hundred ninety- four who have been granted the Bachelor of Arts Degree. In 1927 the Alumni Association adopted articles of incorporation. The general nature of the business to be transacted shall be the promotion of the influence of the Nebraska State Normal School and Teachers College at Kearney; the increase of the number of its students and graduates; the develop- ment of plans for the usefulness of the State Teachers College Placing Bureau and the welfare of alumni. Anyone can become a member by purchasing one or more shares of preferred stock having a par value of five dollars. An alumnus of this school may become a life member of the Associa- tion by purchasing one share of common stock. The Association is also sponsoring the Harriet Sutton Memorial Pipe Organ Fund. This fund has been steadily increasing and it will be but a very few years until the organ will be a reality. As far as can be ascertained our Alumni are to be found in forty-six states of the Union and in five different foreign coun- tries. Although this is a teachers college its graduates are to be found in nearly all the professions. In June of each year occurs the annual meeting, or Home Coming Day of the Association. At this time the classes grad- uating twenty years and ten years ago are special guests. The chief event is the alumni dinner where they can live over the good old days that were. II u in i iHii i n ii i i i iiiiiii nii iiii ni rrTTr n iiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiMiiiMiiiiiiiiiiinMiiuiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinTn: I c 3 (tV- ll llll l i n i l l l l lll l ll l l l llMl l iiiiiiiiiiiiiii j n ' i I | . „(y qqiJq • sa=Sr ' llllllllillllliiiiiiiiiiniiiH.Miimuiii: Alumni 1908. Here is a list of yo ur classmates with the last addresses we have for them. If we have the wrong address for some of them and you can correct it will you do so? We want everyone from the Class of ' 08 to be in Kearney June 21, Home Coming Day. — Alumni Bulletin. Daisy Dean Young, Brady. Mrs. Ella Wilson Stamwood, St. Anthony, Idaho. Edith Wilcox, Barston, Calif. Mrs. Marie Wenzell Pierce, Kearney. Maude Pearl Warrington, Long Beach, Calif. Lillie Wallace Rasmussen ( Mrs. R. D. ) , North Platte. La Vara Tower McNee (Mrs. Fred), Chicago, III. Mary Tompkins, Riverton. Mrs. A. O. Thomas, Augusta, Maine. Edna Sullivan, Salt Lake Gty, Utah. Winifred Sullivan Kent (Mrs. Hd.) , Healdsberg, Cahfornia. Mary C. Stover Cornell (Mrs. Charles), Lincoln. Lucy E. Smith, Kearney Verna Sherer Finan (Mrs. Andrew), Wood River. Lydia Salgren LeMont (Mrs. LeRoy), Duchess Alta. Canada. Ethel Pope Beckley (Mrs. Ralph), Omaha. Effie Olinger Williams (Mrs. Richard), Kearney. Blanche Oleson Pfrehm, Cushing. Serena O ' Brian Hollingsworth (Mrs. Frank), Kearney. Zelda Norris, Elmcreek. Freda Norbert Challman (Mrs. Oscar), Laramie, Wyoming. Alberta Munkres, Des Moines, Iowa. Minnie Morris Williams (Mrs. Earl), Ord. Katherine Major, Kearney. Carrie McCue Dunlap (Mrs. A. J.), Stromsburg. Gladys M. McConnaughey, South Omaha. Carrie E. Ludden, Kearney. Mrs. Emma Krula Laird, Blue Hill. Eda Kreiss Pace, ( Mrs. Morris) , Poison, Mont. Agnes Knutzen Anderson (Mrs. J. C. ), Kearney. Harriet Kanzler, Ogden, Utah. Bertha Jansen, Flagstaff, Ariz. John Jamison, Arnold. Roscoe James, Globe, Ariz. W. B. Ireland, Madison. Winifred Huston, Kearney. Mrs. Active Hopson Green, Kansas. Hazel Hitchcock, Omaha. Edna Hibberd, Kearney. Delia Hallwell. Pocatello, Idaho. Ethel Haggart, California. Delia Guggenmos Ames (Mrs. R. W.), Oakland, California. Laura Gudnumdsen Prall (Mrs. Harry), Cairo. Mary Jane George, Lincoln. Mabel Freeman, Los Angeles, Calif. Wauneta Frederick Jensen (Mrs. M. P.), Chappell. Laura Erb, Gothenburg. Grace Duncan, North Platte. Beulah Dexter, Grand Island. Bert Danly, Kearney. Bessie Crandall, Douglas, Wyo. Margaret Covey Larsen (Mrs. Lars), Ertckson. Laura Cooper Shea. Holdrege. Mabel Coie Kinney, Kearney. Letta Chappell Reinsch (Mrs. Frank), Lincoln. Hilma Chalman, Kearney. Lucy Pearl Bryan Kinney, Chicago, 111. Eunice Bunnell Pritchard (Mrs. Harry), Sumner. Mrs. Blanche Brown, Naponee. Hazel Boardman, Shelby. Florence Bartlett McPeak, Santa Barbara, Calif. Edwina Baird, Seattle, Wash. Alma Anderson Cole (Mrs. Clark), Anaconda, Mont. Elsie Marie Adams, Meadow Grove. Ernest Danly, Washington, D. C. Mittie Beecher Maltby (Mrs. William), Seattle, Washington. Alumni 1918. Here is a list of your classmates with the last addresses we have for them. If we have the wrong address for some of them and you can correct it will you do so? We want everyone from the Class of ' 18 to be in Kearney June 21, Home Coming Day. — Alumni Bulletin. Bernice E. Bates. Nickerson. Mrs. Amy Benjamin Shallenberger, Grand Island. Helen R. Berggren, Nebraska. Alma Bering. Cedar Bluffs. Anna E. Boentje, Wau neta. Nellie S. Booher, Central City. Ruth Burns, Cody, Wyo. Margaret M. Burns, Leigh. Eva Jane Bute, Aurora. Anna M. Bute, Aurora. Clara Cave Brown (Mrs. Harold), Chappell. Mildred M. Conn, Ragan. Clara Covert Newman (Mrs. LeRoy) , North Bend. Wilma Day Cruise (Mrs. Ray) , Riverdale. Harold Denny, Bladen. Florence DePew, Conception, South America. Opal V. Dolphin, Osceola. Elma Donovan, Ogden, Utah. Dorothy Dow, EI wood. Anna Myrtle English, Jacksonville, III. Gladys Erb, York. Ella Ferguson, Republican City. Marian Fletcher, Omaha. Vivian K. Foley, South Omaha. Edna G. Frances, Broken Bow. Bess Furman, Omaha. Doris Gano Yoeman ( Mrs. Kenneth ) , Lincoln. Retta Gastever, Elmcreek. Anna M. Geisler, Wagner, South Dakota. Morris S. George, Lebanon. Irene S. Gilmore, Fullerton. Ruth E. Gishpert, Emerson. Esther Gotobed Andreason ( Mrs. Fred) , Kearney. Ruby E. Grabill, Fullerton. Lydia B. Hall, Overton. hmma Mae Harse, Hastings. Mary M. Hendryx, North Platte. Lottie K. Hennis, Litchfield. Ellen Hinshilwood, Loup Gty. Herman R. Hohlfeld, Deshler. Georgia Holmes, Los Angeles, Calif. Cordelia E. Ingraham, Broken Bow. Francis James, Campbell. Ines M. Jennings, Alliance. Lena Jensen, Minden. Bernice Johnson, Corvonulla, Washington. Gertrude Johnson, Sutton. Juanita Johnson, Grand Island. Ethel F. Jones, Ulysses. Helen Kunert Burns, McCook. Pearl Larson, Minden. Doris Lindberg, Omaha. Ivan H. Linder, Sacramento, California. Mabel Lundberg, Axtell. Iva Mackever, Boulder, Colo. Mae Marshall Henninger (Mrs. Guy). Kearney! Byard Mills, Douglas, Wyoming. Mildred Travis, Minden. C. V. Trucks, Amherst. Flossie Varney, Chapman. Marguerite Vette, Orleans. Helen Vermillion Eck ( Mrs. Angur) , Kearney. Viva Waite Butler (Mrs. Joseph S.) , Ravenna. Mildred Walker, Mason Gty. Eleanor Walsh, Benkleman. Archie L. Watts, Crested Butte, Colo. Gail Watt Stevens ( Mrs. Elmer) , North Platte. Eva Watts, Loup Gty. Eunice Wiegard, Chappell. Roy E. Wolford, Grand Island. nilllMliriiliiliiiiiiiiiiMTiiiiiiinHiTiMNiiiiMMiiiiiiiiiiniiiifiiiii H i i ii nM iii iM i iii i nnnM TTTTTrrrT g gG ?_ ll lllllllimUll l l l imiiniiiiMiiimrnT i ii i ii iiii i iiiii i iini i iiui i mii i iimi i ii i The K. S. T. C. Calendar of Events. More or Less As It Really Happened, SEPTEMBER 14 — Prexy dusts off the front steps and says college can begin. Welcome little Freshman, with countenance serene. Tell us where you came from, what makes you look so green ; Now get your little lessons and do not tease the girls, And keep your faces clean and don ' t go chasing squirrels. 15 — Mixer winds up with melon barbecue. 18 — Dorm girls discover the meaning of nostalgia. 20 — Classes organize and elect officers. 23 — McCook learns to accept defeat, 7 to 6. 27 — Freshman class picnic. " Did they go out to Black ' s Woods for their picnic? " " No, they were afraid to go far from town because of the cows. " OCTOBER 1 — Senior class is entertained by their sponsors, Miss Conrad and Dr. Olsen, at the latter ' s home. Children play crazy college and other intellectual games. Shag drifts in late. 7 — Football team doing fine work. Gives promise of winning championship. 9 — Doc: " Did you see the beautiful sun- rise this morning? " Harold: " No, Wanda sent me home before sunrise. " 15 — Sophomore party, just a quiet little affair. 17 — Walter sleeps peaceably through Bible Study class. 19 — Miss Conrad in U. S. History: " What is an infant industry, Jay? " Jay: " Why-uh, an infant industry is one whose proprietor is not mature. " 21 — Theatre Arts League and Zip Club go " Foolin ' Around. " 25 — Warnie Carlson writes first letter home asking for more funds. " Some peopl e say money can talk but all mine can say is ' Good-bye ' . " 31 — Hallowe ' en parade and carnival comes back to the campus for cider. NOVEMBER 1 — Drinkwater ' s " Abraham Lincoln " at auditorium, first lyceum number. 2 — Official Kearney plays hookey, attends N. S. T. A. meet at Grand Island. Junior class gives class party. 19 — Catholic Club party. 20 — Symphony orchestra in Sunday con- cert. 28 — The mad cramming for quarterly ex- ams begins. The result is a great deal of learning in a nutshell. DECEMBER 5 — College students get a fresh start and a short breathing spell. 6 — Olive Morrow vows that she will keep her notebook up and quit bluffing in class. 7 — Olive fails to study and falls back upon the old bluff. 15 — Aspasian party given by Miss Ludden at her home. 16 — Holiday festival. 17 — Xi Phi banquet. 19 — Herald Stark, frantically to a clerk in a down town store: " Can you suggest a suitable Christmas present for a girl? " " Is she your fiancee or your sister? " " She hasn ' t said yet which she would be. " 23 — Vacation begins. Students flock home for the holidays. JANUARY 3 — Students return with painful appear- ances. They ' re thinking about broken New Year ' s resolutions. I ' iiiNMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinirmiiiiiini i miiMiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiniriMiimiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiimiin T S2 P niimiii i i i i iiini i iiiiiiiii i iiiiiiiii tniE» n [ II [[ Mil, Cj n [ [TJ Jimiiin: iiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiimiJi | !UIUI t ' i. sa- S r ' - T ' The K. S. T. C. Calendar of Events. Not Guaranteed to be Exactly Authentic. 9 — Zip Club quartette in practice for con- vocation concert. 9 — " The Guardsman, " New York Thea- tre Guild ' s play. 14 — Seniors stage a pig party. There are some charming farmerettes. 17 — Harold Hayden causes near riot in the library by appearing in his new Christmas tie. 23 — Madame Chemet, violinist, in lyceum course. 25 — Miss Ludden, in physiology class: " Why is the end of a dog ' s nose al- ways cold? " Mildred: " I don ' t know, Miss Ludden, but I ' ve heard that Noah got all but that inside the Ark so dog ' s noses have been cold ever since. " 27 — The cady craze has struck K. S. T. C. Minor, Rogers, and Bullock are the hardest hit. FEBRUARY 3 — Annual Zip Club Roundup and dance. A well planned entertainment and a rip-roaring good time. 10 — Crush Bobcats in basketball and scent a championship. 14- — Valentine tea served in the Y. W. C. A. room. The college boys and girls exchange valentines and pledge affec- tions to their friends. 19 — Chorus sings Du Bois oratorio, " Seven Last Words of Christ. " 22 — Celebrate Washington ' s birthday bv special program in convocation. 27 — Supposed to begin studying to pass quarterly examinations. Lord of hosts be with us yet, Lest we forget, lest we forget. MARCH 6 — " Fashion " — Theatre Arts League play. 7 — Eleven men receive sweaters in convo- cation for football ability. 23 — Theatre Arts League dance and party. 27 — Burton Holmes gives illustrated lecture of Mediterranean countries. 31 — Zip Club party. APRIL 1 — Brick Carskadon and Earl Arnold fool everyone by going to Sunday school. 2 — Work is begun on the tennis courts. 6-10 — Easter holiday. 13 — Senior class play, " Belinda. " 17 — Walter: " Pardon me, I didn ' t mean to step on your feet. " Zetha: " Oh that ' s all right. I often walk on them myself. " 20 — Mop-slingers and dish-washers go in- to society — a dinner-dance. 25 — Senior picnic. " Don ' t touch me there; that muscle ' s sore too! " 30 — April showers bring — into display all the loud raincoats. MAY 5 — Juniors banquet the seniors at Fort Kearney Hotel. 25 — Sheep-skins are distributed among the worthies. It ' s all over now. JUNE 1-30- —Leap year crop of June brides. Oh, well. JULY Hot. AUGUST tiiiiniiiiniiiiiiniMiiiiiniiiiiiiim ii in i imiiiimiiiii.miiii[iiiiiiiiiimiimiiiMiiiniiiiiiinniinT im imuiniiiiiiiiim imiiuiiiimniur HI 1 IF vrtcf.nri I H llinMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuimiiiimiiTTTTTr The Zip Club Quartette. Warnie Carlson, second tenor; Harold Hayden, baritone, Harold Stark, first tenor; Virginia George, pianist; Morine Nyquist, bass. My Trust. (Dedicated to the Teaching Profession) I am a teacher — And trusting, childish eyes Look unto me confidingly, Their httle hands in mine, To follow me, to anywhere. Be my way on high or low or middle ground They follow. let me feel What mighty trust is mine! 1 am a teacher — And ardent, restless, longing youth Look unto me expectantly. Fulfillment of their dreams to aid. As I lead, they follow. Oh, let me take the upper road Leading to the heights And they must follow. A mighty trust is mine! One there was Known throughout the ages And over all the world — The Great Teacher, Who leads forever to the Light. His name I bear. Oh, wonderous thought That challenges my highest, best: I am a teacher. — Caroline S. Woodruff. i i m iiiiii M ii mM iii i i i i ii iiiii i iiii ii n i iiumiiiii iiiii in iMiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiii imiiinrrrrr i BOOK V FEATURES ' iSIPV :! I 9 m I a-assiasMiaigWMii ■ Scenes From The ' Serenade " )0f Light Opera Dec. Nine Sfi rf ) £ r su.v- s. BYa s s ■ Zip Club Round-up Dance, Feb. 3 i dJ Chosen as Kearney ' s Most Representative Woman Student: Miss Theresa Grantham. Second Honors: Miss Gwen Swift. If ! Chosen as Kearney ' s Most Representative Man Student: Mr. Clarence Lindahl. Second Honors: Mr. Henry Redly. I I St. Val- entine Tea, Feb. 14 r uasi All- School ' Prom- enades. ' e fc " I » ' fAff nE PI cJo H w ; H i I I i L. o ) tf H ) T1 d Art. y x SA - ' - ' ' i- tJ C tSlc i -f ' J A ' fie, LLie, Lv fie, i u Jb e r I or ' J BOOK VI U MOR ?«. ■ da m k k ■ W imiimMmiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiill i mill l l ii i ii i i i ii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiu i i iiill U lini l.SS:i ' By Way of Explanation. why Take Life Seriously? You Never Get Out of it Alive. This article, dear reader, has no intention to eulogize soap and water; we ' re not writ- ing ads for a laundry. This is simply a preface to the things which are to come. Have you got your listerine handy? Okay; read on. We dedicate this choice assortment of plain and fancy humor to those helpful, con- siderate and thoughtful personages who have been kind enough to tell us just how an annual should be edited. Sorry though we are, admit it we must: the parts of this book that you don ' t like are those parts regarding which we failed to act upon somebody ' s ad- vice. True, as we see how the various portions of this literary masterpiece are fitting to- gether, our sins seem more glaring, our errors more grievous than we had supposed. Yet, we did listen to a lot of suggestions and accepted advice — some of it. Since we couldn ' t accept it all, we are prepared for a lot of post-dated criticism. We are also prepared to listen with great courtesy and concealed impatience to a detailed enumeration of our blunders, of which we are already fully aware, of which we are sorry, and of which nothing can be done — now. There was a lot to learn. We are (belated wisdom) wiser now. Not only these things, but hours of painful typing, dozens of missed meals, rods of chewed pencils, watts of squandered Mazda, and scores of unexcused absences — not to men- tion the innumerable miles of chasing around after people, things, or both — leaves a high rancor still ranking. The temptation to go on a spree now that the pressure is relieved is irresistible. We are weakening. The title of this weighty article should have warned that something was coming. It is. This something is half-and-half: half water and half earth. It is called mud. Congress- men and annual editors throw it; but they use different kinds. Ours is mixed thin enough to splash. If it doesn ' t splash, it may hurt; and we ' re not feeling quite mean enough, or low enough, to intentionally play rough. That isn ' t fun. But mud, earth-and-water mud, soft and splashy soil, doesn ' t hurt when it plops on the neck of your favorite enemy. Sure, go ahead; laugh at him. That ' s what we started this game for. But watch out that your sense of humor doesn ' t suffer a relapse if some of the dirty socks we ' re handing out get hung on your own clothes line. i ii nin iiiiii i iii i iiiiiii i i i rrTTTTTTTTrn-rTTTTTT niiiiiiinMiiiiniiiiiiiiiiriiiiniiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiirrT iiii ni i ni i i i ni i i i iii iii mm ii n ii M iiirT rjJ] ( l[ «AQQ[J " iiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiin | || | | || i lll M |inin ■■(. ' 4i ' " Tollefsen-EUiott Lumber Company LUMBER A i) COAL 66-Phone-66 BUILDING MATERIAL OF ALL KINDS i iii i ii i r i iiiii ii i i i i iiiii iiii riii ii in iiii iM i i niiiriiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiuMimiiiiiiimiimmimim n: il It •A ■t li n ii i i ni i i i i M l lllillll i ni l ll ll llUll l lll f rjT[ [ J [ " ;tlld. f , ( ) |J[Tj piniI ' n ill n M ill ii iiMiniui Jl I ll TTTTn ' l.S!=5 ' The Collegiate Ten Commandments. 1. Thou slialt not cross the Dormitory portal after ten o ' clock, nor bring home thy date after the bell hath rung, un- less thy pull with the Dean be sure and mighty. 2. Thou shalt not chin with maidens in the Library, nor laugh audibly, nor behave such as a lady or gentleman doesn ' t, lest the wrath of Miss Jennings be upon thee. 3. Thou shalt honor thy paternal ancestors with fre- quent letters, lest they forget thy needs, and thy monthly al- lowance fail thee. 4. Thou shalt hearken unto the voice of the faculty, keeping thine eyes open, thy pencil ready, lest they mistake thy diligence and flunk thee. 5. Thou shalt purchase a Blue and Gold, for yea, verily, if thou failest, regret and shame will trail thee to the end of thy days. 6. Thou shalt not linger in the hall-ways, nor shalt perch upon the marble during convocation, for truly the student council may espy thee and much angry, chase thee away. 7. Thou shalt not skip classes, nor conferences with thy teachers, lest thy ability to invent plausible excuses should fail thee, and the powers that be cutteth thy credit. 8. Thou shalt not covet thy neighbor ' s answer, nor his paper, nor anything that is thy neighbor ' s, lest thy teacher see thee and bawleth thee out before the multitudes. 9. Thou shalt take heed if thy adviser slippeth to thee the delinquency card, for truly that meaneth danger, and thou hadst best dig else thy grade suffer. 10. Thou shalt not take this too seriously, else thy sense of humor doth crack and our disgust be upon thee; for verily I say unto thee, he who smileth not hath great need of the Ten Commandments. II 1 1 I I I n il I I I II m il I I i m i I II Mil 1 1 ii i r 1 1 1 I I I i nniiimin ii in iiimniiiiniiimiimmiiiiiiiiiTmTmT imiimiiiiiiiiiiiMinmiiiimiiiiiii ir l y [ ;)ttnQ[ hrm III II I l l lll I II I II u i iii i m ii m i iuwi C. H. FOX, M. D., C. M., F. A. C. S. Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat t t OB ' PICE: CHASE BUILDING F. O. RAASCH DENTIST OVER LANTZ DKUG STORE D n D Office Phone 113 Resilience Phone L2G1 Pat — " What are you wearing all those coats this hot day for? " Mike (carrying a paint can) — " Why I ' m going to paint a fence and it says on this can, ' To obtain best results, put on at least three coats ' . " " Girls were hard to kiss in your days, weren ' t they. Grandpa? " " Mebbe, mebbe, but it wasn ' t so blame dangerous. The old parlor sofa wouldn ' t smash into a tree about that time. " Travel Note A globe-trotter tells us when an Al- banian shakes his head he means yes. We know a lot of co-eds like that. Jess (studying his math.) — What is one- half of one-fifth? Helen — Oh, don ' t bother. Whatever it is, it can ' t be very much. " Did Ethel inherit her beauty? " " Sure, her father left her a drug store. " Walter: Why all the milk bottles, Morine? Nyquist: When I come in late at night I rattle them and Dad thinks I ' m the milkman. Be true to your best friend ' s girl if you can ' t be true to your own. Ruth D. — " Gee, but your Ford ' s smok- ing. " Harold H.— " Well, it ' s old enough to be. " DENZLER THE DENTIST D D D Pratt BIdg. Kearney, Nebr aska n n D Tel. Office 60. Residence Red 1145 DR. K. L. HOLMES and DR. R. M. GILMORE DENTISTS n n D Bodinson Office Building Phone 71 M i MM i nn ii .ii i ii iii n ii i iiiii Mi in i i 1 1 m i mn i i i 1 1 i ll I II 1 1 1 iiM iiiiiimiii Mill imillim lllllini llirT ■ I i _ : $) S ?_ liiiiMiiiiiiiniiiiiiinrirTTTTTT " " " " " LlJE- ' -Q( J )™ ™ " ' " " ' II iinnin iiii i ii; mm i ni 1- g=g ■5- Aunt Josie ' s Pa e. (Aunt Josie answers your questions on Love, Business, Beauty or Politics.) Dear Aunt Josie, I am coining to you in terrible trouble. My room-mate snores. What shall I do? I have tried everything. Florence Stewert. Dear Florence, have you tried chloroform? Dear Aunt Josie, I am a sufferer from fallen arches. What do you suggest? Bonnie French. Dear Bonnie, after they remove the stones and concrete I suggest that you go to a chiropractor. Dear Aunt Josie, do you think it is proper — this being Leap Year — for a girl to pro- poser Hazel Hirsch. Dear Hazel, propose what? Dear Aunt Josie, I want to get rid of some fat. What do you think the best way? Raymond Pratt. Dear Raymond, fry doughnuts in it. Dear Aunt Josie, what do you think about a companionate marriage? Henry Reilly. Dear Henry, send me your picture and a statement of your bank account and I ' ll think It over. Dear Aunt Josie, I want desperately to kiss my girl, I believe she expects me to, but I am afraid it may make her mad. What do you think? Harold Stark. Dear Harold, nothing makes a girl madder than telling her you kissed her because she expected it. Kiss her when she doesn ' t expect it. Dear Aunt Josie, I have received a bid to a spring dinner dance. Should I accept? Mildred Beadle. Dear Mildred, it would be all right if he hadn ' t asked someone else first. But play safe and take along a pocketful of oyster crackers. i iii iiiiiiiiii im ii m i m i n iiii n i ii ii n iiinHiiiiiniiiiiniiiiiiiMmiiiiiii i rr mimi i i ii i i i i i i n iii t i : cys GK- iiiiiiiiiinMiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiLmi C. L. AYERS, M. D. PRACTICE UMITED TO Diseases of Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat FITTING OF GLASSES OFFICE— TELEPHONE BUILDING S. O. HARRIS, M. D. Kearney, Nebraska nan Office Phone 198. House Phone 527 2116% Central Ave. An Englishman was visiting this country for the first time, and as he was driving along the highway, saw a large sign, " Drive slow, this means you. " The Eng- lishman stopped in surprise and exclaimed, " My word! How did they know I was here? " Young lady about to undergo an oper- ation for appendicitis — " Doctor, will the scar show? " Doctor— " It shouldn ' t. " Rock-a-bye Freshie, on the tree top. As long as you study your grades will not drop. But if you stop digging your standing will fall, And down will come Freshie, diploma and all. DR. W. S. MORROW DENTIST D n D Jay Lucas — " Why don ' t you drown your sorrow: Bob Harmon: " She swims. " In Our New Office, 2201 Central Ave. PHONE 43. KEARNEY Then there was the absent-minded pro- fessor who rolled under the dresser and waited for his collar button to find him. G. H. BENTZ, M. D. ifRastus — " How you ' know ah ain ' t play- in ' honest? " Sambo — " Cause ah knows what cards ah dealt you. " KEAUNBY, NBBR. D D n Doctor — " Why are you in such a hurry to have me cure your cold? " Hall — " Because I ' ve lost my handker- chief. " Office in the American State Bank Bldg. Telephones: Office, 157. Res. 822. iiiiMiniiiiiniiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiii iimiiiniiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiMiiiim iiiiiimiiiiimiiiiiiiiniimiii _a SC? .?_ iiiiiiniiiiiMiiniiiiiimiiiiniiiiiicm iiiiiiii ii iii n iii iiii ii inimiiiiiiiiirTnT Poems Every Child Should Know. She wore a dress. I laugh at it. For brevity ' s The soul, of wit. Little drops of water Frozen on the walk, Bring the naughty adjectives We hear in people ' s talk. The lad was sent to College; And now Dad cries, " Alack! I ' ve spent six hundred dollars And got a quarterback. " Flunk! Flunk! Flunk! In that last exam, Oh gee! And I would that I could use bad words To express my thoughts to thee. For those questions made me dizzy, And pierced my brain like shot; And oh, for the thought of credits earned. Or the sight of a grade that is not. Flunkl Flunk! Flunk! At the end of my string, Oh me! For the pleasant thoughts of a passing grade Are ever denied to me. The Last Credit Seated one day in the class room My fountain pen in hand, I came across some questions I did not understand. My striving brain did fail me, An error which I rue. For when the grades were given My prof had failed me too. Little words of wisdom. Little words of bluff Make the Profs all tell us, " Sit down, that ' s enough! " Lives of some folks oft remind us. As the page of life is turned. That we often leave behind us Date notes which we should have burned. I sit alone in the twilight Forsaken by women and men. And murmur over and over. ' " I ' ll never eat onions again! Of all the words of tongue or pen That ever came to college men The best are these — -I know, by heck — " Enclosed, dear son, you ' ll find a check. " ill iiiiir i iiiiii iiii ii i ii ii i iHii i H Mil l iii i ii i i ii ii iiiiiiiiiiii III iiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiMiiiiimTn-rrrT ' (. ii ' j ' - Fairchild Motor Company Lincoln i SOT cC Fordson Cars-Trucks-Tractors Accessories and Supplies KEARNEY, NEBRASKA J. P. HELLEBERG A. I. A. ARCHITECT t t Masonic Temple Bldg. — Rooms 1-2-3. KEARNEY, NEBRASKA CENTRAL POWER COMPANY " Gas and Electricity With Service " A Campus Scene Taken Years Ago. JUiiiiimiiiiiiiHiimMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniimnmiiimimiiiiHiiiiiiiii ii i ii Mimi ii iiii iimii i i ii m r ri. m mn i iiimi i iiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiii Lli[ ' ' TK)LD iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimm -i. " i5 " Will Feather Your Nest " t t Special Prices and Terms To Teachers. We Ship Anywhere. Swans Furniture Oppo.site Postoffice KEARNEY, NEBRASKA " Is your new girl very bright? " " Well, she thinks that since you play golf on the golf links, you must box on the cuff links! " Grandma — " Oh, Jenny, darling, I am surprised! Aren ' t you going to give your brother part of your apple? " Jenny — " No, granny. Eve did that and she ' s been criticized ever since. " " You better have your hat blocked. " " Why? " " So it will fit your head. " Mother — Dorothy, you have disobeyed mother by racing around and making all the noise. Now you shan ' t have that piece of candy. Father (entering a few minutes later) — Why so quiet, little one? Dorothy — I ' ve been fined for speedin ' . " " My dreams are always broken. " " You shouldn ' t fall asleep so hard. " Note Found in the Library Dear: Can ' t you understand that it is you that I love and not the rest of the fools? Won ' t you please take me back and let ' s be sweethearts again like we once were? You are the only boy I could ever like and I will promise that I will be true to you forever. Note forever is a darn long time when your only 15 or 16. Won ' t you please try me again? Signed, Frank Lydic — When I arrived in Mil- waukee, I had only one dollar in my pock- et. With that small amount I made my start. John Roberts — What did you do with the dollar? Frank — I wired home for money. The Freshman is grassy and grows The Sophomore is sassy and blows The Junior is classy and knows The Seniors are brassy and doze. Mental Science Mrs. Drake (at 1 a. m.) : " Oh, Oscar, wake up! I can just feel there ' s a mouse in the room! " Husband (drowsily) : " Well just feel there ' s a cat, too, and go to sleep. " Hostess — " It looks like a storm; you had better stay for dinner. " Jackson — " Oh, thanks, but I don ' t think it ' s bad enough for that. " EAT AT The Mid-City Cafe Your Patronage Appreciated PROMPT DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE Six doors north of the Railroad on Central Ave. West side of street inM iiiiiiii i i ii i i i MiiMi i M i H i niii ii iiH iiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiMiiniimiiiiiimiiiiiiiimiiiiiiimiiri iimimnininiiiiiMiiiiniim I II I II I It 1 1 pil IHiiii I mi I i;n -•l. ' ii ' J ' Weekly Glossary of Terms Stationer ' s Stand: A place where, one may buy chewing gum, Oh Henrys, and other classroom necessities. Library: The place where talkative stu- dents go when they have finished their studying. Extra-curricular Activities: Those things for which we come to college. Classes: The place where most students go to catch up on lost sleep. Typewriter: A machine that can mis- spell more words than a freshman. Teacher: A person who comes to class just as the students are getting ready to leave. A LESSON IN ECONOMICS. A penny a day Keeps the wolf away; A blonde each night Makes the bankroll light. Says the conservative Scotchman: " I ' d give a thousand dollars to be one of those war millionaires. " Harold N. Moore Registered Optometrist t t We also specialize in fine repairing of Optical Goods, Watches and Jewelry of all Kinds. t t Empress Building — Kearney, Nebr. Shades of Julius Caesar! Can this be Kearney? MiiiiMiiii mmiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiimiiiiiii imiuiiiiiii m iiiimiiiiiiiiiiii iinimimiiiiiiiiiii.iiiiLi.i: Mi 22 niiiiiiin miiiiimiiiiiriiiimiiiii T n ii M iiii M iiiiii iii i mrniiinmnia i Q ' he Prices That Are Uniformly Low — For Goods of National Reputation. Do not fail to inspect our sliowing. 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, Blue Crane, Kayser — also Munsingwear — Always 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 QThe Empire Store KEARNEY, NEBRASKA JOHN W. PICKENS. Qrim Fairy Tales. Scene: All-school struggle. Dater — " Have a stick of gum? " Dated — " Young man! I want you to know that I ' m not that kind of a girl. Lips that touch Wrlgley ' s shall never touch mine. " i i n r ni iiiii i i iM iiiii M iiiiiii iii i M i l l i iiiiiiiiiiiiiFiiiiii HUM III iiiimiiimiiiimiimimimiiiiiiiiimT ,jy5 S - 1 1 1 M 1 11 1 1 ! Ill 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 1 r ijjmuU ; ] I Ip. itf.riniJ l lll l l l l l il lll l lll ll l l J il l l llHHilliniiiiii - vi. j- i L. M. Stearns, M. D. Surgery and Consultation R. F. Jester, M. D. Internal Medicine and Pediatrics E. E. Manning, D. D. S. Dentistry MASONIC TEMPLE Phones 53 and 54. Kearney. Nebr. Young Lady — " I should say I don ' t want those stockings you sent me. I wouldn ' t wear the things outside the house. The pattern and color is horrible. " Salesman — " Well, I told you you wouldn ' t wear them out. A college student who had failed wired to his brother at home: " Failed in all sub- jects, prepare father. " His brother wired back: " Father pre- pared, prepare yourself. " A Strictly Modern Up-to-Date Shop BAHR ' S BARBER SHOP and BEAUTY PARLOR 7 West 23rd Street and Fort Kearney Hotel Barber Shop L. F. BAHR, Proprietor Your Business Appreciated Phone Red 182 Kearney, Nebr. Doris — " A penny for your thoughts. " Irene — " Darn it; just my luck to not be thinking. " " That was greedy of you. Tommy, to eat your little sister ' s share of pie. " " You told me, Mother, I was always to take her part, " replied Tommy. The Him— " Will you kiss me? " The Her — " Isn ' t that just like a man, always trying to shift the responsibility? " Norman T. Johnston, M. D. PHYSIOTHERAPY ELECTRICAL TREATMENTS OF ALL KINDS General Medicine D D D 2118 Central Avenue KEARNEY NEBRASKA Roland — " Has anyone remarked on the way you handled your car? " Mary Lou — " One man did, but he didn ' t say much. " Roland— " What did he say? " Mary — " Ten dollars and costs. " Senior — " Let ' s play a game; it goes like this: We ' ll start counting from one to a hundred. The first one that says an odd number gets five smacks on the bean. " Frosh— " All right. Zero. " Ldntz Drug Store %f t Sf h n % 3% The Largest Line of Imported and Domestic Toilet Requisites In this City. Kearney, Nebr. Phone 144 Jlliinmiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiniiiiniiiiiiiiiiiMMiiiiiiiriiMiuiniiini i m ii m i m iii iM i ni i i ii ii rrrm: J ' I ' 5? ih i i ii ii i iiih ii mmi i ii i M i i i i iiiiiiiiii i i i FRESHMAN Milk famine ' Tis said, Starvation He ' s dead. SOPHOMORE Played football ' Nuff said, Neck ' s broken He ' s dead. JUNIOR Fair one, Hope fled. Heart broken He ' s dead. SENIOR Deep wisdom Swelled head Brain fever He ' s dead. EjE HjO iMMiiiiijjiMii mhiiiiiiii..i.iHiiilllWi. First Policeman — How do you account for your big feet, heredity or environ- ment? Second Irishman — Environment. You see I was raised in the foothills. The New Things While they are New The Vogue MRS. T. J. SCOTT 5 West 21st Street HATS -GOWNS -HOSE t t KEARNEY, NFIBRASKA Dear Cousin Gussie: Recently I invited my son and his bride over to meet some friends. I presented them to the group and was just turning away. You can imagine my embarrassment when somebody called out, " Which one is your snn? " Boswell: " Are they still going together? " Kisling: " Who? " Boswell: " Your feet. " " A Smart Place To Shop " Roghair Maytag Company Carload a Month Dealer t t Phone 220 For Demonstration She: I wouldn ' t even consider marry- ing you. You are the most stupid, asinine, idiotic creature on earth. You are repulsive, miserable. I wouldn ' t marry you if you were the last man on earth. I hate you. I loathe and despise you; I abhor, abom- inate and detest you. You are perfectly and completely despicable! " He: " Do I understand that you are rejecting my proposal? " iiMi iiii i iii n iii mi iiiiii iiiiiuiiriiiiir n imiuiimii i iiiii iimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiniinmiiiilir l ll ll l l l lll ll lllllll ll l l l llllin i lil ll llll irff l y p ?; Anr)[_ " VTTTn iiii;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim;iiiimiw r T Three Qreal Sixes By Dodge Brothers Standard Victory- Senior t t , K=3. Petersen Dodjre Urothers Cars — Graham Brothers Trucks. ,2024 First Ave. Three Ways to Work Your Way Through College. Wire your father for money. Cable your father for money. Write your father for money. Femalism Leona — " The Lord made us beautiful and dumb. " Bob— " How ' s that? " Leona — " Beautiful so the men would love us — and dumb so that we could love them. " Two bachelor girls of somewhat ad- vanced years were discussing the approach- ing holidays. " Sister Ruth, " said the younger, " would a long stocking hold all you wish for Christmas? " " No, Delia, " said the older girl, " but a pair of socks would. " Our prize for the absent minded for this week goes to Sam Woodbury, who dipped his napkin in his soup and laid his spoon in his lap. Mostly More " A girl no longer marries a man for better or worse. " " Indeed! " " No, she marries him for more or less. " It Might Be New Sam (arriving home late) : " Can ' t you guess where I ' ve been? " Wife: " I can; but tell your story. " Qualifying " Sir, I have courted your daughter for six years. " " Well, what do you want? " " To marry her, of course. " " Good, I thought you wanted a pension or something. " Geo. W. Davis Jeweler Where Quality Is As Represented t t World Theater Bldg. JiiiiiiiimiiiiiLiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiniiiiiiiriiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinunimmiiirnrrriimiiiiiiiiiiiii miirr ri k , _ ,i e)C? ?_ I n iii i i ijiiii i iiiiijiiiinn i ll l l l l llll iiiiriiiiiiiM iiiiiiihiHiiiiuiiniin: Tomorrow ' s SHOE STYLES Today i f . Kearney ' s Most Beautiful Shoes Skaggs Safeway Stores In all athletics, whether football, basketball, or track, a man ' s worth depends a lot on what he eats. A ofood athlete must have good food. We have it. t t SKAGGS SAFEWAY STORES THE MATHEMATICAL KISS. A kiss is geometrical, for it leads to the eternal triangle. A kiss is curvilinear, for it leads one from the straight and narrow path. A kiss is discontinuous, for there must always be a break. A kiss is geometrical, for it parallels in- sanity. A kiss is never algebraic, for letters can never be substituted for the real thing. A kiss is a coefficient, for it always goes with a girl. A kiss is an exponent, for it raises one to the seventh heaven. Kisses are conjugate, where there ' s one, there ' s two. (This does not imply that kisses are imaginary) . Kisses are Naperian functions, for their derivative is always another kiss. A kiss is a function with two variables. A kiss is an eclipse, for the sum of the two distances is always the same — Zero. A kiss is an Hyperbola, for it takes one to infinity and back again. Kisses may be multiplied indefinitely, but they are divisible only by two. But if you can, gentle reader, tell me how to obtain the zyzygy of a kiss. TEN TYPES OF WOMEN COLLEGE BOYS SHOULD KNOW. 1. Blondes. 2. Brunettes. 3. Those who roller skate. 4. Those who ask questions. 5. Those who smoke. 6. Those with blue eyes. 7. Those with brown eyes. 8. Those who drive their own car. 9. Those who do. 10. Those who don ' t. Thelma E. — What do you think of those two boys? Virginia G. — They ' d make a fine ome- let. T. — What do you mean? V. — They ' re both good eggs. iiiiniiiiiiiiTiiriiiimiii TTTTm-mTmiiii ii n un 1 1 nil n i ii iimmiiiinil MinilMIIIHII inillllllim: iriimiiiiumiinilll iiiiiijiii Ni]i]iimiiiii;ii nil imr " ■ SSsfJ- Two ' s A Crowd Two oysters were in a big pot of milk, getting ready for a stew. Said the small oyster to his larger brother: " Where are we? " " At a church supper, " was the reply, whereupon the little oyster said: " What on earth do they want of both of us? " And How Does He Get It? " My husband is always full of life. " " How can he afford it? " Mother — Your face is cleaii, but how ' d you get your hands so dirty? Small Son — Washin ' my face. Harold Luse — What do you think of my family tree? John Waldman — The tree may be a good one, but it looks to me as though the crop was a failure. REALTOR INSUROR IPallace Loan and Realty Co. Established 1888. First Mortgage Loans Real Estate INSURANCE, BONDS RENTALS BUILDING AND LOAN American State Bank Bldpr. Phone 35. Kearney, Nebraska There is a Lincoln Paint, Varnish, Stain and Enamel For Every Surface. KEARNEY HARDWARE CO. C. W. SHAHAN, Manager The paradoxical problem of college comic writers is to produce jokes which please both faculty and students. " Isn ' t he graceful though? I like to watch him. He ' s so light on his feet. " " Just a case of both ends balancing. " " Do you use butter knives at your house? " " No — but don ' t tell — you know how those things spread. " Sing a song of six-pence, a pocket full of rye, Four and twenty frat men eating tea and pie. When the rye was opened, their heads began to swim, Cause none of them had ever had a shot of good old gin. " Won by a neck, " said the catty co-ed as the sorority sister introduced her new fiancee. Jniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiii i miiiiiiiiiMmniiiirtiiiiiHniiiiTiiiiHiiiiMiimiiimiii II iiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiimiMiiiiiiiiiiQi TTT!itimiiiiiiiiiiiiiniii|i|llilllillllQI Lovell — Sad affair about Mr. Olsen hav- ing concussion of the brain, wasn ' t it? Chadwiclc — What was the matter? Lovell — He was struck with an idea. Maid — Shall I take this little rug out and beat it? Herb Smetz — That ' s no rug, that ' s my room mate ' s towel. " Something tells me that you are in .ve. " " Oh, darn that room mate of mine. " H. Anderson Jeweler Watches and Diamonds WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY Carefully Repaired REASONABLE PRICES Phone Red 523. 2nd door south postoffice. C. F. Bodinson Hardware Co. SERVICE QUALITY PRICE t t SPORTING GOODS t t Telephone No. 9 Mr. Rogers — " Don ' t you think Kreisler ' s performance is wonderful? " Miss Bundy: " Oh, I don ' t know. I like a La Salle myself. " A miss in the seat is worth two in the engine. Johnny Bull — " We have some very large birds in England. Why, once while I was standing in a zoological garden I saw a man come in on an eagle. " Yankee Dude — " Brother, that ' s nothing. Once while standing in a ball park I saw a player go out on a fly? " She — " What did Shakespeare mean when he said, ' the evil men do lives after them ' . " He — " You must remember, dear, that statistics show that most men die before their wives. " Clarence — " Gee, my bones ache. " Gwen — Yes, headaches are a nuisance. " SHOE HOSPITAL Quality Service Workmanship ALL KINDS DYEING John B. Bertoldi 5 West 23i-d Street KEARNEY, NEBRASKA Sonny — " Mommer, Papa, wouldn ' t mur- der anybody, would he? " Mommer — " Why, certainly not child, why do you ask? " Sonny — " Well, I just heard him down in the cellar saying, ' Let ' s kill the other two, George ' . " " I ' ll help you with that Math, Joe; I ' ve got it all here in a nut shell. " Voice from next room — " Oh, you ' ve memorized it, eh? " iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!i[iiiriiit|iiiiiiiiiiiii]iiiiiiiiiimiiimiiinimiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiniiiiinnniiiiiiiT .• i:; - lilliiiliiiir.iiiiii iwrii: " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " Ll ' D ' " ' QQL " " " " " " " " " Revised Proverbs. A hair in the head is worth two in the comb. Go to the aunt, thou sluggard, eat of her pastry and be wise. Motor and the girls motor with you, walk and you walk alone. Fools rush in where angels fear to wed. Grave matters should be talked over in the cemetery. Women dream of being pursued by hordes of handsome men and spend their days trying to ensnare one homely one. He who intends to get up with the sun, should not sit up late with the daughter. When some people finally get a thing through their heads, they have the whole thing in a nut shell. Serenade not a fair damsel with a mandolin; they all have a better ear for an auto horn. The early bird gets the worm, but who wants a worm? Beauty is only skin deep, but nobody wants to skin a beauty. All that sputters is not static. Still waters make good swimming holes. Lrist Your Property With Us For Quick Sales. Call On Us For Bargains. Farm Loans - Insurance Member State and National Realtors Association. Buy, Sell and Exchange Land, In- come Property, Merchandise, Etc., In Nebraska, Iowa, Kansas and Ad- joining States. t t FOLEY REAL ESTATE EXCHANGE M. T. FOLEY, Proprietor Lock Box 304. Kearney, Nebraska. Phone — Office, 706. Residence, 296. Asker — " Why did you break your en- gagement to that school teacher? " Bonnie — " Oh, I didn ' t show up one night and she wanted me to bring a writ- ten excuse from my mother. " Two little urchins were watching a bar- ber singe the hair of a customer. " Gee, " said one, " he ' s huntin ' ' em with a light. " Nolan Alexander ought to call his Ford " True Love " because it never runs smooth. " Do you think autos are ruining the younger generation? " " No, I think the younger generation is ruining autos. " " What is an organizer? " " Aw, he ' s the guy that makes music in church. " Odum — " Do you know how to make a peach cordial? " Skov — " Sure, send her a box of candy. " J ' I III! 1 1 III niiiiiiiinniir iiiiiiiiiriiriiiiiiii in i i iiiiii i iiii i iii iiii M rii i iii i iiiiii i ii i i mi iiii-nTrnTr w I «( A GV , New Central Grocery and Market Phone 5 and 6 for Prompt Delivery Quality Goods at the Same Price HIGHEST PRICES PAID FOR PRODUCE Make Our Store Your Home t t Westenfeld Sons Proprietors Electric Irons, Toasters, Waffle Irons, Grills, Percolators, Etc. n Q D PYREX OVEN WARE THERMOS BOTTLES AND JUGS LUNCH KITS nan ALUMINUM WARE OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS A Pleasure to Show You This Merchandise D n n L. SCHWARZ HARD- WARE CO. Phone 345. 2303 Central Ave. iii ii li i iiiiiiiii iii iuni i i i im Tmnm nT Central Shining Parlor and Fort Kearney Hotel Ladies ' Shoes Cleaned, Dyed. News, Candy, Tobaccos. JOE R. SIMPSON, Proprietor. You can always tell a freshman by his high and mighty air; You can always tell a sophomore by the way he combs his hair; You can always tell a junior by his dignity and such; You can always tell a senior, but you can- not tell him much. " Were you at the party Fred said he had light night? " Helen — " Was I there? I was the party. " Roy_ " What time is it? " Ed— " 12 o ' clock. " Roy — " I thought it was more than that. " Ed — " Oh, nd! it only goes as far as twelve then it goes back and starts at one again. " Miss Crisp — " Have you ever seen the mouth of a mosquito? " Elizabeth — " No, but I ' ve felt one. " " Look, papa, Abie ' s cold is cured and he ' s still got two boxes of cough drops left. " " Oi, oi, vat extravagance. Tell him to go out un get his feet vet again! " Mother — How did you like the show? Son — Oh, they gypped us. We saw it four times and the last time they left out five or six slides. " Well of all the nerve, " she said as she slapped his face. " Don ' t ever try to kiss me again. " " All right, " he replied meekly, " if that ' s the way you feel about it, get off my lap. " riirriiriiimiii-uiiiiriiriiiiiniiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiimuiiiniiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiimiiiiiJUiininiiiiiiiiir I _ - vfi 3[_IJ[ tfc ,nn[_Qj liniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniai illlllllllllllllllllliniiinniiTiij,imim A Letter to a Professor. Dear Professor, I am writing this letter in order to tell you what I think of the grades you gave me and to express my heartiest appreciation of you. Any person who would give me such an array of marks as those I received from you is wonderful, and the man who criticizes the ones that you gave me is a blamed fool through and through. I know well to what small extent my work warranted high grades. I do not think that I was entirely deserving of A ' s in all my subjects, but I find to my great surprise that nothing was ever further from the truth than that you helped to cause my undoing and to flunk me out of college. Accept my heartiest thanks for helping me so much in all of my work. I do not think that I am standing alone and separate in wishing you happiness. I am sure my feeling is shared even by those who have had the worst possible luck. Of course, this is my personal opinion, but I think it is true. In fact. I think that if we all knew that you were to die tomorrow the general feeling of grief in all hearts would be so great that the whole college, including undergrads, faculty and myself, would get a terrible let-down and not even the worst drunkards would want to get together for a great celebration. I firmly believe that any man who is not, like you, generous, loving, impartial, firm, and always just, can thus secure the everlasting, never dying enmity of his students easily. He who does not live up to these principles which have led you must be without a particle of doubt deserving of all and any slams which any student expresses, and must have fully earned all criticisms that may be aimed at him. I will close, thanking you from the very bottom of my heart. The thing which precludes completely anything I could do to add to your happiness is the love of your frien is. My only prophecy for your future is that you will very probably be carefully and thoroughly engraved in the memory of all. If I am wrong, I ' ll be willing to be hanged, drawn and quartered by some loving friend like myself. Yours very truly, A Student. P. S. Now, you imbecile, read it, skipping every other line, and see how it sounds. GILBERT L. CARVER " INSURANCE WITH A SBRV ICE " Ben Olson Bldg. Kearney, Nebraska. .John N. Dryden. Kenneth H. Dryden. Law Offices of Dryden Dryden FUrmers State Bank Building Kesirney, Nebraska it] II I III Ml MiriiiiiMiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiirrrTT . liniimi i iMr n iniii iiii ii iiir mmi i m r j y ;,„t , Q Q J [VJ l l I I II II I I I mini i mil ii iniiiiii;i 1 1 ;ii irm- ir ' ? ' 3 " 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. Debus Baking Co. Kearney, Hastings and Superior M m il nu ll I II I I m il III I I I i nm i i iii i ii i i i in i mmmi iin ii in iiiiiniiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiirrrn: 23 2_ ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiniin;iiiimiiiiii [d p|X[ [J itnd, Q Q [ [Tj llllll IIIIIIIIUII miniiiuiiiir.iiiiiliQin: ■ T " 3 ? F " Plumbing and Heating Engineers KOHLERorKOHLER Kearney Plumbing Heating Company Kearney, Nebraska — Phone No. T. ' ifi B. W. WAirLACB, Pres. GEO. W. RAUE, Vice-Pres. W. J. LUNGER, Sec ' y-Treas. Ten Best Jokes of the Campus. 1. Chaperones. 2. The Juanitas. 3. Bullock ' s derby. 4. Delinquent excuses. .5. " Blue and Gold " sales. 6. Convocation hall patrol. 7. Potato peeling at the Dorm. 8. " Study very carefully the next chapter. " 9. " Boys, you must l)e in bed by ten o ' clock! " 10. " I am sure that no college man would condescend to pick up girls on the street. " iin iii m i m i ii i in iiii i i ii in iii i r ii i i i i ii i n iijiiiiiiiii i ii iiiiniiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiTTTiiuiii inimninn: ii m i i iiii m iiiiiiii i i imiiMi.imii nniT THE HOME OF " Bedutiful Footipear FOR WOMEN A Cordial Invitation IS EXTENDED YOU TO VISIT WRAY ' S STYLE SHOP 2217 CENTRAL AVENUE t t ALWAYS FIRST WITH THE NEWEST Stylish Dresses, Suits, Coats MFLLINERY AND OTHER ARTICLES OF WEARING APPAREL UBMBMBEI! THE ADDRESS i i i ii imi i MM i n i ' ii m ii i iir iiM i M i i i i 1 1 1 ii 1 1 1 m ini i ii 1 1 n 1 1 niiimiiiiiiiii mil III II mill III II iimmi cy G -, jlll l l ll lll l l l l l l ll lllllllllll l lllllll l llll l C [_| |{ ,v ;tj,(jQ[ [T i H iiii i i i iii i iii i i niiiii i iniii;i i iiii ii ni 7 The teacher asked the class to write a few words about George Washington. Keith Snider wrote: " George Washington was the father of our country, who fought for freedom all his life, and then went and got married. " Kid — " I want my tooth pulled. How much do you charge? " Dentist — " Two dollars by electricity and one dollar by gas. " Kid — " Can you pull mine by kerosene for 50 cents? " Lady — What ' s the trouble, motorman? Motorman — We ran over a dog. Lady — Was it on the track? Motorman — No, we had to chase it up an alley. Minister — " I hear, Paddie, they ' ve gone dry in the village where your brother lives. " Paddie — - " Dry, mori! They ' re parched. I ' ve just had a letter from Mike, an ' the postage stamp was stuck on with a pin. " SYSTEMATIC SAVINGS and HARD WORK Are the Graces that Open Comfort ' s Door. t t Set aside a portion of your money for your Savings account in this State Bank. t t American State Bank Kearney, Nebraska L. J. STUTT, President N. C. ANDERSON, Cashier MUSIC CO. " The Firm That Makes Piano Buying Easy " KEARNEY NEBRASKA Allison Hotel and Cafe t t Home Cooked Meals at the Lowest Prices t t Twenty-sixth and Central Jiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iii i ii i iiii i i i iimiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiirrrm: il ■ cysfivi TliiMnimiiii l l ll llllimil l iii " i " iiiii iJiD " ' ( ]7p Tiriii n ii M i i i M ii imililiniii.iiuiirTTTT ■ (. " i ' :) ' ■ Furniture Ne vs LIVING ROOM SUITES. DINING ROOM SUITES. BED ROOM SUITES. DAVENPORT TABLES. SPINET DESKS. WINDSOR CHAIRS. CEDAR CHESTS. GATE-LEG TABLES. ROCKERS. BOOKCASES. 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 S Son PHONE 673 1 2 Block South Postoffice i iiii ni i f i i iiiiiilliiiil lMM ii Min i M ii ini i w i i iniiiiiinnililllllMimillllMniliiimiiiiniiiiiiiniiinjC iiiiimiiniiiiiniiiiiiiinMiiiniiniinEl Sav It With Flowers cy?) ?vi -i.sai ' Member F. T. D. GREENHOUSE— NURSERY— SEED STORE Your Home Firm Always Open Greenhouse and Nursery, 2006 Second Ave. Phone 276 OUR WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRING DEPARTMENT Is always on the job and we get your work out in the least possible time re- quired to put out satisfactory work. Special lines selected for moderate priced gifts. t t Jeweler KEARNEY, NEBR. Salesman (discussing details with pur- chaser — " And what kind of a hooter would you like, sir? " Bob Huber— " One with a note of dis- dain. " Pratt: " My wife gave me a two-tube set for my birthday. " Mosser: " Regenerative? " Pratt: " Naw. Shaving and tooth. " Miss — " I think the man you married is a fine looking fellow. " Mrs. — " Ah, but you should have seen the one that got away. " " Knee-length skirts have reduced street car and automobile accidents 50 per cent. " " Wouldn ' t it be fine if accidents could be prevented entirely? " Opal— " Is it dangerous to drive with one hand? " Ira — " You bet. More than one fellow has run into a church doing it. " HM iiri i i i iii iiiii i iii iii i ii i i Mii ii i i im iii iiiii ii m iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiinmiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiinn ■ A scene of the " Good Old Days, " printed in an old Blue and Gold. Times have changed. Modern Shopper — Have you anything snappy in rubber bands? Clerk — No; but we have something catchy in fly-paper. Butler: Mr. Jones, your wife just eloped with the chauffeur. Jones: Isn ' t that my luck! Just when I wanted to use the car to go golfing. Wife— " I ' m all ready now, dear. " Hubby — " Well, you shall have to wait until I shave myself again. " Diercks — What is the matter with your singing? You are simply screeching! Smets — Only hittin ' on one tonsil. Summer Studenlsl The Emporid Candi] Kitchen Cafe Is One of the Best Places in the City to Eat and Drink WE SERVE REGULAR MEALS AT ALL HOURS Steaks, Chops and Lunches at Any Time SPLENDID SPEUlAlj PLATE FOR 3()c Sandwiches of all Kinds Our Pre.sh Home Made Candies Are Delicious Ice Cream and Sherbets of All Kinds. You Say Meet Me at Headquarters The Emporid Candy Kitchen Cafe 23rd and Central Ave.— Block South of Post Office. i i Mii iiiiiiiii . iii m riii i iiiii Mii i M ii ii i i i iiiiriiMiMiiniiMiiMi iiiiiiiiiimiiiillimillllllllllllimr If .lim i llllllllliiMiiiimmiimniimi ni REMEMBER " (CAOCOLATE S AOPPE. KEARNEV. NEBR. LUNCHES t t ICE CREAM t t CANDY Mary: I hear that the shy Mr. Quiggle was in an automobile accident. Jane: Yes; Rosanne crowded him off a country road. Mary: I didn ' t know she drove a car. Jane: She doesn ' t. She went for a ride with him. Wife: " Do you know, you are growing handsome, hubby? " Husband: " Yes, it ' s a way I have when it gets anywhere near your birthday. " She: " Did Bob show you a good time last night? " Her: " Yes, he showed me a very good time, but he didn ' t take me where it was. " " Why did you tip that boy so hand- somely when he gave you your coat? " " Look at the coat he gave me. " Inez — Will you please tell me if this is the third turn to the right after the left turn at the second cross-roads? Who ' s Who IN YOUR TRADING AREA t t Why of Course " In Business Here 49 Years " J. D. Hawthorne Kearney ' s Jeweler " Well, Art, I can tell you ' re a married man all right. No holes in your socks any more. " " No. One of the first things my wife taught me was how to darn ' em. " Tourist (in village store) : Whaddya got in the shape of automobile tires? Saleslady: Funeral wreaths, life pre- servers, invalid cushions, and doughnuts. " Never do that again, John. " " Heh? " " Never honk for me to come out of church. " Mr. Day — " I ' ll teach you to make love to my daughter, sir. " Archie — " I wish you would, old boy, I ' m not making much headway. " Judge — What is the verdict of the jury? Foreman of Jury — We find that the culprit is not guilty, sir, but we recommend that he be warned not to do it again. iiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiMiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiM iiiiMiiiiiniiiiiiiiiMiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiT ffi ■tiiiii i i n ii i i Mi iiii ii i iu iii n iii i ii in ii i ri JMAIE-MGO D III i i M i i i i iii i i iiiimiiMi.imiic nn - ' Br ' SSfSr- The Hub Printing Company Printers Bookbinders Office Suppliers €0 Producers of College and High School Annuals MORE THAN FORTY YEARS IN KEARNEY UNDER SAME MANAGEMENT ii i i iii iM ii iin i iiiii TTTTrrTrTTTTrTiiiiii n i i ii i iiMiniiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMniniiUMniiiiunifni sysa .- - ' " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " " LUIi ' OOLI? ' t. ' ii ' J ' " ni:i;:iiinii||i||IHIIMIllllliilllllljinT Smart Shoes for Euery Taste t r a, Olsons ' Kearney ' s Greatest Shoe Values. ' - -s And Even in Those Days! She Mn the wagon: " I love to ride. " He (beside her): " You ' ll have to if you do — but we ' ll wait till the other teams get ahead. " Isabelle — Do you believe in love at first sight, dearie? Betty — I certainly don ' t. The first time I saw Jack Morton was in a swell limou- sine and I fell desperately in love with him. I found out later he had only hired the car. Don ' t trust the man that brags about being boss in his own home. He will lie about other things too. The seven ages of woman: The infant. The little girl. The miss. The young woman. The young woman. The young woman. The young woman. " Water power is the greatest power there is, " said little Frank Dusek. " When mother turns on the tears she can get a fur coat, a new automobile or a trip to California. Frat Clothes FOR COLLEGE MEN! Mallory Hats Rugby Sweaters Interwoven Hose Freeman Shoes Sieg Caps Quality Merchandise. Prices Always Rifjht. U. C. Chase Clothing Compdny ' Miiiiiiiiii ii i ii i i i i i i n i[iiiiiiiiiiiiiitiii n i i iiii min i ii iiii ii iiii i iiiiii m i m iiii[ n iii i iii M ii i [ i i i ii iiMr 4 1 c aavi M ' iiii ' iii " iiiiii ' iiiiiii ' immiiiimi t: R[ j [ " iid, Q Q L [) va=5- ' j r IIIMNMIIIIIIIIIIII.MilMIl, .1,1111. mi ni Central Cafe QUALITY AND SERVICE KEARNEY ' S POPULAR RESTAURANT GIVE US A TRIAL It Pleases Us to Please You OPEN DAY AND NIGHT We Did Your Kodak Finishing While You Were Here Send It to Us After You are Gone By Sending Direct to Us. YOU SAVE TIME AND MONEY. We will mail it to you any place in tlie world and pay ret irn postage. MIDWEST CAMERA SHOP KP]ARNEY, NEBRASKA J n i M i M iiii nMi iiiiiiii u iii nMini ii uii iiiHMiMiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiiiiniTTTTTTinniiiiiiMniuiiii i ii i iimmmiiin i iiiiiiniiiiiiiM.iiig Mr. Mathews — Mr. Carskadon, give me a sentence using the word " diadem. " " Brick " — People who drive onto the rail- road crossing diadem sight quicker than those who stop, look and listen. Mercer — " I will use my hat to repre- sent the planet Mars. Are there any ques- tions before I go on? " Bonnie — " Yes. Is Mars inhabited? " She (archly) — Promise you won ' t tell anybody we ' re engaged! He — I don ' t know anybody you haven ' t told already. She (at county fair) — " Look at the people. Aren ' t they numerous? " He — " Yes, and ain ' t there a lot of them? " A hardened motorist ran down a pedes- trian. " Hey, " he shouted, " while you ' re under there, take a look at my brake rods. " FOR Dry Goods, Notions, READY-TO-WEAR, Furnishings, Shoes and Sporting Goods. VISIT O ostoij Store KCA0NC V-NCaVASKA t t Where De])eiulable Quality Is Low Prieed. THE HOME OF HART SCHAFFNER MARX CLOTHES t t ALLEN-A-UNION SUITS DOBBS HATS RULE FOR DRIVERS. An arm protruding from the car ahead means that the driver is 1 — Knocking ashes off a cigarette; 2 — Going to turn to the left; 3 — -Telling a small boy to shut up — he won ' t buy any red pop; 4 — Going to turn to the right; 5 — Pointing out a scenic spot; 6 — Going to back up; 7 — Feeling for rain; 8 — Telling his wife hell, yes, he ' s sure the kitchen door is locked; 9 — Saluting a passing motorist; or 10 — Going to stop. Surgeon (to attendant) — Go and get the name of the accident victim so that we can inform his mother. Attendant (three minutes later) — He says his mother knows his name. Young wife at the telephone. " Butcher, send me a pound of steak, and a half pint or gravy. illlliiiiiniiiiiiiiMMiiUMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiMiniiiiiminiii immmiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiminiT i 1 ii ii ii i i n i ini i ii ii ii i ii i i iiiiii n ii i i i i m r iiiMimiiiin|| | ||H||||||| | ii ir lH lilll lg 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 liest " CLUB HOUSE GROCERY AND MARKET " Staple and Fancy (iroeeries and Meats " CLUB HOUSE SCHOOL AND NOTION STORE " Everything in School Supplies " ' CLUB HOUSE BEAUTY SHOP " First Class E(inipnient and Service " CLUB HOUSE BARBER SHOP " The Sanitary Shop of Personal Service " J. D. SAUNDERS, Proprietor Opposite State Teachers College Abie was broke. He made up his mind he would call Dude up on the phone and see if he could arrange for a loan of ten dollars. The following conversation took place: " Hello Dude. Is that you? " " Yes, this is Dude. " " It doesn ' t sound like Dude. " " Well, it is Dude. " " Are you sure this is Dude? " " Yes, it ' s Dude. " " Say, Dude, listen. I ' m broke. Can you loan me ten dollars? " " All right, I ' ll tell him when he comes in. " " Worried? What ' s the matter? " " Work, nothin ' but work. " " How long have you been at this grind? " " I begin tomorrow. " A question of etiquette: In case of an auto wreck, who should speak first? And should the man precede the lady through the windshield? Con — " The radio will never take the place of newspapers. " Denser— " Why? " Con — " You can ' t start a fire with a radio Effie — " Why hasn ' t daddy much hair? " Mother — " Because he thinks a lot, dar- ling. " Effie (pause) — " But why have you got such a lot, mummie? " Mother — - " Get on with your breakfast! " Immigration Agent — " Married or single? " Raymond Pratt — " Married. " " Where were you married? " " I don ' t know. " " Don ' t know where you were married? " " Oh, I thought you said ' Why ' . " An optimist is a ninety year old man who buys a two-pant suit. " Gee, your car sounds like an old wreck. " " It isn ' t the car. It ' s the rumble seat. " iii i riiiiiiiii i iitiiiiiiiii i i iM iii i iii i ii i ii MiM iii iuuiiiiiiMMiiimiiiiiiiiiiMiiMMiiiiiiiiininnmTmT f S) (?V- lll ll l ll llimji iiiimiMi i mMiii in- i.sar ! - 1)1 I J tl ■ " " ' ' G 1 [Tj l l l lllllimiiiiiiiiiiiiiinimii ' .iii i ii i iiii - All Right Food Products WAPP] AND PURE a n n ICE CREAMS SHERBETS PUNCHES BUTTER MILK CREAM COTTAGE CHEESE nan Ravenna Creamery Company 70— Phone— 70 IF YOU WANT Building Material AND COAL CALL L. D. MARTIN 70— Phone— 70 " Young man, can I get into the park through that gate? " " Guess so, lady, I just saw a load of hay go through. " Warnie (ardently) — " Have you never met a man whose touch seemed to thrill every fiber of your being? " Ruth — " Oh, yes, once — a dentist. " Ruth Johnson — " Is my nose shiny, dear? " Winsome Reed — " No, but your right knee is dusty. " Prof. Sutton (after lecture) — " Are there any questions? Doc. Roadruck — Yes, sir; how do you calculate the horse power in a donkey en- gine? Man — If I buy this car, what will I do with my old one? Salesman — That ' s easy, just send your boy to college. ■iiiuiiiiMlllllinliiiiMiiiiiniii in iiiiMiin nmi i iiMi iii iM iiiii im iiii ii i i i i ii ini ii m iii i i n i i iifT I •g(A- Iniiiiiiiniiiiiliiimiiii i iu il il lli lurTTT Q ' he Anderson Studio Official Blue Qold Photographers 14 UJesl Tujenlij-second Street Kearneij, Tlebraska Photographs o Dzsftncfion Additional prints of the photographs in this an- nual ma ] be obtained at anij time. PHOTO GRAPHS QCiy rorever " i i i iiii r i in ii iii iii im iii i irii i i i iii iin i mi i m m 1 1 im ii I II iiiiim Ill HI mil II mm IHII mill FT mmiHmU)iiiiiimimmnnmi ' iirT T n I n j Til ) 1 ; 1 n [ n ] i 1 ) 1 n 1 1 U I i 1 1 1 1 n 1 1 W7 E. A. Eck WALL PAPER - PAINTS - OILS Window Glass - Windshields Father (of popular daughter) — That young man seems to take a deuce of a long time to say good night. Mother (wearily) — Men haven ' t changed much. Rastus — Dat baby of yours am de per- fect image of his daddy. Sambo — He shuah am. He am a regular carbon copy. Prof. Bullock — " Why don ' t you answer me? " Luse — " I did shake my head. " Prof. B. — " Well, do you expect me to hear it rattle way up here? " We men are so suspicious we never know when our wife kisses us when we come into the house whether it is done for affection or investigation. " What animal lives on the least food? " asked Miss Ludden. " The moth, it eats nothing but holes. " Squire Green — " Mandy, after I die, I wish you would marry Deacon Brown. " Mandy— " Why so, Hiram? " Squire — " Well, the deacon trimmed me on a boss trade once. " Mother — " Helen, I want to know what you and Fritz were doing on the sofa until three o ' clock this morning? " Helen— " Oh, mamma, didn ' t your mo- ther ever tell you? " " How do you play hookey from cor- respondence school? " " I send them an empty envelope. " " Say, Casey, did you ever make an idiot of yourself over women? " " An idjut, is ut? Sure I ' ve made mesilf an intoire asylum. " " How ' s business? " asked Pat of the un- dertaker. " Oh, it ' s the buries, " he replied. " It ' s the buries. " Jlli ' illllllllliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMimmiMiimriniiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiii miiimiiiiiiMmiiiii ii iiii i iiiT ,v S G v_ ■ i iiuinininviil l lll l lll l lll ll lll i mil li n i m iiii ii i ii iiiii ii n ir i i iM i iiir .iniiiiiiiT ' ?? ' ■ Over the Fence — in Bygone Years We haven ' t suspicious natures ordinarily, but when we pick up two carpet tacks just in front of a wayside vulcaniz ng place we can ' t help wondering how much is accident and how much enterprise. Tschabrun — " I was singing this little two-stanza song when someone threw this shoe through my window. " Kisling — " Sing another stanza. The shoe ' s my size. " RUTER ' S- The Fashion Spriiifir .iiist iirouiid the corner. Ami that means new and cliarmin : styles just ahead. Women may lose interest 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 Rnter ' s The Fashion, Ladies Outfitting Store, 2123 Central Ave., has made extensive jireparations for pleasing its clientele in the 1928 spring sea- .son. With a view to matcliing the particular individualities of particular peo- ple, their buyers have selecte l models of the utmost variety and distinction. If 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 i ii i iiiiii i iiir . ii i iiii M i Mi ii Mii ii i ii ii ri i r iii i iiiimnmiiiiiiimiMiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiilinMinillllinimm (•- SfTVi Illlimill l llliiiiiiiiiiiimii i i i n i mimJ 1 I if,-Wt .nQ[_ llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllUlillirmnTTT - ' • g=r ■ QudlitT] Assortment Silks, Woolens, Notions, Trimmings, Laces, Ribbons. GIFT DEPARTMENT Domestics, Linens, Underwear, Ho- siery, Cosmetics, Jewelry, Purses, Ready-to- Wear, Gloves, Luggage, Men ' s Furnishings, Draperies. VALUES SERVICE " I don ' t know what to make of that girl, " said a young fellow to another at the dance, " she acts very cold towards me. " " Cheer up, " was the reply, " remember that chills are followed by fever. " Rastus — " I done read in the paper yis- tiddy where dey has found Columbus ' s bones. " Sambo — " Oh, my lawdy. Ah never knew dat he was a gamblin ' man! " The church was packed. All society was there. The blushing bride and the manly groom were at the altar. " With all my worldly goods I thee endow, " said the groom. " Gosh, " said a former suitor, " there goes his flivver. " " I hear that you and Bill are on the outs again. " " He ' s too fresh! I told him my father had locomotive ataxia and the brute wanted to know if he whistled at crossings. " Tipiddle Shoe Co. Stores at Kearney, Hastings, Fairbury, Scottsbluff, North Platte " and McCook. Mr. — " I ' ve saved 15.00 by giving up smoking. What would you like for me to give up next? " Mrs.— " The 15.00, dear. " " Do you think it ' s unlucky to wed on Friday? " " Sure. Why should Friday be an ex- ception? " Doctor — " Your husband must have ab- solute quiet. Here is a sleeping draught. " Wife— " When shall I give it to him? " Doctor — " You don ' t give it to him — you take it yourself. " " I ' spects I ' se pamperin ' mah wife too much. " " Huh? " " Yassuh, I done bought her a washin ' machine. " He — -I hear that you Vassar girls have evolved a wonderful new cheer. She — Yes, my dear, it ' s a scream. ' iiiiiiiririllllllllllllllllliiliuiiiiiiilMiiiMimiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiilMiiiiiiiiiiiii i iiiiiiimiii ii i i ii i i i iii i rTT T I I lIje ' « ' G6 The End of a Perfect Daze And now before we lovingly put the covers back on the gallant Underwood, and sort over the pile of crumpled paper in the corner for the last time hunting for mislaid copy, and go wearily forth into the treacherous darkness of the radiator-infested aisle of the auditorium trying to find our way out, we must say something for ourselves. We, the pup and I, have together slunk home at scandalous hours after wrestling with photos and paste; we have missed meals, skipped classes; deserted friends and forgotten romance; we have blistered heels and calloused thumbs trying to think up and write down new ideas for the other 167 pages of this literary wonder. Our stock of heavy-duty alibis has been woin ragged with overuse on the delinquent excuse cards; plain and fancy bluffing had to be resorted to in last desperate efforts to head off threatening flunks; and even the blessed luxury of radiatorology had to be curtailed since we became the unfortunate editor. The little task of herding faculty members and freshmen into the studio; of con- serving space and filling space; of keeping tab on thirteen assistants whose efforts had to be synchronized and directed toward a common goal; of spending dollars and saving dimes; and of trying to keep seventeen hours from ruination, has indeed been a rosy one — aye, indeed, a rose-bushy one, without the roses. Obstacles appeared at every turn. Some were overcome; some lack of time, money or originality prevented us from overcoming. We admit it; there are mistakes. We, the pup and I, can find a lot of places where we wish things had been done differently. But there is only the two of us, and the nights are only so long, and one can ' t miss all of his classes — and so, if you find a period where a dot ought to be, hesitate to apologize. We have tried throughout to make this book representative of the student body of Kearney College. We have tried to build a volume that will reflect the true Kearney spirit. We have tried to assemble here facts and fancies which would make enduring the pleasantries of this year of college. We have tried. And before we lock the door and brave again the terrors of midnight in the cold outdoors; before we, weary-eyed, shuffle for the blessed last time to our respective kennels, we, the pup and I, take this opportunity to wish the class of ' 28 Godspeed, with the hope that in the future this volume will be of assista nce when you wish to reminisce over " the good old days " — " Our loved Alma Mater for ever and aye. Here ' s to the Blue and Gold! " imiiiimiiiimiiriiMiimiiinT 2i C f --c - je 1 ij 1 1 1 1 1 i ill 1 1 [ 1 1 rT c. S(t .i JIIIHI I III II II ' inii[iiimiitiiiiiiiimii [3r| [ | i[ ; ( ,QQ| p llll III IIIIIIHIIII IlllllllllliniliU UII IfTTT . 8=f J- u lutogrdphs Miss (My Girl Friend) (Class Sheik) (Best Bluffer) (Best Teacher) Miss, Mr., Mrs. ( Supreme Toreador ) (Laziest Senior) Mr. (My Boy Friend) (Prettiest Girl) (Prettiest Girl) Miss (Prettiest Girl) (Prettiest Girl) (Best Dancer) - (Greenest Freshman) ii iii i iiiiiiiii i ii in iiii ii iiii n i i ii i i i i i i ii i ii i i i ii i iMnini i iiiiii i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim i i i iii i i i HiiiimTnTnT 1 - i ,1 u-t . , yy r L -T ' Z ' JZ S ' j ) : - a yVi$C li I ll


Suggestions in the University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) collection:

University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

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University of Nebraska Kearney - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Kearney, NE) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

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