University of Omaha - Tomahawk / Gateway Yearbook (Omaha, NE)

 - Class of 1915

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University of Omaha - Tomahawk / Gateway Yearbook (Omaha, NE) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1915 volume:

fhe iateuiay 1915 Annual UNO ARCHIVES Ex Jltbris To you who take up this little book we give our heartiest greetings. A few things in the following- pages may please you and a few displease. But, however that may be, we beg you to bear in mind that the production of an annual, be it ever so large or ever so small, is beset with many difficul- ties and attended by many adverse circumstances, which make it utterly impossible to please every- body — not even ourselves. But whether you like our little book or not, we give you Greetings once asrain. WALTER N. HALSEY, M. A. Dean and Professor of Pedagogy DEDICATION. To Professor Halsey, Dean of the University of Omaha, and one in whom the interests of the school are continually at heart, we dedicate this Annual. THE GATEWAY STAFF 1914-1915. Edwin A. Reils, Editor in Chief. Pearl Gaines, Associate Editor. Ruth Peters, Assistant Editor. Edward Morey, Associate Editor. Robert Hughes, Business Manager. CLASS AND DEPARTMENT EDITORS. Dorothy Scott Class of ' 15 Viola Pierce Class of ' 16 William Thompson... .Class of ' 17 Gladys Shamp Class of ' 18 Lucretia Ranson Preparatory Oldham Paisley Gateway and Alumni Roy Creeling- Y. M. C. A. Dorothy Scott Y. W. C. A. Jean Berger ....Utopian Mrs. Grace Waters Dramatic Samuel Slotky Athletics Gladys Tallmadge ..Locals Marion Pearsall Humor Etiie Cleland Soci al Minnie Johnson Domestic Science TRUSTEES OF THE UNIVERSITY OF OMAHA. A. W. CARPENTER RE D E JENKINS, Ph. D , D D. A. A. LAMOREAUX V. G LIRE C. R. SHERMAN W. S. GIBBS, M. D. C. VINCENT A. R. WELLS N. E. ADAMS J. L. McCAGUE GEORGE LI. PAYNE W. T. GRAHAM REV. F. T. ROUSE D. W MERROW A. J. EGGERSS J. P. LORD, M. D. H. A. MEYERS PROF. E. U. GRAFF JOHN BEKINS THOS. H. FELL F. D. WEAD M. B. COPELAND D. C. BRYANT J. H. VANCE, M. D. C. S. HAYWARD GEO. RASMUSSEN J. G. WOODWARD A. F. JOHNSON S. K. SPALDING, M. D. P. W. KUHNS acuity DANIEL E. JENKINS, Ph. D., D. D. WALTER N. HALSEY, M. A. FRANKLIN P. RAMSAY, Ph. D. SELMA ANDERSON, M. A. VERA C. FINK, B. A. LELAND LEWIS, M. A. PANSY Z. WILLIAMS, B. S. ALICE HOGG, B. A. KATE A. McHUGH BERNICE BANGHART GRANT EDWARD R. BURKE, B. A. AUGUSTA KNIGHT E. H. ORCHARD, B. A. EARL SAGE, B. A. PAUL FLORY DANIEL E. JENKINS, Ph. D., D. D. President and Professor of Philosophy and Logic WALTER N. HALSF.Y, M Dean and Professor of Pedago FRANKLIN P. RAMSAY, Ph. D. Professor of Ethics, Sociology and Sacred Literature SELAIA ANDERSON, M. A. Professor of Greek Language and Literature VERA C. FINK, B. A. Professor of Germanic Language and Literature LELAND LEWIS, M. A. Professor of Chemistry and Physics PANSY Z. WILLIAMS, B. S. Professor of Household Economics ALICE HOGG, B. A. Professor of French Language and Literature KATE A. McHUC;h Professor of English Language and Literature BERNICE BANGHARI GRANT Calisthenics and Oratory AUGUSTA KNIGHT Instructor in Fine Arts E. H. ORCHARD, B. A. Instructor in Mathematics and Engineering EARL SAGE, B. S. Instructor in Biology Victor Jorgensen. He alone knows where he keeps his notebook paper. " Jorgy. " Phi Sigma Phi, Grand Master (3), High Recorder (4); Football (1-2-3-4), Man- ager (3), Captain (4); Athletic Board (3-4), Gala Day Executive Committee (2), Chairman (4); Debating Club, Vice President (3): Basketball (2-4), Athletic Association (1), Gateway Club (2-3-4), Class President (4), Y. M. C. A. (3-4), Athletic Editor of Gateway (2). While fear and dread and care and doubt Oppress the common mind, Our noble friend called Jorgensen Works on, nor looks behind. Oldham Paisley. " Pais " = nerve -|- pep - :- jokes — typewriter. Phi Sigma Phi, Grand Master (3), Sec- retary (3) ; Athletic Association, Vice President (1) ; Business Manager, Gate- way Club (2), Editor Yellow Sheet (1-2- 3-4), Athletic Board (2), Gateway Club (2-3), Vice President (2); Dramatic Club (1-3), Secretary (3); Y. M. C. A. (1-2-3), Vice President (3); Cheer Leader (3), Gala Day Executive Committee (3), Edi- tor Metropolitan (3), Tennis Club (3), Class Secretary (4). If efifort, zeal and willingness Can bring that thing we call suc- cess. Then Paisley sure will, in the end, Have more of it than luck can send. Paul Selby. A perfect man with a vital in- terest in the Junior Class. Class Vice President (2) (4); Dra- matic Club (1-3-4), Treasurer (1); Foot- ball (1-2-3-4), Captain (3); Track (1), Tennis (3-4), Manager (4), Basketball (2-3-4), Captain (4); Baseball (1) (3), Gateway Club (2-3-4), Athletic Associa- tion (2), Student Senate (3), Athletic Board (1-2), Phi Sigma Phi (1-2-3-4), President (2) ; Y. M. C. A. (3-4), Class Sergeant-at-Arms (2), Squib Editor of Gateway (3). Though fickle men are weak and frail. And let their hearts their joy cur- tail, t Our Selby, with his constant heart, Enjoys his life and does his part. Dorothy B. Scott. She loves to tell yuu that she ' s on the faculty. " Scottie. " Class Secretary (2), Sergeant-at-Arms (3), Treasurer (4), Student Council (3), Athletic Association (1), Tennis (2-3), Basketball (3), Dramatic Club (1-3-4), Chorus (3), Social Settlement Club, Vice President (3), Y. W. C. A. (1-2-3-4), Cab- inet (2-4), President (3), Gateway Club (2-3-4), Executive Committee (4), Uto- pian Society (1-2-3-4), Secretary (2), Re- porter (3), Gateway Staff (4). Though Scottie is most fond of work, And digs and digs and will not shirk, It is a fact as true as sweet, She still finds time for pastimes meet. Sylvia OrlofF. You can ' t tease her, she laughs you out of it. Utopian (4), Gateway Club (4), Y. W C. A. (4). A jolly, bright and saucy spright, Whose heart is full of fun ; She skips along amidst the throng, .And sfladdens everyone. Mrs. Louis W. Edwards. A careful and painstaking person who is especially fond of Shake- speare. Utopian (3-4), Gateway Club (3-4), Dramatic Club (3-4), Y. W. C. A. (3-4), French Society (3). She works with energy and will, And not a moment does she kill. Her kindly ways, her thoughtful word, For Mrs. E. our hearts have stirred. V. H. DeBolt. Is his forehead merely intellec- tual or is it the way he combs his hair? Football (4), Gateway Club (4), Y. M. C. A. (4). He ' s gay and blithe and debonair, And likes all ladies young and fair. HISTORY OF THE CLASS 1915. Ihe third class to enter our university joined the group of loyal, enthusiastic boosters in the Sophomore and Junior classes in Sep- tember, 1911. The original members of the class Avere Ole Bennett, A.ndrew Dow, Mildred Foster, Jennie Grogan, David Larson, Charles Marshall, Beulah McGaw, Grace Murph , Agnes Nielsen, Oldham Pais- ley, Ray Keel, Dorothy Scott, Almet Solomon. Paul Selby, Peter Strehlow, Helen Taylor, Byrdie Trebilcock, Ethel Whitely, Katherine Nielsen, Neal Parsons and Agnes Stitt. Before we came, the Univer- sity had not had a football team, but with such good material on hand a team was organized, with Andrew Dow of our class as captain. To boost football, the first issue of the Yellow Sheet was bought out on November 9 by Oldham Paisley, who for four years has given his time to editing this interesting paper, which has done so much to boost all University of Omaha activities. Early in October the class was called together and organized by the Junior class President, with Neal Parsons as President ; Katherine Nielsen, Vice President : Jennie Grogan, Secretary, and Almet Solo- mon, Treasurer. The boys first showed their class loyalty by stealth- ily and carefully climbing the tower, tearing down the Sophomore colors, and then victoriously burning them. Again the Sophomores were ingloriously conquered when their refreshments were mysteri- ously taken from the back porch. To take revenge, they visited us when we were having our class party at the home of Ethel Rathkey. However, they were immediately " forcibly ejected " and entertained with songs of hunger until deluged with water from the porch above. Even the Juniors, who were supposed to be our friends, turned the lights out three blocks to the car. In February we entertained the school with a " Good Times Party, " and again we thought that the Sophomores were trying to take re- venge, when we couldn ' t find the spoons. Finally, we acquitted them of all guilt when the spoons were found at the bottom of the furnace. The Sophomores again attempted later in the year to hoist their colors, but were repulsed. When the second Gala Day came around, we decided to give a play, and chose " Thank Heavens, the Talkie Is Set " After many prac- tices under Mr. Goodwal Dickerman as coach, our plav was deemed a grand success. At the class picnic, north nf Florence, owing to confused plans, we were deprived of the company of our President and class adviser, and they lost out. inasmuch as they did not have any supper. When the hrst track meet was held on the Fort Omaha iield, our class won out by many points, with Andy as individual winner. To him was awarded a beautiful l)ronze cup, borrowed frum Miss Knight ' s art room, and to the class an appropriately engraved china cotTee cup. As Sophomores we had the distinction of being the only class to have as many boys as girls. At our election we chose as officers .Agnes Nielsen, President ; Andrew Dow, Vice I resident ; Dorothy Scott, Secretary, and Almet Solomon, Treasurer. The first class event of the year was our Halloween party for the school, when we tired to profit by our efforts in Freshman oratory in producing some panto- mime work. We were delightfully entertained with class parties by As- nes Nielsen and Almet Solomon. Ag ' ain, our class won in the inter- class track meet, with Al Solomon as individual winner. In the state inter-collegiate meet, Andy brought fame to our school by winning second place in the shot-put. On Gala Day we gave an original sketch by Mildred Foster, with Andy and Paul as the heroes. Though we lost several of our memliers in our Junior year, we added three more enthusiastic workers, Victor Jorgensen, Mrs. Ed- wards and Charles Frandsen. We did not in this year do so much in a social way, but we were active in athletics, editorial and religious work. Nelle Ryan, who was a member of our class, won the temperance contest for the best essay in the state. Paul Selby was footl al! captain and Oldham Paisley editor of the Metropolitan. We elected Andrew Dow, President ; Mildred Foster, Vice President ; Oldham Paisley, Sec- retary ; Paul Selby, Treasurer, and Dorothy Scott, Sergeant-at-Arms. Early in the fall the class wished to show their spirit in an original way. One dark night, 1915 ' s, in large black numerals, were painted in conspicuous places on Redick Hall. The Sophomores took it as a chal- lenge and succeeded in changing two fives to sixes, when the faculty intervened with orders to remove all numerals. Soap, lye and turpen- tine were applied by industrious Junior girls to no avail, and our class numerals still adorn the chimneys as faithful memorials of the zeal of the class of 1915. When we entered our senior year, we added two more members, Sylvia Orloff and Victor De Bolt ; but we had also lost two to the medical school. We started in to make this year the best of all, elect- ing Victor Jorgensen, President ; Oldham Paisley, Vice President ; Paul Selby, Secretary ; Dorothy Scott, Treasurer ; Mrs. Edwards and Mr. De Bolt, Sergeants-at-Arms. In athletics we shone as usual, Paul Selby, Victor De Bolt and Victor Jorgensen, captain, l eing the star players. Another one of us captained the successful basketball team. As we were not enough in numbers to give a school party, we united with the Juniors in giving a Valentine Party at Mrs. Percival ' s home. When it came time to give the annual basketball deficit play, the Senior l oys worked day and night in preparing the stage, and have left to the schoof an accessory which wi serve the school " for many years. Another valuable addition which will be appreciated more and more by the students is the tennis court, instigated and prepared mostly by Paul Selby. On May 1 Mrs. Edwards entertained us witli a delightful banquet at the Fontenelle Hotel, writing us each one an appropriate verse which were read as toasts. Thus on June 10 will end the history of a loyal bunch of students without whose help in athletics, journalism, enthusiasm and other ways, the University would have been lacking, and we will go out into life ever boosting our Alma Mater, the University of Omaha. r Junior Class Oflficers CLASS OF 1916. Good classmates all, do you recall When first we entered Redick Hall? Twenty-six in number we, And meek, as Freshmen ought to be ; Yet feeling- full of wondrous knowledge, We ' d, finished High and entered college. What a greeting ' the Seniors gave us, As they kindly came to save us From the envious declamations of that Sophomore class ! How the Juniors gathered ' round us, When by chance somebody found us Planning to get even with that Sophomore class. Being each and all far-sighted. Ere a month we had united To draft a constitution for our Freshman class. We at once placed Finley Jenkins in the presidential chair, And made Efiie Secretary — Effie with her golden hair. If our past had been a mystery, From then on we had a history, For we rooted and we boosted and sold tickets by the score. What a time Miss Gutherie showed us At the party that was owed us For selling Christmas seals, seals galore. ' Twas in that year, on New Year ' s Eve, That, as hosts, the school we did receive. Yes, and do you remember the play That we put on on ( lala Day ; How our elders scoffed at its applause ; Said people clapped without a cause ? But its success filled us with cheer ; Oh, glorious ending for our first year! When again we returned to the U. of O., Our numbers were fewer, but our hearts rang truer. And with spirits high and hearts undaunted, One day the Freshmen ' s steps we haunted. Tied their President to a chair. And with marshmallows strewed the air. We had to show them their rightful place, ' Tis the class of ' 16 that sets the pace. On Halloween, to Redick Hall We summoned the students, one and all. We lead them up where the ghosts reside. And sent them back on the devil ' s slide. We promoted athletics, took part in the play That the Dramatic Club gave, and on Gala Day, Aside from our work behind the scenes. Succeeded in portraying " A Bachelor ' s Dream. " When we came together in our Junior year, A few of our old pals failed to appear ; But ere a week three bright new faces Stepped in and usurped their places. We surnamed ourselves the Jolly Ten, Elected officers, and then, Determining to start a library fund, We gave a concert ; cleared fifty dollars ; Put it at interest, and to the scholars Who sold the most tickets, a party gave. Which was made possible with Miss Anderson ' s aid. Next we, Avith the Seniors, by Dan Cupid ' s leave, Entertained the school on St. Valentine ' s Eve. And friends, just think how great the honor Our class this year had heaped upon her, For from our ranks on Gala Day Came Maid of Honor and Queen of May. We ' ve aimed at sociability and scholarship too, We ' ve done with good will what we ' ve found to do, So all hail to the U. of O., and then To the class of ' 16, the Jolly Ten. The Sophomore Class entered the University of Omaha in Sep- tember, 1913. From the start the class showed signs of greatness. Their records in the classroom, their parties, their hikes and adven- turous experiences are all matters of universal knowledge. The his- tory of the Class during its first year has been recorded already, so we will deal only with the events of the past year. The Class lost its former President, Stanley High, also Mildred Jones, Lucile Ellis, Annie Barns and George McLafiferty. This was truly a misfortune, but with the addition of Edgar Ernst, Dick Richards and Rita Carpenter, the Class of 1917 moved forward majestically, con- tinuing to emblazon its immortal deeds upon the annals of this fair mstitutron. The Class elected Joe Weinberg as its next President. The first thing they started out to do was in its nature rather trivial, yet for the instant amusing. It was the complete humiliaion of those " fresh folks " who had just come in. How the six-foot President of the " Freshies " was taken before the " mob " and administered nour- ishment from the business end of a nursing bottle needs no comment. It IS hardly necessary to make mention of the day that a prominent Freshman dusted the sidewalk with his ear for disturbing a Sophomore meeting. The Sophomore Class has furnished several football and basket- ball stars and whenever a financial genius is needed to manage aflfairs, such as football and basketball, the Sophomore Class has supplied one The admiring " mob " has stood around many times in admiration and amazement at the harmony produced by the Sophomore trio. Of course the Sophs put on the best stunt in the Gala Day exercises. The Peace orator was a Soph. In fact, the professors admit that the Sophomores have the smartest class, the boys admit they have the prettiest girls and the girls admit they have the handsomest boys— so what more ' can be said. Class Officers The Freshman Class at the University this year, the largest class yet to enter the school, early in the year gained the reputation of being " conscientious workers " and " students. " The classroom records sup- port the last statement. The Freshman victory over the other classes in the selling of tickets for the concert given under the auspices of the Juniors helped to gain for them the first title. The class party was a success, considered from the social as well as financial standpoint. All bills were settled satisfactorily on the evening of the party. The fact that the Class decided that they had come to the Uni- versity for intellectual rather than physical training, brought many remarks from the Sophomores, whose attempts at " class scraps " and such were ignored by the " wise Freshies. " Their strength was shown, and it was proven that they could fight, the day they kept the Sopho- mores from having a much-desired class meeting. The Class was well represented in athletics. Jerald Bruce and Soren Mathiasen played on the first team in both football and basket- ball. Also the Class team in basketball won first place in the inter- class tournament. Jerald Bruce was elected captain of the football team for next year at the banquet given at the close of the football season. A majority of the Freshman Class will be back next year. Great things are expected of them as Sophomores. Class Officers Preparatory Department The Preparatory Department is greatly pleased to ]:)ring- before the public their record for 1914 and 1915. Although they are not strong in numbers, they have endeavored to be forceful and enthu- siastic. They are trying at the present time to enlarge the number of their student body. They are always ready to do whatever they can. They are wide awake and take great interest m all things concerning the welfare of the University. The first meeting they held was for the purpose of organizing their class. The following officers were elected: President, Marjorie Parsons; Vice President, William Denny; Secretary and Treasurer, Lucretia Ransom ; Sergeant-at-Arms, Edna Opper and Ernest Adams. Rev. F. D. Tyner was elected class teacher, Init their only regret was that he was with them but one semester. At the close of the first semester Rev. Tyner left them to accept a broader and wider field. The Preps gave a reception in his honor at the home of Richard Perry. The Prep girls were well represented in the college team this year. On Gala Day they took the responsibility upon themselves of putting on a stunt instead of going in with the college students, as in previous years. The preps greatly appreciate the interest which Effie Cleland took in making the stunt a success. The Preps wish to increase the number of their student body next year. They are being looked upon more than ever as an organized class, and they hope in the succeeding years that they will be still more recognized. The Gateway Club, with a membership comprising practically the whole school, was organized several years ago with the purpose of boosting athletics and all student activities. From the start it was a success. It has supervised the election of all athletic managers, and through its enthusiasm and ticket-selling ability has succeeded in bringing out crowds to all games of the seasons. In addition to its assistance to athletics, it has organized campaigns for new students and taken an active part in the direction of Gala Day festivities. This year the officers were Edward Morey, President ; Roy Greel- ing. Vice President, and Minnie Johnson, Secretary-Treasurer. The work of the club for the past season has been the election of the Gateway staff, the election of Joe Weinberg as football man- ager, the election of Edward Morey as basketball manager and the election of the executive committee for Gala Day. Owing to the support and hearty co-operation of the Gate way Club, all student ac- tivities in which it has had a part have been a success. CA The Y. W. C. A. has just completed a very successful year under the leadership of Miss Dorothy Scott. Dorothy is one of the best presidents we have ever had, and it is largely due to her influence and interest that the Y. W. C. A. has been so active this year. The year beg ' an pleasantly with a reception to the new students, which was given by the Association on September 18, at Redick Hall, and was followed soon after by a stag party given at the home of the President by the losing side in the membership contest. In October we received a visit from Miss Dodge, our Student Sec- retary. Miss Dodge has such a winning personality that the girls felt at home with her at once, especially after she had shown what a sport she was at a " weinie roast " at Carter Lake. In November a number of g ' irls attended the state convention at University Place, taking in the Nebraska-Michigan g-ame and the Olympics, as well as visiting some of the deserters from the University of Omaha who are now attending the State University. Just before the Thanksgiving holidays the girls of the Y. V. C. A. planned a new room on the third floor. Mrs. Waters had the room in charge, the mothers and some of the merchants in town donated material and the girls painted the floor and woodwork. Victor Jor- genson showed his skill as a paperhanger, and if he ever decides to adopt that as his profession he can ask us for recommendations. Mrs. Scott painted us two beautiful pictures. At the opening ' on Thanks- giving Eve everyone agreed that the room was a credit to the school. In March Mrs. D. R. Foote gave a series of six lectures on the " Life of Christ, " which were very interesting as well as instructive. On March 25 Miss Dodge visited our school and left us determined to do much better during the coming year under the new officers Avho had just been elected. There were : Olga Anderson, President ; Ruth Peters, Vice President; Mae Carney, Secretary, and Mabel Nelson, Treasurer. Besides the officers, the new cabinet consists of Jean Ber- g-er, Mrs. Waters, Elizabeth Seibert, Margaret McCoy, Dorothy Scott, Effie Clelland, and Miss Anderson, Faculty Advisor. During the last week in April the missionary committee, under the leadership of Elizabeth Seibert, raised $8.30 toward a missionary ])ledge ' by selling candy. The candy was made by the girls themselves, and was so much appreciated that it was sold almost before it was put out on the table. As the year is nearing its close, the alumnae are returning from their various schools out in the state, and we appreciate from the talks which Mildred Foster, Lottie Underbill and Maryalice Sidwell gave us in some of our recent Y. W. C. A. meetings, how dear the Univer- sity of Omaha is to those who have gone out from it forever. What have we done? We have endeavored to further the purpose of the org-anization of the Y. M. C. A. formed in 1913 " in creating u. spirit of Christian fellowship and assisting some to a nobler and better manhood. " Our most ardent faculty supporter has l)een Prof. Halsey, who attended nearly every meeting and g ' ave us very acceptable suggestions. He has seen the organization grow and the aid he has given us has been of the sort that only one of much experience with young men could give. We want him with us next year. The Y. M. C. A. obtained a new set of chapel hymnals. The day of prayer in colleges was well observed by services February 11. In- deed, we feel an improvement over the Y. M. C. A. of last year. Most of the young " men attend the meeting Fridays at chapel time, special thanks being due to the President, Mr. Chenoweth, for his services. At one of the joint meetings with the Y. W. C. A. the Seminary Quar- tette sang. Also joint meetings were held with the Y. W. C. A. to study the life of Christ. Mr. Seibert. Vice President of the First Semester, left school, much to the disappointment of the Y. M. C. A., to take up newspaper work with the Omaha News. During the year the following discussions and talks were made : Smoking, College Temptations, Men and Leaders Wanted, as well as additional minor subjects. The above were led by outsiders, but our own members and offi- cers led discussions on Dancing, Theaters, and short talks on Fussing, Card Playing, Sunday Baseball, and others. I Utopian Society The Utopian Society started out this year with the initiation of new members at the home of Effie Cleland. It was anything but en- joyal)le for the new members, who were welcomed in rather a dis- jointed fashion. They furnished entertainment for the others by roll- ing potatoes across the floor with their noses. The next event of the year was the Utopian hike, when the whole school enjoyed a walk to Fontenelle Park, after witnessing a football scrimmage at Chris Lyck Park. A supper of " weinies " and buns, eaten by the light of a beautiful bonfire, was a pleasant preamble to a walk home by moonlight. The annual Christmas party was given at the home of the Misses Case during vacation. This was given by the alumnae girls of the school, and we must confess that they were good entertainers, although they did have the boys surprise us. One of the best events of the year was a " bobsled " party out to (iladys Tallmadge ' s home, near Irvington. Although it was quite cold, the oyster stew gave us a pleasantly warm sensation. The last big success of the year given by the Utopian Society was their stunt on Gala Day, entitled, " College Days. " It was a short sketch of the real college life, the borrowing and loaning of different " essen- tials, " making candy, gossip of the various social functions, etc. All credit for the success of this stunt we gladly give to the chairman of the committee. Miss Rita Carpenter. It was through her faithful efforts that the Utopian girls made a grand success of their stunt. Now, as we look back upon the year, we can say that the Utopian Society has been successful in every way. The following officers have remained throughout the year : Pres- ident, Jean Berger ; Vice President, Olga Anderson : Treasurer, May Leach; Secretary, Viola Pierce; Sergeant-at-Arms, May Carney; Re- porter, Effie Cleland ; Critic, Miss Anderson, Dramatic Club The third and most successful year of the Dramatic Club has now come to a close. The members and those interested in this organiza- tion can look back with pride upon a success which far surpassed all anticipations. The crowning achievement of the past semester was the presentation of " Esmeralda, " a comedy-drama in four acts, by Frances Burnett and William Gillette. The splendid work and unusual ability shown by the cast could not fail to make a deep impression and to awaken in the hearts of those interested in the club a sense of duty and responsibility for the coming years. It should also be noted that much of the club ' s success is due to the able management of its Presi- dent, Effie Cleland. The officers for the past year were : Effic Cleland, President ; Dick Richards, Vice President ; Bob Hughes, Secretary ; Edgar Ernst, Treasurer; Mrs. Robert Grant and Miss Kate McHugh, Club Critics. .5 cl, V PHI SIGMA PHI. The Phi Sigma Phi organization can look back over a successful year, inasmuch as it has been connected with every school activity through its members. The aim of the club has been to boost the school in every way possible. The men have taken a prominent part in foot- ball, tennis, forensics, dramatics and social affairs which have given the school popularity. The closing of this school year marks the passing of a few members who have helped lay a basis for the future of the Phi Sigma Phi, and their loss will be keenly felt. But others will do their best to take the place of these loyal supporters, and it is hoped they will carry on the good work which has been characteristic of the club heretofore. The annual banquet, held at the Fontenelle, eclipsed all previous similar functions as a grand success. Several of the founders of the Phi Sigma Phi were present, which added to the interest of the affair. A toast responded to by Stanton Salisbury dealt with the founding of the club, and he showed the remarkable progress made since the founda- tion. Other toasts responded to by members of the organization gave a general summary of the year ' s work. Meyers (coach) Burkenroad Adams Jorgensen Bruce Goodrich Ernst Selby Moray Athletics The close of the school year marks the end of an unusually husy athletic season for the wearers of the crimson and l)lack. l- ' ootljall, basketball and tennis seemed to l e the most popular s])orts, and it was around these that the athletic activity of the students chiefly cen- ered. Of the three mentioned sports, football, though by far the most popular, proved anything but a success. The late start in the season, coupled with a lack of suitable material from which to mold an eleven, was the principle reason for the poor showing made. However, handi- capped in this maimer. Coach Dow turned out a remarkably strong team when all is considered. The team had an unusual abundance of " pep " and in every case gave their opponents a good hard game. It is expected that more men will attend the University the coming season and that an earlier start will be attempted. Just who the new coach will be has not been definitely decided upon, but it has been understood that he will be an all-year mentor, having charge of all athletic activities. A heavy schedule consisting of eight games is nearly completed, wdiich promises to do away with, the lateness and open dates we have been forced to take in the past. It is with regret that we lose Paul Selby and Victor Jorgensen this season by graduation. Both are veterans of the football team, having played on the first eleven inaugurated. Besides football, both were on the basketball five. Their loss will seriously be felt, both on the field and among the host of friends they have made. John Reese and Hart Jenks will also no longer be seen wearing the University of ' Omaha colors, Hart Jenks having left for Canada soon after the bas- ketball season and John Reese graduating from the Presbyterian Seminary. It was in basketball that we had one of the most successful sea- sons in the history of the school. Under Coach Meyers our quintet was defeated but once, and that by Cotner on a floor which had no " out of bounds. " This defeat was avenged wdien the Bulldogs came for their return game in Omaha, 22 to 17. We had little trouble in taking the measure of Wayne, 21 to 39, and York, 20 to 14. Besides these games, we defeated the Nebraska School for the Deaf several times, as well as a numbr of other teams about the city. Basketball was not confined only to a varsity team. Fhe co-eds mider Miss Jean Berger played several other school teams with vary- ing success. Several of the classes took up the indoor sport, staging many exciting contests. Tennis, which started out to be one of the most popular sports at the school, was necessarily curtailed because of the inclement weather. A tournament which was to be played had to be called off because of the frequent rains. However, many of the students availed themselves of the new court and it is expected that tennis will be in its own next season, when better weather conditions will exist. Because of the shortness of the spring school year, it was de- cided by the athletic board not to put a baseball team in the field. For the same reason both Bellevue and Creighton failed to have a team. AN EVENTFUL DAY. Up at the school one day it fell ; The faculty tolled the chapel bell. They called the folk to morning prayer. But lo ! not more than half were there ; Some on the tennis court had stayed, While others over lawns had strayed, Regardless of the honored rule That all the folks must not skip school. So it was up to our noble dean To venture out and make a scene. In every nook and corner small, He sought until he found them all. On the culprits ' ears his voice it fell ; It sounded Hke a funeral knell ; In fifty counts, or a little more, They began to come in by the score ; Some in fright and some in scorn. On that fair, delightful morn. And ever since that time in May, We go to chapel every day. — E. T. M., ' 17. Art Department The past year has been a successful one for the Art Department. Early in the year a change was made of the room in which the classes of this department were held. This was a step in advance, for the room now used is occupied exclusively by the Art Department. Then some friends of art gave to the department a sum of money to be used for equipment in metal work. This made possible more efficient work and the articles produced showed how strong a course it was. The students learned the various processes of hammering, riveting, sawing, etc., and how to make a varied array of metal-work, such as boxes, trays, bowls, spoons and jewelry. The work in the Arts and Crafts course is designed to be constrvictive work in metal and leather, which will look forward to something more definite than only a pleas- ant use of spare time. The classes in history of art, still-life drawing, water-color and designing have been interesting and beneficial. Although not prominent in the activities of the school or having much attention directed to it because of the size of its enrollment, the Art Department has done its share in working for the University of Omaha by giving strong, efficient courses and quietly doing good, sub- stantial work. The University of Omaha Omaha, Neb. An Institution Founded for the Promotion of Higher Education and Practical Training Under Christian Ideals and Influences. THE UNIVERSITY OF OMAHA Includes the COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND Sciences with courses leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Sciences; also the Omaha School OF Law with courses leading to the degree of Bachelor of Law. Admission by examination or on presentationof a certificate of graduation from an ac- credited High School or Academy. Special courses may be taken by those seeking prepara- tion for technical and professional schools. TEACHER ' S TRAINING COURSES LEADING TO FIRST GRADE STATE CERTIFICATE. THROUGH COURSES IN HOME ECONOMICS Address The University of Omaha 3612 North 24th St. Omaha, Nebraska Calendar September. 3. Utopian invitation at iiffie Cleland ' s. 10. Y. W. C. A. stag party at Dorothy Scott ' s. 15. Registration, Freshmen ! 18. Reception to old and new students at Redick Hall. 24. Football rally in chapel. Some " pep " 1 28. When will the schedule be settled? October. 14. History of Ed class saved from starvation by eats put in at the window. 15. First number of the Gateway published. 28. Delegation goes to Y. W. C. A. conference at University Place. 29. Sophomore Halloween party. 31. York defeated by U. of O., 23-14. November. 5-6. Teachers ' convention. No school. 12. Surprise party in English history — eats ! eats ! 16-17-18. Continue work on Y. W. C. A. rest room. Jorgy evidently knows how to work. 20. Mid-terms past. Oh! My!! 25. Y. W. C. A. rest room opened. The girls entertain their mothers. " Who would have believed that it could be made to look so nice? " Phi Sigma Phi initiation at chapel. 26-29. Thanksgiving vacation. What a welcome rest ! December. 5. Musical by Miss Grace Poole, under auspices of junigr class, for the benefit of the library fund. 12. Can the girls cook? Answer — The Football banquet! 20. The Y. W. C. A. hold the Christmas musical at Gladys Shamp ' s. Christmas vacation begins ! ! ! ! 28. Misses Marilla and Katherine Case entertain Utopian. Also the boys. January. 4. Back at school. " Howdy, everybody. " 8. Freshman party for the school. 12. Everyone amazed. Miss McHugh will not meet her classes ! 16. Phi Sigma Phi theater party. Snow ! Snow ! 19. One exam — an aAvful forerunner of the coming agonies. 21. Rev. Tyner makes a farewell talk at chapel. Girls ' basketball team plays South Omaha. 23. The Juniors entertain the Freshmen at Ruth Peters ' . 25. Brr ! but it is cold. Cars conveniently stop at 7 :30 a. m. No 8 o ' clock classes. 26-29. Exams ! Exams ! Exams ! " Dpn ' t anyone bother me. " " Where is that notebook? " 29. Preps give reception for Rev. Tyner and wife at Richard Perry ' s. February. 1. Registration. Some old students missing, some new ones enter. 3. Second semester begins. Did any one see any trace of some new resolutions to study? 9. We are glad to see Miss McHugh with us again. 11. Day of prayer for colleges. 12. Juniors and Seniors entertain the school with a Valentine party at Mrs. Percival ' s. 18. Aspiring aspirants try out for " Esmeralda. " 19. Will Thompson wins the preliminary peace contest. 23. Cast for " Esmeralda " selected. March. 2. We are entertained by Mercedes at chapel. 8. Sophomore basketball team defeated by Freshman team. 15. Freshman basketball team defeated by Seniors. 22. Skip day for April 1st planned in utmost secrecy. 26. Miss Dodge here. Y. W. C. A. cabinet lunch together. 31. Faculty have discovered skip day plans, but magnanimously de- clared April 1st a holiday. April. 1. Big hike out West Center road. 5. Another welcome vacation. Boys work on the stage in order that " Esmeralda " may be a fit- ting dramatic triumph. 6. Work continued. What makes the cast look worried? 8. Dress rehearsal ! Last call for selling tickets. 10. The Dramatic Club puts on " Esmeralda " and wins fame. Who says we don ' t know how to work? 19. The Nebraska College Press Association meets in Omaha. 23. One of the students receives a postcard shower. Verv enlieht- enmg ! May. 7. Phi Sigma Phi banquet at Hotel Fontenelle. 8. Gala Day near — see us work. 13. Gala Day nearer — everyone frantic. 14. Gala Day at last— the usual big success. Effie Cleland fifth May Queen, Gladys Tallmadge Maid of Honor. 29. Gateway stafif taken to Lincoln in a body. Mr. Reils and Mr. Hughes hopeless wrecks. Gala Day The fifth annual Gala Day exercises wore held Friday, May 14. Under the guiding hand of Victor Jorgensen, and through the vigorous support of the entire student body, these festivities turned out to be a success financially and artistically. Not only was a fair-sized sum of money raised for the nurture and fattening of athletics, but an histrionic ability on the part of various students was shown that quite surpassed expectation. The first on the program was an original sketch by Rita Carpenter, entitled " College Days. " The cast consisted of the girls of the Utopian Society, who certainly did well in representing an impromptu party given upon one college girl by a group of her jolly associates. The various jokes on students and faculty were fitting to the occasion and were well received on the part of the subjects. The Juniors and Seniors came second on the program, giving a one-act farce entitled, " The Home Guard. " The cast was made up of seven Juniors and one lone Senior, all of whom were girls, and all of whom did credit to the classes they represented. The lone Senior was Dorothy Scott, while the seven Juniors were Gladys Tallmadge, Efifie Cleland, Viola Pierce, Dorothy McMurray, Ruth Peters, Fredrika Swartzlander and Mrs. Waters. Their fear at being left alone by the men folks was well acted and, as we are prone to believe, was quite true to life. Dick Richards, Etta Barenstsen, Emerson Goodrich, Marion Pear- sall, Edgar Ernst and Helen Johnson presented a very pretty singing and dancing stunt that deserved all the spontaneous applause and hearty appreciation it won. " Pierrot and Pierotte " was staged by the Preps. It consisted of singing and dancing, and, thanks to the hard work of Marjorie Par- sons and the others taking part in it, proved as good a success as any- thing put on by the older students. The Freshmen, with the largest cast in the school, presented the " Buttermilk Hollow Surprise Party. " The speech-making of Gladys Shamp and Jeannie Brennen, the singing of Amy Zschau, Mabel Nel- son and Etta Barenstsen, the fainting of Dorothy Wrieht, the reciting of Robert Hughes, and the " pickle-my-bones-in-alcohol " song by Jerald Bruce made the " party " an interesting afifair. The " Toy Shop " was the selection of the Sophomores. The father- liness of the old storekeeper, Joe Weinberg, the motherliness of Jean Berger, the tunefulness of Dick Richards, Will Thompson and Edgar Ernst and the Dutch doll dancing of Marion Pearsall and Elizabeth Berrvman were the features of this little sketch, which was especially pleasing. The crowning of the May Queen and the accompanying exercises, all of which preceded the above performance, provided the most im- pressive spectacle of the evening. Effie Cleland was May Queen and Gladys Tallmadge her Maid of Honor. SOCIAL. The Phi Sigma Phi annual banc{uet, which was held at the Fon- tenell e Hotel Friday evening, May 7th, was by far the largest and most elaborate social afifair of the year. The long table was beauti- fully decorated in roses and shaded lights, bringing out the fraternity colors. Mr. Richards acted as toastmaster and responses were given by Mr. Selby, Mr. Jorgenson, Mr. Salisbury, Mr. Lewis, Mr. Hughes and Mr. Woosley. The officers for the coming year were announced. About twenty-five couples were present, including alumni. HISTORY. Dorothy Scott, in her Freshman rhetoric class, ordered an ideal gentleman. But " there ain ' t no such animal. " The first football team was organized by Andy Dow, class of 1915. This class has had three captains, Dow, Selby and Jorgensen. On December 13, 1911, Paul Selby became sick from smoking the pipe of peace in " Hiawatha ' s Wooing. " The " Yellow Sheet, " printed by a Freshman, first appeared No- vember 9, 1911. 1 Alumni Marilla A. Case, " 1914. " The past year Miss Case has taught the 3rd grade at Pacific School in Omaha. She has so thoroughly en- joyed her work that she has declared her intention of teaching until pen- sioned some thirty-five years hence. Clara Hendricksen, " 1913. " During the past two years, Miss Hendricksen has taught Latin and German in the High School at Gor- don, Neb. She proved herself the same loyal " good fellow " we found her to be with us. In spite of the urgent call she received to return to Gordon, she has decided not to return to the sand hills. Stanton Salisbury, " 1913. " Mr. Salisbury made a short visit in the city during Gala Day week. He intends to spend the summer doing- mission work in St. Louis. Li the fall he will return to Auburn, N. Y., to complete his course. Helen Hanson, " 1913. " After one year ' s grade school work in Omaha, Miss Hanson accepted a po- sition in the Benson High School. Teaching High School subjects has proved more congenial to her. Mebane Ramsey, " 1913. " Mr. Ramsey has recently visited in Omaha. While in the city he was ordained and licensed to preach. He will finish his course at the Presby- terian Theological Seminary at Princeton, N. J., and will then take a pastorate there. , Mrs. Fern Nichols Thompson, " 1913. " Mrs. Thompson and her small daughter recently visited in Omaha and Florence. The baby girl was « pleasure and delight to all of her mother ' s University friends. Their home is in Wisconsin. George Percival, " 1913. " Mr. Percival has completed two successful years at the Pres) ' )yterian Seminary at Auburn, N. Y. Last summer he devoted his time to settle- ment and welfare work in New York city instead of taking a vacation. He follows the same line of work in St. Louis the coming summer, and re- turns to Auburn in the fall to com- plete his course. Zella Beebe, " 1913. " Miss Beebe has been teaching for the past two years in the High School at Gretna, Neb. Her excellent services the first year won for her the prin- cipalship her second year. It is her intention to fill the same position the coming year. Mrs. Gladys Solomon Jerome, " 1913. " Mrs. Jerome is filling the position of a happy and efficient housewife, and making- friends in her new surround- ings. We know she will not forget her old home. Katherine Matheis, " 1913. " After teaching one year in the High School in Powell, Wyo.. Miss Matheis decided there was " no place like home. " For the past year she has been the " German teacher " in Castel- lar graded school in Omaha. Zela Elmer, " 1914. " Miss Elmer has spent a profitable and enjoyable year at Oakland, Iowa, where she had charge of the English Department in the High School. John Eelby, " 1914. " Odebolt, Iowa, has secured a re- liable and energetic real estate man in our John, who has been taken into his father ' s business. Mildred Foster, " 1914. " For the past year Miss Foster has concentrated her abiHty in depart- mental work in the Norfolk, Neb., 7th, 8th and 9th grades of the public schools. We presume that she will return to Norfolk in the fall. Lottie Underbill, " 1914. " Miss Underbill has spent the past year teaching Domestic Science in the High School of Mindin, Neb. We do not know whether she will do so any " Moore. " Clinton Halsey, " 1914. " Mr. Halsey is employed in Omaha at the Credit Clearing " House. He has just surprised us by the announcement of his marriage to Miss Hazel Carson, to take place on June 9. Katherine Case, " 1914. " Miss Katharine has been a most suc- cessful teacher of the 4th grade at Vinton School in Omaha. She will probably return to Vinton School in the fall. ' Claudia Gallaway, " 1911. " Miss Gallaway has the honor of being the first to receive a degree from the University of Omaha. She is at present a teacher in the public schools of Omaha. Harry Jerome, " 1912. " Mr. Jerome bears the distinction ot being the first man to receive a de- ,gree from the University of Omaha. For five years he held the position of Registrar of the University. During the past year he has been assistant professor of Economics in the Univer- sity of Wisconsin. George Parish, " 1913. " Sfe afige-ars— it ma5 ' s-eefii " -Mr " has taken up newspaper work instead of athletics. He has supervision of the night work and the morning de- livery at the World-Herald office. We understand that he does occasionally indulge in a game of basketball and baseball. Pansy Williams, " 1913. " Miss Williams had the good for- tune to remain in our Alma Mater in the capacity of Domestic Science in- structor. To Miss Augusta Knight we give our heartiest thanks for the artistic class and department headings which she has so kindly drawn for us. Your City Home A PLACE TO SPE D YOLR BUSY AND LEISURE HOURS Always Open You Are Always Welcome SWm : EAT : READ : SLEEP : PLAY STUDY THE BIBLE Special (TC Cf| Summer Rate . . . s m I Special j Nine ] 7 C Student Rate | Mos. | p m i D The Omaha Young Men ' s Christian Association For Good Photographs go to The Skoglund Studio Phone Douglas 1375 Twenty-Fourth and Cuming The Morning Stimulants HU-GOs OVERLAND ? tOFFEES Ask Your Grocer. ROASTED AND PACKED BY H. J. HUGHES CO., Omaha CONSULT MILTON DARLING FOR PICTURES AND APPROPRIATE FRAMING AT REASONABUE PRICES 2O30 Farnam St. Omaha, Neb. NATIONAL CLASSIC BUREAU Concise and authentic material furnished on almost any classic subjec t by mail or in person. This is especially desirable for teachers, students, public speakers, and members of study clubs. BETTER INFORMATION MAY BE HAD BY ADDRESSING 323 So. 29xH Ave. Tel. Harney 1724 Boyer- Van Kuran Lumber £ Coal Co. SILVER CREEK COAL THE BEST 36.50 COAL O IS EARTH Estimates Cheerfully Given Telephone Webster 2138 M. L. ENDRES DEALER IN WALL PAPLR, PAINTS, GLASS Exterior and Interior Decorating 2410 AMES AVENUE. OMAHA, NEBRASKA JEAN GILBERT JONES Pianist and Teacher STUDENTS PREPARED FOR PUBLIC APPEARANCE STUDIO: ROOMS 7-8 DAVIDGE BLK. Leschetizky Method Pupil of Wagner Swayne Books for The Graduate KIESER ' S Y.M.C.A. BOOK STORE Omaha, Neb. Prints 3c to 5c Post Cards 5 cents 25 Hour Service FILMS DEVELOPED FREE WHEN PURCHASED FROM US ALL OTHERS 10 CENTS Photo Craft Shop 416 Bee Building " Film Specialists " Omaha, Nebraska When You Order BREAD from Your Grocer Just Say rpw np Q Best Quality 1 lA 1 KJk bread Speed - Durability - Satisfaction Every point of friction on the L. C. Smith Bros. Typewriter is ball bearing. This adds ease to the operation and also lengthens the life of the type- writer, as ball bearings reduce wear. Special rental rate to students, rent applied if purchased. May be purchased on monthly payments. L. C. Smith Typewriter Company 1819 FARNAM STREET, 0 HAHA, NEB. AN APPRECIATION We wish to thank the students for their liberal patronage during the past ear. THE HEYN STUDIO 16th a„d Howard sis. Just Telephone.... CARATOGA Efficient Drug Service D DRUG CO. Prompt Deliveries tel. webster ne Free Mileage 24th AND AMES AVE. STOP! Next door to the Orpheum. LOOK! At our stock of Cut Glass, China and Jewelry. We specialize in Class Pins and Rings. LISTEN ! We can save you money on your Glasses and Watch Work. We manufacture goods to order. SHOOK MFG. CO. m So. isth sireet, omaha, neb. e should ho careful -to geiouiofan ex- perience only iho Wisdom ikai: is in ii - and siop ihere-Jesi We he liliQ die cai ikaisiis c oiOn on a hoisiove lid. She will never sd: down on a lioir siove lid agrain, and ihai: is Woll; hui: cdso she will never sd down on a cold orie anymore. stationery School Supplies University Pennants Chocolates Bon Bons Ice Cream Johanson Drug Co. Graduate Pharmacists " THE UNIVERSITY DRUG STORE " Phone Webster 942 24th and Spaulding Sis. Omaha, Neb. Developing and Finishing Cameras AND SUPPLIES Omaha School Supply Co. All Kinds of School Supplies 1108 Nicholas Street Telephone Douglas 1912 Ideal Dry Cleaners CLEANING . PRESSING • REPAIRING Ladies ' Fine Work a Specialty Good Work, Prompt Service Call Webster 3990 To ' ZVel 4002 North 24th St. MRS. E. M. STORMS White Lunch Restaurant 4104 NO. 24TH ST. CHRIS HANSON .. Jeweler Fine Watch Repairing Prices Reasonable 20 Years ' Experience 2409 AMES AVENUE KOUNTZE PLAGE MILLINERY Leitest Styles in MILLINERY At Reasonable Prices, GRACE E. DOWD Tel. Webster 6766 24th and Pratt Streets Charles Ederer FLORIST Webster 1795 Greenhouses : 30th and Bristol PLANTS Cut FLOWERS DESIGNS and DECORATIONS Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 400 TYPEWRITERS Is a lot of typewriters. If you would care to see that many, we would be glad to show them, as our stock consists of that number. It is not surprising that we should have the very largest stock, as we have been established thirteen years and have grown some. We have a very large list of customers who rent typewriters from us. The advantage of renting from us is apparent, as you can get ANY machine made. We make special rates to students and have ma- chines renting from $1 per month up. We sell ma- chines on small monthly payments. Central Typewriter Exchange INCORPORATED 1905 FARNAM STREET llllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll To Undergraduates : THE VAN SANT SCHOOL invites you to attend its summer session. Hours, eight a. m. to two p. m. A knowledge of shorthand, typewriting and kindred subjects Is of great value to the college student. To Graduates: Unless you have already chosen your future occupation or profession, we shall be glad to talk to you about the rapidly incraesing opportunities in business for the college graduate. To Both: We employ no solicitors to misrepresent us, but urge you to call at the school, where we can give you full information about either the summer course, or the full course. lone C. Duffy, Sole Owner Corner 18th and Farnam Streets OMAHA 1 1 ENGRAVINGS Schools, universities and colleges require each year a varied assortment of photo engrav- ings for illustrating the annual number of their publication. As a general rule the boy or girl in charge of this work writes several engraving houses for prices and accepts the offer which appar- ently is the lowest. It would be a great deal more advantageous to the management to se- lect a reliable engraving house at the nearest point, and have the co-operation of such a firm in preparing copy and making suggestions which would more than offset any difference in price. Results form the all-important item in pro- ducing any kind of printed matter. Indifference as to the right screen and workmanship in engraving leads to uncertain results. The BEE ENGRAVING DEF Bee BuildmJ- Omaha Nebr. 1 University of Omaha Summer Session 1915 JUNE 21st — AUGUST 13th The University of Omaha Summer Session will open on IVlonday, June 21st. Registration will begin Friday, June 19th. A maximum of nine College credits or two High School points may be earned. Subjects may be taken in review without reference to credit. A large num- ber of requests have come from teachers out of the city and it is expected that the attendance will greatly exceed that of last summer. In addition to the subjects which were given last year many others have been added according to the demand. For further particulars, address REGISTRAR, UNIVERSITY OF OMAHA. BUY AN EXTRA COPY OF The annual McQuillan ® Furnishings $2.00 Hats A Whisper South of Farnam on Fifteenth To the Young Man just starting out in life, who is ambitious and desires to create an estate, a Life Insurance Policy in a Standard Old Line Com- pany is the best, safest and surest method. THE BANKERS LIFE COMPANY OF DES MOINES, IOWA Organized 1879 has paid to beneficiaries in death losses over $40,000,000. Has assets of over $26,000,000, consisting of first farm mortgages on deposit with the State of Iowa for the protection of Policy Holders. Writes all forms of Life and Endowment Policies. Send us your age nearest birthday, and we will be pleased to submit you rates and sample policy. H. H. Katskee, City Agent. Tel. Douglas 1984. ' S. M. LEVEY, General Agent, 1112 W. O. W. BIdg., Omaha, Neb. IIMIJinillJIIillHIJIIIIIIIIHIKJIinilllllJIIKIHIIIIIHIIIIMIHIIMINIIIMNIIflUIIIHIMnilllMIIHIMIIIHIIIMJinilllJIIinilllllllllHIllniMIIIIU PARTICULAR PRINTERS T TNITED QTATES U PRINTING O COMPANY Phone: Douglas 1178 204 Boston Store Building OMAHA ( I J


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