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

 - Class of 1918

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University of Omaha - Tomahawk / Gateway Yearbook (Omaha, NE) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1918 volume:

Gateway ' 18 A Year Book of the University of Omaha Published by the Students Vol. VI UNO ARCHIVES ■1 Seitfratton To the boys who have heart! the call of their eoimtry and have taken anus in defense of liinnanity with that spirit of self-sacrifice " which has led tlieni to give up all that is most dear to them, we dedicate this Annual as a fitting tribute. Our Boys In The Service The University of Omaha has felt the effects of the war very iiuich this year. Seven of the boys have entered the service, leaving: tlu ' ir school work to help their country. " Johnny " Taliaferro was the first to go. He was able to attend school but three days when he was called in the first draft, and is now on overseas duty in Prance. " Ed " Elliott was thi next to leave. When the new draft registration ruling was made Ed took his last oppor- tunity and enlisted in tlie Aviation Corps, leaving the next day tor Fort Logan. He is now on the Atlantic seaboard waiting to go across. Clyde Nicholson and Austin Owens volunteered for Base Hospital duty at the same time. They were called the last of March and are now at Fort Des Moines. " Don " Nicholson shortly after was taken with the en- listment fever, and after the first of the year went into the Aviation Corps and is now " fortunately " stationed at Waco, Texas. " Bobbie " Cohan at the beginning of the second semes- ter quietly slipped down to Fort Crook and enlisted in the Post Hospital, from which he fre(|uently visits us. Reuben Leavitt was the last to leave, and he has entered the Canadian Jewish contingent, and left for immediate service. OUR SERVICE FLAG ALUMNI Floyd Woosiey ' 17 Jerald Bruce John Taliaferro Mebane Ramsay ' 13 Earl Clark ' 18 Glen Reeves Wilfred Muir Stanton Salisbury ' 13 " Edward Elliott GeoriJe Parish ' 13 ★ INSTRUCTORS John Siebert Donald Nicholson John Selby ' 14 H rv De Lsmatre Robert Cohan Georfte McLafferty Oldham Paisley ' 15 Sanford Gifford Austin Owens Ernie Adams Paul Selby ' IS Clyde Nicholson Frank Riesenberg Samuel SImky ' 16 UNDERGRADUATES Joe McLaffert ' Victor Debolt ' 16 Walter Halsey Myron Jones Slanlev Durkee Charles Frandsen ' 16 ★ Harr ' Marsh Reuben Lcavitt Paul Stoetzel Edfiar Ernst ' 17 ★ Dr. Daniel Franklin Edward Morey Howard Dunham Howard De Lomatre ' 17 Almet Soloman Ralph Leach ♦ Leslie Johnson FOREWORD. The purpose of this, the sixth volume of the Gateway Annual is to give to the students and faculty of the University of Omaha a complete review of the college year, even though some of the students pictured herein ,answered the patriotic call to service and were not present to its completion. UNIVERSITY OF OMAHA Faculty „P.R,S,eve„.o„, M. A. R.v. W.Uer N. H.U.V. M. A, s Seta. Anderson, M. A. Mi» Merger.. Lewis, D, S. Mr. N, T, Nelson, Pli. 0- Miss Augusta Knight Miss Vera Fink, B, A. Miss Aliee Hogg, B. A., L. L. A. , , ... 1 Miss Kate A, McHugh Mr. Leeland Lewis, M. A. ASSISTANTS .„;,h William Cempen Austin Owens Trustees Robert McCJelJinil A] Gordon A. W. Carpenter Rev, D.E. Jenkins, Ph,D„D,D, A, A, Lamoreeux W. G, Ure C. R. Sherman W, S, Gibbs, M, D, C, Vincent A, R. Wells ' N. E, Adams J. L, McCajue Thomas H. Feil Georfie H, Payne F. D. Weed V .J. Graham M, B. Copcland Reji . F, T, Rouse D. C. Bryant D, W, Merrow J. H. Vance, M, D. W, E, ,VIitchell C. S, Hayward Howard Kennedy Geor£e Rasmussen A. G, Eggerss A, F. Johnson J, P, Lord, M. D. P, W. Kuhns H. A, Meyers •Charles G, McDonald John Bekins •Deceased. p. R, S ' l ' EVENSON. M. A. Dean Alumni Harn Jerome. ' 12 Fem Nichols, ' 13 Katherine Mathies, ' 13 (Mrs. Lucian Thompson) Helen Hanson, 13 Clara Hendriekson, 13 •Melbane Ramsey, ' 13 George Percival, ' 13 Zella Beebe, ' 13 •George Parish, ' 13 •Stanton Salisbury, ' 13 Gladys Soloman, ' 13 Pansy Williams, ' 13 Mildred Foster. ' U (Mrs. Herbert Daniels) Zela Elmer, ' 14 Katherine Case, ' 14 Morilla Case, ' 14 Clinton Halsey, ' 14 •John Selby, ' 14 Lottie Underbill, ' 14 (Mrs. Walter More) Victor Jorgensen, ' 14 Sylvia Orlolf, ' IS (Mrs. Carl Spiegall Mrs. L. W. Ed%vards. ' 15 Raymond Rutt. ' IS Dorothy Scott, 15 •Paul Selby, ' IS EIHe Cleland, 16 Victor DeBolt, ' 16 Dorothy McMurray, ' 16 •Oldham Paisley, ' 16 Ruth Peters ' 16 I Mrs. John Williams) Edwin Rails. 16 •Samuel Slotky. ' 16 Viola Pierce. 16 Gladys Tallmodge. ' 16 •Charles Frandsen. ' 16 Mrs. Thomas Waters. 16 Olgo Anderson. 17 Jeanette Berger. ' 17 •Howard DcLamalre. ' 17 •Edgar Ernst, ' 17 Fern Gilbert. ' 17 Roy Creeling. ' 17 May Leach. ' 17 Marian Pearsall. ' 17 I.Mrs. J. Emerson Goodrich) Elizabeth Scibert. ' 17 Barbara Smith. ' 17 Ruth Sundland, ' 17 Joseph Weinberg, ' 17 •Floyd Woosley, ' 17 William Thompson, ' 17 Andrew Dow. 17 Marion Carpenter, 17 Elizabeth Berryman, ' 17 Olive Brain, 17 IMrs. Vm. Wrightson) • In the Servile Classes Seniors LINDLEY, CLARA. University of Nebraska 2; Utopian l- ' i- 4; Vice President 3-4; Class Secretary 3; Central Committee Gala Day 3: Student Council 4; President 4; Editor of Gateway 4; Dramatics 4: Queen of the May 4; Sig- ma Chi Oniicron 4: Class President 4; Y. W. C. A. 1-4: Cabinet 4; Gate vay Club 1-3-4. Class Roll Bachelor of Akts Lucille Esther Boyce Earl Clark Carl Gustav Kaessner Esther Marie Knapp Clara Frances Lindley Margherila Carpenter Proud t Grace Marian Smith Irene Atwood Wilson B4CHK1.0R OF Science Manuel Crodinsky Harry Evans Harvey Sol. E. Ravitz Bachi-lor of Laws George C. Porter James M. Sturdevant versity of Omaha 4; Y. V. C. A. Cabinet 4; Class Vice President 4; Utopian 4; Gate- way Club 4. RAVITZ, SOL SMITH. GRACE MARIAM. WILSON. IREN ' K Rockfoid College 1-2; Class Editor Gate- Sergeant-at-Amis 2; Treasurer 3: Sccra- way 4; Sisma Chi Omicron 4; Utopian 3-4; taiT Treasurer of Gateway Club 41 Y W C A 4. Chemistry Assistant; Y. W. C. A. 1. EDWARD ELLIOTT. EchvanI Elliott of Lexington. Kentucky, laum- to join the class in its third year. He vas welcomed first because of tlie scarcity of hoys, but wlien we learned to know liini. for liis versatile personality and liis power of l. adersllip. He brought with liini many new ideas and lots of |iep, wliicb were of great advantage to us. Through his efforts a student council was formed, wliich continued tlu ' oughout the year. This year Edward again got behiiul the student council and was chosen as its presiilent, in which oliii-e In- was its most ardent promoter. He was a favorite of all and chosen not rnly president of the Senior class, but also Editor-in-Chief of the (hitrway. Th. ' sr ofiiees he filled faithfully an l well initil his enlistment in Xovi-ndier. wh.-n he hamled ovci- his work to others, who liave tried to carry out his ideas and to go forwaid with the work he so aldy couimeneed. Edward was a l)ooster tor everything which would further the interests of the st ' liool, and one of its staunehest supporters. THE BOOK OF SENIORS. Irene Wilson. In the twelfth year of the reign of Rufiis, Prmce of Nations, in the first month thereof there came to the land of tlie U. of 0. Ciimpus a wandering tribe known as Fresh- men. And they looked npon the land and saw that it was good, and the leaders connseled together saying: " Let ns tarry liere and take np onr abode " And tliis pleased the people, for they were weaiy from much traveling, and they desei ' nded there and pitehi-d their tents. Now the latid of Campus was already peopled with other tribes, yea even the tribes of Seniors, Juniors and SophoTuores. And tliesc welcomed the wanderers and killed for them the fatted calf and gave them foo l and di-ink for their sheep and oxen. But the tribe of Freshmen brought with them strange ways and these were not accepted by the older staid and earnest tribes. These first held themselves aloof fi ' om tlie new tribe, then spoke scornfully to them, calling them " Greenies " and looked with eyes of wrath and cast with- ering glances upon them. Now the tribe of Freshmen liad a bold and fearless leader called Soren, Chief of Freshmen, who towered above men, yea even above the chiefs of the Seniors, the most ven- erable tribe of the land of Campus. And on the 6th day of the month of October did this chief gather together his wise men, counseling with them, and together they led their people far out of the city to the Woods of Huges. All tliis they did in silence, but in the depths of the woods did the yomig tribe feel free, and, building tlieniselves a huge fire, they did dance around it, shouting in glee their strange calls. After the merry-making was over the strong men hurried to the far part of the wood, where grew young saplings, and cutting these after the shape of arrows, they returned to the tribe and. sticking these iiio the fattest of wieners, they proceeded to roast then; in tlu ' smoldering coals -after their custom, while the women of the tribe prejjared buns which they had brouglit with them. When they liad eaten their fill of the fat and luscious wienei ' s and were content to rest in quiet, the chief addressed them, saying: " Let us make peace with the tribes of Campus, for it is a goodly land of many riches. Let us give tliem a luige party after their own hearts which will i)lease them and they will look with kindly eyes upon us. " In the dai ' k liours of the night did they journey back and together made and filled an image of forgotten enmity and this would they hoist to the rafters of the ehief tent where tlie tribes were wont to gather togetln-r in the moniing. But the peoph ' of tlie ( ' ampns understood not this strange custom and looked with frowning eyes upon it, and did theii- wise man. Halsey. dean of ehieftains of all the tribes, speak words of warning to the eliief of Freshmen and he, with sadness, took away the image. After days of meditation did they give to the tribes of Pampns the party, and verily it was after their hearts and they were filled with for never liefore had their eyes seen such splendor. And in that night did the older tribes speak words of praise to the young chiefs, saying: " You are noble men. give us Anetta, Nourse of the Fresh- men, brownest of brunettes, in promise to our most venerable Junior, Old Ham. son of Paisley. Now that peace reigned over the land of Campus the tribes did become thrifty and pursued their studies in all earnestness. Even so did tln-y work until thr hot days of June were upon them and they must go to other fields for comfort. In the ne t year did they gather again, but this time with a new leader. Gerald, son of Hruoe, wisest of the tribe of F ' reshmen, and verily did they take the name of Sophomore, after the custom of the land of Campus, and the tribes of the land of Campus, and peace and joy did reign in tlie hearts of all. Times were good now and there were of studies a-plenty. These did tlie tribes think well of and pursue diligently. Yea, did the tribe of Sophomores become wise, even wise as tlie youngest of Seniors. The tribe of Sophomores were not as yet strong in innn- bers, but their wealth was exei-edingly great. Yea, even so great that among them did they possess a cliariot known as a Flivver, but called by some a Ford. And with this did they hie to the hills of Floii ' uce, wliei-e years before, in the reign of Solits. tin- tribe of Moi inous did walk. This was a beautiful land of many trees and on the slopes did flowers grow and strawberries ripen in the sun. Here the tribe of Sophomores did make merry and after their ancient custom roast fat. young weinies before a glowing fire. When the warm sun looked down upon the land of Campus the tribes did gather together to celebrate, after their custom, the crowning of their fairest ilaughter. Queen of May. Great was the preparation for this day. Each tribe counseled together to do her the greatest honor. They selected for her the fairest of maids and gowned them in fairy costumes and bid them dance in all grace before her and sti-ew flowers for her to walk upon and stretch ribbons to guide her to the throne of May. Here, amid a sllo v of pomp and gloiy, did they ei-owu ht ' v, and after tlieir eustom they entertained lier. Verily did the tribes do theniselvi-s honor in this, but, best of all, the Soplioniores did danee before her, gowned in pink of the daintiest hue and green of tlie awakening spring. Not many days hence did the tiibes disband, each to spend the summer after his or her own heart. But in the liarvest season they gatheied again. This time was tliere great joy in their hearts, for the land of Campus held a new splendor for them. Witli wondrous kindness had the wise chieftains, Daniel, son of Jenkins, and Halsey, dean of the chieftains, with the help of the best men of the land, erected for the tribes of Campus a magnificent hall. Yea, a hall so large that all the tribes might gather there with all their men and all their women; yea, even with all their luggage, and yet wouUl there be room to spare. Of such were the dimensions of the Hall of Joslyn, for so they called it after the wise and noble Joslyn of the Castle. In this year, aftei- the custom of the people of Canipus, did the ti-ibe of Sophomoi-e take the name of Junior, for such was the name given to those who had worked diligently and become possessed of rare wisdom. And when the name had been given them they once more made merry for all the tribes of the land of Campus, and when the people as- sembled they were gaily garbed in erinkley crepe, and the festival was one of splendor. And this tribe had chosen for their leader Esther, fair- est of women, daughter of Knapp, and they were loyal to her and loved her, for she was kind and good. And with her did they go to the woods again, after their eustom, and prepare a feast and roast fat young wieners. And all did eat their fill of the good things provided and they made merry until evening and returned home with happy hearts. And now the tribes of Campus did wonder at the light hearts of this tribe of Juniors, and they did question their wiseness and become afraid lest they become wiser than even De Lametre. chief of the tribe of Seniors, on whom all looked with awe. And these tribes did gather together in the night time, and their chiefs rose up, saying: " Of whom is this tribe descended, they whom we once called " Green- ies? ' Can it be there is a strange spirit dwelling among them that we know not of? " And at that a wise man did rise, saying: " Speak not so. for they will become angry and fall upon us. Let lis say kindly that we think them noble and would know more about them. And they, out of the goodness of their hearts, will tell us of their wanderings and of their forefathers, and the customs of their native land. And thus will we become wise also, mayhap. " And this did please the people and they did shout, " Yea! Verily! " Now tlie chief of Seniors, who liad heen chosen to speak, approached Esther, ([iieen of the tribe of Juniors, saying;. " Tell lis of thy native hunt iiiul the custoins of they fore- falheis. for we would heconif like tliftii- " And this pleased Queen Esther, iind she di l rei)ly. ■■Verily, it shall ooine to pass that at the crowning of our t iu-fii cf May the tribe of Juniors will, after their custom, entertain her uiigiitily. And when all the tribes liav - y;at!u-red fogetlier will we tell tln-ui of our initive land, and will we dou the garb of those ])ast days anil initiate the s|)irit of our forefatluM ' s. " ' Aiul when the chief of Seniors dii! lell the tribes this they did shout for joy. for well tliry knew tluit after this (.-ustoni the tribe of Junioi-s would entertain tlu ' ni niightil -. And when the night came on the tribes did seek their tents and slee]i with happy lu ' arts. And so it cauic to pass tliat the Queen of lay was crowned and the tribes were gathered together, and this fair young tribe did i)icture in story the doings of their forefathers in the land of O . For it was froui these, the people of Oz, that they did inherit tlieir gi-eat wisdom. And soon it becauu ' very wariu in the land of Campus and the tribes did disband until it should he cooler there. And -while the sun was hottest upon tliis land, a great calamity came upon the earth. To kill, to wound, a strong and powerful nation became like unto a monster. Yea. an awful monster, with breath of liquid fire, eyes of blood red, a skull of jagged steel and a month witii great fangs from which did run thr blood of tortured victims. And tribes from fai- and wide did gather to slay it. and they fell upon it with an a ■ful foiee. And so it was with aching hearts tliat tlie tribe of Jiniiors did gather together. After tlie custom of the land of f ' anii)us, they did take the name of Seniors, for such was t!u ' lunne given to the wisest, the most veueralile, and tlif most powerful tribe. And from tln-ic number they did clioose Edward, son of Elliott, for Iheir leadei- ami kintr. for he was kind and good and a powerful leader. Ami King Edward did strive to eonifort his people, and rnsr np. say- ing. " Though our hearts he sad and on? ' tasks lu avy. let us not forget tlie customs of our Irihe, for it is the enstouis which l)ind and hold us together. " So saying, he led them far out of the eity to the Woods of Wilson, where he had a feast awaiting them. There were huge tables spread under the trees, and a big oven hnilt of stone, herein he roasted fat young fowls. And when tbey had eaten their fill and their hearts were light, he did spi-ak kindly to them, .say- ing: " We are sti-ong and powerful. The world needs us and we must he jirepared. We must be diligent — must be- conu ' wise: yea. wiser than any tribe that ever fre(|ueuted the land of Campus, for it is not written where we may be called, and we must hv rc;idy to go to tiu ' fni- ends of tlie eai ' tli. " So saying, lie did gird on his aimor and depart, for it liad been written tliat he luonnt ;i machine of the air and pit liis stri ' iigtli against tlic awfnl nmnstt-r. Otiiers of the triiie did follow liis t-xaTJiple. Earl, son of ( ' lark, a noble man. did go as cliaplain for the tribes at war. to minister to tlie nerds of mind and sold. And Iliose of tlie trilie tliat did remain followed the I ' ounsel of their king and pursneil earnestly the work hefoi ' e them. Nor did tlu-y ftngi-t thrir enstOTiis of ttie days go]ie hy. l nt wlien the time eann- they diil give the tribes of ( ' am])U.s a gi ' eat party, ami did entertain tbem after tlieir own hearts, and lia]ipiness and ghnlness did al)ound. Now tliere was in the tribe nf Seniors a fair young maiden, Rita, danghtei ' of Caipenter. who was loved by a lirave man. Robert, son of Prondfit. of anotlier tribe. And he did take lier nnto liiniself as wife, and make her happy. Hut as it was written lie must leave her with lier people and sail afar to fight the awfid nionstei- roaming wild and tearing to pieces everything in its path: yea. even women and ohililren and helpless babes did it ernsh in its bloody .iaws. Tile fair Rita did bear imbly nndei ' this and sought in her own nnha|)j iness to make bappy those about her. Now till- tribe of Seiiioi ' s did work diligently, even with their leader gone, for tbey were worthy men and women and sought to be ready to serve when it was written they should go. Three of their nnudier. .Mainial. son of Grodin- sky: Sol. son of Havitz. and Harry, sin of Harvt ' y. studied MU ' dioine and became learned in their [n ' ofession. Of the women, (. ' lara. daughter of Lindley:- Esther, daughter of Knapp: Grace, daughter of Smith; Lucille, daughter oi " Hoyce, and Irene, daughter of Wilson, anil of the men, Carl, son of Kessner, became teachers learned in their profession, leady to go out into the world to teach the children of otiier tribes and lead tbem in the ways of the tribes of I ' aiuims. even as they were led by the wise and noble eldeftains, Daniel, son of Jenkins: Waltei-, son of Halsey: Selma. daughter of Anderson : Paul, son of Stevenson : Leland, son of Lewis: Alice, daughter of Hogg, and Kate, daughter of MeHugh, worthy masters all. Now the time of year was drawing night when the tribes must disband, so, after their custom, they did gatliei- to- gether to choose a Queen of ilay. And it eanm to pass that the fair Clara, daughter of Limlley, loved by all, was crowned Queen of May, and amid pomp and glory did they entertain her . And soon after did the chieftains call together the tribe of Seniors and honor them for their deeds, and praise them, and bid them go forth into the world to do as they find it written tbey should do. Juniors WILLIAM CAMPEN. Bill ' s a reporter, a poet, a friend A student in chemistry that we recommend. Class Roll LnrLan Anderson Wniiam Compen Lillian Henderson Lillian Johnson Olja Jorgensen Joe Ihm Lura Marsh Lotta Johnson 1 LILLIAN ANDERSON. LILLIAN HENDERSON. LOTTA JOHNSON As JIalcl ot Honor she was cho- A little gil l so quiet and still. j j,,, ( jy . sen, But always possessed of a won- , ,, 3 g,. And with the lest was nearly drous Will. frozen. OLGA JORGEXSEN. Jorgy ' s as idle as she can be. But a pleasanter girl you neve will see. Class of 1919 The class of 1919 entered the University with forty- three members. In our Freshman year, witli Mark Lowe as President, and Miss Fink as class teacher, we started out astonishing the whole school by giving a party in Rcdiek Hall " for ourselves. " a precedent followetl by all the other classes of that year. Our class fight was not with tlie Soph- omores, but with the Seniors, because we had unknowingly chosen tlie same color.s that they had, green and white, and we still hold to these colors. Our Sophomore Hallowe ' en party was the last social event in Redick Hall, and with thirty-five members of the class back, headed by Isadore Finkenstein and Miss Beatty, as president and teacher respectively, we certainly made up some spooky corners in the old building and pulled oti " some hair-raising stunts. Rut is is not only in social attairs that we liave been prominent. The first and second prizes in the Temperance Essay Contest, both our Freshman and Sophomore years, have been carried off by students of the class of 1919. Lotta Johnson, Mark Lowe. (K-rtrude Reynolds and Frank Krampert were the winners, iind wc art- very pi-ond to t-lann them as members of onr class. When it came time to choose a stunt foi- Gala Day, Louise Hi ' atton wrote iis a musical comedy, which we put on with the usual ' 19 pep. When school opened this, our Junior year we returned somewhat decreased in numbers, for our classmates had branched out in new lines, some to enter the medical school, some to teach school and a few to enter other universities. Mut notwitlistanding that we are small in number, we liave liad a most successful year under William Campen and iliss Hogg, and when Eugene Simmons. Isadorf Finkenstein, Michael Lipii, Perry Allerton ami Fi ' ank Krainpi rt return next year to receive tlieir B. S. ib-grfcs with us. wi- will be the finest lot of graduates the University of Omaha has ever tui-ned out. Sophomores KSTHEK JANSM:N Treastiier Class of 1920 The Soplioinore class arrived home safely from its trip to (ireeiilaiul, where it spent tlie year of 1917. We returned a far saddi-r aiid wiser elass tlian that wliieh started out. We wi-re a happy, earr-fri ' c family of over foi ' ty " fresh- ies " and hreanse of our jicp wc treated tlie school, at a party, to out- of tlie ln-st linirs ever. Latei- on in the year we viciously liunted down thi ' Seniors in a hart- and hound ehase. At the -hininr (larty we insulted tlie Juniors by liaving Reed Ziunnei ' man and Jessie Tennant, from our class, carry off the honors of being the most (lonular stu- dents at the party. The next big event of Jhe year was Gala Day, We were tlie first Frcslnnan class to have the lionor of having a Special Maid to tin- Queen. Louise Hrown was chosen for this honor, Tlicn joyfully we shut our books until this fall, when half of us made ovir presence known again. We are sure everyone was glad to see us back again. As has been the custom, wi- gave the Hallowe ' en party to the school, and not even Ringling Brotlu ' rs eould have surpassed us. We still retainei.! our Freshman spirit of mischief when wc went on our hike uj) the river road. It was unanimously voted that Professor Lc-wis was a fine chaperon. For particidars. " or libn about the upturned ear, tlie lady ' s kid gloves, and the power puff. This year also we furnished one-third of the cast for the Dramatic Club play, among them the leadiug man. Reed Zimmerman. Many who saw the Sophomore stunt on Gala Day were of the opinion that it was one of the best. Tlu ' gn ' iii success of the crowning of the May Queen was due to the untiring eft ' oits of cne of our niembers. .Mabel Norris. liy vote of the school. Jessie Tennant was chosen to be Sophomore Special jMaid to the Queen. But Fnele Saiu has called us to a nobler work. We are very proud to sjiy that four of our boys have taken their places under the old Stars and Stripes. Corporal John Talia- ferro is with the American Expeditionary Forces in France. Austin Owens is with the Base IIos])ital Unit at Fort Des -Moines. Wilfi-ed ,Muir is in the Hospital Corps at Fort Riley, and John Siebert is with tlie Cavalry at Fort Pdiss. Texas. We showed our loyalty to the boys by being the first elass to buy a Liberty Bond, and by our girls doing so iiiueh Red Cross work at school, especially Esther Jaussen. Then here ' s to the Class of 1920. Of our dear old C of 0. Freshmen HAROLD RAMSBURG. JEANN ' IE DOW, JOE GOLDSTONE, President Vice President Treasurer IZMA TUCKER. Secretary Class of 1921 Tlie Freshmau class has been active in many lines this year. In the Second Liberty Loan drive this class purchased a bond in tlie name of the school. The class has not only helped finance the wai ' , but has eontribnted two of its most popular boys, Clyde Nicholson, who is at Fort Des Moines, and Robert Cohan, who is on duty at Port Crook. Tlie Gateway has also seen the product of our work. Three stories, besides the poetical contributions of Cohan, have appeared in its numbers during the year. Along the social line, a hike to Child ' s Point was first undertaken, and a St. Patrick ' s party was next on the list. In drasnatic lines tlie Freshmen featured six members of the play east, those appearing being Henry Edstroni, Isabelle Pearsall, Izma Tucker, Helen .Moore, Mildred Buzza and Harold Ramsburg. In the program Gala Day, the class put on a striking original skit written and produced by Mar- jorie Parsons. In the Gateway election tliis year, a Freshman was chosen as Managing Editor of this publication for next year. NATHINE TALBOT President Preparatory Tlu ' Pi-epai ' Htor.v t-liiss bc ' aii the year with 8 good start, being aitleii l)y s( vi-ral iww ami i-ntlmsiastie iticiiitx-cs. Dm- to I ' lilistnic-nt ami tlie draft however, two of it.s strongest bo.vs were not al)U- to finish tlu- school .vear . Witli Donahl Nieliolson first ami then Renben Leavitt went a great deal of the " pep " of the elass. In spite of all this, the Preps had a very sneei-ssfnl year. For the first time they were permitted to t]y out for the Dranuitie Clnlj Play, with the result that Jean Koberts was ehosen foi- a part. If they keep on as they have begun they bill fair to make very useful college students. Editorial REED ZIMMERMAN WILLIAM CAMPEN Editor Assistant Editor Associate Editor lousiness Managers. Prc]ifiratfii ' V Y. V. C. A - Y. M. C. A Exchange Classes Squibs Dramatics Plintograplier Staff _ Clara Lindley _ Frank Hroadwfll Estlu-r Knap)) iWilliani ( ' itrri|.. u Reed ZiiiniH-nium -lean Robi rts Esther Janssen Cliester Jolmson Jessie Tennant [Grace Smitli. " 18 ■! Lillian Anderson, ' 19 [Louise Brown, ' 20 Walter (iilhcrt (Lsabelle Pearsall Margaret Powell James Smtih Prominent Educators to be on University of Omaha ' s Summer Faculty Oiiiitliii is tlif logical place for Nebraska ' s largest ami Iit ' St suiiinier school, tor there are more teachers wlio desire aiivaiiccil work and more students in Omaha and near by than any otin-r city in the state. It will Certainly- he an economic saving to onr city and to the indiviilnal students if tlu- ' y may stay at home and pursiu ' their studies. Why shouhl the people of Omaha and commnnily liave to go to Ohieago and fartlier east, a a great expense, when if they co-opei-ate the - may bring some of tlie ])roniinent men in education and other sul)jects riglit to their dooi ' . An experiment is being tried ont this summer. The University of Onniba has gone to considerable expense in securing a few exjtert instructors for their summer session. If this summer ' s wovk proves successfnl. a larger and better seliool will be possible next year. Dr. Alfred Hall-Quest. Ph, D., who is one of tlie most prominent men in secondary education in America, both as a writer and a teacher, will be on the University faculty this summer. Dr. Hall-Quest is a pioneer in supervised study and is a constant writer for the leading educational magazines, on problems concerning secondary education. For the |iast two years lie has been conm-eted with tlie Uni- versity of Ciiieinimti. as head nf tlie 1 tepart iiirnt of Sec- ondary Kdiicatinn, and at the same time he lla Itri ' n Director of the f ' incinnjiti High Sehools. I ' of his ser ices in these two offices, he is able to i-ombiiie the tlieoi ' etical an l the practical in a very luippy way. His coiii ' ses will be of especial interest to all high school teachers, but no doubt the eh-meiitary ti-aclieis can also derive considerable benefit from them. For the kindei-garten antl primary work. Miss Rose Bland, il. A., from Colnmbia T ' niversity. has been selected. : Iiss IJlaud has taught two summers in the Observation School of Columbia University-, and also twelve years in the State Xortnal Sehoo! of Illinois, and the University of Ar- kansas, Recently sh.- has brcouie head of the Teachers " Training Si-lmol at Vonng.stown, (thio, whieh is a part of the public school system. Miss island will bring with her the best from recent theoretical and practical work of inter- est to grade school teachers. P. R. Stevenson. M. A., from the Tfniversity of C ' incin- nati. now Dean of the Univeisity of ( maha. will offer courses in general psychology, child psychology, educational psyc ' liology and eleiiniiitary methods. Miss Flora Muck, M. A., from tlu- University of Wiscon- sin, and B. A. from Vassar, will liave charge of the English and Literature department. In addition to this work, the following courses will be offered tiy the regular faculty: Preparatory courses — English Literature, Latin, Caesar, Algebra, Geometry, Plome Economics, English Histoiy, French. College courses — English Literature, General Chemistry- Qualitative Clicinistry. " N ' ertehrato Anatomy, Trigonometry, Economics, Arts and Crafts, War Pood Course, English His- tory, (Jonversatioiial French, Livy, Water Color Sketching, Dietetics, French, War Freneli, Sewing, Physics, Botany. A lu ' w and very interesting feature of this summer ses- sion is to he the courses for Sunday School Teachers and parents. Thei-e will be no tuition for this work, only a reg- istration fee of one dollar per course will be charged. Those registering for other summer work may take these courses without added expense. Classes will meet in the afteraoon from two to four, two days per week. The work will be arranged so that those interested may take eitlier a four or an eight weeks course. Methods of teaching, a simple elementary course, in- cluding a study of the characteristics of the different ages of childhood, the kinds of material which make an appeal to these different periods, modes of approach in getting the subject matter eff ' eetively before the class, and souu types of lessons will be woi-ked out. Miss Bland, from Columbia University, who has had considerable experience hi Sunday School work, will offer this course. .The Psychology of the C ' hild and His Relation to the Sun ay School, a popidai- and simple treatment of the child ' s mental development, instincts, habits and other phases of mental and physical lieliavior. problems pertaining to his management in tlie liome and at Sunday School will be dis- cussed. This work will lie under Dean Stevenson. Other courses will be arranged if sufficient numbers request the work. Registration begins June 13th and school starts June 17th, lasting eight weeks. The educational will be arranged on a four weeks basis so that teach ers may take either the first half, the second half, or the entire eight weeks work. Most of the classes will be held in the morning before the heat of the day. 3tt liemanam Athletics Owing to the fact tliat so few boys were in school this yi-ai ' , athletics wen- iil)aiiiloiied. Football, wliicli has in the past been the chief sport, w as entirely impossible. In basket- ball, however, a start was niade. but at the beginning of the second semester, the majority of the boys had left school, and it was discontinued. We hope, however, that when the boys are again in seliool. and tliis great " game " is over, that this Univer.sity will again come to the front in all lines of atliletics. Organizations Y. M. C. A. Y. M. C. A. Y. M. C. A. On Thni ' sday. ScptiMiiber 27th, E. S. BimUck of the city Y. M. C. A. spoke fo tlu ' men of the school regarding basketball. On October lltli iMr. C. J. Shaw spoke on " The History of the Association Work. " On Friday, November 2nd, Mr. Pier of the city Y. M. C. A. spoke to the men about the $1,000,000 which the stu- dents were going to raise in tlie United States as their sliare of the War Fund for tlie International Y. M. C. A. On November 6th Mr. Steele Ilok-ombe, State Y. M. Secretary, spoke to a full lionse at Chapel about the con- ditions prevailing in the diffei-eut prison camps in Europe, and told of the extensive Y. M. C. A. work going on right np in the front line trenches. Then, when the presiding officer called for subscriptions to the Friendship Fund, $160 was pledged. Fifty dollars was given after this, mak- ing the total for the school $210. On February Sth offieei ' s wei ' e electe t to hold office for the next year: Chester Johnson, President: Charles Marsh. Vice Piesident : Henry Edstroni. Secretary and Treasurer. On Febi iiary 1st Reed Zimmerman made a talk on what lie got fj ' om tlie V. M., Y. W. and Student Volunteer Con- ference at Doane College. Crete, Xeb. On February 2Ttli tlie Y. M. C. A. obtained three speak- ers for Chapel, who told why they were volunteers to the Foreign Mission field— Mr. F. L. Patton. Miss Schanm and Mr. Pier. Miss Anderson also spoke, being the only vol- unteer from our school here. The following week the Y. M. C. A. procured Pilot Cath- cart of Fort Omaha ' to make a talk at Chapel, which he did, to a large crowd. Now the year is closed, and in spite of the war, pi-os- pects for next year are bright, for we have a fine set of officers and, with active co-operation, should be able to do big things next year. Y. W. C. A. Y. W. C. A. The fil-st social ait ' air of the seliool year was the recep- tion given by tiie Y. M. C. A. and Y. " W. C. A. for the new students, on the first Friday evening after school opened. Many new students as well as former students were wel- comed. During the f ' hristmas holidays tlie Y. W. gave its annual musical at the home of Lucille Koyee. The program was featured hy a talk by Miss Anderson, togt-tluM- with sev- eral musical ninnbers and readings by Nathem- Talbot and Mabel Rasmussi-n. Dui ' ing tlu second semester the Y. W. has devoted itself to war work. The girls, under the direction of the associa- tion, solicited funds in the theater lobbies from one to three afternoons or evenings a week during the drives for tlie Y JI. C. A. aud Y. W. C. A. war funds. :Miss Kate Mc- Ilugh organized the girls to make hospital supplies, and through thf First Prt-sbytfiian Church the girls turned in 127 sheets. dozen ti-a towels. " ) dozen pairs of bed socks, 600 pajama ties, and 1 " bails of muslin strips for tying j)ackages. All of tlie work was done during vacant periods aud was part of tln-ir ■ bit. " Grace Tliompson was elected President for the coming year. Gateway Club RITA PROUDPIT, President JOHN TALIAFERRO. Vice President The fJjitewiiy Cliil), an oi ' gaiiization to boost all school at-tivitics, Avas iTHU ' tivi ' for tlie gn at.T part of the year, as atlilcTii ' s. whicli usually phjy an important part in the school year, wo-l- not vi-ry inia-li in evidence. When (iala Day eairie. however, the Gateway Club had a decided rally and took the lead in its promotion. Under its auspices, the Executive Committee was elected. It was LILLIAN ANDERSON, Secretary IRENE WILSON. Treasurer composed of Rita Proudtit. Senior; " William Canipen, Junior; Mabel Norris, Sophomore: Will Roberts, Freshman; Jean Roberts, Prep, and Chester Johnson, as representative at large. The officers for next year are: Lillian Anderson, Pres- , Vice President; Mabel Norris, Secretary. Utopian Joe Ihm CLARA LINDLEY, President Vice President Tliiiikiiig that witli tin- various war works wliirh the girls were lUKlevtakiiig, the Utopian Society would be an aildetl strain, it was decitleil to abandon it. At Christmas lime, however, the student bod.v as a wliole seemed to feel the neeil of a student organization of a dilfei ' ent order than the Gatewa.v flub. Under the reail.v " liep " of -loe Ibm, who had had expe- rience with liteiar.v societies at Nebraska, a socicf.v of this CLYDE NICHOLSON. JAMES SMITH, Secretary Treasurer kiml was formed, which adopted the name of Utopian. The society had two meetings a month, one in the after- iioon, which had a literary and musical program, and one in the evening, which was on the social order. Among the many aft ' aifs of the year stand out a party at the home of :Miss Grace Thompson during the Christmas holidays, and a hike during the last week of school. Student Council Dramatic Club Pan-Hel Theta Phi Delta John Taliaferro Clyde Nicholson Donald Nicholson William Campen Aostin Owens Reed Zimmerman Frank Broadwcll Howard Widenor Che! : John! Walter Gilbert Dean P. R. Stevenson {Honorary Member) rRANKBROADWOL CHESTER JOHNSON WALTER GILBERT CLYDE NICHOLSON DONALD NICHOLSON RR.STEVENSOH Kappa Psi Delta Lillian Anderson Oli a Jorgensen Louise Brown Margaret Powell Marjoric Parsons IzmQ Tucker Mildred Street Sigma Chi Omicron r Proudfii Mariam I ' carsall Goodri Esther Knupp Clam Lindley Etta Barent en Margaret Woodwnrd Elizabeth Becksted Helen Johnston Grace Smith Helen Moore Dorothy Mcriam Mar Juerite Riley Myrtle Brown Rine Campbell Elor Elizabeth Berryman Ruth SiaulTer Society Events In Building St.ptcmlifi- 14 — Y. JI. ( ' . A. iiiKl Y. W. C. A. Reception. OctnlH ' f 1!! — Soj liO!iiore Hike, Oftol)ir 2li— So|ilioiiiore Party. Oi-tnliiM- 30— Si-iiior Hike. .Novenilx-r 3 — Freiieli Cliili Meeting ami Election. Navi ' inl)er fi — State Seerelar.v llolcoinl) at Chapel — Pledges to Y. il ( ' . A. Ki-iejidsliiii War Fund. November 14 — Slndent Couiil-il elected. November 24 — I ' topiail Society meeting. Dcceniljer . ' i— Hdwar.l Elliot l.dt- l)ig s. ' iid off. l)eccml er 0— Rev. Cobliey at Cllapcl. Di ' ceiidier 20— rtopiaii Christmas I ' arly. Jamiary 17 — rtO|)ian Society nicelillg. Fchniai " 2 — l- ' rciieh CInh meeting. I- ' chriiary B— Thrift Day Cliapel. i ' chrnary l. " i — Iniiioi ' -Senior Party. Kchrnary 20— Stn.lcrd Volnntci ' r Cliapel. Ki ' In-nary 21 — Wasliiiiglon Day Chapel. February 2(i— Lieol. . aiicc fi ' oiii h ' raMce. March Hi— Krc..shiiian-Prcp. I ' ai-ly, April 6— ■ Th. ' Dream that Came True " Play. Jlay 10- Gala Day. .Ma. ■ 16 — Economice and Home Economics departments tour tour of inspection. May 20— Utopian Hike. Miiy 2G — Baccalauii ' ate Sermon. M:[y 27— Faculty Reception. . la. - 2. " — { ' ounnencemeld. School Activities Dramatics Tlu ' iJi ' oductioii nf tlie Drnnijitic (_ ' lul» tliis year. " Tlu ' Dream That ' yiiif True. " was one that had a very wide range of parts which were well eliosen. T ' lulrr tlie diree- tion of .Miss Neweomh. the east was put into shape in tlie shortest tiino of any of tlie phiys. .Miss Estlier Knapp. a Senior, filled the leading part of an. Reed Zinunernian. a Sophoiiioi-f. took the part of (iordon ' la " , iilayiuir opposite Nan. The first act was a l)oarding housr scene, and eon- tained most of the comedy parts. The second and third acts were sitnated in the home of Cliarles Norton. t!ie factory owner, and crntained the development of tlie plot. Tlie produetioii was f iven to a full house and to a very ap|M-eciativc andii-nec as well. The proccerls of The i)lay Wi-nt eipialiy to tin- Xi-I.raska llase Hospital and to this pnli- lication. Mm-li credit for tin- play siionld he riveri lo .Mariraret Powell. Vice President of the Di ' anialie Clnh. foi- liei- nii- tirini: -tf(ii-1s Iti the selection of a snitable play. To Miss Newcftnd), the ,..,ach. is due the fiin- work accomplished by tin- characteis. and the able manner in which the play was handled. . Tiionii- ihnsc assistin-, ' the cast. Will Roberts slinnhl be especially mentioned for his work on th-e stage and his handling of the projierties during the performance. The cast was as follows: -Van Worthin-rfon. One of the People Esther Knapp Gordon Clay, l- ' oreman of the Works Reed Zimmerman Martrarel ISynies. l.oyal and True Isahell Pearsall .Mrs. -leiddns. Kee]ier of Hoarding House Mildre d Huzza Angeline .Mau.l, Her Daughter .Mabel Rasmussen Jack h ' OAVii. A ( ' lit) Rcpoi ' tcr iJill ( ' jiiiippii Miss l.oiiisii Iliiukins, Oiic of tlii ' l!oiir(li ' is....()iKii .lorsi ' Tiscii I- ' loralii-l A I ' o. ' .Miirfiiiivl Iliitluiwiiy .Miss .M,-I,ilnl.rl lii.l.ll,-, a Siifl-nisrcll.- Jean Rnh.-rt ' s l!i)lihii ' Ilyriii ' s, Av. ' isi ' tr. ( ' o]li-f |. Woiii.-ii llnii ' v Eilslroiil l-liiiiiLV I. 111! Xdrlmi, Koiicl of Kiiirv Taka Clara Limllcv Nora, a Mai.l [ jial.H Noms l).-l|iln.i,. Xr.i-t.i.L. a ' oil, (ii a.lual. ' 1 ' ,..,- .,- Powi ' ll ' ' •W »» ' «•«. » Unnvninif Ki.-i..! IMvu Mooiv l!ill.v II, ( ' a|itain of ' ai ' sily ' r,-aai -laiiii ' s Siiiitli .Mrs. Allair. tbp ( ' liapiTon Jeaiiiii,- Dow Don-is Hall, an Atlili-ti, ' Ciil ,m„ Tiu ' lii-i- Loi ' .l Alscnioii K,-!;ijial,l, Slrainlit I ' roiii Hiiglanil Iliirol,] Haiiisbiirf? Cliarh-s NnHoii. (lwii,.i- of Wol Us Prank lii-oailwcll VMPEN SMITH NORRIS BROADWELL ZIMMErMAN CDSTROiM JORCEN ' SEN RAMSBfRG HATHAWAY RASMUSSEN ROBERTS LINDLEY TUCKER KNAPP POWEI.I. MOORE nO V BUZZA DRAMATIC MOMENTS DRAMATIC MOMENTS She says " Margaret. ' " Norton family group. ' " The Dean interferes. ' " Ever Will-ing. ' Gala Part I. Coronationis Personae. May Queen Clara Lindley Royal Herald _ Rita Proudflt jraid of Honor Lillian Anderson Spi-fiid .Maids Helen loore, Jessie Teiniant Cororiiilioii Kxenitive _ _ Mabel Norris lieairis Senior-Junior Girls May Pole Dancers Preshuien Girls fDorofliy Jleii iara. Jeaunie Dow- Special Dancers Maude Kierle. Jlarjoiie Parsons [Myrtle Sorensoii, JlarRuerite liili.y Children Dancers Nellie Oiaiit. Edward Grant Train Bearers _ Sliirley Lewis Clara Fleming Crow ' u Bearer _ Carlyle Sorenson Solo Daneer _ Isalielle Poarsnll If was as iierfect, tliougli cliilly. a Gala Day as ever dawneil when the Royal Herald, all in snowy wdiite, ear- r ing the royal trumpet, eame to tell the aneient legend of oui- Gala Day, and to announce the coming of our fairy Queen of the May. Following her eame the |U ' ocession of beautiful Senior and .Junior maidens, draped in lavender Day and carrying staffs with lovely lilacs. Through the archway nmde by the staffs of these loyal snb.ieets eaiin thf Special Maiils draped in pale green and gracefully eanying their staffs witii the wa.Ken lillies. Then came tlie Child Dancers and the little Crown Bearer, pre- ceding the i Iaid of Honor in her flowing robe and soft mantle of pink. Then came our Queen, the choice of all the school, her dainty sweetness in rich, flowing robes, with tiny iiages eai ' rying her satin, .jeweled train. .She knelt be- fore her throne as her maid of honor placed the fi-igrant. flowei-y el ' own of our love, our homage, and our devotion upon her golden head, while her maids knelt before her. As she sat upon her throne, sweet music filled the air, and two tiny clfs danced before her upon tile gri ' en, as did six airy nymphs whose feet tinkled iiiei ' rily. A ballooned danc- er, gowned in fiery ri ' d, floated in spriglitly, fantastic move- ments in the .shadows of the fading twilight. Tlii n fol- lowed the May Pole, the long white and laveiidc.r streai ' s of which floated on the breeze while the last nf the merry sprites paid their homage to their Queen in the closing, crowning dance of the festive eve. Part II. Following tlie completion of the crowning, a further celebration was presented in Jacobs Hall in the form of a collection of stunts by the various classes. The first on the bill, as usual, was the Prep stunt and, as usual again, it was a laugh catcher. Nathene Talbot, as the poor Mrs. Hansen wlio needed a laugh ; Jean Roberts, as the snoopy old lady who thought it a crime to live, and Charles Marsh, as the doctor, and — oh, everyone was typical in carrying out tlieir part. It was a fine starter and scored many a laugh. The next was a big jump to the grand old Seniors in a clever original sketch, " Camp Kitten, or a Day in Camp. " Captain Grace, Lieutenant Esther. Sergeant Clara. Corporal Rita and Private Lucille, also bugler, proved regular sol- diers, and tliey showed ' em a regular Plattsburg — reveille, taps and all. Of course, a rat or two did not bothfr thcsr girls at all { ' I). Uncle Sam at the last, with the cast sintriuii: " America. " brought down the house in enthusiastic ami patriotic applause. Tlie Sopliomore stunt, " Waiting for the Trolley, " was enough to shake the blues out of any one. Mabel Rasmussen, as the girl behind the counter; Howard Widenor, as the call boy; Louise aiul Reed, as the elopers; Mary Killian, as tlie sharp old lady who " wouldn ' t take no sass from nobody " : Jessie Tennant, as the mischievous youngster, and Jim Smith, with his sleep and his eggs, were simply screams all the way througli. The only thing we missed was the pie being smashed on the old lady who was " goin " to a wcddin ' . " The Junior stunt, a debate, was full of plenty of musical talent. Songs that we used to sing were much in evidence, wliile Smiles Roberts was a second Charlie Chaplin when it came to mixing the tables. The child songster .scored a big hit for himself when he sang his solo. During the interval of changing scenery, Tzma Tucker and Henry Eldstrom sang a duet about Sammy Simpson who joined the navy. It was a big hit and they drew an encore. Mary Newton, in regular clogs, sang " Wisconsin " to the accompaniment of the clogs. " Nihil. " the Freshman stimt, then came on in full glory. II was airy and liglit, with sweet young tilings singing and (lancing, and sitting at tiny tables. A large swing liung in the center, where Helen Moore and Harold Ramsburg caniiied wliile tliey told each other their troubles — love trou- bles, of course — which turned out lovely. Isahelle Pearsall, as a ( ' harming uiilkmaid, came out with hi-i ' stool and sang, to tlie keen enjoyment of all, " Wait Till the Cows Come Home. " In :i jiffy she ehaiigeil iuto il little gii-1 sijiging " Motiier Goose " .iiiigles. The whole stunt was charming. The last, n s)ieeialt.v niiiiilnT. was a tense moment for all. Guns iveie firing — tlie camion roared — a wounded sol- dier — the Flag over Berlin — and the whole audience singing " America " at Unide Sam ' s and Colmnbia ' s request, made a v er.v thiilling and fitting emling for the best Gala Day ever — tile llala Day ive wonid not eut out on account of the CENTRAL COMMITTEE Snap Shots Poets Corner A, B, 0 OF THE U. OF 0. A is for Anderson, " Smiles " calls Iut " Willie, " B is for Bardon, ' round whom the boys act so silly; C is for CampLMi. Prof. Lewis ' joy, D is for Dow (lier steady ' s some boy). E is for Edstrom — girls, he ' s some dancer, F is for Frieden, another good " praneer " ; G is for Goldstone, as a " doe " he ' ll " get by, " H is for Henderson, just ask Bill C. why. I is for Ihm, everybody knows Joe. J is for Johnson, our bashful little beau; K is for Knapp, for her kind wars are waged, L is for Lampman (I hear she ' s engaged). M is for Marsh, a jolly good prep, N is for Norris — boys, watcli your step ! 0 is for Owens, always quiet and busy, P is for Pearsall, mischievous " Izzy. " Q is for Walter, because he ' s so " cute, " R is for Rasmussen, she sure is a beaut ; S is for Street, who keeps us boys busy, T is for Tucker {say, Izzy, who is he?). U is for Keirle, the " Us " best, 1 believe. V is for Buzza, always on the " iiui vive " ; W is for Warren, and for weight as well, X is for Elliott, who in wisdom does excel. Y is for Smith, " boss " of Chem., tho ' quite youn Z is for Zim, who ' ll win fame with bis tongue. SAMMY ' S PAY. They all get tliirty beans a moutli. And some of them get more; A Corporal, he gets thirty six, A Sergeant forty-four. A first-elass Private thii-ty-three. A Top Soak {Top Sergeant) fifty-two: (They ' re paid according to their rank, And not by what they do. ) A soldier pays no room or board, And does not pay for clothes; But still he cannot figure out Just where his money goes. PRIVATKS. The cook, when he draws all liis coin, Hunts up our boiler stoker. And in the coal bin they do hide While tiie.v ni-e playing poker. Our K. P., he ' s a gambler too; Yes, all our kitchen chaps; On payday you can always find thein In the storeroom shooting craps. They snap their fingers, roll sorne dice, And yell out. ' ' Come ou, seven ! ' ' They always use figures of speech — Yes, seven or eleven. BOBBIE. I don ' t gamble, have no wife, Don ' t go to nickel shows. And where I squander all niy pay, I ' m sure God only knows. I do not drink. I do not ciiew% Don ' t risk no coin on bets; I never spend a tive-cent piece On pipes or cigarettes. I get paid on the fourth or fifth, And this is not a joke : Before the month is half way o ' er I usually am broke. SERQEANTS. Our Top Soak donates to his wife. Each pay day he does send her Just half of what he earns a month In good old legal tender. She writes and thanks him, calls him " Dear, " And says, " I love you. Honey; I only wish that you were here — To fork o ' er all your money . ' ' She asks for coin each time she writes, The boob thinks she ' s a joke. But sends the mojiey all tlie same. And soon the fish is broke ! Illustrations a ,B in TKi Book Enqraved hif CANTON ENGRAVINCg College En ravei-jj CANTON, OHIO.i An Appreciation from— SKOGLUND STUDIO We wish to thank the Faculty and Students of the University of Omaha for their liberal patronage this year, and hope to merit a continuance of the same. Special rates to Graduates for duplicate orders on their Cap and Gown Photographs during the season. Sixteenth and Douglas Sts. Phone Douglas 2343 Buy Your PAINTS and GLASS at HENRY M.JOHANNSZEN E. E. BRUCE CO. Glass and Paint Company Wholesale Druggists GLAZING Phone Douglas 349 114 So. 14th St. Tenth and Harney Sts. Omaha, Nebraska Omaha, Nebr. ONLY THE HIGHEST CLASS MATERIAL USED IN PRODUCTION OF REMBRANDT PHOTOS NOTICE TO FORD OWNERS Economize! Make that old Ford new. Bring it in and let us overhaul it. We do it the Ford way. Ice Cream All Work Guaranteed " It ' s Good for You " SAMPLE-HART MOTOR CO. 100% Ford Service The Fairmont Creamery Co. 18th and Burt Tyler 513 MAXO TIREQ AKE TIREi TROUBLE PROOF Refer to Zimmerman — He uses them. T.J.GARVEY Harney 1608 4630 So. 24th St. 2910 Leavenworth PERPETUHTE THESE " HRPPY SCHOOL DAYS " CECIL BERRYMAN Concert Pianist Summer Class for Teachers and Students in June and July studio 515 McCrtgiie Bldg. • Phone Walnut 3811 Best wishes to this year ' s graduates. May the University continue to prosper and grow. E. E. ZIMMERMAN 0 the NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE CO. REMBRANDT PHOTOS-THEY NEVER FADE. KODAKS Amateur Supplies Amateur Finishing THE ROBERT DEMPSTER GO. Largest ExcliLiivc K Hi«k Stoif in tin- ( My Fresh Stock Best Scnkt; l :iistniaii Kodak Co. 1813 Fiiriinit) St. Biaiieli. .108 S. I5Hi VAN SANT SCHOOL OF BUSINESS War Emergency Courses: MKCHANirAL DRAFTING Alan McDonald. M. Arch. School of Arcliitectui-e llaivard University TELEGIIAPHV Note: Young men will be admitted to the foregoing courses. The above courses will fit those who take them for government, professional or com- mercial positions at excellent salaries. Thou- sands of draftsmen and telegraphers are needed and schools are being urged to offer these subjects. Business Subjects: SHORTHAND Munson-Pitnian Gregg ROOKREEPING Elementary Advanced TYPEWRITING OAIMERCIAIi LAW LETTER COMPOSITION COACHING FOR CIVIL SERVICE Examinations; Stenographic, Typewriting and Clerical Van Sant School of Business employs no solicitors. Those desiring infor- mation about the courses or about opportu- nities in other lines may come to the school for an interview without incurring any obli- gation whatever. The school is endeavoring to assist the Government and interested indi- viduals in this manner. lONE C. DUFFY, Owner Douglas 5890 Omaha National Bank Building Omaha Rialto Theatre 15th and Douglas Iost neaiitil ' iil Picture Palace in America Open 11 to 11 Daily Strand Theatre 18th and Douglas Pi ' esents the Vciy Best in Motion Pictures Open 11 to 11 Daily HENDERSON The Florist 1510 Earnam Douglas 1258 Residence and Greenlioiises 4225 So. 25th St. THE JAY BURNS BAKING CO. Itiikers of Kleen-Maid and Holsum Bread OJtAHA ROGERS Confectioners and Soda Fountain You will be pleased there 24th aad Farnam Sts. The Central Typewriter Exchange desires to thank the students of the University of Omaha for their liberal patronage during the past year, and extends its best wishes to the School. Johanson Drug Co. GRADUATE PHARMACISTS UNIVERSITY DRUG STORE Stationery, School Supplies, Cameras and l evelopin} , F ' ine Candies and Ice Cream Webster 942. 24th and Spaulding Sts. Phone Webster 781. " i :I012 No. 24th St. SOTHMAN DRY CLEANING CO. Dry Cleaning, Repairing Presshif:, Allerhif; and Kepiih-in i Snits Pressed 7. " )C Service Automobile Delivery Omaha Gas Save Your Coal! Cook With GAS Gas Ranges and Water Heaters The u ' hole of its qual- ity is told by the fin- ished portraits. We thaiilc the students for piist patronage. Sold on Term Payments Company DOUGIvAS «05 SOUTH 247 150ft HOWARD ST. 4520 SO. 24TH ST. Townsend Gun Co. Sporting Goods We Specialize iti Outfitting School Athletic Teams. Write for Catalog 1514 FarnamSt. OMAHA, NEB- A " Kembrandt Por- trait " speaks for ilself. The whole of its qua- lity is told by the fin- ished portraits. We thank the students for past patronage. From our group pictures you can judge our work. Now we are ready jo do same for you. Rembradt 20th and Fai-nani Douglas .1548 Compliments of THE GRAND " Theatre Beautiful " J. E. KntK loth iinti Btnney Stji. LIBERAL EDUCATION AFTER THE WAR Thinkers everywhere are won- dering what system of education will prevail after the war is ended. Efficiency will be stressed as never before, and necessarily so. We must, however, not lose the Academic, or there is danger that our Culture too may turn to Kultur and that in our mad de- sire to gain the whole world, like the Prussians, we may lose our souls. Think it over! THOMAS KILPATRICK CO. Compliments of OMAHA COUNCIL BLUFFS STREET RAILWAY CO. Compliments of The Conservative Saving and Loan Ass ' n, Resources $14,000,000.00 Reserve ■ • 400,000.00 Dividends on Savings 5Vr 1614 Harney St. Omaha. Nebr. Fritz Sandwall Jewelry Co. Est. 189-1- Inc( rporate ! Watrhe.s, Diamonds, ( " locks, Jeweli-y, Silvenvare Glasses Pittetl ScieiiUflcaUj- AUGUST .lOHNSOX, Optometiist .■J0« South 15th St. Omaha, Nebiaskii Shoes— OSBORNE— Millinery 18 Years Cost Man Leading Shoe ManuEacturevs Men ' s, Women ' s, (iiihh-en ' s I atest Style, Highest Grade Shoes 40% UNDER DOWNTOWN PRICES Webster 1412 2506 No. a th St. RINEHART TIRE REPAIR All Repair Work Guaranteed Give Us a Trial 2026 Farnam St. Douglas 2001 CHARLES EDERER, Florist Plants, Designs and Cut Flowers Decorations Greenhouses 300i and Bristol. Webster 1795 Compliments of HARDING CREAM CO. When You Think of REAL ESTATE Think of HASTINGS I HAYDEN Tyler 50 1614 Harney St. Omaha School Supply Co. 1108 Nicholas St. School Furniture Text Books Church Furniture School Supplies Folding Chairs Opera Chairs Service Flags J. E. Carnal OMAHA SCHOOL OF MUSIC 513 McCague Bldg. Omaha Loan and BuildingAssociation X. . Coi-iier I5th and Dodge Sts. THE OLDEST SAVINGS IXSTITl ' TlOX IN 05IAHA You can open an account any time in any amount from one dollar up to $5,000 Assets Over $10,000,000 W. R. ADAIR, Secy, and Treas.

Suggestions in the University of Omaha - Tomahawk / Gateway Yearbook (Omaha, NE) collection:

University of Omaha - Tomahawk / Gateway Yearbook (Omaha, NE) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


University of Omaha - Tomahawk / Gateway Yearbook (Omaha, NE) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


University of Omaha - Tomahawk / Gateway Yearbook (Omaha, NE) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


University of Omaha - Tomahawk / Gateway Yearbook (Omaha, NE) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


University of Omaha - Tomahawk / Gateway Yearbook (Omaha, NE) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


University of Omaha - Tomahawk / Gateway Yearbook (Omaha, NE) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


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