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

 - Class of 1919

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 162 of the 1919 volume:

UNO r nCi ARCHIVES Lr ate way W AY ear Book of the University of Omaha Published by the Students Volume VII } CEJ 1 GATEWAY T- J Contents Dedication University of Omaha Faculty Classes Editorial Athletics Organizations Pan-Hel School Life 1 cB) i GATCWW I j [ mmiM r Fi Dedication In gratitude to Archie W. Carpenter, who gave so freely of his time, thought and energy; who aided so generously with his support of the institution; who was a friend to every member of the facuUy, and to every student of the University, we dedicate this, the seventh volume of the Gateway Annual. 1 cE) 1 GATEWAY r x mm x rmmiM.... i da Our Part in the War What a school-year this has been ! But, oh, how wonderfully it is end- ing! Boys are coming back to us daily from all branches of the Service. We are exceedingly happy in knowing that none of the stars in our Service Flag has turned to gold. The school as a whole is very well represented by the Service Flag— Faculty, Alumni, and Under-graduates. Our one hope is that the W ar has not destroyed the Boys ' desires of finishing College, and that next year our ex-soldiers will be back at school with us. T m 1 G ATEw w r rn¥m ANNUAL 1 They Answered the Call FACULTY San ford Gifford Harry De Lamatre ALUMNI Earl B. Clark, ' 18 Victor H. De Bolt, " 16 Howard De Lamatre, ' I 7 Edgar Ernst, ' 1 7 Charles Frandsen, ' 1 6 Carl Kaessner, ' 1 8 Oldham Paisley, ' 1 5 George Parish, ' I 3 Mebane Ramsey, ' 1 4 Stanton Salisbury, 13 John Selby, ' 1 4 Paul Selby, ' 15 Sam Slotky, ' 1 6 Floyd Woosley, ' 1 7 H. E. Harvey, ' 1 8 M anuel Grodinsky, ' 1 8 Sol Ravitz, ' 18 Joseph Weinberg, ' 1 7 Andrew Dow, ' 1 7 Effie Cleland, ' 16 STUDENTS Ernest Adams Jerald Bruce r rank Carpenter Paul otoetzel Robert Cohan John Taliaferro Howard Dunham James Westerfield Stanley Durkee Kenneth Widenor Jonathan Edwards Louis V olfson Edward Elliott T7 J ■ L Himerson ijoouricn Dr. Daniel rranklin T Tl Joe Inm Glen Giddings Arend Drew Walter Halsey Melvin Bekins Robert Hughes Douglas Dox Leslie Johnson Robert Strehlow Myron Jones Peter Strehlow Homer Lawson Ralph Leach MEDICAL RESERVE Reuben Leavitt Perry Allerton Mark Lowe Ernest Johnson George McLafferty Eugene Simmons Charles Marsh Michael Lipp Soren Mathiasen Irvin Finkenstein Edward Morey Dr. A. D. Davis Wilfred Muir John Jenkins Clyde Nicholson Frank Krampert Austin Owens Ray Reel S. A. T. C. Glen Reeves Will Roberts Frank Risenberg Frank Broadwell John Seibert James Smith Almet Solomon William Campen 1 m 1 GATEWAY i mnrr c TA!MNilAl.. I d£l) Foreword T 0 aid, Tphere memory tends to fail. To cheer a hit along life ' s trail. To help you spend an idle hour. Amid the past, in Dreamland ' s horver. This is mp aim. To leave you Tvith a smile or trvo May he the hest that I can do. But when I go, with all my heart I hope I may have had a part In malting but one moment glad. That otherwise may have been sad. University of Omaha Trustees Al Gordon ■ " ' A. W. Carpenter Rev. D. E. Jenkins, Ph. D., D. D. A. A. Lamoreaux W. G. Ure C. R. Sherman W. S. Gibbs, M. D. C. Vincent A. R. Wells N. E. Adams J. L. McCague George H. Payne W. T. Grah am Rev. F. T. Rouse D. W. Merrow W. E. Mitchell Howard Kennedy A. G. Eggerss J. P. Lord, M. D. H. A. Meyers John Bekins Thomas H. Feil F. D. Wead M. B. Copeland D. C. Bryant J. H. Vance, M. D. C. S. Hayward George Rarmussen A. F. Johnson P. W. Kuh ns Charles G. McDonald Dr. W. P. Wherry " ' " Deceased V FACULTY onj DR. D. E. JENKINS, Ph., D. D. PRESIDENT MISS ANDERSON REGISTRAR AUGUSTA KNIGHT JULIA NEWCOMB MARGUERITE MACARTNEY 2 XT ! m GATEWff r x nmrr x } annual, i wi Class Roll Lillian Anderson BACHELOR OF ARTS Olga Jorgensen Lura Marsh Perry Allerton Irwin Finkenstein BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Albert Davis Frank Krampert Eugene Simmons Grover DeBolt Michael Lipp BACHELOR OF LAWS Elizabeth Parsons PERRY ALLERTON— " All " Class Vice-President, 2 ; Treasurer, 3 ; Dramatics, 3 ; Basketball, 2-3 ; Gateway Club. 2-3; Pre-Medics, 2-3; Y. M. C. A., 2 ; Class Treasurer, 4 ; Medical Reserve, 4 ; Nebraska Medic School, 3, 4 ; Phi Sigma Phi. LILLIAN ANDERSON— ' LiL " Class Vice-President. 3 ; Secretary, 4 ; Utopian, 1-2-3-4; Y. W. C. A., 1-2-3-4; Treasurer, 3 ; Cabinet, 4 ; Gateway Club, 1-2-3-4; President, 4; Dramatics, 4; Gate- way, Class Editor, , 3, 4 ; Locals, 2 ; Student Council, 3-4 ; Secretary, 4 ; Maid of Honor, 3; May Queen, 4; Central Com- mittee Gala Day, 4 ; Tennis Champion, 2 ; Cjirls ' Basketball. 2; Kappa Psi Delta. ALBERT DAVIS— " Doc " Pre-Medic, 1. 2; Y. M. C. A., 1. 2; Gateway Club, 1 , 2 ; Nebraska Medic School, 3, 4; Medic Reserves, 4. GROVER DE BOLT— " Grove " Pre-Medics, 1, 2; Y. M. C. A., 1, 2; Gateway Club, 1 , 2 ; Nebraska Medical School, 3, 4; Medical Reserve, 4. IRWIN FINKENSTEIN— " Fink " Football Manager, 2; Business Manager Gateway, 2 ; Basketball Manager, 2 ; Pre- Medic Club. 1.2; Football. 1, 2; Class President, 2 ; Gateway Club, 1 , 2 ; Ne- braska Medical School, 3, 4; Medical Re- serves, 4 ; Phi Sigma Phi. OLGA JORGENSEN— " Jorgy " Class Secretary, 3 ; President, 4 ; Dra- matics, 1-3; Dramatic Club President, 4; Utopian, 1-2-3-4; Y. W. C. A., 1-2-3-4; Gateway Club, 1-2-3-4; Girls ' Basketball, 2 ; Central Committee Gala Day, 4 ; Student Council, 4 ; Chairman, 4 ; Editor Yellow Sheet, 1-2-4; Literary Editor Gateway, 4; Kappa Psi Delta. X l CE] i GATEWff D C J ANNi AL I m FRANK KRAMPERT— " Kramps " Pre-Medic Club, 1 -2 ; Y. M. C. A., 1 -2 ; Dramatic Club, 1 -2 ; Gateway Club, ! -2 ; Nebraska Medical School, 3,4; Medical Reserve, 4. MICHAEL LIPP— " Mike " Pre-Medic Club, 1-2; Gateway, 1-2; Nebraska Medical School, 3-4; Medical Reserves, 4. LURA MARSH— " Nora " Utopian, 1-2-3-4; Y. W. C. A., 1-2-3; Gateway Club, 1 -2-3-4 ; Class Treasurer, 3. EUGENE SIMMONS— " Gene " Y. M. C. A., 1-2; Vice-President, 2; Dramatics, 1 -2 ; President Dramatic Club, 2; Football, 1-2; Pre-Medics. 1-2; Gala Day Central Committee, 2 ; Gateway As- sistant Business Manager, 2; Chem. Eab. Assistant, 2 ; Nebraska Medical School, 3-4; Medical Reserves, 4. Phi Sigma Phi. The Book of Seniors In September, 1915, forty-three smart, " peppy " boys and gnls enrolled in the University of Omaha as Freshmen. They started right in to show their spirits. Having heard that all Freshmen classes had a class fight with the Sopho- mores, they decided that they wouldn ' t stop with second year people, but would have their scrap with the haughty Seniors who claimed the same colors (green and white) as those which the class of ' 19 had chosen. Who won goes without saying. Mark Lowe was President that first year, and Miss Fink was class teacher. Throughout the year the members of this class distinguished themselves and brought honor to the Freshmen class. Eugene Simmons and Ruth Collins had leading roles in the Dramatic Club play. John Jenkins, I. Finkenstein, and Eugene Simmons starred on the football team. The boys of the class formed a baseball team which won from a team picked from all the other boys in school. In studies they were just as active. Lotta Johns on and Mark Lowe received prizes for the best Temperance essays written by the University of Omaha students. In September, 1916, thirty-five of the people who had entered the year before as Freshmen, returned as Sopho- mores, comprising the largest Sophomore class in the history of the school. They started the school activities by enter- taining the school at a Hallowe ' en party, the last party to be held in dear old Redick Hall. Once more their people led in dramatics with Quito Eddy and Eugene Simmons playing the leading roles, and Perry Allerton and I. Finken- stein good supports. Once more they held first place in the Temperance contest, Gertrude Reynolds and Frank Kram- pert winning the prizes. On Gala Day, they showed their originality by putting on a musical comedy written by one of their own members, Louise Bratton Moore. The third year there were not so many of the ' I9 ' s back m school; in fact, there were so few that when class officers were elected, each Junior got an office. This small number was due to the fact that many of the boys were pre-medics, and would therefore continue their studies at the University of Nebraska Medical School. Some had entered the Army or Navy. Some of the girls were teaching school. Despite the fact that there were few of them, the Juniors were very active in all lines of school life; one member assisting in Chemical Laboratory, one was President of Utopian, their other activities are too numerous to mention. And now these people are Seniors and ready to weather the storms of life. They have four memorable years to look back upon, years of joy, when they worked and played with care-free hearts but never forget that everything they did was preparing them and molding their lives for the future — the future when they would have no kindly faculty nor for- giving school-mates to help them along when they made false steps. They have been well-trained during their four years at the University; they have come into close contact with the faculty and students here; they have entered into all lines of student activity, and have given of their originality, ver- satility, and enthusiasm that the University, which they will soon call their Alma Mater, may become one of the largest and best in the State. Ten people will receive their degrees in the class of 1919. It is certain that they will make just as big a mark in the world outside as they have in the hearts of fellow-students who have spent four years with them at the University of Omaha. ■ m i GATEW w Frank Broadawll Mable Norris Eleanor Schopke John Baird :]iaij rAiMi iUAL i CLASS ROLL Lucille Kendall Margaret Powell James Smith Grace Thompson Mary Killian Mable Rasmussen Jessie Tennant Jack Frieden I FRANK BROADWELL LUCILLE KENDALL MARY KILLIAN Oh, yes, be is an actor great. Her curly locks and rvinsome smile Said she, " I Tvish that you would smde. But always learns his lines quite late. Brought us around again as a dial. For frowning never was worth while. ' So she with jokes and capers gay. Makes us smile the livelong day. GATEWAY r ' iWIFT l ANNUAL 1 m .£ MABLE NORRIS Of Irish words she has a score, or more. And pieces she has galore, in store. She speal(s of Molly Malone, Ohone, And many others in Irish tone, alone. MARGARET POWELL Oh, pes, she is a maiden fair Who strives for wondrous fame. But why has she such a dreamy stare? Oh, Peggy, do tell us his name. MABEL RASMUSSEN there ' s qutte About Mabel Rasmussen queer tale. For she admired the clothes of a male; And though so bashful and so calm, I thinlf she ' d rather be called Tom. cr i GATEWff r rnT!Fr i annual. ELEANOR SCHOPKE She smiles and lalfes things as the come. And saps that nothing is gruesome. JAMES SMITH When there Tvas anp Jvorl( to do. He did much more than any l(nerv. JESSIE TENNANT Oh, " what a vain Utile lass ivas she. Who before mirrors laughed in glee. r cEi I GATEWAY r r nwT : i annual i i x GRACE THOMPSON Said this little maid, " on p want ' A ' ; So I rvill worf(. Both night and da]). " Class Yes, here we are again — no, yet. Back in 1916, forty of us timidly entered old Redick Hall. We found many friends among our superior classmen, however, and became xery much attached to the intricacies of the old building. We were forced to leave this dear old mansion, and move into the new Joslyn Hall. Of course, we had to become a little irore dignified in this new, bare-looking building; nevertheless we carried with us a superfluity of " p p " and ambition. When we gave the freshman party we did not let a little thing like a building put a damper on our party — we found our dear old gym ready to receive us. Oh, how we cleaned and decorated until our backs were nearly broken, but we were well repaid, for our party was a boom- ing success. After recuperating for the summer, half of us returned to resume our work. Yes, we were older and more learned than when we had entered Joslyn Hall the year before; still we were more humanistic, generous, ambitious and vig- orous than ever. Again we entertained the school at a party in the " gym. " This time it was a masquerade circus, and well do we all remember the occasion. Just say " circus " f 1920 to any member of the Junior class and see him smile. We had so much enthusiasm and mischief to work off, that we decided to have a hike along the river road. Prof. Lewis, the class teacher, was the most suitable chaperon we have ever had. He is just the kind we all like. As it was near Hallowe ' en, we aided him in doing a bit of mischief. None of us have forgotten the gloves and powder puff he carried m his pocket. In our sophomore year we were honored by having one of our members take the lead in the annual play. We could work, as well as play, for by patience and per- severance we gave to the school a $50.00 liberty bond, and several of our boys willingly entered service for Uncle Sam. After another strenuous year, we joyously closed all books and scattered abroad to spend the happy summer months. In the fall only half of us returned; but, as usual, we had acquired still more vivacity, and were ready to compete with, and surpass our fellow students. Again we displayed our initiative and eagerness by leading the rest of the school in a hare and hound chase. Oh yes, we must not forget, we let the seniors in on this. Speaking of generosity, we had enough victuals for 20 more. Oh what a dark, but not lonely river road! That night the " flu " ban was put on; so our social activities, as well as studies, were eliminated for four weeks. After returning to school every one was required to work harder than ever; for a time then social affairs were abandoned. After the beginning of the second semester we drifted back into the regular routine, and re- sumed and doubled our interests. We were delightfully entertained at the home of Eleanor Shopke. Oh daddy, how she can cook ! Leave it to the class of 1 920 to choose the right kind of chaperones. Miss G. left early ; and we have never told her what we did then. Anyway Miss A. and the Dean heard us serenading them, but that ' s not all — what about the Junior Hop? That ' s a secret. If Miss Gehring knew it was coming she would never have left early. Nevertheless the morning after the night before we were dignified, conscientious students — none the worse for the little outing. Then came the Junior party, a masquerade, with balloons " ' n everything. " Of course, we danced; but what could we do? Overflowing with joy, merriment and fanaticism, we had to do something exciting. Thus we conclude our third year at the University of Omaha. This, however full an account it may be, relates only a few of the exciting experiences of the Junior Class. In the one year before us, we hope to do even greater things than we have heretofore accomplished. Although we have decreased in number, yet those who have left us, have as warm a feeling toward the school and students as we who remam. Sophomores Chester Johnson Marguerite Carnal Jeannie Dow President Vice President Secretary Henry Edstrom Frieda Haas Joe Goldstone Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Sergeant-at-Arms ] (m j GATEWAY r xT TWrnX l ANMUAL Class of 1 92 1 During the last summer, we ripened from the green stage and emerged mto the class of wise fools, or in other words. Sophomores. Although minus quite a number of those we had with us last year, several students with advanced stand- ing joined us and helped to relieve the deficiency . Soon after the opening of the fall semester, we elected officers and immediately began to show the school that we had an abundance of ability and pep. We gave the first party on November 29 at Joslyn Hall. The program consisted of several recitations and a produc- tion of " II Jacobi " by several girls. About 1 1 o ' clock in the evening, we were the recipients of several telegrams — one from President Wilson, who expressed regrets that he could not attend our affair. After indulging in a variety of refreshments, everyone went home expressing the opinion that they had had a royal time. During the first part of the year, Mildred Buzza enter- tained us at her home in Council Bluffs. Katherine Reynolds furnished the means of conveyance by calling her Hud son Super. The evening was spent in games, music, and psychological tests. During the course of the evening, we were visited by several members of the Emerald Class who partook of a light luncheon in our honor. On Gala Day, we presented a sketch originated by Jeannie Dow. It consisted of a scene in a Pullman car where many amusing incidents occurred. We were also represented in the Specialties and in the Prep stunts. It IS our plan to hold the class together and stage an annual reunion so that The days will pass. The years will go. We always about Our class will know. Freshmen Eugene Grau Julius Brown Woerner Hayman President Secretary Ireasurer Dorothy Gray Vice President Class We are Freshmen, yes. Freshmen we admit. The name may sound small, but the class itself — Oh, Boy! Far be it from us to feel " chesty; " but when it comes to " class, " we feel sure that our class is the " classiest " class of them all. We were first heard from on the seventeenth of January, when we gave a school party. The program consisted of dramatics, harmony singing, recitals, jazz music, and plenty of " pep. " In athletics we carried everything before us. Because of the war, basketball was, to our great disappointment, the only athletic undertaking of the year. Every member of the first team was a Freshman. The Gateway was also influenced by our talent. The March number was produced entirely by our class. The circulation of the Gateway, this year, was under the direc- tion of Ruby Haskett, a Freshman. The editing of the social section was shared with a sophomore by Dorothy Gray, one of our class members. All the officers elected for the Y. M. C. A. were Freshmen. Julius Brown was f 1922 elected president, Woerner Harmon, vice-president, and George Eychaner, secretary. Our class was also well represented in dramatics. Those appearing in the play were: Dorothy Edwards, Dorothy Gray, Julius Brown and Eugene Grau. Albert Edwards was the electrician and stage manager. Two of the four special stunts in the Gala Day program were staged by Freshmen. A quartet of our girls sang harmony songs, and two other members of the class presented a short sketch before the curtain. The orchestra which played for the play and Gala Day was composed mostly of Freshmen: Earl Pulte, George Eychaner, Ellen Kerney, Ray Phelps and Woerner Harman. Our Gala Day stunt consisted of a depot scene in which the basketball team was returning from a victorious trip. It was an original sketch, having been written by Frances Edwards. Our class also made a high standard in scholarship. Over half of those whose names appeared on the roll of honor for high marks were Freshmen. r GATEWff r x iWirs x ! annual SJ Preparatory Dorothy Griffis Secretary and Treasurer UNA McPEAK JEAN ROBERTS LOUISE STOETZEL i the smartesi of the four. Her tricks and jokes and flaxen hair. She poses for our artist Ra , then perhaps she studies more. Will make her knon n every Tvhere. For which she gets a lot of pay 1 cm gmtew w r : rT!m -:r Senior Preps NATHINE TALBOT Whe.her a part];, hil e cr football game. You ' ll find Nathine there just the same. - : i cej 1 GATEWff r :: rr!r!Fr i annual. •enior Preps Four years ago, in the fall of 1915, three green, little, academic freshmen entered these walls of learning, to be instructed in the common erudiments. Greener " freshies " were never seen, but " fresher freshies " were also never seen. They were not to be daunted by the cold look with which the stern " old " students regarded them. Armed with smiles and cheery words, they soon won the first place in the heart of the school. Two of the three were frolicsome youngsters, full of high spirits and " pep. " ' Twas not long before their impish ways and mischief made them well known to all the pupils. There was never any need to ask — who put the pepper under the door in the faculty meeting ; who made the Dean gray, rounding up the chapel evaders; who tore wet signs from the polls on Prohibition election day; who broke up all the upperclassmen meetings; or who hit the dignified second " Lieut " on the head, greatly hurting his feelings. All these things and numerous others could be traced to obstreperous young people. The third " Prep " was a quiet, studious girl from Wis- consin, who became the pride of her classes. If all others failed, the instructors could depend upon her to be prepared, rho ' silent and thoughtful. Miss Wisconsin was interested, heart and soul in the school and could always be depended upon to back up all activities. It was really due to her, that the two mischief-makers studied their lessons. She in- spired them, and they worked. Yes! They really did. Not a word did any instructor say against their work, rather in favor of it. I really believed these two kept things mov- ing, making the classes more interesting — at least full of action. Some of the teachers have even been heard to boast of the work these two did. Can you imagine it? It is true nevertheless. Of course, you know of whom I am speak- ing, namely Una McPeak, Jean Roberts and Nathine Talbot. Not only in school work did these " Preps " shine, but in the school play as well. Every party and every hike was boosted by them. Gala Day was always the crowning event of their year. The " Prep Stunt, " since their first year, has been voted, by common consent, as the best on the program. It was always these three who started things, and kept them going. The third year, another Prep joined them. She had been misguided by not having attended the Uni. her first two years of academic work. She endeavored, however, to make up for the time she had lost. She fitted right in and became one of the biggest boosters of the school. She, Louise Stoetzel, was particularly busy in her last year as she was on the Central Committee on Gala Day. Of course there are other Preps, but the four of whom I speak are the only ones finishing the academic course. They are the first preparatory students to receive diplomas. The graduates are: Una McPeak, Louise Stoetzel, Jean Roberts and Nathine Talbot. More than that Una McPeak, Jean Roberts and Nathine Talbot were made conditioned fresh- men in their fourth year, having gained enough preparatory credits in the three years to enter the freshmen class. They are also the first Preps who have gained that honor. Pa: o f- . = g8 C CO fcl l-( J (1. : w e a: LIFE CYCLE OF A COLLEGE BIBLE CLASS EPISODE I. DEAD BUT HOT EUSIED. LITE OTOLE OF ' COLLEGE BIBLE aA33 ' EPISODE— 3 ' i IBS HODEL CLASS (students and teacher Ijicluded) ™ THE nNBS.«ASirLOAS| It " " " UHIED QBL? Oirs, THING JTILL SAVE ™ J tp p " I S THEM. - IHIM- A BIBLE CLASS. WATCH THF Rftmr CAST OF CHARACTERS nim n IMi. RESULTS IC-NORAMUS THE VENERABLE HEAD OF THE BIBLE YaUNGSTSR X THE WORLDLY FOOL. SiASTER Y MAMA ' S BOY 2 THE STUDIUH PET. LIFE CYCLE OF A COLLEGE BIBLE CLASS mtt M THAT THIS CLASS l3 hUaX ' A }00D BfiJI lOHOfiASros iS SSEH IBPASTISO tO IHE TOOTG 0 " HISTOW OF MOSS ' S FIGHI WITH IBS DE7IL. T ALL IBSEBISTED IS THIS FAIRT STORT ADD SES — OF-FWBBE aiBISTER. , ' . ' HG. IBO?. IS THI CLASSICAL TOOTS OHES ABE - ' TO HATE THE ' POim EPISODE - 3 THIS 13 TO OOOn TO BT. TRUE. fl, t-4 ■ t-« » JS THIS PIC URE-IS SEE THE CMS9- AT-ITS BEST. - -. PROF. IGIOHAWIS SEEK to HATE ISTERESTED HIS CLASS SOCGUESS WHAT IT IS— WUTCH -FOB THE SEXT ■EPI Sb) that THET WOOLD DO-ASTIHiaa FOR HIM. - THEY HATO ENBRACE HIH. BOT SOiETHISO SEEMS WKOHO. SR J HAS SOHETHIIO 13 HIS MODTH THAT SHOULD LIFE CYCLE OF A COLLEGE BIBLE CLASS SOT BE THERE-ESPEOIALIY- IS A BIBLI CLASS. BUT THIS. IS HOT THE MLT EPISODE «S 4 ■ ' • .4 sa. ' c w g o . ■ . ■ S ETERY LITTLE THIHG HAS A IffiAHIHG OF IT ' S OWH » . ■ ' ■ m R LIFE- OLE OF A COLLEGE BIBLE CLASS EPISODE 5-FINIS . ALIAS THaT VUTlR WFT.I, e S K THIS IS A SOMEDY WITHOUT WORDS ' IT EXPLAISS IT ' SSELF. THE CAU. o SOKETHIHO AILS PROP IGBORAaDS YOB Of WHAT I? IS SO M 00 THE TILLIASOtra ' rRITORS WHO SHELTEHIQ BY THE BIBLE HAS BROUGHT | - THIS TEHRIBLS JDDGEMEST UPOB THE WORLD THEIR AT TITTOS ASD .THAI » or THE PROFF SHOW THIT THE CALL OF THE WILD HAS WOH ASD ALSO OF THE WILD HAS WOH AHD PROF IGHORaUDS HAS COME ISTO HIS OWK HE HAS GOSE BACK TO THE MOHKEY STAGE ITHILE THE YICT0RID3 CHffS- ADEBS BLAZED IS LETTERS OF BLOOD ( H l tOHK-ALt: PLAT) i Senior Pre-Medics MYRTLE BROWN Pre-Medic, 1-2; Y. W. C. A., Utcpian, 1-2; Gateway Staff, 2. HENRY EDSTROM 1 -2 ; Class Secretary, 1 ; Treasurer, 2 ; Pre- Medic, 1 -2 ; Utopian, 1 -2 ; President, 2 ; Y. M. C. A., 1 -2 ; Secretary and Treasurer, 1 ; Dramatics 1-2; Centra! Committee Gala Day, 2 ; Phi Sigma Phi. JOE GOLDSTONE Class Treasurer, 1 ; Sergeant-at-Arms, 2 ; Gateway Staff, 2 ; Pre-Medic, 1 -2 : Utopian, 1-2; Gateway Club, 1-2; Manager Play, 2. Senior Pre-Medics CHESTER JOHNSON OTTO KOSTAL ABRAHAM STEINBERG Class President, 2 ; Pre-Medic, 1-2; Y. Pre-Medic, 1-2; Utopian, 1-2; Gateway Pre-Medic, 1-2; Utopian, 1-2; Gateway M. C. A., 1-2; President, 2; Dramatics, 2; Club, 1-2; Dramatics, 2. Club, 1-2. Secretary and Treasurer, Dramatic Club, 2 ; Central Committee Gala Day, 1 ; Utopian, 1-2; Student Council, 2; Gateway Staff, 1-2; Managing Editor, 2; Theta Phi Delta. Pre-Medics Two years ago several ambitious students decided that medicine would be their life work and with this end m view entered the University of Omaha. At that time the goal for which they were striving seemed a long distance up the mountain ; but now the first ridge on the rocky path has been reached. Two-thirds of the way, however, has not been traversed, and a look of deep care and thought can be seen upon the faces of the would-be doctors. If they persist as they have in the past, the U. of O. need have little doubt as to their success when they enter the College of Medicine. Clyde Nicholson and Robert Cohan would have finished their pre-medic courses at this time, had they not heard the call of their country. However, we are glad to see them home safe, and express hopes that they may follow, in the near future. Joe Goldstone was not content with one school ; he de- cided to take histology at the College of Medicine. Lawrence Loechner and Ben Sedlacek finished their pre- medic courses in February, and immediately took up their " work in the Medical School. During the last semester the worries of the pre-medics were increased by the request that they find a feline creature to dissect in vertebrate anatomy. The rumor was circulated around the alleys of Omaha; and for almost two months scarcely a cat could be seen or heard in the streets or alleys of the city. It was with great cleverness and strategy that each member of the class supplied himself with someone ' s pet Angora, and placed the latter in Cat ' s Paradise by means of the Omaha Gas Company ' s product. On May 2 through the courtesy of Dr. Cutter, the pre- medics were invited to the University Hospital where they witnessed several interesting surgical operations. At noon, a buffet lunch was served, and when all had finished their repast, they were shown through the hospital by an interne. During the remainder of the afternoon the students were entertained at the Athletic and University Clubs. Dinner was served at the Fontenelle. Immediately following this a dance was staged at the Auditorium. In all it was a day well spent, and every pre-medic averred that he would not have missed it for anything. { Gateway Staff ' 18- ' 19 Managing Editor Chester F. Johnson Literary Editor Olga Jorgensen Assistant Editor Jessie M. Tennant Raymond H. Phelps Advertising Managers WOERNER HaRMAN, ASSISTANT. Classes — ' 19 Lillian Anderson ' 20 Mabel Rasmussen ' 21 Frieda Haas ' 22 Eugene Grau Preps Nathine Talbot Y. M. C. A Julius Brown Y. W. C. A Myrtle Brown Athletics James Smith ASSOCIATE EDITORS Squibs Mary Killian Locals Marguerite Carnal Socials Izma Tucker, Dorothy Gray Alumni Howard De Lamatre Dramatics Jeannie Dow Exchange Joe Goldstone Law Harold Ramsburg Photographer Mabel Norris Circulation Ruby Haskett I I GRAU HOLLOWAY PHELPS SMITH HARMAN BROWN PULTE Basketball At the beginning of the school year the athletic con- dition looked very unfavorable. We were in the worst fix for material that the U. of O. has ever been in. Uncle Sam Lad taken all upper classmen and the only boys left were Freshmen and a few Sophomores none of which had ever played College football or basketball. But we did have pep and planned a football team regardless of a big handi- cap and of the many hard blows we must endure to work or rather knock the greenness out of us. Unfortunately the flu epidemic had to spread itself at such a critical time and all our hopes were destroyed ; football was impossible. This did discourage us some but our pep soon rose again and we were bound to have a basketball team regardless of so many handicaps. The season was not a very successful one as far as scores and victories were concerned but the school can be proud of her team and well assured that the standard of the Scarlet and Black was not lowered but 3 ' ather raised for there never was a more faithful bunch. We started out the season with lots of pep and kept this pep all through the season although we met many defeats. Jim Smith had returned from the army and we elected him captain; was made manager and we obtained the services of Coach Evans of Michigan. We fought many hard games and lost many through just hard luck. The strong Fort Omaha met us many times but never beat us by more than two or three baskets. We made two trips, one to Trinity at Sioux City, a new opponent, and the other to Doane. Doane walloped us but they did it squarely and told us that we played the best game played on their floor this year. Their courtesy toward us was such that we wish again to express our appreciation of it and hope that Belle- vue and Trinity would take a few lessons from Doane so that they might at least be half civil to the visiting team. We managed to beat Bellevue on our floor this year but unfortunately lost on their floor but look out next year Belle- vue and Trinity, we ' re coming back with the same bunch and clean up the floor with you. To finish things up fine the girls gave us a swell feed — roast chicken ' n everything. Following the banquet we had several good toasts — " This year, " by our old stand-by. Prof. Reils; " The Coach, " by our gallant Freshman, Grau ; " Scrubs, " by Scrub Brown; " Trips, " by Mascot Hollo- (BP GATE WAV ANNUAL 2. 1- way; " Our Opponents, " by Shorty Phelps; " Next Year, " by Captain Smith, and last but not least by any means, " What Basketball Means to the School, " by Dr. Jenkins. Harman proved a success as toastmaster. Following the toasts we elected next year ' s captain, and Ray Phelps proved to be the lucky one and we hope him success next year for we must put out a good team. Then we will not be able to say " C ' est la guerre, " and we ' re glad to be able to say now that U. of O. is still on the map and is going to put out a victorious team in the future. Those who received " O ' s " this year are Raymond Phelps, Charles Marsh, Woerner Harman, Eugene Grau, Maurice Holloway, James Smith and Earl Pultie. C I m 1 gatlw w D li1 Football Football, the great American sport, which is one of the best advertisements a school may have, has been sadly lack- ing at the University of Omaha this year. This is probably one reason why there has not been as mu-.h " p-P " t ' - ' ' - school this year as in former years. There were, in fact, no athletics at all until the basketball season, and even this season found us unprepared and without a schedule. But basketball at its best does not stir up as much enthusiasm as does football. But why did we have no football this year? Why did many other schools like ours have none? The reason, of course, is evident to every one : we had no S. A. T. C. unit, hence very few men students. As a matter of fact we ex- pected no athletics at all, and there was none until the armi- stice was signed. This having been done, some of our former students were released, and it was possible by their return for us to have the team which we had, doing as well in our games as we did. S Xi ANNUAL. " ' rospecti Now that this handicap — the lack of available men — has been removed, we have great prospects for a good foot- ball team this coming year, one that will be a credit and a good advertisement to our school. Since v e obtamecl our basketball suits on so very short notice, we feel confident that, with three months left before the openmg of the fooi- ball season, we will be able to have outfits in which to start practice the first week of school at the beginning of next semester. The prospects for good material are excellent. Now that the war is over, several men from previous years are coming back this fall. Two or three heavy men from this year and some others, valuable because of their previous experience, are also planning to return. A large number of new students are expected to register, from among whom there ought to be much good material. With the services of a good coach practically assured we ought to have, and will have, a crack football team next season. KATHERINE CASE GLADYS TALMAGE ZELA ELMER President Vice President Sec ' etary-Treasurer Y. M. C A. The Y. M. C. A., the same as most of the organizations, received a poor start at the beginnmg of the year. For the first couple of weeks all the boys, with a few exceptions, were either Preps or Freshmen. Of these also there were not very many. The poor start was due principally to the lack of men and the lack of leadership. Luckily, before the first month had passed, Chester Johnson, the president, and Henry Edstrom, vice-president, had returned. They did not lose any time but at once began the task of organ- izing the Y. M. C. A. Thus from what appeared to be an almost hopeless task, we had a success, simply because of the unceasing and untiring efforts of Chester Johnson. To him only can be given credit for what was accom- plished by the Y. M. C. A. in the past school year. It was through his efforts that we were enabled to hear several speakers among whom were Mr. Steele Holcombe, state student secretary; Mr. Whitman, Y. M. C. A. overseas worker, who had just recently returned from France, and also Mr. Victor De Bolt, one of the alumni, who had just returned from the army. Among other things which he did was to attend the state conference at Lincoln on January 7th and 8th. He came back from the conference full of pep and ideas. One of the first things which he did upon his return was to organize a " Bible Study Class. " Harold Ramsburg was appointed chairman of the class which was to meet for one hour each week for eight consecutive weeks. Another thing he did was to organize an impromptu speaking class. George Eychaner was chosen chairman of the class which met for about fifteen minutes each week. Everyone present was asked to give a short talk upon some current topic. In the early part of March the annual election of officers was held. Those elected were as follows: Julius Brown, President; Woerner Harman, Vice-President, and George Eychaner, Secretary-Treasurer. For the remainder of the year nothing much has as yet been accomplished. Plans are being made, however, to send a delegation of possibly three or four men to the Y. M. C. A. conference at Estes Park from June 1 1 -26th. It is practically certain that a delegation will go to Estes Park and thus we look forward to next year with great hopes and expectations; for the ideas which will be obtained at this conference will cer- tainly help in building up and strengthening our organiza- tion. Y. M. C A. JULIUS BROWN President WOERNER HARMAN Vice President GEORGE EYCHSNER Secretary and Treasurer Y. W The Y. W. C. A. has been quite peppy this year. The meetings especially for the Y. W. WERE full of life. Miss Anderson, Miss Ghering, Miss Ward and Miss Ber- ryman talked to us in a far more interesting way than in class (as for instance in giving assignments). Then Mrs. Jolley jollied us, and she surely was jolly! And the teas oh, la, la — they were good! After working off what- ever knowledge we had accumulated, it was a treat to be invited to a Y. W. C. A. tea. We had three teas — one given by the cabinet, and two by the members. The faculty were jealous of our teas, and so on ' Ol Cloes Day, gave a grand tea for the Students, and it was sure grand. C A. The Thursday Chapels have been very entertaining, amusing, inspiring, elevating, uplifting, enlightening and en- chanting. The election of new o cers was very exciting — held in the lunch room — Eugenia Grau, Maxine Fleish- man, Henriette Edstrom and Georgietta Eychaner were nominated by the boys, but due to something strange, acci- dental or otherwise, they were not elected. The following girls were chosen to be the officers for next year: President — Marguerita Carnal. Vice President — Frances Edwards. Secretary-Treasurer — Ruby H askett . We wish all success to these new officers. Y. W. C A. MARGUERITE CARNAL FRANCES EDWARDS RUBY HASKETT President Vice President Secretary and Treasurer CEi 1 GATEWAY r X ' TWITi X i AMNUAL I Gateway Club I he Gateway Club although not the most prominent is the most important organization in the school. The Club is composed of all the students, even the preps and specials, who have equal vote with the Seniors and Juniors. The Gateway Club has charge of all the important elections, some of them reaching far over the chapel hour much to the Dean ' s disapproval. The much appreciated Student Council IS an outgrowth of the endeavors of this organiza- tion. If ever you have anything important about which the school should know, and it does not belong to either the Student Council or Faculty, tell it to the Gateway Club, and your troubles are solved. Best of all, this is an organi- zation to which you do not have to pay dues. Some of the important elections of which the Gateway Club has had charge are: The Utopian Society Officers — " Remember the Christ- mas Party. " The Gateway Staff. The Central Committee for Gala Day. uATlway r :: TT!nH Gateway Club LILLIAN ANDERSON President MARGARET POWELL Vice President MABEL NORRIS Secretary and Treasurer Wm Xl ANNUAL I €P Utopi an The officers of the Utopian were elected quite late this year, and for this reason the society has not been so active as in former years. However the Society gave an excep- tionally good Christmas chapel and the Christmas Party was a great success. It was given at the home of Olga Jorgensen and about seventy-five people were present. A program was given which consisted of a reading by Miss Newcomb, a solo by Katherine Reynolds, and a playette by a group of students who have been known as the " Speedy Six. " After the program all the guests had the mysteries of their " present, past and future " revealed by Madame Minnie Wanda. The party, which is our annual family reunion, is always given during Christmas vacation. It is the big get-together party of the year, and to it all the alumni and former stu- dents of the school are invited. This year it was the great Home Coming Event for it was here that we first saw sev- eral of our boys from " Over There. " HENRY EDSTROM MILDRED BUZZA IZMA TUCKER President Secretary and Treasurer Vice President Dramatic Club " The Amazons, " a comedy m three acts, was the pro- duction of the Dramatic Club this year. Under the direc- tion of Miss Juha Newcomb a cast was chosen the mem- bers of which seemed to be especially fitted for their parts. " The Amazons " is considered the greatest dramatic suc- cess ever achieved by the school. The leading part of Lady Noeline was filled by Miss Dorothy Gray. Henry Ed- strom, taking the part of Viscount Litterly, played opposite Lady Noeline. The first and second acts were situated in Overcote Park, while the third was staged m the Gymnasium of Overcote Hall. The events of the play occur during a single day in September. Marchioness of Castlejordon regretting that her three children, Lady Noeline, Lady Wilhelmina and Lady Thomasin, are not boys, keeps them in mannish cos- tum.e, and away from other people as much as possible. Viscount Litterly, Larl of Tweenawyes and Count De Gri- val gain entrance into Overcote Park and meet the three young ladies. After causing considerable excitement and humor everything ends happily. The success anc! fine work accomplished by the cast is due to the untiring efforts of our coach, Miss Newcomb. Barringtor., Biscount Litterly Henry Edstrom Galfred, Earl of Tweenwayes Chester Johnson Andre, Count De Grival Eugene Grau Reverend Roger Minchin Frank Broadvvell Fitton (a Gamekeeper) Otto Kostal Youatt (a Servant; Orts (a Poacher) Julius Brown Miriam, Marchioness of Castlejorden Mildred Buzza Lady Noeline Belturbet, her daughter Dorothy Grey Lady Wilhelmena Bulturbet, her daughter Dorothy Edwards Lady Thomasin Belturbet, her daughter Mabel Rasmussen " Sergeant " Shuter Lillian Anderson To Joe Goldstone, manager of the play, a great deal of credit IS due, as it was through his untiring efforts and devo- tion that the production was a success from a financial and business standpoint. Albert Edwards worked steadily and faithfully on the stage for about two weeks, and served as electrician on the night of the play. Marguerite Carnal deserves special mention, as she sold more tickets than any other girl. Although burdened with an overabundance of other work, Olga Jorgensen organized the girls into squads and canvassed the downtown district, with good results. The Orchestra, which was organized after much com- motion, received a great deal of applause from the audience, which it amused by its jazz music between the acts. The members of the orchestra were Earl Pulte, Howard Wide- nor, Ellen Kerney, Charles Kerney, Raymond Phelps and Alice Huntington. V ,tj —I- J " " S £• i • Dramatic Club OLGA JORGENSEN President CHESTER JOHNSON Secretary and Treasurer JOE GOLDSTONE Manager of Play 5 Student " Have pou ever been to ' Put Of town. Where the houses are old and tumbled doTi n, Where ever])thmg tarries and everything drags. With dirt]) streets and people in rags? ' ' The Student Council does not even know there is such a town. Have you ever thought of what the Student Council has done this year? Is the University of Omaha democratic? We say it is! For the second time in its history, the student body demand- ed that it have a voice in its own government. The govern- ing board having acquiesced, a meeting of each class was called, and a representative elected. In the meantime, the faculty also elected a student representative of each class. Have you noticed the absence of pale-looking students wandering about the halls? It is not because they have been sent to the hospital across the street, but because the Council has established a real lunch-room. Every noon, through the cold winter days, a hot lunch was served in the new lunch-room. " Tidy, " that ' s the Student Council all over. Do you Annual Council remember how the books used to lie on the window sills and on the tables? We do nothing of the sort now, unless we wish to have our belongings locked up in a safe place where we have to decrease the weight of our pocketbooks to get them into our possession again. The Student Coun- cil had a motive in sanctioning " Bum Day. " More " tidy " ideas were carried out, when the whole student body was put to the task of washing windows and dustmg. Have you been to Chapel lately? The Council has tried to make the Chapel periods more interesting. At one Chapel it gave us an idea of how that period, in the course of three years, has changed. Another interesting Chapel was that of Arbor Day. This period on that day was devoted by the Seniors to the planting of ivy and shrubs about the building. These and the many other things accomplished illustrate the extent to which the Council has carried out the purpose for which it was organized; that is, the betterment of the school. And we sincerely hope that the Council will con- tinue as an organization to keep up the spirit and scholar- ship of the school. JOHNSON JORGENSEN ANDERSON KENDALL CARNAL NORRIS EYCHANER to St ) 00 -; 0, f.f . ' ' ' ' « ' , ' ' ' XT cEj) 1 fiAThWAV r : ' TW!rr :i AnMUal i D Phi Phi IN FACULTATE Edwin Reils Perry Allerton SENIORS Irwin Finkenstein Eugene Simmons SOPHOMORES Henry Edstrom William Roberts Julius Brown FRESHMEN Woerner Harmon Maurice HoUoway EDWIN REILS MAURICE HOLLOWAY PERRY ALLERTON IRWIN FINKENSTEIN EUGENE SIMMONS JULIUS BROWN WILL ROBERTS HENRY EDSTROM WOERNER HARMAN m i GATEWffy [ rnT!in TANI iUAL I Theta Phi Delta JUNIORS I ' rank Broadwell James Smith SOPHOMORES Chester Johnson Roger Johnston FRESHMEN Ray Phelps Earl Pultie William Campen Austin Owens IN URBE Walter Gilbert Howard Widenor Donald Nicholson Kenneth Widenor L Sigma Chi Omicron IN FACULTATE Elizabeth Berryman Leota Alderman SOPHOMORES Jeannie Dow Izabella Pearsall Mildred Alderman FRESHMEN Evelyn Bancroft Dorothy Canan Dorothy Gray Jean Roberts LEOTA ALDERMAN MILDRED ALDERMAN JEAN ROBERTS DOROTHY GRAY EVELYN BANCROFT DOROTHY CANAAN JEANNIE DOW . — r Lillian Anderson KaSherine Reynolds Enid L ndborg Patricia Bender giij xi anmual I m pa Psi Delta SENIORS Olga Jorgensen JUNIORS Margaret Powell SOPHOMORES Izma Tucker Mildreth Street FRESHiMEN Ruby Haskelt Helen Miller Social Calendar • SIGMA CHI OMICRON April September 21 — Tea; Elizabeth Becksted, hostess. September 21 — Orpheum Party. September 28— Slumber Party, Carter Lake. April October 30 — Meeting at Home of Margaret Woodward May November 18 — Afternoon party at home of Etta Baren- sten. December 1 3 — Initiation at home of Elizabeth Berryman. February December 28 — Christmas Party, country home of Mrs. February W. Flor. February January 1 1 — Meeting at home of Florence and Jeannie March Dow. March February 8 — Jean Roberts entertains. March February 15 — Orpheum Rush Party. Tea at Flatiron. April February 22 — Afternoon party at Izabelle Pearsall ' s April home. May March 15 — Meeting at Evelyn Bancroft ' s. May March 22 — Annual Dancing Party. Open March 29 — Meeting at Dorothy Merriam ' s. Open 5 — Orpheum Party in honor of Helen John- ston and Elizabeth Becksted, who are leaving the city. 1 2 — Meeting at Ruth Stauffer ' s. 3 — Meeting at Dorothy Canan ' s. PHI SIGMA PHI 1 — Alumni Smoker. 7 — Supper, country style. 1 5 — Meeting. 1 — Informal Dance, Hart Hall. 1 5 — Gathering. 31 — Cards, Stag. 5 — Phi Sig Smoker. 1 9 — Orpheum. 3 — Regular Meeting. 24 — Annual Banquet. — Formal Dance. — Informal House Dance. KAPPA PSI DELTA September 14 — Back Again, Lillian Anderson. September 19 — English Tea, Aloha Jenkins. September 24 — Hike, Kappa Kottage. September 28 — War Time Hop, Olga Jorgensen. October 4 — Sleep Tight, Kappa Kottage. November 14 — Movies, Strand. November 23 — Harvest Home, Kappa Kottage. December 27 — Christmas Party, Lillian Anderson. January 3 — Dancing Party, Mildreth Street. January 1 1 — Initiation, Olga Jorgensen. January 25 — Afternoon Party, Patricia Bender. February 4 — Over the Hill, Kappa Kottage. February 8 — High Tea, Mildreth Street. February 22 — Washington Party, Helen Miller. March 1 — At Four o ' Clock, Katherine Reynolds. March 1 5 — Just Kids, Margaret Powell. March 21 — Musical, lone Fogg Pangle. March 22— Haze an ' Us, Mrs. H. D. Jolley. March 31 — Orpheum, Ruby Haskett. April 19 — Up the Road, Kappa Kottage. May 3 — We Stroll Along, Kappa Kottage. May 10 — Formal Dance, Patricia Bender. May 23 — Open House, Kappa Kottage. May 28 — Dinner Dance, Field Club. May 29 — Open House, Kappa Kottage. June 4 — Annual Luncheon, Seymour Lake. THETA PHI DELTA January 1 7 — Regular Meeting at William Campen ' s. January 31 — Dance at Prettiest Mile Club. February 8 — Party at home of James Smith. February 22 — Regular Meeting at Frat House. March 10 — Party in honor of Kenneth Widenor ' s return. March 14 — Slumber Party at Frat House. March 24 — Smoker at home of Walter Gilbert. April 7 — Regular Meeting at Walter Gilbert ' s. April 21 — Dance at Harte Hall. May 2 — Initiation of Ray Phelps and Earl Pulte. May 1 2 — Regular Meeting at home of Chester John- son. May 26 — Smoker. June 16 — Annual Banquet at Blackstone. ■ School Activities September 20— Y. W. and Y. M. Reception. October}... 3 — School Hike. Hare and Hound. November 1 1 — A. M. Bum Day (Dean mad). P. M. Vacation (Kids glad). November 15 — French Club. " Caime, CucJ oo! " November 29 — Sophomore Party. Hero, Vamp, and so forth. December 8 — Gateway room cleaned up. December 10 — Utopian Election. December 1 1 — Speedy Six Spaghetti Spread. December 16 — Student Council elected. December 20 — Utopian Chapel. December 26 — Utopian Christmas Party. January}... 6 — Big Spread in Gateway Room. 0 Fudge ! " January 9 — Work on Lunch Room started. " Dust! Dust! Dust! " January 13 — Lunch Room opened. Lucky? January 1 7 — Freshman Party, n ' everything. February 7 — How ' s the road. Smiles? February 24 — Demobilization Chapel. February 27 — " Some Night! " March 2 — Bellevue Game. Grand Reception. March 18 — Senior-Junior Dinner Dance. March 21— or Clo ' s Day. March 27 — Student Council Hike. March 29— Basket Ball Banquet. April 1 1 — Senior- Junior Masque. April 15 — " The Amazons. " April 22 — Campus Cleanup. Seniors plant ivy. May 2— Pre-Medic Day. May 5 — All-Night Session of Gateway Staff. May 8 — Junior Theater Party. May 16— Gala Day. May 29 — Elections for coming year. June 1 — Baccalaureate Sermon. June 3 — Faculty Reception. June 5 — Commencement. Cast of ' ' The Amazons ' Orchestra Gala PART I Coronationis Personae Royal Herald Olga Jorgensen Flower Maid Margaret Smith Crown Bearer Ross Stevenson May Queen Lillian Anderson Train Bearers Daniel Jenkins Jr., Ralph Dickerson Maid of Honor Margaret Powell Special Maids Jeanie Dow, Patricia Bender Arch Bearers Junior Girls May Pole Dancers Freshman Girls Fairy Dancers — Dorothy Edwards, Maude Kierle, Izma Tucker, Jessie Tennant, Mable Rasmussen, Freda Haas, Frances Cleland, Myrtle Sorensen, Leota Alderman Coronation Executive Izma Tucker Gala Day, our annual May festival, was celebrated on the evening of May 1 6. Although the air was chilly and damp, and clouds had threatened all day, the royal pro- cession advanced from the University at seven o ' clock. The Royal Herald, Olga Jorgensen, led the procession. She was very attractive in a fluffy white dress trimmed in narrow lavender ribbon. She carried a bouquet of sweet peas and wore a wreath of the same flowers in her hair. She was Day followed closely by Margaret Smith, a tiny flower maid, dressed all in white and carrying a gold basket filled with white peonies. Next came little Ross Stevenson carrying the floral crown on a light green satin pillow. He was fol- lowed by the Queen, Lillian Anderson, who was gowned in white crepe-de-chine, having a long train of light green satin, which was carried by two small Pages, Daniel Jenkins Jr. and Ralph Lester Dickerson. The Queen carried a bouquet of rosebuds. The Maid of Honor, Margaret Powell, was very charming in a gown of white crepe-de-chine with a pink satin tunic. She carried a large bouquet of pink rosebuds and wore strands of pearls in her hair. The Special Maids, Jean Dow and Patricia Bender, followed the Maid of Honor. They also wore white gowns with light green tunics. Each Maid carried a royal staff surmounted with white lilies. They preceded the Court Dancers and Royal Archers who ended the procession. About twenty paces from the throne the Queen stopil: and surveyed her happy maidens, then advanced and the Maid of Honor stepped forward and placed the floral wreath upon her head. The May Pole Girls danced gayly on the green where they made a very pretty picture dressed in light shades of pink and blue. The Fairies also expressed their joy dancing lightly bfore the throne, closing the fes- tivities in the park. Gala PART II Following the crowning of the May Queen, our Gala Day festival continued in Jacobs Hall. This part of Gala Day is celebrated by various vaudeville stunts given by the different classes. The curtain arose and the audience beheld four dainty young maidens singing popular airs, much to the delight of everyone presnt. It was our girl quartette, the members of which are Dorothy Gray, Isabel Pearsall, Frances Cleland and Annie Jenkms. The second stunt was given by the Preps. It acted out the " Seven Ages of Women " in motion pictures. Violet Colleman in " Cribbage, " holding a small infant in her arms, sang a delightful lullaby. Then came Hattie Johnson in " Cabbage, " Margaret Dow in " Sausage, " dressed as a little girl, told of her sisters ' love affairs. Dorothy Griffis as the French milliner, and Evelyn Pierronet, the lady who pow- dered profusely and wasn ' t satisfied with any of the hats, appeared in " Garbage. " Dorothy Griffis and her numerous swains (Henry Edstrom, Ray Phelps, Chester Johnson, Eugene Grau and Frank Broadwell) made up the cast for " Manage. " In " Bondage, " Margaret Strehlow as " Tiny " and Waldron Golding as " Tampson " were pronounced two geese by the minister, Charles Mattson. Margaret Dow as ring bearer carried a black pillow from which the ring Day snapped back and forth, much to the embarrassment of the groom, and Violet Colleman was the flower girl. Then Louise Stoetzel took the part of an old lady in " Dotage, " while Mildred Buzza sang " Silver Threads Among the Gold. " Dorothy Edwards and Eugene Grau appeared in a clever little specialty sketch. Dorothy as a small girl talking to her sister ' s caller and Gene as a Frenchman delighted the audience. The fourth number on the program, " We Won, " given by the Freshmen, was written by Francis Edwards. Two old maids, Dorothy Canan and Jean Roberts, were greatly shocked by the proceedings of the younger generation. Woerner Harmon led the yells and songs by the peppy college crowd. Francis Cleland gave a delightful little dance and Rina Snyder sang " Castles in the Air. " Earl Pulte as the town sheriff played a mouth organ, and Maurice Holloway, a porter, gigged to the accompaniment of his singing " Death Where is Thy Sting? " Nathins Talbot ' s whistling was greatly enjoyed while Jean Roberts, to every - one ' s amusement, sang " Love I Am Lonely. " The curtain arose the fifth time for the Sophomore stunt, " Episode of a Pullman Car, " arranged by Jean Dow. Leota Alderman, who was so interested in California, dis- covered her brother, Chester Johnson on board. Izma Gala Day Tucker as the old maid aunt insisted that she was a " Hght sleeper " in an upper berth. Harold Ramsberg, who was looking for his wife, never found her. Henry Edstrom, to the keen amusement of all was continually disturbed, but always tried to keep peace and be nice to the ladies. Myrtle Brown and her small child, Freda Haas, caused quite a commotion, as did Joe Goldstone and Abe Steinbery, who were awakened. Margaret Carnal, an old maid, insisted that Jean Dow, another old maid, should " spring to her berth. " Otto Kostal, a willing porter, who did not mind a " tip " now and then, did not shirk his duty of helping ladies climb to upper berths. Rina Snyder, a Japanese girl, scored a decided hit. The Junior stunt, " Sally Ann ' s Experience, " took place in a church scene. Eleanor Schopkie as Sally Ann made public the faults of everyone. Frank Broadwell took the part of an old minister, and Margaret Powell as a poor lady, who between sobs told of the stealing of the money to see her dying daughter. John Biard and Jack Frieden were severely criticised by Sally Ann for being cruel to their wives. The others present at the prayer meeting were Jessie Tennant, Mabel Rasmussen and Mabel Norris. " Ovrtones, " the Senior stunt, was acted out by Olga Jorgensen, Lillian Anderson, Jean Roberts and Nathine Talbot. Nathine and Lillian were two society ladies taking to each other, while Olga and Jean were their ' inner selves, ' showing that one may say one thing and really think the very opposite, for when Nathine said " I ' m so glad to see you, Margaret, " Olga cried, " I hate you. " Mabel Norris as a negro mammy and Mable Ras- mussen as a negro man in " Encouragement, " were keenly enjoyed and one of the most amusmg features of the per- formance. Then the curtain went down for the last time, ending our very gay May festival — Gala Day. Central Committee • : } Ciij 1 GATEWff L X nWT X l ANMUAL They have sent Chester to Lincoln. Enuff sed. Mary K. : " Where is I? Here is I. " No she isn ' t crazy. She was merely hunting for the " I " on the typewriter, and she found it. Questions for Cynthia Gray. Dear Miss Gray : We wanna no if a gurl falls in a feller ' s arnvs in Chemistry Lab., does she love him? Anxious. Don ' t air your opinions to anyone you don ' t know. It might be somebody ' s wife. UNIVERSITY OF OMAHA fllaui 3TA FF How Scandal Spreads. J. G. heard A. S. tell L. M. that H. E. told M. S. that I. T. was engaged to F. B., the brother of C.J. Yellow Sheet Extracts The Dean has flu. He flu up the stairs when the milk can flu down. The latest in dolls! We wonder where Henry got them? He calls them Kate and Duplicate. We didn ' t know he liked to play with them so well, but perhaps he ' s taking kindergarten work (?) under Miss Gering. Notice: If you want to fuss the Dean, just ask him to pronounce ' intricacies " — we know. Special Cable From France. These French girls are cute, and they ' ve sure got a way- Several ways, to be plain, that ain ' t ours. There ' s Fanchette, who stays at the estammet. Who sends me candy and flowers; There ' s Marie, she ' s a peach — not to mention Julie, Or Celeste, with that brown bobbing curl ; But I ' m headed straight for the good old U. S. A. Say, I got to go home to my girl. There ' s really no need for a Yellow Sheet today. Pat ' s and Pansy ' s waists are enuff. It was decided by unanimous vote of the Shorthand Class that Chester is a very lucky man. In fact, he was showered with congratulations, much to the embarrassment of a cer- tain young lady who turned red, and hit Mildreth Street with a book. The book, which belongs to the embarrassed lady, has written across its leaves, " Closed on Holidays. " We wouldn ' t dare mention the owner ' s name. For Sale Cheap. Some slightly used but perfectly excusable excuses for absence from classes. They can be successfully used if tried on the right teachers and at the right time. Not guar- anteed to succeed because you may try them at the same place we did. Apply at Room 2 before 8 and after 5 daily. We have to hand it to our ancestors — they called Eco- nomics the " Dismal Science. " We wonder if Marguerite Carnal enjoyed limping around yesterday, and how she had a good excuse for getting helped down stairs. Ask Smiles how heavy she is. In Anatomy Class. Mildred Buzza threw her heart at Joe Goldstone, but he broke it and threw it back. And this isn ' t leap year, either. Why, Mildred! Have you heard the scandal about George E.? Just ask George and he will tell you all about it. " Oh, yes, and Jessie, too. " (But I ' m not saying a word.) 1 GATEWtf i X fTWrXl ANNUAL I Poetic Sayings Julius was so sad, Julius felt so bad Because a certain lady fair. With eyes of blue and wavy hair Had left school and deserted him. Which he thought was a terrible sin. Henry came strolling home at one. With footsteps half a walk and run. He looked for the keyhole all in vain, So sat out all night in the pouring rain. Peggy is so happy, Peggy is so glad, Peggy ' s going daffy Peggy ' s going mad. Of course we don ' t know why, but love is a funny thing. Spring, Spring, beautiful spring. We all know you ' re here. For the number of cases That have been running races Make it all very clear. Edwards and Holloway brought A fair guest to school. This stranger though a goat Was certainly no fool. He was not content to wander without. But came right in like a good old scout. Up on the third floor to the west Is a place Miss Ward likes best. But we her pupils disagree And at the movies would rather be, For this is a prison without a doubt With Lil and Jimmy on the lookout. To the south on this same floor There are shelves and books galore Where the students work and study. And so for quizzes are always ready i The boys at last had eaten their fill And as they waltzed up Gilbert ' s hill Sang silvery sonnets to the moon. But received their well earned tin cans soon. Walt, what did you have in those doughnuts? Thrice T College English as She Am Spoken. " How-how and Banzai, worthy rough-necks. Thought I ' d blow in and annex some of you to take a rattler to the Strand. Got to study! Oh, back-pedal. What did you come to this knowledge works for, anyway? To be a grind? Put on your happy clothes and we ' ll eat, drink and be leary and won ' t pittie-pattie home until all the other places are closed up. No, nit, not ! Holy Hemz ' s pickles ! You haven ' t sporting blood enough to sit in a tit-tat-to game. As Long as It Never Ate Him. An old farmer went to the city to visit his daughter, and when he came back he told the following to his friends: " Well, Mary she take me to see the town and we vent into a big house and we vent into a little room and there sat a man on a stool, and he says ' Up, ' and Mary she says ' Up, ' and all of a sudden my hat flew off and my legs flew out, but Mary she say, ' Jist keep still. Paw, it ' s jist the ELEVE-ATE-HER. ' " Dorothy Canan: " What is the difference between an S. A. T. C. and a soldier? " Jeannie Dow: " WTiy, an S. A. T. C. keeps on wear- ing his uniform. " Id Tales Lucille K: " How many times have you seen George today? " Jessie: " Why, I only passed him by once. " Lucille: " That ' s just what I thought; all the other times you stood and talked to him. " Miss Gehring: " Who is the greatest man of today. Miss Street? " Mildreth Street (dreaming) : " Oh, er — er — Bill, of course. " Dean: " Now, all of you think of nothing for three minutes. " At the end of three minutes : Dean: " Mr. Steinberg, what did you think of? " Stein berg: " Why, you said think of nothing, so I thought of you. " Miss Ward: " I don ' t like to play basket ball or throw snow balls. " Grace T. : " Why not? " Miss Ward: " I guess I ' m more sensible than other peo- ple. " Class roars. Miss Ward (blushing) : " I mean I ' m more sensitive. " 7 ute Sayings " Cat, Cat, My Kingdom for a Cat. " The universal cry of the University of Omaha students. The streets around the school are strangely forlorn and cat- less. Almost any hour of the day you can see some students exploring the alleys and by-ways for this exceptionally scarce animal. Every cat has learned to know that the sly, sweet glances of the dear cat-hunters are not heralds of bright futures, but of death, and of operation by the class of anatomy students. Our dear boys have begun to realize that a catless alley is as bad as an Eveless paradise. Al- though we are sorry over the scarcity of cats, there are many who rejoice. The street-cleaner, for instance — no longer does he find the furnishings of many a room and wardrobe littering the pavement, when perhaps some member of the cat family enraptured the neighborhood with an exhilarat- ing, charming solo. Everybody is eager to help boost this school; so now get busy. Here is the best way: when- ever you see a lonesome stray cat, entice it by flattery, bribery, or coquettery to enter within the portals of our cat disposery. In Crowded Chem. Class. McCarthy: " Squeeze over, Holloway. " Maurice: " I can ' t. Patricia won ' t let me. " by Cute Kids Miss McCarthny (m French, wanting Haarman to trans- late) : " Mr. Haarman, do you like roses better than tu- lips? " Haarman: " No, I like tulips better. " Goldstone: " The more I read about this, the less I know. " Mr. Harvey : " Well, I guess you must have read an awful lot. " ' Ruth Waterman and Bill McCarthy chatting merrily. Earle Pulte: " I wish you people would please keep stilL I am trying to study. " Gene Grau: " Don ' t try to give advice to the lovelorn Pulte. " • . At the Library. Mary Killian (hunting for books on Economics) : " Oh„ look, Jess! Here ' s one that ' s dandy. " Jessie Tennant: " What is it? " M. K. holds up a book called " Weddings. " Have you noticed the happy look on Henry ' s and Red ' s face s? There ' s a reason. Pious full of pie. Silly Sonnets Harmon went out joy ridmg Without a thought of care. An engine came alongside him And Harmon went up m the air. We don ' t like to say whose car this was, but Mr. Reynolds was slightly perturbed. A maiden perched on a window sill Sat for hours oh, so still. The reason for this choice of joys. The windows had been locked by the boys. We ' re not mentioning any names but this girl is a great friend of Caroline ' s. We may lose our Registrar, I fear. Because a little bird whispered in my ear. Some one sent her roses gay. Perhaps to entice Miss Anderson away. She climbs on fire escapes and roofs. She throws pebbles and her books. One day a Lieut she did hit. Said Lieutenant had a fit. And on Izzy he did sit. And from now on she hates this male This IS the end of our sad tale. HDLDCICAL REASDiVi Autographs Autographs Signs of the Times An employer of women said to me re- cently: " Teach your students Ihat their opportunities are exactly as good as men ' s if they will but recoE;nize the fact. " This feeling is general among employers. Do girls and women know this, and will they take advantage of the favorable situation by training them- selves to meet their new responsibil- ities? News from Our Placement Bureau In the twenty-seven weeks since Ar- mistice Day, permanent calls listed with the Van Sant Placement Bureau shows an increase of 10 per cent over the weekly average during two years of war. We are able to fill but one-third of these calls. Salaries for graduates range from $50 to $75; for those with experience, from $75 to $125. Invitation from our Place- ment Bureau If you have already studied Short- hand and Typewriting, or Bookkeeping, and will present a statement from your instructor to the effect that you are eli- gible either to short-time work during vacation, or to permanent work, we will extend to you the courtesies of the Bu- reau without fees of any kind. VAN SANT SCHOOL OF BUSINESS EVENING SCHOOL FOR MEN AND WOMEN DAY SCHOOL FOR WOMEN loNE C. Duffy, Owner Second Floor Omaha National Bank Building Douglas 5890 OMAHA Students of the University of Omaha You are our prospective customers. We solicit your good will, now and in the future, and we have bought this space in " The Gateway " to prove our interest in your affairs. SUNDERLAND BROTHERS COMPANY We have a college yell, too! What do you think of it? Hard Coal — Soft Coal — Brick and Sand! Yell-o Wagons Sun-der-land! Keeline Builiding, Omaha Here Since 1883 — How many years? Start a Savings Account One of the most important things in life is an education. The FIRST congratulates you on your having achieved this most important goal. Almost of equal importance is a bank account. The FIRST cordially invites you to make this your bank. The officers will be pleased to advise with you at all times. FIRST NATIONAL BANK OMAHA KOUNTZE PLACE Groceries and Meats of Superb Quality ACROSS THE STREET FROM THE UNIVERSITY Cookies Our Specialty We wish to thank the students of the University for their! trade in the past and hope for its future continuance. Now Open PHELP ' S HUT NEW ATHIvKTK CIATB BUILDING 1 708 DOUGLAS STREET One lb. Special Best Quality Chocolates, $1.00 OUR CANDY AND ICE CREAM ARE OUR OWN MAKE Jjet Us Give You a Taste of Our Quality University of Omaha Summer Session starts JUNE SIXTEENTH Regular College and Preparatory Courses. Special Courses for Teachers. The Merchants National Bank RESOURCES Loans and Discounts ? ' ' ' it ' nll nl U. S. Bonds for Circulation ino ' n7fi 8 Banking House - - RR snoOO U. S. Bonds and Certificates ' roo ' n nnn Other Bonds - 0T9 fi7i 2 Cash and Due from Banks 5, 912, 671. Zc! 18, 193,19?). 32 L,IABIT.ITIES Panital Stock Paid in --- -■- ? 1,000,000.00 Surplus - - 500,000.00 Unai ided■proflts - - JS ' ooo ' oO National Bank Notes _ - 50,000.00 DEPOSITS: Banks and Bankers - A ' ot iH ' ti Individual Deposits 12,297,b9Z.8 18,193,199.32 When You Buy That Engagement Ring think of The Largest Dealers in Jewelry in Nebraska SOUTHEAST CORNER SIXTEENTH AND DOUGLAS STREETS Alter School is over And Life ' s work has begun, There ' s always a place for U in the SUN ICE COOLED FOR THE SUMIVIER Cut Flowers Plants Decorations CHAS. EDERER FLORIST 2904 Bristol Street Tel. Webster 1795 Congratulations to the Class of 1919 Best Wishes to the Class of 1920 Sandberg Photo Studio 107 South Sixteenth Street STATE BILLIARD PARLOR Basement, 17th and Harney Compliments of The Conservative Student and Business Men ' s Place of Amusement Savings and Loan ■ ' . -■• n:vi. M . Where you get 40c m trade on every $1.00 pool. Association Moving Packing 1614 Harney Gordon Van Co. Resources (over) $15,000,000.00 Reserve 500,000.00 Storage Shipping 2 1 Q North 1 1 th trppt Phone Douglas 394 An Invitation to give us a trial order for Kodak Finishing. Our service is guar- anteed. We are pleasing many thousands in all parts of the United States and know that we can please you. Pictures will be finished in either the high gloss or semi-mat at same price. Enlargements of quality at reasonable prices. THE HOPSON CO. 209 South 18th Street Omaha, Nebv. No Stairs to Climb. • RIALTO THEATRE 15th and Douglas Most Beautiful Picture Palace in A merica Open 11 to 11 Daily SODA ItOOM PHONE CANDLES and CIGARS COTjFAX Why Bring Your Lunch when 0-look-inN RESTAURANT AND CAFE is so close to the University? JOHN C. KIvAUCK 4102 North 34th St. Proprietor 2 4th and Sprague Sts. STRAND THEATRE 18th and Douglas Presents the Very Best in Motion Pictures Open 11 to 11 Daily LADY WASHINGTON VELLUM Colonial White WEDDING STATIONERY A fine line of correct and accepted papers of today for Weddings and all social forms expressing the courtesy and good taste of the user. Sold only through engravers, stationers and printers. Samples sent on request with name of your dealer. OMAHA 8 OVR AUTOMOBILE PAGE. SERVICE It is always well to remember that everything in this world, animate and inanimate, is measured l)y the standard of service. Business is a question of service — religion a problem of service — friendship and love, service per se. Our Sedsuis, our Touring Cars, our Trucks — " A Car for every purpose " is our idea of service — will save you money in both pleasure and business by giving you constant first class service at minimum charge. Incidentally, we shotild be pleased to furnish you one of our artistically novel calendars on request. JITNEY LIVERY CO. Douglas 505 PAINT Is like Bread — there is as much in the making as from what it is made. Take two women — they both use the same flour and yeast, Ijoth bake bread ni tne same kind of oven for the same length of time. One comes out fine, the other doesn ' t. Why is it? It is in the making. It IS exactly the same with Paint. The list materials from which it is made is only half the story — hardly that. It is one of the main reasons for the splendid covering- qualities — for the economical spreading properties of Lowe Brothers HIGH STANDARD LIQUID PAINT PIONEER GLASS PAINT CO. 14th and Harney Sts. Phone Douglas 850 When, You Eat You Eat The Best Your Grocer Can Supply You FOR YOUR PICNIC, HIKE OR AUTO TRIP take along and enjoy tasty, flavory, good eating Iten Quality Crackers and Cookies. For instance — FAIRY SODA CRACKERS, the finest baked, packed in handy tins, and in returnable cans that keep them fresh and crisp until used. Also in triple sealed cartons. ITEN ' S GRAHAM BISCUIT, deliciously good for breakfast, lunch, supper or picnic meal. Packed in returnable cans and triple sealed car- tons. ITEN BISCUIT, a plain or unsalted high grade soda cracker, packed only in triple sealed cartons. Take along a dozen or two — always ready to eat, any time, anywhere. VANILLA WAFERS ALPINE CREAMS ECHO SUGAR WAFERS FIG BARS HIGH TEA SUGAR SQUARES CREME SANDWICHES SUGAR STICKS these and others, all packed in triple sealed packages, ready for instant use without preparation of any kind. Yes, you ' ll enjoy your picnic, hike or auto trip, if you take along Iten Quality Products. BAKED AND GUARANTEED BY SNOW WHITE BAKERIES Registered U. S. Patent Office ITEN BISCUIT COMPANY, Omaha White Borax Naphtha Hj An Odorless All-Piirpose Soap Use It for Your Finer, Daintier Wearables, in the Laundry, for Your Dishes and Woodwork. White Borax Naphtha is a WHITE soap made from purest materials combined scientificaliy to produce best results at the greatest economy and with safety to the finest fabrics. White Borax Naphtha is different from ordinajy white laundry soaps because it is safe for the fine things, goes further and does better work for all other household uses. White Borax Naphtha requires NO special directions when using it for washing white or colored clothes, dishes, kitchen uten- sils, woodwork, etc. Use it in the way you are in the habit of using anny soap, and you ' ll find that it goes farther and does better work. Works equally well in Hot, Cold, Soft or Hard Water and contains NO Rosin. Rosin is generally added to yellow soap to give size and weight to the bar, but has no special merit. Always Use White Borax Naphtha Soap and You Will Have the Cleanest and Whitest Clothes in the Neighborhood. Nebraska Savings Loan Assn. ;?.-)(h YKAU | )U) Siivinss Accoiiiit.s Solicited. $1.0( opens an account. (;et tlie savings habit. It pays. THOS. A. I RY, President. lOHN R. liKANDT, Secictaiy. Saiinders-Keniieily I5l lg-. Telephone Doiighis 183 211 South ISJli St. JOHANSEN Griuiuate I ' lianiiacists Uiiiversitj Hriif? Store S ' aitionery, School Supplies, Cameras and Developing ' Fine Candies and Ice Cream Tcleiihone Webster »42 24th and Spalding Streets N. P. Swanson Funeral Director Seventeenth and Cuming Streets OMAHA, NEB. Phones : Office, Douglas 1060. Residence Douglas 3783 Established 1888 To Provide for the WINTER of OLD AGE with the CRUMBS from the table of your YOUTH, see W. D. MORTON 411-416 City Natl. Bank Bldg. Omaha, Nebr. Representing The Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Co. It will not obligate you to let me explain our Endowments at Life Rates. KODAK FINISHING KASE STUDIO 213 Neville Blk. REESE JEWELRY OPTICAL CO. DIAMONDS, WATCHES, PRECIOUS STONES AND ANTIQUE JEWELRY DIAMOND SETTING EXPERT REPAIRING 403 South 16th Street Phone Douglas 1282 City National Bank Bldg. The Omaha National Bank Farnam at 17th Street J. H. MILLARD, President Established ] 866 A FRIENDLY BANK The Largest Bank in Nebraska Best wishes to this year ' s graduates. May the University grow and prosper. Reed Zimmerman and E. E. Zimmerman representing NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE CO. The of service is the true measure of quality. Put on a pair of Florsheims and learn what a difference there is in Oxfords — they ' ll give you quality with style and comfort. Starr-Kingman Shoe Co. A. A. MUSE, Manag er DELICIA The Perfect ICE CREAM " It ' s Good for You " The Fairmont Creamery Co. Baggage Checked to Destination And oui " imifoi ' ined agents in tlie Omaha stations ai-e always ready to look aftei " your baggage and furnish information. OMAH TRANSFER CO. Moving, Express " THE ONLY WAY " WHY? Do particular people bring their KODAK FINISHING to THE ROBERT DEMPSTER CO. Eastman Kodak Co. 1813 Farnam St. 308 So. 15th St. KODAK AUTHORITIES OF OMAHA It Costs Less to Sharpen Old Safety Razor Blades Than to Buy New Ones " BURNETT OF OMAHA, " America ' s most expert Safety Razor Blade Sharpener, has found that an OLD Safety Razor Blade may be SUCCESSFULLY sharpened 25 or 30 times and STILL retain that keen, velvety edge that makes shaving a pleasure. And, mind you. " Burnett " HONES and STROPS each blade. It costs only 3 6c a dozen to sharpen single edged blades and 48c a dozen to sharpen double edge blades. New blades cost from 75 cents to $1.25 per dozen. 309 South Sixteenth Street OOOOO E. E. BRUCE CO. Wholesale Druggists and Stationers Packard Phonographs Soda Fountains and all Soda Fountain Supplies 401-405 So. 10th Street Omaha, Nebr. OOOOO GILINSKY FRUIT CO. Wholesale Dealers - in CHOICE FRUITS and VEGETABLES Good Principles BASKET STORES aim at perfection. Our constant thought is to make BASKET STORES l)etter ones — more desirable sources of supply — more efficient aids to thrifty housewives. We aim at perfection in all details — in qual- ity, freshness of g ' oods, variety of stock and low prices. BASKET STORES quality is the very highest, and we are certain no store offers superior goods ; the freshness cannot be questioned because we have such rapid turn- overs, the variety of stock is complete and includes nation- ally-known products — while our plainly-marked prices are lower than can be obtained elsewhere, on more than 300 average items. These principles and qualities have brought to BASKET STORES the ever-increasing and well-deserved business which they are enjoying, serving ' more than 30,000 custo- mers daily and operating 67 BASKET STORES throughout Nebraska and Iowa. They are principles which should cause YOU — when the time comes for you to buy groceries —to trade at BASKET STORES. ' ' Live Better for Less " None Higher Than Basko Quzdity There ' s a Bzisket Store Near You The Townsend Gun C Athletic Supplies Sporting Goods Eastman Kodaks Cutlery 1514 Farnam Street SPRAGUE TIRES and TUBES More Miles for Fewer Dollars Cords guaranteed for 7500 Miles; Fabrics for 5000 Hand-made, oversize, with an extra ply of Sea Island Cotton fabric. 1895 1919 C. S. JOHNSON 18th and Izard Tel. Douglas 1702 September 15, 1919, we will celebrate our Twenty-fourth anniversary of continuous Goal business at the old stand at 18th and Izard Streets. We handle the BEST GOAL produced of the different kinds at the same prices some dealers charge for an inferior quality. Order your coal where you are sure to get the kind ordered and the right weight and the right prices. Order early and avoid the Fall Rush. Your order is safe with us. Coal, Coke, Woo The United States National Bank Omaha N. W. Corner Sixteenth and Farnam Street Come and See the Finest Banking Room in the Middle West " THE BANK OF PERSONAL ATTENTION " HOUSEHOLD ADAMS - HAIGHT DRUG CO. FAVORITES 24th and LAKE 24th and FORT Webster 009 Colfax !)0(i HENDERSON The Florist TIP TOP and HAR D ROLL 1519 FARNAM STREET. Doughus 1258 Residence and Greenhouses, 4225 So. 25th St. BREAD When You Think of Real Estate Petersen Peo au Think of . . BAKING CO. Hastings Hayden AT ALL GROCERS Tyler 50 1614 Harney St. bmpress 1 heatre First Class Vaudeville Trimble Brothers Solicits Your Patronage Omaha ' s Largest Fruit and Vegetable TJ oouse Umana s r ' ure r oocl i en ter Our Restaurant on Second Floor and Cafeteria in Basement are unsurpassed. " Every Woman in Creation Needs a Velvetina Combination ' ' Complete in one carton with the Velvetina book, Price $2.00 Use Complexion Soap, Massage — Nights. Vanishing Cream, Face Powder — Moinings. The most easy and economical way to keep your complexion clear and fresh. SOLD BY ALL LEADING DRUGGLSTS Dodge Brothers MOTOR CAR O ' BRIEN-DAVIS-COAD AUTO CO. THANKS I extend hearty thanks to the students for the generous patronage accorded to me during the past season. A nPl T R A T T V largest volume of business received is grati- UJV i l L I fying but the greater importance is the realiza- tion of my customer ' s confidence in me. This encourages me to strive more earnestly than ever. N. W. NAKEN 15th St. Side Rialto Bldg. 15th and Douglas St. Fashionable clothing for men and women on credit at cash prices. A small payment down and balance weekly or monthly.

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

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, 1918 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


University of Omaha - Tomahawk / Gateway Yearbook (Omaha, NE) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


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