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

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 136

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1922 volume:

GATEWAY A.D. 1922 Gatewa}? Annual Universit}) of OmaKa TKe Student ' s Tear Book Volume X, 1922 oreword HEREIN we present to you your Annual Gateway. We sincerel}? believe that it is trulj) representative of all you hold dear in connection with the Uni Jersity. We hope that it will help to perpetuate the raemory of th IS - ear especially as the )ery best you iarOe e-Oer spent in school. [2] Table of Contents Dedication Administration Classes Athletics Organizations Special Events Spice of Life Pa e Four Pa e Eleven Pa e Twenty-three Pa e Forty-one Page Fifty-five Page Eighty-five Page Ninety-nine Dedication THERE are forces at work in tKe world wKicK we never see. TKere are men standing be- hind our Uni )ersit37 whom we seldom see although the}? are work- ing constantly to gv e us a better school. Such a man is Dr. Vance. His firm friendship for our insti- tution and his particular interest in our athletes are ample warrant for dedicating this Annual to him. Dr. J. H. Vance Main Entrance A View of the Campus THE University of Omaha Campus is situated in one of the most beautiful parts of the city. Rows of maples arch their branches across all the nearby streets and the campus itself has many fine old trees. But campus life suffers many difficulties that are unknown to the larger schools and universities. There are no dormitories to pour their out-of-town students into the campus for a playground. How- ever, the summer months and warm days find many of the students studying beneath the trees or walking here and there at leisure. The two main buildings on the campus are good substantial structures worthy of a growing institution. And, anticipating a little, the next few years will see several more buildings added to the Omaha Uni- versity to accommodate the ever growing enrollment. [7] [8] Domestic Science Laboratory [ 10] AMmm mm -I X - oo 1 11 1 Dr. D. E. Jenkins Dr. Jenkins ' Review THE close of the present school year marks the thirteenth milestone in the progress of the University of Omaha toward the goal of its destined greatness as an institution of learning and human uplift. The University will be just thirteen lucky years old on next Com- mencement Day. It will, so to speak, emerge from its institutional childhood into early adolescence. Its beginnings were very humble. No blare of trumpets announced its advent. No munificent endow- ment started it on its career. One wealthy citizen, who afterwards became the institution ' s greatest benefactor, Mr. George A. Joslyn, having heard of the enterprise, made a provisional offer towards its launching, providing that the citizens of Omaha and its vicinity would raise a specified sum. As yet, the need and possibilities of such an institution had not been sufficiently evinced to command the financial support of monied citizens and, consequently, Mr. Joslyn ' s generous offer was not met. Nevertheless, the infant enterprise exhibited tenac- ity of life. It began to thrive and grow in spite of obstacles seemingly insurmountable, the good Lord only knows how and why. Without endowment of funds it lived on optimism and confidence of its worth- while-ness, as an undertaking. Thirteen years is a considerable period in the life of an individual human being. It covers the period of transition from infancy to ado- lescence, from adolescence to the time when one is " of age, " from this period, in turn, to early prime, from early prime to " middle life, " and, finally, from " middle life " to eventual " old age. " But it is a very brief span of years in the upbuilding of an institution like ours with its limitless possibilities of beneficent adjustment to the ever multiplying civic and cultural needs of a great and growing center of population. Accordingly, we are only beginning to give tangible evidence of the manifold forms of service we may render to the city and to society, at large, as we pass out of our institutional childhood into adolescence and into that still larger growth of which childhood is but the portent and promise. The most distinct forward steps in the progress of the University that have been taken during the current school year may be said to have been taken in connection with the establishment of departments of Engineering and of Music. [13 1 Through the generosity of a very constant friend, who desires her name to be withheld, we have been enabled to install in the basement of the Gymnasium lathes for woodwork and for metal work with the most necessary accessories. We are now equipped to conduct the fun- damental practical courses including the first two years of the Engin- eering Schools. Our facilities and equipment will necessitate our limiting, for the present, the number of students who shall be per- mitted to take these courses. Only those who give evidence of proper preparation and aptitudes will be admitted to the training. Great strides have been made in developing the musical interests of the students. Glee Clubs have been organized and have done both themselves and the school great credit by their clever and pleasing per- formances at the public concerts held in the city Auditorium and at various community centers. The choral work of the Girls ' Glee Club before the State Medical Association greatly pleased the doctors, so, likewise, the singing of the Boys ' Glee Club at a series of elite gather- ings in the prominent churches, at the Central High School, and else- where. Great credit is due to Prof. Krueger and to Mr. Campbell, of the city Y. M. C. A. for their skillful training of the two choral groups. It is particularly gratifying to have made such an auspicious begin- ning in the way of organizing a School of Music. The corps of in- structors which has been secured to assume charge of the training in vocal and instrumental music comprises foremost artists of the city in their respective lines. There are many talented musicians in Omaha, but their interests and efforts have been too individualistic and scatter- ing. As a result, Omaha has not become particularly recognized abroad as a musical center. We are confident that a Conservatory of Music organized, as is ours, with a generous regard to the interests and possible contributions of all musicians and lovers of music, is the proper and only effective agency to put Omaha on the map musically. Moreover, experience shows that such a school can best be promoted, stabilized, and standardized in close affiliation with the cultural courses of a College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. In retrospect and in prospect, in memory and in anticipation for the future, the year has been a splendid one. Greetings from Board of Trustees and Faculty to the student-body and to all to whom these presents come ! ! ! e. Jenkin. I 14] Officers of the Board of Trustees John Bekins, Chairman William T. Graham, Secretary D. W. Merrow, Treasurer A. J. Eggers C. S. Hayward George Rasmussen William T. Graham Board of Trustees 1920 Dr. J. H. Vance Dr. W. P. Wherry Arthur C. Thomsen E. S. Jewell W. E. Foshier Dr. W. S. Callfas David Cole Robert A. McEachron W. S. Robertson Dr. W. S. Gibbs Dr. D. E. Jenkins A. A. Lamoreaux D. W. Merrow 1921 J. L. McCague George Payne W. G. Ure C. Vincent Robert McClelland W. A. Gordon Dr. A. F. Jonas Albert N. Eaton C. W. Black John Bekins M. B. Copeland W. T. Graham Howard Kennedy 1922 Dr. J. P. Lord Hugh Myers F. D. Wead Robert Cowell Mrs. George A. Joslyn Mrs. C. Vincent Mrs. M. O. Maul Maynard Cole Henry Kieser Executive Committee John Bekins Wilson T. Graham W. A. Gordon W. S. Robertson Dr. D. E. Jenkins Paul Kuhns D. W. Merrow Hugh Myers M. B. Copeland C. Vincent Dr. J. H. Vance A. A. Lamoreaux [ 15] Dean James I 16] Faculty Daniel E. Jenkins, M. A., Ph. D., D. D President and Professor of Logic and Philosophy W. Gilbert James. M. A., Ph. D Dean and Professor of English Lileralure and Expression Nell Ward. M. A Professor of Chercislry. Culherberl and Lola Vincent Foundation Augusta Knight. B. A Professor of Fine Arts Glenn Reeves. B. S Professor of Physics and Mathematics Mary B. Fox. B. A Professor of Kindergarten and Primary Methods T. H. RiDCLEY. Ph. D Professor of Greek F. K. Krueger. Ph. D Professor of Political and Social Sciences. Joslyn Foundation Ellen Gavin. B. A Professor of Home Economics Dolores Zozaya, B. A Professor of Spanish and French Lucille F. Kendall, B. A Registrar and Instructor in Accounting Walter Judd, B. A Instructor m Biology Mrs. H. D. Jolley, B. A Instructor m Journalism FrankIE B. Walter, M. A Professor of Psychology and Pedagogy Vahan H. VartaNIAN, M. A., D. D Pro. estor of English Bible and Religious Education William G. MacLean, B. A Professor of Busmess Administration Ruth Collins Instructor m Shorthand and Typewriting Mrs. M. C. Thompson Instructor m Millinery Orman Salisbury Instructor in Salesmanship Louise Jansen Wiley Instructor in Voice Arthur Cuscaden Instructor m Violin CORINNE Paulson Instructor m Piano Albert Sands Instructor m Pipe Organ Assistants Edwin Rypins Chemistry Anita Edminston Expression Kathekine Edee French Helen Walton Home Economics Helen Gwinn Spanish Marlowe Addv Kindergarten Clyde Bennett Vert. Anatomy Leona Leary Journalism Olive Stromberc History Sam Grelnberg Chemistry Herbret Edee Chemistry Bessie George Librarian Kenneth Baker Biology Myrtle Sorenson Art Robert Jenkins Mathematics Dorothy Edwards Art Charles Shramek Physics Helen Burton Girls ' Athletics Sp( ecial Lectures Ella Thorngate Americanization Problems Esther Johnson j i, James A. Leavitt. D. D Treatment of Prisoners Wm. G. MacLean Secretary of Faculty Lucille Kendall d ■ . Kegistrar [17] Law Faculty Daniel E. Jenkins, M. A., Ph. D. President of University of Omah Alexander C. Troup, A. B., L. L. B. Dean of Law Faculty Judge of District Court, Fourth District Arthur C. Thomsen, L. L. B. Secretary of Law College Edward Burke of Harvard University Wm. M. Burton of Georgetown University Thomas B. Dysart of Michigan University Chas. E. Foster of Nebraska University Judge Howard Kennedy of Washington University Harland L. Mossman of Morningside College Robt. D. Neely of Northwestern University Harry O. Palmer of Harvard University Calvin Taylor of Nebraska University Howard Saxton of George Washington University Amos Thomas of Nebraska University J. Clyde Travis of Creighton University Ralph A. Van Orsdel of Nebraska University John W. Yeager of Kent College of Law [20] [23] GATEWAY ANNUAL REV. GEORGE DORN, A. B., B. D., M. A. Reverend Dorn is a man you cannot help admiring. His prompt- ness and activity were sources of inspiration lo the staff. We certamly feel highly honored in having Reverend Dorn receive his Masters Degree through our University. [24 1 GEORGE EVANS First, lanacil}) of purpose or he T»ould never be get- ting a degree in an); second, a fine character as his classmates and friends will testify. HELEN GWINN " So }(ind, so fair, so stueet, so true; O Queen of Hearts, all hail to pou. " Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Cabinet 3; President 4; Student Council 3 ; Tennis Club 2, 3 ; Class Secre- tary 4; Central Committee 4; May Queen 4. JULIUS BROWN IVe l(non Julius and We l(nolv Elton too; a marl( in each other ' s favor we call it. HELEN WALTON A demure Miss with aspirations much higher than her little self. Gateway Club 1,2; Utopian Club 1, 2; Glee Club 4 ; Y. W. C. A. 1 , 2, 3 ; Home Economics Assist- ant 4; Gateway News Editor 4; Glee Club Concert 4; Delta Sigma Phi. 125] 22n ANNUAL KATHERINE EDEE One of the iivliesl, dearest, most charming girls the U. of O. has ever graduated. If the school were to be lailhout Katy, a ip the school just couldn ' t he. Vice President Gateway Club ' 21; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 21, ' 22; President Junior Class ' 21; Gale- way Staff ' 21 ; Gala Day Central Committee ' 21 ; Student Council ' 22; Student Faculty ' 22. DOROTHY EDWARDS What can be said; lool( at the honors, they speali for her. Players Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice President 2; Dra- matics 1; Gateway Club 1, 2; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice President 3; Cabinet 2; Utopian 3; Class Vice President 2; Pan-Hellenic Council 2; French Assistant 3; Class Secty. 4; Girls Glee Club 4; Maid of Honor 3; Herald to Queen 4; Kappa Psi Delta. FRANCIS EDWARDS runs in the family; honors, fineness, ability and li}(eableness. Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice President 2; Cabinet 3; Gateway Club 1, 2, 3; Class Vice President 3; French Assistant 3; Girls ' Glee Club 4; Bacucy 1,2,3,4; Secretary 3; Utopian 3; Kappa Psi Delta. HELEN McDonald Tal}( about a hard Toorljer and reliability, and Tvillingness to do a service, and ability, and — could go on lil(e this forever. Treasurer Fresh. Class I; Sgt. at Arms Y. W. 2; Student Council 3; Vice President Senior Class 4; Undergrad. Rep. Y. W. 4 ; President Student Vol- unteer Board 4; Glee Club 4. [26] GATEWAY ANNUAL HAROLD RAMSBURG The force of his oren merits malfes his n ay. President Fresh. Class 1 ; Dramatics 1 ; Charter Member Alpha Sigma Lambda 2; Vice President Y. M. C. A. 2; Men ' s Glee Club 3; Geology Assistant 3; Men ' s Glee Club 4. MRS. RUSSEL " Nothing lovelier can be found In woman, than to study household good. And good morl(s in her husband to promote. " — MILTON OLIVE STROMBERG " Modesty seldom resides in a breast that is not enriched with noble virtues. " -GOLDSMITH MRS. R. M. WIDOL For some, school life never pales, and the thirst for l(noD ledge is never quenched. GATEWAY ANNUALlfe [28] GATEWAY Q B Q ANNUAL Tnvo Tear Graduates Premedics NANCY CATANIA A quiet Miss hut full of abilil)). SAM GREENBERG 5am IS a hard TVorlfer and rue feel sure thai he will attain his ends. One of Miss Ward ' s right hand men. NELSON HARTFORD ' ■Hart " is one of the school ' s best comedians hut no one hnoius it. EDWIN RYPINS " R )p " and his witt ) remarlfs scatter gloom to the four winds. Another one of Miss Ward ' s mainstays. [29] f j mm J GATEWAY ANN UAL Ib ; J. C. DICKSON Hali a century ago he TDould have been a Confeder- ate General, today he is one of our finest men and brightest students. RALPH GILFRY " Skeletal " is a quiet chap but they say still maters run deepest. ALFRED POORE ' AV is from the country but he has shown us that it can ' t be counted against him. LEONARD STROMBERG " Strom ' s ' ivorif on the baslfetball team Tvill never be forgotten. The " U " loses a good man when he leaves. [30] [32] [33] 22n ANNUAL LILLIAN WALLINGFORD HELEN NEFF RUTH OLESON PREPARATORY Ruth is a good sport, an oplimisl loo; and to ever); ideal ive l now she ' ll be true. ELSIE SCHWARTZ PREPARATORY A I ' ve j) girl with a desire to have a good time at all times. Lil(e a flower attracts the bees, so does Elsie attract — well, the bo )s — but one in particular. [34] Nelson Hartford Helen Vancura George Eychaner Vice President President Secretary) Harold Boisen Treasurer THE class of 1923 has maintained the good work of its past two years. Being unusually large and active it has had a marked influence upon the school life. Several of the class have held positions requiring executive ability and have acquitted themselves in a manner which brought honor to the class. The Hare and Hound Chase, the Class Party given in conjunction with the Seniors, and the class act for Gala Day were exceptionally successful, not only because of the ability displayed but because of the firm spirit of willing- ness and co-operation which prevailed in the ranks. The Road Show offered at the Junior and Senior Party was a great dis- play of brilliancy and talent. Jerry Pratt surprised everyone when he decided he Wanted a Wife. " The number of respondents proved his popularity. And there was Austin Ware who proved an ideal lover — until Dad appeared. Many other enjoyable acts were presented and the whole was followed by re- freshments and dancing. [35] GATEWAY lin ANNUAL SopK opnomore lass CL Kenneth Baker President Ruth Parker Sgl.-al-Arms Mildred Parks Vice President Alfred Kastman Secretary Alice Crocker Treasurer Wedell Wilson Sgt.-at-Arms ON November 18th, 1921, in Jacob ' s Hall, the Sophomores gave a hard- time gathering. Ruth Parker, in charge of decorations, with the aid of her committee, had hung old clothes of every description around the balcony, and a huge festoon of old shoes hung from the center of the room. After playing old time games and running a Suit Case Race, those present were ably entertained by Mr. Robel and the Davis Brothers. Kenneth Baker and Arthur Burnham presented a dialogue of only too brief duration. Rheuvilla Blair and Kenneth Baker had arranged a most lucious surprise in the way of refreshments. There were toothpicks, gum, prunes, apple cider and doughnuts. A speech by Dr. Vartanian proved the feature of the eve- ning, and the Grand March, participated in by all, was extremely unusual. Prizes were awarded the most " Tacky Bums. " [36] HE St. Patrick ' s Day party was given by the Freshmen on March 1 7th ][ at Jacob ' s Hall for the entertainment of the entire school. The program began a little late due to work in getting the apparatus together. At about eight-thirty the orchestra opened with a merry strain. At nine o ' clock, after many attempts to hang the little silver sheet on the roller curtain, the movie machine began to click and darkness pervaded the place. With the aid of the orchestra, the audience enjoyed several good comedies from " the days of long ago " which nevertheless produced many a laugh. Many couples were con- siderably embarrassed when Konecky unexpectedly switched on the lights. The talented Burnham presented a very mirthful sketch displaying his vocal as well as histrionic ability. Cortes Kelly, the dramatic impersonator of the " High Diver " Adolph, gave Mr. Burnham able assistance. Thereupon followed a most mystifying and baffling performance by the renowned prestidigitator, Henri Sarpristi. It was only with the utmost reas- surance that the great man was able to overcome the fears of the audience and induce several spectators to assist him. At the termination of this number refreshments were served. It was said of the cake that it was a superb example of the baker ' s art. Then the orchestra broke into sole stirring strains and the floor was soon crowded with gracefully moving figures. This continued until the approach of another day. [37] FresKman Law Class UNDER the able guidance of our good president, Mr. Paul Jordan, the first year law class has since its organization in March been giving to its members the distinct advantages of such an association. Up to the time of the organizing of the class we knew each other only as classmates. Such an acquaintance sometimes is better than others but the true man does not show up until one gets out away from the restraint of class and the observation of the instructor. We have held numerous class meetings and have had one social affair at which we held a mock trial. Plans are being laid and negotiations being made with several national legal fraternities for the founding of a local chapter of a national fraternity for the University of Omaha. We leave school this spring with a feeling that our winter evenings have been well spent and with looking forward to the fall when we will again be together to pursue Blackstone and other legal authorities. H. F. [39] (41 1 WE are proud of our football team this year, and proud of our Coach and Captain. The season opened with real U of O spirit. The turnout was large and by October, Coach Adams had a winning machine developed. Last year ' s star, Wallace Banner, re- turned with plenty of determination to win, and made a whirlwind of a Captain. Mo Pressly again donned the Maroon uniform and was going strong when he was forced out of the game by injuries received in the Trinity scrape. Hugh Dowd, one of the best tackles the U of O has ever seen, was also hurt during this game. Gene Maxwell, ex- Central star, came down from Beloit College, Wisconsin, found his place at quarter-back, and gained many points with his passes. Com- bining these players with such men as Paul Konecky, Dewey Laws, and Ned Willmarth, all masters of football, we can truly say that this year was a success, even if Trinity did win her game. The " boys ' took Trinity down about ten notches in basketball and intend to do the same to her in football next year. [42] The initial game with Cotner was played at League Park and ended in a 7 to 0 victory for us. Due to her fast team, heavy line, and the injury of Pressly and Dowd, Trinity won by a count of 1 0 to 0 in a hard fought game. In the Midland game, neither side scored during the first half. But the " gang " came back and took it in the second, 6 to 3. Vore, Banner and Konecky starred. The Maroons played their best game at Tabor. Through the playing of Banner, Maxwell and Pettingill, Tabor was beaten, 49 to 0. The last game was played at Tarkio, Missouri. It was the hardest fought game of the year and against a heavier team. The wonderful work of Willmarth and the touchdowns of Banner and Maxwell won the game, Laws, Konecky and Golding also deserve comment. This was the first time that Tarkio had ever been beaten at home on Thanksgiving. The final score was 14 to 3. Thus, with only one defeat out of five games, our season has been a great success. The Maroons showed what real spirit could do. Everyone interested in the team feels that it was superior to any eleven in the state. Coach Ernie Adams was the biggest factor in the U of O ' s success and it was due to his superior coaching and everlasting patience that our season turned out the way it did. Every player did well. Banner, Willmarth, Konecky, Laws and Maxwell did stellar work all season. Chinquist, Pettingill, Wimmer, Kastman and Golding did excellent work and every member and sub deserves much credit. 143] GATEWAY ANNUALL CAPTAIN " SARPY " BANNER Wally was one of the best half-backs the U of O has ever seen. When he hit the line he couldn ' t be stopped. Wally made more points than any man on the team. HUGH " MAN O ' WAR " DOWD A tackle who lived up to his name. Dowd was hurt in the game and was out for the rest of the season. Our Next Year ' s Captain. Trinity MO PRESSLEY The boys from Trinity tried to break his neck but they couldn ' t. He has played on the team for three years, is the finest end in the stale. Open field running is his specialty. " DAPPER DAN " WILLMARTH A man wilh backbone and a fighter of rare ability. He was sensational half-back and displayed some real football. One of our punters. GATEWAY ANNUAL ROBERT " BOBBY " GOLDING Bob was ihere at end; it look an awful good man to sneak by him. A " bear " on catching passes and always a man in the thick of the fight. When he gels the ball — ask the boys. RAY " 400 " BLAKE A regular Maroon veteran. He has helped keep the stone wall impenetrable for the last two years. Ray always plays a clean game. He ' ll be back next year — watch him. " CHIN " CHINQUIST Chm was a new contributor to our football, but one of the reasons for our strong line. He played fine football and was generally found at the bottom of the pile. PHIL " MINUTE " TROCHENBURG When Phil hit the line it moved. Hitting him was like bumping mto a stone wall. He ' s big because his heart ' s that way. [461 IRVING " BUD " FOLEY Bud played full-back. When he got ihe ball he was good for five yards any lime. A hard player. We hope to have him with us next year. GENE " GALLOPING " EVERSON Gallopmg was a sub but must be given credit for his hard work. He never missed a practice and next year he ought to be a regular. [47] GATEWAY Pil9. ANNUAL Basketball LEONARD STROMBERG " Strom " Captain — the backbone of our defense and a wonder at offense. His guard- ing was invaluable to the team. PAUL DAVIS " Dav f " Always in the play with his fighting spirit. He made many a field goal and free throw. GENE MAXWELL " Mai " One of our fastest forwards, possessor of the qualities of an all-around basketball player. GATEWAY MOREY PRESSLEY " Mo " Our stellar forward. He could always be depended upon lo ring up a basket in a pinch. LYMAN CORR " Lj, " Our cenler who outjumped every man he stood against this year. He is also a good point getter and a hard fighter. PAUL KONECKY " Kony " A new asset on this year ' s squad. One of the cleverest dribblers the U of O has ever seen. [49] niie Basketball Season IN the history of every university there appears a basketball team that surpasses all and is equalled by none. It is known as " THE TEAM. " Our basketball team for this year is such a team. It is the finest quintet the U of O has ever had and the work accomplished by it will long be remembered by you and me. What have we to account for this team. First, we have one of the finest coaches in the west. To him is due more credit than to any other one person. Second, ten of the best men in school made the team. They are all sports and play a clean and hard game. Ten games were played in which 275 points were piled up against the opponents 1 35. The State Basketball Championship would have been won, hands down, had we been in the conference. In the first contest, the Varsity beat the Alumnae 48 to 0. The season opened with a fast game with Dana College which ended 31 to 0, Maroons. Dana could not break our defense or match our basket shooting. In the second game, the " fighting Maroons " defeated the Buena Vista quintet in our gym, 44 to 22. Beside being wonders on defense, we bewildered the Iowa lads in working the ball down the floor and in passing. The third game, with Morningside, was a fast one. Our team completely swamped the Soo City lads. Accuracy and speed pulled over a victory of 2 1 to 12. The next game was played with Buena Vista on her own floor. The " gang " finally edged out with a score of 20 to 19. Two defeats satisfied Buena Vista as to our supremacy as basket tossers. A rare brand of never-to-be-forgotten basketball was played that night. The fifth game came with the so-called strong team of Western Union. The team got tired of shooting baskets and left the place with a score of 3 1 to 13. The last game of the successful trip was played at Trinity in Sioux City and sweet revenge was taken by beating her 1 8 to 10. The return game with Trinity gave another victory to the Maroons. The score was 30 to 1 9. Tabor succumbed at home in the final contest. Every man on the squad did excellent work all season. There were no individual stars because every man was a star. [51 ] [52] Helen Burton, Cpmnasium Instructor UNTIL the fall of 1921, physical culture for young women was seriously neglected at the University of Omaha. The chief interest had been cen- tered on athletics for the men. Realizing the necessity of an athletic depart- ment exclusively for women, the young women took the matter into their own hands and a Gym Club was organized. Plans were soon laid for a permanent success. Great enthusiasm was shown and nearly every girl in the gymnasium class became a member. An outline of activity contains floor work, light apparatus and its use, games, and folk dances. The spirit of good natured competition was brought in by the " Health Week Campaign. " The members were divided into two groups, the Orange and the Red. The Reds won the majority of the various athletic contests and were entertained at the Rialto and Candyland by the Oranges. As a result of a pyramid contest, the winning team had its picture in the " Gateway " and local papers. The event that put the Gym Club to the final test was Gala Day. This May Day Fete, given at Kountze Park on May 19th, was managed by the club. The program consisted in a processional to the park, a series of spring dances in costume, a solo dance and a recessional from the park to the school. To close the year, the club spent a week at Camp Brewster. A thoroughly good time with its attending good results was the reward. The Gym Club feels that in spite of many discouraging circumstances it has been a complete success this year. Its only slogan is " Watch Us Next Year. " OFFICERS Marcarit Thompson, President Marie Pelligren, Vice Pres. Alice Crocker, Secy-Treas. [53] TKe Tennis Club Kenneth Baker, President Elton Hensman, GiV s Treasurer Ned Williams, Bo s Treasurer Gene Everson, Secretar ) [54] [55] [56] Alpha Sigma Lambda CHAPTER ROLL 1922 Harold D. Ramsburg Albert C. Edwards 1923 Nelson C. Hartford Clyde R. Bennett James Kolars George A. Eychaner Leonard M. Stromberg Paul C. Madsen James C. Dickson Robert L. Drdla 924 Charles C. Madsen, Jr. Alfred M. Poore Eugene R. Morton Alfred Bauer Grant L. Changstrom Waldo E. Shallcross 1925 Gustave A. Stromberg Herbert W. Fisher Stewart U. Powers Jessen E. Wood ALUMNAE Melvin D. Higbee Walter E. Mason Clyde Case Dr. F. K. Krueger, Resident Councilor [57] [58] Phi Phi G. H. Seig OFFICERS Herbert Edee Robert Golding ACTIVE MEMBERSHIP Guy Anderson Raymond Blake W. O. Carmichael Paul Davis Hugh Dowd Gene Everson Adolph Hallas George Pardee Merrill Russell Leonard Thiessen Kenneth Baker Gus Brubacher Raymond Bolter Frank Diederich Jay Gibbs Frederic Oleson Edward Ranft Paul Tapley Ned Williams ALUMNAE Clarence Edee E. F. Stock T. J. Farris Howard Vore Morey Pressly E. L. Ernst J. W. Roberts Harlan Haaker [60] TKeta PKi Delta MEMBERS Ralph Carlson Robert Doerr Ralph Gilfry Donald Head Alfred Kastman David Robel Robert Sackett Wendell Wilson Wade Harold Boisen A. G. Chinquist Leon Connell Irving Foley Ronald Hadley Benjamin Mead Ray Norene Cecil Simmons Reeves PLEDGES Bradford Miller Anthony Salerno Louis Robinson Harry Williams ALUMNAE David Broadwell Frank Broadwell William Campen Chester Johnson Harold Henderson John Taliaferro Wallace Banner Austin Dunn Clyde Nicholson Donald Nicholson H. R. Phelps Roy Smith Piatt Taylor Howard Widenor Albert Kraus Dr. Shearer Judd Taylor [61 ] [62] Lambda PKi OFFICERS R. Westley Doerr Henry F. Brandt Harold M. Hudspeth J. Wilfred Muir - 1922 Herbert S. Musgrave President Vice President Secretary - Treasurer George Evans 1923 William L. Murray 924 J. Wilfred Muir Richard B. Hogg Paul N. Kirk L. Clyde Reeves Frank G. Nimtz Thomas P. Davies Harry H. Johnson John J. Zozaya, A. B. Carl L. Anderson Frank L. Frost Thomas B. Rea Wade H. Reeves Ralph E. Carlson Ellery B. Vroman R. Westley Doerr Harold M. Hudspeth Henry F. Brandt, Ph. Donald W. McNeil Edwin Taylor 1925 William Raab HONORARY Alexander C. Troup, A. B., L. L. B. Arthur C. Thomsen, L. L. B. William M. Burton, L. L. B. Howard Saxton, L. L. B. [63] Histor}? of Lambda PKi Fraternitj) HERETOFORE social activities in the Law School of the Uni- versity of Omaha have been confined to annual banquets or strictly class events. In October of the year 1920-21 the Freshmen held their first class meeting and elected Wade Reeves, President, Robert P. Kimball, Vice President, and Emily Allen, the only co-ed member, Secretary and Treasurer. During the year a dance was given at Strehlow Hall, and a return dance given by the Faculty at Happy Hollow Club closed the year ' s activities. Having outgrown the green cap, the new Sophomores of 1921 -22 decided that a class organization was insufficient for their needs and that something permanent should be done. Doerr, Reeves, Muir and Vroman, acting as a committee, formulated the plans for this embryo fraternity and as a result the Lambda Phi — the first legal fraternity in the University of Omaha — was established. The fraternity is now a verile and going organization, and before the close of the year will be duly incorporated under the laws of the State of Nebraska. The Lambda Phi Fraternity will maintain and advance the science of jurisprudence, it stands for brotherhood and scholarship, and it aims to perpetuate the school spirit in the School of Law both by co- operation and example. It is apropos to say here that the School of Law owes much of its success to the untiring efforts of the faculty heads — Dr. D. E. Jenkins, our President who made possible the School of Law, District Judge Troup, our worthy Dean, and Secretary Thomsen, who bears duties too numerous to mention, and our loyal instructors who give their practical and scientific knowledge to the student body in order that the graduates may rank equally with those of larger universities. The Lambda Phis count themselves fortunate in having added to their support and roll the names of A. C. Troup, A. C. Thomsen, How- ard Saxton and W. M. Burton as both honorary and active members. Due to the full scholastic schedule the promised class in parlia- mentary law has been deferred until next semester. Thus far in the year, the membership numbers twenty-seven, all active and loyal Lambda Phis. [64] [65] Kappa Psi Delta 1922 Dorothy Edwards Francis Edwards 1923 Elton Hensman Anita Edminston Vesta Beavers 1924 Rheuvilla Blair Pauline Haniche Lillian Baker Rosanne Swenson Eno Grenawalt Eleanore Madgett Edith Merriman 1925 Mary Mann Florence Jensen Georgia Street Agnes Braig Dolores Partsch Doris McElroy Elizabeth Sowles ALUMNAE Olga Jorgenson Margory Parsons Mildred Boyer Mary Killian [66] Kappa Psi Delta Calendar Final Get-Together Mable Norris Sept. 7 Kappa Tea Dot and Francis Edwards Sept. 1 7 Picnic Supper Mandan Park Sept. 19 Slumber Party Edith Merriman Sept. 19 Progressive Party Blair, Merriman, Grenawalt. . .Sept. 22 Sleep Tight Kappa Kottage Sept. 24 Pledge Day U of O Sept. 26 Pledge Jea. Hellen Miller Oct. 8 Beef Steak Fry Kappa Kottage Oct. 1 6 Hallowe ' en Party Rosanne Snygg Oct. 28 Probation Week U of O Nov. 21-26 Initiation Olga Jorgenson Nov. 26 Dance by Pledges Mary Mann Nov. 25 Four o ' clock Tea Pauline Haniche Dec. 3 Christmas Formal Blackstone Dec. 26 Annual Christmas Reunion . . Mary Killian Dec. 28 Movie Party . .Rialto Jan. 6 Dinner Lillian Baker Feb. 4 Slumber Party Marjorie Parsons Feb. 4 Tea Brandeis Tea Room Feb. 1 8 Valentine Dance Dundee Hall Feb. 1 8 Movie Party Strand Mar. 10 Pledge Hike Kappa Kottage Apr. 1 4 English Tea Agnes Braig Apr. 22 Alumnae Tea Dorothy Huberman May 6 Spring Dance Strehlow May 25 [67] [68] Sigma CKi Omicron CLASS OF 1922 — Two Year Course Margaret Carnaby Virginia Lee Marcom Mildred Parks Leona Johnston CLASS OF 1923— Two Year Course Lillian Wirt Pearl Pearson Lucile Bliss Irene Carlson CLASS OF 1923 Flora Jones CLASS OF 1924 Margaret Dow Clara Barenston Lucile Latham Marian Fisher CLASS OF 1925 Ruth Quinland Constance Perley Elizabeth Datzman Mable Shultz PLEDGE Alice Douglas [69] [70] Delta Sigma PKi " THE PUP " Yellon Dog Chapter Founded in 1919 Prates Universitae Helen Vancura 1923 Grace Karges Evelyn Walton Leona Leary Margaret Dow Leonard Thiessen Lucile Latham Bonnie Jones 1924 Eno Grenawalt Rosanne Snygg Helen Walton Josephine Connell Marjorie Current Ruth Parker Milly Larson Kenneth Copley Bob Golding Miriam Wesner Ed Ranft 1925 Ed Homola Georgia Street Bob Lake Leah Gray Margaret Thompson Ruth Quinlin Mary Mann Richard Scholes Lyman Corr Mabel Batcheller PLEDGES Ruth Redfield ALUMNAE Geraldine Huntson Bernice Duroe Helen Gallagher Paul Davis Edwin Dike Ruth Daley Paul Gerrett Inez Moore Bruce Gilbert Bill Stewart PLAY MATES Merrill Russell Jimmy Berry GATEWAY ANNUAL Jj Al umnae Elizabeth Parsons President Lucille Kendall Vice President Victor Jorcensen Treasurer Mabel Rasmussen Secretary George Mecham Corr. Secretary 172] Members — Facully: Miss Wallers; Vocalicnal Men: Guslave Seig, Joseph Pallat; Seniors: Helen MacDonald, Kalherine Edee ; Juniors: Leonard Slromberg, Alia Davis, Chairman; Sophomores: Eleanor Madgelt, Robert Jenkins; Freshmen: George Pardee.William Cejnar. THE Student Council held its first official meeting when school opened in the fall and it was then decided to meet every week during the school year. Dr. Jenkins recognized the newly formed group of councilors at a banquet where he and Dr. James expressed their interest in the Council and their desire to co-operate at all times. The main work of the year was the effecting of changes in the Gateway publication, making it a weekly instead of a monthly paper, and separating the Annual staff. All the members of the Council worked earnestly and constantly throughout the year and gave careful consideration to all the projects suggested to them. The co-operation of the student body and faculty in every step of the year ' s work deserves the praise of the Council. A. D. [73] PIONEERS at the University of Omaha in the management of student publications through a student commission, the Gateway Board of PubUshers for 1921-1922, took office in October under new- ly established constitutions for the Weekly Gateway and the Gateway Annual. Kenneth Baker was chosen president of the board, and Robert Jenkins, secretary. The balance of the members were Grace Karges, Marion Fisher and W. G. MacLean, the latter the faculty member provided for in the constitutions. The work of the Board was carried on at monthly and special meetings at which time the editors and business managers were called upon for reports. The reports were accepted or rejected with recommendations according to whether or not they reflected the respective pubUcations to be upon sound footings editorially and financially. [74 1 [75] [76] TKe Weekly Gateway THE Weekly Gateway has prospered during the first year of its publication. Students have assisted the Staff in every possible way. Financially, the venture has been more of a success than the editors expected. The year has been an exceptionally pleasant one for the news writer. Each week during the basketball season a report of a victory occupied a column on the front page. A series of interesting Chapel speakers provided a great deal of material. Personal items about members of the student body were always available. The first issue of the Weekly Gateway, a four page four column sheet, appeared January I 3th. An exclusive interview with Robert Mantell, Shakespearian actor then playing in Omaha, was a feature of the maiden number. February 1 4th the Gateway was changed to five columns. Regular features of the Gateway were " The Safety Valve, " a column devoted to letters from readers; " Heara-Heartbeat, " a column for answers to questions of the lovelorn; " Gabby, " a part of the so- ciety page containing gossip; " Who ' s Who on the Team, " reports of the doings of the athletes; " Foolishment Not Meant, " Ken Baker ' s [77] column of humor; and " The Inspiring Reporter, " containing the answers of five students to some question. There were many changes on the staff. The original staff was : Richard Scholes .... Editor in Chief Clarence Edee Assistant Editor Helen Walton News Editor Lucile Latham Society Editor Kenneth Baker Sporting Editor Eno Grenawalt Reporter Marion Fisher Reporter Nelson Hartford Reporter G. H. Seig Reporter Marjorie Current Reporter Helen Vancura Reporter David Robel Reporter Herbert Edee Reporter Bonnie Jones .... Business Manager Ned Willi ams, Advertising Manager Ned Williams was replaced by Leonard Thiessen and G. H. Seig, Ed Ranft and Miriam Wesner took the places of Clarence Edee, Bon- nie Jones and Lucile Latham respectively. Olga Jorgensen became Alumnae Editor, and Vesta Beavers took over the subscriptions. Dur- ing the semester Cecil Simmons, Associate Editor; Madeline Scott, Reporter; Herbert Fisher, Reporter, and Ed Homola, Reporter. Copies of the Weekly Gateway were sent to many of the leading colleges of the country. In every way possible, at home and abroad, the staff preached the gospel of a bigger and better school. The constitution of the Weekly provides that a new editor take office May 1 . Carl Poppino claimed the office, the First Volume of the Weekly was completed, and the original staff retired. r, s. [78] Y. W. C. A THE Y. W. C. A. started the year by joining with the Y. M. C. A. in a Big Mixer. The purpose of this gathering was to get every- one in the school together and to start school spirit. A program was given and refreshments were served. The first general meeting for all the University girls was held early in the year. This Y. W. Tea was enjoyed by all the girls who were then given a chance to become acquainted with the work and to enlist their services also. Through the efforts of the Y. W. many interesting speakers were obtained for the Girls ' Chapels on Wednesdays. Helen McDonald, Undergraduate Representative Helen Vancura President Elton Hensman Vice President Marlowe Addy Secretary Madeline Gross Treasurer Aha Davis, Chairman World Fellowship Comm. Ruth Arlander Programs Helen Burton Posters Marjory Current Publicity Edith Prouse Y. W. Room Flora Jones Social Miss Fox Faculty 179] 180] Bacuc}) ■a :5 13 Marlowe Addy Pearl Boyer Ethly N. Berger Wilhelmina Hibbeler Uynese Kingston Eugenia Mansell Ellen Nordstrom Dorothy Sandberg Lillian Wallingford Francis Edwards Dolores Partch Leona Johnston Mildred Parks Norma Howe Helen Miller Dorothy Huberman Mildred Troxell Hazel Zerbe ACTIVE MEMBERS Madeline Johnston Ava Butler Ruth Arlander Gretna Charles Lillian Kavan Helen Muxen Helen Mancuso Mildred Roberts Hannah Sommer Marion Zickefoose Elton Hensman Doris McElroy Virginia Morcom Evelyn Ward Marie Roach ALUMNAE Helen Arlander Evelyn Clark Georgianna Steel Alice Mae Weller Dorothy Gray Mildred Allen Janet Bruns Helen Bertschy Florence Kennedy Laura Madsen Helen Neff Thelma Wolf Irene Wall Lillian Baker Pauline Haniche Irene Carlson Pearl Pearson Fonita Setz Ruth Oleson Mildred Bliss Ruth Stone Hazel Lake Gladys Davis Bacuc}? THE Bacucy was organized three years ago to further the interest in Kindergarten and Primary work and to develop a real social relationship between its members. It is the largest girls club in the University excepting the Y. W. Each month during the past year it has held some social event at a member ' s home or at the school. It sponsored the much anticipated " Kid Party. " At this party even the gravest of the Seniors forgot their seriousness. The party was held at Jacob ' s Hall in the month of March. At first the boys were reluctant but when the piano played " Jolly is the Miller, " they were ready to help make a merry mixup. The evening ' s special feature was the dis- tribution of Valentines. Some very attractive kid costumes appeared, E. Stock being the best dressed boy and Thelma Wolf the youngest looking girl. Thelma ' s age was estimated at about six. The evening was spent in playing games such as Three Deep, Hearts, Cat and Mouse, London Bridge, and other kindergarten games. Ice cream, cake and lolly-pops were served at the close of the party. The organization of the Bacucy Party was as follows: Miss Fox Games Lillian Wallingford .... Decorations Irene Wall Refreshments Ellen Nordstrom Serving Helen Bertschy Programs Helen Neff Favors Florence Kennedy Publicity Ruth Arlander Courtesy [82] TKe Art Club THE Art Club, organized in April of 1921, is one of the booster clubs in the University. Its purpose is the advancement of in- terest in Art, and to provide for social activities in the department. An exhibit held at Christmas time displayed to advantage the excellent work of the various students. Japanese prints were sold, the remu- neration being used as a nucleus fund for the purchase of equipment for the studios. The Art Department of the Omaha Women ' s Club was enter- tained in March at a tea and exhibit. The east studio was very pret- tily decorated and the works of the hand-craft classes were displayed. In the west studio were exhibited the paintings. Classes in Outdoor Sketching have been held at Elmwood Park on Saturdays and a great deal of interest has been shown in this line of work. The Annual Exhibition was held during Commencement Week. Officers of the club are as follows : Laura Redgwick President Elmer Larson Treasurer Alice Crocker Secretary Ruth Parker Sergeant-at- Arms [83] ReA iew of Organizations NINETEEN TWENTY-TWO has been an excellent year for the organizations at Omaha University. It will be a surprise for everyone to learn that there are in our school close to twenty active, virile, boosting organizations of various descriptions, including in their rolls nearly everyone of our seven hundred students. It speaks very well for the school that it is able to support successfully in their work so many lines of intense endeavor ranging from strictly fraternal, through the craft clubs, to the purely serviceable bodies like the student council. It is a matter of great convenience to have a number of well organized bodies existing in a school as long as they hold no antag- onistic motives but are united by the single-heartedness of school spirit. Whereas the entire student body is too large and bunglesome to be handled in any ordinary way the school ' s organizations facilitate the distribution of a University message. Enlisting the support of the various organizations to a cause insures its success. The many organizations also make for variety, enabling each body to specialize in its own way and to add its bit to the sum total of the school ' s worth. In these powerful ways, organizations make themselves necessary and indispensible to the school. [84] 185] TKe Pla37ers ' Club THE Players ' Club has just completed one of its most successful years. This club was organized to create and further interest in the Department of Expression. Membership is not attained before proof of ability has been given before the rest of the club. Several new members were taken in during the year. Under the direction of Dean James, " When a Fellow Needs a Friend " was presented. Great success attended this production. The cast was as follows: Marie Pellegrin, Pearl Pearson, Lillian Baker, Edythe Mon- son, Marjorie Current, Leslie Van Nostrand, Kenneth Baker, Merrill Russell, Carl Poppino and Robert Jenkins. Waldron Golding was stage manager. Arrangements were supervised by Alta Davis and Rheuvilla Blair. This three act farce brought forth the audience ' s laughter and applause throughout. Officers for the year were: Rheuvilla Blair, Pres.; Edythe Monson, Sec ' y. [86] CENTRAL COMMITTEE Back RoTV — Leslie Van Noslrand, George Pallet, Waldron Golding Front Rorv — Flora Jones, Mildred Parks, Edilh Merriman, Helen Gwinn, Helen Burlon CHAIRMAN of the Central Committee. " Nice sounding title but his job is not a snap. Those who are familiar with Gala Day know that all complaints converge upon this one poor officer. Have you noticed that when Edith hears her name she strikes an attitude of " What is coming now? " All seriousness aside, no one could have handled the many com- plicated problems of Gala Day with as much tact and statesmanship as the young lady whose picture appears in the center of the picture above. She has shown herself to be a real organizer and has devel- oped a faculty for making other people work that is almost uncanny. The other members of the committee have been as faithful and hard working as could be expected. Helen Gwinn representing the august if diminutive Senior Class came to every meeting and really did nobly, considering all her other duties. Flora Jones was the [87] May Queen and Attendants Junior choice and a very wise choice it proved to be, for Flora certain- ly did her part in making the Gala Day of ' 22 the most successful in the history of the University. The Frosh chose as their representative the little Bliss girl, who always came to meetings with a mouth full of lunch and voting with an " Umm-huh. " Bob Golding as official stage carpenter surely did his duty with hammer and nails. Helen Burton, in charge of the dances and the Maypole, worked hard, as re- sults proved. As for the other " Guy " in the picture, he ' s the one who wrote this stuff. ' Nuff sed. These are the people who have been responsible for the success of Gala Day, and you can take the word of one who knows, the Com- mittee was not always sure of its ground. There were many obstacles, not the least of which was the belligerent attitude some members of student body took toward the members of the Committee and espe- cially toward the chair man. The committee wishes to take this oppor- tunity to thank the student body and faculty for the loyal assistance tendered the committee in its trying work. [88] TKe Colonial Dancers [90] GATEWAY ANNUAL Men ' s Glee Club George Campbell, Director David Robel, President Leonard Stromberg, Treasurer James Lewis, Librarian Harold Ramsburg Leon Connell Gustave Stromberg Benjamine Mead Herbert Edee Clyde Bennett Grant Changstrom Leslie Van Nostrand Robert Jenkins Robert Sackett Harold Boisen THE Men ' s Glee Club was organized last October by Mr. Thomas B. Protzman. Work was begun at once and the men made their first appearance at the Florence Community Center. On the evening of December 15th, the club appeared in a joint Christmas program with the Girls Glee Club. Mr. George W. Campbell, a man known all over the country for his success as a director of music, relieved Mr. Protzman of his duties on January 1 5th. Among the engagements filled since that date are: Annual Father and Son Banquet — First Congregational Church Jan. 1 5 Municipal Concert — Municipal Auditorium Feb. 2 1 Men ' s Banquet — North Side Presbyterian Church March 6 Senior Mass Meeting — Central High School April 2 7 Beside these engagements, the club has sung at Chapel, and quar- tets have entertained at community centers over the city. The climax of the year was reached in the First Annual Spring Concert, May 9th. Any success which the Glee Club may have met in its first year ' s work is due entirely to the efforts of Mr. Protzman and Mr. Campbell. Not enough thanks can be given these men. The Glee Club is to remain a permanent organization, striving each year to better itself and to make its Annual Spring Concert an event heralded all over the city. [92] Girls ' Glee Club Flora Jones, President Marjorie Current, Manager Elton Hensman, Treasurer Helen Vancura Catherine Hoffman Esther Hoffman Lillian Wallingford Vesta Beavers Dorothy Edwards Bessie George Marie Pellegrin Helen Walton Edith Prouse Olive Stromberg Helen McDonald Carlotta Corpron Dolores Partch Mary Logan Madeline Gross Charlotte Funk Elizabeth Westerfield Zdenka Sedlacek Mildred Allen Georgia Street Eleanor Madgett Mary Mann Francis Edwards THE Girl ' s Glee Club, like the Boy ' s, has gained a name for itself in its good vv ork throughout the year. It was originally organized under the directorship of Mrs. Protzman who was later relieved by Dr. Krueger. The appearance of the Club in a Municipal Concert established a name for both the school and the girls. On December 1 4th, the Women ' s and Men ' s Glee Clubs appeared in a joint concert in Jacob ' s Hall. Group numbers were given by each of the clubs, and in the latter part of the program a cantata " The Christmas Dawn " by Spross, was rendered by a mixed chorus of twenty-six voices. Solo parts were taken by Misses Rigby, Sitts, and Current and by Messrs. Protzman and Bennett. Much of the success of the entertainment was due to the direction of Jean Buchta Protz- man and to the pianist, Miss Lillian Wirt. [93] Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. Mixer September 1 7 Y. W. C. A. Chocolate October 4 Cotner Game October 7 Midland Game October 1 3 Trinity Game October 2 1 Hare and Hound Chase October 24 Truck Trip to Tabor Game October 28 Sophomore Hard Time Party November 1 8 Tarkio Game November 24 Glee Club Christmas Cantata December 1 4 Alumni Game January 3 Dana Game January 13 Buena Vista Game January 20 Morning Side Game January 2 7 Trinity Game February 10 Bacucy " Kid " Party February 17 Tabor Game March 3 Freshman Party March 18 Athletic Banquet March 25 Junior Expression Recital March 28 Junior-Senior Party March 31 Conservatory Recital April 3 Players ' Club Play April 21 Tennis Tournament Opens May 1 Pre-Medic Day May 6 Men ' s Glee Club Concert May 10 Gala Day May 19 Baccalaureate May 28 Faculty Reception May 29 Expression Department Recital May 30 Girl ' s Glee Club Recital May 31 Commencement June 1 Alumni Banquet June 2 [94] Prof. V. H. Vartanian OW, at the close of the school year, we can look back at the institution J J of Chapel and say that a definite work has been accomplished by it. Chapel has meant more to the students, the school and even the city, than ever before. Look at the appended list of engagements that have been ful- filled; notice the prominent names included in that list. It means that the Omaha University has reached out and made itself known through the most efficient members of the community, and how? By lugging them bodily into her Chapel exercises — the mountain came to Mohammet. And for the students. Chapel has ever been a source of instruction and enjoyment due to the kindness of educators, business men and entertainers in appearing to offer their bits. No chapel was allowed to close without some message having been put to the audience, some word that could be placed in the complex of everyday life to increase its worthwhileness, some thought that would make one aspire toward better things. James Austan, Advertising Expert Rev. Whitcomb, Calvary Baptist Church Hon. J. C. Dahlman, Mayor of Omaha Mark Levings Victor Smith, Editor of the Omaha Bee John Gamble, First National Bank J. David Larson, Sec ' y Chamber of Commerce J. A. Savage, Chalk Talks and Bird Calls Rev. Sears Thomson, Fairfield, Iowa Grace Leidy Burger, Violinist Dr. Fred Smith, First Congregational Church Mr. Watson, Managing Editor of the Dr. Charles L. Goodell, Secretary of the World-Herald Commission on Life Service of the Federal Pres. Thompson, University of Ohio Council of Churches of U. S. A. Rev. Paul Calhoun, United Presbyter. Church [95] [96] Athletic Banquet MEMBERS of the University of Omaha ' s athletic squads reaped a rich harvest of their toil upon football gridiron and basketball floor on March 25th at the annual athletic banquet served in the study hall by representatives of co-ed organizations. More than thirty mem- bers of the two major squads partook of the full seven courses head- lined by roast turkey and flanked by ice cream, cakes and demi tasse. Kenneth Baker, manager of Maroon athletic teams, further exer- cised his entreprenurial abilities as toastmaster for the evening. The speakers were President Daniel E. Jenkins, who emphasized the sup- plementary importance of athletics to the college curriculum; Dr. J. H. Vance, who brought out the physical development place of ath- letics; Coach Ernest Adams, who complimented the squads on their loyalty and fight, and W. G. MacLean, who presented the necessity of scholarship. Then the team captains were introduced, first those of 1921-1922, then those of 1922-1923, elected just before the banquet. Wallace Banner, retiring football leader, re-emphasized the fighting qualities of his team mates and thanked them for their loyalty; Stromberg, out- going basketball captain, added additional words of praise for his floor- mates. Hugh L. Dowd, newly chosen gridiron leader, then took the stand amid applause that promised full support in 1922. He outlined the aspirations of his team and urged continued loyalty on the part of the squad. Paul Davis, elected captain of the Maroon Quint, prom- ised even greater accomplishments for the team next year provided the veterans continued the fight of their past performances. The program ended with thanks to the co-ed organizations respon- sible for the banquet, and to Robert Sackett and David Robel, enter- tainers for the evening, and with an " O, O, O-M A " to start the new captains on their work for the coming year. I 97 I TKe Hare and Hound CKase Listen, my children, and you shall hear Of the midnight stroll of Brer Terrier. October twenty-fourth, at five o ' clock, A dozen hares met in Pratt Block, To lead the hounds to the Albright line, Th ence through a wood dotted with pine, Leaving on the scenery marks of chalk To show the hounds which way to walk. The hounds were led by the gallant Banner Who ch ose the trail in a most cautions manner. The night was dark, the air was chill As he gathered his " dogs " upon the hill. With a bound, he was in the hollow, Leaving at his heels the hounds to follow; On, on, ever down the railroad track Til it seemed they never could get back He led th em, through a mystic maze Until at length they saw the blaze Of a bonfire, large and bright. That seemed unto their weary souls a holy light. Their thoughts now turned to the promised repast. As they traveled down the track " exceeding fast. " And great was their joy to find That nothing had been left behind; Greedily upon that feast they fell, And for the " hot-dogs " sounded the knell. The hour grew late But still they ate. If they had been in a more thoughtful mood. Not so freely would they have partaken of thirst-making foo But they were not wise. And soon for water there were sighs, Until at length one brave buddy Lay down on a bank and drank the " Big Muddy. " And now, on their homeward way. They lived again the pleasures of the day, Singing a song rivaling that of the lark. They awakened the tramps sleeping in Mandan Park. All were at home at the sound of the midnight gun; In this manner ended the day of fun. ZdenJfa A. Sedlaccif [98] I 99] Success Secrets " Whai is the s, " Push, " said ihe Bullon. " Never be led, " said ihe Pencil. " Take pains, " said ihe Window. " Always keep cool, " said ihe Ice. : of success? " " Be up lo dale, " said ihe Calendar. " Never lose your head, " said ihe Malch. " Do a driving business, " said ihe Hammer. " Aspire lo greater ihings, " said the Nutmeg. WHERE THERE ' S A WILL— THERE ' S ALWAYS RELATIVES The barbers cut your dangling hair And charge you fifty cents; I let my hair grow long and cut The overhead expense. There was a man from Korem, He bought some pants and wor ' em; He sat down and laughed and felt a cold draft. And then — he knew he had tor ' em.. (Not so good) BIG MEETING AND SMOKER TONIGHT AT KASTMAN ' S JOINT BE ON HAND SURE! MEN ARE JUST LIKE WORMS: THEY SHE SAT IN THE PARLOR CRAWL AROUND AWHILE, THEN AND WATCHED SOME CHICKEN GETS THEM. THE KITCHEN SINK. [100] UniA)ersit3) Place Restaurant Thanks the University Students for their patronage during the past year and sohcits their future trade. MRS. L. GOODENOW, Proprietress Your PKotographer H. MATSUO 2506 KIortK 24tK Street Telepkone Webster 63 11 Bro ?(?n Building COURTESY OF MRS. A. R. NELSON S. E. Cor. i6tK and Douglas Sts. OmaKa [ 101 ] GATEWAY l9 miir] ANNUAL Bunque bj) A. Punque Miss Bliss, may heaven forgive her, Once gave me a ride in her flivver; But her zeal and good will Much exceeded her skill. And we ended our drive in a river. There lived a young fellow, Ken Baker, Whom many decried as a faker. When lo manhood he grew Their conception proved true. He became a long- faced undertaker. It IS quite rare, you will agree. But deny the statement if you can; Mary, ' tis quite plain to see. Is both a woman and a Mann. Lillian can surely cook; No other lady can o ' ertake her; We asked her how she got that way. She merely said she was a Baker. There once was a fellow called Foley, Who subsisted on red onions solely. At the school where he went They could not stand the scent. And soon he was ostracized wholly. There once was a tea hound named Hadley, Who loved a young flapper most sadly; When she learned what he earned His proposal she spurned. And the poor fellow suffered quite badly. She wanted him to dance with her. She wondered if he would; She look him down to Roseland, And she found that Jessen Wood. " Won ' t you have another prune? Perhaps you ' d like another bun? " In gratitude he gravely said, " No, thank you, madam, I am Dunn. [ 102] WATCHES CLOCKS Louis N. Boisen Expert V atchmalcer and Jeweler 6oi Securities Building, i6tK and Farnam TelepKone Atlantic 0(550 OmaKa Special attention given to diamond mounting in new st3?le wKite gold basket settings, $8 to $20, WatcK repairing hy experts. All work guar- anteed one year. Complicated repeaters, split seconds and fine Swiss watcKes our specialty. DIAMONDS JEWELRY [ 103] Vocational Gab-Fest WHAT! HO! THE GUARD! " Who goes there? " " Private Stock. " ' Advance and be sampled. " DILIGENT " Who goes there? " " Friend with a bottle. " " Pass friend. Halt bottle. " HISTORY OF THE WAR " Is your right arm paralyzed " Heaven — Hell of Hoboken by Christmas. " " If I ever get out of this man ' s army " " No eights — lake a pair of tens. " " Say ' ahhh ' and sign here. " " Who won the war? " " When do we go home Read em and weep. " " Now cough. " " So this is Paris. " KNUTT KOLLEGE BOHEMIA Agamemnon Gilfry Prof, of Boohology Xenophon Golding Prof, of Dementia Aristotle Jenkins Prof, of Iroriosily Pericles Hunter, Prof. Epilepsia and Dvispepsia Cicero Connell Prof, of Foollshitis Coronado Kellee Prof. Anaeslheiic Dancing Demoshtenes Russell, Prof. Abominable Oratory Charlemagne Corr ....Prof, of Dysomania FRATERNITIES Tappa Nut Meg. Appl Pi Row Ka Nu. [ 104] Stick to Tour Savings Account Until you have accumulated something worth while to invest. Then for its investment, consult your banker. TKe United States IsJational Bank N. W. Corner Farnam at Sixteenth I University Students Will receive the same responsible service that has been rendered to three generations at the store of THOS. KILPATRICK COMPANY Dry Goods and Ready-Made Clothes 1507 Douglas Street Kountze Park Grocer}) and Harding Cream Company Meat Market also Bakery and Confectionery Butter and Ice Cream Ice Cream and Soft Drinks 3701-3 N. 24th Street Tel. Webster 0654 Eat a Plate of Ice Cream Every Day [ 105] GATEWAY ANNUAL R3?tKmic Rh3?mes SPREADING HIMSELF Fisher once, in mood of choler, Thrust his head under a Iraclion roller. The neighbors were strangely surprised to find How the mishap had broadened Herbie ' s mind. FUTURISTIC Konecky put his shingle out Proclaiming him M. D. But from A. M. till late P. M. His office is M. T. NO DEVIATION FROM COMMON PRACTICE The engme stopped with a jerk and a cough; The porter said, " Shall I brush you off? " " No, " says I, " You colored jay, I prefer to get off the usual way. " HE KNEW A GOOD THING " Hey, gimme a handful of waste! " Phil howled; He lay under the car to grease it. But Gus had an armful of waist in the car And wasn ' t disposed to release it. WHERE ' S THE JOKE The young man led for a heart; The young lady for a diamond played. The old man came down with a club — But the sexton used the spade. GENTLE BUT FIRM I tried to love her near the mill One starry summer ' s night; She shook her head and sweetly said, " Not by a dam site. [ 106] S. OSATO f ortrattH 19th at Farnam Atlantic 4159 [1071 From tKe Law ScKool VAIN ASPIRATION Whitaker — What makes the tower of Pisa lean? Trochtenberg — If I knew I ' d take some myself. Virtue in Ihe middle, as the Devil said when he sat dotvn between livo lawyers. QUITE " PLANE " There was a case decided recently in Michigan entitled " Woodwork vs. Woodwork, " a divorce case. Evidently they didn ' t dovetail. Too man]) crool(s spoil the graft. TRYING THE ONE WHO DID " Ever try any bootleg liquor. Judge? " asked Daly on the train. " No, I haven ' t, " was Jiranek ' s reply, " but I ' ve tried some men who have. " A dead lawyer lies still. THE DEACON SHOT HIM Judge Reeves — You are sentenced to hang by the neck until dead. Desprit Dave — Wade, I believe you ' re stringing me. Nehras}(a Law School Song: When the Roll is Called Up Yo nder. There ' ll Be No Lawyers There. " EVIDENCE SUBMITTED Judge Doerr — Let us understand the case. I ' d like to know who ' s who. Dark One — Misto Bowman, heah, am representin ' me, an ' I ' m de guy dat stole de chickens. [ 108] Omaha School Supply Company Everything For Schools Wholesale Prices on School Supplies, Text Books, Etc. 1113-15 Nicholas Street Telephone Jackson 1912 The Popular Book of the Year Is a Conservative Savings Account Book Popular because it means so much to one ' s wel- fare. Every entry means so much more assurance that the years to come will NOT be LEAN years. It is a diary of one ' s THRIFTY impulses. One Dollar or more will bring one of these books into your possession. The Conservative Savings Loan Association 1614 Harney Street South Side Agency: Kratky Brothers 4805 South Twenty-fourth Street HESS SWOBODA iFlortBta 1415 FARNAM STREET OMAHA " Say It With Flowers " ' SEND YOUR CLOTHES TO BE CLEANED DRESHER BROTHERS OMAHA, NEB. Dyers, Cleaners, Hatters, Furriers Tailors, Rug Cleaners and Cold Storage for Furs Main Office and Plant: 2211-13-15-17 Farnam Street Branch Offices: Dresher, The Tailor, 1515 Farnam Street Brandeis Store Burgess-Nash Company 4625 South 24th Street Telephones: Omaha, At. 0345; So. Side Ma. 0050 [ 109] GATEWAY ANNUAL 1 LEGAL HUMOR or oc MUST HAVE BEEN A MULE Instructor — If a horse were stolen in Douglas County and taken to Sar- py County, and there abandoned, and later the thief is apprehended in Lancaster County, where would the prosecution take place? Paul Jordan — The thief would be prosecuted in Lancaster County and the horse in Sarpy County. Sprecher says ihal Ihe ivel situation has brought out dry humor. HOW SILLY! Russell Ander son — I am so tired. You know, I ' m studying for a lawyer. The Missuz — You are? Why don ' t you let the old thing study for himself? Fischer is of the opinion that where there ' s a rvill — there ' s always relatives. GRATITUDE Attorney Seig (in the future) — I ' m sorry I couldn ' t do any rnore for you. Murderous Mike — Don ' t mention it, guv ' ner; ain ' t five years enough? WORSE VERSE It takes five tailors to make a man, And often, so they say, It takes nine lawyers afterwards To make the fellow pay. BIG BUSINESS Rhea — I saw Christensen standing on a corner yesterday winding up his estate. Frost — His estate? Rhea — Yes, a dollar watch. Hollenhecl( states that the gunmen should not complain ; their business is 5 1 ' holding up. MEAN OF ' EM, EH? Judge Anderson — How was it the thieves got away with your roll of carpet? Mr. Longue Suffer — I suppose they beat it. WHERE ' D HE GET IT? Rhea — Look at that pallbearer. His knees are giving way. Davis — Yes, that ' s Uvick. He never could hold his bier. I 110] Van Sant School of B usmess Entering Upon Its Thirty-Second Year J For girls and women hav- ing high school or college education and for those with business experience who desire to increase their earning power. We place out-of-town stu- dents in desirable board- ing places or secure posi- tions where they can earn their living expenses out- side of school hours. 2nd Floor OmaKa Mational Bank i7tK and Farnam Sts. Phone Douglas 5890 First s ational Bank of Omaha Extends Greetings and Best Wishes to tKe Students and Faculty of tKe University of OmaKa Kieser ' s Book Store Antiquarian Old, Rare and Mew Books BougKt and Sold 221 NortK i6th Street On aha [II GATEWAY ANNUAL Mule Guffaws CRUELTY Dr. James — I got up this morning at six o ' clock. My wife didn ' t. 1 beat her up once. THEN HE TOOK UP SHAKESPEARE Dave Robel — Have you heard my last joke? R. Hadley — I hope so. HE ' S GOOD AT CHESS NOW " Bromine " Norene — Do you ever play by request? Harry Williams — To be sure, sir. ' Bromine " — Well, then, go play dominoes until I finish this dance. - APPROPRIATE ANTHEMS Bricklayer ' s — How Firm a Founda- tion. Dressmaker ' s — Tuck Me to Sleep. Life Termer ' s — Rock of Ages. Milkman ' s — Awakening Chorus. Housewife ' s — Holy, Holy, Holy. Innkeeper ' s — Abide With Me. A KINDERGARTEN KRACK Willie — Miss Pauline, do horses bray? Pauline Hanicke — Neigh, my child. " WARHORSE " GILFRY IN 1920 " Hey, fella, how far is it to the University of Omaha? " " Well, the way you ' re headed it ' s about 24,998 miles; but if you turn around and go in the opposite direc- tion it ' s close on two miles. " LEGUME LINGO " Mike " Tedesco — I heard today that Minerva sprang from the head of Jove. Kuby — Sort of an extract from the bean, as it were. D ' YE REMEMBER? Les Van Nostrand — Why do you call the baby " Bill " ? Prof. MacLean — He came on the first of the month. ANOTHER ADVANCE OF SCIENCE " Art " Burnham — I ' ve discovered a new insect. " Gene " Maxwell — What is it? " Art " — The flapjack, that grub that makes the butter fly. I 1121 Temptation Besets You When You Enter CANDY LAND 16th and FARNAM STREETS CRYSTAL CANDY COMPANY 16th and CAPITOL AVENUE Candies, Soda, Ice Cream, Li ht Lunches QUALIT Y — SERVICE — PRICES SATISFACTION Ezxn mmm ButtepM " Cbffee , Delicious ' COFFEE TTON CAlLACrf ■ Rich in Flavor -- Appealingly Fragrant Supremely Delicious At present, as in the past, Our steaks and chops Are unsurpassed louie abbo American and dbinese Cafe Chop Suey, Yetcamein = AND = All Chinese Dishes a Specialty 1417 Harney Street (Up Stairs) Telephone Douglas 4591 Omaha GATEWAY 22n_AN N UAL 1 HAW We meet to part no more, as the bald-headed man said to his hair- brush. HOW SAD! Drdla — Why are you limping? Hartford — I stepped on the spur of the moment. Since prohibition, men leave the way they used to come home. It ' s a deep question. Will Fausnaugh? Will Poppino? Will Salerno? No? SILLY SIMILES He had a hand like a bunch of bananas. He was as sprightly as a jumping- jack in the hands of a man with St. Vitus ' Dance. He had about as much chance as a man with a wooden leg in a forest fire. He was as crooked as a snake with the colic. He faded away like a pound of soap in a hard day ' s wash. They say Wilson works far into the night in the Chem. Lab. — and then staggers home. You ' ve all heard of Stewart ' s powers But have you ever seen Calvin Pace? GENIUS WILL OUT " Bessie has great talent for paint- ing. " How do you know? " " I see it in her face. " FOOLISH QUESTION No. 0000 1 2 Tourist — What is the death rate here? Poore — Same as everywhere; one death to every inhabitant. " We ' re off, " cried the inmates of the insane asylum. [114] An Appreciation from Skoglund Studio WE WISH TO THANK the Facult} ' and Students of the University of Omaha for their lib- eral patronage this year, and hope to merit a continuance of same. Special prices on all duplicate or- ders from your graduation or group work. SixteentK and Douglas Streets Telephone Douglas 1375 [115] [116] Sport Goods and AtKletic Supplies Our specialty is equipment for all lines of Athletic Sport. If you visit us once, you will always return. Walter G. Clark Compan}? Ralph Russell, PresiJenl 1408 Harney Street Omaha, Nebraska Two colored laborers were hav- ing an argument. " Say bo, if yo ' don ' shet yo ' mouf yo ' s gwine to settle a great scium- tific ques ' un. " " What ' s that, yo ' bum? " " Can de dead speak? " Are Tou Among tKe 85? Ask any aulhorily and he will lell you that 85 out of every 100 American women have some form of foot trouble as a result of wearmg badly-designed or badly-fitted shoes. Do you suffer from fallen arches, from muscle stram, from an achmg back, jumpy nerves, irritability, or one of the many forms of nervous illness that come from poor carriage and a misadjust- ment of your weight in walking? Then you should change to Cantilever Shoes; they prevent and correct foot troubles. They have a nat- ural sole line that allows the foot to lie in Its normal po- sition without distortion. The weight is properly distribut- ed; there is no undue strain cn the arch nor on any cord or muscle. Supports the arch naturally without appliances The Cantile )er Shoe Shop Fitting fcj) X-Ra Free of Charge 1 708 Howard Street Opposite Y. W. C. A. TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: Be it hereby known and understood that these two pages of jesting caricatures are — Hke the Gayety — " Just for Fun! " To the man or woman who would take offense at whatever my erring pen may have made, I would say, " Bear no malice towards me, for I held the entertainment of ALL above the personal dis- comfiture of those who were victims of my stupid wit. " And to those who would see evil in this or that, again 1 say, " Honi soit qui mal y pense! " Enjoy these pictures — if you can — and carry to your heart the message that " She " so beautifully sends you, " SMILIN ' THRU! " I 117] WE HEAR IT OFTEN " Failed in Physics, flunked in Math, " I heard him softly hiss, " I ' d like to spot the guy who said That ignorance was bliss. " IN THIS DAY AND AGE He told the shy maid of his love; The color left her cheeks; But on the shoulder of his coat It showed for several weeks. TRULY When Eve upon the first of men The apple pressed, with specious cant. Oh, what a thousand pities, then. That Adam was not adamant! UNANIMOUS VERDICT A man lay down by the sewer, And by the sewer he died. The coroner ' s jury decided He died of sewer-side. WITH PROPER APOLOGIES Lives of master crooks remind us, We may do a bit of time; And, departing, leave behind us Thumb-prints on the charts of crime. AUTO-EMBALMINATION I knew an old codger named Hood Who wondered if alcohol would Relieve all his ills; So he drank a few gills, And decided that alcohol wood. THE AGE OF MIRACLES Eve picked fig costumes every day And changed them twice, or may- be thrice; And Adam had no bills to pay. Oh, paradise I Oh, paradise I 1 118] THE PLANT OF QUALITY PRINTING Medlar Printed It! The Best is None Too Good for the University of Omaha Ask us to show you the new 1922 designs in Engraved Stationery Announcements, Embossed Stationery, Cabinet Stationery, Engraved Business and Calling Cards, Fraternal and Sorority Stationery. Monogram work and all kinds of steel die engraving and embossing. Samples are gladly shown without obligation to buy. IRVIN A. MEDLAR COMPANY Quality Printing §( 1) Standard Prices 414-416 South 14th Street Telephone Douglas 5432 1 119] [ 120] For BAKERY PRODUCTS FOOD CEMTER CENTRAL MARKET TABLE SUPPLY 214 NO. SIXTEENTH STREET Rodstrom Studio As Good as the Best Better than Most 1811 Farnam St. Douglas 5622 JoKanson Drug Co. " University Dru Store " Stationer}) Photo Supplies, Caraeras Confections and Ice Cream 24tK Spaulding Web ster 0942 nings, Porch Curtains Auto Tents IMebraska Tent Awning Co. H. s McDonald, Manager 1204 FARNAM ST. JACKSON. 3329 Brodegaard Brothers Co. Jewelers See us for Graduation and for Friendship Gifts Also the home of Luck;p Wedding Rings i6tK Douglas Jackson 2785 [ 121 1 TineT rintingT lates for High School md College Anmals Our Service Covers CommercialM ' Ben Bay andVrocess ColorPIates Halftones, lincBchinpJlectrotijpes Baker Bros. Engraving (b. 12 " " Harney St, Omaha.Nebr. [ 122] Nothing so tKorougKly satisfies a friend as a portrait made at tke Second Floor, Paxton Building, Omaka [123] GATEWAY Frivolous Fool ooiery YEA. VERILY Sam Greenberg — What plants flourish in ex- cessive heat? Louie Robinson — Ice Plants. THEN HE GAVE UP THE MINISTRY " Cec ' Simmons — Would you care to join us in the missionary movement? Eno Grenwalt — Is it anything like the fox trot? HE ' S IN THE MORGUE Head — This cold Vkfeather chills me to the bone. Kastman — You should wear a hat. RYP BLUSHED Rypens — Hasn ' t my dancing improved? Catherine Beal — Yes, it has everything skin- ned, especially my ankle. (Pause) Rypens — Lovely floor we have. Catherine — Why don ' t you use it? THEN HE CARRIED HIS LUNCH Emmelt — I can never get enough to eat in this restaurant. Waitress — We ' re not equipped to fill silos. ALAS! WHAT HOPE? Larson — We would like to see you in Sunday School occasionally. Won ' t you come around some morning? Shramek — Why, yes, I will. What day do you have it? GUESS WHAT HAPPENED Dick Scholes — What happens to a man who is loo modest to steal ? Madelaine ScotI — He never gels any kisses. VALID EXCUSE Miss Ward — Why are you lardy? Margaret Davis — Class began before I arrived. AN ALL-STAR CAST Prof. Reeves — I ' ve an interesting book, " Rela- tivity, " by Einstein. Have you read it? Agnes Braig — No, I ' m wailing for it to be filmed. IS ' T NOT so? " Madam, " announced the new maid, " Mr. Edee is lying unconscious in the reception hall, with a large box beside him, and crushing a paper in his hand. " " Ah, " cried Katie in ecstasy, " my new hat has come. " AFTER WHICH SHE FAINTED Lillian Baker (Practise Teaching) — Johnny, define kiss. Johnny — The word kiss is a noun, but more usually used as a conjunction. It is never de- clined, and is more common than proper. It is never singular, but always used in the plural. It agrees with two. GOSH! Prof. MacLean — Everything I tell Meade goes in one ear and out the other. Prof. Reeves — You ' re wrong. Sound can ' t cross a vacuum. DO YOU THINK THIS WILL BE PRINTED? Elsie — What is the height of your ambition? Harold— Well, you come about to my shoulder. MEDIEVALLY SPEAKING Gretna Charles — Why did kings tap men on their heads when they knighted them? Lillian Wallingford — Perhaps the stars made the knights more realistic. D ' JA EVER TRY IT? Helen Gwin — You know, the Romans had a strong sense of the beautiful. Walter Hayward — Yes, but then they wasn ' t very practical. Them Roman candles is very pretty, to look at, but it ' s hard to read by ' em. I 124] ' Here lie the bones of fVillie Cray, IVho died mainlaining ihe right of Tyay. IVitlie mas right as he sped along. But he is just as dead as if he mas mrong. ' It is better to wait a few seconds at a street car crossing than to wait for- ever afterward at a cemeter}? OMAHA COUNCIL BLUFFS STREET RAILWAY COMPANY Pep Up! Keep Fit! JOIN THE TO-DAY For a Nice Box of Gentlemen ' s Correspondence Paper, Ask Your Stationer for WESTERN BOND CLUB 250 Sheets and 250 Envelopes in a Handsome Cabinet When You Need Wedding Invitations; Ask Your Printer or Engraving Stationer for LADY WASHINGTON VELLUM A Fine Line of Wedding Stationery Expressing the Good Taste and Courtesy of the User SOLD ONLY THROUGH THE PRINTING AND STATIONERY TRADE Samples Sent on Request With Name of Your Dealer Carpenter Wholesale Distributors Paper Co. Omaha, Nebraska [125] Townsend Sporting Goods Company AtKletic Supplies Outing and Camping Equipment Eastman Kodaks New Location 1309 Farnam Street, OmaKa, Nebraska United States Depository Merchants National Bank OMAHA, NEBRASKA Capital - - $1,000,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits $1,000,000.00 Deposits - $12,000,000.00 " Saving is simply spending less than you make. Lay the foundation of your success by opening a savings account today. " Fred P. Hamilton, Pres. B. H. Meile, Vice Pres. O. T. Eastman, Vice Pres. S. S. Kent, Cashier H. D. Bentley, Assislani Cashier B. B. Wood, Ass ' t Cashier J. P. Lee, Ass ' l Cashier C. M. Fixa, Audilor SHOE REPAIRING With best workmanship and material HAT CLEANERS Straw, Panama and all kinds of hats cleaned and blocked. Special for ladies ' straw hats. astos Brothers SAM AND LOUIS Jackson 1261 1520 Harney St. Jusl around the carrier from I6lh and Harne} Compliments Rogers ' Confectioner}) Fine Line of Candies Light Lunches 24tK and Farnam Streets Jackson 0127 [127] " Our dining room is being decorated in spatter work. " " Spatter work? " " Yes, we have grapefruit for breakfast every morning. " Teacher — " What do you call a man who eats another man? " Willie — " Greedy, sir. " " Ma, if the baby ate tadpoles would he get a bass voice like a frog? " " Heavens no, they would kill him. " " Well, they didn ' t. " [ 128]


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

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

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

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

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University of Omaha - Tomahawk / Gateway Yearbook (Omaha, NE) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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University of Omaha - Tomahawk / Gateway Yearbook (Omaha, NE) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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University of Omaha - Tomahawk / Gateway Yearbook (Omaha, NE) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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