University of Omaha - Tomahawk / Gateway Yearbook (Omaha, NE) - Class of 1924 Page 1 of 168
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Show Hide text for 1924 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1924 volume: “ NONCIRCULATING 19 2 4 The Gateway Annual University of Omaha Volume XII, 1924 19 2 4 jForetoortr ■■ A S we grow older, we realize that there were things in the past which we would have with us always: happy faces, happy incidents, strong friendships, youthful successes. There were also things which seemed dark and unpleasant, tending to make us at times lose faith. If this booklet enables the reader to bring back these faces and events once so closely connected with the University; if it can in some way link these together to form asso- ciations of fun and woi ' k ; if it can bring back a smile, perhaps a tear, with that queer glow of warmth around the heart — if it can do that, the utmost hopes of this staff will be realized. 19 2 4 Table of Contents Foreword Page Two Dedication Page Five Annual Staff -- — - Page Seven 5 Administration Page Nine Graduates .-Page Nineteen Juniors Page Thirty-One Undergraduates —Page Thirty-Seven Law.. ........Page Forty-One Athletics Page Forty-Five Organizations Page Fifty-Five Assembly Page Seventy-Seven Dramatics Page Eighty-One J Gala Day Page Eighty-Five Greeks Page Ninety-Five Humor Page One Hundred Fifteen Memories Page One Hundred Thirty-One ? PAGE THREE PAGE FOUR X 9 2 4 ©etrication tE o one tuf o f)as« tieen a real frienb of tfje nitiersitp, fiierbmg long anb faittfuUp as. a memljer of tfje Jioarb of Srugtees! anb m otfjer tuaps; ttjorkms for tfje sfuccesisi anb abbancement of tf)t ®ntbersiitp==== L tK. rat)am. PACE FIVE PACK SIX Editorial Staff ANN McCONNELL ....Editor-in-Chief HERBERT FISCHER Associate Editor AGNES UNDELAND - Graduates BETTY PRESSLY - Juniors BEATRICE MILNAMOW J RUSSELL MATTSON ..Athletics KENNETH BAKER Dramatics JEROME KUTAK Administration HOMER SCHLEH... LAURA REDGWICK FLORENCE JENSEN LEONARD THIESSEN ' C. N. NIELSEN............ Snapshots RICHARD BLISSARD J HARRY PETRIE ' DAVID ROBEL - [ Humor ORMOND HENNINGER - . FONDA WALDORF -- Music CLARA MAE MORGAN .. .Poetry HELEN REIKES - Organizations Art Business Staff IRVING CHANGSTROM ..Business Manager WALTER MUNSON... ...Assistant Business Manager JANE McCONNELL ... Advertising Manager BUD BLISSARD Assistant KENNETH COPLEY . -- Assistant THEODORE DRDLA...... Circulation Manager KENNETH GATES - - - Assistant CARL STROMBERG Assistant PACE KICHT PACE NINE PACE TEjy 19 2 4 5 Board of Trustees John Bekins Park Billings C. W. Black Dr. W. F. Callfas M. B. Copeland Robert Cowell A. B. Currie Mrs. A. F. Jonas Mrs. George Joslyn Henry Kieser Howard Kennedy Paul Kuhns A. A. Lamoreaux Dr. H. M. McClanahan A. N. Eaton Dr. Palmer Findley Dr. W. S. Gibbs A. W. Gordon W. T. Graham E. S. Jewell Dr. A. F. Jonas R. A. McEachron D. W. Merrow Mrs. M. 0. Maul Hugh A. Myers Geo H. Payne Geo. H. Platner Geo. Rasmussen W. S. Robertson A. C. Thomsen Dr. J. H. Vance C. Vincent Mrs. C. Vincent Dr. J. P. Lord Alice R. Ware J. E. Davidson W. A. Gordon PACE ELKVEN I ' A(,K IW I ' .I VE 19 2 4 : a ■ a a ■ ■ ■ a a s a ■ Faculty D. E. Jenkins, Ph. D. D. D., President W. G. James, Ph. D., Dean Nell Ward, M. A., Professor of Chemistry- Lucille F. Kendall, B. A., Registrar Augusta Knight, B. A., Professor of Fine Arts T. H. Pvidgley, Ph. D., Professor of Greek Ellen Gavin, B. A., Professor of Home Economics Dolores Zozaya, B. A., Professor of French and Spanish Walter Judd, B. A., Instructor in Biology Frankie B. Walter, M. A., Professor of Education Vahan H. Vartanian, M. A., D. D., Prof, of Religious Education John Kurtz, B. A., Instructor in Mathematics Albert Kuhn, M. A., Professor of GeiTnan Johanna Anderson, Instructor of Public School Music Methods T. E. Sullenger, M. A., Professor of Sociology R. E. Cameron, B. A., Prof, of Political Science and Economics Marlowe Addy, B. A., Prof, of Kindergarten and Prim. Methods Grace Winters, B. A., Professor of Biology Mrs. Pearl Weber, Professor of Psychology T. I. Porter, B. A., Professor of Physics and Mathematics L. L. McKibben, B. A., Instructor in English Mrs. Leslie Johnson, B. A., Instructor in English Mrs. Louise Janssen Wyhe, Instructor in Voice Mrs. Corinne Paulson Thorson, Instructor in Piano Robert Cuscaden, Instructor in Violin Assistants Charles Madsen, Physics Benjamin Mead, Chemistry Hilma Petersen, Chemistry G. N. Nilson, Chemistry Cecile Perkins, Home Economics Mrs. Ella Urion, Home Economics Clara Pease, Spanish Alice Bartos, French Pauline Nelson, Economics Jerome Kutak, English Howard Anderson, English Gladys Baldwin, Religious Education Elizabeth Barnes, Library Edith Prouse, Library Mrs. Myrtle Ring, Physical Education Louise Voss, Physical Education Mrs. Mary Uhl Collins, Political Science PACE THIRTEEN 19 2 4 VAHAN VARTANIAN, M. A., D. D. Professor of Religious Education DOLORES ZOZAYA, B. A. Professor of Spanish and French LUCILLE F. KENDALL, B. A. Registrar ALBERT KUHN, M. A. Professor of German PACK FOIJItTRF- 19 2 4 MRS. LESLIE JOHNSON, B. A. Instructor in Enslish MRS. PEARL WEBER, M. A. Professor of Psychology T. I. PORTER, B. A. Professor of Mathematics and Physics L. L. McKIBBEN, B. A. Instructor in Enslish GRACE WINTERS, B. A. Professor of Biology ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ PACE FIFTEEN 19 2 4 ROBERT CUSCADEN Instructor in Violin JOHANNA ANDERSON Instructor of Public School Music Methods MARLOWE ADDY, B. A. Professor of Kindergarten and Primary Methods T. E. SULLINGER, M. A. Professor of Sociology PACE SIXTEEN 19 2 4 W. " .V " .V- ' .% " -V-V.V« " .V.W. " .V. R. E. CAMERON, B. A. Professor of Political Science and Economics AUGUSTA KNIGHT, B. A. Professor of Fine Arts ELLEN GAVIN, B. A. Professor of Home Economics MRS. LOUISE JANSEN WYLIE Instructor in Voice MRS. CORINNE PAULSON THORSON Instructor in Piano V PAGE SEVENTEEN PACE EIGHTEEN 19 2 4 Qraduates 1924 PACE NINETEEN 19 2 4 RUTH ARLANDER, President AGNES UNDELAND. Vice-President DAVID ROBEL, Secretary-Treasurer Class of 1924 ONCE MORE, as in years past, the seniors have crowned themselves with glory. Never before in the history of our University has there been a more enterprising, energetic and enthusiastic class of students, all of whom have been ardent supporters of the U. of 0. The Class of ' 24 has been active during the whole year, under the efficient leadership of the following officers: Preside nt, Ruth Arlander; Vice-Pres., Agnes Undeland; Sec.-Treas., David Robel. The class has been filled with remarkable talent and genius. With this marked character- istic, the seniors have put across all they have attempted, including special assemblies, senior day, skip day, etc. The class has contributed whole-hearted support to all student activ- ities and has supported all enterprises undertaken in the University. Al- though comparatively small in numbers, the seniors have filled the gap with quality, good spirit and continual boosting for the best interests! of the school. In taking their departure from the U. of O. the seniors express to all the student body and friends of the University their best wishes and a spirit of goodwill which they trust will last etenially. mV, ' PACE TWF.NTV Graduates RUTH ARL.4NDER, B. A. Class President, 4; President Y. W. C. A., 3; Vice-President Y. W. C. A, 4; Bacucy, 1-2; Los Sabios, 3-4; Mathematics Assistant, 4. A quiet, modest and unassuming personality is our class president. She is indeed ivorthy of this honor. KENNETH C. BAKER, B. A. Phi Sigma Phi; President Booster Club, 4; Pres- ident Student Council, 4; President Sociology Club, 4; President Dramatic Club, 4; Pan-Hel- lenic, 4; Mystic " 13 " , 4; President Junior Class, 3; Vice-President Booster, 3; Athletic Manager, 2, 3; Dramatic Club, 1-4; Gala Day, 1-4; Pres- ident Sophomore Class, 2; President Booster Club, 2; Board of Publishers, 1, 2; President Tennis Club, 3; Treasurer Tennis Club, 2; Tennis Team, 2, 3; Senior Track, 4; Chairman of Cap and Gown Committee, 4; Zoology Assistant, 2; History Assistant, 2; Gateway Weekly, 1, 2; Gateway Annual, 2, 3. Ken has a way all his own of collecting honors. Just look at the list. HENRY F. He sure can debate, of anything. BRANDT, LL. B. He can argue anybody out MRS. EMMA PIERCE COLE, B. A. We feel highly honored in having Mrs. Cole grad- uate with our class. Mrs. Cole is not only an asset to our school but to our community at large end has won for herself remarkable distinction. INEZ CHESTNUT, B. A . One of our dignified seniors. RALPH GILFREY, B. Sc. Phi Rho Sigma; Theta Phi Delta. A fine fellow; may he never run out of " patients " . . v■ v■ V1V■v %%v■ vw ' ■s v v■v v v sv v VA v■v ■■■ ■ PAGE TWENTY-ONE 19 2 4 Graduates CECIL MAUDE COMPTON, B. A. One who exemplifies the old saying that " Per- sistency will win. " CLINTON JOHN FRANK, B. A. Mr. Frank has made many friends during his short stay at the U. of 0. We are glad to have him graduate with us. HAROLD HUDSPETH, LL. B. Lambda Phi. " Huddy " will make his mark in the world. One of our best looking lawyers. MADELINE JOHNSTON, B. A. Once we saw Madeline without a smile But she stopped studying after a while. T. B. DYSART LL. M. Has taught the green " freshies " elementary law for eleven years. Many an Omaha attorney started his career under him. WILLIAM BURTON, LL. M. Lambda Phi. Our Torts instructor certainly deserves his mas- ter ' s degree. Cases are his hobby. PACE TWKNTY-TWO 19 2 4 Graduates JAMES C. DICKSON, B. Sc. Alpha Sigma Lambda. Alpha Kappa Kappa. A brilliant scholar ivho undoubtedly will become a famous physician and surgeon. UNA McPEAKE, B. A. Y- W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council, 4; Bi Club, 4; Botany Assistant, 4. Truly she is as dainty as a fern, but as staunch and firm as Pikes Peak. GEORGE EYCHANER, B. Sc. Alpha Sigma Lambda; Student Council, 1. A studious and likeable fellow who has been a good booster for the V. of 0. ELEANOR MADGETT, B. A. Freshman Maid, Gala Day; Student Council, 1; Glee Club, 2-3; Glee Club Operetta, 2; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 4; Treasurer, 4; Vice-President Girls ' Athletic Assn., 3; Weekly Gateway, 3, 4; Home Economics Club, 4; Bacucy, 3; Pan-Hel- lenic Committee, 4; Herald, Gala Day, 4; Ath- letic Banquet Decoration Committee, 4; Kappa Psi Delta. We are going to miss Babe ivith her sweet little smile. But just tO ' have known her was certainly worth while. HELEN NEFF, B. A. Bacucy, 1-3; Y. W. C. A., 1-4; Secretary Y. W. C. A., 4; Vice-President Los Sabios, 4; Central Committee, 4; Kindergarten Assistant, 4. With her pleasing personality and winning smile Helen pleases everyone she meets. A good stu- dent and booster. PAGE TWENTY-THREE 19 2 4 Graduates CECILE PERXINS, B. A. May Queen, 4; Phi Delta P i; Home Economics Assistant, 4; President Home Economics Club, 4; Bi Club, 4; Y W. C. A., 1-4. Miss Gairins " standby. M-m-m — have you tasted one of Cecile ' s pies. MARIE PELLEGRIN, B. A. Entered from St. Mary ' s College, Prairie du Chien, Wis.; Girls ' Club, 2-3; Y. .W. C. A., 2; Class Vice-President, 3; Players ' Club, 2-3-4; Secretary and Treasurer Players ' Club, 3; Vice- President Players ' Club, 4; Sociology Club; Gateway Staff, 2-3; Maid of Honor to May Queen, 3; Pan-Hellenic Coucil, 4; Sigma Chi Omicron. Vivacious, alert and clever — the life of our senior class. THOM AS REA, LL. B. Lambda Phi. Although he is getting a later start than most of us it is a flying one. WADE REEVES, LL. B. Theta Phi Delta; Basketball Captain, 4; Foot- bball Captain, 3; Dramatic Club, 2. Tall and lanky. As good a lawyer as a basket- ball player. D.WID C. ROBEL, B. A. Theta Phi Delta Fraternity ; Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class; Central Chairman Gala Day, 3; President Glee Club, 2, 3; Gateway Staff, 1, 3; Annual Staff, 1-4; Vice-President Y Booster Club, 4; Vice-President Sociology Club, 4; Los Sabios, 4; Gala Day Central Committee, 2; As- sembly Pianist, 4; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1-3; Cheer Leader, 1 ; Chairman Freshman Party, 1 ; Vice-President Freshman Class, Chairman Soph- omore Party; Junior Prom Committee, 3; Pan Hellenic Council, 4. Dave ' s name has been added to the list of im- mortals in the annals of the University as com- ' poser of the U. of 0. song. PAGi; TWICNTY-FOUU 192 4 Graduates AGNES UNDELAND, B. A. Secretary and Treasurer of Class, 3; Vice-Presi- dent of Class, 4; Annual Staff, 3, 4; Los Sabios, 3, 4; Bi Qub, 4; Mystic; " 13 " , 4; Glee Club, 3; Y. W. C. A., 3, 4; Mathematics Assistant, 4. One of our peppiest boosters and ardent sup- porters in the U. of O. An asset to the Senior Class. C. E. WHITE, LL. B. " Dutch " is a football coach when he ' s not study- ing law or may be he studys law when he ' s not a coach. DOROTHY WILLIAMS, B. A. Dorothy ' s scholastic standing is something to be proud of. A character molded by high ideals. JOHN ZOZAYA, LL. B. " J awn " is the Law School Comedian. His win- ning ways are bound to make him a winner with the jury. MRS. ANNA S. GUNDERMAN, B. A. isdom indeed is a most precious thing. " CHARLES SHRAMEK, B. Sc. A serious mind with a keen appreciation of humor. PAGE TWENTY-FIVE 19 2 4 Kindergarten Graduates DOROTHY CLARK Life is serious, life is real. But F ' ve been given a pretty good deal. RUTH COTTON JVhy so quiet when thou hast ivisdom pure? It is not ivisdom to be so demure. AGNES BRAIG Sincere, earnest, yet always happy and optimistic, she has ivon a place in our hearts ivhich it would be hard for any one else to fill. EVELYN IRENE WARD A quiet and diligent worker. ALICE RUF All enthusiasm, and you carCt " ruf " her good nature, either. I ' AOr. TWF.NTY-SIX 19 2 4 Kindergarten Graduates MADGE C. ROSSITER Capable, energetic and popular. ELOISE DOROTHY SEARLE Without worry, without a care, I wish the ivorld my joy could share. MARY DAVIS A willing ivorker, vjith a friendly heart. VIRGINIA DUFFIELD An all-around girl— especially good at basketball. ELSIE E. SCHWARTZ An interesting girl, with a pleasing way. Who simply detests work, Vm sorry to say. ■ ■-■-■-■-■J ■ ■ ■ PAGE TWENTY-SEVEN 19 2 4 a%%%V%S MB a a BJ a a BB a a a a a " B a a a a a a (Tn a a 3 a a a a a a a g a aBaaaaaaaaajaaaaaaaaaaaaa ■ J n Kindergarten Graduates ROBERTA RAY jI ray of sunshine ii herever she may be. MARGARET TRUMAN Interesting and attractive — her many friends prove it. ALICE J. GROBECK A conscientious, unassuming young lady, who is always ready to help out. MILDRED MULLALY A charming young lady, amiable, sincere and al- ways dependable. Well known in all dramatic and social circles. VELMA PLAGEMAN Gentleness and dignity personified. PACE TWENTY-EIGHT y xo:y ,y 19 2 4 Kindergarten Graduates BETTY SOWELL Optimism and pep are her by-words. GWENDOLYN CHEEK Vivacious and loquacious — in other ivords a talker. BERNICE KULAKOFSKY ive were all as smart as Bernice, our instruc- tors wouldnt have anything to do. DORIS REIFF Gifted with originalitty — and also willing to ivork. ADELLA J. STECKER " In minimum speech lies maximum power. " RUTH OLESON A popular girl — a good friend to all. LUCILLE A. METZ There is nothing in the world that needs so little decoration as the genuine article. Music Graduate FERN SHOUP Our feminine Caruso. Pre- Medic RHODA MUSGRAVE Intelligence, ambition and ability predict a bright future for Rhoda as a physician. ■ ■ ■ n ■ ■ ■ J V 11 ■ ■ ■ ■ PAGE TWENTY-NINE PACE THIRTY 19 2 4 PAGE THIRTY-ONE 19 2 4 . . ' :rjWiiiiBBiffl BEN MEAD ELIZABETH PRESSLY HERBERT FISCHER Class of 1925 THE third lap has been completed. One more to go. The bunch can hardly wait until fall to start the last hard grind before the attain- ment of their much coveted sheepskins. In numbers we are somewhat dwindled buti not in spirit. We are the same lively bunch that wandered bewildered around the good old halls of Omaha University three short years. The annual hare-and-hound chase staged jointly by the Junior and Senior Classes came off according to tradition shortly, after the opening of school last fall. The Junior prom, although it nearly bankrupted the members of the class, was pulled off with great pomp and ceremony on the 26th of April and according to many it was the " best little party I ever went to. " The officers that have lead the class through the troublesome third year have been: Benjamin Mead, president; Elizabeth Pressly, vice-presi- dent and Herbert Fischer, secretary and treasurer. ' — H. W. F. . PAGE THIRTY-TWO 19 2 4 .AV■v■ % s v■v■w v w J ■ ■w v■v VA ■ v ■ 5 5 Juniors HERBERT FISCHER The busiest man at the Uni. Does more ivork well than any one else ive knoiv. FLORENCE JENSEN As the best looking girl in the class, it is only natural that she should receive the greatest vari- ety of masculine adoration. ESTELLE LAPIDUS She is a typical college girl. Not -only is she talented along many lines, but she is one of the most congenial girls in 0. U. BEATRICE MILNAMOW Peppy, unaffected and ambitious are the three adjectives that so well sum up the qualities of this girl. Dependable and above all the posses- sion of a sterling character she is a universal favorite around the school. BENJAMIN MEAD The energetic president iiho ably makes up for lack of masculine members of his class by his untiring work and enthusiasm. PACE THIRTY-THREE 19 2 4 Juniors ELIZABETH PRESSLY A girl who can look cute and accomplish things at the same time, whether she is slinging speedy basketballs through the loop or pulling a good recitation in class. HELEN REIKES Helenas three years at U. of 0. have revealed to the faculty and students her friendliness and her willingness and ability to work. MARTHA THORNTON Although she is quiet and modest, she has a neverfaiting supply of optimism and is always ready to lend a helping hand. MYRTLE RING Her cheerfulness and industry have impressed us in the one year that we have known her. MARY TYSON Among the new arrivals this year one of the most dependable and popular is Mary. She has at- tained a creditable record in her studies and starred as guard of the girls ' basketball team. 19 2 4 Juniors EUNYCE KINGSTON Big of heart, queenly of spirit, we cannot help but love her. ELIZABETH WESTERFIELD Sweet tempered in spite of the color of her hair. A " math shark " (sometimes) . PAGE THIRTY-FIVE PACE THIRTY-SIX ■ 19 2 4 PACE THIRTY-SEVEN 19 2 4 PERRY BORCHERDING HELEN SEARSON Secretary LOUISE RATHSACK Vice-President JEROME KUTAK Treasurer The Class of 1926 THE " YEARLINGS " of the passing year may well be credited with being perhaps the liveliest group of young men and women that the university may hope to have in its second year class. Individu- ally, and as a group, the members have distinguished themselves. Athlet- ics, dramatics, debating, scholarship, singing and every other activity has claimed the Sophomores. It was a Sophomore who gained the univer- sity ' s only point at the state track meet; three were on the basketball team; the Sophomores were a close second in the inter-class meet; The Gateway Annual is edited by a Sophomore, while the Gateway Weekly was also, although by another sex. The members of the class have been leaders, as has; been seen in their first year ' s record, and by the fact that already many hold important positions for the coming year. There is no doubt but that the university will long feel the inspiring effect of the passing of the Class of ' 26. —J. F. K. PACE THIRTY-EIGHT 19 2 4 II liilllll r 1 illlilillillllllllllllT TnniiijiMTTTirniiiiiiii, HOMER SCHLEH Secretary RUSSELL MATTSON President EDWIN NIELAN Treasurer MAXINE FOSHIER Vice-President The Class of 1927 THE freshman class this year has been Hke a mischievous child — it was into everything. We had some members on the basketball team. Many of the track team were first year lads. The plays and musical programs that have been given couldn ' t have been nearly so good without the freshmen. In debate, we proved that no matter how young we are, we certainly can talk convincingly. Outside of school, we freshmen had a great deal of fun together. Early in the year we held a hike that some of us will never forget. Then there were our Leap Year party and our St. Patrick ' s Day party which were both very jolly affairs, due to the unfailing exuberance of the class. One thing is certain, if anyone came to school on " Sneak Day, " it wasn ' t a freshman. Upper classmen, if it has seemed at times that we yearlings were hopelessly irresponsible and given to frivolity, try to imagine us as we will be in the future — teachers, ministers, doctors and lawyers. And we ' ll probably be as disconcertingly staid and sensible as any professor who frowns on us now. — M. F. PACE THIRTY-NINE I ' AIJK [ ' (JltTY 1 y y 19 2 4 I ' AGF, FORTY-ONE y 19 2 4 I a Q B B a a_a a_o_a„B I aaaaaaaaa Th e School of Law FACULTY DANIEL T. JENKINS, M. A., Ph. D., D. D. President of University of Omaha ALEXANDER C. TROUP, A. B., LL. B. Judge of District Court, Fourth District, Nebraska Dean of Law Faculty ARTHUR C. THOMSEN, LL. B. Secretary of Law College EDWARD R. BURKE, Harvard University WILLIAM M. BURTON, Georgetown University THOS. B. DYSART. Michigan University CHARLES E. FOSTER, Nebraska University CHARLES W. W. HALLER, University of Iowa FRED N. HELLNER, Columbia University JUDGE HOWARD KENNEDY, Washington University HARLAND L. MOSSMAN, Morningside College ROBERT D. NEELY, Northwestern University HARRY O. PALMER, Harvard University HOWARD SAXTON, George Washington University CHARLES W. SEARS, Iowa University CARROLL 0. STAUFFER, Nebraska University Judge of District Court, Fourth District, Nebraska AMOS THOMAS, Nebraska University ARTHUR C. THOMSEN, University of Omaha J. CLYDE TRAVIS, Creighton University RALPH A. VAN ORSDEL, Nebraska University WILLIAM W. WENSTRAND, Nebraska University JOHN W. YEAGER, Kent College of Law PAGE FOUTV-TWO - immmmmmimimmmmmmmmmmmmiim 192 4 The School of Law m I As yet the Law School of the University of Omaha is a night school. Its classes meet in sessions from 6:15 to 8:00 every night in the week ex- cept Saturday and Sunday. All classes in the Lav; School are held in con- venient downtown quarters, except one class a week, the latter meeting at the University Buildings. Its course is a four-year one. Such subjects as Logic, Argumentation and Public Speaking, the Psychology of Evidence, Brief Making and the Use of Law Books, are included, and compulsory. With preliminary qualifications of 32 High School credits and one year of college credits, the student becomes a candidate for a degree of Bachelor of Laws. A combination of text-book and cases is the method of; instixic- tion employed. The instructors are all well-known practicing attorneys of the Omaha Bar or Judges. The Night Law School will eventually be recognized as the equal educationally of any great American Law School. With a full faculty, obtainable from a choice of the entire Omaha Bar, thus securing a specialist for each subject, and a more mature student body, the practical advantages of the Night School over the day school are worthy of serious consideration. Tell the world about Omaha ' s booming Law Department. .v. " , PAGE FORTY-THREE PACE rOUTY-FOUR 19 2 4 ERNEST ADAMS, Coach HOWARD ANDERSON, Business Manager Basketball Season UNDER leadership of the lanky captain, Wade Reeves, the team, com- posed mostly of green men, has been a credit to the University and to its coach. Reeves was declared ineligible, and then re-instated near the end of the season. However, the team had a wonderful floor- leader in Slater, who has been honored with next year ' s captaincy for his noble effort and fighting spirit. The season opened with two hard fought games, which were lost by close margins to the strong Yankton team. Eligibility rules then robbed the team of Reeves, later reinstated, Clements and Konecky, a veteran. This left Adams with a set of green men, and his own personal deter- mination not to be doomed. He worked hard and his efforts showed re- sults. Although they did not win a majority of the games on the sched- ule, the men of the varsity team, spurred on by Ernie ' s spirit, and, the training with his " ponies, " emerged with the moral satisfaction of having been clean and hard fighters, and of having gained a wealth of experience to be used for a banner season next year. — C. R. M. PACE FORTY-SIX 192 4 Basketball WADE REEVES The skipper fought while he was with us and if he could have played the ivhole season the story of scores would have been different. HOWARD ANDERSON As manager Anderson ivorked hard, and on tht floor he had a mean eye for the hoop. FLETCHER SLATER The most altruistic man on the team. ' " Duke " is a fighter, a great leader, and has the endurance of an army. ■ 1 ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ n ■■■■■■ I ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ I PACE FORTY-SEVEN ., .« »» 19 2 4 Basketball THEODORE DRDLA At forward " Cub " worked hard and consistently. He fought even to the point of loosing his teeth! No, girls, not his false ones. EDWARD THOMPSON The horse shoe cant make both ends meet. Still Tommie wont tell us how he stands at one end and sinks ' em at the other. BENJAMIN MEAD Benjamin H. ivas a scrapper and could puzzle any five men. PACE FORTY-EICHT 19 2 4 Basketball EDWIN NIELAN Ed missed his " marks " but as a guard he was impassable. JACK BOLZENDAHL " Bozo " starred at running guard, and displayed the fighting instinct of a sturdy Minnesota viking. LESTER MEEK It was worth everything to see the " Sheik " bend over the crowd and drop them in. PACE FORTY-NINE Basketball HARRY PETRIE " Petey Boy " was full of fight, and showed the greatest persistency of all. WILLIAM CHRISTY Christy had a late start, hut showed a fine, ag gressive spirit. 19 2 4 3 Retrospection PRAISE is due once more to Coach Ernie Adams for a great year in athletics. Football fell through, after a 7-7 tie game with the veteran Tabor team, because of the lack of material, but Adams continued to work, and turned out a mai-velous basketball team from green men. After the basketball season was over the men began training for track, and without entering dual competitions, Adams sent a team to the State meet where a great showing was made. The most signal feature of this year has been, the entrance of the University once more into the ranks of the State Conference. Through the untiring efforts of the University ' s faithful coach, and through his spirit of persistency, the State authorities were convinced that Omaha had once again reached the point where she deserved the association of the other Nebraska colleges. After the entrance again into the conference, Adams turned out a fine basketball team and made a wonderful showing against the more experienced teams in the state. Encouraged by this year ' s success, Ernie is working hard for a vic- torious year starting next fall. With such leaders as Bolzendahl in foot- ball, and Slater in basketball, and with the greater interest shown by the men in the school, there is no reason why Coach Adams cannot bo recom- pensed for his hard work in the past, by a year of championships in every line of sport — football, basketball and track. — C. R. M. Schedule Omaha _-.15 Yankton -__.17 Omaha _ , 17 Yankton 18 Omaha ..18 Kearney 21 Omaha .__ 12 Grand Island 8 Omaha 7 Wayne .....20 Omaha __10 Wayne 18 Omaha 19 Midland . 15 Omaha 12 Midland 19 Omaha __ 18 Doane _ .....IS Omaha _ _ 8 Chadron 17 Omaha 15 Dana 21 .V.V. ' PAGE FIFTY-ONE 19 2 4 I 40 i — - I Girls ' Basketball Team As FAR AS SCHEDULED games were concerned, life for the basket- ball girls this year was just one dam thing after another. In the first place many of them started late. Then came trouble in get- ting recog-nition from a faculty committee already overharassed with fol- lowing the basket-shooting course of the school ' s lords of creation. There was trouble over time of practice, over practice itself, over everything under the sun and the roof of the gymasium. But to enthusiastic and amateur cagettes, trouble is the spice of teamlife. A dozen girls turned out regularly for practice and, under the snappy coaching of Mrs. Ring, spent long hours acquiring technique, bruised knees, exercise, and fun. For the more rocks in the road, the more determinedly the girls dis- played a cheerful unconcern over anything less than earthquakes or a personal interview with fate. In fact, every time fate did step in, they got quite a kick out of it, even semi-occasionally meeting the old gentle- man half way. An experience which they intend to cash in next year, solidifying a team that will hurl a direct challenge, as the basketball girls request the rest of the world to eat their dust. — H. S. ■ Jw-w■ft ■v■w . w v■ WJ■■w. ■■ ■w■ v■ JWi PACE FIFTY-TWO 19 2 4 The Track Season THE TRACK SEASON was fairly successful, considering the lack of material and facilities for practice. Adams worked hard to send a team to the State meet to rep- resent Omaha in her first year after being- readmitted to the conference. Slater, Margolin and Christy made the trip to the meet and Slater emerged the single point getter, placing fourth in the pole vault. Some hard work was done on track this season, and next year Adams hopes to have a fine team from the men who have been working out, to send to the State meet. On Gala Day the track meet for inter-class title was held and won by the freshman class. Good time was made in the events, consid ering the wet grounds, and a fight was made for individual honors between Slater, with 22 points, and Margolin, who lost by 1 point. Carson, Thompson, Reiss and Petrie made good showings for their classes, and many of the college inter-class records were broken. Results of inter-class meet: 100 yard dash — Margolin, P.; Thompson, F. ; Carson, F. ; 10:2. High jump — Margolin, F. ; Borcherding, S. ; Mead, J.; 5.6. Shot put— Slater, S. ; Bolzendahl, F. ; Nielan, F. ; 32 ft. 6 in. 880 yard run— Slater, S. ; Fried, F.; Christy, S.; 2:13. Javelin — Bolzendahl, F. ; Slater, S. ; Nielan, F. ; 117 ft. 2 in. 220 yard dash— Carson, F.; Margolin, F.; Petrie, S.; 24:0. Broad jump — Petrie, S.; Margolin, F. ; Slater, S. ; 19 ft. 10 in. Pole vault — Slater, S. ; B. Thompson, F. ; Strong, F. ; 10 ft. G in. 440 yard run — Margolin, F. ; E. Thompson, F. ; Petrie, S.; 50:2. Discus— Reiss, F.; Slater, S.; Mead, J.; 102 ft. 3 in. Mile run — Halmberg, S. ; Slawsson, F. ; Christy, S. ; 5.05. Freshman — 58. Sophomores — 39. Juniors — 2. PAGE FIFTY-THREE PACi; FIFTV-FOUH 19 2 4 PAGE FIFTY-FIVE PACE FIFTY-SIX 3 1 9 2 4- imiiiiiiiiiiiiiKi PERRY BORCHERDING HERBERT FISCHER Business Manager Associate Editor FLETCHER SLATER Editor Weekly Gateway Staff THE WEEKLY GATEWAY STAFF takes this means of thanking the students and faculty of Omaha University for their splendid co-operation and help towards the publishing of the school paper. The year just passed was beset with many difficulties but we feel safe in saying that the weekly edition was a success from every angle and that the student body duly appreciated our efforts toward that end. We sincerely hope that next year ' s school paper will be bigger and better than ever and we are more than sure that this prophecy will come true inasmuch as the well known efficiency of Mr. Herbert Fischer, next year ' s editor, is an established fact. B ■ ■ ■ ■ PAGE FIFTY SF.VEN 19 2 4 Los Sabios VIVAN Los Sabios ! Or in perfectly sane English " Long Life to the Wise Ones! One of the many factors which have united to make this club an institution is its cabinet of officers: President, Fletcher Slater; vice- president, Helen Nef f ; secretary, Beth Barnes ; treasurer, Jane McConnell. Duke Slater ' s presiding at all the meetingr has ever been a source of en- tertainment though not of instruction, because of his apparent anguish at not being able to pour his thoughts into the mold of ;the prescribed lan- guage. However, let it be said in his favor that his ' popularity among his fellow members is attested, by the fact that he has served as President of Los Sabios ever since the organization was effected. Miss Zozaya must be placed in a foremost position among the factors contributing to the success of the club for it wa she who thought of hav- ing such, an organization for social and intellectual benefit and it was she who took the initial steps towards its inception. It has been said that a chain is no stronger than its weakest link and further that an organization is no more active than its laziest member. To that test we put Los Sabios gladly with no fear or trembling. — H. S. A. PACE flFTV-EICHT 19 2 4 Der Deutsche Verein MEETINGS, banquets, hikes, and picnics have been the ' bill of fare at the German Club this winter. The first meeting was held the second week of school and the enthusiasm evidenced at this first meeting was carried throughout the year. A Valentine party featured with GeiTTian Valentines was held at the home of Fraulein Rozella Swen- son on the 14th of February. Thei biggest event of the year was the an- nual banquet at the Bethany Presbyterian Church, of which Professor Kuhn is pastor. The boys were going to do the cooking but as usual it ended up with the girls doing most of it. We have a great outlook foi next year due to the large number of beginners in German who will be back next year. The officers the past year have been: Fraulein Margaret Creeling, president ; Fraulein Louise Rathsack, vice-president ; Herr Johannes Kuhn, treasurer and Herr Herbert Fischer, secretary. — H. W. F. PAGE FIFTY-NINE PACE SIXTY 19 2 4 Y. W. C. A. SOME Y. W. C. A. years start out with a bang. This was not one of them. The year started out quietly, and went on quietly accom- plishing- things, more things than usual in a year of more publicity. But the Y. W. had a quietly accomplishing person at the head of it, and some other real workers in the cabinet, all of whom started out on their Y. W. task of making their organization the most " universal " in the school, and succeeded in it. Among the first magnitude stars in the Y. W. crown of this year are the mixer, held in honor of theJ basketball boys at the end of thes eason, and the Y. W. lawn fete, the last number on their school program. Other phases of their work, their weekly assemblies and their general solid stand behind all school activities, kept their place on the campus high. Then, two Y. W. girls went to the Indianapolis convention to repre- sent the university ' s girls. And a larger number of them went to Uni- versity Place for the state convention. This summer two of those who attended the state convention are representing the school at Estes Park. The Y. W. this year has carried its lighted candles high, and placed them a httle fai-ther up on the mountain. Their last achievement is elect- ing for next year a president who will carry them still higher. The Y. W ' s work for this year is done, but the members have made so many plans for next year, and so many preparations, that it seems as though next year ' s work was well begun as this year finishes. PACE SIXTY-ONE 19 2 4 3 F rs? 7?o;t— Angeline Tauchen, Mary Wettencamp, Miss Gaven, Sponsor; Cecile Perkins, President; Edith Prouse. Second ?ozi— Mildred Anderson, Margaret Creeling, Ruth Smith, Frances Johnson. Third ?oif— Leota Sullenger, Louise Hillman, Esther Eaton. Sigma Omicron Society THE Home Ec Club, later to become the Sigma Omicron Club, was formed last fall, and has as its president, Cecile Perkins. Its pur- pose is to bind together the girls of the Home Economics Depart- ment and to uphold the Department ' s standard. During the spring the Club affiliated itself with National Home Economic Association. Numer- ous social activities were taken up and a special May party, honoring the faculty, given May 10th. The Club assisted in preparing the annual school dinners and especi- ally gave its assistance in putting on the Athletic Banquet. Two initiations were held during the year and the Club now has fif- teen members. Those belonging are: Mildred Anderson, Esther Eaton, Eva Ericson, Miss Gavin, Sponsor, Margaret Creeling, Louise Hillman, Frances Johnson, Eleanor Madgett, Cecile Perkins, Thelma Perry, Edythe Prouse, Leota Sullenger, Ruth Smith, Mary Watenkamp, Mrs. Wells. v, v■ v■v v. v v■v■ w■v ■w■w ' ■ ■w PACE SIXTY-TWO 19 2 4 The " Bi " Club THE " BI " CLUB of the University of Omaha started its second year of existence with a bang at the home of Mildred Dunham, October 29, 1923. Officers were chosen and plans laid which made the club one of the most active and wide-awake organizations on the campus. The following officers were elected : Gerald Hogan, president ; Rhoda Musgrave, vice president; Harold Stine, secretary, and Mildred Dunham, treasurer. The election of officers was. followed by a Hallowe ' en party, which materially reduced peace in the neighborhood, all the available supply of cider, doughnuts and pumpkin pie — in the order named. Other meetings were held at the homes of Gerald Hogan, Lois Niles, Ida Lustgai-ten and Rhoda Musgrave. Initiation of fifteen new members took place at the last meeting of the year which brought the membership up to 26. Pins were secured and every preparation made to make this club a pemianent organization and it is to be hoped that it will be reorganized next year and enjoy even greater success that it has in the past year. PAGE SIXTY-THREE PACE SIXTY-FOUR 19 2 4 " Y " Boosters OF ALL the org-anizations of the University, this one can rightfully be classed as the most democratic, and the one most instrumental in promoting a feeling of friendship among the men, as well as boosting all of the activities of the school. Under its auspices many prom- inent speakers have come to speak in chapel. It also co-operated; with the Chapel committee in bringing other worthy speakers here. Hikes and parties have been held for the men, while a big " blow-out " , a campus bon- fire, eats, etc., was promoted in conjunction with the Y. W. C. A. The officers in charge of the " Boosters " for the past year have been excep- tionally capable. Kenneth Baker, the president, now graduating, is well known on the campus as a whole-hearted booster. Mead, Bolzend ahl, Mun- son, all have been persistent and tireless workers. Much credit is also due to Dr. Vartanian for his time and effort spent in making the " Y " Booster year a successful one. One of the acts of the Boosters this year was to elect two men to represent the University at the annual Y. M. C. A. Rocky Mountain Conference at Estes Park. Slater and Neilan went, and will return, no doubt, with new inspiration to present to the school. An- other great event sponsored by the Boosters and the girls of the Y. W. C. A. was thte International Convention of Youth, held at Indianapolis, Ind. Joe Houston, the president-elect for the coming year, and Ken Baker went, to return with much knowledge and enthusiasm. It would be dif- ficult to relate the many instances of the influence of the Club in for- warding the best interests of the University, in its attempt to spread democracy and high ideals, as well as clean and wholesome fun. But those tho who have been reached in some way, appreciate its presence, and woirk toward its continued existence. Others, reached indirectly, will soon realize its importance as a potent factor in the development of the school. ■ a ■ ■ ■ a PAGE SIXTY-FIVE PAGE SIXTY-SIX 192 4 The Kindergarten Girls IN THE HANDS of these girls lies the first instruction some little tots will receive after they leave their mother ' s hands. The first lessons and the gradual change from play to work will be deftly and gently directed by these students who have learned the theory out of books and have had practical experience under expert directors. They have learned to do all the things the little children will do and have studied from the adult and child point of view, in order to be able to more wisely and practically teach the primary grades. The course of study includes a study of child psychology, which enables them to understand the child mind and to reach the sympathy and interests of children. The lectures and recitations deal with pedagogy as a science and the practice teaching in the public schools, under regular teachers and supervisors, gives them the practical experience so necessary to become efficient and capable. These girls made a special study of all the parts of kindergarten work, including music, games, handwork, story telling and projects. When these primary department students graduate all they lack as teachers is years of experience — and they have had more than a semester of that. I K PACK KIXTY-SEVEN 19 2 4 13 " T HE Mystic Thirteen " was the title appended to the young ' men and women who compose this group of boosters. They were elected at larg-e by the school body, to push the activities of the Univer- sity. The belief was held that if the thirteen most active members could be selected to cooperate and concentrate on some interest of the school, that certain activity would be carried through successfully. The results have been very gratifying- and have shown that systematic promotion was necessary to accomplishment. The " Thirteen " promoted successfully the " Gateway Annual; " the " Weekly Gateway " ; the Operetta by the Music Department; " Wedding- Bells " by the Player ' s Club; special speakers ati the Chapel, and other events that needed energ-etic publicity. The mem- bers hold their office for one year. PAGE SIXTY-NINE PACE SEVENTY 19 2 4 Pan Hellenic Council THE long-looked for and much hoped for ambition of many of the members of the sororities and frateraities of the school became a reality this year in the formation of the Pan Hellenic Council. Pro- fessor Cameron, chairman of the Pan Hellenic Committee of the Faculty and chairman of the joint committee of Faculty and students deserves a very great amount of credit for ' steering the group through the trouble- some times of organization and seeing that the council started off on the right foot. Many sessions were held late in the afternoons after the ma- jority of the students had left school and a young but strong council or- ganized for the purpose of promoting better harmony between the soror- ities) and fraternities is the result. The influence of t he council was first felt at the mid term semestei when rules and regulations for rushing and pledging were laid down by the preliminary committee and were lived up to by the fraternities and sororities by a " gentleman ' s agi ' eement. " A set of rules and regulations in regard to inishing, pledging, and in- itiating sew members have been adopted and will be put into force and effect in the fall semester. The members of the preliminary committee were: Roy E. Cameron, Nell Ward, Marlowe Addy, Mrs. L. F. Johnson and Dean James, ' faculty members and Eleanor Madgett, David C. Robel, Helen Searson, Ann Mc- Connell, Herbert Fischer, Gwendoline Cheek and Kenneth C. Baker, stu- dent members. The officers that have been elected for the coming year are : Herbert Fischer, president; Georgia Street, vice-president and Helen Searson, sec- retary and treasurer. — H. W. F. PACE SEVENTY-ONE IRVING CHANGSTROM JEROME KUTAK President Vice-President JOE HOUSTON Treasurer RUSSELL MATTSON Secretary Unoma Debating Society HIS SOCIETY was organized at the beginning of the first semes- ter, in an attempt to fulfill the gap in the school organizations. The collection of high school debaters prompted the action. Business started with the first meeting. A constitution and by-laws were drawn up and plans made for an active year. Several parliamentary drills were held, and a team picked by competitive try-outs. Out of eight contestants, the following four were chosen: I. Changstrom, Roman Hrushka, J. F. Kutak and Joe Houston. The question debated was that " The United States should enter the World Court of International Justice. " The other members of the club are: Leo Fried, John Kuhn, Richard Blissard, Carl Stromberg, Walter Munson, John Horton and Edward Neilan. PACE SEVENTY-TWO The Student Council No man is born into the world whose work Is not bom with him ; there is always work, And tools to work withal, for those who will ; And blessed are the horny hands of toil. — James Russell Lowell. THE STUDENT COUNCIL being ready for work and anxious for it found it presented in various and sundry forms. The Council con- ducted a propaganda campaign to obtain better order in both the classroom and assembly and its efforts were rewarded by a noticeable im- provement. The Council held the usual elections of the Annual Editor and Business Manager, the Central Committee Chairman, and the Gateway Editor; and in addition innovated the elections of the three classes return- ing next year, the Y Booster Club, and the Pan-Hellenic Council members. The election of the Annual Editor was held earlier than has been customary in past years in order to give the staff additional time for the performance of their arduous tasks. It was thought best to hold the elections of the class officers of the Y Booster officers in the spring so that there need be no delay in the Fall occasioned by the necessity of organizing but that the organizations would all be prepared to function at their highest efficiency. Verily, this Student Council has done a noble work and blessed are Its " horny hands of toil. " — H. S. A. PACE SEVENTY-THREE ■ 19 2 4 Top Row: Lapidus, Anderson, Nelson, Horton Middle Row: Milnamow, Niles, Jensen, Lattimer, Westerfield, King Lower Row: Changstrom, Lustergarten, Zozaya, McConnell, Fischer La Causerie SPONSORED by Miss Zozaya, this Club has made much advancement in encouraging- the use of the French language. Another purpose has been to keep high ideals and enjoyment in the Club activities. It has established a custom of purchasing French books during the year, and then leaving them to the school library. Ann McConnell has been presi- dent for the past two years. She has done much toward bringing the students together and making the meetings pleasant and educational. The Club intends to carry-on with its activities during the coming summer, having already planned picnics and outings. With the possibility of in- creasing the membership during the summer, and with the certain in- crease again in the fall, the Club has a suggestion of a bright future. —J. F. K. n n B B ■ ■ ncnEBBO ' a n a m ■ ■ ■ ' a- D a a c I PACE SEVENTY-FOUR [■■mmmmmmmimfmimmmmmmftmmimfm ■ 19 2 4 ■ ■ ■ ■ a Public School Music Department T WO years ago, this department was formed with the four girls in the front row, under the direction of Johanna Anderson and has since then grown to its present size. Thq Seniors of this department have been doing practice teaching of music in the Omaha schools. The demand for their work has been greater than Miss Anderson could supply even though she has used three members of the Junior class for this pui-pose. They have also had experience aSl substitutes, taking the places of regular teachers when the latter have been absent. This department sponsored a big concert given by Mr. Letovsky and Mr. Spillman last fall. They gave a full evening radio concert February 28, assisted by the Men ' s Glee Club and also a musical program in May featuring the operetta " The! Riddle of Isis, " besides singing at several smaller functions. PAGE SEVENTY-FIVE 19 2 4 Glee Club THE University of Omaha Glee Club has completed the most success- ful year that it probably has ever experienced. At the beginning of the school year about twenty men of the University turned out, most of them inexperienced, but all willing to work their hardest to give Omaha University the best glee club possible. The Glee Club was then fortunate enough to secure Hugh Wallace as director and it is largely through his efforts that the club has met with the success it has had. Several concerts have been given at various churches during the year and the club has appeared at W. 0. A. W. twice. Howard S. Anderson is president of the organization. ■ ■■■■■■ PACE SEVENTY-SIX 19 2 4 PAGE SEVENTY-SEVEN y ,v,Y i 19 2 4 Assembly If nothing else can be said of Assembly, yet the fact remains that it is growing in influence as shown by the increase in at- tendance year by year. It can reasonably be said that the average attendance this year has averaged somewhat above a hundred. Certainly this manifestation of interest in the daily assembly has its underlying causes. This is the one time and place where the entire student body may meet in common accord. Here community spirit and cheerful fellowship spring forth; all race, class, and fraternity distinctions are obliterated in the religious atmosphere, which is devoid of any sectarianism. The high calibered programs presented this year have been of sufficient variation to create suspense and interest. Also each program has been of the type suited to the college student — appealing to the best in him.- Indeed, assembly this year has meant social and; moral improvement in the student ' s lives which time alone will reflect in the life of our communities and nation. Due to the benefits received from the institution of chapel the stu- dents take the opportunity to express their appreciation to Dr. Vartanian, who has been largely instrumental in arranging for the year ' s splendid program. The following hst of speakers and artists speaks for itself: George Campbell. Dr. Walter Judd. Report of Convention. Mr. Holland, Advertising Manager of Orchard Wilhelm Company. Dr. Samuel Horton, England — League of Nations. Rev. Mr. Ernst, Lowe Avenue Presby- terian Church. Program by Music Department. Bell Telephone Company. Dr. Atack — Spirit of Christmas. Mr. J. M. Tancock, Publicity Manager of Chamber of Commerce. Rev. Dr. Donald MacLeod, Dundee Pres- byterian Church. PACE SEVENTY-EIGHT 19 2 4 Series of Lectures by Dr. H. Clanahan. M. Mc- Dr. Matilda Hunt, Native of India — Ox- ford. Discussion on World Court. Dr. Allyn Foster — Science and Religion. Ben Cherrington and George Collins, International Secretary of Fellowship for Reconciliation. Dr. Robt. R. Wilder. Mr. Hamilton Holt, Editor of Independ- ent. Welsh Entertainers. Council Bluffs Day. Mr. Stuckenbruck. Negro Speaker. Grand Island College — Dr. John Mascn Wells. Mr. Sherwood Eddy. Armour Packing House. Augusta de la Porte. Dr. Robert Stapleton. PACE SEVENTY-NINE 19 2 4 MUBBBiTBHaBaaBaiiBe DRAMATICS PAGE EIGHTY-ONE PACE EIGHTY-TWO 19 2 4 The Players Club THE PLAYERS CLUB took the iniatory step this year in giving two performances for the annual play instead of one. " Wedding Bells " was given on Friday, May 11, and Saturday, May 12, both nights playing to full houses. Thus we can say that the Department of Expression is not only keep- ing pace with the rest of the departments oi " the University, but is two or three steps ahead. , The Players Club of the University of Omaha has just completed the most successful year in its history. Anyone who was fortunate enough to see the presentation of " Wedding Bells " will readily agi-ee that the talent displayed on the part of every one taking part was commendable, not only as superior amateur ability, but also a production that would have mad€i Selwyn himself feel jealous. (The fact of the matter is that Mr. Selwyn came to Omaha to see if he couldn ' t secure some of the leads of " Wedding Bells " for his Chicago appearance this fall.) The members this year are : Kenneth Baker, President Marie Pellegrin, Vice-President Mildred MuUaly, Secretary-Treasurer Ruth Eraser Helen Riley Ruth Betts Edward Thompson Ida Lustgarten Burton Thompson Betty Sowell Edwin Neilan Edward Sterner James Doty Mary Helmer Mildred Koopman PACK KICHTY-THREF. -1 ■ ■ ■ ■ tt ■ I PACE KICHTY-J ' OUK PACE EIGHTY-FIVE 19 2 4 Central Committee To THOSE WHO viewed the wonderful pageant and then that par excellent entertainment the evening of May 23, at Jacobs Hall, no doubt the question arose as to who the persons were that put such a stupendous undertaking across in such great style. Here they are : Helen Neff, the senior representative, has the coronation ceremonies in general charge of which the Pageant of Spring was a part under the direction of Mrs. L. F. Johnson; Benjamin Mead, junior representative sawi that the stage was properly taken care of, assisted by Ken Slawsson, stage manager and his crew of able helpers; Alice Ruf, sophomore representative took care of the publicity and programs, assisted by the University reporters for the three Omaha papers ; Thelma Marks, freshman representative, had charge of Open House; Herbert Fischer, chairman of the committee, de- serves much credit for the work; he did in co-ordinating the work of the others and in seeing that everything went off with smoothness and dis- patch ; Dr. James, faculty representative, helped the committee with many suggestions for the entertainment. The committee has worked hard and have accomplished a Gala Day that will go down in history as one of the greatest ever held at Omaha Uni. PACK KICHTY-SIX PAGE EIGHTY-SEVEN PACE EICHTY-EICHT PAGE EIGHTY-NINE PACE NINETY 19 2 4 ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ B J Gala Day RAIN, RAIN, and then some more rain marked the Gala Day festiv- ities this year. The committee, frantic as to what to do in order to hold the pageant and coronation ceremonies in spite of the rain, finally decided to hold this part of the festivities in the gym and by hard and fast work on the part of the stage crew the gym was converted in about a half hour ' s time from a theater to the ball room of the queen ' s castle with her throne upon the stage. At six o ' clock the people began to fill the balcony and the edges of the gym:; Fully three hundred people witnessed the pageant and the crowning. Music furnished by Ken Baker ' s Omahans kept the people in good spirits until the pageant was ready to begin. The tripping fairies, led by Carmen Longman as Puck, tripped lightly to and fro and then formed a pathway for the queen and her array as they ascended the throne. Many people stated that they thought that the pageant was even prettier than if it had been held in the park. At eight-thirty, after the gym had again been converted into an aud- itorium, the people again filled it and the curtain went up on the Eleventh Annual Gala Day Entertainment. The queen and her attendants were the first thing on the program. The results of the Gala Day contests were announced in a proclamation from the queen, read by Eleanor Mad- gett, herald, and Russell C. Mattson, president of the freshman class was presented with a banner and Fletcher Slater with a gold medal. Amid the tumult of a railroad station, milk cans and mail trucks, the Harmonious Phi Sig Phor opened the bill with a bunch of lively hannony. Russ Mattson and Homer Schleh in the Dark Mystery kept the audience in an uproar with their clever line of gags. A beautiful scene, In a Lotus Garden, was presented by the Sigma Chi Omichron Sorority. Rave Dobel and Ben Kaker, as the two noble nuts, surprised the audience with an act that was different. A pretty act of novelty dances was presented by four girls of the Kappa Psi Delta Sorority, under the direction of Ruth Betts. Herbert Fischer, as Henri Sapriste, fooled them again and also furnished some amusement with a demonstration of his first act as a magician. A piece of real drama was presented by the Theta Phi Delta Fraternity, the Idol ' s Eye. The Red and Black Lassies of the Phi Delta Psi Sorority made quite a hit. The seniors, so solemn and staid, took the audience ' s breath PAGE NINETY-ONE y 19 2 4 aaaaaQBaQaBflaasa soaaaaaaaaaaaBiua away when they discarded their solemn robes and presented a number entitled " Every Day is Dancing Day for Us. " Edwin Nielan, as Hiram, Kenneth Slawsson, as his Paw, and Joe Houston, as a woman impersonator, presented a little playlet that was quite unique, entitled " Double Crossing Hiram. " The entertainment closed with a play, " Betty ' s Butler, " pre- sented by the sophomore class, under the direction of James Doty. Such was the Eleventh Annual Gala Day. Everybody had a good time and everybody agreed that it was the best Gala Day ever held. May next year ' s Gala Day and those to come further raise the level of perfec- tion that was set this year. Thanks are due to all the students who worked so hard and ceaselessly in bringing about this — the best ever. ■ nnBBlinliaaninnR iBBBnoonnDujnoB PACE NIINETY-TWO 19 2 4 01 a Gala Day Track Meet FLETCHER SLATER, sophomore, won the honor of being the high point man with 22 points in the second annual Gala Day Track Meet, held in Kountze Park on the morning of Gala Day. Harold Margalin, freshman, ran him a close second with 21 points. Competition was keen between the freshmen and sophomores for class championship with but a feeble resistance on the part of the juniors and none at all from the seniors. It just so happened this year that the two upper classes were blessed with but few athletes. The freshmen won the championship with 59 points; the sophomores receiving 39 points and the juniors 2 points. The following is a complete record of the events: Freshmen Sophomores 100- YARD DASH— Total Total Margolin, 1st, time 10.4, freshman 5 E. Thompson, 2nd, freshman 3 Carson, 3rd, freshman 1 HIGH JUMP— Margolin, 1st, 5 ft. 6 ins., freshman 5 Borcherding, sophomore 3 Mead, junior SHOT PUT— Slater, 1st, 29 ft. 7 ins., sophomore 5 Bolzendahl, 2nd, freshman 3 Neilan, 3rd, freshman 1 880-YARD RUN— Slater, 1st. time 2:33, sophomore 5 Fried, 2nd, freshman 3 Christy, 3rd, sophomore 1 JAVELIN— Bolzendahl, 1st, 111 ft. 7 in., freshman 5 Slater, 2nd, 111 ft. 6 ins., sophomore 3 Neilan, 3rd, freshman.... 1 220- YARD DASH— Carson, 1st, freshman -■- 5 Margolin. 2nd, freshman 3 Petrie, 3rd, sophomore 1 Juniors Total PACE NINETY-THREE mmmmimm 19 2 4 ■ ■ ■ « ■ ■ ■ I Freshmen Sophomores Juniors Total Total Total BROAD JUMP— Petrie, 1st, 18 ft. 5 ins., sophomore Margolin, 2nd, freshman - 2 Slater, 3rd, sophomore , POLE VAULT— Slater, 1st, 10 ft. 6 ins., sophomore Burt Thompson, 2nd, freshman 3 Don Strong, 3rd. freshman 1 440- YARD RUN— M.argolin, 1st, time 53, freshman - 5 E. Thompson, 2nd, freshman - 3 Petrie, 3rd, sophomore — - DISCUS— Reiss, 90 ft. 10 ins., freshman - 5 Slater, 2nd, sophomore - Mead, 3rd, junior - MILE RUN— Holmberg, 1st. time 5:45, sophomore Slawsson, 2nd, freshman - 3 Christy, 3rd, sophomore TOTALS , - 58 39 PACE NINETY FOUR PAGE NINETY-FIVE 19 2 4 3 Kappa Psi Delta 1924 Eleanore Madgett 1925 Agnes Braig Florence C. Jensen Georgia Street Betty Sowell Merriam Wesner 1926 Winifred Dempsey Josephine Barry Helen Goodell Margaret Truman Elsie Schwartz Geraldine Swanick Mary Davis Helen Williams Norma Johnson 1927 Ruth Betts Maxine Foshier Alice Everson Mary Helmer Helen Hoover Gertrude Jones Helen Krayemborg Carmen Longman Mildred Whittaker PACE NINETY-SEVEN 19 2 4 PACE NINETY-EIGHT 19 2 4 Phi Delta Psi 1924 Cecile Perkins 1925 Mary Tyson Martha Thornton Beatrice Milnamow 1926 Edna Carnal Gwendolyn Cheek Doris Reiff Ann Crichton Josephine Anibal Elizabeth Carnal 1927 Velma Plageman Dorothy Oleson Ruth Oleson Thelma Wood Florence Jones Elsie Young: PAGE NINETY-NINE PACE ONE HUNDRED 192 4 Pi Omega Pi 1925 Edith Elaine Engelke Clara Pease 1926 Clara Mae Morgan Cleo Bess Thornton Pauline Nelson Helen Searson Beatrice Bell Frances Cady Genevieve Swanson Claire Powers Mildred Koopman Alice Ruf Marguerite Lattimer Lois Niles Eloise Magaret 1927 Mildred Busman Lorine Sleeper Catherine Christie Pauline Horn Alice Horn I I PAGE ONE HUNDRED ONE PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWO • mmifxm ' . 19 2 4 Alpha Sigma Lambda CHAPTER ROLL Gordon A. Anderson Albert M. Bell William M. Christy Ii-ving C. Changstrom James C. Dickson Theodore Drdla George A. M. Eychaner Herbert W. Fischer Nelson Case Hartford Ormond 1 . Hennigher Resident Councilor: Faculty Advisor Leland J. Hanchette John G. Kuhn Charles C. Madsen Gustave N. Nilson Lloyd E. Regan Kenneth B. Slawsson Harold Stine Carl 0. W. Stromberg Donald M. Strong Jessen E. Wood Arthur R. Eychaner : Roy E. Cameron [■■■■■■■■■■I PACE ONE HUNDRED THKEE PAGE ONK HUNDRKI) FOIJU (3ui xanu 19 2 4 Sigma Chi Omicron 1924 Marie Pellegrin 1925 Elizabeth Pressly Irene Carlson 1926 Helen Riley Louise Rathsack Mildred Mullaly Madg-e Rossiter Ann McConnell Jane McConnell Eloise Searle 1927 Hazel Babcock Dorothy Gilbert Grace Pressly Marg-aret McMillan Doris Roberts Katherine Swift Thelma Marks Dorothy Jones Claire Abbott Fonda Waldorf IBBBBBBBBBBIBBBBBBaaaBBBBI PAGE ONK HUNDRED FIVE PACE ONE HUNDRED SIX 19 2 4 Lambda Phi ACTIVE CHAPTER D. W. McNeil L. C. Reeves R. W. Smith F. G. Nimitz A. W. Christensen W. H. Reeves Herbert W. Fischer N. M. Graham H. F. Brandt John Zozaya G. V. Morris Paul Davis J. C. Nicoll J. C. Cross T. B. Rea H. M. Hudspeth Harold Alberti Marcus Besack Fleming- Schneider Marshall Reynolds J. J. Krajicek C. E. White W. W. Graham Marcus Higgins P. E. Cronk William Raab F. E. Sadowsky E. E. Nimitz F. L. Frost HONORARY MEMBERS Hon. Judge A. C. Troup Hon. C. 0. Stauffer H. 0. Palmer Howard Saxton R. A. Van Orsdel W. W. Wenstrand A. C. Thomsen W. M. Burton T. B. Dysart PACE ONE HtJNDRED SEVEN y 19 2 4 B R I ■ ■ n . Phi Sigma Phi— Chapter Roll Frederic A. Oleson George C. Pardee Charles M. Poucher Marion F. Pratt Morey R. Pressly Edward V. Ranft J. Will Roberts Merrill A. Russell G. H. Seig Donald W. Swigart Leonard Thiessen Howard Vore Dr. J. A. Weinberg Ned Williams Lewis E. Wolfe ACTIVE MEMBERS Kenneth C. Baker Mark W. Besack Richard R. Blissard Jack M. Bolzendahl Bernard B. Combs Paul B. Davis Harlan W. Haaker Stuart H. Kelley Jerome F. Kutak George V. Morris Walter A. Munson Harry P. Petrie Francis E. Sadowski Fleming R. Schneider Clarence B. Spearman J. Edward Sterner William W. Strehlow Paul E. Tapley ACTIVE ALUMNAE Jack Miller Lyle R. Anderson Ray Blake Julius Brown Will 0. Carmichael William E. Clifton Louie H. Crowl Frank Diedrich Clarence T. Edee Edgar L. Ernst Gene J. Everson Thomas Farris, Jr. Jay Gibbs Waldron A. Golding Merle Jones Ronald G. Yoder PAGE ONE HUNDRED NINE 19 2 4 ■ 1 au JL ciLd. iLp iioii :[ (l ounaed ly o) ROSTER OF ACTIVE MEMBERS J 1924 S Jay Leeka 1925 Stuart H. Kelley ■ 1926 m Cloyd J. Wilson J :- 1927 William J. Bowen James J. Jesse Edward F. Brassill Charles A. Miles J Ray U. Gantt ij L. B. McDonald H. C. Schoening- ■ Norman P. Ziemann J« a ■ ■ ■ a m := .■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ PACE ONE HUNDRED ELEVEN 19 2 4 • z Reeves . Galc?S - aBBBBBB B P B a 1 n E ■ 1 otafhi Dolta Omaha llniuorsitif. 1924 a a B B_B_B_D B PAC ONE HUNDRED TWELVE 3 19 2 4 Theta Phi Delta Howard Anderson Perry Borcherding Gerald Hogan Benjamin Mead David Robel Fletcher Slater Louis Murdock ROSTER Active Members — Burton Thompson Weir Carson Edward Thompson Carl Phillip Holmberg Carroll Corliss James Atkisson Walter Edmiston Kenneth Gates ALUMNAE Donald Head Harold Henderson Chester Johnson Ray Norene Wade Reeves Dr. W. L. Shearer Roy Smith Harry Williams Wendell Wilson PACTT ' tOKE ' HUNBUF.n THIRTKEN 1 9 2 4 pa(;e one hundred fourteen TineT rintingl htes for High School and College Anmals Our Service Covers Commercial M Ben Day and Vrocess ColorTlates Halftones, ZincBchinpJlectrotijpes Baker Bros. Engraving (b. 12 ' ' " Harney St. Omaha.Nebr. PACE ONE HUNDRED FIFTEEN 19 2 4 Campus Lexicon Athlete — Camiverous, square jawed, musclar biped, attains immense height and girth. Athletics — A good coach but no horses to pull — that ' s a hot one. Backseat — A thing fought over in both class rooms and cars. Bliss — Ignorance. Blues — Melancholy state of mind undergone by students who haven ' t got enough to do. Of numierous varieties: alcoholic, high brown, lonely, black-eyed, Pullman Porter, etc. Bookstore — The home of Jesse James, Jr. Brilliantine — Polish giving lustre to wood or bone. Co-ed — Confection of sweetened powder, coloring, gelatine, gum arable, or the like, made in various sizes and moulds harmless if taken in small amounts. Davenport — Undergraduates work-bench. Dean — Patron saint of flunkers and dissolute denizens, knelt to on green carpet. Dating — Chief occupation of students of the University of Omaha employ- ing practically 400 workers in various branches. Many labor over- time for minimum recompense. Few strikes. Many lock-outs. Management problem simplified by system of blind or indirect dating. Education — Ai-t or science of growing bored gracefully. Flunk — Peace without victory. Fratemity — Accumulation of faultless haberdashery all fastened together by same pin. Fussing — Fussing is a process of making a fool of one ' s self. Harmless means of keeping the heart in good condition. Grind — Fabulous creature, half cuckoo and half fish. Hashhouse — Alias " Beanery, " alias " The Greasy Spoon, " is the parasites chapel. Ignorance — Blissi PACK OMK H(lNI)liKl) SIXTICEN 19 2 4 Jazz — A form of insanity. Kiss — Piece of confectionery. Life — A system of profit and losses in imperfect balance. Love — One of several approved ways of wasting time. Moon — Luminous device for inflaming imagination and reviving old de- sires. Money — A negative quantity. Note-book — Volume carried to classes and lost the week before finals. . Orpheum — Effective antidote for history lectures. Owe — Everybody to everybody else. Pep — Prerequisite to popularity consisting of either a loud laugh or ability to shake a mean pump. Pledge — One of the lesser bipeds. Porchswing — Mechanical contrivance for stimulation of campus wit. Quizz — Unpopular form of torture. Generally supposed to be a method by which a professor works off a gi ' udge. Rushing — Much ado about nothing. Sheik — Form of diversion with cave-man, clutch. Sorority — Sugar refining plant. Study — (Try and find out). Tea Hound — Soft shelled, long lashed mammal, with sap head, tolerated only in polite society. Thrill — Condition of delirium tremens. Ukelele — Implement in use on various nights, consisting of four strings on pasteboard platter, plucked by finger in effort to drown out voices. Valentino Trousers — Twin skirts worn by men, generally conceded to be going out of use. ' Wisdom — Something which enables some people to get by without work experiments and exams, extremely unpopular. Zero — Nothing. PACE ONE HUNDRED SEVENTEEN PACE ONF; HdlNDRED EICHTKEN 19 2 4 Gateway Annual Calendar 1924 Sept. 13, 144, 15 — Registration, mostly freshmen at first, with a noncha- lant arrival of upper classmen on the afternoon of the 15th. Soph- omores are latest, most bored, most sunburned. Freshmen catch the spirit so that by Friday afternoon the only ones possibly mistaken for freshmen are seniors. Sept. 22 — Floods of assignments. Even the sophomores are studying. Rushing and pledging going full force. Oct. 6 — A green U of 0 grid team plays a 17-letter Tabor College group to a 7-7 draw. As a sample of the spirit with which they did it, S Omaha points to Albert Bell, who broke his head in football practice - and didn ' t know it for three days. Oct. 8 — Y. M.-Y. W. mixer, in which the salt of the earth appears with lots of pep. Oct. 20 — Y Booster pep meeting around campus bonfire. Perry ' s fire is so good that when the flames roar above the gym roof, an uninsured neighbor turns in a fire alarm. Plenty of hot dogs and apples for the firemen, too; so everybody gets an extra thrill out of it. Oct. 31 and thereabouts — Numerous Hallowe ' en parties, best that of the Biology club which had a head start on gruesomeness anyway. Nov. 1 — The school takes breath and surveys the fall attack of clubitis and elections, noting three new clubs: Home economics, sociology, de- bating; noting also a flock of new; presidents: Mattsen, freshmen; Borcherding, sophomore; Mead, junior; Arlander, senior; Anderson, glee club ; Changstrom, debating ; Barnes, Y. W. C. A. ; Perkins, home economics ; and Baker of Y-Boosters, Players ' club and Sociology club. The language clubs also elect, Los Sabios deciding Slater best repre- J sents the superwisdom of their name, La Causerie electing Ann Mc- Connell, and the German club of the unpronounceable name electing Margaret Creeling. Nov. 1 also — Football becomes a subject for elegy. Nov. 3 — Headline in the Weekly Cateway: " Sophomore Girls Enjoy Class Hike to Utmost. " Wonder what clogged the joy for Slater and Kutak, men of the class who condescended to come along! PAGE ONE HUNDRED NINETEEN 19 2 4 Nov. 5 — Jane, Lois, Lewis Lee and Ben see who can tell the g-hostiest ghost story around the campfire of the annual Hare and Hound chase. Nov. 6 — You can ' t keep a good school down. Twenty fellows sign up to show the town that if winter comes to football, basketball is close on it drag " ging in spring by the neck. Nov. 10 — Alpha Sig fall initiation. Nov. 15, 16 — Everybody falls in love with Dr .Matilda Hunt, " the little Ang-lo-Indian lady. " Nov. 16 — Sophomore party a success. Nov. 21 — Home Ec club serves ' luncheon to student council. At-a-boy, girls ! Nov. 26 and ensuing Mondays — U of 0 settles World; Court question, Nov. 28 — Girls catch the spirit and go out for basketball, somewhat to the disg-ust of a superior male team, but getting quite a kick out of it themselves. Nov. 30 — Thanksgiving, no school, lots of dinner, good resolutions to study Friday cancelled on account of the triple alliance, turkey, cranberry sauce and pie. Dec. 13 — Alpha Sig Christmas party. ' Dec. 16 — Kappa and Phi Sig formal initiations. Dec. 18 — U of 0 enters State Conference. Dec. 19 — Christmas vacation. Everybody saying Merry Christmas, grin- ning and piling up books to take home in case the holidays are too much for their consciences and they do decide ' to study. Dec. 21 — Kappa dance at the Blackstone. Dec. 25 — Christmas, also the Sig Chi dance. Dec. 26 — Pi Omega Pi Christmas dance. Dec. 28 — Theta dinner dance and Phi Sig holiday prom. Dec. 29 — Phi Delt dance. All sorority dances at the Blackstone. S Dec. 28 to Jan. 1 — Joe, Pauline, Ken and Mildred fill notebooks full of In- dianapolis. Jan. 2— School is resumed. Annoying, but true. Jan. 12 — Bobsled party, skate and dance at Hanscom Park. Glorious time, snow, thrills, spills, co-operative uphill pulls and good orchestra after- wards. PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY BROWN BUILDING Courtesy of MRS. H. R. NELSON, Mgr. S. E. COR. 16th AND DOUGLAS OMAHA SHOE REPAIRING With Best Workmanship and Material HAT CLEANERS Straw, Panama and all kinds of hats cleaned and blocked. Special for ladies straw hats Compliments of ERNIE HOLMES 16th and FAENAM MASTOS BROS. SAM and LOUIS Jackson 1261 1520 Harney St. Just around the corner from 16th and Hai-ney When you buy SCHOOL SUPPLIES ask your dealer for Carpenter Paper Company ' s Brands Omaha, Nebr. »«...•....•■ »»■■.■■■•■■■■■••■»■■■■•■■■■■ " ■■■■■•■■■■■■■■»■• " ■■■■■■■••■■■• " ••■•■■■■ " ■ " •■■■•■■ ' ■ " •• " •■■■ " •■■ ' ■■■■■■■■ " ■•■■■■■■■■■■■■•■■■• " " ■■■■■■■■■ " ■•■■ •.••■...i.i? PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-ONE 19 2 4 Jan. 10, 11— Yankton wins 17-14, 16-15. The 16-15 is the heartbreaker. Jan. 16 — Three men ineligible, team goes to Wayne and loses a hard fight. Jan. 17 — Plays Midland at Fremont. Busload of rooters goes down and escorts a losing but triumphantly unlicked team back. Jan. 18 — Fremont going students startle assembly by hurling new yell of defiance at fate: " One-a-zippa, two-a-zippa, three-a-zippa, zam; We got beat but we don ' t give a ! ; Rip Van Winkle or a little yellow pup? Omaha Uni never gives up. " Spirit of athletics leans out of Heaven and remarks, " That ' s the old fight. " U of 0 seconds the motion — it surely is. Jan, 19 — Annual election, McConnell and Changstrom. Jan. 21 — Temporary Pan-Hellenic council meets. Pan-Hellenes roll up their sleeves and start in on a constitution. Jan. 23 to 26 — Exams. Profs harden their hearts to the tune of " Yes, we have no compassion. " Jan. 27 — Pi 0 formal initiation. Jan. 29 — Midyear rushing begins, governed by a gentleman ' s agreement of the frats that, much to the surprise of skeptics, proves we are honest and succeeds. Feb. 1 — Frosh leap year party — girls do the dating. Feb. 3 — Sig Chi initiation at Madge Rossiter ' s home. Feb. 7, 8 — Wayne and Kearney win. Feb. 9 — Theta initiation. Feb. 12— Omaha wins over Midland 19-15. Roof of the gymnasium ui - starts three feet at the initial yell of the pep meeting after the game, hangs in quivering vibration of suspense and doesn ' t dare to settle until 3 a. m. Feb. 15— Kappa Valentine dance at Prettiest Mile club house. Feb. 16 — Doane joins Midland with 16-5 against them. Feb. 17 to 20 — State Student Volunteer convention, also Foster, Cherring- ton, Collins. Carl becomes interested in Miss De La Porte and the Marshall Islands. Feb. 20 and 22 — Chadron and Dana defeat Omaha. Mar. 6 — We beat Grand Island 12-8. End of season. Mar. 7 — Mixer in honor of the team as the Uni tries to tell the fellows how proud she is of a team that wins victory out of what ought to be dead loss. ■ ■ ■ ■ a ■ ■ PACE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-TWO 19 2 4 Jusl Tino Thincrs in addition to rau? mar- terials are needed to pro duce Qood Printing— modern equipment and an organization of skilled artisans. IPe haue them both, and the inclination to make them serue i ou best. lUalersHBarnharl Prinlinq Co. 414 416 South 13th St. Omaha, Nebr. ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■■■ ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ " " " » PACE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-THKEE 19 2 4 Mar. 12 — Certain unmentionable club forms as successor to P. K. Mar. 29 — Fraternities entertain sororities at first inter-fraternity dance. Apr. 4 and later — Glee club represents U of 0 in some good concerts, radio and otherwise. Apr. 19 — U of O attends luncheon in honor of, Sherwood Eddy. Apr. 23 — Mr. Cameron and the rest of the irresponsible students enjoy skip day at Bellevue. Apr. 26 — Junior Prom. Apr. 27 — Pi Omega Pi entertain sororities and faculty at formal tea. May 18 — Pi Omega and Phi Sig spring initiations. May 21 and 22 — Seniors take last flare of juvenality, dress like kids, stage private skip day, and bum their books. May 23 — Gala Day starts with a track meet that even mud, drizzle and cold weather couldn ' t deter. Freshmen win with 58 points. " Duke " Slater upholds the honors of the sophs by winning the most individual points, 22. Margolin, freshman, is second with 21. Angry at such persistance the drizzle starts to try to be a flood. Gala Day obligingly moves inside and the May Queen, Cecil Perkins, is crowned, the pag- eant given in the gym. Evening that follows helps make the 11th Annual Gala Day one of the best chronicled. May 26 — Y. W. Lawn Festival in honor of the seniors also staged inside to accommodate the weather. May 28 — Exams, intersprinkled with tennis. May 29 — Tennis finals for the less deliberate sex. McKibbon becomes tennis champ of the school. Kappa spring dance at the Field club. May 31 — Formal Sig Chi initiation. I? June 1 — Baccalaureate, First Central Congregational church. June 2 — Faculty reception for seniors at gym. June 3 — Sig Chi spring dance at Country club. June 4 — Theta dinner dance at PrettiesU Mile club. Pi Omega dance at home of Virginia Keenan. Phi Delt dance at Lakoma Country club. June 5 — Commencement. Good luck to you, seniors. June 6 — Helen Hoover wins title in girls ' tennis tournament. Alumni ban- quet at the Elks club. June 7 — New pastures. pa(;h onk hiindhki) twknty-fouh C fee Delicious Supplies that final test, the required essential that decides the dinner ,uestion. m Ml PaXTON GALLAdHEE Ca SWIM SPECIAL SUMMER RATES PEP UP! KEEP FIT! Join the Today We appreciate the patronage of the Students and Faculty of the Uni- versity of Omaha, and hope for a continuance of the same in the future. UNIVERSITY LUNCH Good Meals at Moderate Prices OMAHA SCHOOL SUPPLY CO. Euerything for Schools Wholesale Prices on School Supplies Text Books, Etc. Get Our Catalog for Low Prices 1113-15 NICHOLAS STREET TELEPHONE JACKSON 1912 PAGF. ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-FIVE 19 2 4 □aaoaaBDDUDaaBooaoQODBB B a B a oTi a a a o B B a a a BBBBaaao " Succeeds " WEWJ fG BELLS " Univcfiity of Oinah SHEET iO£4- 1 Do V Ever 6 College Acbuil photo oj tree WMil-ed For PACE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-SIX Phone WEbster 1832 | Compliments WILLIAMS STUDIO " Pays the Claim Firsr C. W. Williams j The Harry A. Koch Co. Maker of FINE ART PORTRAITS | i Howard at Eighteenth 1 Atlantic 9555 TKTCTTP A Mr T7 1 IN O U iN rL Outdoor group work a specialty j 15201 2 No. 24th Street j Omaha, Nebraska j j Phone WEbster 7133 The People ' s Drug Store | i Res. Phone WEbster 6349 A modern drug store that meets ! i Omaha ' s Leading- Colored Undertaker every want of its patrons 1 H. A. Chiles Co. The People ' s Drue: Store 1 ■ 1 UNDERTAKERS AND LICENSED Phone WE. 6323 j 1 EMBALMERS 1 1839 N.. 24th St. Omaha, Neb. Omaha, Nebr. 1 1 COMPLIMENTS OF ! : BARBER SHOP | E. P. BOYER TT A TTh n V T X T ■ HAIR BOBBING | l ifrovc " i onrti o T- ' ■ i " T ill i Q T» i o ■ Kjl cLla, v- ' dllUltJIS, xULKtiL J31lllctiUb ■ 1 Lumber Coal Co. 1 24th and Boyd Sts. KE 3400 CHAS. I. SANDERS j Two Blocks North of School PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-SEVEN 19 2 4 J " Freshman ' s Guide There has ,been a long-felt need for a reliable source that would give the gen- uine, undiluted low-down on the different boys ' and girls ' frats at the University of Omaha. We have endeavored, in this little work, to do this to the best of our ability. Let the Freshman peruse these pages with care, remembering that that which is most strenuously denied is most apt to be true. PHI SIGMA PHI Tliis is the oldest fraternity on the campus — they announced it to the world in their ad in the Gala Day program. They also said it was the best — we ' re glad somebody thinks so. Tht fraternity was founded goodness knows when by Slop Heel, Lo Rated and Knotso Good, and was first known as- the A. T. C. club, meaning, " All the Crocks. " You see when they were without competition they had no difficulty in securing all the crocks on the campus. When the Thetas started the name A. T. C. was felt to be no longer appropriate, and the brothers thought they ought to have a Greek name. They knew but two Greek letters, so they decided to make the Phi do double duty and called themselves Phi Sigma Phi, which stands for Phast Swinging Phusser, a type that some of the boys fondly imagine themselves to be. One of the principal officers in the fraternity is called the Shiek. (No connection with Louis Lee McKibben.) The fraternity pin is a confused jumble of three letters, and it is very hard to make out just what it is supposed to be. The same is true of the fraternity. They also have pledge pins,, which they pass out in carload lots at the beginning of every semester. Over half of the pledge pins find their way back to the frater- nity vault before two weeks have elapsed. The fraternity colors are purple and gold, gold in memory of the money that changes hands at the fortnightly poker meetings, and purple because it is a royal color — the symbol of the rqyfil flush that every member aspires to " hold some day. The crest of the fraternity bears a dragon sitting on its heels, because the brothers are always draggin ' heels to the fraternity dances. These last are invar- iably given in the slickest places — some- times they assess the members as much as three dollars apiece. The fraternity song is " Thank God for the Garden. " Their pin will get you into Krug Park or Roseland free any day. The Phi Sig grip is the same as the Sig Chi, and many of the members have inter-married, showing that they came to grips early in life. Among the well- known members of this collection of orig- inal types are: Harry Petrie, the best- dressed boy in school; Don Swigart (he goes with the editor) and Stuart Kelley, the champion endurance orator and hu- m.orist. Ken Baker is also one of the brothers, but most of them don ' t know it, he only comes to meetings when there is something extra to eat. By the way, they expect to have a house-building as- sociation, they expect to move into their house about the time the University fin- ishes its new building. THETA PHI DELTA If Ben Mead were here he could give you a better line on the Thetas than we can. We believe he has it all written down — how many Thetas made letters at Omaha for twenty years back, and how. many served on the Student Council and the Y. M. C. A. board, and how many made good fraternities like Sigma Phi Epsilon and Alpha Sigma Phi when they went away to other schools. It is said that the list takes almost two and one half minutes to read. If we are any PACE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-EIGHT 19 2 4 Freshman ' s Guide judge of nationality, the only fraternity some of the Theta alumni could make would be Zeta Beta Tau. Well, anyway, they were founded as rivals to the Phi Sigs, and they have tried for years to do that successfully. Heaven knows that ought to be a low enough standard for anyone. In former years the war was characterized by spirited at- tacks on both sides, and much slinging of mud and whitewash (on the Gym), but now they are both so flat on their backs that it is just pitiful. The Thetas are great rushers. They rush everything, and spike anything they can except their punch. It is a brave sight to see Slater drive up in his Max- well limousine, with his domestic finish haircut, and haul off the flattened rushee to the smoker, where the cigars, a pecu- liar perquisite of the Theta order, are passed out lavishly, along with the real dope on the other fraternities. Soon the luckless wight comes out wearing a pur- ple and white ribbon, another pledge to dear old Theta Phi Delta. Some wear their pledge ribbons as long as two days, and of course, there are always a few that are sucked in permanently (you know what Barnum said). The Thetas ' pin is shaped like a pillow, quite appro- priate for such a sleepy organization. In the upper left hand corner appear a flat tire, in the middle a cipher crossed out, to show that they are rated less than nothing; in the lower right hand corner a pool triangle, just to show how devilish the boys can be at times. Every spring the Thetas give a dinner dance at Pret- tiest Mile at which Dr. Jenkins speaks. (I don ' t know, I didn ' t have my watch with me) . Perry always gets a date for this function. He usually starts a month ahead of time. There are as many heels in this frat- ernity as on a centipede. The most emin- ent member, in the estimation of every- one, is David C. Robel, the other senior. Although for many years a confirmed bachelor, he has at last fallen for the charms of a vivacious Kappa, because she is the best looking girl in school, or may- be she is the best looking girl because she goes with Dave — who knows ? Aside from David we have Eddie Thompson. Eddie is noted principally for his unhappy love affairs. He went Theta because his two brothers did, and he has regretted it ever since — audibly. It is hard to say much about the The- tas because there isn ' t much to say. One glance at them and you know. ALPHA SIGMA LAMBDA Here we have the real fraternity — the boys with ideals It was founded in a conscious spirit of sanctitude in Decem- ber, 1919, by three men who have been rushed by the other fi-ats and had found something lacking in their makeup (who wouldn ' t) . As an outward and visible sign of their inward and spiritual grace they bear on their pin the cross — and the fraternity itself seems to be a cross between the Luther League, the Scandinavian-Amer- ican Foundation and Phi Beta Kappa. In the upper right hand ' comer of their pin is a moon, to show that, despite their re- ligious tendencies, they sometimes have moonshine on their picnics. Opposite is a star, for numbered among the brothers is the star perennial long time magic per- former. The thing that looks like a bread knife is a broken sword, to signify that no throats will be cut here — anyone can get in. The four rubies at the top of the pin are to warn the brothers away from the red lights- It is our private opinion that they swiped their pin from the order of De Molay, but they are very similar organizations, anyway, although the Al- pha Sigs do bar Hebrews. Since the dis- solution of the Alp ha Sigma Lambda IBBSBBBaaslVI ■ ■■■■■■ ■ ■ ■ .s ■ PACE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-N: IINE PACE ONF, HUNDRED THIRTY 19 2 4 Freshman ' s Guide fraternity at Central High School, the local Alpha Sigs breathe much easier as their namesakes at Central were not the right kind of boys at all, why some of them were even known to smoke cigar- ettes. We wonder what would have hap- pened if Arthur Douglas Pinkerton Burn- ham has succeeded in establishing a branch of that order at Uni, as he tried to do in the fall of 1922. The local bunch would probably have succumbed with shame and chagrin. The Alpha Sigs don ' t believe in danc- ing, but they were going to break a pre- cedent and give a Christmas house party, but th e fellow at whose home they were going to have it sent back his pin. They have all sorts of rosy plans for the fu- ture, they were going to build a house this year, but the man who was going to get the lumber at wholesale resigned from the fraternity. They have a jour- nal they call the lamp — we hope they al- ways keep it lit up — its the only thing about this bunch that ever will be. Their colors and red and black — red because they are all well read, and black because there is at least one black-jack shark among them. SIGMA CHI OMICRON This is an organization of nice, refined girls — they are all perfect ladies and they don ' t care who knows it. Jane McCon- nell also belongs, but the sisters are try- ing to live it down. They are the oldest sorority on the campus, and in fact one might say they are so old that they are fast becoming decrepit, accable, spurlos versenkt. Although they still think they are the East wind, between you and me they are already out of trumps in their own hand, and in a year or two will be about three down and one to go. How- ever, they expect some day to petition Kappa Alpha Theta and what could be more fitting — K. A. T. is their middle name. They were founded the year the rhu- barb froze by Carrie Nation, Hallie Tosis and L. Pinkham. Their pin is an arrow — showing that the girls would like to fly high. It has a very blunt point — most of the sisters are not so keen. On the shaft of the arrow are an X and an 0, the X standing as in algebra for an unknown quantity, the popular girls in the sorority; and the O for zero, their general rating around school. The four pearls on the pin represent the really good girls in this queer organization, and recall the scriptures — you know, " pearls cast among swine. " The sisters are very shy and retiring. We make an exception of the recruit from Harlan, la. Rumor has it that the proverbial rusty gate has nothing on her. They object strenuously to having men hang around their meetings. As far as we know they haven ' t been bothered much in that way, although it is said that Ken Baker does drop in for some- thing to eat now and then. That ' s prob- ably why they are so down on men in general. They gave a banquet this year, to make a precedent. It keeps the sisters pretty busy making precedents, unmak- ing presidents and getting rid of the pledges Sister MuUaly spikes without authority. They always have at least two sets of officers every year, you see the girls get along so well together and it is such a pleasure to be in office, they believe in passing it around. Some of them find ingenious ways of announcing their engagements — oh, they are a clever bunch, they admit it. During rush week they gave a progres- sive dinner. Its the only progressive thing they have done for a long time. They gave their spring dance out at the Country Club too, Eloise was just worn ■ v.v■ v,w v. w v■ v■iW v v■v■ v■ w w■ w PACE ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-ONE 19 2 4 Freshman ' s Guide out explaining how to get out there to the hoi polloi. Among the prominent members of the Sigma Chi Omicron sorority are: Marie Pellegrin, the near-May-queen (she used to go with Doc Jenkins ' son); Katherine Swift (what ' s in a name — you ' d be sur- prised); Margaret McMillan (yes, she is too engaged — lots of engaged girls act that way); and the Editor (its a shame to throw that up to her again — after all her troubles with printers and things). The girls have a fraternity song. They sang it at their spring party, and really looked quite good in the dimly lighted KAPPA PSI DELTA This bunch started under good auspices — they broke off from the Sig Chis and any girls that would do that would cer- tainly rate high in intelligence were it not for the fact that they had allowed themselves to be sucked in first of all. But we live and learn. Howevei ' , it look as though the Kappas, like the amoeba, are destined to reproduce by fission — we expect to see the Freshmen split off and found a new order most any time snow . It is a well known fact how well they get along togther. Sometimes they even meet together, but when they do they never sei " ve refreshments — the girls ' mothers have found it much too hard on the crocks (both animate and inanimate). When one smacks a sister ' s cranium with a coffee cup something is liable to break and unfortunately it is too often the cup. To look at a photo of the Kappa Fresh- men, and then to look at a picture of their alumni, is to be forcibly reminded of the ads run in beauty culture maga- zines — before and after taking. As the ugly duckling ' s mother said " What fine birds these eggs have turned out to be. " The Kappas are a living example of the truth of the old proverb that a sorority, like bad liquor, sometimes comes up. Girls, this is the bobbed-haired soror- ity, and it numbers among its members the two best looking girls in stehool, the perfect girl, and the best dressed girl. We wonder if Al won her title on that tuition dress. This is the bunch you want to get in if you crave a multitude of dates (thanks to Harry Epperson and the boys across the river). But, oh, they are awfully exclusive — you just can ' t get in unless you are engaged to somebody ' s brother or something. This spring " The Kappas pledged Geraldine Swannick, who was the only girl they rushed, " as we read in the newspapers. We wonder why. Their pin is an anchor. An anchor is something that swings on the front end of a ship. Given darkness and a little co- operation, most of the Kappas will swing on the front end of a ship, in the back seat of a car or anywhere else conveni- ent. Around the anchor is a rope, sym- bolic of the tie that binds the sisters. We notice on the new pins the rope looks a little frayed. Heaps of prominent people belogn to this bunch, including all the class officers for next year, if they come back. The sorority colors are rose and gray — rose for the future and gray for the past. PHI DELTA PSI This is a bunch of girls that wouldn ' t make anything else but as they felt they had the makings of sorority women in them they decided to make a sorority of their own. Behold the finished product. " Now watch us this year " as the presi- dent said in her speech in chapel. As far as we can see it is perfectly safe to do so — you won ' t be blinded by anything spectacular. Like all nouveaux riches they are the most pushng group of peo- ple on the campus. They make their PACE OINK HUNDRED THIRTY-TWO 19 2 4 Freshman ' s Guide pledges commit to memory the telephone numbers of all the fraternity houses in town as a part of the probation week rites. They believe that persistence and frankness win in the matter of getting dates — if they can ' t rate anyone at one house they call up the next, and usually before the evening is over some luckless wretch is lured out. They exhibit a marked penchant for matters politic, and usually swing the balance o: power in elections. That is about all they do swing — they couldn ' t swing a date unless they drugged him first. They have a funny looking pin, but no- body ever sees one because you never see any of the girls around school. They are always off in a comer plotting something dark or telling each other about their sweethearts who are away at college. Oh, yes, indeed, some of the girls have steady men, they admit it themselves. The most prominent sister is Cecil Per- kins, the girl from Misery Valley, the May queen and the ex-May queen. It must be marvellous to have a great big strong man come up and tell the faculty where to get off, all for your sake, Cecil. All the same we ' re glad Cecil won out, it was a fitting crown for her career. When Cecil first blew in from Missouri Valley she didn ' t know galoshes from overshoes. Hot spit — look at her now. She has quite out-Kappa ' d the Kappas. And don ' t forget Thelma Wood. Would she? Well, we don ' t know for sure, but it is our opinion she would. PI OMEGA PI How this bunch has the supreme nerve to call themselves a sorority quite flat- tens us out. Why they are not sorority types at all, in the generally accepted sense. There is scarcely a girl among them who is conceited, snobbish, argu- mentative or two-faced. How they ever run their " sorority " without these car- dinal virtues is beyond our ken (that is a figure of speech and has nothing to do with the well known Mr. Baker). But they seem to struggle along, all eight of them, and now and then some girl gets a date and there is general rejoicing. They are improving, too. Their allies, the Sig Chis seem to be teaching them a few tricks in the political game. Their pledge pins are horseshoes — to remind the girls how lucky they are they went Pi 0. When we think of what they could have gone we realize the fitness of this idea. Yes, the Pi O ' s are getting better; don ' t think they are not. " Day by day in every way " — you know the rest. Some day they may be as conceited as the Sig Chis, as congenial as the Kappas, and as up and coming as the Phi Belts. Give ' em time. PACE ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-THREE 19 2 4 5 Autographs . 4 J _ ■ l ' A(;l ' ; ONE HIINDRKI) THIRTY-FOUR 19 2 4 i r LUtto a ' : 1 9 ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■■■■■ I PACE ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-FIVE 19 2 4 5 i In Ye Oldene Dayes Squire — Did you send for me, my lord ? Launcelot — Yes, make haste, bring me the can opener. I ' ve got a flea in my knight clothes. Co-ed — Do you believe in love at first sight ? Second Co-ed — Yes, and every other opportunity. Bright — What is play? Dumb — A very important thing that school interrupts. Con — Watch your step. Miss. Jo — That ' s not necessary; there are several sapheads behind me doing that. Jim — I loved a girl once, and she made a perfect fool of me. Flo — Some girls do leave a lasting im- piession, don ' t they? Speaker at Chapel — And what would we do without women ? Answer me that. Dr. Vartanian (meekly) — As we pleased. Irate Papa — What do you mean by coming in a 4 a. m. ? Flapper- — For heaven ' s sake, pop, I have to patronize the old roost some time, don ' t I ? Cameron — You say you lost control of your car ? McKibben — Yes. the installments. I couldn ' t keep up George — How ' s the girl, Harry? Harry — It ' s all off. I threw her over yesterday. George — Why ? Harry — I heard she eloped with an- other fellow. The best argument for the styles of the present day is the family album. Caution — Go Slow! Lester — Why do blushes creep over the girl ' s faces? John — Because if they ran they would kick up too much dust. Helen — Does she know Grace to speak to? Second Helen — No, only to talk about. This summer — Have you an opening for a bright, energetic college graduate? A moment later — Yes. Don ' t slam it on your way out. Laura — Oh Helen, I saw a big fish, that long, under the ice. Helen — Nonsense. I ' m quite sure it was only your reflection. Swimming to some is deep stuff. While to others it is merely a matter of form. Hotel Proprietor — Do you want a room ? Fischer — No, I want to disguise ' inyself as a banana and sleep in the fruit dish. Dave — Hello, hello there! Walt — Oh hello, it was so windy, I didn ' t see you. Why is your face so red, little girl? Cause, ma-am. Cause why? Cosmetics. Athletic hint — Never play football with your mouth open. When you brush your teeth you might find an extra ear. Flappers do what old maids think. Darling, I am growing whiskers, I have three upon my chin, I think I ' ll go and see a barber, If three whiskers lets me in. PACK ONE HUNDHED THIRTY S:X 19 2 4 e Peligibus Uoirdays.etc. 19 2 4 B B B J a B B B B B B g a Q B n B B B 0 o B n o 3 B B B oaBgaBanBBBBaBBBBaaBaBHaaBBBBaBgaj ■ Vim Bum Lung ❖ Fist? N» L ei Required The FourHi Horsei« n BOY SCOOT ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ I PACE ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-EIGHT Instead of saving what you don ' t spend, spend what you don ' t save. In other words, let your savings be a first claim on your income, and then your spending will adjust itself along safe lines. Omaha Loan Building Association The Oldest Savings Institution in Omaha Northwest Corner 15th and Dodge St. Stop and Shop QUALITY DRUG AND SODA SERVICE Motorcycle Delivery Lane Drug Co. 16th and Locust 24th and Ames WE. 0704 KE. 0116 30th and Fort KE. 0912 FoT Your HEALTH ' S SAKE use UNCLE SAM HEALTH FOOD a Pure Food Laxative Ready to Eat At all grocers UNCLE SAM BREAKFAST FOOD CO. Omaha, Neb. Modern Methods. We ' ll offer them half what it ' s worth and if they don ' t accept we ' ll boycott them. Modern Conveniences A Street Car — Pack ' em in, Mike! Next stop Ames avenue. Modern Advertising If you don ' t like Hookum cigarettes, you ' re crazy. Modern Romance What d ' ye say, let ' s get married? Try it for a while, anyway. Modern Thought Every man for himself. Modern Humor Funniest thing I ever saw. He socked her right on the jaw. Pauline — Is he a vegetarian ? Martha — Yes, he even has cauliflower ears. Kisses are worth their face value on any market — provided, it isn ' t the curb. Christie — What would you do if a girl dared you to can y her upstairs ? Bell — I ' d be inclined to take her up. Freshman — How can I cure a sleep- walking habit ? Senior — Sprinkle tacks on the floor. PACE ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-NINE PA(;I ' ; ONK HUNDRED FORTY ' e Success to the University of Omaha Norman Burkett Printing Co. Printing and Stationery Publishers of the North Omaha Booster The Benson Times The Benson Leader Main Office, 2404-06 Ames Avenue Benson Office, 5916 Mihtary Avenue Let ' s go to Kinney ' s and get our feet fitted Kinney ' s 205-207-209 No. 16th St. JaltedIops For Those Who Want The Best We bake over 150 kinds of high quaUty food products — Crackers, Cookies, Sugar Wafers and Httle Iced Cakes. ' Iten ' s QuaHty Products are good, wholesome foods, giving you full money ' s worth in real satisfaction as well as quantity. These delicious products are al- ways ready to serve; they are tasty; they are healthful and nourishing. When you say I-TEN ' S to your grocer you are always sure of getting the best FAIRY CRACKERS IIERAHAM CRACKER51 Iten Biscuit Co. OMAHA Snow White Bakeries (Reg. U. S. Pat. Office) PACE ONE HUNDRED FORTY-ONE 19 2 4 i BROADCASTINGS FROM STATION YX-CRAX Announcers — O. H. and H. P. P. Ormond and Pete. I ' m all set, said the sun as it disap- peared over the horizon. I ' m off, yelled the nut as he jumped from the roof. I ' m spreading my line, said the laun- dress as she strutted from pole to pole. Something I ate, no doubt, said the circus fire eater as he suffered a touch of heartburn. You never can tell, said the bandit as he shot the only witness to his ciime. Vial stuff, said the druggist as he poured out the acid. Here ' s where I give him the heir, said the nurse bringing the baby to its father. You can ' t laugh that off, said the warden adjusting the straight jacket. Now, I ' ve got you in my grip, hissed the villian shoving his toothpaste into his valise. I fear you are spoiled, my son, cried the hen to the egg beneath. The tee is weak this afternoon, re- marked Ernie as the ball slid off the mound for the third time. Step on it, said Sir Walter Raleigh, to the queen, as he threw his coat in the mud. You are no more a picture to me, sighed the artist as he brushed his woman aside. That school-girl complexion is carried around on many a man ' s coat collar. If curiosity killed a cat, we know many girls who have qualified as big game hunters. When a woman is in love she acts like a fool. When a man is in love he is not acting. Question — What is worse than to be old and broken? Answer — Young and broke. There are three classes of women — the intellectual, the beautiful and the major- ity. Leading up to kissing a girl the first time is a matter of tact, the first kiss is a matter of pact, the second a matter of act, and the rest a matter of fact. Once I heard a mother utter, Daughter, go and shut the shutter! Shutter ' s shut, the daughter uttered, I can ' t shut it any shutter. Fine feathers make fine feather beds. Discretion is the better part of virtue. Our idea of extravagance is offering a freshman a penny for his thoughts. Just because you can see its tracks, is no sign a streetcar has just passed. My wife is a bird of a woman, re- marked the hen-pecked husband. That makes a difference, said the twin as he snipped off an ear. There ' s the guy I ' m laying for, gaid the hen as the farmer stepped into the hen-house. PACK ONE HUNDRED FORTY-TWO SKOGLUND STUDIO 16th and Douglas Streets Phone JAckson 1375 We wish to thank the Faculty and Students of the University of Omaha for their liberal patronage this year and hope to merit a contin- uance of the same. DUPLICATE ORDERS FROM GROUPS OR SINGLE PICTURES AT REDUCED RATES PAGE ONE HUNDRED FORTY-THREE 19 2 4 ■ J " Co-ed Alphabet A pparently lovable B oastfully crazy C lustily snobbish D readfully lazy E gostically cute F ictitiously reckless G enerally grinning H ypothetically neckless I diotically proper J ealously mad K issably contoured L uringly sad M odestly studious N obbily numb O ccasionally vivacious P erpetually dumb Q uarterly sorrowful R uefully blue S killfully modish T emptingly, too U ndoubtedly uppish V exfully vain W istfuUy mouthed X tremely insane Y outhfully dressed Z estfully best i What trouble we should all be spared- The weary Sophs remark — If Father Noah had not had Two Freshmen in the ark. It is better to be broke than never to have loved at all. Boz. — Prof. Cameron took an unfair advantage of me; yesterday I raisea my hand — — Walt— Yes ? Boz — And he called on me. The bachelor is unfortunate; he has no home to stay away from. The modern girl seldom chases a man. For that matter, molasses seldom chases flies. In the — -xary Andy — What ' s that smell? Benny — Must be from chem. lab. Harry — Naw, that ' s the dead silence the librarian keeps here. Ed — Shall we sit this out? Nancy— Oh, Ed! I ' m so tired, let ' s dance. Flo — Does he belong to the 400? Mrs. C. — Yes, he ' s one of the ciphers. DON ' T tell a woman your greatest virtue, fellows, she won ' t believe you. DON ' T her her your greatest fault, she ' s think you conceited. When in love you should forget what you would otherwise remember, and re- member what you otherwise would for- get. The way to kill some people is to ignore them; the way to ignore some people is to kill them. Fate always strikes while the iron is hot. Prof. Cameron — Who was the great- est inventor? Henninger — An Irishman by the name of Pat Pending. Small Boy — Look, Ma, the circus has come to town, there are some of the clowns. Ma — Hush, darling, those aren ' t clowns — those are just college men. Tragedy in a Nut Shell. Lion and two lion-hunters; lion and one lion-hunter; lion. Paul— What ' ll we do to-night — stay at home ? Frenchy — No. I ' ve got a terHble cough, let ' s go to a show. PACE ONE HUNDRED FORTY-FOUR Stick To Your Savings Account Until you have accumulated something worth while to invest. Then for its investment, consult your banker The United States National Bank N. W. Corner Farnam at Sixteenth Western Newspaper Union OMAHA Sign of I I Seruice Newspaper Service Advertising Plates, Stereotype Cuts and Mats No Job Too Small — None Too Large ' ' Service and Courtesy ' ' Our Motto PACE ONE HUNDRED FORTY-FIVE 19 2 4 Mrs. Johnson — Name a collective noun. Susy — A vacuum cleaner. Nate — Do you play golf? Bud— No, but I can ' t give it up. Stine, at Girl ' s House — How long be- fore she ' ll make her appearance? Her Mother — She ' s upstairs making it now. Munson— Did the speaker electrify chapel today? Searle— No. He merely gassed it. Mary — He said he ' d drown himself if I refuse to marry him. Lois— So he ' s between the devil and the deep sea. Betty — What ' s the matter? Marie — I wrote an article on fresh milk and the editor condensed it. He (with great dignity)— Then this is absolutely final? She— Absolutely. Shall I return your letters ? He — Yes, please. I think they ' re good enough to use again. Breaths there a girl with soul so dead who never to her sheik has said — Where do we eat? Somebody ' s Dad — Look here, my dear, I don ' t mind you sitting up late with that young man, but I do object to him taking the moming papers when he goes. Prof. SuUenger — You should think of the future. Ken. — I can ' t, it ' s my girls birthday and I have to think of the present. The trouble with some girls who we think are stunning, is that they think so too. Going Down. Helpful Hint — If your brains won ' t get you in print, you can always sign a patent medicine testimonial and grab off some publicity for your stomach. At Law School, Judge — You are sen- tenced to hang by the neck until dead. Bright Student — Judge, I believe you are stringing me. Ed — I like cheerfulness. I admire any- one who sings at his work. Tom — How you must love a mosquito. Flapper — Don ' t you think that young man is nice, mother? Mother — I do not, my dear. He looks too much like your father when he was a young man. Stranger — My man, is your mother o home ? Homer — Do you think I ' m beating thi ler for mv health? rug for my health? Love — Two equals nothing. Kiss — Nothing divided by two. Marriage — One plus one equals one. Divorce — One minus one leaves two. The Girl — Meet me tomorrow night at the same place at seven. The Boy — All right. What time will you be there. In English Lit. McKibben — How do you know Chaucer dictated to a stenographer? Clarence — Just look at the spelling. In a Few Years? Helen — Poor Mil ' s husband died from poisoning. AI — Well, Mill can ' t say her chemis- try wasn ' t of value. Some men hold a good hand at bridge, others are more successful in the moonlight. PACK ONK HUNDHED FORTY-SIX Systematic | Saving Money is an absolutely tireless | worker, and if conserved will even- | tually produce enough to care for | you in adversity or old age. | Open a savings account with us | (by mail if more convenient) and | save SYSTEMATICALLY. Your ac- | count will be increased by the addi- | tion of semi-annual dividends. | Take care of your money and some j day it will take care of you. | The Conservative j Savings Loan Association j 1614 Harney Street | OMAHA ! SUCCESS TO THE ANNUAL Omaha Chapter Order of DeMolay There are now 1365 chapters in the world and our chapter is the sprnnfl chanter Phone Web. 2088 j KIESER ' S 1807 North 24th Street | BOOK STORE l f T T7-t-i V» ivi. i yncn ANTIQUARIAN The Tailor and Haberdasher Co. Old, Rare and New Books CLEANING, rnEbbiJNij ainjj Bought and Sold DYEING Shirts Collars Ties Underwear, Socks, Suspenders, Belts, Caps, and Garters. Ladies and Gents Suits Made to Order 1 221 No. 16th St. Omaha, Neb. REPAIRS OF ALL KINDS PACE 0 ' E HUNDRED FORTY-SEVEN I ■ ■ Every Day in Every Way. The Aunt — Yes, with the new thought one can accomplish anything. For in- stance, I don ' t even have to rouge. I simply think a flow of color into my cheeks. The Niece — Gracious. I ' m glad I don ' t have such thoughts as that. Prof. Cameron — What is the penalty for bigamy. Andy — Two mother-in-laws. Pete? — Is Ann here today? Jane — Nope. Pete — Well, take these jokes and throw them in the waste basket. Mother — Your collar looks tight. Clara — Oh, but, mother, he isn ' t. Lo. — Papa says you have more money than brains. Les. — Ha! Shows what an ass he is. I ' m broke. Lo. — Yes, Papa added that you were. Kit. (1 A. M.) — Slams door. Mother — Son, where were you? Kit. — Oh just out on a date. Mother— With that dirty shirt? Kit. — Naw, with a girl. Mable — Tell me quite frankly, do you prefer blondes or brunettes? Strom — Yes. dear. First Maid — How did you like working for that college professor? Second Maid — Aw, it was a rotten job. He was all the time quarreling with his wife and they kept me busy running be- tween the keyhole and the dictionary. Dean James (In Public Speaking) — Did I ever tell you the story of the actor who could make his audience weep by just reading a menu? Harry — He must have read the prices. Poor Girl. Her eyes were red — bloody almost — but they were fearless. She had not been weeping — her mouth was a pitiful sight. One time — enticing, pretty, now horribly discolored. Poor girl, courageous as she was, one could almost sympathize. You see, she was just an absent-minded flapper, Who had eye-penciled her mouth and lip-sticked her eyes. Highwayman — Halt! If you move you ' re dead. Joe — My man. you should be more careful of your English. If I should move it would be a positive sign that I was alive. McKibben — You last paper was very difficult to read, you work should be so written that even the ignorant will be able to understand it. Boz. — Yes sir, what part didn ' t you understand ? Proud Father — My daughter sprang from a line of peers. Duke — I once jumped off a dock my- self. Russ — Why did they kick that medical student out of the library? Pete — Edith caught him trying to re- move the appendix from a book he was reading. Yes, it is possible to kiss a girl while driving, but it takes a lot of co-operation. E. — Why did your dad say I reminded him of a telescope? B. — Because you ' re so easy to see through, and you magnify everything. Modern Foresight Oh, I ' ll do it in a couple of years. PACE ONP: HtlNDKI-J) FOHTY-EIOHT There is no Substitute for IDLEWILDE We admit it ' s the best butter made and you ' ll say so too Costs no more than inferior brands so why cheat yourself David Cole Creamery Co. OMAHA OSATO STUDIO 1 I 1 9th at Fa r n am • Lyric Building PACE ONE HUNDRED FORTY-NINE PAGE ONIC HUMniiHD FIFTY Van Sant School of Business Thirty-four years of successful work in the field of commercial education for educated girls and women. 1 Measure the value of a business train- i ing by estimating the earning power 1 of those who do not have it. i The difference between what an un- 1 trained and a trained office worker i can earn will, in one year ' s time, pay 1 for a business training, i Prepare for business by spending j your vacation with us. Continuation j classes for those who have been tak- i ing commercial subjects. 1 Parents and young women invited to 1 call at my office for consultation. 1 lONE C. DUFFY, Owner j 205 So. 19th St. JA. 5890 j OMAHA is preferred by people who | want rich, deUcious, nutri- | ous ice cream. | Delicia is frozen fresh daily 1 of the purest and finest ma- j terial. Ready for you now | in the handy packages, at | your Delicia dealer. [ El FAIRMONtCREAMERYCa EsTASusHEDl884- Delicia Ice Cream ; 1 Johanson Drug Co. 1 " University Drug Store " 1 Stationery Cameras 1 Photo Supplies j Confections Ice Cream 1 24th Spaulding WEbster 0942 Chas. E. Lathrop PHARMACIST j 24th and Binney Streets j WEbster 0877 | univeisiiy oiuaeniss iiiu iiieii ; Friends Especially Welcome j 1 Stationery That Satisfies 1 Fountain Pens [ Conklin and Evershai-p Pencils 1 Full Line Loose Leaf Books 1 Drawing Supplies j Omaha Stationery Co. 1 307-09 So. 17th Street JA. 0805 For Satisfactory Tailoring, Cleaning and Pressing at Reasonable Prices Kountze P ark Tailors 3703 No. 24th Street WEbster 1261 Omaha, Neb. PACE ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-ONE 1 9 2 4 5 5 5 Prof. McK. — Have you ever heard of the theory of Necking? Helen — No, I care for only applied science. Russ — How much do you weigh ? Co-ed— 120. Russ — With or without complexion? Meek — I ' m from Bermuda. Mill — You look big and strong. From the way you handle that brief case it must be filled with eggs. Pete — Egg-s-hell. Ormond — I ' m half inclined to kiss you. Jane — How stupid of me I thought you were merely round-shouldered. Ann — What do you mean college boys are so vulgar? Don — Because they ' re always pulling off so much rah stuff. Jo. B. — Is it proper to take a girl walking through Kountze park? Editor — Yes, if you keep walking. Jim — How did you happen to win the 100-yard dash? Bob — Somebody filled the starting gun with turpentine. Bell — Hello, I want a box for tomor- row afternoon. What size? There will be six in the party. But they only come in single sizes, it will have to be made special. Is this the Orpheum ? No, Braily and Dorrence, the under- takers. Ellen — Mac ' s Hash House — There ' s a fly in this ice cream. Mac — That ' s all right, the cold will kill him. Jo. — I ' m not myself tonight. Brute — Then we ought to have a good time. Visitor — What does the Dean do here in chapel. Ed — Oh, he looks over the student body and then prays for the school. Barber — You look talented. Oi-mond — That ' s why I want my hair cut. Carson — Don ' t interrupt me, my mind is on my work. Tyson — My, what dirty work! Miss Winters — What insect lives on the least food? Ted. — The moth, it eats holes. Most Anyone — I had an awful good time tonight. So did I, perfectly awful. Ormond — I had my nose broken in two places last fall. Jane — But why do you keep going to those places ? Mill — I ' ll never get over what I saw last night. Helen— What ' s that? Mill— The moon. Doty — I ' d go through fire for you. Carmen — What a silly ash you ' d be. Homer, over the phone — What time are you expecting me tonight? The Only One, icily — I ' m not expecting you at all. Homer, very calmly — Then I ' ll surprise you. Hogan — I wish I were a fireman. Christie — Fire away. Hogan — Then I could put out all your other flames. PACK ONK HIINDHKI) FIFTY-TWO STUDENTS iiiiiMiMillill r jiiMuiiiniiiiini iiiMlliiiliiuiriilllMnjiniiiiriilliiiiiiin jmiiiiiiiiiiiimi i lliiiiiliiiliii As I am graduating from the U. of O. I am closing out my entire stock of U. of O. pins, rings, bar pins, belts, lingerie clasps, spoons, felt pillows, fountain pens and many other articles AT COST Every article in the book store must go. Don ' t miss this golden opportunity. iiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiii tllMIIIIII iiiMiiiiin mimimimmimimiiiiimimiiim Ken Baker U. of O. BOOK STORE Goodwill Good will is that intangible asset which makes a | man, a woman, or a business of more value | to the communiay than is indicated I by mere dollars and cents e It has always been our aim to build Good Will by | selling at reasonable prices the best pastries, j salads, butter, and eggs we can obtain, [ with a full measure of courteous j treatment thrown in I }bltll)3jpJoilQS j Northwest Corner 16th and Farnam Streets j PAGE ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-THREE 19 2 4 Well, They Sound Alike Old Smith was busy in his back yard with saw and hatchet while his wife nursed a bad cold in the house, when a neighbor came to the fence. " Good mornin ' , Mr. Smith, " he said. " How is Mrs. Smith this mornin ' ? ' ' " Just about the same, " old Smith re- plied. " She didn ' t sleep very well last night. " " That ' s too bad, " the neighbor sym- pathized; and then, as a raucous sound came from the house, he added soli- citously: " I s ' pose that ' s her coughin ' , ain ' t it? " " No, " old Smith answered absent- mindedly, his eyes still on his work; " it ain ' t her coffin; it ' s a new hen house. " — The Ladies ' Home Journal. Louise — Last week Bob gave me a box of candy, saying, " Sweets to the sweet. " Helen — A pretty sentiment. What of it? Louise — But this week he gave me an ivory hair brush. Al — Did you get a haze ? Walt — No, I was mist. Prof. Cameron — Who established the law of diminishing returns ? Boz — My laundryman. Boz — You sure look classy this morn- ing. Ed — I ought to — have four straight. Pete — See you shaved this morning. Burt — Nope! I cut my face on a bot- tle. Kit — What became of that gate you and your girl used to swing on? Murdock — She gave it to me. Len — Isn ' t that porch light dim? Jane — Well, it has quite a bit of scan- dal power. Schleh — I drew my own picture yester- day. Edmiston — I thought you said you had never made an ass of yourself. Ormond — I ' m not what I used to be. Jane — No ? Ormond — I used to be a child. Eddie — Don ' t you think it ' s true that opposites attract ? Betty — Of course, dumbell. Prof. Cameron — What did you say? Spearman — Nothing. Prof. Cameron — I know, but how did you say it this time? Prof. McK. — Russell, use the word " ex- pectorate " in a correct sentence. Eperson — If you haven ' t got a car, how do you expectorate? Stevens — Jonah was a wiser man than Noah. Prof, v.— How ' s that? Stevens — He had more inside dope. George — That girl ' s legs reminds of an Indian ' s arms. Harry — What do you mean ? George — Bow n ' arrow. How doth the busy college chap im- prove each shinning minute? By bulling when he ' s out of class iind sleeping when he ' s in it. We wish the girls would stop putting rouge on their lips — rather poor taste. Money talks; but never gives itself away. This college life is coming to a mighty pretty pass, When a student has to study before he goes to class. I ' A(,K ONK HUNDRED FIFTY-FOUR for Graduation TXTE SUGGEST the new " " Corona Four with the standard keyboard approved by all Business Colleges and used in offices everywhere. Our supply of these new machines is limited. Place your order now. Central Typewriter Exchange JAckson 4120 1912 Farnam FROM A FRIEND R. Kulakofsky Co. Omaha ' s Largest Suburban Grocery Phone KE 0375 and KB 0399 2404-06-08 Ames Ave. American Printing- Company 2211 Cuming Street Phone JAckson 4253 Not How Cheap But How Good First Class Work a Specialty Office Phone WE 1100 Res. Phone WE 0204 JONES CO. Funeral Home Funeral Directors — Licensed Embalmers — Lady Attendant New Location— 2216 No. 24th Street Omaha, Nebraska Office Phone: JAckson 3128 Res. Phone: WAlnut 1549 John Feldman CLOTHIER Full Dress Suits and Tuxedos 203 Karbach Block, 15th and Douglas Omaha, Nebr. PAGE ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-FIVE 19 2 4 I ! 5 A kiss on the mouth is worth two in the bush, said Baker as he shaved or his moustache. Thank goodness that ' s over, said the dropkicker. POINTED QUESTIONS Do ships have eyes when they go to see, Does a jolly tar flow from a tree, Can a river ever loose its head, Are fishes crazy when they go insane, Can an old hen sing her lay. Can you bring relief to a window pane, Can you mend the break of day? What vegetable is a policeman ' s beat. Is a newspaper white when it ' s red, Are bakers broke when they ' re making dough. Is an undertaker ' s business dead. Would a wallpaper store make a good hotel On account of the borders there, Would you paint a rabbit on a bald man ' s head Just to give him a little hair? You must pay the policeman a silver coin For nickles weren ' t made for coppers, If a grass widow married a grass widower Would the children all be grasshoppers. If you ate a square meal would the corners hurt, Can you dig with the ace of spades. Would you throw a rope to a drowning lemon Just to give a lemon aid? The Cycle Acquaintance, friendship, love, engage- ment. Marriage, quarrels, ire, enragement. Lawyers, judges, something phony. Verdicts, scandals, alimony. A Rhetoric Theme The whistle gave forth a number of shrill blasts. Then all of a sudden the train came to a sudden stop, as in great danger. The passengers were very ex- cited; they jumped off the cars, and like wild people, rushed forward to the en- gine — only to find that the cow-catcher had a calf. " She ' s Sleeping in the Valley " (By Request) The meeting, it was sudden, The parting, it was sad, She gave her young life meekly, ' T was the only young life she had. She is sleeping ' neath the willow. And she ' s resting peaceful now. For that ' s what always happens When a freight train hits a cow. An apricot is a red-headed prune. People who look through key-holes don ' t see anything to speak of. It ' s a long lane that has no ash-barrel. Some men get mileage out of their cars, we get hairpins, powder puffs, lip- sticks, and all sorts of things. No matter how efficient an elevator boy gets, somebody is always calling him down. He who laughs last irritates. The good looking generally dye young. — And then he kissed her on the cheek. How aimless! Our idea of a soft job — Assisting a ■ florist pick the flowers off the Century plants. " I didn ' t like her apartment — So I knocked her flat. " PACK ONK HUNDRED FIFTY-SIX Temptation Besets You When You Enter CANDY LAND 16th and FARNAM STREETS Crystal Candy Company 16th and CAPITOL AVENUE Candies, Soda, Ice Cream, Light Lunches QUALITY— SERVICE— PRICES SATISFACTION IT IS A PLEASURE TO DO BUSINESS WITH PLEASANT PEOPLE This is the kind of atmosphere you will find among employes of the PETERS TRUST COMPANY AND PETERS NATIONAL BANK PACE ONK HUNDRED FIFTY-SEVEN 19 2 4 Ernie — Why didn ' t you come out for practise yesterday? Bill— I had a date, sir. Ernie — Had a date, did you? Bill — Yes, sir, but a miss is as good as a mile, you know, sir. Over the phone — What were you doing when I called before, Harry? ■J Harry (very red) — Oh, just washing 5i out my er-a-B. V. D. ' s, my love. Central (butting in) — Madam, I ' m ringing them. Mrs. Weber — Why do blues creep over girls ' faces? Russ — Because if they ran they would kick up too much dust. Prof. Cameron — Name some produc- tion in which the supply is greater than the demand. Tyson — Trouble. McKibben — I ' m getting some rare work from my Eng. Lit. Class. Assistant — Rare ? McKibben — Yes, not well done. Prof. — A fool can ask things a wise man can ' t answer. Back-row — Is that the reason why 1 flunked in this subject last term? Prof. Porter — What is a fraction? Bud B. — A part of anything. Prof. Porter — Give an example. Bud B.— The 10th of May. McKibben — Define the word deficit for us. Miss Voss. Louise — A deficit is what you ' ve got when you haven ' t as much as if you had nothing. Borch — You know more than I do. Bake — Of course. Borch — You know me, and I know you. Murdock — My father is a doctor, so I can be sick for nothing. Anderson — My father is a parson, so I can be good for nothing. Boz — Are you sure your folks know I ' m coming home with you. Walt — They ought to, I argued with them a whole hour about it. Dean — When were you bom? Schleh— April 2nd. Dean — Late again. Dave — May I hold your hand? Gertrude — Of course not, what do you think this is, Palm Sunday? Dave — Well, it isn ' t Independence Day. George — Did your girl wear your pin? Francis — No but she gave me the grippe. Frenchy — How did you lose that tooth. Al — Shifting gears on a lolly pop. Jane — It ' s only six o ' clock and I told you to comfe after supper. Len — That ' s what I came after! George — Did you see your girl last night ? Jim — No, I got up to her house too late. Bob — Gee, but this floor is slippery, its hard to keep on your feet. Louise — Oh, then you are really trying to; I thought it was accidental. McKibben — Can you spell homicide? Ormond — I can make a stab at it. Helen — Do horses bray? Bob — Neigh, neigh, my child. Omaha Sheik — I ' m in heaven when I dance with you. Co-ed Flapper — My, but I ' m hot. PACE ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-EIGHT Thomas Kilpatrick Co. Re-Building This splendid Service Structure re- places one that for forty-seven years has served successive Omaha fam- ilies. The reputation established by past service combined with for- ward vision on Style and Method insures what we now offer to be Fashionable and Reliable. PACE ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-NINE 19 2 4 UEnvoie Another year is at an end Its record here we give To bind the memories of friends And thus with future time to bind These joys that long shall live. We told the tales, they are of you The things you say, the things you do The way you work, the way you play The times you ' re sad, the times you ' re gay. Your days beneath the red and black And though you wander far away This book will call you back. So whether you stay, or whether you go No matter where leads the path Be true to the days in the U of 0 And the best of life may you always know Is the wish of Ann ' s Annual Staff, PACIC ONK HIJNOHF-I) SIXTY 1 ”
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