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

 - Class of 1948

Page 1 of 167

 

University of Omaha - Tomahawk / Gateway Yearbook (Omaha, NE) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 167 of the 1948 volume:

,,..,,,,,w. TO PRESIDENT ROWLAND HAYNES . . . . . . who has devoted 13 years to the development and improvement of the University of Omaha. In sincere appre- ciation of his fine service, we dedicate this book. STAFF EDITOR . BUSINESS MANAGER ASSOCIATE EDITORS: Activities . Faculty . . Organizations . ART EDITOR PI-IOTOGRAPHIG EDITOR . Photographer . Photographer SPECIAL ASSIGNMENTS: Activities . . .... . . . Pat Roerfig A. Dale Agee . Loif Brady Dorothy MeG1'ezfb . Bradley Field Richard H ollond . Alec Phillipf llyillidm Brorwz Irwin Rfzdermezrz Dolorer H zz gber Classes femme Finch, Beffe Bli.fJo1'd, jzzdy Rzztherford Faculty . . . . Lorraine Kldifmzn, Ifwar Szzbramanyd Introductory Section . Sam Cohen, Harold Poff, Robert Gerling Montage-s . . . . . Marjory Mahoney Services . . . flzmer Cmren Sports . fork Carler, Emmet! Dlzmzway ADVERTISING : Soliciting ' fork Spmzldilzg Makeup . . Pai Flood The Tomahawk staff wishes to express particular thanks to Robert E. Beebe, who designed the clay models used on division sheets. Photo- graphic elfects on these pages were achieved by Alec Phillips. TABLE OF CONTENTS THIS IS YOUR TOMAHAWIQ YOUR UNIVERSITY MEET YOUR FACULTY FOR YOU-THE UNIVERSITY SERVICES CLASSES ACTIVITIES ORGANIZATIONS-1947-8 SPORTS -V -. ' 5 ngdvff "Q, V . IN THE BEGINNING THBREDICK MANSION Observance of the Tenth Anniversary of the one million-dollar Omaha University campus recalls the humble beginning of the University nearly forty years ago. At that time, September, 1909, nineteen bright-eyed neo-scholars seated themselves before six- teen learned doctors-the first faculty. These thirty-five pioneers made themselves as comfortable as possible in the massive, austere Redick mansion, later to be christened with a more appropriate pseudonym, Redick Hall. Dr. Daniel jenkins, theologian and faculty dean of the Omaha Presbyterian Theological Seminary, discarded his ministerial robes for the toga, becoming the first president of non-sectarian, co-educational Omaha University. Young, struggling Omaha University realized its first addition in 1911. Spurred by a donation from philanthropic Mrs. M. O. Maul, the John Jacobs Memorial gymnasium arose on the campus at Twenty-fourth and Pratt Streets. CHANGING TIMES AND CHANGING RESIDENCE Again affected by growing pains and encouraged by a substantial gift from George A. Joslyn, the University completed and held classes in Joslyn Hall in January, 1917. Nearly four hundred men and women toiled for their grades in that spacious building. Shortly after the last under-grad was out of Redick Hall the mansion was razed, and the campus returned to the normalcy of two halls. The year 1928 brought a movement to make the University a municipal institution. However, it wasn't until 1930 that interested voters had the opportunity to express them- selves at the polls. Shortly after the final vote a Board of Regents was appointed and assumed administration. The doors to the new Municipal University of Omaha opened in january, 1931, following permission received from the district and state supreme courts for the city to levy a tax for its support. H , .1 ,X . ' 'il X , '.AA 3, 'kg . sv 'jk 3 1 C er j 'X . 1 3,5 f 1 -R- X i'a'.i?i? , z 'Vg TODAY. Progress continued at the campus site on Twenty-fourth and Pratt Streets until it was necessary for the Regents to search for a new location. Fifty-one acres, comprising the present permanent campus, were selected in 1936 and plans t mga Q z X , 3. 3 xfff u c Kg . . . - x f were laid in that year for the construction of the present . 1 ZI, , , 15f1f iefgozrs . . . . . . . ,- are a t i, building. A grant from the Public Works Administration tr stss . t a ff . . . A rg ,, j together with accrued funds helped those interested in the I ",p University to realize their dream of a modern, attractive -1d- d W - X bui ing an a campus on est Dodge in 1938. Q . .n... f ,. vc. A f.,.'t:.r-N , .. -v . IX hen- -wsffOXfx'72 Q f gytfiyf , f X .f-- W f , ,.h. Y"fEEP'1,f' A' .-21:2 1 ya, ,,.. a ...,., ' -. . s . ..,.. A ,..... ' y ' ' .ws-iw.. 2, if ' s . ,f',s , TENTH ANNIVERSARY This year, 1948, introduces the University to its tenth year of existence in the present location and also gives promise of more expansion to come. Since the war the University has outgrown its present plant, and as new con- struction has been the solution in the past so shall it he in the future. TODAY. . Progress continued at the campus site on Twenty-fourth and Pratt Streets until it was necessary for the Regents to search for a new location. Fifty-one acres, comprising the present permanent campus, were selected in 1936 and plans were laid in that year for the construction of the present building. A grant from the Public Works Administration together with accrued funds helped those interested in the University to realize their dream of a modern, attractive building and a campus on West Dodge in-1938. TENTH ANNIVERSARY This year, 1948, introduces the University to its tenth year of existence in the present location and also gives promise of more expansion to come. Since the war the University has outgrown its present plant, and as new con- struction has been the solution in the past so shall it be in the future. THE GUIDING HAND. l PRESIDENT HAYNES C, I , l Soon after the publication of this annual, Omaha University will - no longer be under the super- I vision of the man who has led it I through thirteen years of almost I unbelievable expansion-thirteen years which have witnessed an in- crease in enrollment of 350 per cent, a 100 per cent gain in fac- 5 ulty, and an extension of campus ll I I l '- v r and plant facilities which defies l comparison. H I 3, President Haynes came to Omaha W in 1935 visualizing a bigger and i better University. His first task l was the expansion of the physical xg, plant. With this in mind, he ap- l plied for P. W. A. funds and I searched about for a new campus location. In 1936 the new site was V purchased, and work was started 4 on the ultra-modern building i which has been Omaha University since 1938. li I v Mr. Haynes also took several I giant strides in academic progress, including establishment of the fl Adult Education School Q1938j, founding of the two colleges Q194Oj, and the origination of the Technical Institute C194-Q. . r I I I Omaha University's expansion and scholastic achievement did not go unnoticed. In 1939 the Uni- versity was admitted to the. North Central Associa- tion, and in 1941 it was okayed by the Association of American Universities. During 1946 the C. A. A. gave its approval of the Aircraft and Engine School, and the North Central Association recognized Mas- ters' Degrees given by the University. A Gateway headline proclaimed the approval of Omaha Uni- versity by the American Association of University Wfomen in 1947. Although the University and the city are indebted Beauty contest winners and President Haynes. HAYNES ENDS THIRTEENTH YEAR g AS PRESIDENT to Mr. Haynes for his leadership in the tremendous expansion that has taken place, they cannot be unmindful of his guid- ance during the most critical war years. While some schools and universities gave up the struggle in the face of rock bot- tom enrollments, the University of Omaha not only continued but met the emergency by training more than six thousand men and women for important war jobs in the Glenn L. Martin plant and elsewhere. Other points of interest during the administration of Presi- dent Haynes include veteran's education and establishment of the Adult Testing and Guidance Center. President Haynes' influence will not stop with his retire- ment-he has planned for the years to come by setting forth a ten-year building program for even further expansion. . 785 Y ,ff CO OPERATION FOR PROGRESS Working hand-in-glovewith the president through the phases of expansion is the Board of Regents. The Board, which took over O. U.'s policy-making in janu- ary of 1951, has contributed much to the University's growth and development. Although it has done much since its very conception, there are several accomplish- ments that stand out above the rest. V The entrance of Omaha University into the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools, the present million-dollar plant, the proposed Field I-louse, the ten-year building program-all these projects have come about as the result of Board co-operation and planning. Probably the most recent enterprise of the Board was the selection of a suc- cessor to President Haynes. The Board reviewed a list of 121 applicants, chose Dr. Milo Bail, and in the same stroke elected Mr. Haynes president emeritus. In announcing the new president, Will R. johnson, president of the Regents, explained the Boards selection saying: "The Regents feel they have chosen not only a top ranking educator, but also an able administrator who will carry on the University's expanding program of service to students, civic, and business interests." Will R. johnson, presidentg Mrs. john H. Bath, secretaryg Farrar Newberry, vice presidentg President H aynes. PRESENTING THE BOARD OF REGENTS Left 10 right, Jtfmding: William H. Campen, QOmal1a Testing Laboratoriesjg W. Dean Vogel, fLivestock National Bankjg V. J. Skutt, fUnited Benefit Life Insurance Co.jg Frank C. Heinisch, fAttorneyj. Sealed: Rowland Haynes, Will R. Johnson, president, CNorthwestern Bell Telephone Co.jg Mrs. john H. Bath, secretaryg Farrar New- berry, vice president, fW.O.W.' Life Insurance Societyjg Herbert D. Marshall, fEaton Metal Products Corp.jg George C. Pardee, fMetro- politan Utilities Districtj. THE RESULTS OE GOOD LEADERSHIP . The Field Home In accordance with their expansion policy, the Boarcl of Regents and President Haynes have set up a ten-year building program to extend the present campus. Following are artist's sketches of the proposed buildings: PHE COMING DECADE This is the proposed Field House and physical education build- ing, which is number one on the building program. Its construction will permit athletic programs to be held on the campus instead of over the city. It will also provide much needed facilities for all student athletic activities. The Field House will accommodate 5,000 spectators. An equal number can be accommodated in the stadium seats attached to the east wall of the building. Second on the building program is the Library. Present in- adequate facilities do not allow the full use of the University's excellent general collection, for needed departmental libraries for advanced students, for adequate reading rooms, and the opportunity for graduate students to use the stacks. The proposed Library build- ing will enable this important department of the University to pro- vide a greater service to both students and faculty. The Library Applied Science This, the third unit in the building program, will be known as the Applied Science building. It will accommodate officers, labora- tories, and classrooms for the College of Applied Arts and Sciences and will relieve congestion in the present classroom structure. Its architecture will be similar to the present building, but without the tower. The Applied Sciences building will be located on the hill directly west of the Administration building. J rs. Carillon Tower ,f S , f Rf.-1: ,fr 'X J ' ff, , ' I 2 Aifwsx so p I ,pxxwf p be .x" N ' Q' , f X. A ' is-gt -Q ' Q ' , Q ,i ' , w Nm' ,iry w i' ,wp , 15,33 fxh, I pf .4v4 ' 5 X x Qqi: N H, 1, al 'mf F s ,xQ' ' Q f I ol f t tr 5 5 jg 'gi 'TJ if ' xV ' I 5 ' - -L- s l o M 1 ' H .auf-4. ai, W V Nixwg . t s r.-f 1--f Q .M V., p x QMVMKL, -WNX p , r u X 9' s K S K Q., Jv. ,IH 'V . ,V , Increased need for the development of well-rounded person- alities places greater emphasis today on the Student Union type of building. The University of Omaha recognizes the importance of a building designed especially for -student use and has instructed its architects to include in its proposed Student Union a ballroom, ample food facilities, clubrooms, a lecture room with stage and screen facilities, lounges, and rooms for counselling and small group meetings. M. f of nf' , .f ff!! to Student Union if its , , fgf, ' V ff 1, p iggfigifcfif' my ' i f W ,s it 7 V r it 1. 2' W"ifff'! ,, 5 W. U., , , ,X ,. . W'3?Cm..,w :gm i' -' an--V""'M -N: r X H .gas ' ,L -Agn fit, if , egg , I .IfIf..f- ,.-1 - f , g w fwfr Y, El ..1sr3X L, gf ff f 1 ff ' - +-1-'ifwld "" " f it ' .QS ,f L , ff, I- -V2.2-.1 .,,.. I H ww' . ,,, , -I ...v. 4 X-Z Xml? sys, , W , "' , T77 ff V, '--' -' T, -T. .. in , ,, ' :mx - , .ff W FK " '1 1" 1422: -2,.,.,,,.,....:2!.'. V i S 'wh . , ,I is as Q - ee I. 5 ini 4 , - X' gf! 3, ' - in ' i if 353. ' 5 ' F is? 2 '- if 'gif , Q V 1 -532-ig g ,Q 5 ,K g bfi? gi 11 e-f'-' 1 ig "". -ifrfif-as ,Z V5 jstglfiy P37 , i 4.3 "ff Aw VHS, ' 'L ' M, S f 1 'Rx - . A . ' 4 ,.f'- awww " , -. i --s. ig. , , ,,' ITff' e V- fin? X , ' ,.. , . .g . ' -- .. 5 ,,, flavor., .... A ' V' ' V' ' If "M " . , , - .,sr . H , n f ,B zL.V,i.'- - - AA yiifa- Y ' H' , Www, Q ' Mt 'I A 1 'nw """'LAhMw . i ' .aw-. x 22" - - .W-fav-I glfhe- Qpifw -T-wiige., r ,.,,,,,,,-,Y p K , , i . A 1 .,. . Am p! f . AV! X 1 CARL W. HELLISTADTER, Ph.D. Dean of College of Applied Arty and Sciencef Dirertof' of the Diviiiazz of tlae Technical Izznfifzzze Prafexfof of B7l.fl7IB.fJ' Admizzirfmliozz I THE DEANS WILLIAM H. THOMPSON, Ph.D. Dean of College of Ari: and Seiefzref Head of the Deparlmenz of Plyilowpby and Pfyclaology Direflor of Child Slzzzly Servife in wopemliau with Omalm Pulzlir Srlaoolr Profefmr of Psyrlmlogy DEANS OF STUDENTS JOHN W. LUCAS, M.B.A. Dean of Szudezm Head of Depaflment of B11,ri11e.r.f Adrzzizzixfrnfiozz Pf'0f6J.f07' of BIl.ffIZ6.f.f Ad77ZilIi.ff7dli07l MARY PADOU YOUNG, M.A. Auoriule Dean of Sludezzff Iumwclof' in Ezzglifb ORMSBY L. HARRY, M.Sc. Affimzflz Dean of Slzzdezzm' 1-...xxx ALICE C. SMITH B.A., University of Omaha CHARLES HOPE B.SC., University of Nebraska Finance Secretary Rfgifffrf' ADMINISTRATION EVERETT M. HOSMAN M.A., University of Chicago Director of School of Adult Education and the Summer Senion ELLEN LORD B.A.L.S., University of Michigan Librtzritzn CLAUDE E. THOMPSON Ph.D., Ohio State University Director of Adult Tefting, Guidance, and Perfonnel Services Profeuor of Bzcxinen and Indtcftritzl Psychology JOHN E. WIOODS B.A., Hamline University H end of Veternnx Information Service and Director of Vocational Connxelzng and Placement ROBERT L. MOSSHOLDER B.A., Dirertor of General Printing and Information Head of Dejmrlmezzl af jourlzczlirm A.r.rimz1zl Pwfeuof' of fUll1'l7:1lfJ'7ll BERTHE C. KOCH Head af DEf7l1l'f7l1e1ll of Ar! Profeuar of Ar! Ohio State Uf1iV'Cl'5ifY, 1939 B.F.A., University of Omaha, 1940 VIRG YELKIN B.Sc., University of Nebraska Direrlw' of Azblelirx and Pfnyriml Edumliolz for Mel: ART DEPARTMENT Q , M.,-...-an , .. . WWQZ 3 f A' - 2 "" , S ' x' S1f5:3-3" 'L ' ' .1 ' .. 5 if c 'W' .iw -wevii' ' f i ,.,,v,M4.-W XA, ., . . - NM. ,f 1 'www A . I I rv L S 1 1 , H in . P , S5 N ' Q 4-NWN I Mm . V, 4 ,, . -: ,41i:..:m-. ., A -V-wr: f A . en. VS .. - ' 1 , I 2 fgw- ,,,. we , -- fr - ,mx if -:v-QW ' - ri ' ' f ,NX f 3 fd, ,Q ,. x WQFTIW I 54 2555 ' wf,e14"""x fawwrv , i .1 .' " T, V ,Z 'f Q 9' Q47-Sw ,ff f ff , av f , f , ,,,,1f-'- sm ... Q . LAURA TITZELL Iriflrurlor in Ar! M. Rosizm' KOCH Ceramics F ine Arts, Ohio State University fiuimzzll Profeymr of Ar-1 rf 1 ....,w.,. -f W 1 it 2: 5' v,:.- . A-1,3 ,, 1:15. 4 : .X ' 2, 9 X . M X. or ,Q , 1,2 -""" 1 -- 1,9 gf: - Ewa. , f - Q 1 . --1 452. 21 E , ., WMO.. .. ,,117 .1-1 t. , .. ..,,... . ,111,. 1 ,1n,. 3 4.,. . .A ,4.,.. ...V.,...,, L ..:,:, , D 1 ..., 5 ,,.: Q . .. . . . g g .. i n ..,,. Q. C -I A f , ,MJ fs.. . , . V-.7 +5-1 f .1 45 Q 'mix' 1 " ' 3, A Ewa r - r I ,ww zwpffwigsgw 522320 1 :kk 1, 4-ng, 12 M4 5, W. . vft,,fi,1 Xyggeiw 5-6 , f ry fix. 5 . z.. -t gqfwf w e ew r 'E' 6b.f'E ' Org - f 25:95, f 'Vv'fi.C2ic?wv,,', M : 5+ fo f . fr 1 .- f K' 5 "Tye F4 L T 'fr 'ia'7.S'3Z.::5!1v 4 X3 . . ' - - .1 l'fiZ3'5Zt4w Qyilfaf ' , f f " -"?i?gf5fLQ 'I ' EX' -1 "Su 'V 7Q7f"f-u2':5:a. , ',"3'."f. Hy A' y td., '53, 4 :gk 'QAM V. N,.af'5 nlf'3.,1- wgigffflix-S?.Yii'e 2162 1511 - :,:,ffqx9 f .A ECONOMICS RODERIC B. CRANE JACK G. SOMNY M.B.A., University of Chicago, 1941 -M.A., State University of Iowa,'194O I-lead gf Def7g11'1777e12f of 4EL'0lI072ZjL'-f A.f.l'i.l'f!1lIf P7'0fE.1',f07' of EI0ll07IZfL',f - d ' I 1 Pmfefmf' of Ecozmnzlu and W7 S0510 059 Buyiueu Adzzzizzifzraziofl LETA F. HOLLEY GEORGE RAYEUEN PAUL CROSSMAN M.Sc., University of Denver, 1941 M.S.B.A., Washington University, 1947 B.S., University of Omaha, 1946 lfutfzzclof' in Commerrial Amr Afrimznt Profeuor af Bzuineff Anixlaazz Profeuor of Bluineff Admifzirlmtio u f1d77ZiI2iJ'l7'dlI07Z DON O. NELSON M.A. Colorado State College of M.A. Creighton University 1928 L L B U A -t of IH- O-S 1 ' - 1 ' - . -, , 947 Edufatlofl, 1941 Arrzrtanz Profenor of Bufizzefx mversl Y In 1 AJ.ri.rla22l Prafeffof of BIIJ'iII8.l'.l' Adminirlraliml Admifziflmlion ALVIN GOESER R. WAYNE WILSON I11.rl1'uclor in Burineu Admirriflratiwz LESLIE O. TAYLOR Ph.D., University of Minnesota, 1932 Afmrinre Profeffor of Edzzmziwz I ROBERT O. BENECKE B.Sc. in M.E., Iowa State College, 1941 Head of Deparlment of Efzgizzeefifzg A.r.riJl:zn1f Pmfeffor of Engineering JOHN W. KURTZ M.Sc. in M.E., M.E., State University Of Iowa, 1959 A.f.rimn1i Pr0fe.r.r0r of Eugineerifzg Iflfflllflfif H1 E21g1'16'6"lN.g' , .. .,,-. wwfkmmw-V A 1 - , , , V' it -wi W 2 Q . 11: f f Q ',.Vv ... - R .A 4 N' , . ..4 ff. . ,r .,,. ff ' 47 ,QR f 5 , 4 W W ' ' " -,' ', Hs 'ing if , Az Hy, nw 3 , f , 1 ix 2 3 ey ? i t , 2 if r 13497 592 KM X' 97 f I 9.32 7 0 X 0 Q f 924 ' if ff ' 4 ' sf Q 5 ff fir 2 .. W fi,yj"'fWsf X 1'-ev., ,v.,. f ,AA -W Q . ' XWILLIAM CLAUD HENRY f 47 L . ,affp 0 I I Ph.D., Northwestern University, 19 - ff X M lf A f f 3 Anorinte P7'0f6.f.f0I' of Eng ix J f f Kg ffgg Q ffffff 9 , ,,,yf, f' - ',,'s'm 5 sf Af f f f at ff fs ,.., f , X fkf, fyzao? ,R X ,I 4 25. f-R My ff W , V VZ J , . ,, ,, , .fyifw 1 I4 .r ,I 7.6.4 454 ,--4,9ymg:L.4,5fX,7,':.1'55 . A - N- fr, -Q if' 4 V ,R X9 Qvw. .cf N Q' is W, 42 " W ,fig me ffpyyw fn , Q , -J , sv-,Jw 4:-Q , Ry,Ss.5g-1 gym ,f5n.Sf,.tgg.1?V ff , f ,JP t M,-4 my Zffgrmay My ff , ls tw' . A R A0 V ,X f-4'-Q4--fR.f 4 wmv.-7 - ' ' 1- sv f N' Rus nw N0 , , ff!ry-QW6 We ff? M ?f!QW X KW 4, R 5 R24 wi , ffyff A WA! X A fy ff gif 5 f IW fl f ya A', ,A f if! Z ffw X X ffv N f IZ A fa R ff rf f if if ff!! r R RALPH M. WARDLE i MILDRED M. GEARHART Ph.D., Harvard University, 1940 M-A-, State UUWCISIW Of Iowa, 1978 Head of Depd,-fmgw of Engljyj, Arrixlazzl P1'0fe.rJ01 of Ezzglub Profermr of Ezzglirly E N G L I S H 42 S, MS ' .R fy :ff K, ...- 21 p 'ff sp , 4- f .. M QFZT7' "ff :L -E711 - - "- if im 427 ' - if .Wt ' " 316 x 4 . ff? 7 K- V " x ff- , lvl f M "W u: V 1 T21 'IW ? -53 1 if ' ' -' sf f' .f .' QQ X -Z' f'-37 fi ' : I: ., . ,.... ' ,. :PL v2f'1.- I " .Q '-1 . f ' R f r '. A"1fWZfh:M 5 , R' .k i 4,9 . sy .. ,, 4, xy . 5, og - W, P, ' G-4 :fx if.: ' ' ' ,. 'f4"f - 1 is -f .r 1' 'f m 'I . . ,.. f??'Nf' i m e 5' ' " - .-' I'ffa"5'-ff' 'iff-rfb.. W sr 55 ,. f s 44 , ' '-"" --" -W 4 H ',.7. .. f:S,A 1.x --F "'-" ' Q f..xeJ,vW4R As- Tum?" ' HEDVIG C. M. NYHOLM HARRY F. FORE M-Af, Midd1ffbUfY College, 1942 B.A., University of Missouri, IYZJTWUO1' ffl Eflglirly Ifzrlrzzrfof' in Englirb 1905 JAMES D. TYSON HARRIET OVERHOLT B-A-, DeP?UW Uf1iVe1'5ifY, 1929 M.A., Kansas State College, 1946 Ifulruclor 172 Speerb and Ezzglub I 7ZJ'l1'ZlL'lU7' jll Ezcglifb FOREIGN LANGUAGES GERTRUDE KINCAIDE CHRISTOPHER S. ESPINOSA Ph D University of Rome Italy, 1924 M.A., University of Nebraska, .1929 ' . P A 'F Head of Department of Foreign ffmff mfenm .07 M5577 Lzmglmgej and Lilemmref Lafzgzmgef and Lilemzzzref Afforiale Profeyfor of Foreign Lzzvzguagef and Litemtzzrex RAYMOND J. MAXWELL ALICE WEISSKOPF M.A., University of Illinois, 1928 University of Vienna Iflfirlzrlw' in Foreign Lrlllgllzlgej' llIIl7'l1L'l0I' nz Foreign Lmiglmgey and Litemmref FREDERICK ADRIAN Ph.D., Ohio State University, 1942 Armriale Pfofefror of Hirtory MATH HISTORY AND GOVERNMENT WILLIAM E. DAUGHERTY M.A., Ohio State University, 1936 Profeuor of Govenzment HOME ECONOMICS SARAH T IRRELL Ph.D., Columbia University, 1946 Axfiflant Profexmr of Hixlory MATH JAMES W. EARL MARGARET KILLIAN M.A., Columbia University, 1929 Head of Department of Home ECOIIODZIFJ Auiftazzz Profeffor of Home Ecozzomifr NELLIE JONES Ph.D., University of Minnesota, 1928 B. Sc, Iowa State College, 1915 Head of Department of Mathematir: ' lmzruclor in Home Ecazzomirx Profexfor of Mazbematin . 7 if if Y V HARRY L. RICE M.Sc., University of Iowa, 1928 Arriflazzt Pfofeuof' of Matbemalirf MUSIC I 1 E37 :1 E-1 ST -s ii! Eg-5 Aq- s 1 MARTIN W. BUSH F.A.G.O. Head of Depwlzzzezzl of Mnxir Proferrm' of .Mlzfic RICHARD E. DUNCAN M.A., Ohio State University, 1937 Direftor of Orfbefim and Choir Alliffdill Profefror of Mzuic V. j. KENNEDY M.M., Southern Methodist University, 1947 Affjifrllll Prufefwr of Mzzi'ir PHILOSOPHY, PSYCHOLOGY, RELIGION 1 l THE REV. FRANK BLACK WILFRED PAYNE B-Th-, Pittsbufg Theological SemiUafY Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 1930 Imlruclor in Ezbin and Religion p,0feH0,f gf pgjlompjgy and Chairman of Hllmdflilief . We , A""' - ge t f 'ig ia, f 7:5 2 gqfqfw f ,my ..,. .. : Q 42 tg, . ,A , . ,, I C 42.4 f N my , QA MQ Ay ' LW? f -9.v6f!Q5 4P, -glfag . Ki OW A 2' Viffllf . -sf A Nm ff- ,fans -f iff - 4 vxgfyhw ,-fy-'31-',.':'s 13, 135-:::?1, -" A, QV any .9 I W- , sf .E Av.-A s' M , , " W- ' Ras Sf 6 93 S52 5 7 my? f f ' A XY 5 1 ifmzvf f f f Q A ., . Er , V 47 ik z 5 -7, C -Y V- 1, .M ,x.fq,,Na k -, Zia 'ti' ' 4 . N, My M., ,, if ' 45 tv E Z bf1!5a?Q?i+M"' . 1 Q5 , YJ sf , . , 1 V ,M Meri, , . L ,QSM 2?gw?f9f1,2l-.' . - -' 7.7, , Qe wi 5 A . f I ,U-- 9-,:,d,, f 1 , A -a.,,..s,.,:.4E:: A 5 KP' 7 Y W f ' v ,f 4 34? ? ,. ,,,, ,,V. 612i ' , t A23 Q ef- M -,A 4,1 Q N- w , . x as ff M96 f v - 'S aw Q s iffy 'Ei ,Mme- QWAW Q1 .9 .Sxfzs , 1 5' fawff G mfg? , f WV g 5- x-49' " 109' CQ zfff -. ff P' Q 4 1 A fvf ? A V A A4 A X 9 ,E v5'?:Qs2f3cs S' 12 fs N f A W If as . y + - -' - H n . , 5 , 6 f ' ,- ' C .-44 VM .. .. , fs , ,. .. ., N A ss- E652 Essen .V ,. PQAEU bfx v 1 1 .s f N Q 4 v f 4 f 'gl X 4 S ' I K , f 'P X Z2 Q A 9 ' tx 4 1 QQ fi A Sf A AE , m f 23 4 1 fs bf fc f 1,, 54 f A S A ' 71 Q Ny, N3 f X tsq 9 221' E A P gk , 0 0 0,25 A W I A 1 r Q O . QV f . Q Q ' A " l ' ' 1 ' " FEM . " ' . 4 xv ' ' N HX':""54i,7ew 1 f Wx 4 EUGENE KINGMAN 3 B.F.A., Yale University, 1935 X jorfyu Profeffor of Fine Arif I I PETER KNOLLA B.A., University of Omaha, 1947 Axfiituzzt Irzrtrzzflor in Pfyrlmlogy l HAROLD JOHNK LLOYD CARDWELL M.A., State University of Iowa, 1941 F00fbf1H and Tfflfk C0455 Aujfmw p,.0fe5J0,- gf pbyfjmj Inflrurlof in Physical Education ' for M612 Edumtzozz for Men Head Bafkellmll Comb ENID WOLCOTT M.Sc., Wellesley College, 1940 Afting Head, Department of Phyiinzl Edumzfion for IVamen 111511-uczor in Playsiml Edumliozz for lVomefz RUTH BRUHN B.A., University of Omaha, 1944 Im'trucz'0r in Pbyfiml Edumiiorz for Wbmerz f l PHYSICAL EDUCATION ERNEST F- GORR DONALD J. PFLASTERER B.Sc., University of Nebraska, 1933 B.A., University of Omaha, 1941 I fzflrzlrlor nr fbiylirlrnl Erlumiiozz Izulrzzflor in Playfiml Edllf!Ili07Z fo' en for Men Affimmt Coach Auifmm, Caddy S O . C I O L O Cb i G - T- EARL SUI-LIQNGER BEULAH HARVEY Ph-D-, UUIVCISIW of MISSOUU, 1930 B.A., University of Omaha, 1942 Y Head 0fDf!1f1f'1meffr Of Soczology Imzruftor in Soriology P7'0f6.f.f07' of Sociology SCIENCE l LESLIE N. GARLOUGH RUSSEL C. DERBYSHIRE Ph.D., University of Minnesota, 1931 Ph.D., Iowa State College, 1938 Hemi of Deporlmeut ofSfie11re Inftrurtor in Zoology and Anatomy Profeuor of Biology FREDERICK VON WICKLEN NELPM- .WARD Ph.D., Columbia University, 1934 P11-D-, State UYIIVCYSUY Of l0Wfi, 1939 Airoriofe Profelxor of C!,70INi.fll'j' P"0ff'f"0" "l Cbf'7"'J'f"J' . fs aw,,.3f,33aff.a - -- ' . I A " E ,,A., ..,h,. . , . , -- K .,,.. A Q A X vw 5 A Q '41' N VOSQX N f J 7 XXX X0 ea erase 0 ' VN Wx f A f f N X , X, x ftjfgxf Vqfy f ff ix' c ' Q EM A Dx WX Q QQ ,X X xt , A f f f 4 Q ? 5 4 7 Q f N 5 e 1 at we 5 Y , Z K Q r 2 4 Q, ta f , N E A X X 4 3 1 fix x X ,Mx , ,Q iw f i V 1 X , , f wg . Pa . ,M CQ -4? -7, r fr v f rar .,.. . ..: st , f 2-1 W e . 11. ., -ga.. 1 1 -a -:uw-s:y-M -W.:-sf . , ., sw ',,.::- '3':Li" : VJZS,-4xs:'?fa:"11, , Wifi? - 205 1 il V. 7:0 - 1' 1:-V-1-is-:Si,,E' f5 ,ff hgh , r a ' snags ' X ' i Q! .r , MM ., f r ' ff QSM ' 5 v- -u a, 1, N, 1 .g ragga. 1 - Q fs?-y w1i,f,i5,X 4 -1, f A 4 sm - aw ' f fy . 'nfczgl-.- . . , ., f :Z 'f are s, . ' 2" 'YP' ' 1 f V2 1 safe- ,j 1 92.-7g'a.: , Q, fl N95 O af ' we 1' . - - f , 4 Ago 7 , in f , Q X VX v X :x.,:,:..a , X , 5 P ,XXX 1 4, - - .fr ,-1 . 1 aa ff . V ,. ,ff .. , V., gf , ,MV A f f M15 Q X PAUL J. STAGEMAN JOHN G. MCMILLAN B,A., University of Omaha, 1939 M.A., University of Nebraska, 1942 Im,,.W,0,. D, Cbenlj-ff,-31 Arrrirlmzl Proferrof of Playriar 'SPEECH ,..,-,,.....W . W. GILBERT JAMES C. LoYD SHUBERT FRANCES -MCCHESNEY KEY Ph.D., Highland University, 1913 M.A., Drake University, 1943 B.Sc., Univeiisigyg of N6bf35k3 Pr0fe.fr01' of Speerb Head of Department of Speerb 9 , Ig Arrirtazzl Proferror of Speech Imtrurlor HZ Speer Dr. W. Gilbert James, who served on the staff of Omaha University since 1919, passed away January 28 durinng a leave of absence. Since 1919, he has been acting head of the university on three different occasions, served as dean of the College of Fine Arts and Liberal Arts and has headed various departments. His death culminated many years of activity for the university. It was in the school year of 1926-27 that Dr. James first served as acting president. Then, in 1928 and again in 1930-31 he filled the president's chair. Although English and speech were his fields, he also taught logic, ethics, phil- osophy, American history, and sociology. Another contribution to the university was his founding of the Kappa Kappa Gamma chapter of Sigma Tau Delta, national honorary English fraternity. In 1945 Dr. james was made Professor Emeritus of Speech. .We honor Dr. james as one of the early active leaders and commend his long and memorable service at the Uni- versity of Omaha. G The Registrafs Office THE UNIVERSITY SERVICES The Deans' of Students Office The Placement Office The objective of any university is to turn out a citizen competently educated in his chosen field, confident of his ability to be successful, and capable of living harmo- niously with his fellow-man. The task is not an easy one. It calls for hard work and conscientiousness on the part of the faculty, and it requires a complex, but flexible, organization designed to help the student through his school years. This organization must see that the stu- dent is fed and comfortably sheltered. It must guard his health, keep records of his progress, advise him, guide him, and mold l him to fit into society. The faculty handles part of the job in the classroom. The rest of it falls to a num- T ber of other departments, known at the University of Omaha as the "services," The Dean of Students Office acts as the clearing house for campus activities outside the classroom. Dean john W. Lucas, Associate Dean Mary Padou Young and Assistant Dean Ormsby Harry have the responsibility of regulating and guiding the University's social life by supervising the activities of the fraternities, sororities, clubs and other groups. ln addition, it is their duty to monitor the students scholastic work and to advise and correct him if his grades are delinquent. Port,of entry for new students and frequent check point for undergraduates is the Registrars Office. Under the direction of Miss Alice C. Smith, the department is responsible for a complete record of each student from the moment he applies for admission to the day he ventures forth, diploma in hand. Also on the administrative end of the University services is the Business Office. Buried under a mountain of money matters, Finance Secretary Charles Hoff and his staff of eleven employes manage to collect all student fees, make out payrolls for all non-faculty workers and administrative personnel, do the University's purchasing, keep complete accounting records, oversee veterans' finances-in fact, control all finances connected with the University. While we're on the subject of money, it might be well to mention the Student Placement Office under the direction of john E. Woods. This service has been set up to aid students who want to earn extra money while going to school. Placement officials specialize in finding jobs for ambitious students on or off the campus, part- time, full-time, or during the summer. They are also eager to help the uncertain student choose a suitable vocation after graduation. A more specialized form of aid is available to the University's large veteran population. This help, con- sisting of advisement and training, is administered by the Veterans Administration Guidance Center, also under 7 as, 1 Q ' ...fx The Business Oflice The Library Supervised Study Center Veterans Administration Guidance Center the surveillance of Mr. Woods. The center, with headquarters in this school, keeps tab on all ex-servicemen in northeastern Ne- braska who are going to school under the G. I. Bill or are engaged in "on-the-job" training. With the advent of the veteran to the University after the war, an older segment of the population was added to the day-school enrollment, but the appearance of adults on the campus was certainly no innovation. . Omaha University has long been in the forefront of higher educational institutions offering a variety of courses to Working men and women who wish to augment their edu- cation. E. M. Hosman directs the School of Adult Education in which some 125 differ- ent courses are now being offered evenings for those who cannot attend regular day ses- sions. And what's more, ninety-five corres- pondence courses are available to those wishing to study at home in their spare time. The Supervised Study Center provides an opportunity for concentrated study in preparation for entrance into the Univer- sity's regular term. The student is allowed to work as fast as he wishes under the trained eye of full-time supervisors, headed by Mrs. J. E. Woods. The Center was organized primarily to help veterans discharged too late to enter classes. A number of services have been set up to facilitate the process of learning and help the student overcome adjustable handi- caps which might hamper his work. School of Adult Education y-,li fe 'gy ' .era:pe55g.. , -531 . . 1 if Q.. .,,. i , iw' te' W Cafe eww - 4 -v-' o . f f f - 1 :ZKW M . ,ii -:,.-.-.ia . ' k .a,f51'4'sf'V.-wj.f 11.97 f R.. X ' " . 5 , 1 :ta .. .,.,.,f 1 Z' fi 4 , ' , - , ' ., 'ffq:...s,g,..g,., . 155 S, .:. 9 f gg ,f - . i:..:'..e,g,j , ,-.f ' . 'rm ' V s 3, ' S .W y. W. 9' :rf f e f .' '- f - f s s.-f.,. 1 -Q W -s.e.,' ,..'...:i ff' Dr. Payne and Tutors Mrs. Strimple--Alumni Office At the head of this list stands one of the most completely stocked libraries in the midwest. Its shelves are crammed with 80,000 volumes of reference material, and it serves as the only depository in this region for some 15,000 government documents. In addition, there is a continuous influx of current magazines, newspapers and pamphlets. During the school year, the library is open to students from 7:45 a. m. to 9 p. m. under the supervision of Librarian Ellen Lord. To facilitate the student's classwork and help him get the most out of what the University has to offer, a variety of more personal services have been instituted. Foremost of these is the University Testing Bureau. Conducted by Dr. Claude E. Thompson, the bureau assists the student by analyzing, through tests and other techniques, his aptitudes, interests, and personality traits. It is available to any student on the recommendation of the Dean of Students. Closely related to the Testing Bureau is the individualized Counselling Service under the direction of john W. Lucas. Upon entering school, the student is assigned a counselor-a faculty member fa- miliar with the field in which the student has chosen to concentrate-who is qualified to give him vocational guidance and to aid him in choosing an appropriate program. Associated with student counselling are the Tutoring Service and the Reading Clinic. The former, under Mrs. E. Woods, teaches the student how to learn, the latter, under Miss Frances Wood, how to read. Both have proven their effectiveness. With proper tutoring, students have been known to raise their grade average from a dismal to a more-than-satisfactory And students who had never learned to read correctly increased their speed and comprehension amazingly. Let's turn now to that part of the University's organization responsible for the student's physical well-being. As is necessary in any community, Omaha University has a trained medical staff, headed by Dr. Maine C. Andersen, available at all times to the ailing student. Known as the Student Health Serv- Student Health Office Reading Clinic , . tsafi rsi ' 9 .'.. ,. gf gym?-5 femme wire prefide2zzNp.rycb major 5161! I orozwz balrsolue eyef peppyQfzzll of fIU2+Pi Os efljoyf good rompazny, good . food, and good mlzfir, bolb rl fzxrfiml mid jazz. Bob Jerrelfzry-11mmfer--fall-blondespfyclv mczjorx efzjoyf roof6i1zgSAlponz Sigifflflldl leifzzre lime flfllllllfllg 11 blllfl ' IEIJ' efllerprlfe zrilb Bill. QU I9 Peggy prefidezzl-Elzgliib major-pelile-blue eyex blonde-depend bl zz 2-mpnble-izldep 6'lld6'1ll- fiber good bookf mid friendly people. feamze vice prefidezzlgjuyfb majoz 5'6"-brown lmir ol N ue eyef peppyxfzdl of fuzz-Pi 0 ezzjoyf good company, good - food, and good mzuir, 6 . orb fff1.r,rlml mid jazz. Bob ferrelarjf-l1'o:zJurerQl:1ll-ololzdeQp.rycb major- efzjoyf :oof6i71gsAlpoa Sig-Jpefzdf leixzzre lime flfflliliillg 4 bmi ' neu eizlerprlfe zrilfa Bill. C9 M Peggy praridezzi-E1zgliJb nmjor-pelile-blue eye.r blm1de-depe11dfzble- !: mfm fe-i11dej1e11def1lE likef good b00,e.I' and friendly people. in :Jaya o uncerfainfg f. A. DALE AGEE Barlyelor of Sfierzce, Major in Bwinerr .Ad77Zl7lIJ'l1'llZI07Z Delta Beta Phi, Secretary: Omicron Pi Omicron, Promo- tion Committee on "Greater Omaha Football Dinner," Pro- motion Committee on Bonfire Rally: Business Manager for Gateway and Tomahawk: Managing Editor of Student Directory: Dean's Honor Roll. Aim: To be a recognized authority in the held of business. GLEN C. APPLEBY Bachelor of Sciefzre, Major' in Blrrlrlen' Admnlfflrallofl Delta Beta Phi, President: Dean's Honor Roll: Adver- tising Manager of Gateway: Associate Editor of Student Directory. Aim: To make friends and money. HARRY I. ARCHIBALD Bachelor of Science, Major in Bzz.fi12e.r5 Acimizllilratlofl WILLIE ASHLEY, JR. Bachelor of Arif, Major in Biofogy Aim: To be a businessman of Pre-Med Club note' ' Aim: To become a doctor. Q JOE F. BACHMAN Barlaelor of Srienre, Major ia Bzzmzerr Admmzrzrazlon Major in Ecozzomirr Aim: To seek the Shangri-La that will bring happiness and contentment. BETTY Lou BAI-INSEN Bachelor of Arlr, Major in Pfychology Pi Omega Pig Home Econom- ics Club: Dean's Honor Roll Alpha Kappa Delta. Aim: To be a good wife. JOE H. BAKER Bachelor of Science, Major in Bz1.r111er.r Adznzfzzrfranoo Phi Sigma Phi: President of Freshman Class: President of Student Council: Co-Director of Tom-Tom Revue. Aim: To make good in pro- motion work. RUSSELL A. BAKKE Bachelor of Science, Major in Bzzrizzerr .AJ77ZiI7I.fl7'l1ll07l Delta Beta Phi. Aim: To pursue a successful business career. fhrough regia frafion ana! ifd many farohzzmo . . IVAN C. BALs Bachelor of Science, Major in Bufirzefr Aclmfnzrlralforz Phi Sigma Phi. Aim: To be an accountant. BARBARA L. BANE Bachelor of Science, Major in Educalion Phi Delta Psi, Secretary and Treasurer: W.A.A.: Feathers: Modern Dance Recital. Aim: To teach school, get married, and have a happy home. CHARLES BANE Bachelor of Science, Major irz Marketing and Economic: Aim: To be a financial suc- cess. CHARLES A. BARKER, JR, Bachelor of Science, Major in Buimefi Arlmlnzflralzorz Alpha Sigma Lambda, Treas- urer. Aim: To be successful in my own business. LORAN F. BAXTER Bachelor of Arif, Major in Psychology Chemistry Club: Pre-Med Club. Aim: To be a clinical psy- chology counselor. NORMA L. BECK Bachelor of Scieoce, Major irz Educalzozz Feathers: Sigma Pi Phi: Charter Member and Secre- tary of Omaha Universal Christian Fellowship. Aim: To teach sociology in a religious college-later to be a missionary in foreign lields. LILLIAN M. BEDELL Bachelor of Arif, Major in Pfychology Independents: Feathers:Dean's Honor R0ll:Gamma Pi Sigma, Alpha Chapter. Aim: To be a good psychol- ogist. WILLIAM E. BEEBE Bachelor of Arif, Major in Spazzixh Student Council, junior, Sen- ior: Alpha Sigma Lambda, President: Omicron Pi Omi- cron, President: Interfratern- ity Council, Secretary: Dean's Honor Roll: ,Toe College V: Cheerleader. Aim: to be a foreign buyer. dnl! fA.2 Jtflggefillg A1125 we fo QIIJM-PQ. . . ROBERT C. BERNHARD Bachelor of Science, Major in Bll.l'ilI6'J'.f Adminirfmlimz Hockey, Tom-Tom Revue. Aim: To enjoy life to its fullest. MARY BINDER Bachelor' of Science, Major in Educrzfimz Kappa Psi Delta, historian, Sigma Pi Phi, Wyoming Uni- versity Scholarshipg M. Y. F. Delegate to Cleveland, Alpha Kappa Delta. Aim: To do some good in the present educational system. LEONARD BOND Bachelor of Arla, Major in Hixlary Freshman Basketball. Aim. To keep two steps ahead of my two boys. STUART H. BORG Bachelor of Science, Major in Burzrzerr Admlnirmzliorz Humanities Fellow, Student Council, Ma-ie Day Chairman, Convocation Chairman, Coffee Hour Chairman, Chairman Freshman Mixer, Dean's Honor Roll, Tomahawk, Sports Editor, Activities, Theta Phi Delta, Alpha Phi Omega, Sophomore Secretary- Treasurer, University Players, "Five for Bacl Luck." Aim: To enjoy a full life. JOSEPHINE L. BOWER Bachelor of Arif, Major ' in Pfycbology Sigma Chi Omlcrong W.A.A., Dean's Honor Roll, High School Scholarship. Aim: To be a successful clinical psychologist. - RALPH K. BROWN Bachelor of Science, Major fu BllIll1f.'.l'.I' Aclmizlirlrrizimz Independents. Aim: To keep an Open mind on all controversial issues. HENRY A. CAMPBELL, JR. Bachelor of Arif, Major in Efzglifb Theta Phi Delta, University Players, Sigma Tau Delta, Pi Kappa Delta, Dean's Honor Roll, Typical Freshman Boy, Debate, Gateway "Political Scenery," Humanities Fellow, Regents' Scholarship, Omaha World-Herald Scholarship. Aim: Social work. GERALD B. CAMPBELL Bachelor of Arif, Major in Hirlory Ma-ie Day, Track, Football, Intramural Wrestling. Aim: To own a club coupe. fArougA fha waifing for Ludaea in aff A-inob o wealAer. . . LILLIAN CAMPEN Bachelor of Arif, Majorc in Hirlory and Secondary Educaliou Y.W. C. A.g Dean's Honor Roll: University of Omaha Alumni Association. Aim: To live a well-rounded life. JOHN P. CARLSON Bachelor of Science, Major in Bumzerc Aclmzzzzrzratioa Delta Beta Phi: Dean's Honor Rollg Midland Collegeg Intra- mural Tennis. Aim: To have an interesting job, a good home and a happy family life. JACK CARTER Bachelor of Arif, Majo1' irz Pfyclaology Theta Phi Deltag Dean's Honor Roll: Gateway City Editor and Editor-in-Chief: Track: Tomahawk Sports Ecli- tor: Tom-Tom Revue: Ma-ie Dayg Intramural Basketball and Football. Aim: To see the rest of the World. BRUCE E. CHEVALIER Bachelor of Scieizce, Major in Bzarmerr AKZWZIWIJIYEIIUIZ Phi Sigma Phi, Active Presi- dent and Vice President, Pledge Presidentg Interfratern- ity Council, President: Delta Beta Phig Intramural Sports: Tutor of Accounting Labora- tory. Aim: To be an accountant of sales Work. PETER CLARKE Bachelor of Science, Major in Bufmerc Admznzclralzon Iowa State College: Engineers Club. Aim: To be n successful hobo. MARTHA J. COLE Bachelor of Arm, Major in Pfyclaology W. A. A.: Student Christian Association: Exhibition Folk Dancing: Latin-American Fes- tivalg Dean's Honor Rollg A. V. C. Aim: To be a good vocational guidance counselor. FRANK C. CONREY Bachelor of Science, Major in Bzzrizzerr .Ad7I2IIl!J'I7'!lfI0lZ Dean's Honor Roll. Aim: To live up to my ideals. RITA J. CORCORAN Bachelor of Arif, Major' in Sociology Pi Omega Pi. Aim: To be Mrs. Polen. Clan-C! tke 9ll.49l:llg 0 f6'lfJf'l1Ll:I'LLl.f8 CMP of COAAZE CLAYTON COWAN Bachelor of Artr, Major in Muric Independentsg Dean's Honor Rollg Kappa Mu Lambda, Presidentg Choirg Accompanist for Joslyn Modern Dance Re- cital. Aim: To get the best things in life and avoid hypocrisy. WILLIAM B. DEMPSTER Bachelor of Artr, Major in Science University Playersg Dean's Honor Rollg Student Director of "Death Takes A Holiday." Aim: To be a doctor. GEORGE DEWITT Bachelor of Arif, Major irz Ezzglirh Sigma Tau Deltag Dean's Honor Roll. Aim: To resolve the discrep- ancies in modern values that exist for me. HAROLD E. DICKEY Bachelor of Artr, Major in Chemirtry Bandg Orchestra. Aim: To be an industrial chemist. ROBERT A. D1xON Bachelor of Arty, Major in Ecorzomicr Senior Class Secretary-Treas- urerg Theta Phi Deltag Foot- ballg Boxing. Aim: To be in an interesting business. ' MARTHA DOWNS Bachelor of Artr, Major in Music Kappa Mu Lambda, vice pres- identg Gamma Sigma Omi- crong Dean's Honor Rollg Or- chestra, Concert Mistressg Chorus. Aim: To teach music. RUBEN A. ECHAND1 GEORGE D. EDSON Bachelor of Arif, Major in - Bachelor of Science, Major in Biology Barirzerr Admirzisirazzon Pre-Med Club. Aim: To study medicine. Delta Beta Phi. Aim: To have a picture taken by appointment. rough Pager, anclp aged o dcrigdhzi nofed . . EDITH EVANS 'chelor of Sciezzce, Major in Nurfzrzg :an's Honor Roll, A.V.C.g imma Pi Sigma. rn: To be a successful nurse. THOMAS FISHER Bachelor of Science, Major in Bafzoerf Admzzzznfratiorz Aim: To tackle the business world successfully. JEANNE M. FINCH Bachelor of Arif, Major in Psychology Student Council, Freshman and Sophomore, Freshman Mixer Chairman, Ma-ie Day Chairman, Senior Class vice president, Pi Omega Pig Home Economics Club, W. A. A., Uinversity Players, President and Treasurer, "Five for Bad Luck," "Ring Around Eliza- beth," "Blithe Spirit," "Death Takes A Holiday" Make-up Chairman, Gateway, Toma- hawk, Candids, Class Editor, Orchesis, Commencement Usher, Tom Tom Revue, Choir. Aim: To love to live-to live to love. BETTY GLAD Bachelor of Science, Major in Nursing Kappa Psi Delta, Pre-Med Club, University Players. Aim: To become an obstetrical superviser. HUBERT H. HALL JOHN W. HALL zcbelor of Science, Major in Bachelor of Science, Major in Bufineff Adminirtralion im: To live comfortably. Burizzerf Adminirfraiiozz Aim: To be a C. P. A. - LESTER HALL, JR. Bachelor of Science, Major in Accouzzzmg Aim: To add a little some- thing to this world while I am here. l f KENNETH D. HALLEEN Bachelor of Science, Major in Burinexr Ad7HlIIl.ff7'llll0ll Theta Phi Delta, Treasurer. Aim: To be successful in busi- YIESS. dnl! fhe I'e6L.'5.4ll.l'ClJlC2 0 Cieefy TNBZKO U. JANE C. HARKERT Bachelor of Arif, Major ia Psychology Student Council: Pi Omega Pi: Beauty Contest, Third Place: Intersorority Style Show: University Players: W. A. A. Aim: Never to lose a sense of humor. EUGENE R. HARRIS Bachelor of Science, Major in Bmifzerr Aalmnzzrzratzorz Aim: To have a full life and a merry one and to make a success of myself. HARVEY L. HAYES Bachelor oy' Science, Major in Engineering and Business Admnzlflfrallon Aim: To be successful in the business field. MARILYN M. HENDERSON Bachelor of Arif, Majors irz Pfychology and Education junior Class Treasurer: Toma- hawk Beauty Queen: Univer- sity Players: Home Economics Club: SigmaTau Delta: Feath- ers: Sigma Chi Omicron, President, Treasurer: Dean's Honor Roll: Board of Stu- dentPublications: Intersorority Council: "The Valient:" "Double Door." Aim: To be successful in everything I attempt. FRANK HoBBs Bachelor of Arif, Major in Hifzory Sigma Pi Phi: Dean's Honor Roll. Aim: To take a prize-winning snapshot. BARBARA L. HOFFMAN Bachelor of Arif, Major irz Hirlory Sigma Chi Omicron, Sergeant at Arms: Feathers: Dean's Honor Roll: Tomahawk Beau- ty Contest, Second place: Chorus. Aimzu To combine teaching with homemaking. RICHARD D. HOLLAND Bachelor of Arif, Major in Art Dean's Honor Roll: Gateway Columnist: A. V. C.: Tom Tom Revue. Aim: To have money and a business in art and ad- vertising. KEKMIT HULT Bachelor of Arif, 'Major in Buriaerr Azlmnzuzratzozz Christian Fellowship: Debate: Chorus. Aim: To be a contractor. fdrough fha fun of laarfiea ana! Janeen . . . GEORGE L. HYNDMAN Baclaelor of Srierzre, Major ifz Education Engineers Clubg Camera Clubg Chorusg Band. Aim: To do the most good for largest number of people. 1 l S NORMA JACOBUS Bachelor of Arm, Major in Ari junior Class Vice Presidentg Gamma SigmaOmicron, Presi- dentg Feathers, Secretaryg Inter- sorority Councilg W. A. A.g Dean's Honor Rollg Whos Who in American Colleges and Universities. Aim: To be 21 commercial artist. HARRY P. JASSMANN Barhelor of Srierzre, Major in Barzzzerr Aafmzuirlraziolz Delta Beta Phig Dean's Honor Rollg Business Manager of Student Publicationsg Editor of Student Directory. Aim: To be a C. P. A. RUSSELL J. JESSEN Barhelor of Arif, Major in Pryrbology Chemistry Clubg Pre-Med Clubg Gamma Pi Sigmag Dean'S Honor Roll. Aim: To be a clinical psy- chologist. DONALD B. JOHNSON Bachelor of Arif, Major nz Sriefzce Dean's Honor Rollg Debate Gateway Editorial Writer? Tom Tom Revue. RICHARD N. KETELSEN Bachelor of Science.. Major in BI1.fl1ZE.l'.f Aafmzwrzratzorz Delta Beta Phig Dean's Honor Rollg Intramural Basketballg Intramural Softball. Aim: To be a professor in Aim: To succeed in my chosen Theoretical Sciences. profession. JOHN C. KIRKLAND Barloelor of Arif, Major iu Prychology Board of Student Publicationsg Independentsg Theta Phi Del- tag Alpha Phi Omegag Cosmo- politan Clubg University Play- ersg Debate Team, Advertising Managerg Advertising Man- ager for Student Publicationsg Dean's Honor Roll. Aim: To be an honest lawyer -which is virtually im- possible. PAUL W. KISTLER Barbelor of Srienre, Major in B11.rme.r.r and Erlgifleerirlg flli7IZNIl.l'fl'L1ll0lZ Aim: To attain success in heavy construction work. ann! fha dfimufafion 0 derioud fafho . . ALLAN L. KNOLL Bachelor of Science, Major in Education Alpha Sigma Lambda, Treas- urer: Alpha Phi Omega' Deanfs Honor Roll. : Aim: To be principal of a girls' high school. PHILIP KOLNICK Bachelor of Arlr, Major in Science Aim: To be what I seem to be. DONNA HELM LARSON Bachelor of Science, Major in Education Gamma Sigma Omicrong Sig- ma Pi Phi, Secretary: W. A. A. Carnival. Aim: To be an extra-special wife to my husband, jack, and to grow old with a wealth of friends. DORIS JEAN LAUSEN Bachelor of Artr, Major in Biology Gamma Sigma Omicrong W. A. A.g Pre-Med Clubg Chem- istry Clubg Gamma Pi Sigma: Dean's Honor Rollg High School Scholarshipg Chorus: University Trio and Quartette. Aim: To be both a laboratory technician and a house- wife. RICHARD A. LEED Bachelor of Arn, Major in Prychology Aim: To coach a winning football team. MILDRED M. LEEPER Bachelor of Artr, Major in Prychology and Sociology Feathersg Philip Sher Essay Contest, First Prize: Associate, Arts and Sciences: Dean's Honor Roll: Alpha Kappa Delta. Aim: To be a good personnel counselor-to help people help themselves. GEORGE LIEBERS Bachelor of Science, Major in Burznerr Admnzzrtratzorz Aim: To be a friend to every- one. JANET LINDBORG Bachelor of Arif, Major in Pcychology Pi Omega Pi: Dean's Honor Rollg Feathers. Aim: To be a clinical psy- chologist. fhrough ciuief Acura in BAG Agfa-fy . . WILLIAM L. LITTLE Bachelor of Science, Major in Education Lettered in Football at Penn State Teachersg Iowa State A. 8: M. Aim: To develop my interest in medicine. 1 LAVERNE E. MCELFISI-I Bachelor of Science, Major in Burznefr and Engineering Admirzirtration North West Missouri State Teachers College: New Mex- ico University. Aim: To know and enjoy the world. RICHARD J. MCFAYDEN Bachelor of Science, Major in Biuzrzerr and Engineering Admzrzlrlralion Aim: To have a Ford in every family. MARGARET MCMARTIN Bachelor of Arn, Major in Bnglirh Senior Class Presidentg Sigma Tau Delta: Sigma Pi Phig Dean's Honor Rollg University Scholarship: Humanities Fel- lowg Chorus. Aim: To do at least one use- ful thing in my life. MARVIN MALTZ ' Bachelor of Arif, Major in Biology Pre-Med Club. Aim: To End a position in some aspect of biological science, medicine prefer- ably. JOSEPH F. MANGIAMELE Bachelor of Science, Major in Economic: A.V.C., Independents. Aim: To do the most for the most. WILLIAM A. MANSUR Bachelor of Science, Major in Eflacalion Independents: Freshman Foot- ball Letterg Track Squaclg In- tramural Athletic Program, Assistant. Aim: To become an athletic coach. MARGARET MARKLEY Bachelor of Arif, Major! in Science and Edl!CcIli0II Independents: Dean's Honor Rollg Commencement Usherg Tomahawk: Feathers, Corres- ponding Secretaryg Sigma Pi Phi: Chemistry Club, Secre- tary, Vice President: Inter-Pep Council. Aim: To help make science interesting for high school pupils. dll! Cl!! tA2 BXCLWIJ 011. tL2 Janie MARJ ORIE MARSHALL Bachelor of Arif, Major in Sociology Alpha Kappa Deltag Phi Sig- ma Pig Sigma Pi Phig De-an's Honor Roll. Aim: To be a social worker and help those who cannot help themselves. EDKVARD J. MATRAS Bachelor of Science, Major ia Barlrzerr Admirzirtratiozz Delta Beta Phig Independentsg UniversityScholarshipg Dean's Honor Rollg Intramurals. Aim: To achieve happiness in all my undertakings. Lois MELCHIOR Bachelor of Arty, Major in Prycbology Independentsg Sigma Tau Deltag Sigma Pi Phig Com- mencement Usherg Dean's Honor Rollg Tomahawk, As- sociate Editor. Aim: To have my own psy- chology laboratory. GEORGE R. MENSHIK Bachelor of Art.r, Major in Science Phi Sigma Phig Pre-Med Club. Aim: To do work in the held of medicine. CHARLOTTE MEYER Bachelor of Arif, Major ia Erzglifla Independentsg W.A.A.g Feath- CISQ Y.W.C.A.g Sigma Tau Deltag Commencement Usher. Aim: To travel extensively and observe customs of other nations. BILL T. MEYER Bachelor of Arn, Major in Piycbology Alpha Sigma Lambda, Pledge Presidentg Dean's Honor Rollg Trackg Chorus. Aim: To stay happy and Hy for fun-to open a res- taurant with Bob. GERALD B. MEYERs Bacbelor of Science, Major in Barnzefr Admirzirlraliorz Omicron Pi Omicrong Tennis Letterg "O" Club. Aim: To be a foreign attache. MYRON H. MILDER Bachelor of Arty, Major in Education Zeta Beta Tau. Aim: To teach successfully. fhrough our gay, yef fragic momenb . . ALTON MILES Barhelor of Science, Major in Burirzeu and Eaguzeerzrzg Admznzflralzorz Aim: To get around in the business world: CRAIG C. MILLER Bachelor of Science, Major in BIIIINEJJ Admlnzrtratiozz Aim: Directed toward the business field. ROBERT B. MILLER Bachelor of Arif, Major in Sparzifh Alpha Sigma Lambda: Dean's Honor Roll. Aim: To see South America. RAYMOND H. MOORE Bachelor of Arzr, Major irz Hiflory Simpson College, KappaTheta Psi: Creighton University Aim: To teach. ELLEN MORRIS Bachelor of Sriefzre, Major 1:1 Education Pi Omega Pig Feathers, Secre- tary: Sigma Pi Phi: W. A. A.: Alpha Kappa Delta: Dean's Honor Roll. Aim: To be a teacher. DONNA LEA NARDELLA Bachelor of Arif, Major in Sociology Pi Omega Pi. Aim: To become a social re- search analyst. DON K. NIELSEN Bachelor of Arm, Major in ChE7IZlJ'f1'y Student Council, President: Interfraternity Council, Treas- urer: junior Class President: Pre-Med Club, Chemistry Club Vice PresidentgPhi Sigma Phi. Aim: To he il chemist. RAYMOND E. NORDEEN Bachelor of Science, Major in Bu,ri11e.rJ Adrmzzulraliozz Washington University: South Dakota State, Honor Roll, ROTC Officer, Dramatics, Campus Dance Orchestra, En- tertainment Committee. Aim: To do the best I know how in everything I Ilt- tempt . anal our more oerioud oneo, IYMZJB L15 UIOIICJZI' . . . MANUEL E. NUNEZ PANAMA CITY, PANAMA Barlfelor of Arif, Major in Biology Pre-Med Club. Aim: To study medicine in order to accomplish a long pursued desire. JAMES OGLESBY Barbelor of Arlr, Major irz Spanirh Football, Sophomore, junior Intramural Wrestling Chamz pion, Sophomore, junior. Aim: Janie. CALVIN R. OLSON Barhelor of Arif, Major in Pxyclaology Alpha Sigma Lambda: Ne- braska Universityg Doane Col- lege: Columbia University. Aim: To become a successful business man. WILLIAM R. PAGE Bachelor of Arif, Major in Pfycbology Aim: To write an accepted educational book. PAUL E, PATTERSON Bachelor of Sriefzre, Major in Barnzerx and Ezzgineerizzg Admlzzlxtralzozz Independents, President: En- gineers Clubg Gamma Pi Sig- ma: Dean's Honor Rollg Trackg Intramural Football. Aim: To -send my son to the Omaha U. of the future. HELEN PECHA PERRY PETERSON LUCY R. PHALEN Baclaelor of Srieare, Major Barlaelor of Arif, Major Barlaelor of Scienre, Major 111 Eduratzozz in Government in Eduratiorz Home Economics Club: Ma-ie Aim: To have a host of Nebraska University. Day, Chairman of Float Com- friends. 1 D , mittee: Gamma Sigma Omi- Aim: To continue in the crong W. A. A. teaching Held. Aim: To keep jack happy. I'0ll-94 fAe reahzafion o our greaf Aerifage. GAIL PHENEY Baflaelor of Arif, Major in Pryrhology Omega Pi, President, Treas- erg W. A. A.: Intersorority muncilg Feathers: University ayersg Sigma Tau Delta, esidentg Who's, Who in nerican Colleges and Uni- rsitiesg Humanities Fellowg mmahawk Candids, Sopho- Jre,Juniorg Psychologywork llow-ship. m: To be inscrutable and imperturbable. MARTHA RAMER Barberlor of Arif, Major In Pyyrlaology ean's Honor Roll, Christian Illege, Columbia, Mo., As- :Iate Arts Degree. m: This it it. F. ALEC PHILLIPS Bachelor of Srience Ma 'or in I . f Burznerf Admzrmlralzon Board of Student Publications Alpha Phi Omega, Historian Delta Beta Phi, Historian Dean's Honor Roll, Toma hawk and Gateway Staff. Aim: To teach photography. JOHN D. PITZER Bachelor of Arif, Major ill Erzglirb Sigma Tau Delta. Aim: To teach English litera- ture. FREDERICK C. RANDALL Bachelor of Arif, Major in Government Dean's Honor Roll: Washing- ton University, St, Louis, Mo.: South Dakota State College. Aim: To strive towards hap- piness and well-being for both myself and my country. WILLIAM N. PRESSLY Barlaelor of Arif, Major in Cbemifzry Engineers Club: Pre-Med Club: Chemistry Club: Gam- mal Pi Sigma: Dean's Honor Ro l. Aim: To become a chemist or chemical engineer. GILBERT ROBERTS Barbelor of Science, Major in Bzzxznerf and Eagzrzeerzrzg Adminirzratfozz Golf Team: Dean's Honor Roll. Aim: To be successful. LUCILLE ROESKY Barbelor of Arif, Major irz Nurxizlg Dean's Honor Rollg Chemistry Club, Secretary: Pre-Med Club: Gamma Pi Sigma. Aim: Nursing. ana! fha fog we Lnow in Laing .fdmericand . . . PAT ROESSIG Bachelor of Arif, Major in English Student Council: Pi Omega Pi, Vice President: Intersoror- ity Council, Presidentg Dean's Honor Roll: Humanities Fel- low, Homecoming Princessg Who's Who in American Col- leges and Universitiesg Gate- way, Society Editorg Toma- hawk, Assistant Editor, Editor- in-Chiefg Student Library Committeeg Regent's Scholar- ship. Aim: To find a god job in advertising. CARL W. RUCHTE Bachelor of Arif, Major in Gooernmeol Independents, Alpha Phi Omega. Aim: To live a life of happi- ness. WARREN SCHLOTT Bachelor of Science, Major in Education Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Drake University. Aim: To be successful in all ventures. HAROLD A. SCI-IWARZ Bachelor of Arzr, Major in Chemiftry Gamma Pi Sigma Aim: To be a chemist with DuPont. RUSSELL E. SEIFFERT Bachelor of Science, Major in Burinerr and Ezzgiizeerirlg Aclminirlralion Aim: To be well fed. ' JEAN SEGELBERG Bachelor of Arif, Major io Psychology Gamma Sigma Omicron, Sec- retary-Treasurer of Pledges: Feathersg W. A. A.g Dean's Honor Roll, Aim: To be a good worker and later to be a good wife and mother. N INA ANN SHEA Bachelor of Science, Major in Education Wheaton College: Pi Omega Pig Pi Sigma Phi. Aim: To be the sort of person I ought to be. r l i NANCY L. SHIPLEY Bachelor of Science, Major in Buxzrzerr Administration Student Council, Presidentg Phi Delta Psi, Treasurer, Pledge Secretaryg Commence- ment Usherg Convocation Committee, Tomahawk Staffg Feathers, W. A. A.: Home Economics Club, Election Chairman, Ma-ie Day Slcits. Aim: To get into a specialized type of business. fArougL fAe weahA of our loaaf experienced . . WILLIAM SHULTZ Baclaelor of Science, Major in Bzuirzerr Admzrzrflralzon Commencement Marshall: Sophomore Vice President: Theta Phi Delta,,Vice Presi- dent, President, Pledge Masterg University Players, Treasurer: Tomahawkg Gateway: Board of Student Publications, Aim: Money. DREXEL J. SIBBERNSEN Baclaelor of Arty, Major ir: Bzzrirzeyr Adminirtraliorz Dean's Honor Roll. Aim: Never to run when I can walk: never walk when I can stand: never stand when I can sit. W. DEAN SMITH Bachelor of Science, Major in Bzmnefr and Engineering AdmIHlJlTdlIOIZ Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Colo- rado A 8: Mg Ma-ie Day. Aim: To take up light con- struction work locally. FULTON ASMITI-I Bachelor of Science, Major 171 Educaliorz Student Board of Publications. Aim: Tolget away from Oma- ha winters. WRIGHT O. SMITH Bachelor of Arif, Major nz Science Aim: To popularize the type- writer. SEBESTIAN A. SPAGNUOLO Baclaelor of Arif, Major in in Spanirb Phi Sigma Phi: Dean's Honor Roll. Aim: To travel widely in the Latin-American countries. I JAMES A. STEIGER Bachelor of Science, Major in Bu.rnIe.r.f and Engineering Admmlrlratrorl Independentsg Dean's Honor Roll. Aim: To "live" it. LORRAINE SWANSON Bachelor of Arif, Major nz Science Phi Delta Psi: Deans Honor Roll. Aim: To be successful as :I research worker. which have renalereal ua more mafure ani! wide LOYD SWANSON Bachelor of Science, Major in Bafineu Aalrnznzstratzon Dean's Honor Roll. Aim: TO make a mark in the world. WILLARD H. THOMAS Bachelor of Science, Major in Bucirzefx Aim: To become a successful accountant. EVELYN TRIGG Bachelor of Arif, Majorf in Sociology and Educalion Alpha Kappa Delta, Secretary: Sigma Pi Phi, W. A. A. Aim: To be a good teacher and social worker. GENEVIEVE TROTTER Bachelor of Arcs, Major in Art Phi Delta Psi,Treasurerg Inter- sorority Councilg W. A. A.g Dean's Honor Roll. Aim: .To be a commercial artist. JOSEPH M. TUFTS Bachelor of Science, Major! in Af601lJllI7Zg and Bufinefr Ad7mI7ZIJlTdli0lZ Aim: To become a sales man- ager. I-IENRIETTA TURNER Bachelor of Science, Major in Education Gamma Delta: Castilian Sor- ority: Cheer Leader. Aim: To be a practical ideal- ist. PAUL J. TURNQUIST Bachelor of Science, Major in Education Dean's Honor Roll. Aim: Education administra- tion. ROY L. VALENTINE Bachelor of Arif, Major in Governrnent Gateway Editorial Staff: Ten- nis: Associate Title in journal- ism. Aim: To go places in the lields of writing and photography. lhrough fading fhienolahipa ana! inajairecl fhouglzffufneaa . . . WARREN V. VICKERY Bachelor of Science, Major ia Education Alpha Sigma Lambda, Pledge Secretary, Omicron Pi Omi- cron, Vice President, Univer- sity Players, Sigma Pi Phi, Senior Manager of Football Team, Crack Squad, Ma-ie Day, "Death Takes a Holi- day," Intramural Manager. Aim: To enjoy life to its fullest extent. THOMAS J. VIERLING Bachelor of Science, Major in Ba.r11ze.r.f 1'1lZl77Zi77iJ'Z7'cZli07Z Sigma Nu, Nebraska Uni- versity, Tom Tom Revue, Business Manager. Aim: To be a successful busi- nessrnan. JOHN J. WATTERS Bachelor of Science, Major in Barznen Aclmznirlrazzoa Wentworth Military Academy junior College, Marshall Col- lege, University of Colorado, Alpha Sigma Lambda, Pledge Vice President. Aim: To always have the upper hand. GERALDINE L. WHITTED Bachelor of Arif, Major ia Pfychology Dean's Honor Roll, Chorus, Independents, Feathers, Uni- versity Players, Business Man- ager for "Double Door" and "Blythe Spirit," Tom Tom Revue, Student Council. Aim: To be in a position to help those who need aid. BETTY WILBURN Bachelor of Science, Major in Edacalioa Sigma Pi Phi, Treasurer, Chorus. Aim: To teach the primary grades. FRANK WILKERSON Bachelor of Science, Majorr in Secondary Education and Sociology Tillotson College, Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, Tennis, Swim- ming. Aim: To receive an A.M. in sociology next year and begin to work in that field. ROBERT WILLIAMSON Bachelor of Arif, Major in Prychology Alpha Sigma Lambda, Senior Class, Secretary-Treasurer. Aim: I want to be a good cook, open a restaurant with Bill and have Ruben sandwiches as our specialty GRACE E. WILSON Bachelor of Science, Major Ill Ealacalzorz High School Scholarship, Phi Delta Psi, Sigma Pi Phi, Uni- versity Players, W. A. A., Chorus. Aim: to teach kindergarten and primary grades. we are aiming Arr th e heai... ROBERT E. WILSON Bachelor of Arif, Major in Hirzory Independentsg University Play- ersg Chorus: Track. Aim: To be a good teacher. RUSSELL WILSON Barhelor of Srierzce, Major in Bumzerr Admzrmtralzon Orchestra: Phi Sigma Phi, President. Aim: To please my wife. DORIS JEAN WULLSTEIN Bachelor of Arif, Major in Sociology Gamma Sigma Omicrong W. A. A., Secretary-Treasurer: Girls' "O" Club: Feathers: Cheerleader: Intramural Head of Womens Physical Educa- tion Departmentin Sophomore year. Aim: To be a good mother. PAUL YOUNGSTROM - Bachelor of Science, Major irz Accounting Theta Phi Deltag Delta Beta Phi: Pi Kappa Deltag Alpha Phi Omega: Business Manager of Student Publications. Aim: To be successful in life. DON ZEMANEK Bafhelor of Sciezzre, Major in Eduraliozz Nebraska University. Aim: To lead a happy family life. SENIORS NOT PICTURED MARILYN R. ANDERSEN Bachelor of Artx, Major in Mucic EVERETT JAMES BUSH Bachelor of Science, Major in Bufinefx and Engineering Adrninixtration RICHARD JAMES CARLSON Bachelor of Science, Major in Bucinen and Engineering Adrniniftration JOHN DOUGLAS CARSON Bachelor of Arty, Major in Science LENORA SNYDER COOK Bachelor of Science, Major in Education LEONARD J. DOLTON Bachelor of Arif, Major in Biology BOB L. ELLIOTT Bachelor of Arte, Major in Pfychology HELEN EPP Bachelor of Science, Major in Nurcing JOHN E. ERICKSON Bachelor of Arte, Major in Biology WALTER W. EVERS Bachelor of Science, Major in Bu.rine.r.r Ad7Ui7?lJl7dli07Z EVELYN GASTER Bachelor of Science, Major in Education MARION E. ANDERSON GRIFFITH Bachelor of Science, Major in Education LORRAINE A. HANSON Bachelor of Science, Major in Nurfing CLAYTON B. HARADON Bachelor of Arif, Major: in Sociology and Pfychology MARGARET HARRISON HARTWELL Bachelor of Arte, Major in Englich ANNA E. HUGHES Bachelor of Science, Major in Education JOHN R. HUGHES Bachelor of Arty, Major in Speech JEROME A. JACOBSON Bachelor of Artf, Major in Chemistry ROBERT E. JORGENSEN Bachelor of Artf, Major in Government PAN J. JORGENSEN Bachelor of Artf, Major in Sociology MAR JORIE L. KENNEDY Bachelor of Science, Major in Education IRENE M. KNOKE Bachelor of Science, Major in Education AUGUSTA MIRIAM LINDAHL Bachelor of Science, Major in Nurcing ANN DAVIS MCLAUGHLIN Bachelor of Science, Major in Education PAUL MANN Bachelor of Science, Major in Bufinefr Adrninictration CHARLES LYNN MILLER Bachelor of Science, Major in Buxinen and Engineering Adrninictration CECIL MOORE Bachelor of Science, .Major in Education A CLARENCE J. MOOS Bachelor of Artf, Major in Science ROBERT JAMES MORRIS Bachelor of Arif, Major in Science JOHN J. MORRISSEY Bachelor of Artx, Major in EngliJh MARGARET LOUISE MURPHY Bachelor of Artc, Major in Englich DON F. NELSEN Bachelor of Artf, Major in Mufic ORPHA L. NELSON Bachelor of Science, Major in Nurying BERTHEL A. P. OLSEN, JR. Bachelor of Science, Major in Bucineu BERNARD V. PAWLOSKI Bachelor of Arif, Major in Englifh REX PHINNEY Bachelor of Arty, Major in Cherniftry KENNETH RODABAUGH Bachelor of Artf, Major in Science MARY LUCILLE RYAN Bachelor of Science, Major in Education LUCINDA SCHIEVLLBEIN Bachelor of Science, Major in Nurying RAYMOND C. SCHREIN Bachelor of Science, Major in Buxineff Adrniniftration DELPHA E. SHAFER Bachelor of Science, Major in Nurfing LEIGH A. SHARP Bachelor of Artc, Major in Accounting ROBERT F. SHULTZ Bachelor of Art.r, Major in Biology ROBERT W. SOMERS Bachelor of Art.r, Major in Englifh WALTER L. STALEY Bachelor of Arty, Major in Pcychology ROBERT H. STITT Bachelor of Science, Major in Buxinexf and Engineering Adrninictration RICHARD G. THOMAS Bachelor of Science, Major in Education VIRGINIA H. THOMAS Bachelor of Arif, Major in PJychology FRANCES HARRIET THOMPSON Bachelor of Science, Major in Education LAURA M. TONDREAU Bachelor of Science, Major in Education MARGARET K. VAN BEEK Bachelor of Science, Major in Education GORDON WATTERS Bachelor of Arif, Major in Psychology BOYD E. WOOD Bachelor of Science, Major in B11Jine.r.f Adminiflralion rulio NICK CAPORALE, Preridwu WENTWORTH CLARKE, Vine Prerideuf Working on majors and entering into campus activities took nearly all the time of this year's junior Class. Dances, dramatics, bridge, and just plain fun helped to ill in V those extra minutes. The girls were interested l . my 'f'rens14' e to find that a four-year degree in Home 'G L . . . - Bmw, 595' Economics would enable them to finish their schooling 9v1'f"LlS at Omaha U. in that department. Leaving their mark for Junior Class history were Frank Rathbun, Harold Poff, Marjory Mahoney, and Marilyn White, who were members of the Student Council. Marilyn was also elected secretary of this governing group. Burton Petersen was vice president of Alpha Phi Omega, Bradley Field, president of Independents, and vice president of Pi Kappa Delta, john Beales, vice president of the Engineers Club, Fred johnson, vice president of Phi Sigma Phi, Shirley Nelson, president of Pi Omega Pi, Janice Gragson, vice president of Pi Omega Pig Bob Bloom, vice president of Theta Phi Delta, Virginia Oberg, president of Kappa Psi Delta, Barbara Dustin, vice president of Kappa Psi Delta, Marjory Mahoney, vice president of Feathers, Wayne Shugart, l president of Alpha Sigma Lambda, William Gerbracht, vice president of Alpha Sigma Lambda, and Lorraine Borgeson, president of Intersorority Council and vice president of Gamma Sigma Omicron. Having gotten a good start in leadership abilities, the Junior Class looks forward to becoming seniors next year and to testing their skill at managing a bigger than ever Senior Class. The class of '50, consisting of 599 students in the fall semester and 512 in the spring semester, settled down to a Men: schedule of hard work and keen competition in the scholastic EL91, We Held. A full round of activities gave the sophomores a chance we who to show their abilities at getting things done. Bob O'Hara was GEO elected vice president of the Student Council, and Clara Giles and Bill Arnold shared honors as treasurer for the 1st and Znd semesters, respectively. Pat Flood was the fourth repre- sentative for the sophomore class. Others of this class who began to shine on campus were Lois A. Brady who was vice president of University Playersg jack Jorgensen, president of the Engineers Club Phyllis Strasser, vice presi- dent of the Home Econ omics Club, Patricia Flood, president of Phi Delta Psi z Pat Hasch, vice president p of Phi Delta Psi, Bob . HAROLD ELSASSER, Vire Preridezzr 3 EILEEN WOLFE, Secrelury T1eu.ru1e1 f Neujahr, president of Pi Kappa Deltag and jay Chasen, cheer- leader. Members of the class heartily welcomed the return to school of Bob Rumery, an outstanding sophomore who weathered the mishaps of the hayrack tragedy to resume his schooling this spring. With people like Bob, we're sure this spunky class will leave its mark at O.U. phemci l l ,g' Ex ze FREDDIE ABBOUD, Pferident SHIRLEY ALBERTI, Vire Pfefidezzz LOIS CHENOWETH, Serfetary Tfeaxurer Freshmen at the University of Omaha for the year 1947-48 saw many plans and changes being made for a bigger and better school for them. Plans were approved in the fall for the enlargement of building space which will give us in the future the Fieldhouse, Library, and Applied Arts Building for which we have waited so long. A new and beautiful Bookstore and a new Home Ec lab are also land- marks for this year's froshie class. ' Doris Biggs, Marcell Johnson, Delores Prather, and Jerry Dalton represented the 687 freshmen on the Student Council during the fall semester. In February, 679 freshmen voted class members Erwin Schultz and Eugene Hampton to take places on the council. Galea Kelly was secretary of the Engineers Club, while jerry Sweigil had the honor of being president of Beta Tau Kappa, which returned to the campus again this year. Freshmen Rosie McKeown, Delores Prather, Peggy Smith, Jim Borland, and Don Pederson cheered our team on to victory. With an eye toward the future, the class of '51 is bound to see bigger and better things hap- pening at Omaha U. Y edhmen 1 Y . .-,.,,,...Mm-1snm: m Hx Z if Z Z MA-IE DAY Jo Sorenson . . . Princess Attira XIII, . . . Sig Chi past president . . . the envy of girls because of her blond, manageable hair . . . likes to laugh, wear red shoes and comfortable clothes . . . likes everyone, the confusion in the Gateway office, dogs with furry tails and ears, and "Begin the Beguinef' l The Great White Father looked benignly down on his peti- tioning O. U. Indians May 16, 1947, and announced that his Ma-ie Day present to those young braves and maidens would be a day of tribal celebration. He decreed that all Big Chiefs and Warriors must first show their skill and athletic prowess in early morning softball and volleyball games. He called for a Redskin Revue to parade down Dodge Street and past Creighton as a symbol of spirit and in- genuity, at noon, The nnal test came in the afternoon of this great day. Tribal presentations displayed skills and talents designed to make the tribesmen smile and feel pride at their accomplishments. Five p.n1. found the Indians at the feast of the tribes in nearby Elmwood Reservation. The Ceremonial Dance at Peony Tepee was the Hnal gift of this generous god. At this time he gave high awards to the most skilled and wise braves and maidens, He named Phi Sig's float depicting Greek Indians first prize winner. To the Pi O's float showing the twelve months of the year he gave the runner-up award. A tie for third was awarded to Alpha Sig's Esquire Hoat and Theta's Old King Cole. Sig Chi's "Pictures in Song" skit was deemed best of the afternoon contests, with Phi Delt's "Bertram Comes Home in Time" second. The Pi O's singing and "Just Call on Us," pre- sented by Alpha Phi Omega received honorable mention. Alpha Sig earned possession of the scholarship cup for high grades. High point of the day presenting to the tribe their lovely Princess Attira XIII, Jo Sorenson, who smiled winsomely and blessed all her subjects. P R I N C E S S Pat Roessig, 1947 Homecoming Princess . . . sophisticated but ever so friendly . . . past vice president of Pi Omega Pi and presi- dent of Intersorority Council . . . editor of the Tomahawk . . . Who's Who in Amer- ican Universities . . . versatile, clever, and efficient. Old grads and students alike wore smiles the weekend of October 17 and 18, when O.U.'ers en- tertained the Homecomers with a 39-0 victory over the Sioux Falls football crew and a formal corona- tion dance, complete with the presentation of Home- coming Princess Pat Roessig. At Peony Park the Omaha Indians watched Prin- cess Pat, dressed in a white doeskin ceremonial gown, rise from a litter and step to the stage where Dean Lucas waited to place the Indian headdress on her royal head and present her with an engraved bracelet. Her attendents were twelve Warriors in full regalia. The first Homecoming game in five years was considered "no contest at all' by the happy fans. From the time the Indians first gained possession of the ball early in the opening period they were the complete masters. When the final whistle blew, the tribesmen looked with satisfaction at their score cards, their beaming princess, carrying a bouquet of roses, and pronounced Homecoming 1947 a success. PW ?'W's J' TOMAHAWK BEAUTY jane Harkert Third . . . Jane Harkert . . . brown eyes, brown hair . . . 5'4", 112 . . . psychology major . . . loves hamburgers . . . Pi O member . . . Student Council. CONTEST Barbara Ludwig First . . . Barbara Lud- wig . , . brunette, with big brown eyes . . . a Sig Chi , . . vivacious Freshman ...5' S", 112 ...loves dancing . . . dotes on steak. Charlotte Dawson Second . Charlotte Dawson . . . black hair, brown eyes . . . very sophisticated . . . dramatically inclined . . . 5'7", 123 . . . English major . . . likes bridge. Forty-four beauties stepped through a life-sized picture frame on a February afternoon and walked down a carpeted promenade to win the hearts and acclaim of students and judges. The occasion was the all-school beauty contest, annually sponsored by the Tomahawk. The task of the three judges, Mrs. Louise Sande, head of the Aquila advertising department, Kermit Hansen, World- Herald youth activities director, and Bob Davis, Chamber of Commerce publicity director, was to choose the three most beautiful girls. After moments of suspense, thirteen contestants were recalled, and from this group six competed in the final selection. Finally the judges, with sighs of relief and smiles, declared Barbara Ludwig Iirst place winner, f harlotte Dawson, second, and jane Harkert, third. Morris Borders ably emceed the event, and Clayton Cowan provided mood music. The Tomahawk committee in charge included Dolores Hughes and Judy Rutherford, while staging compliments go to Oscar Beasley, Dick Weekes, Sherman Lower, and Bob Beebe. The contestans were jean Bressler, 'Ioan Brookman, Lois Bruening, Lois Brown, Barbara Carle- man, Charlotte Dawson, Virginia DeWitt, Dorothy Djurjevich, Dolores Durnell, Martha Hammonds, Phyl- lis Earp, Pat Flood, jo Ann Franco, jackie Geilus, Jackie Gilliam, Marilyn Gold, Lucille Gollehon, Betsy Green, Alice Hallberg, Jane Harkert, Peggy Hayes, Doris Henderson, Beverly House, joan J. johnson, Rita Iorgenson, Helen Kellman, Clarine Lane, Barbara Ludwig, Marilyn McCord, Carol McCready, Rosie Mc- Keown, Nadine Marquesen, Shirlee Miller, Maralynne Myers, Darlene Nelson, Mary Ellen Paskach, Pat- ricia Perry, Kathy Peterson, Pat Surface, Mary Ann Uphoif, Suzanne Vickery, jean Waite, Dorothy Weininer and Agnes Wichita. CHRISTMAS PROM A pre Christmas spirit prevailed at the all school Christmas Prom at Peony Park December 25 The 900 students who attended enjoyed the smooth music of ack Swanson s orchestra and the hospitality extended by the Student Council which sponsored the annual affair Although a petition was circulated requesting that the dance be formal, the council followed the general ruling which calls for only one formal dance a semester and decreed that dress for the dance was to be informal. FRESHMAN MIXER Approximately 300 fresh- men saw jackie Gilliam, Sig Chi, and Dick Kirkpatrick, Theta, hailed as Typical Freshman Girl and Boy at the annual Freshman Mixer in the university Auditorium September 26. Student Council President joe Baker acted as Master of Ceremonies. He, Harold Poff, and Dallas Madison provided the evening's entertainment when they satirized the plight of a college freshman. 'APRIL DANCE Peony Park was crowded the evening of March 12 When Omaha University had itsall-school Spring Formal. Dancing to the music of Morton Wells' orchestra were girls wearing new spring colors and men in tuxedos or dark suits. FEBRUARY DANCE The first all-school tea dance of the year was given February 12 in the Auditorium. Valentines read- ing, "Freshman Greeter," decorated the stage, and heart-shaped sandwiches and cookies carried out the holiday theme. The serving table Was decorated with gladioli and taper candles. Student Council members acted as hosts. Bob Deckard's orchestra played for the 200 students who attended. Avery . Telson . Louise . William . Anne Darrow Caroline Van Bret Victoria Van Bret Mr. Chase . Mortimer Neff . Rip Van Bret . Dr. John Sully . Lambert . . D O U B L E D O O R CAST OF CHARACTERS . fovzicd Grazgforz . Greg Longley Phyllir U'7olol1ze1' Lloyd Metbefzy Marilyn Henderrofz Dolores Hzzgber Rilo Kerrigo . Artbzzr Goelfy Zlflorriy Border! . jack Feierman Wa1'1'e1z llfilteieifzd . Clare Carlrofz Produced wider foe dirertiofi of Frmiref MrCbeJ22ey Key Student director . . . Morjory Mahoney Business Manager . Geroldzfze Wbitted Business Adviser . . C. Loyd Sbuoerl Elizabeth McFadden's "Double Door" was presented by the University Players November 21 and 22. It was a melodramatic thriller which chilled the audience with its strangeness. The play de picted Victoria Van Bret's cruel hold over her family, which finally led her to insanity. BLITHE SPIRIT SPRING PLAY Charles Condomine . . . . . jack Feiermmz E1Vif21 - - . Alice Helker Ruth . joan Kinette Madam Arcati . . Dolorer Hughes. Dr- Bfidmflll . . Morris Borderf Mrs. Bradman . , jegmgg Fjmb Edith ......... I . . femme Dzzrney Proalzzred zmder lbe alirecliozz of Fmfzfer MrCheJ'zzey Key Student Director .... Greg Longley Business Manager . Gemldizze Whitled Business Adviser . . C. Loyd Sbzzbert Noel Coward's sparkling comedy, "Blithe Spirit," was the University Players' selection for the spring play. This improbable farce deals with the return of hrst one and then two spirits to earth to make their husband, Charles Condomine, thoroughly confused and aggravated. 'With Coward's touch for humor the whole plot becomes riotiously funny. sf r. f- News is -f rt ,pxwsf sp W' -' W- 1 Q . f -.gf-Q .tm .t ss I t Q .fy -, I , ,N 4,-,k -11.5, ,.,9:fQ. :.-, , s s Q -- ww, -,s 41, !.si4,s1, K . , I 7 1 I t Q' 11 " fyvbi 1 vw wx A ' . I X . YJ- ,Y fs vus: i ,A ,, , get f. fs My . X. fc, .Messrs ., 1' i f 'L ' ,, - .Q T O M 1 ' . NF' Sits f 2? x WN V 4' 'Q V ' ' "4 "' "L vs 1. vga r , sa . K A.-f. .. X, , A -'M -'4' :LQ--"f,5,4,g-:Q wh' . :5,jf5s..1f,X - ,sw V if .y .- 4 , ' :.'-:ws-cb paw -54.3,--xls. 15: ssc' 4 v - -is ' ,, , . X ., ,, . . , 4.,.7:m,:aw' 1.4,'92,-f:wfsQ,w,,:v',, vp-,-re,as-:,isw,g., HAROLD POFF joe BAKER The Tom Tom Revue, a hilarious, two-hour variety show presented in the University Auditorium May 6 and 7, 1947, was produced, directed, and emceed by Harold Poff and joe Baker. Presented to an overflow crowd of over one thousand, some of which had to stand during the entire performance each night, the revue was called by the World-Herald show critic "the best thing to hit town since Olson and johnson . . . as smart a college comedy as this town has even seen." DEANS' HONOR ROLL ul' 'k COLLEGE OF APPLIED ARTS AND SCIENCES Erwin Abrams, Vernon Andrews, Nancy Anthony, Norman Barson, John Beales, Katherine Bester, Clyde Bohrer, Marilyn Britt, Dorothy Brown, Thomas Brown, Carl Buck, Charles Catania, Walter Clark, Robert Conant, Frank Conrey, James Craren, Charles Dickason, Phyllis Dunlop, Harold Elsasser, Helen Epp, Edith Evans, Frederick Fluhr, Milos Forman, Harry Freeman, Dolores Gautier, Shirley Glas, Paul Halbrook, Patricia I-Iasch, James Hergert, Herdis Hertz, John Hughes, Harry Jassman, Frederick Jensen, Gordon Johnson, Howard Johnson, Herbert Ketelsen, Richard Ketelsen, Maurice Klaiman, George Kohl, Elaine Kolar, John Kovarik, Joanne Kurtz, George Lacey, Kenneth Larsen, Charles Lenz, Charles Lloyd, Ervin Lowery, William Madison, Edward Matras, George McDonald, Byron Miller, Helen Moen, Martin Mulhall, George Nachtigall, Orpha Nelson, Raymond Nelson, Albert Nepomnick, Peggy O'Neill, Paul Patterson, Wayne Paulson, Dale Peterson, James Phelps, F. Alec Phillips, Carl Preuss, Frederick Randall, George Reinhardt, Robert Rosenquist, Carolyn Schill, Robert Sinner, Dan Sloboth, Robert Sowell, Thomas Stephens, Donald Swancutt, Frederick Tillwich, Adelio Tosoni, Milo Treska, Neal Walker, Phil Weise, Richard Wintroub, Warren Wittekind, Boyd Wood, John Wullstein. 'A' 'lr COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Shirley Alberti, Richard Aylward, Robert Beebe, William Beebe, Rudolph Berry- man, Beverly Bigelow, Josephine Bower, Lois Brady, Alan Bramson, Arthur Brown, Charles Capune, Sarah Chasanov, Donna Christensen, Dallas Clatanolf, Bradford Cum- mings, Richard Day, Richard Devenney, George DeWitt, George Dowling, Dorothy Drishaus, Phyllis Earp, LeRoy Edelman, Jeanne Fallers, C. Donald Fay, Albert Feldman, Malcolm Foster, Mary Frost, Donald Fuesler, Mary Graham, Leslie Green, Jerome Greguska, Lucia Grove, Reuben Harrison, Virginia Haun, Forrest Hazard, Ruth Hed- Strom, Marion Heiser, Marilyn Henderson, David Hill, Richard Holland, Patsy Hummel, Glen Jackson, Clarice Johnson, Earl Jorgensen, Harold Jourdan, Dorothy Kaplan, Henry Kellogg, Allan Knoll, Reuben Krough, Jo Lindborg, Patricia Loop, John Lueth, Harold Margolin, Marjorie Marshall, William McCague, William McDonald, Robert McMican, Mary Minnick, Robert Mitcheltree, Floyd Mlady, Dorothy Molzahn, Ellen Morris, John Morrissey, Marian Mortensen, Dorothy Mundt, Don Nelson, Dorothy Nelson, Richard Nelson, Beverly Nielsen, Lyle Noble, Madeleine Oelrich, Charles Oleen, Ramona Pepper, Gail Pheney, Roger Rider, Arthur Rodgers, Pat Roessig, Norman Ross, Marshall Ruchte, Merle Rusch, Victor Sailors, Billye Schickentanz, Joseph Schiro, Mary Shick, Earl Shrago, Vivien Smith, Pearl Sommer, Joan Sorenson,.Peggy Spiegal, Robert Spire, Eleanor Steinman, Dorothy Styskal, Margaret Treadwell, James Trotter, Betty Vojir, Gordon Watters, Elizabeth Wear, Leonard Weiner, Frank White, Geraldine Whitted. COFFEE HOUR Modern reasoning and political thinking Plus coffee and informal discussions add up to the weekly Coffee Hour. Started by Dr. Wilfred Payne, chairman of the humanities, these meetings for students and faculty members are designed to stimulate interest in current events. A panel composed of students and a faculty ad- visor, lead the weekly talks by suggesting possible variations to the theme being discussed. Among past topics have been "Are Hollywood Communists a Threat," "How Much Are We Willing to Save to Aid Europe," "Am I Reasonable," and "How Can College Promote Brotherhood." The Coffee Hour is just one more step at the Uni- versity of Omaha to make college students realize the responsibility that will soon be handed to them. BAXTER LECTURE The impact of the atomic age came to Omaha University when Dr. Chester Irving Barnard, a member of the five-man committee which drafted the Lilienthal report on atomic energy, presented the Baxter Lectures. In his two evening lectures, Dr. Barnard's topics were "Atomic Fission Under International Control," and "The Consequences of Atomic Energy Without That Control." He declared that university laboratories and both private and government concerns should be licensed and controlled, but allowed to develop power from non-explosive hssionable materials for peaceful uses. H Dr. Barnard further stated that there seems to be a "whats the use" attitude in this country, and that proper control would do away with most fears that plague people today. At his press conference in the Blackstone, where Gateway City Editor jack Carter represented Omaha University, the lecturer concluded: "The real problems confronting us today are moral ones. Tolerance and good will are the only things that will stop war." COMMUNITY CHEST Many sported red feathers 1 l i W W.S.S.F. The friendship train carrying goods for the World Student Service Fund grew longer as a result of Omaha University's generosity. Four large boxes of clothing, twenty-one shirts, and numerous textbooks were collect- ed during November's drive. Fifty-seven dollars was donated for the purchase of additional articles of clothing. Those who claimed that they would give the shirts off their backs for students in foreign lands proved it at a mass meeting outside the auditorium on the final day of the drive. Q. l Ill 1 l l l I l U w r 0 ll . l rl 4 A r durin Faculty and students topped last year's goal by contributing 5I131,200. g the week-long Community Chest drive in October. President of the Student Council joe Baker was director of the student collections and Don Nelson, Paul Titzell, Miss Ellen Lord, Mrs. Fern Seaberg and O. L. Harry handled faculty donations. SHARE HAYRACK VICTIMS FUND The hayrack party that started as a typical college outing ended in tragedy. When a speeding car struck the hayrack, the singing stopped, and hysteria swept the group. Fred Freelin who would have graduated this june was killed instantly. Shirley Ayres, Fred johnson and Robert Rummery all suffered fractures in the left leg. Adam Kirchofer and Marilyn Miller had both legs broken. Donna McFarland was in serious condition with a skull fracture. They all fortunately recovered, but the full effect of that catastrophe will be long remembered by Omaha U students. p Collections for the victims of the hayrack tragedy were swelled to 551,235 by thoughtful students and faculty members. A benefit program by Gay Nineties Singer Beatrice Kay added more to the growing fund. Sylvan Green and Del Courtney also gave of their time and talents for the auditorium performance. Peony Park ballroom was donated by its owner, Joseph Malec, for a benefit dance October 24 and approximately 800 attended. - MOST ELIGIBLE BACHELOR Phil Gleason, tall, blonde Alpha Sig, was elected Most Eligible Bachelor at the Bachelor's Ball given by Gamma Sigma Omi- cron sorority February 27. His gifts included a mop, bucket, and apron to help him keep a woman-less house- hold clean. He also received a gold key chain. The other candidates were Mort Kaplan, Beta Tau Kappa, and Bill Clark, Phi Sig. PEP RALLIES g The return of football to the campus, the formation of a marching band, and the inauguration of the Warriors, men's pep organization, were largely responsible for boosting school spirit at Omaha University to new heights this year. Outstanding example of this rejuvenated spirit was the Homecoming bonfire rally when students refused to be de- feated by a damp snowfall. Fans took refuge in the Pow Wow Inn and cheered the team on to what became a 39-O football victory over Sioux Falls. Toward the end of the basketball season, the Warriors offered free tickets for the parents' night basketball game to contestants in a Double or Nothing Quiz rally held in the auditorium on February 18. During athletic contests throughout the' year, the Feathers, Cheerleaders and the new band kept spectators cheering, win or lose, until the final gun. Long ballerina skirts and bright spring colors were featured among clothes worn by twenty models at the Intersorority Style Show in the Audi- torium February 18. Narrator Jeanne F inch described the outfits which were designed to show co-eds clothes to be worn from dawn to dusk, from campus to cocktails. INTERSORORITY STYLE SHOW Models were Lois Bruening, Dorothy Wemnzer, Peggy Hayes, Lucille Gollehon: Gamma, Bert Muir, Dorothy Djurdjevich, Phyllis Earp, joan Franco: Phi Deltg Robin Hallquist, Dorothy McGrath, Betsy Green, Jane Harkert: Pi Og Agnes Wichita, Clarine Lane, Rosie McKeown, Barbara Dustin: Kappa, and jackie Gilliam, Kathy Peterson, Ioan Brookman, Shirlee Miller: Sig Chi. 0 This year the Alpha Sigs concen- trated once again on the move to get back to the normalcy or' pre-war years by refilling the active ranks. We now have the largest fraternity on the campus. In addition to this, however, the Alpha Sigs participated fully in the all-school Intramural sports program and other school-sponsored activities. The Alpha Sigs began this year with a unique social activity hailed as the most original of the year, an "Aquatic Hayride" on Carter Lake. The pledges sponsored the "Kickapoo joy juiceu dance which was held at the Birchwood Club. In keeping with tradition, the fraternity held the annual "Sweet- heart Dance" and the Founders Day Banquet for the active chapter and Alumni. One of Alpha Sigs special prides this year was the winning of the Inter- fraternity Scholastic Cup for having the highest scholastic average among fraternities on the campus last year. T01110 bozzomx Shugart, Barker, Feierman Gsantner OHara Sundsboe Gerbracht Beebe Gleason johnson Parsons, Strasser, Clark, Carson, Gollehon, Mathews Polenske Trabold Kaiser Chester Grissingei Cooncn Nielsen Pronske. f z543f'7"ffff-'2 f ' t2FXt'f,f3J. " 27? i7'.QW9xfWf N01 pirtlzreds Meyer, W. Meyer, T. Williamson johnson Harouff Jorgensen Scoville Top to bnllomx Vickery, Emmert, james, Nestander, Wzllker, Anderson, Glickfield, Kremer, Petersen, Watters, Bichel, Hull, Leffler, Petrik, Chestnut, I-libbler, Meeks, Shultz. Members of the group active in other campus organizations and activ- ities were Bill Beebe, member of the Student Council and president of the "Warriors," Bob O'Hara and Pee Wee Schultz, members of the Student Council, Wentworth Clarke, vice president of the junior Class, and Bob Williamson, secretary-treasurer of the Senior Class. Jack Feierman had lead- ing roles in two university plays, "Double Door" and "Blythe Spirit." Officers of the fraternity this year were Wayne Shugart, president, Bill Gerbracht, vice president, Wentworth Clarke, secretary, and Ed Kaiser, treasurer. Sponsors were L. O. Taylor and john W. Kurtz. Om' Sf70llJ'07',f Mr I W Kurtz Dr L O Taylor is . E- t V Et- 'N ,4,r.f,a'-af " Wdifffn 37-"f""' "t7"214'f'f2 z ,M , ' ,, fff' M, A clan ' ' f' 'i ,f,a.,,,,'7?:f.2wfzfi"f'1f'ft1f4ef-5551127551-:.a--. "' 1 ' vw-at 1U-11' it r. A 'waz-M. 1 re, . ' , gr. , r f gi. vga,-Q-A-..3T'r ,N ,,.f , 4 e ' 4.5. sail? W rigs ..,.. ,g5"' ' M ' 1" HOUSE ALLEN DURNELLE BRUENING HAYES FILLEY JORGENSON JORGENSON GOLLEHON MANNING KRUPA MCGEE ODDO MCGUIGAN PRUCH SHICK RUTHERFORD SCHROEN THOREN THOMAS UNDERWOOD WEMMER WARD WISTED I lla E f W f A 1 si . 41 5 ana Qc 'V' GAMMA SIGMA "To thee, Gamma Sigma, we pledge our devo- tion." These words nll the air at every Gamma meeting. However, Gammas extend their devotion to their university as well. Gammas are active in Feathers, Home Economics Club, W.A.A., Chem- istry Club, Debate Squad, French Club, Sigma Pi Phi, Gateway, Tomahawk, and Cheerleaders, and are represented on the Deans' Honor Roll. In the field of sports, the sorority won the volleyball championship in Intramural competi- tion, and Ma-ie Day of '47 found them presented with the baseball award. The sorority began the current year's activities with the annual tea at the Fontenelle Hotel. The Emerald Terrace rush party at the Paxton followed, and the pledge banquet was held at the Birchwood Club. An overnight trip to Camp Brewster brought Gammas in contact with the great outdoors. During Christmas vacation, the sorority held its annual tea. The pledges were co-hostesses with other Greeks at the "Winter Whirl" at Peony Park in December. At the "Bachelors' Ball" on February OMICRON 27, the Gammas took advantage of Leap Year tra- dition to elect the "Most Eligible Bachelor," and to pay homage to the gentlemen. This dance, held at the Birchwood Club, was preceded by a dinner for members and their dates. Second semester pledges received their pins at a preference banquet at the Wellington Hotel, Feb- ruary 20. A formal candlelight initiation took place March 14. At the executive reins for the first semester were La Von Shugart, president, Lorraine Borge- son, vice president, Lois Bruening, secretary, and Helen Underwood, treasurer. During' the second semester, Lois Brady served as president, Ruth Jorgenson, vice president, Caro- lyn Lewellen, secretary, Lois Bruening, treasurerg Judy Rutherford, page, and Lucille Gollehon, cour- tesy chairman. Pledge officers were Beverly House, president, Dorothy Wemmer, vice president, Peggy Hayes, secretary, and Bette Morrill, treasurer. Miss Beulah Harvey and Dr. Sarah Tirrell are Gamma sponsors. GAMMA OFFICERS Lois, Ruth, Lois, Carolyn BRADY CREW HOLDER HU FFMAN KLINGB LEWELLEN LITTLE LUNDT MORRILI. PERKINS PRATHER RIDPATH SLAVIN SHUGART SUCHAN ALBERTI BETTEN BRESSLER COCHRAN COLLINS CONNELY D J URDJ Evrci-1 EARP FLOOD L. FRANCO JO ANN FRANCO GEISLER HALLBERG HASCH KELLMAN AUP: U51 P H I O NN :if 490' Movieland came to life at the "Phi Delt Production" last fall. This informal rush party was held at Inspiration Lodge. Pledges were initiated at a preference banquet held at the Blackstone Hotel. On November 14, the sorority presented the "Stable Stomp" at the Lake Manawa Country Club. Pledges cooperated with the other sororities in presenting the annual all- Greek pledge dance for which jo Ann Franco served as chairman of arrangements. Alums were hostesses to the active chap- ter at an annual Christmas party held at the Birchwood Club, which was also the setting for the "Plotters' Prelude," january 31. This leap year dinner-dance was open to all Greeks. At the dinner, sorority mothers and daughters exchanged gifts and Danny Robin- son presented a magic show. Comedian Mil- ton Soskin entertained at the dance. Long underwear, high heels, wool socks, shorts, and lip-sticked faces were required for DELTA PSI pledges at informal initiation February 6 at the Fontenelle Pavilion. Later in February, the pledges were installed as active members at the Bailey home. The alums presented Lor- raine Swanson with an active pin for being the pledge with the highest scholastic aver- age. A wiener roast was given in March at which members of Phi Sigma Phi were guests. Early in May, the sorority held a scav- enger hunt. Officers for the year were Pat Flood, president, Pat Hasch, vice president, Phyllis Earp, secretaryg Jennie Trotter, treasurer, and Anna Marie Webber, sergeant at arms. Pledge officers were Annalou Haffner, president, jo Ann Franco, vice president, Mary Lee Cochran, secretary, and Jean Bres- sler, treasurer. Sponsors are Miss Leta Holley and Miss Ellen Lord. KNUDSEN KUBE KU1-1NJ5s Mum OT1s PASKACH PIERCE SHIPLEY , SNIPP SWANSON TROTTER UPHOFF WAITE WEBBER Mies! 4"'f',, PI O PICTURE IDENTIFICATION 'lllllllllll ,ft 52. ' L 52. TT 'fl WA gh QQ- The Pi O's began the school year of 1947-48 with a Dude Ranch party at the El Chico room of the American Legion Club. Following that the House and Gardens room of the Blackstone Hotel was the setting for the preference banquet held on September 19. A week later a "pot-luck" supper was held at the home of Alene Hawley, pledge. During the early fall the sorority spent a week-end at Cowles Lake. Other events held during the fall included the dinner dance given at the Birchwood Club on No- vember 28g the Founders' Banquet marking the sorority's 25th Anniversary at the Birch- wood Clubg the annual pledge dance, the "Winter Whirlg" and finally, marking the end of the year, a Christmas Tea held at the home of Dorothy Solomon on December 21. Shortly after the beginning of the new year the Pi O's swelled their ranks by four-' teen pledges who were informally initiated at Benson Park and activated in March. McGrath Joan J. johnson D. johnson Harkert Miller Petricek LHECIW Bahnsefl Jean 101195011 Nelson Gragson Morris Rydberg Gans Green Darby Perry Pherley Finch Benson Hautsinger mega i Pat Roessig was elected Homecoming Princess and editor of the Tomahawk, and was also presented with the Pi O diamond for having the highest scholastic average in the sorority. Others who achieved recogni- tion were Jan Gragson and Shirley Nelson, representatives to the Inter-sorority Council and who served on the committee for the style show. The Pi O's were also represented in school dramatics, the beauty contest, and the Student Council. Organization ofhcers were Shirley Nel- son, president, Janice Gragson, vice presi- dent, Ianette Gragson, secretaryg Marilyn White, treasurer, Jeane Thomsen and Mari- lee Steinman, sergeants at armsg and Ellen Morris, historian. Pledge officers were Mary Larnbert, president, Audrey Darby, vice president, Jean Duncan, secretary, and Patty Willard, treasurer. Sponsors of the sorority were Miss Margaret Killian and Mrs. Don Pflasterer. Gragson Wlmite Steinman Thomsen Not Pictured: Gail Pheney, Pat Roessig, Pat Surface, Joan C. Johnson, Dorothy Nelson. Ovington Morse Lambert Hawley Hallquist Marquesen Knowles Jones Carver Nickerson Clifton Ellison Pollard Dubsky Kvetenslcy Smith Alexander Anderson Asplund Bennett Blissard Bower Britt Brookman Bush Chenoweth Christopherson Colman Frost Eustice Franco Grupe Geilus Gilliam J. Conrad Hayes Helker D. Henderson Kincaide SIGMA CHI Treadwell M. Henderson Sigma Chi Omicron, the oldest sorority on the campus, proudly presents its members and a re- view of its part in this year at Omaha U. School spirit runs high among Sig Chis and members are active in the Student Council, Inter- sorority Council, the Gateway, the Tomahawk, the Feathers, the Home Economics Club, University players, educational fraternities, language clubs, and music organizations. We're a work-together kind of sorority, and we showed it by the help we gave to the annual pledge dance, the style show, and beauty contest. In our Christmas dance, "Frosty Frolics," Kathie Peterson was chosen meanest active, Ellie Conrad, sweetest active, and Peggy Smith, meanest pledge. The sorority also held a dinner dance this spring. We seem to be a group of "firsts" too. jackie Gilliam started the year by winning the ideal Fresh- man Girl award, members had leads in both school plays, and Lois Chenoweth was Freshman Class OMICRON Kurtz Conrad secretary-treasurer. President Marilyn Henderson was elected to the Board of Publications, and Bar- bara Ludwig was O. U.'s Beauty Queen. We ended last year by winning the Ma-ie Day skit award, and the Ma-ie Day Princess and the three Beauty Queens were Sig Chis. Twenty-seven pledges were accepted by the sorority last fall after our big "western" rush party, the tea at the Fontenelle, and individual snack dates. They were pinned at the formal initiation in February. ' Active officers are Marilyn Henderson, presi- dent, Joanne Kurtz, vice-president, Margaret Treadwell, secretary, and Ellie Conrad, treasurer. Pledge officers include june Conrad, president, Gayle Eustice, vice-President, Jacqueline Gilliam, secretaryg and Doris Henderson, treasurer. Spon- sors are Mrs. Frances McChesney Key and Miss Gertrude Kincaide. And with that, we lower the curtain. Hoffman Hughes Kavan Kozac Nillsson Ludwig McCord McCready McDonald McLellan Meyer Miller Nelson Kretchmer Peterson Smith Selders Shields Schiro Thompson Vickery Witliers Mrs. Key 6 A X? ere Go n O Ford N Borg N. Peterson Connely Mead Neujahr Christie Clure rg, ei mdk egg? in NN 4, 53275532 .- 0 K Gilliland Halleen Kirkpatrick Klacson Walker Tagney A. Townsend Fear Cunningham Hlad THETA PHI DELTA Prefidefzz ...... ...., B Rucn MOREDICK Vire P7'6.l'id917l .,.,. ........ B on BLooM Serremry ...,.. .... A L BORCHMAN T1'e.41J111'e1' ......... .,.. B OB TAYLOR Sergemzz af Armf ...,.........,...A,..,... . . .BILL JACOBUS INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES Bon CUNNINGHAM BILL FEAR MEMBERS ON STUDENT COUNCIL STU Bono BILL ARNOLD Inmmzmulx ....... HAROLD HLAD Pledge Mmfer ..... BILL SHULTZ Spaumrf. . ............ R. L. MOSSPIOLDER and PAUL CROSSMAN Borchman Moreclick Arnold Burclic Rogers Youngstrom Evans j. Townsend Taylor Wellman Bloom Dolk jacobus Dixon White B. Peterson Cambridge -Ianney PHI SIGMA PHI The Phi Sig social season for the first semester was begun and ended by the tragic hayrack accident of October 11, in which the life of one of their beloved members, Fred Freelin, was lost. The Phi Sigs, along with the noble assistance of all the other Greek organizations, gave a Benefit Dance for the hayrack victims, the proceeds being turned over to the Hayrack Fund. During the second semester an all-Greek, formal dance was held in April. In May, the fraternity held their annual Alumni Founders' Day banquet. MANY PHI SIGS RECEIVE HONORS Bruce Chevalier was elected president of the Interfraternity Council, and was also made a charter member of the professional fraternity, Delta Beta Phi. Harold Schwarz was secretary of the Interfraternity Council during the first semester, and Harry Polacek served in that capacity the second semester. Bob Rumery was treasurer of that group the first semester. Nick Caporale was elected president of the Junior Class and of the Chemistry Club. George Bighia was elected treasurer of the Engineers Club. Officers of the fraternity were Bruce Chevalier, president, Fred Johnson, first sem- ester, vice presidentg Adam Kirchofer, second semester, vice president, Domenico "Nick,' Caporale, secretary, George Skrivanek, treasurer, Bob Vanhauer, sergeant at armsg Dan Koukol, pledge master, jack Carlyle, athletic manager, and Brad Cummings, chairman of the Social Program Committee. Advisors were Robert Benecke, Harry Fore, and Claude Thompson. Bruce Chevalier, Adam Kirchofer, Nick Caporale, George Skrivanek, Bob Vanhauer, Dan Koukol, Les Andrews, Conrad Bader, Ivan Bals, Robert Bighia, George Bighia, William Borowick, jack Carlyle, Bill Clark, Brad Cummings, Eugene Hampton, jack Keuchel, Bud Kidder, Ed Kolar, George Menshik, Ed Moore, Don Neilsen, Harry Polacek, Bob Rumery, Bart Semeraro, Bill Scheiblehaufer, Lester Scheneman, Walt Sherman, William Spickerman, Harold Schwarz, Frank Vachal. IN MEMORY . .. - FRED FREELIN 1 , , ,,,,,, i Fran! row, left to riglal: Agnes Wichita, Betty Glad, Maralee Neu, Laura Hazard, Doris Biggs, Margaret Hunt, Carolyn Ashby Rosie McKeown, Jeanne Calkins. Second row: Patricia Miles, Norma Roesky, Virginia Oberg, Barbara Dustin, Marilyn Bowler Third row: Dorothy Brown, Phyllis Pforr, Janice Nordell, Shirley Mullison, Mary Ann Linn, Phyllis Strasser, jean johnson Maralynne Myers, Clarine Lane, Marion Heiser, Beverly Nielsen, Marilyn Hayes. Not pirlzzred: Carol Cooper, Ida Graves, Clarice Johnson, Mary Binder, Maria Giangreco. KAPPA PSI DELTA ' Kappafs "Top Hat" rushing party, held at the Rome Hotel, marked the beginning of their social activities for the year. This was followed by a preference banquet at the Blackstone Hotel for fifteen new pledges. The first Party for the actives and pledges was the hayrack ride at Iskes' stables, followed by a wiener roast at Carter Lake Park. In November they had a barn dance near Hummel Park. The pledges made their contributions to the all- Greek dance, "Winter Whirlf' The Mother-Daughter banquet was held at the Blackstone Hotel, and a Christmas tea was given at the home of Marilyn Hayes. February was a busy month. The Kappas gave their second annual "Cupid's Beau" valentine dance at the Rome Hotel, and informal initiation was at Miller Park Pavillion. Agnes Wichita, Rosemary McKeown, Clarine Lane, and Barbara Dustin par- ticipated in the style show. The candle-light formal initiation was held February 20. Officers elected for this year were Virginia Oberg, president, Barbara Dustin, vice president, Marilyn Bowler, secretary, Norma Roesky, treasurer, Patricia Miles, sergeant at arms and Mary Binder, historian. Pledge officers were Rosemary McKeown, presi- dent, Elizabeth Colby, vice president, Laura Hazard, treasurer, and Agnes Wichita, sergeant at arms. Sponsors were Miss Alice C. Smith and Mrs. H. johnk. INTERSORORITY COUNCIL The Intersorority Council started its activities in the fall with its annual rush tea at the Fontenelle Hotel on August 31 of last year. Over one hundred girls interested in becoming sorority mem- bers were entertained. The annual Intersorority Council Style Show was given on February 18, in the University Auditorium. More than two hundred girls attended this popular event. Two representatives from Gamma Sigma Omicron, Kappa Psi Delta, Phi Delta Psi, Pi Omega Pi, and Sigma Chi Omicron compose this governing body of the sororities. Officers were Lorraine Borgeson, first semester, and Joanne Kurtz, second sem- ester presidentsg LaVon Shugart, first semester, and Pat Hasch, second sem- ester vice presidents, Virginia Oberg, first semester, and Shirley Nelson, second semester treasurersg and Barbara Dustin, secretary. Mary Padou Young sponsors the group. Front row: Nelson, Kurtz, Miles. Second row: Gragson, Flood, Dustin. Rem' row: Jorgensen, Brady, Henderson, Hasch. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Ruderman, Abramson, Lucas, Shugart, Chevalier, Polacek, Fear, Cunningham. With the close of the spring semester of 1947, each fraternity elected two members to serve on the council for the present year. At the first meeting of the council, officers were elected to serve during the fall and spring semesters of 1947-48. The officers elected were president, Bruce Chev- alierg vice president, Wlayne Shugartg secretary, Harold Schwarzg and treasurer, Edward Kaiser. During the spring semester of 1948, Harry J. Polacek, Phi Sigma Phi, replaced Harold Schwarz as secretary. The members were Bob Cunningham and Bill Fear of Theta Phi Deltag Edward Kaiser and Wayne Shugart of Alpha Sigma Lambda, and Bruce Chevalier, Harry Polacek, and Harold Schwarz of Phi Sigma Phi. Ormsby L. Harry served as faculty representative and advisor. Back row, lefl la Tfgblf Gaeth, Clarke, Feierman, Langdon, Wittekiiid, Spaulding, Carlson, Kistler, Vickery, Metheny, Lower Tlaird row: Giangreco, Durney, Ashby, Helker, Whitted, Linn, Blissard, Hayes, Paskach, McDonald. Second row: Hays, Pierce Kersigo, Kynette, Connely, Betten, Bell, Klaiman, D. Henderson. Firrz row: President Phyllis Earp, Secretary Bill Dempster Sponsor Frances McChesney Key fseatedj, Treasurer Jeanne Finch, Vice President Lois Brady. UNIVERSITY PLAYERS Students who are the backbone of any play at Omaha University can be found in the membership of the University Players. Make-up, prompting, scenery, and even the choice of the play itself are the projects of this, one of the largest organizations on the campus. Fall activities included an initiation of new mem- bers and a prospective member tea. The players chose "Double Door" by Elizabeth McFadden for the all school play and then proceeded to give their time to selling tickets and promoting the production, When the play was over the group gave a party for the cast in the Pow Wow Inn. ' A Christmas dinner in the Faculty Clubroom was highlighted by a one-act play, "Suppressed Desire." The spring play was Noel Cowardls "Blithe Spirit." A party was also given by the players for this cast. , Officers for the year were Phyllis Earp, presidentg Lois Brady, vice president, Bill Dempster, secretary, and Jeanne Finch, treasurer. Mrs. Frances McChesney Key is sponsor of the group. Firrz row: Brockmeyer, Hass, Ashby, M. Henderson, McCready, Asplund, McLellan, Bahnsen. Second muff Miss Killian, Benson, Anderson, Cunningham, Kurtz, Rowland, Strasser, Shipley, Mrs. jones. Third row: White, Nelson, Hummel, Rich, Ehlers, Filley, Brookins, Loop, Lundt, Smith, Stehno, Thompson, Bowler, Uphoff. Not pirtm'ed.' Bloomer, J. Brown, Bruening, Clark, Cutler, Finch, D. Henderson, Kuhnes, Kavan, Reeves, Trotter, Wallace and Wynne. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB A membership picnic in Elmwood Park started Guest speakers were often on club programs to the fall activities of the Home Economics Club. In inform members of the opportunities open to them December the club held the first tea dance on the in the field of home economics. The girls also sche- campus. A Christmas party was held at the home of duled dinners at foreign restaurants, Ph 1 ' . Yhs Strasser February 27th and 28th found a delegation of During the Year members made aprons and girls attending the state meeting of the American donated them to the dub- The aPf0n5 were then Home Economics Association in Lincoln, Nebraska. sold to a local department store to furnish funds. Gfficers of the dub are Joanne Kurtz, President, They also Started a Catering Service through the Phyllis Strasser, vice presidentg Mary Alice Rowland, Cafetena for banquets at the university' secretary, Jacqueline Cunningham, treasurerg and When the new home economics laboratories were opened in January , each girl donated a tea towel for use in the new lab. Edith Hass, historian. Viola Reeves was treasurer first semester. Miss Margaret Killian and Mrs. Ira jones are sponsors of the Home Economics Club. TOMAHAWK The preparation of a yearbook such as the Tomahawk is no easy matter! Take it from Pat Roessig, editor of the 1948 edition. However, according to Pat, the results have been gratifying-and truly repre- sentative of a year's activities at the University of Omaha. Miss Roessig, assisted by three associate editors, Dorothy McGrath, Lois Brady, and Brad Field, and Business Manager A. Dale Agee, began early in the first semester to select a staff and compile data for the publication. That staff, upon whose willing shoulders most of the work was thrown, is listed below. That data, assembled and edited, is your 1948 Tomahawk. Williarn Brown, Bette Blissard, james Craren, Sam Cohen, Emmett Dunaway, Jeanne Finch, Irvin Ruderman, Pat Flood Robert Gerling, Dolores Hughes, Richard Holland, Lorraine Klaiman, Marjory Mahoney, Alec Phillips, Harold Poff, Judy Ruther ford, jack Spaulding, Iswar Subramanya, jack Carter, Sheldon Langendorf. Front raw: Agee, Finch, Roessig, Rutherford, Brady, McGrath. Serond f'01l'.' Phillips, Poff, Mahoney, Hughes, Flood, Dunaway. Third mum' Field, Carter, Cohen, Spaulding, Gerling. FVOIZL' Seitzer, Carter, Poff, Agee. Rear: Dunaway, Pascale, Flood, Brown, Hughes, Carleman, Rutherford, Cohen, Brady. The Gateway made great gains during the '47-'48 school year. Under the leader- ship of Harold Poff, the first semester editor-in-chief, the Gateway expanded from six to eight pages weekly and stepped up its circulation to 2,000 in order to meet the swelled enrollment. Also inaugurated during the first semester was a ,new Gateway service called the "Flash Bulletin." The bulletin enabled the Gateway to scoop other Omaha news services with news too hot to wait for the weekly paper. By means of the Flash Bulletin it was pos- sible to circulate news of an event within two hours of its occurrence. Along with the increased -size and service of the Gateway came a need for more adequate space. Accordingly, the GATEWAY offices were doubled, the new addition being dubbed the "city room." When Harold Poff retired from the staff at the end of the Hrst semester, jack Carter, who had served as city editor, took over the Gateway steering wheel, and the expansion continued. Carter's first problem as editor-in- chief was a Hnancial one. Additional money was needed immediately in order to continue publication of an eight-page weekly. Carter presented his problem to A. D. Agee, the Gateway's business manager, who carried it to the Board of Student Publications with all the necessary facts and figures. The Publi- cations Board passed the recommenda- tion for more funds on to the Student Council, which approved the increase. A few weeks later the appropriation was made official by the Faculty Committee and the presidentg and the Gateway went back to eight pages. But perhaps the greatest second sem- ester gain was the remodeling of the Gateway offices. The new room was joined to the old by a door, and the editor-in-chief, business manager, and Tomahawk editor were each presented with a private office. The city room was blessed with a newspaper necessity called "the horse shoe," the large desk where most of the copyreading is done. All in all, the Gateway did a good job in keeping pace with the rest of the university in this year's expansion and improvement. Fin! row: Marjorie Flesher, Patricia Flood, Dr. Nell Ward, Norman Barson, Vice pres., Manfred Siegler, Pres., William N Pressly, Sec., Margaret Ann Barry, Lillian Bedell, Helen V. Rodgers. Second row: Harold E. Dickey, Albert L. Feldman, Karl R Johnson, Clark Lobes, Sidney Nearenberg, George Reith, Fred Barson, Richard Day, Warran L. McWhorter, Kenneth D. Roda- baugh, Domenico Caporale, Marshall F. Ruchte. Tlaird row: Myrl E. Orme, Douglas Carson, Paul Linstrom, Edward Cutler Edward Daubrnan, jack Petrilc, Robert Hammang, john Pizzato. Earl Maddy, Galen Kelly, Harold Schwarz. GAMMA PI SIGMA ALPHA CHAPTER Gamma Pi Sigma, honorary chemical society of the Uni- versity of Omaha, was organized in February, 1927, by Dr. Nell Ward, present sponsor, for the purpose of promoting and recognizing scholarship and interest in chemistry. To be eligible for membership, students must be in the upper ten per cent of their respective classes. An annual function, the Gamma Pi Sigma Banquet, was held this year on February 17, in the Faculty Clubroom. 4 Firrl row, lefl 10 right: Lucille Gollehon, Dr. F. C. Von Wicklen, Domenico "Nick', Caporale, Margaret Markley. Second row: Fred Barson, Robert Stollard, Manfred Siegler, Kenneth Rodabaugh, Harold Dickey, Sidney Nearenberg. Third row: Gene Gollehon, Jerome Jacobson, Myrl Orme, Wesley Springer, Don K. Nielsen, Bob Rumery, Marshall Ruchte and Norman Barson CHEMISTRY CLUB The Chemistry Club provides for those interested means of knowing contemporary authorities in chem- istry and of learning about current developments in the field. The club accomplishes this by meeting with the local section of the American Chemical Society. Officers this year were: Domenico "Nick" Cap- orale, presidentg Margaret Markley, vice presidentg and Lucile Gollehon, secretary-treasurer. Sponsor for the year was Dr. Frederick C. Von Wicklen. Bark foul: Dr. Wardle, John Pitzer, john Morrissey, George DeWitt, Charlotte Meyer. Middle' row: Marilyn Henderson, Gail Pheney, Dorothy McGrath, Margaret McMartin. Front row: Miriam Kvetensky, Lois Melchior. SIGMA TAU DELTA Those students who have in com- discussed. The last meeting of the mon an interest in creative writing year was devoted to the presentation and Englishlliterature are members of of original work. the KaPPa KQPPQ1 Gamma Chapter of Officers for the fraternity were fsgliahriau Dim, national honorary Dorothy McGrath, presidentg Henry ng 15 rateml Y' Campbell, vice presidentg George De- At the informal monthly meetings held at the homes of members, poetry, novels, and plays were studied and Witt, secretaryg and Lois Melchior, treasurer. Dr. Ralph Wardlc was sponsor of the group. "liz whom fCbri.f1j are bid all lhe lrearufer of wisdom and knowledge." COLOSSIANS 2:3 1 THE CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP Our purpose is to provide fellowship for interested students through a weekly Bible study. The activities of the Christian Fellowship this year included the sending of 150 lbs. of clothing to European students, the conducting of a weekly Bible study, participa- tion in the Nebraska Regional Christian Fellowship Conference, and several social activities throughout the year. Miss Leta Holley and Harry Rice are the faculty advisers. The local chapter is a member of the Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, an organization now functioning upon 200 university campuses. , -mx . X kj DELTA BETA PHI As the first complete commerce fraternity on the campus, Delta Beta Phi began its existence December 4, 1947. The fraternity began organizing in October, 1947. In that month, after conferences with Dean john W. Lucas, an organizing committee composed of A. D. Agee, Glen C. Appleby, Bruce Chevalier, F. Alec Phillips, Harry P. jassman, and james Hergert was formed. Phillips was named chairman of the temporary committee and Agee, secretary. During the months of November and December, a struggle to become organized in such a manner as to be able to affiliate with a national commerce fraternity began. Iassman, assisted by Hergert, Appleby, and Byron Miller, presented a constitution, based on the national chapters at the Universities of Nebraska and Creighton and the national commerce constitution, embodying the principles of all three. At the same time Russell Bakke, asisted by Prank Rathbun, drew a plan of business and professional meet- ings. The constitution and plan were adopted and transmitted to the Student Council for consideration. After having passed the constitution and forwarded it to the Faculty Committee on Student Affairs, the council recalled their previous action, at the demand of a minority, in order to review it. This action was prompted by demands of certain groups to force Delta Beta Phi to remove certain restrictive clauses. After long debate, the council again passed the constitution. Because of the strong feeling on both sides of the issue, the committee of Delta Beta Phi voluntarily and without direction offered to remove the clause in question and operate as a local in order that Delta Beta Phi could put into effect its program of pro- fessional and business objectives. Such approval was obtained on December 4, 1947, and the first meeting was held on that date. Officers elected were president, Glen Appleby, vice president, james Hergert, secre- tary, A. D. Agee, treasurer, Harry Jassman, historian, F. Alec Phillips. Delta Beta Phi has held one professional and one business meeting per month since organization. Sponsors chosen were Paul Crossman and George Rayburn. DELTA BETA Pl-ll O item' ffzrrj: Phillips, historian, Agce, secretaryg Appleby, presidentg Hergert, vice president, H. jassman trcfis urer Top row: Crossmun, sponsorg Rayburn, sponsor. Second mum' Rathbun, Miller, Ketelson, Wlentwortli, Chcvilitr Bakke Third faux' Mitchell, C. jassman, Dowling, Matras, Roberts, Miller. Fourfb ruzzx' O'I-lara, Edson, Wullstcrn Larsen Nevotti, C. Ketelson. Fiflb row: Brizzi, Woker, Mack, Cain, Carlson, Buehler. Burrow row: Strom, Sttfinslci Skriv lnclt, Youngstrom. Back row: Markley, Betten, Muir, Loop, Heiser, Baudler, Jorgenson, F. Hobljisg second row: S. Andersen, Styskal, Shields A. Alexander, Hallberg, McMartin, D. Nelsong fran! row: Miss Wood, W. Andersen, W. Clarke, A. Smith. SIGMA PI PHI Sigma Pi Phi, Omaha University's honorary edu- cational fraternity, is devoted to the advancement of the interests of students in the Department of Educa- tion. In order to fulfill this purpose, the fraternity's regular monthly meetings featured discussions on various topics pertinent to the field of education. A Coffee I-Iour and an all-school barn dance were the social highlights of the year. Officers of the organization were Willa Dean Andersen, president, Wentworth Clarke, vice presi- dentg Alice Mae Smith, secretary, and Clayton Han- son, treasurer. Miss Frances Wood is faculty sponsor for the group. . BETA TAU KAPPA During its first year as a reorganized fraternity, Beta Tau Kappa concentrated on building up its new, post war chapter. As there were no actives on the campus during the first semester, reorganization was done entirely by sixteen pledges who were initiated during the second half of the year. The groups social activities included smokers and a barn dance. , ASL S SQA: 1 fx I V "-'SAN - - 1 a e a n B.T.K.'s active in campus activities include jay Chasen, cheerleader, Fred Scheuermann, Gateway cartoonist, Morton Kaplan and Jay Chasen, Warriors. Several of the group have been named to the Deans' Honor Roll. Officers for the year were Martin Haykin, former president, jerry Swengil, president, Jay Chasen, secretary, Hymie Gendler, treasurer, and Mort Kaplan, historian. Sponsors are Peter Knolla and Wayne Wilson. Front ww: Morris Abramson, Historian Morton Kaplan, President Jerome Swengil, Secretary joe Chasen, Treasurer Hymie Gendler, Eddie Kuklin, Fred Scheuermanng bark row: Harold Novak, Harold Abrahamson, Al Feldman, Gordon Bernstein, Adviser Peter Knolla, Irvin Ruderman, Alvin Epstein, Sheldon Coren. Not pifiured: Sidney Nearenberg, Marvin Hornstein, john Kolm, Martin Colton, Adviser Wayne Wilson. l I Front row: Flood, Neujahr, Mahoney. Serozzd row: Skr ekas, Wolfe, Brady, Field. Third row: Youngstrom, Rumery, Madden, Step, Shubert, PI KAPPA DELTA The 1947-1948 season for Pi Kappa Delta, na- tional speech fraternity, was one of the most active and successful in recent years. Members took part in numerous practice debate tournaments, several judged debate and speaking contests, and three convocation debates were held before the Omaha U. student body. Speech tournaments such as the Kearney, Wes- leyan, and Omaha University Invitationalsg the Mid- West and Pi Kappa Delta regional tournaments fat Nebraska University and Fort Collins, Colo., re- spectivelyj, and the sponsorship of the Invitational Tournament for the Omaha high schools, were high points on the list of the year's activities. Assisting the sponsor, C. Loyd Shubert, in fratern- ity affairs were Robert Neujahr as president, Bradley Field as vice president, and Eileen Wolfe as secretary- treasurer. OMICRON Though the efforts of Bill Fear, the "Warriors," men's pep organization, came into existence during the spring of 1947. The Hrst "Warrior" activity resulted in a highly spirited football bon-fire on the eve of the Omaha- Greeley game. The group's other activities include the sponsoring and financing of transportation to the various athletic events, ushering at auditorium func- PI OMICRON tions, half-time entertainment during the football and basketball games, and helping to promote an increase in school spirit. The officers leading the pep organization for the current school year are William Beebe, presidentg Warren Vickery, vice president, Robert Wilcox, secre- taryg and Virgil G. Longley, treasurer. R. L. Mossholder and Paul Stageman are sponsors. Front row: Vickery, Beebe, Wilcox. Ser011d1'0uf.' Metheny, Fear, O'Hara, Gaeth, Agee, Mallory. Third row: Field, Chasen, Spaulding, Feierman, Peterson, Gibson. THE FEATHERS Feathers is the Omaha University chapter of Phi Sigma Chi, national honorary service organization for college women. Its chief function is to act as a pep squad to back up school activities. This year the group formed a cheering section at basketball and hockey games, sold programs, ushered at convocations, helped at Pep Rallies, aided in choosing cheerleaders, and partic- ipated in the city-wide Polio Drive. Fall activities began with a rush tea. New members were pledged into the organization at a candlelight ceremony following a pot-luck supper at Elmwood Park. After the resignation of President LaVon Shugart in january, Marjory Mahoney, vice president, com- pleted the term as acting president. Other officers included Ellen Morris, recording secretary, Margaret Markley, corresponding secretary, Bess Tesnohlidek, treasurer, and Charlotte Meyer, publicity chairman. Margaret Markley and Bess Tesnohlidek represented the organization on the Inter-Pep Council. Miss Agnes Bruhn and Mrs. Laura Titzell are co-sponsors of Feathers. Frofzl row: Shipley, Hoffman, Styskal. Second Row: Muir, Meyer, Morris, Mahoney, Tesnohlidek, Markle-y, Kavan. Tlqird raw: Leeper, Jorgensen, Heiser, Lindberg, Stastny, Petricek, Bedell. Top row: Wolfe, Gans, Whitted, Bruening, Spiegal, Satrapa, Rich. www: -sz ,mafivf Y g STUDENT COUNCIL A long list of accomplishments parallels Student Council activities for the year. Members of the group helped plan convocations, sponsored Coffee Hours and the Student Suggestion Box, supervised seven elections, investigated the racial discrimination ques- tion and cafeteria prices, created an Inter-Pep Council by amendment to the Constitution of Associated Students, compiled the budget for 1948-49, made campus Who's Who appointments and made recom- mendations for Student Lounge and locker problems. In promoting social activities the council spon- sored the Freshman Mixers in September and Febru- ary, the Homecoming dance in October, the Christmas Prom, the spring formal in March, and supervised all the Ma-ie Day activities. Members included joe Baker, who served as president the Hrst semester, Nancy Shipley, second semester president, Bob O'Hara, vice president, Marilyn Wfhite, secretary, Clara Giles, treasurer, re- placed the second semester by Bill Arnold, Bill Beebe, Stuart Borg, jane Harkert, Harold Poff, Marjory Mahoney, Patricia Flood, Doris Biggs, Delores Prather, jerry Dalton, and Marcell John- son. Councilmen Baker, Giles, Harkert, Dalton, and johnson were replaced the second semester by Geraldine Whitted, Edwin Schultz, C. Eugene Hampton, Frank Rathbun, and Sherry Selders. Sponsors for the organization were assistant Dean Ormsby Harry and Dean john W. Lucas. From row: Shipley, White, Baker, O'Hara, Harry. Second row: Beebe, Biggs, Selders, Flood, Rathbun. Third row: Schultz, Whitted, Borg, Arnold, Hampton. ALPHA PHI OMEGA Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fraternity comprised of students formerly allied with the Boy Scouts of America. The purpose of Alpha Phi Omega is to assemble college men in the fellowship of the Scout Oath and Law, to develop friendship, and to promote service to humanity. The Alpha Phi Omega program embodies four fields of activity: Service Service Service Service to the student body and faculty, to the youth and community, to members of the fraternity, to the nation as participating citizens. Membership in Alpha Phi Omega is open to all college men who have been Scouts and who can meet the eligibility requirements set by the university. After a lapse of several years Alpha Theta Chapter, Alpha Phi Omega, was re- activated at the University of Omaha. Present officers are Charles Ammons, president, Burton B. Petersen, jr., vice presi- dent, Carl XV. Ruchte, secretaryg john F. Kovarik, treasurer, F. Alec Phillips, historian, and john R. Spaulding, alumni secretary. During the past year Alpha Theta Chapter conducted a drive on the campus for the World Student Service Fund, aided in Community Chest and other solicitations, maintained check room service and otherwise contributed to the smoothness of opera- tions at Omaha U. The chief social activities for the year were the Founder's Day Banquet in the Faculty Clubroom, the Holiday Frolic at the Bellevue Lions Club, and a spring party. Faculty sponsors for the organization are Harry Rice and Williain Daugherty. Ammons Petersen Brown McGill Maloy Bedell Carnaby Summers Root I-lergert Ruchte Kovarik Spaulding Youngstrom Rhodes Chambers Bossel Walker Roy Wilcox Syvertsen Welclm Phillips Field Graskowick Borg Riedel Third row: E. Kilpatrick, G. A. Hudson, R. T. Hammang, J. F. Pizzato, H. P. Vogt, R. F. Mitchell. Second row: A. P. Simmons, R. F. McMican, R. E. Hill, R. H. Boal. Firrl raw: G. Kelly, G. Jordan, J. Jorgensen, J. J. Overfelt, R. M. Stollard. ENGINEERS The Engineers Club was organized in 1926 for the advancement and promotion of engineering knowledge through scholarship, leadership, and friendship. The club is open to any engineering student and to any student interested in the field. The club is valuable to students in that it acquaints them with the various phases of engineer- ing through lectures, tours, and movies. These projects are the correlation between the classroom sub'ects and the ractical a lication in industr. J P PP Y The wide seo e of the ro ram is shown b this P P 8 Y year's activities which included excursions to KOH. Radio Tower, Bell Telephone, and Omaha Steel Works. On the social side, the engineers have enjoyed a stag party, a banquet, and a theater party. Officers for the fall semester were Jorgensen, Jr., president, John Beales, vice president, Galen Kelly, secretary, and George Bighia, treasurer. Spring semester officers were John Beales, president, Jorgensen, Jr., vice president, Robert Chester, secre- tary, and Galen Kelly, treasurer. The sponsors of the club are R. O. Benecke, W. Kurtz, C. H. Prewett, and H. P. Stearns. WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION On a chilly September evening, the Wo1nen's Athletic Association, a branch of the National and the Nebraska State Athletic Federation of College Woriien, started its activities for the year with a weiner roast at Elmwood Park honoring its new members. During the first semester, the W.A.A. sponsored women's intramural sports which included field hockey, volley ball, badminton and soccer. Second semester tournaments included basketball, softball and tennis. Another event sponsored yearly by the organiza- tion is an all day play-day for high school girls, held in the spring. Members of the executive board are elected and take their offices in the spring. Officers this year were Emmy Lou Lundt, president, Mary Ann Linn, vice president, Clara Giles, secretary, jean Bressler, treasurer, and Joanne Zander, intramural sports head. Emmy Lou Lundt, Roberta Muir and Miss Enid Wolcott, sponsor, represented the University of Omaha at the National Conference of the Athletic Federation of College Women in Greensboro, North Carolina, in April of 117. Clara Giles and Eloise Price were delegates to the State Conference at Hast- ings College. The 1948 conference will be held at Doane College. Bark row, left 10 fight: Audry Darby, Barbara Betten, Shirley Alberti, Terry Dubsky, Agnes Wlichita, Roberta Muir, Ann Connoly, Betty Pierce. From? ww: Joanne Kuhnes, Mary Ann Linn, Emmy Lou Lundt, Miss Wolcott, sponsor, jean Bressler jean Waite. From' row: Klaiman, Yost, Wolfe, Styskal, Pilger, McMartin. Second row: Boyd, Gaeth, Stirek, Whitted, Stastny, Loop, Mahoney. Third row: N. Barson, Dymak, F. Barson, Overfelt, Metheny, Anderson. Fourlh row: Field, Nelson, Stahmer, Baright, Duckworth, Ruchte, Day. INDEPENDENTS Unaffiliated students seeking new friends, social activities, and an increased share in school affairs found a good measure of these things in the 1947- 1948 Independents organization. Monthly parties, bi-monthly business meetings, and participation in school elections attracted fifty-six members to the club. . Carrying on in its capacity as the nucleus for unaffiliated activities, Independents sponsored many successful candidates for school offices. Charlotte Dawson brought fame to the "barbs" when she was awarded second place in the annual Tomahawk Beauty Contest. On the social side of things, activities were varied, with the year's events including a Sadie Hawkin's Day Square Dance in November, a combi- nation dance and skating party during the winter holiday season, and an afternoon "get acquainted" tea in February. Bradley Field, president, joe Dymak, vice presi- dent, Eileen Wolfe, secretary, and Lloyd Metheny,, treasurer, were officers for the first semester, while those heading the second semester group included Field as president, Fred Barson as vice president, Lois Melchior as secretary, and Elinor Stastny as treasurer. Williain Henry and Don Nelson were Independents sponsors for the year. f 1, If M- VI.: v 'ta ,F w : . M. ,gf -va AT THE HELM Virg Yelkin is in his second year as Director of Athletics and Physical Education for men at the university. He has been successful in getting football back on its feet after a five year lay-off period. An alumnus of Nebraska U. where he played under D. X. Bible as an end on '33, '34, and '36 football teams, he was also a member of the '33 basketball team at N.U. and was named to the A.A.U. Midwest Cham- pions in '36, Besides his duties as overseer of athletics, Yelkin is head baseball coach. The university is ready to enter its second full athletic year since 1942 with Virg Yelkin at the helm. MEN WHO MAKE OU ATHLETICS CLICK . . . HAROLD JOHNK . . . Head Baikefball Coach Harold Iohnk left a wide gap in Omaha U. athletic plans when he announced his resignation to President Haynes last February 24. One of O.U.'s greatest athletes, johnk said he intended to leave the teaching and coaching profession to go into business. johnk earned 12 letters at Omaha-four each in football, basketball and track. From 1938 to '42 he served as freshman coach in foot- ball, basketball and track. He entered the Navy in '42 and upon receiving his discharge returned to take over the basket- ball reins for the '45-'46-'47 campaign. DON PFLASTERER . . . Arrirtant Basketball Coarb Pflasterer has just finished his second year as "B" team football and basketball coach. He is another O.U. athletic great. He made the headlines for three years in football, basketball, and track. Besides being named All-Conference halfback for two years, he was chosen the outstanding con- ference athlete in 1941. Credit for the success of Intramurals may be given Pflasterer who is in charge of the inner-school function. ERNIE GORE . . . Arfiffafzf Coarb ' Ernie is the newest addition to the athletic staff and its third Nebraska U. alumnus. He has 12 years of varied coach- ing and instructing experience in Nebraska high schools behind him, having coached in seven sports. In at least two of these sports, Gore's teams have achieved notable successes. His football squads at Nebraska City and Bridgeport won conference championships. In basketball during his dozen years of coaching, his teams have won more than two-thirds of their games. In addition to teaching physical education, Gore is also football end coach. LLOYD CARDWELL . . . Football and T 1-aria Coach It was Lloyd Cardwell's job to guide Omaha University in its postwar return to intercollegiate football competition. His 1947 grid squad, the first in five years, laid a strong founda- tion for future Indian football teams. This year's team im- proved with every game, climaxing its season with a 19-6 upset of highly rated Greeley QColo.j Teachers. Cardwell, besides being an all-time Nebraska great, gained valuable coaching experience by tutoring the Detroit Pro Lions backfield in 1941. He was all-conference halfback for two years when he played with the Lions. This is his second year as track coach. aff far Bill Green gets outstanding blocking to -score against Sioux Falls FOOTBALL RETURNS TO O.U. September 19 September 26 October' 3 t"October 1 0 WOctober 1 8 October 5 1 November 7 iNovember 15 Omaha U. Omaha U. Omaha U. Omaha U. Omaha U. 39 Omaha U. Omaha U. Omaha U. Nebraska Wesleyan Missouri State Teachers Morningside Western Union Sioux Falls Wasliburn Doane Colorado State THE TEAM Omaha University rang down the curtain on its first grid season since before the war this year. And the ending bids fair for future Indian football teams, because only one man will be lost by gradua- tion from the squad. Omaha improved with every game, functioning as a smooth unit in the season's last game against Greeley QColo.j Teachers. They upset the highly regarded Rocky Mountain bunch 19-6 at Benson in the mud and snow. - The Indians' season record of two wins, five losses, and a tie was made against some of the better small schools in this sector. This year the Omaha Athletic Staff had one purpose in getting back into inter-collegiate football. It knew the Indians would win few games, but the staff also realized that a foundation would be laid for the grid years to come. And from the looks of the Omaha team in their final showing against Greeley, the 1947 season was a step in the right direction. - The Omaha U. football team in its opener got off to a shaky start. Playing against Nebmfka Wefleyazz, a bowl team the preceding year with 21 lettermen in the fold, the Indians were beaten 21-7. They held the Wesleyan team to a 7-7 tie for nearly two quarters before the final two touchdown surges. Ma1'y1zille Missouri Teazrhen spoiled Omaha's try for the win column the following week down at Maryville. It was 26-0 against Omaha, but the statistics improved. Don Gorman missed the game be- cause of injuries suffered against Wesleyan. Fin! row: jackson, Harouff, Arenas, Shober, Madelen, Koubsky, Mancuso, Carrillo and jones, Second row: Young, I-Ilavac, Abboud, johnson, Giller, Green, Anderson, Fobes and R. Gorman. Third 1'au.f.' Arvin, D. Gorman, Komarek, Duffy, Costello, Legino, Cannia and Catania. Larl row: Student Manager DiMartinno, Line Coach johnk, Head Coach Cardwell, End Coach Gore, Team Physician Dr. McArdle and Equipment Manager Tepper. A . . .aff .... W Weiaaxf' ga. . A -V -- V . .1 . .. r .- -' X -V f 1 -- I -- F ... 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J AS ,mat ..a,.fma:5.i:Qmw.w ofa? fWFi.V3ww Q. '- ' K lil Q-'Q .i"' . -N V . xv -' t For the third game Morzzifzgfide came to town. In their first game before a home audience the Indians showed a vast improvement over the two preceding weeks. 3,500 O.U. partisans turned out for the battle. Bill Green, Frank Catania and Buddy Abboud sparked the drive. Archie Arvin, shifty end, set up the score. After Green punted 52 yards and the Maroon safety fumbled the ball, Arvin recovered for Omaha on the 10, and Green swept around end for the touchdown. The line backing of Russ Gorman and George Madelen was outstanding for Omaha. Ends Hugh Jackson and Bob Shober and Quarterback joe Arenas also drew praise from Head Football Coach Lloyd Cardwell. In their fourth game the Indians outplayed their opponents, WeJ!errz.Unio1z College of Le Mars, but were held to a 7-7 deadlock. Omaha scored early in the second quarter. A short Western Union punt went out of bounds on the Iowans 40 yard line. Bill Green started an O.U. attack that drove to the 19. From there Fred Abboud found a hole through right tackle and went the 19 yards for a score. Charlie Mancuso, aggressive guard, and Bob Young, fleet wingback, were co-captains for the Red- skins fourth tilt. Homecoming fans got a big treat when Omaha met Sioux F4115 at Benson on the following Saturday afternoon. They sat in near perfect weather and watched while their team battered a hapless Sioux Falls team 39-O. The first time they got their hands on the ball they scored. Led by Bill Green they marched 62 yards to pay dirt, He went the last three yards through a hole in the right side of the line big enough to drive a truck through. On the first play of the second half Franky Catania threw 35 yards to End Bob johnson on the six. Catania went over from there on the next play. Don Gorman got the third tally on a 12 yard jaunt that climaxed a drive from the Omaha 43 where End Thor Strimple recovered a fumble. Early in the third quarter Green faded to the Dakotans 30 yard line and threw to End Archie Arvin who grabbed it on the 15 and outraced the secondary to the goal. A Don Gorman conversion made it 26-0. Masterful blocking produced the fifth touchdown. Frank Catania took the ball on the visitor's 18 and went over the goal untouched. There wasn't a Sioux Falls man on his feet to watch the score. Gorman added a placement to bring the score to 33-0. Hugh jackson wound up scoring activities for the after- noon when he pulled a Catania lob out of the clouds in the end zone. The Omaha footballers, in playing their best game to date, went down before uycllhbflfll two weeks Franz ro-ws Flecky, Cronin, Weekes, Stedman, Woods, Mercurio, Barritt, Caffrey, Bathen and C. Fitz. Serond row: Kleine, Behrens, Malone, Hamlin, Greer, L. Alford, Pierce, Atkins, Epperson and W. Alford. Bark row: End Coach Gore, "B" team Coach Pflasterer and Cardwell. later at Topeka 21-6. Coach Lloyd Cardwell said the Ichabods were probably the strongest eleven the Omahans had met. One point was the margin that defeated a stubborn, determined Omaha team down at Crete. Doane edged us 7-6. The Indian score came after Wingback Bob Anderson intercepted a pass on his own 37 and ran it back 17 yards to the Doane 46. A sustained drive carried to the two. Then Green threw low to End Bob johnson who fielded the pitch and dragged two Doane men over the goal line with him. The Indians waited until their final game to shoot the works. In pre-game dope Greeley fCola.j Teafherr were favored by 20 points. The score was Omaha 19-Greeley 6. - In the second period after the only Colorado tally, Green passed to Archie Arvin on the 18 and Arvin twisted and squirmed into the end zoney The score stood 6-6. In the third stanza 6'5" Stonewall jackson got hold of a Frank Catania jump pass on the two. He was smothered by three Bear defenders. It took Freddie Abboud three line bucks to cover the re- maining couple of yards. just before the third period whistle and fourth down on the Greeley 35, Freddie Abboud disregarded football etiquette and, instead of kicking, ran 35 yards for the final score. Gorman closed scoring for the game and the season with a perfect conversion. FOOTBALL BAN A banquet honoring the 1947 Omaha University football team was held in the Auditorium December 1. Football lettermen, coaches, and head cheerleaders from Omaha and Council Bluffs high schools helped university students and Omaha citizens honor the team. Approximately 400 attended the banquet. Tug Wilson, commissioner of the Big Nine, was the featured speaker. Clarence Kirkland, chairman of the Omaha Parks and Recrea- tion Commission, acted as toastmaster. President Haynes expressed his gratitude to the team and the coaching staff for the work they had done and the record they made in -their hrst year of football since 1942. Red Mueller, the football official who refereed both the first and last games Omaha U. played, described the progress of the team as "truly amazing." Another high point of the occasion was the presentation of the football used in the Greeley, Colo., game autographed by O.U. play- ers and coaching staff, to Frank Catania, only graduating player. A surprise of the evening was a recording from the college at Greeley on which O. L. Troxel, faculty head of Colorado State's athletic board, introduced the football coach, a tackle, and an end on their team. They complimented Omaha U. football players on their fine playing. The coach described O.U.'s passing in the game here as "nothing short of phenomenal." Frank Heinisch, chairman of the Regents' Athletic Committee, praised the team in his talk, "The Regents Look Ahead." In "Football at the University," Hugh jackson reviewed the ups and downs of the past season. A floor show included a jam session by Jack Feierman and his combo, dancing by Beverly Nielson, community songs, and a battle of the cheerleaders. Omaha's band also played. The banquet was sponsored jointly by the Regents' Committee on Athletics, the Alumni Association, Warriors, Feathers, and Cheerlead- ers. The Faculty Committee on Athletics acted as host. QUET 92.0 l l , l Chasen, Prather, McKeown and Borland. Noi pirlmed, Peggy Smith. Omaha U. cheerleaders gave school spirit a boost through their activities this year. The 1947-48 pep squad was chosen by the Feathers and,Warriors before the foot- ball season began. The team led cheers at all home football games played at Benson Stadium and basketball tilts at the Tech High Gym. Working with the banquet committee the group helped to make the university's first Football Banquet a success. The cheerleaders also contributed their pep and spirit to the Colorado bonfire rally and to the basketball convocation. V The pep team, led by jay Chasen, closed the season with the Omaha U-Creighton basketball game on February 25 at the Bluejays' gym. Other team members included Peggy Smith, Rosie Mclieown, James Borland, and Dolores Prather. Two new yells were Written by Cheerleaders Dolores Prather and jay Chasen. Pep-steam Clap C1-2-3-4D Score-team Fight, fight, light, fight Go, go, go Clap Q1-2-3-4j Pep-steam Fight, fight, fight, fight Fight-team Clap Q1-2-3-4D Win, win, Win Fight, fight, fight, fight Yeah, Indians, iight INTRAMURAL CHAMPS Top left: Wrestling and Boxing. Upper 7igZ7f.' Basketball QNorthj. Middle: Volleyball fTecl1J and bozzam: Football CSouthJ. Franz row: Landman, Berg, Slogr, Sorensen and Richter. Second row: Basketball Coach johnk, Arenas Lustgarten, Wray, Easterhouse, Carrillo and Manager Broderdorp. Lurz row: Fitch, Clure, Schmidt, Matejka and Yambor. The University of Omaha lost its head basketball coach this year. The able and amiable Harold johnk resigned to go into business. Before quitting the coaching pro- fession, however, johnk gave the school something to build on in future years. Johnk started the season with but six of sixteen lettermen boasting any kind of col- lege experience, and only three of them having more than one year. No man will be lost by graduation this year, however. The Indians, while winning seven games, were beaten 13 times. Five of these losses were by five points or less. And the Omaha basketballers were playing against such teams as Regis of Denver, Creighton, and South Dakota-all members of the select big time basketball crowd. In spite of no practice site on their own campus the Indians did remarkably well, rolling up 988 points, an average of a frac- tion under 50 points a contest. Freshman Frank Slogr took scoring hon- ors away from Mike Landman who had cap- tured them the two previous years. Rookie Slogr's 207 points average slightly over ten a contest. Landman was second with 168, and Glen Richter followed with 122. THE SEASON'S HIGHLIGHTS: We lost the season opener to Warbbzzrn 38-72, playing on the huge Topeka floor. Landman got 13 points as 15 Indians saw action. Wayne was beaten 51-42 for the first O.U. victory. Ray Schmidt, fancy Omaha play-maker, was good for 13 points. Hard- working Rog Sorensen racked-up 11. lWa.rhl7nrn made it two straight over Omaha 55-45, only after a terriiic drive in the last ten minutes. Landman had ten points-Slogr and Sorensen each seven. Two rookies-a short and a tall-paced the Redskins to a 49-44 win over Morningficle. Yambor, 5'8" and Slogr, 6'4" pulled the game out of the fire in the waning minutes. O.U. scored 22 points in the last ten minutes. In a tournament over the Christmas vaca- tion we set a scoring record by beating Mirfozzri Valley 78-63 for third place. We were beaten in the first round by Colorado College 45-54. Slogr got 12 points in each game. A high powered offense rolled past Werlerrz Union 63-49, for the fifth win in nine starts. Lou C1ure's play stood out. Glen Richter re- turned to form. Omaha was edged in a photo l finish 53-51 by Nebrarka Wesleyan. Richter got 12 as teammates missed 22 of 31 gratis shots. Omaha got back into the win column by beating Midland and then Morningrirle. The scores were 63-61 and 44-42. Both games were pulled out of the fire in the closing seconds. Fitch scored the winning goal for the Morningside conquest with 13 seconds remaining. Creighton ran off with the city title 49-37. Little Buddy Yambor stood out for his fine job of guard- ing C.U.'s highly touted Pinky Knowles. Regis of Denver finished the sea- son for the Redskins with 84-51 and 59-36 defeats. Regis was also a winner over Creighton. Lupe joe Arenas was one of the bright spots in the two losses. l BASKETBALL SCHEDULE Omaha XOmaha Omaha afOmaha tk Omaha Omaha Omaha Z2Omaha ?kOmaha Omaha Omaha Omaha Omaha Omaha Omaha i4Omaha gOmaha Omaha Omaha Omaha 38 51 45 49 39 44 45 78 63 50 52 51 54 40 58 65 44 37 51 36 1947-48 Washburn Wayne Washburn Morningside Nebraska Wesleyan North Dakota Colorado College Missouri Valley Western Union Simpson Midland Nebraska Wesleyan South Dakota Western Union Simpson Midland Morningside Creighton Regis College Regis College Fran! row, left lo right: Lynn Miller, jim Guffey, Pat Wilcox, Russ Gorman, Bob Walker and Bob Adams. Burk row: Greg Longley, John Townsend, Al Townsend, stick boy and Charley Gratton. HOCKEY The Omaha University hockey team-entered in the Omaha Amateur Hockey League as an extra- mural sport, started in whirlwind fashion but finished at a snail's pace. The Ice Indians won three of their first four games. Included in that streak was a 5-2 triumph over the eventual league champs-Hfzrveyf. Following that win, the Ice Indians dropped a couple of close tiffs, then fell completely out of the race. The University kids lost 7-8 straight after that early 3 out of 4 mark. The plight was bad. Once, towards the tail end of the season, only three spares were available for a game against Harveys. Lynn Miller, and the Townsend brothers-John and Al-were the steadiest performers for the Ice Indians throughout the year. Goalie Russ Gorman deserves credit, too. His record would have been better with alittle more help on defense. In final regular season standings, O.U. finished in last place in the four-team circuit. But it's better to reminisce about the early season-when the team ranked up on top in a tie for the lead. The record for the season: Omaha U. 3 Russells 1 Russells 5 Omsaha WU. 1 Omaha U. 4 Haines 3 Harveys 4 Omaha U. 1 Haines 4 Omaha U. 3 Harveys 6 Omaha U. 3 Omaha U. 5 Harveys 2 Haines 7 Omaha U. O Russells 2 Omaha U. 1 Harveys 6 Omaha U. 3 Haines 2 Omaha U. 0 Omaha U. 1 Russells 4 Spring rains pelted sieve holes into the Indians' eight meet track schedule. Showers caused cancellation of the first carded meet at Midland and kept O.U. tracksters out of two other contests. The Omahans wound up par- ticipating in three triangular and two dual meets. Inter-collegiate competition opened at home April 22. The Indians allowed their guests WaJbba1'n Ufziverrily and Simpfwz Callege to amass 78y2 and 69M respectively and claimed only BM, for themselves. Omaha's total came on seven markers from track and six and a quarter from field events. A - One week later Coach Lloyd Cardwell's squad had a long afternoon in Lincoln. The Plainsmen of Nebraska Wesleyan downed the Red and Black in a dual meet, 95M to 3851, The Indians' best marks were three firsts in the high jump, discus, and mile relay. In a triangular with Simprofz and Cemfral College the Omahans 35V2 points were good for second place. Simpson grabbed 1105 and Central, 26. On the O.U. oval the Indians took second against Werleyazz and Midland. Omaha 44, Wesleyan 96w, and Midland 2921. Creiglalofz Uni11erJi1fy'J 67M points were just four better than Omaha's 63V2 to win the dual meet and end the season. These men stitched on "Ons for their point earnings in track and field: Bill Alford, Archie Arvin, jerry Babcock, Phil Barber, N. C. Fitz, Clon Fitz, Bob Hamlin, Carroll Johnson, Dick Nelson, Glen Richter, Rog Sorensen, and jack West. lvorzz mu lefz to figbl: Nelson, Fowler, N. C. Fitz, Barber, W. Alford and Sorensen. Serofzd row: Wilcox, Demorest, Sweetman johnson Arvin and C. Fitz. Tlaird row: Equipment Manager Tepper, Christensen, Babcock, Hamlin and Track Coach Cardwell. Omaha U. opened its first season in baseball with a victory over the Maroons of Morningfide College. The Iowans fell before Indian sluggers, 16-14. With one win under their belts the Omahans went on through the sea- son to chalk up four other triumphs in 11 starts. Coached by Athletic Director Virg Yelkin the Indian nine downed Washburn Unioerrily twice and took Weftern Union College in two contests. In later matches Morningside and W'n.rhburn'f Icbnbodr refused to ac- cept defeat. They bounced back to ta e one and two conquests respec- tively over the Redskins. Omaha's initial loss came in the season's second game when N6b1'dJ,6d Unioeriityir B squad took advantage of Indian errors to grab a 5-0 victory. The Yelkinmen finished their schedule against the Creigloton Blue- jayf. With an earlier win over the Indians, the downtowners swept the second of the two game series to capture the city s college baseball crown. Mound duty throughout the season was handled by Al Wittmer Lou Clure George Kostal, Paul Sedgwick and Al Carrillo Ben Rifkm Don Fitch Fred Abboud Jack Seume, Walt Matejka, Bobby Green jerry Easterhouse Bob Young LeRoy Holtz and Larry Christensen did fine work with infield and outfield assignments Front foul: Fitch, Green, Sedgwick, Clure and Young Second row Easterhouse Seume Wittmer Kostal Christensen and Abboud Liu! row Hlavac, Skolf, Townsend, Rifkin, Matejka, Holt7 Spellm an Carrillo and Baseball Coach Virg Yelkin GOLF Johnny Campbell entered upon the golf scene at Omaha U. last spring as coach. The linksters' new tutor started the season off by conducting an all-school Golf Tournament April 11 and 12 to pick his squad. When the 36-hole play was completed over the Indian Hills course, these men had captured berths on the team: Don Moucka, Dick Irwin, Chet Stefanski, Ray Nelson, Bill jacobus, and Bill Enholm. The team took a win in their first match from Midland College over the Fremont Country Club layout. It was a ZIVZ to ly! victory for the Omahans. They went on through their schedule with a record of eight triumphs and three losses. Against Morzzingfide of Sioux City the Indians chalked up one win and one defeat. They gained double victories over both Doane College and Nebrfzfka Wefleyarz Ufziwerfity and a second win against Midland. Campbells squad lost to Wbrbbuwz and two close MM to IZMZ and 14-13 contests 'to Creighton. DICK IRWIN Kneeling: Golf Coach johnny Campbell. Smnding: Irwin, jacobus, Stefanski, Enholm, and Moucka 1 2 .5 . 3 s , 4 I 'S ff , 2' A 1 I S' ' ' - Q , . N -m.gav.-W.f-+'1sn:4 5-Mi.-A : 1.7, 1 iv,-gyeri--Q., - ,..:: 4i?fGfZ:-w.,iI12s2.'4- 'f,I:-.- "1 seg .,., ,M - Psy. -M ? ' sry- 4- .L.g, :Zi ,saww-K' -X I Ira- -fr,ws,.f,,.-., ff: " ,. asv, , , ' Q SGW! .-1-:Q-:aa--,,,.., , .2- 1, 9 f. Q15 -N 6, . A HAROLD HLAD TENNIS An all-school Tennis Tournament got the racket sport underway last spring. As the result of the three-day tourna- ment, Neal Walker and jerry Meyers gained places along- side veteran squad members Harold Hlad, George Reinhardt, jim Trotter, and Bob jorgenson on Coach Johnny Tatom's team. The Omaha U. netsters dropped their opening match of the year to Midland 6-3 at Fremont. Their first win came the following day at Sioux City in a tussle with Morfzirzgride. Omaha dropped the Maroons 4-3. An April 29 defeat by I-Varbbzmz U. didn't keep the Indian squad down for long. They bounced back with a 4-2 triumph over the Doane Tigerr three days later. A second meeting with the Crete school ended in a 3-3 tie. The Indians swept five single matches to avenge their earlier Midland defeat 5-2. Morfzifzgride had revenge on their minds too when they turned the tables on the Omahans in a second meeting 4-2. Creighton U. took a 4-3 match from the Redskins on May 6 and grabbed another win May 20 to wind up the season for the Omahans. Front rozr: Hlad, Reinhardt, Tennis Coach johnny Tatom, Meyers and Wzilker. 4 1 -:at .4-Q -417 0 W COPYRIGHT 1939, THE COCA-cou cc aomeo UNDER Aumomrv or THE cocA com coMPANY BY Omaha Coca-Cola Bottling Company Nothing Cooks Your Earning Power is L1-ke Your Greafesf Asset ,k ,.. Thcws Why 50 OOO PROTECT IT ALWAYS Omaha Women rw Prefer GAS M A R C O T T E Insurance Agency 'u :HT oi an .4 ' tlhtle w lStl'lUt ' Insurance fo Fit Every Need L , . "WWW" "'h""' Ja 4175-Ja 6927 15m and Do A pl! 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I zmam :sn -, 1- -- is I Q 5: - IQ I IEQW IBB I . xr ,: 3 I .I -:1 ,fi :p.:.,5,g,a,',:g-I :-5325.5 .sf , - I :::,isf",v :EE r - h ' - ,- -- - .. .WH W-5' P 4 , , .. I.-,.,.,5,,..m,.,:.:A,,:,.-LQ..-s.Q,455k,5:,!V , .lm -4 I 8 ,., ., I I , -A A E ,Utne-.1 -- ' .. ' . f-'- - p ' .. I 1. f C ' ' . ,, ' - ' - -.:.Q:3Zq::.,. v.,E::Z.L 5'-s-mwah" W' V , , Q ., ',.g,.g'g,,g:-gf,,.:,'i i:""' - -- .:-rf I - --I If ,'-:1g,:.:35V,-H. - - -A V '. X- fvs f mh - f ,.,. -, V .JA - Y f-'13 'V - 'ff V .If-M WWW 1 se - " " M CHENEY HUNTINGTON JOHN WALLACE 2081 West Broadway, Council Bluffs, Iowa Telephones Omaha Ja. 4996 Co. Bluff s 4654 ULN L 0156 Olfllf' XUUWL I1 ancing YOUR SOCIAL POPULARITY DEMANDS THAT YOU MUST LLOYD'S SGNUDL 0F DANCING WE UFFER A FREE TRIAL LESSDN AS PROOF THAT YOU CAN BECOME A GOOD DANCER IN A FEW EASY, INEXPENSIVE LESSONS FOR INFORMATION VISIT OR CALL LLOYD'S SOHO0L 0F DANCING T820 HARNEY JA 1692 T. L. COMBS 8: SON -,-p If XX X f, R I 5 , IQ rf . 5 1 5 R, . UL 5 my xxmbii- www' lg QWULIILS Xl y 7 SWI TOPAZ ' mn the AMETHYST FT' ,,,,.a hum South America jewelers Since 1888 I6I7 HARNEY ELECTRIC BLDG. 78th cmd Dodge Wcx. 6253 lfll'l'll'l'lel" eCl,50l'l IJQIQ5 eC0l"L'l,fi0l'l ay '-1r:mmssagp::z1:3:1:I15,ag:fu11111:112:1:11g:f'r:g1g:g1315:g1g15:g:::g:,:j-5:1515'''-rspr'I'315:frg-3131215123:25:3rs:5:1::EfrE1322152215555EgE55523igE55gE3i5zggigfg' E1E:ErE2E222E2E535E5E3E5E55355E5E5E5E5E3E2Ei2EE5E5E5E?? ' " E5553335gigigigigigigiggggjig 5.5:Q:2:Q:f:E:2:E32If5EEQ22EQEQZQEQEESQEEEQEQEQZQ:32:551:2.3:2:2:f:5:2:5:22E:f52Q5 f ig ,zj 1:2 ':, I. 5'1'21Ef il'S-1-':f1'11:5.Q:E'5:2:21Q:E152EI51E1E2E2 1:i:f:1:1:f:3:ESELEIEZEIEIE1222221221515ifC:3:5:1:i:f:i E2EIEIEIEC:1:f:1:f:i:5:2:I:!:2:'f- ---- A . .-,gfg,.:,.:1g.3.,-.153-.53.3.g.1.g.g,. ,,,,. 4,w-3.5.g.g:5.g.- .... ..,. . , .... -lv...4.5:-12.-::.:::::::wg -:-:+:-:f:4:-:-:-:-:-t::3t::g:g: Zgigrg-523-gy:-2: 5 gf f. 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U n I '2EfEfE1EfE1E2?1E2EfE13E132525E?E5215:ErEri2215252212IEfi1SIE1E1:f:I:':1:151?55iE55i5E1E:g.221531'2Z'.-51: : .Iam ,. - 2bb'-30: 24 -a s33512if9532555525:ErE355E5:gE5a5:3:5:5:5:3:i:E:E1Er 5:E:5:ES:E1-1E2E'E1E222:IErs.2:1rf:1:EzI:E:5:5:E:5:5:5:E:E:E151525E22252525:1:1:I3:2:1:1:viie-:-.f '!51:f4?:1:3:Zw?k5:Q ZS.'4St9.21:2:-12"'-1-I-IP51-9552-1'2-NI-14-2'r'1-2:2:2:1:2:' IN THE BEAUTIFUL ROYAL GROVE SWIM DAY OR NIGHT IN OUR NEW POOL SEASON TICKETS NOW AVAILABLE BS d ' PE N SHOP on I6 th sr. AT FARNAM OMIM? NEBRASKA Greeting Cards Pen Repairs Pens cmd Pencils Leather Billtolds Compliments of a Friend VETERANS Quality Quickly-No Waste of Time or Unrelated Study R. R. TELEGRAPHY ACCOUNTING 0 SECRETARIAL G. I. Approved BOYLES COLLEGES Broadway at 8th, Co. Bluffs Harney at 18th, Omaha i', O' ' elm -.. .f , ld.f" . 'KI , X Ei. .U 1 - , llll +I, H Ill it X lll I. In ., ll ,t d Ill , Ill ,-,t , all I f I . llll - i l T Q ll' ll , I Q. ,!!!! T, h ll mgg 9-,I Ab d . ste ' W N Fi' i X C 73 bash ion COUF7' or tm Ca . Url if OMAHA'S FINEST FOOD is served at Northgiggigqnes TWO LOCATIONS DOWN TOWN SHOP OLD ENGLISH INN 1617 Farnam Street 5004 Dodge Street Where you can get a When? YOU can ge' C' delightful meal with tasty lunch in a hurry waitress service STANDARD BLUE PRINT COMPANY Quality Photostats, Blueprints Supplies for ARTISTS ENGINEERS ARCHITECTS 1411 Harney Street AT. 7890 if Megeath Stationery Co. Office Supplies - Office Equipment Phone JAckson 2000 313 South 15th St., Just South of Farnam OMAHA 2, NEBRASKA 11' Nationally Known Compliments ' EVELYN KELLEY School of Dancing of Nebraska's Most Versatile DANCE STUDIO 1612 Douglas Ja 0312 W. L. DOUGLAS, ' FORTUNE, MASSAGIC 'I , I 318 So. 15th Street Ja. 0706 JUIIII LATEIISER AND SUIIS ARCHITECTS 'k OMAHA, NEBRASKA WESTERN PRINTING CNNNNNN card.-.9 me eawmw aww Wfl ph JA k 5088 I4l2 H d St 0 h N b DIXON'S RESTAURANT Famed for Steaks and Sea Foods 0 Headquarters for . . . ir sTATioNERY LEATHER GOODS Fountain Pens and Pencils and Sets NOTEBOOK COVERS 1803 FARNAM STREET THE UNII-IHA STATIUNERY 00. 307 som im Ja. 0805 Omaha, Nebr. g,6!lUCl,I"6! VHIICIOCL .QUAD HPORTRAITS THAT SATISFY" for Over a Quarter Century Call for evening or Sunday appointments 'ir Ja. 2344 3227 California St. "Protection PLUS" 'Protection PLUS" Education in Patriotism Woodmen Camps provide education in patriotism to American youths by presenting flags to schools and medals to students for proficiency in American history. Woodmen members, young and old, also learn thrift by building safe, sound, legal reserve Woodmen life insurance protection. They learn to cooperate by taking part in the fraternal, social and civic activities of their local Woodmen camps. WOODMEN OF THE WORLD LIFE INSURANCE SOCIETY FARRAR NEWBERRY, President W. C. BRADEN, Secretary "Protection PLUS" BRAINS STORE A uk SPORTING GOODS STATIONERY OFFICE EQUIPMENT PARTY GOODS GIFTS GAMES TOYS wk' JA 4766 l4l3-I5 HARNEY LEADERS TOMORROW No other land today offers such opportunities for leadership and success . . . and the students of today are the leaders of tomorrow. Individual initiative, a ' ' ' ' ' ' b worthwhile true sense of values and responsibilities, and the ability to ecome ' ' ' 'll determine which of this year's graduates citizens of the society that is America W1 will become leaders. OMIIHII PUBLIC POWER DISTRICT the thinking fellow rides a .Yellow AT. 9000 OMAHA'S Preferred CAB SERVICE Q . Cameras Prolectors pig , 10 45? f-Q Movie Cameras ,X IDX F I W 'P U f Q J 3 Q . , T fl' 4 C I i it ai ,- Fil m s 'gg L " me BUDGET ACCOUNTS INVITED Calandra Camera Go., Inc. 'A' TWO STORES Yellow Cab, Inc. I5th at Douglas St. AT 4083 J. A. DALY, President 24th at N St. MA 9323 VISIT OUR ALL ELECTRIC COUNTER KITCH EN SANDWICH ES STEAKS -:- SALADS ICE CREAM FOUNTAIN SERVINGS That Are New and Different 30th and Cuming Sts. Just off press! HANDBOOK 1-'on Posmvs TEACHING by JACK and MARY SOMNY For better designs of teaching in the school and the home. Send check or money order in amount of 51.50 to Jack Somny, University of Omaha GRADUATES ongrafufafiona BE SURE TO JOIN THE UNIVERSITY OF OMAHA ALUMNI ASSN. EACH YEAR Since I887 3301 Leavenworth JA. 1258 F R E E ! s5oo,ooo.oo's wonm WORLD'S FINEST ENTERTAINMENT EveryWeek0n 0maha's Big N B G Affiliate - TWENTY-FIFTH YEAR OF SERVICE JOHN J. GILLIN, JR., PRESIDENT ir SHORT RIDES ARE WORTHWHILE "Time is money." That's proved every day. When you have to keep an appoint- ment, go shopping, or run an errand, take a load off your feet. Ride a bus or street- car. Stop and think before you walk . . . before you drive your car! Short rides on a hus or szfreetcar are worthwhile. Dmaha 81 Gouncil Bluffs Street Railway Company The Place to Go For the Names You Know M ,pf Omaha's Most Complete Music Store ' Pianos ' Records ' Organs 9 Sheet Music ' Radios ' Band ' Phonographs 'Instruments Convenient Terms Schmoller 81 Mueller Piano Company I5I6 Dodge Street WHEN BUYING JEWELRY Place Your Confidence in a Jeweler who Knows and Offers Only the Finest Quality C. B. BROWN CO. 220 S REGISTERED JEWELERS AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY thI6th St t J k IO2O AUTOGRAPHS


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