Albion College - Albionian Yearbook (Albion, MI)

 - Class of 1908

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Albion College - Albionian Yearbook (Albion, MI) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1908 volume:

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'Q Q X? 1 ' .XXQXQRXX f-1-U .XXX3 ..X-MLLXIX Xmnt X X' : ' 3 THE STUDENTS' STORE The ,Albion College Co-:OppJeiFa1ilive .Assoeilaiti mi -l-WHAT WE CARRY:- ALL COLLEGE TEXT BOOKS NOTE BOOKS AND TABLETS COLLEGE STATIONERY FOUNTAIN PENS COLLEGE PENNANTS NEW COLLEGE PINS 570 Discount to Members Why not pay your dollar and become a. member? We solicit your trade. Robinson Hall, Albion, Mich. Teacher--"Carl, what part of speech is kissing?" Carl B2lCl1lIlH1'1-".lIlS a c J t C 1 t on ybt chin th tl SPECIA OFF 51.5 Book FREE With Every Subscription Received ' If you are interested in health building liter- ghsiilcal ature, in the drugless method of healing that 1 U ure can be practiced at home without expensive S A , apparatus, you should take advantage of this ' MHQBZIDB exceptional offer. There is no better insurance against sickness than a subscription to the PHYSICAL CULTURE Magazine. It is wholesome, clean, teaches the higher ideals, arouses ambition, and points the way to the highest degree of physical vigor and develop- - ment. The by Bernarr Macfadden, handsomely bound in I . . cloth,will be given away FREE with every - Bulldlng subscription. Over 25,000 copies of this valu- of able book have been sold at 31.50 each. It tells ' how to acquire the highest attainable degree of health and physical excellence. Anyone de- Power siring to try plain home methods oi curing any complaint, will find those given in this book inexpensive and practical. Some of the most famous medical men endorse it. It contains 2Q chapters, 264 pages and its size is 62 x QM inches. Fill out the order blank below, writing your name and address very plainly and mail it to Both FOI' us today with 351.15 f15c is added to the sub- lo scription price of the Magazine for express charges on the book.J ' PHYSICAL CULTURE PUB. CO. - l90 C 25 Flatiron Bldg., New York, N. Y. Gentlemen: - I accept your proposition to send me a copy of BUILDING OF VITAL POWEEI w1thHa Zifearly C12 monthsj subscription to PHYSICAL CULTURE for 51.15. ease n the amount enclosed. Name Address CANADIAN POSTAGE 20 CENTS EXTRA I-Ie:-'tLet me help you to the gravy." She:-UNO thank you, I would rather you should pass it on." To the Students gf U Albion College: 'B THANK YOU for the pat- ronage shown me during the past year. I am now better prepared to take care of your wants than ever. I am making a i special price to all Fraternities and Societies. Order flowers from my greenhouse for your parties and ' banquets and you will be satisfied. 235 N W F l .. . Ti' E--..I x if I -rf ,Rx ' mm Arthur Dew, Florist "Bridget, can I trust you with the china?" "Sure ye can, Mafain. Oi'll save every piece." LBION COLLEGE A CO-EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTION A College of Liberal Arts A Conservatory of Music A Business Department A Sub-Collegiate Department A School of Painting A School of Oratory A Modern Gymnasium A Fine Athletic Field A Large Variety of Courses Lead to the Degree of Bachelor of Arts Table board varies from S52 to 552.50 per Week. Board with room, light and heat, from S33 to 54. ' For Year Book address the President SAMUEL DICKIE. Albion. - - - Michigan "I have a wonderful earn said a conceited musician in the course of conversation "So has il Jackass" replied 11 bystzmder. 'l'l1en there was silence.-Ex. FI EPRI TING I.?..I Il., WE GIVE THE SAME CAREFUL ATTENTION TO PRINTING A FIFTY CENT JOB OF CALLING' CARDS THAT WE GIVE TO A JOB LIKE THIS JUNIOR ANNUAL. THE COLLEGE TRADE IS ESPECIALLY ENJOY- ABLE TO US. I G I THE RECORDER PRESS CO 106-108 EAST ERIE STREET Teacher-"Slave, where is thy horse?" Pupil-"It's under my coat sir, but I'm not using it."-EX. "A Stunning 0 Portrait" means a Carbon or Plati- num print 'from the Bennett Studio. Skill and artistic training of 15 years in pose and lighting combined with Personal Treatment through all the branches of Photography makes portraits from our studio a synonym for all that is newest, most exclusive, and best in modern up-to-date art. Our Individual Group Photographs speak for themselwes Our samples will interest you D. M. BENNETT 100 Superior St., Corner of Cass Phone No 70 The Rev. Mr. Saintly-1'My little boy I am very sorry to see you smoking a cigarette. Are you aware what you are comm to? The Little Boy-"Yes, sir. I am coming to the butt GILLICK QQ HARROD ollege HilIGr0cery are ready to supply you with a fine line of Fancy and Staple Groceries, Good Teas and Coffees, the Best Brands of Canned Goods, Sparrow's Chocolates and other fine confections. Canned Meats and the latest delicacies. just the things forlittle spreads. Call and see us at 605 Cass St. Phone 502 GOODS DELIVERED PROMPTLY Somebody's Eyes are always on you The velvet eyes'of gentle femininity are ever and always sur- veying men. No man can escape. To win her sweet approval it behooves you to he smartly dressed for there is nothing a Woman admires more than a Well groomed, stylish look. Have your iclothes made by Smith, the tailor, and you Will have smooth sailing. SMITH, Effie a.ilor Senior-"Prof., Fm indebted to you for all I know." Prof.-"Don't mention such a trifle."--Ex. Albion ational ank Gbe ACCOUNTS OF STUDENTS SOLICITED Strictest Attention Given All Flavors of Ices All Orders T and Creams MITCHELL'S CONFECTION SHOP Telephone Your Next Door to " Sweet Wants" to 121 The Electric Station "Davie," asked Edith, "What makes grandma talk so much?" "HuhE" replied the boy, "can't you see she's got a double chin?" I Eine GF-YIF ' I F IN ON COLLEGE HILL? I-Ias everything you Want. Groceriesjlstaple lgand fancy, Stationery, Confectionery and Baked Goods. Agency for Spalding's Athletic Goods, also Parker's Fountain Pens. . ERNEST W. GRIFFIN Phone 508 711 E. Cass St. X When the Foot Does nk the Shaping the Shoe Nt Loses its Style I204 1 , , f,'f' ' f f ' yj l i S - Oxfords ask nothing of of the feet. We Would be pleased to show our new styles. Patent Kid, Tans and Gun Metals, 32.50, 33.00 and 35.50 Walter H. Rogers, Footfitter IfVillie-"I wish I was a girl." Bennie-"What for Willie?" E Willie--"So I wouldn't have to worry about what I am going to do when I a man." .Tol G IS P LlGtB IF:-Ig.I'hlHier,YiCe5 bil 3 X tc I The Pioneer Savings Bank of Albion is the Goinmerciat and Savings Bank Pays 5 per cent on Time Deposits Students' Qllccounts Soticited DIRECTORS! i?'i1?'i1?iL'i5-f0'L. SNR it if fn B C GHBC 131 JGRBL 'I .A. DIBBLE Men's Up-to-Date Clothing, I Hats and Furnishings QUALITY AND PRICES ALWAYS RIGHT "Talking about natural pictures," said a home artist, "I painted a hen on a scrap of paper so naturally that when I threw it in the wastebasket, it laid there."-Ex. 51112 Alhinnian JJFTXSISDSLZQES OF ALBION COLLEGE 1908 En Zlkvhvrirk Quiz WE DEDICATE THIS BOOK Al-B10 COLLEGE YEILL Io triumphe! Io triumphe! Haben swaben .rebecca le animor Whoop te whoop te sheller de Vere De-boom dewral dei de pa- Hooneka henaka whack 21 whack A h b 0 dob balde bora bolde bara Con slomade hob dob RAHI A1 bi on RAH! COLORS-Olive Green and Pink ln z0Q,o W ew, ,i ,wrrm wg, QQ Q f 1 X QQ 5 41-'wa E Q .bnllui Cf S N QQIIIIEQ x 72' 555357 ff Wav' 36 E 45 . .. is W M23 F3156 5? 99 awww 0 Ml" J i 4 Y 1 BIHOIXX .LV QIJVLS HOINHI' Smntwl Eirkiie Scotch parentage--born 18515 Albion education -class of 725 President of Albion COllCgC-IQOIQ an eloquent Prohibitionist, a keen business man, a resource- ful executive, a sincere counselor. His enmity for tobacco and gum is as deep and lasting as his affection for Bobbie Burns. Of those who visit him " on the carpet," " many are called, but few are chosen." - Helen li. Svrrippz Michigan born and bredg graduated from Albion, I887j elected Dean of Women, 1902. A cheery smile and sympathetic heart has won the tribute of a multitude of conhdences and the reward of a myriad of friends. FACULTY I - Gffirrra nf Zlnairwriinn anim IEUIIPYIUHIPHT SAMUEL DICKIE M'S LL President C , , . , , . I ,HARLES ELISHA. BARR, A. Mb., Registrar HELEN KNAPPEN SCRIPPS, Ph. B., Dean of Women I-IARLAN J. COZINE, Directoir of Conservatory FREDERICK LUTZ, A. M. Secreitar K' , y WILLIAM RICH PITKIN, Prim, of Coiilrrrerci-al Dept flbffirvra nf Elnairuriinn anim Enhvrnmvnt SAMUEL DICKIE, M. S., LL. D., john Owen Professor of Philosophy. DELOS FALL, Sc. D., David Preston Professor of Chemistry. FREDERICK LUTZ, A. M., Professor of Modern Languages and Literature. CHARLES ELISI-IA BARR, A. M, Professor of Geology and Biology. FREDERICK SAMUEL GOODRICH, A. M., Alumni Professor of the English Bible, Acting Professor of Greek Language and Literature. MRS. HELEN KNAPPEN-SCRIPPS, Ph. B, Dean of Women, In- structor in English Literature. FREDERIC COE DEMOREST, A. M., D. D, Professor of Latin. CHARLES HENRY WOOLBERT, A. B.. Profesror of English and Oratory QW. Scott Brown Chair of Belles Lettresj CLARENCE WILSON GREENE, B. Pd, A. M., Professor of Physics. FRANK TRACY CARLTON, A. M., Ph. D., Professor of Economics and Acting Henry M. Loud Professor of History. E. ROSCOE SLEIGHT, A. M., W. H. Brockway Professor of Mathe- matics, Acting Ezra Bostwick Professor of Astronomy. JOHN ZEDLER, A. B., Associate Professor of Modern Languages. FRANK W. DOUGLAS, A. B., Assistant in Chemistry. WILLIAM JAMES HOOVER, Instructor in Mathematics. HARLAN J. COZINE, Director of Conservatory, Instructor in Voice. WILLIAM S. COLUMBUS, Instructor in Piano, Organ and Theory of Music. HARRIET F. REYNOLDS, Teacher of Piano, Organ and Musical History. ARTHUR E. BRYCE, Teacher of Violin and Viola. ANNA M. HOFFMAN, Teacher of Wind Instruments. FRANK L. HOFFMAN, Director of Band. , GRACE AUSTIN, Teacher of Piano. SARAH ESTELLA WOOLSEY, Instructor in Art. WILLIAM RICH PITKIN, Principal of Commercial Department. NANNIE LANDON, Teacher of Shorthand and Typewriting. WILLIAM D. CHADWICK, A. B., Instructor in English and Director of Physical Education for Men Students. EMMA I. PARMATER, Director of Physical Education for Women Students. ELEANOR T. AVANN, A. M., Instructor in Greek. ROSA BALL, B. S., Librarian. Maha nf Eeparimrnta BY ARTHUR G. MILLSPAUGH illrvhvrirk GI. Bemnrwt LATIN High-power-triple expansion. Always ready. Polished top. No Wheels. Pie for fuel. Steam escapes with sharp detonations -A philosopher, big- hearted, sincere, and well-beloved. 1521115 illall CHEMISTRY Senior member of the College Faculty One of the makers of Michigaifs new con- stitution As consci- entious in his teaching as he is in his living, for each is merged in the other. Grave and stern. Many freshmen take a Fall, but none ever regrets it. -X Elirrherirh Sf. Gnnhrirh GREEK AND ENGLISH BIBLE He knows by heart the Book of Booksg he has traced through the hills and vales of Palestine the steps of the Masterg he is writing a volume that will unlock Bible truths for the Chineseg an earnest, eloquent Christian scholar, whose melancholy face belies the sparkling humor of his heart. Qlharleu EE. Ifiarr GEOLOGY. ZOOLOGY AND BOTANY A clean-cut, shrewd college rnang a thought-inspiring and reason- building teacherg a painstaking biologist and expert photographerg a great "co-operatorf' the "hurry-up" man in athletics. He says what he means, and vice versa. illranh Elrarg Qlarltnn HISTORY AND ECONOMICS Theses, magazine articles, original studies, prodigious accumula- tions of exact fnotes, honest reason and unswerving judgment, cob- webs and icicles, never nick-named, he stands on a rare pedestal Of his own. Ollarvnrr milznn Chrevnv PHYSICS Albion banks on the " long Greene " fo r painstaking pedagogy and debtless athletics. Sev e r e ly scrupulous and scrupulously se- vere, through the Puri- tanical lines of his face surges aflood of human sympathy. Lirvhvrirk Ent: MODERN LANGUAGES His favorite drink has his own attributes: warm, bubbling, steam- ing, generously pour- ing forth, having good grounds, k n o W i n g many tongues, making many "chokes," a good mixer fof chapel noticesj-The b e s t 'fgood fellow" of them all. EE. Qi. ivlviglit MATHEMATICS AND ASTRONOMY If sines do not fail we have never had a better exponent of his line. We are not divided on this point. His learning is voluminous and his teach- ing luminous. You can figure on this Sleight. Qlharlva Q. mnnlhvrt ENGLISH AND ORATORY His four years at Albion have brought six victo- ries in debate, and two firsts, two seconds and a third in oratory. A res! ervoir of pent-up energy, frequently heated, some- times explosive, always brilliant, never chilled in- to inanity. william 131:12 liiikm BUSINESS Austere, sphinx-like, as quiet as the streams of Siberia that ICIOW deeply under their ice, a man of much business and few spoken words. Earlanh Glnzinv VOICE Head of the Conserva- tory, 19073 director of the famous Grace Church Choir of Chicago. An an- imated hand-shake, a dy- namo of energy, a whirl- w i n d of enthusiasm. Nothing is too big or too impossible for him to do. Established at Spring Arbor as "Spring Arbor Seminary" 1835g charter amended 1839 and school transferred to Albion. First building erected I843Q 1849 charter amended and name became "Wesleyan Seminary and Female Collegiate Institute." Degrees granted to women only. Third amendment to charter-18613 name "Albion College"-Degrees conferred on both men and women. Management-Board of Trustees, sixteen persons-six elected by Detroit Conference of Methodist Episcopal church, six by Michigan Conference and three by Society of Alumni. President of College, member ex officio. ROBINSON HALL OBSERVATORY I--... ., Y,..... . MCMILLAN LABORATQRY LIBRARY .5 Iii GYMNASIUM w CLASS OF 1909 Gilman llnll ARTHUR HUDNUTT- "Give me your prayers." PERLEY A. SMALL- "A man he seems, of cheerful yesterdays And confident to morrowsf' ROY A. HAAG- "His Studie was but litel on the Bible." J. E. soMERs- "The simple, silent, selfless man ls worth a world of tonguestersf' MARK W. DOTY- U "Mild be the sun on this sweet blushing flower." CHARLES YOKOM- "I' faith, his hair is of a good color." CLYTUS FREEMAN-- "The world knows only two, That's Rome and I." ERNEST MORSE- bo has got the clear "Our elder y Great brow." SAMUEL LARGE- "A little rou SAMUEL AMOFFETT- nd, fat, oily man of God." "I have loved three whole days together, ' love three more I And am like to If it prove fair Weather." CHARLOTTE M. SHELDON- hose licfht blue eyes "Sweet-hearted, you, w O Are tender over drowning flies." ELIZABETH CAREY "Finds tongues in trees, 0 b oks in the running brooks, Sermons in stones and good in everything." f'Plain withou p ARTHUR E. COBB "He needs no aid who doth this ladyls will." LETTIE E. SANBORN- t omps, and rich without show. HOWARD LOOMIS- "How meek soe'er he seems, No keener hunter after glory breathes." HERBERT V. WADE- "I was not born for courts or great affairs, I pay my debts, believe, and say my prayersf .ROY TAYLOR- "He smoothed his chin, and sleeked his hair And said the world was beautiful." MYRA A. PARKER- "She's aye, aye so blithe, sae gay, She aye sae bonnie, blithe, and gay." JAMES THOMAS- "O Happy Day! that fixed my choice." ERMO ABBOTT- She's Sweet as the ev'ning among the new hay.' FRANK FIELD- "Prove me what it is I shall not do." "She's fresh as the morning the fairest in May, Y BINA BRETZ- "An open-hearted maiden, true and pure, An animated form that speaks a mind within FLORENCE FALL- "Whistling airy trifles, this or that." RELIS E. BARR- - "Rough, sudden, And pardonable, worthy to be knight." LUCRETIA DROWN- "So light of foot, so light of spirit." VERA COOK- "Her candle goeth not out by night." GLENN D. RANSON- "By diligence he wins his way." D. L. CHADWICKN- "My tongue Within my lips I reign, For who talks much must talk in vain." GRETCHEN LUTZ KENNNETH 1. HOLLINSHEAD LULU M. SMITH- "For tho' I fly from Albion, I still can love but only one." STELLA M. PETERSON- "But now I fain would for a time survive, If but to see what next can well arrive." A. BERNICE CLANCY- "Having the graces of speech, turning of phrases." JENNIE HUCKLE- and skill inthe "The mildest manners and the greatest heartf ARTHUR SKIDMORE- "Flying his thoughts like kites." GEORGE F. JILLSON- "He looked just as your sign-post lions do, With aspect Herce, and quite as harmless, too HARRY E. WALKER- "The sunshine came along witr him." OTTELIA STUNEK FRANCIS LAWRENCE Biainrg nf Gllaaa IHIIH O, far from the roar of the rolling sea, And far from the sweep of the Western lea, Back from the heat of the Southern sand, Away from the chill of the dread North land, All hidden in stretches of river vales, And shielded from worrying northwest gales, Eternally, calmly, serenely bright- Arises a city-the City of Light. The grand old structures within the town Stand as a monument of renown. 'Mid white, gleaming cliffs, old Albion's fame Shines forth, symbolical of itsname. In the auspicious year of 1905, When nrst all true genius began to thrive, The influx of active, ambitious life- Fostered a spirit of jealous strife. In all the years that had gone before, And in years to come, forevermore, Never was, nor shall be, such a glorious throng In history, literature, or song. The stern-faced professors wisely smiled, While Seniors, Juniors, and Sophs went wild. The old chapel seats where the Freshmen sat, Fairly creaked in their excess of joy thereat. But the Freshmen, all calm in their dignity- Betrayed not a sign of malignity. Nobility needs none of malice, to thrive,- And thus it transpired in old naughty-iive. In Prof. Lutz' old room on a Thursday night, We organized in the midst of a fight. The Sophomores, juniors, and Seniors combined Were routed and scattered, with terror quite blind Our President, Barber, with fortitude sweet, Invited the class to the Greek's for a treat. The procession that marched down old Porter that night Was full of a wild and hilarious delight. With tables drawn close, and ices served out, We feasted in triumph, with many a shout, Lgiainrg nf Qllaaz IHIIEI-Glnniinuvh Our first Freshman banquet was held at the Greek's, But, nevertheless, 'twas the whole talk for weeks. Old class naughty-nine with its eighty cohorts Was valiant, and won in the mid-winter sports. With "Jillson," and "Huddy," "Barb," "Holly," and "Barr," Our class of '09 flourished many a star. We won from the Seniors and also the Preps, We made Sophs and juniors take mighty quick steps The girls in the gallery yelled themselves hoarse, Our red and white penants were "It," Oh, of course. Naughty-nine found itself in the lead everywhere, Having sense to begin with, and courage to dare. The English Professor took awful delight, Assigning hard themes, and making us write. A spirit heroic inflamed each breast, And we tackled each subject with wonderful zest. In Biology, trying it was on the nerves To cut up a fish-worm, and shade in the curves, But, spirit-undaunted, we wielded the knife, And hardened our hearts to the surgeon's life. In the Chemical "Lab" from early till late, We learned the rules of the precipitate. In Latin and German, in French, and in Greek, We puzzled and Worked thro' the live-long week. In Faculty-meeting we all were discussed, And reverenced, after, in conndent trust. O, 'the Freshrfien were famous the whole of the year, All co-classrnen wondered and watched us in fear. The year Nineteen-six ushered once more our host, QI beg of you-don't think I ever would boastj Tho' summer had robbed us nearly of half, We still could study, and iight,-and laugh. Our dignity, royal, and ancient class pride, Could still by no other class be denied. The Freshmen were youthful, and needed our aid, So we kept them in practice by many a raid. Their infant class-meeting we planned to attend ifizturg nf Gllaaa IEIIIEI-Glnniiuuvil In dear old "North Building" we made a compact, They left about midnight, with feelings intact, The Seniors and juniors, they heard of the fray, And plotted to steal our refreshments away. Three gallons of ice-cream were sent C. O. D. To Russell's, on Erie, by our kind decree. 'Mid singing, and ice-cream and wafers beside The Wires were cut by the Juniors outside. The darkness was sudden, but not out of place, And we stayed till the ice-cream was gone-every trace Then Freshies and Sophs took a grimly planned flight, ' I Two heads were close shaven-result of the fight. Next morning in chapel, poor Prexie was cross, And spoke as if all had sustained a great loss. Both J. Oakes and Squire most sadly agreed, Themselves shining proof of the horrible deed In the Spring of the year, when fever ran high, The Seniors got hungry for Faculty pie. They begged invitations to make evening calls- At Demorest's, Zedler's, Greene's, Lutz's, and Fall's. The Sophomores, guessing what they were about, Came to their assistance, thro' kindness, no doubt. At Zedler's and Green's there was no end of fun, Refreshments were gone, ere the Seniors begun. A spirit-engendered rec-ip-ro-ci-ty, Has never a use for scru-pu lo-si-ty. 1 Thus by old Naughty-nine were great battles fought, And vict'ries were many, tho' oft harshly bought. Self evident facts, we never dispute, Nor well-proven evidence ever refute, So look for yourself at the junior class- And bow in all reverence as you pass. Their fame is established without a doubt, And others may quietly step down and out. So, hurrah for the class at the head of the line, The noble, all-powerful, old Nezzcghify-nine! ,ff 1111 ,- . 5 X0 , Q 841229, , , X 4 322- .53 ...r w 1 A iT"fW1: QGAMMMX 'Alf 1' Qllazm Sung lTune Dixiel I We may be just the juniors gay Of old naughty-nine as you will say, But then, but then, but then, but then: CHORUS We say we love the juniors We do, we do. They are the best, they've stood the test, A And come out higher than the rest. We love the junior class of nineteen-nine, We think you all are simply mighty fine. H We hold our own in all athletics-H Baseball, football We can easy HX, And when, and when, and when, and when, cHoRUs HI We challenge all the other classes, They all turn the shade of 'lasses. Oh then, oh then, oh then, oh then. CHORUS IV But more than all these brilliant features We satisfy all of our teachers. And then, and then, and then, and then. CHORUS W-Lula M. Smith. GLASS OF 1908 J"" IWW 5 a1x "" "' a ' gi1.'."Z3 ali' ' H5 11' SJ:-: .5 ::- 1- w i s 5 f:.:.- v- :,3.,,,,f 2 :ge . H 1.31 fr. 1 t, 'fi- Qs' 5,5 l . ll 5-g in. I p 5 A Ofcom-mu. N K A Erirf itizturg In September, 1904, the halls of Albion were decked with a more luxuriant growth of autumnal verdure than even the faculty recollected having seen in many years. Eventually the separate Fresh leaves clinging to this tree of knowledge dis- covered that they comprised the class of Naughty-eight. The nrst class meeting was widely advertised and fully attended by members of all classes. I. Adams Oakes was chosen the first authentic president of the class. After the puerile manner of all Freshmen we gloried in our physical prowess, and, to prove it, we beat the Sophs at football, challenged and defeated a team picked from the rest of the school at bas- ket ball, and won an indoor athletic meet with the High School. During the following years we put away childish things, such as class spirit and athletic ambition, and applied ourselves diligently to the more serious duties of college life. fWe won the Horn contest, through the oratorical ability of Lang- worthy, and secured the editorship of the Pleiad for a second term, through the gifts of Mr. Millspaugh. lOur rapid pace has proved too strenuous for most of those who first enrolled with us, however, and they have fallen by the wayside, leaving a small, but very select class, remarkable for their mental acumen, moral stamina, and lofty and noble ideals of life. At the close of our college career, so nearly approaching its culmination, we are trying not to allow the adulation of the underclassmen to turn our heads and are endeavoring to bear in mind that it has required much more time for many a man to toil up the stairyway of fame than it has for him to slide down the banister of obscurity."-F. R. Russell. Gertrude M. Babcock Myrtle E. Bastian Milton Benedict Angeline Dean C. E. Doty Mark Fall Amanda Fiedler Wm. J. Hoover Russell D. Hopkins Mary Jenkins Carl J. Knapp CLASS ROLL Chas. A. Langworthy Rex K. Latham Clyde C. Leeson Beulah E. Luce Eithel Martin Florenc B. McLouth Ella A. Meinke Cleora A. Miller Arthur C. Millspaugh joel R. Moore jay Adams Oakes Fredricka Pearce Harry A. Richareson Mable L. Rogers Frederick R. Russell jason M. Saunderson Howard W. Squire . I. E. Thornton Carl V. Weller Russell E. Wightman Sophia Zebell CLASS OF 1910 Russell V. Allman Luther e"'Wll'l""'mW'rf'- Wt QM ml, l rw, of awww A 'igrirt Eiatnrg On September 17th, 1906, we made our appearance on the campus and since our advent into this college world we have grown in knowledge and understanding to a degree unhoped for by other classes. Our position in college life is really unique for "we are too young to worry about graduation, to old to be bashful and just old enough to enjoy everything but studies.,' Really the Sophomores are in an enviable position.-A. B. Ball. CLASS ROLL Mary Baldwin Albert Bruce Ball I-I. Adeline Ballamy Floyd Barber Florence I. Barry Glen A. Bechtel Lillian Brown Charles Rollin Bush Addie A. Carr Bertha, Challis T. R. Coates jean Macdonald Bernice Masten Linn Mathewson James Fred McKale Howard C. Middleton Carrie Miller Floyd W. Moore Clarence Mudge Chester Owen Pearl Patrick jane Pattinson Roy F. Cole J. C. Perrott Edith Dew Donald Ramsdell Lgla Fritz Genevieve Ranger Benjamin S. Frost Ralph S. Gildart Levi P. Goodwin Lee Grant Aldie Greene Irving W. Greene Earl Hayes Olah J. Hill C. V. Howell George Jeffery Floyd Kent Roy Kimball Clifford Knickerbock CI' Gypsy Robinson Robert Sackett Frank E. Saxton Harry T. Saxton Othello Seelye C. H. Smith J. C. Smith Floyd E. Starr Earl Squire Ernest J. Terrell Ethel Tonkin Irene Tyrrel Dell C. Vandercook CLASS OF 1911 f V, ,X 5.5 - My . ylfgl Aix? l ll 8 A Erirf aiarrirg The class of 'rr has been fortunate in its history. It has vanquished the haughty "Soph," by a dousing in the "drink," and a trouncing on the gridiron. It has met its first obstacles well, and, undaunted, stands ready to cope with three years more of college life. Its brief past is glorious in its achievementsg its present is characterized by an ever-ready willingness to meet, unllinchingly, every opportu- nityg its future-is a hope for a full realization of character that comes from a mas- tery of duty.-O. T. Olsen. CLASS ROLL M. C. Adams R. A. Austin Bernice A. Ball Maude Barber Flossie Bartell Leona Bean W. R. Benson L. C. Billings Carl Binns G. A. Blanchard Prentiss Brown J. Broxholm E. Carlyon Ruby Carpenter R. P. Clancy Barbara Clark H. H. Clifford Belle Coates D. W. Crankshaw Genevieve Crawford H. G. Cross P. A. Cross Mima Davis VV. Davis H. Donigan F. Dysinger Grace A. England R. G. Evans Lena A. Fairweather Rena G. Fisher A. Fitch Lotta M. Fox O. W. Freeman W. Funk H. B. Gabriel R. E. Gibson Gladys C. Grifhn L. F. Hale Grace M. Harrison G. W. Hart Chester Hill M. A. Hollinshed S. H. Howe Eric G. Huckle Blanche E. Hudson L. C. james Lucile Johnston H. M. Karr Edith M. Ketcham L. R. Kimball F. S. Kinney Emma E. Leeson Minnie McIntosh Hazel McOmber Zora McUmber C. Miller C. R. Miller L. H. Miller C. Nelles Emma E. Newcomer Hazel A. Ogden R. N. Ogden O. T. Olsen Edith C. Owen Vera C. Patterson C. C. Peabody H. Pechtel R. L. Peterson F. W. Pimlott B. E. Pratt H. S. Pratt H. Randall L. Z. Robinson W. Sherk Cecil T. Smith Margaret S. Smith J. S. Spence 'Lois C. Steele K. H. Steuernol C. Stout H. F. Strong J. Swanson Lefa Taylor E. A. Torrey Margaret Thatcher G. V. Towsley Edna Tubbs Glenn A. Tubbs Ethel Van Wagoner Hazel M. Way Darleen Wellington Adda E. Whealey Mary E. Woodson Flori Worthington PREPARATORY CLASS igrvparatnrg Gllaaa 'iKnIl George Allen G. E. Aubill Vera Bechtell Glenn Behler Paul Boodagh Chester Brewer Ellsworth Buchanan Warren Carpenter Don. A. Cohoe Fred W. Conat Mabel E. Cooley M. F. Cross Grace Dennie Harry Doud Henry Ellinger' Clarence Ely Roy Eymer Alvin Gillett Eva Goodwin Roy W. Goodwin Elbridge Gordon I. C. Gordon Chase B. Grant Dean S Grifhth E. Hartman Ralph R. Henderson Hugh Hiatt George S. Hicks Morey P. Jeffery Fred G. Ieynes Mark R. Kelley George Kersey Fred Lampman Grace Lester jane Lewis Clare Mabrey Morris Martin Roma Matteson Harry Matthews Lynn McDonald I-Iazel McKenney Lotta Miller Fred E. Morrell Orville W. Morrow 'l'. P. Oakes George R. Osborne Ivan Packard Fred Pidgeon Leon Plumb Edith M. Potts E. C. Pryor Edith I. Pugh Eloise Randall Charles T. Rutledge Lucile Singleton Iaines Smith Ned R. Smith Sherwood Smith William Stillwell Fred Thomas Bennett Nealor Gertrude Voigtlan d Seibert B. Walter Beatrice Weyand William H. Whear Owen B. Winter Bernard Wright CI' COMMERCIAL CLASS Glummrrrial Qllaaa illnll Harold Ahrens Louis Anderson N. B. Abraham Maud Athron Arthur Brown Claude Bullock Chester Brewer Rhea Baughman Leila Cash Wm. E. Carroll Harvey Cope H. F. Donnigan Mark YV. Doty Louise Eipper George Fox Thera Finley Benjamin Frost Howard Fountain William Funk Scott Ford Arthur A. Flower Clarence Fuller Fred Goodwin Ernest Grose john Gordon Carl Guile Bessie Hesse Glenn Hawks Alvin Hossack Emily Hendricks Mark Kelley Floyd Kent George Lazer Cecil Linsday Maitland Mitchell Ross J. Mann Harry Matthews Blance Matthies Norma McClintock Anna McLane Albert McConnell Louis Main Cleora Miller Marjorie Nagle Stanley E. Noakes Ethel Noakes Clarence Oberholtzer Blanchard Rowe Adrienne Riehl Howard Randall Donald Ramsdell Forrest Scott Samuel J. Stone Iva Smith Chas. H. Symons Elizabeth Secord Hattie Saunders Ella Sherk Sherwood Smith Myrta Sams C. Bruce Strong Howard Tirrill Nellie Tirrill Wm. Tomlinson Frances Turley George Varsey Dale Winslow Emery Wilder Arthur Wilson Chas. Yokom A ROOM IN THE COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT pl N F Jilfi-ss. ik C - 1-V T4 I A 5 , Q, M1 j .nd 7 Wg! x rv ? H .ef - ff 'ww f' ln, in A ,,nc ,W M, I X X,,,c1f-:m y Clgiy. f i ll A 5 if All its nw Tlhr Glnnarriminrg Eepariment Never in the history of Albion College, has the Conservatory been in as pros- perousa condition as at the present time. The same spirit of interest in, and loyalty to, Albion, that has always been manifest in the other departments of the college, now pervades the school of music. The number of pupils, which has aleady climbed to 1 I I, is steadily increasing. Before the beginning of the Spring term, the Conservatory building will have been completely renovated. The rooms will be newly carpeted and furnished, thus pro- viding an air of cleanliness, culture and refinement. And not only the furnishing, but the equipment ofthe Conservatory, is to be improved. At present we have, by the courtesy of the Steinway company, one new Steinway grand piano, and are soon to have another. These, with the Weber grand piano, and pedal organ, will make Albion Conservatory the finest equipped in the state. ' The Choral Union has been reorganized into the Philharmonic Society, with a membership of 140. The club is now working for the May Musical Festival, which will consist of three concerts, to be given in the early part of May. The St. Cecilia Club is composed of twenty-five or thirty of the best singers among the young ladies. The Apollo Male Quartet is in great demand at all college functions, and frequently gives concerts around the state. By the kind co-operation of Dr. Dickie and the board of trustees, and the liberal generosity of the town and college people, a col- lege band has been organized and equipped. If the present outlook is any augury, the Conservatory of Albion College has nothing to fear from the future.-F. Fall. GONSERVATORY CLASS Elizabeth Abbott Bessie L. Alexander Russell V. Allman Hazel Atkins Mildred Andress Mary Mae Ansterburg Vera Aiken Gertrude Babcock Mary Baldwin Flossie E. Bartell Helen Beal Elma Blackman June Borner Eva Bumpus E. Merle Champlin Barbara Clark Harry H. Clifford Francis A. Coates Belle Coates Martha Colby Ethel Collier Gail Columbus Truman Cummings F. D. Cummings Lillian L. Davis Grace Dennie . Martha M. Desmond Caroline F. Diamond Brockway Dickie Margaret Dixon Louise Dobson Lucretia Drown Jessie M. Durrin Eva Dunster Robt. G. Evans Florence Fall Mark H. Fall Gertrude R. Fisher Olnniivrhatnrg Bull Vera L. Fitch Jessie B. Ford Clytus A. Freeman Otis W. Freeman Elizabeth Gillespie Gladys C. Griffin Miss Goodyear Lulu May Graham Sue M. Greacen Ralph R. Henderson Mabel Henderson George G. Hicks Melvin A. Hollinshead Elsie A. Huckle Norma Horner R. S. Hopkins Isabelle Huckle Blanche E. Hudson Genevieve L. Iden Mark P. Kelley Hazel M. Kemp Grace Lester E. Beulah Luce Francis Marsh Louis Mathewson Maude McDonald Theresa M. Menge E. W. Morse Marjorie G. Nagle Daisy Newcomer Edna Newcomer Jeannette Nutt O. P. Oakes J. A. Oakes Hazel A. Ogden Robert N. Ogden Nettie Mae Olsen Mable Orrison Fredericka Pearce Mabel Pearsall Hattie Potter Elgie ,Porthies Edith J. Pugh Eloise C. Randall Mabel Randall Mrs. Randall Agnes Richardson Gypsy Robinson E. Anna Rowley Mrs. Louise Scott Clara Belle Shaffer Bessie Shanley Ella E. Sherk Wendell Sherk Eva R. Smith Lois C. Steele Nelia Stevens Essie Swaverly Agnes J. Taylor Jesse E. Thornton Glenna G. Tubbs H.,Irene Tyrell Ruth Walker Anna Welling Audrey Wilder Hazel M. Way Beatrice Weyand Darleen Wellington Adda Elsie Whaley Marguerite White Anna Ethel Whaley Clara Wilson Adaline Woodfield Sophia Zebell 1 I Sue M. Greacen CONSERVATORY SENIORS Darleen Willington Bessie Shanley Elizabeth Abbott Nettie Mae Olsen Jessie M. Durrin ' Vera Aiken Louise Scott Daisy Newcomer E. Anna Rowley Hazel M. Kemp Bessie L. Alexander OFFICERS OF PHILHARMONIG SOCIETY I. Oakes, Pres. Miss Olsen, Vice Pres. F. Russell, Treas. G. Babcock, Sec. Mr. Cozine, Director Mary Ieiikins, Press Reporter A. Hudnutt, Bus. Mgr. Florence Fall, Social Miss Kemp, Lib 1 ST. CEGELIA CLUB COLLEGE BAND DEPARTMENT INTEIRIORS OF ART ROOM N lvl I ' f WX X J El Us Y lf' I x J x 's' N,- 5 ! K 1" -gp! - 1 .4 N X XR 1 I 4 1 Z 7 X I y f X C J--- ' , QJIQU' M N A? WILLIAM D. CHADWICK COACH CLARENCE W. GREENE SECRETARY OF ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION REX K. LATHAM M, I. A. A. DIRECTOR JOEL R. MOORE MANAGER FOOT BALL AND BASE BALL TEAMS ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL 1906 FOOT BALL TEAM Top Row-Dayg Sackett: Latham. Managerg Merrill: Gilbert, Chadwick, Coach Middle Row-Towsleyg Crowleyg McKaleg Taylcirg liolenz Thorntong Bottom Row- Skiofmoreg Sa.ui1de1'son, Captainq Hayesg Jillson. 1907 BASE BALL TEAM Top Row-Mcliale, C.g Kent, 2dg Miller, Ist. A Middle Row-Chadwick, Coach: Moore, R. F.g Squire, C. F.g Latham, P.g Kei1s,.3rd. Bottom Row-Hudnutt, L. F.g Knickerbockegf, S. S.g Moffett, 201. 1906 BASE BALL TEAM Top-Row-Baldwin, Manager, Howe, S. Sgg Moore, L. F.: Squire, C, F., Latham, P., Kennedy, Coaelq. Bottom Row-C. Ellerby, 2dg Moxsom, R. Big Collier, P.g Ellerby, Capt., 3rd, Frye, 0.5 Bliss, lstg Ke1ls, P 1 x 1907 FOOT BALL TEAM Tqp Row-Modre, Managerg Saunderson: Skidmore 5 Towsleyg Sackettg McKa1e3 Chadwick, Coach Mlddle Row-'11ho1'nton, Austing Hayes, Capt.g Moffett-5 Miller. Bottom Row-Ghadwickg Prattg Barrg Parrott. 135152 132111 Sarhvhnlr IHHH April 18-Notre Dame at Notre Dame April zo-Hillsdale at Albion April 25-Olivet at Olivet Albion ...... , , it ls I April 28-Kalamazoo at Albion May I-Beloit at Albion May 2-Ypsilanti at Ypsilanti May 7-Kalamazoo at Kalamazoo May 8-Armour Institute at Chicago May 9-Culver Military Academy at Culver May 13--Olivet at Albion May 16-Hillsdale at Hillsdale May 19-Ypsilanti at Albion May 23-Lake Forest at Albion May 30-Armour Institute at 1152152 162111 illernrhn Albion - IQO6 1907 M.A.C.......4 Albion .. ..18 Olivet.......1 I-lillsdale.....2 " .o U.ofM...... 2 Ypsilanti ..... o " . 2 Ypsilanti .... IO Olivet. .... . . .o .. 5 Hillsdale .... 4 Kalamazoo .... 6 . . 4 Notre Dame.. 6 Kalamazoo .... 5 .. IO Olivet .. .. ... o Iackson. ...... 7 . . 4 Kalamazoo.. . 1 Hillsdale ..... I .. 2 Oberlin ...... 1 Alma ......... 2 . . 4 Mt. Pleasant.. 3 Notre Darne...6 .. 4 Alma M.A.C. .... ..1 ..4 M.A.C.... Ypsilanti ..... 2 .. 5 Alma .... .. Olivet .... .. ..o M. A. C. ..... .o ..5 ..1 ..7 1907 BASKET BALL TEAM Top Row-Mooreg Smithg Chadwick, Coachg Middle R-ow-Jillsonz Saundersong Hollinsheadg Tousleyg Hayes Bottom Row-Russellg Mooreg TRACK TEAM TENNIS TEAM FRESHMAN--CHAMPION FOOT BALL TEAM 1907 SOPHOMORE--CHAMPION BASKET BALL TEAM 1908 ... ......... :. -L..f- .. ,M ai. 4, ..,,x,W,k ,,rA"""f--'- --1 --mg,-: 43442915 Q::..usf.grg: -Wye: 1- - . nan- .. ::,':ffiv -miimilzsfiazf-E Muay:- ,efxz -:guna V ' . A.A. ....,..,: ...-...-,.....4...:4,, , . ,,. , f :nr 'Milf Eff" "'f"""'?ll'5'5f-"':"f 'S' 1 rn U 17' ,-x'!'l'wv. -5 1- -4 .J .W " .l f'l'i.' '- , 54.5. . I iv 'Elf ..-. -.1 L.. .- ...1L.l.5l.4lill: ,gaQza:..'.i...2r....Qr.....i-M r.. - ,, . .. -,4,,. ------. -ar fr .4---ea. - --.5 azz " -Z., .',f:.,.,.u W- -'1'-W-1' mfr-2312423 :::Qzf:: " '5--e.:Le:cv::'SP5a - ffflf-"' 1i.'1::.'!Z!:.1'7..L73:Z.Ar r.'-"":--'---.f-.0 ,.,...,... .::1:::"'-' I- :.. .-.... .. .,:., ...:.:?':z:::,r.:.g7---gg ' - f' --------:....,..f:....a.......-....s..2..LLl!2':72' , ... ...-...N .......,.,,,,-, .,1, .. .a..-. .,,,---. ,,., . 4 alll. hi. ,. ...-.a........m , -Ag., 7-5,:-Q-ig.-I., .-...f4,.-13,46 J.. r i .V I. T . r i.-sl ' , f .5h . lIl lil.'I ffl "1" f l,'i'lli,zr'il .2.l1ll'. . .. "r l iii .i w if, l,.f f' ,fggi.1g,4l.'l f i . , filliliwilflii 'il 1" 'lil il ' ." riff 'li' 'N PM - " il" ."' 'SAV' ,.l'.3".. f ll. 'gif lli' 'i i l lil' 1 f ' i lmlfliilii jr...1fi'.,l.J . 4 ii, fl ,ir 'ff ,f K t.. gaeaalFl +.illi.M ,ir :N 5' .Zz "-fu if ,,,.,.j . 'Q X554 Q ,ff - o u l mfh il, .ir in 1 '- W. Wx? :Q 'I5' fr", figw 4, ' 1' W" Y, 'T 55" I E 'iill""Ql'i" it hill y, 'I' "1 4 Ep lx 4 -xg L li, lr ... . flillr lliflffiix.l'.'.Tig'nl'l',1'i ' ' il' V V g l I F 7 . H, . ,,,,.,.?Q.,. 1 .,, .. 4'W' my iw i q .Qui ,H 'ifflr-f '1'. ..1 -.'1.l " ""f""'i' i' " ' i vw i., .i-I .41 , ...,pg .,, ,.,. -J -J., ,, ' ,' . ' .1 pf, 1. Ioo yard dash .... 220 yard dash .. .. 440 yard dash .... 880 yard run... 1 mile run ..... 2 mile run .,.... . 120 yard hurdle.. . . 220 yard hurdle... . Shot put ......... Hammer throw . .. Disdus throw. ...... . 1. , , -.,, --,. .554 -'K . llllw J li V , .il X, ,un fldirf if ligli srl LAI' igqhflwl " "V 3' " ' N l' ": .1ill5.'li'l'l'fll 'l"""fl,' 55253. ' 'flifrl-'flhilllrll'' 4 A GIRIQS EYEVIEW. HH. 31. A. A. iKvrnrha ....10sec........ ....zz 1-5 sec..... ....5r 2-5 sec..... ....2m.3 2-5 sec.. Moon, M. A. C., '04 Moon, M. A. C., '04 Stroebe, Kalamazoo Milliken, Olivet, '05 .. ..4 rn. 40 4'S sec. .. ...Th0mas, Olivet, '07 ....10rn. I7 sec.. ....16 3-5 sec..... ....26 2-5 sec..... ft. Ir-4in.. ....I28ft.4l11.... ....IOQft.7l1'l.... Polevault. ...... ....1oft.6in.... Running broard jump . .. ...22 feet . . .. ... High jump. ...... .... .... 5 f t. 7 1-4.. ... Mile relay.. .. . ....31T1.37 3-5 sec . . . ..Thomas, Olivet, '07 .. Church, Albion, '03 ..Church, Albion, '03 . . . . .Betts, Olivet, '06 Moore, Kalamazoo, 5 Maddock, Albion, 'O2 Millar, M. A. C., '04 Moon, M. A. C., '04 Nicholson, M. A. C. O4 ...M.A.C.,'O5..... HOWARD W. SQUIRE BASE BALL CAPTAIN 1907 JASON M. SAUNDERSON FOOT BALL CAPTAIN 1906 EARL G. HAYES CAPTAIN 1907 FOOT BALL TEAM REX K. LATHAM CAPTAIN 1908 BASE BALL TEAM I RELIS E. BARR TRACK CAPTAIN 1908 KENNETH J. HOLLINSHEAD BASKET BALL CAPTAIN 1907 MISS EMMA PARMATER, WOMEN'S PHYSICAL DIRECTOR, AND GIRLS BASKET BALL TEAMS Gbrainrg :mil Brhate CLYDE C. LEESON ALBION'S DIRECTOR ON THE STATE ORATORICAL BOARD RAY P. NORTON ALBION ORATOR IN STATE CONTEST 1907 WINNER OF SECOND PLACE JAY ADAMS OAKES ALBION'S WINNING ORATOR 1808 MISS LENA E. WEAGE WINNER OF GIRLS' ORATORICL CONTEST OPM winning Gbrainra "Happy bunch, happy bunch, Happy, well I guess." Q It sure was a happy bunch that on the morning of March the seventh made one certain Dutch street corner in Holland fairly ring with jubilance, It was a joyous crowd of college men and women vibrating between and about two modest points of adulation- a man and a woman. And well might that bunch be jubilant. In the afternoon and evening of the day before, in two great oratorical contests, one for women, the other for men, they had cheered on these, their two orators to do their best. The bunch was going home with a victory-yes with two victories. In the afternoon contest their co-ed orator captured the audience and the de- cision,'the evening contest the decision and the audience had gone to their mail- Surely the Hope students good-naturedly forgave them as they rolled out of Holland horneward bound, singing: "We're from Albion! We're from Albion, She's the grandest college in the Wolverine sta'e. lf you want to know why, you've not long to wait. Tra-la-loo, tra-la-loo, tra-la-loo, tra-la-loo, tra-la-loo, yah. Glad to know you! Glad to know you! Hope has entertained us in a mighty fine style But we've entertained hope for a mighty long while. Tra-la-loo, etc." Meanwhile what's doing at Albion? Evidently the news of the double victory has somehow leaked in. First issues a great noise on East Porter street. "A big booming, buzzing something" Qlooked like a half-clad Psychology Profj red-faced, romping "Hoo ee! Hoo ee!" Shouting, stamping "Hoo-ray! Hoo-ray!" bouncing, racing "R-rah!" up to the doors "Biff! Biff? Hurrah! We win! twice! We win! R r-ah-ow-oo-ee! Hoo-ray!" That was Prof. Demorest carrying the good news to Mrs. Woolbert. And it was not long till his lusty shouts were taken up by others. There was "general par- ticipation" and the campus soon became a wild throng of demorestian jumping- jacks of joy. No words can express our appreciation for the tireless efforts of our trainer, Prof. Woolbert. And no exposition as to the superior merits of his methods of qraining can show more :than do these two illustrations of two perfectly delivered winning orations. Miss Lena E. Weage, our co-ed winner, entered Albion last Fall as a Sophomore, her first year's college work having been done at Olivet College, her preparatory, at Coldwater High. In the class-room Miss Weage enjoys a reputation for unfailing excellence. She is a strong member of Eclectic and Atheniades literary society, and takes an active interest in other phases of college life. Our other orator, Jay Adams Oakes, who represents Michigan in the Inter-state Intercollegiate Oratorical League contest, held at Albion, May seventh, entered Albion in September, 1904. A year before while in Detroit, he made the acquaint- ance of an Albion student who persuaded him to "work his way" through college. So with sixty dollars in his pocket, Oakes presented himself in the President's room. From the hrst, Oakes has been a leader in all college activities. He is a mem- ber of Zetalethian literary society and a fellow respected by all.-I. R. M. 'o8. we ORATORICAI.. COMMITTEE I Moore, Miss Peterson, Hopkins. Field, Leeson, Thomas, Miss Fiedler, Miss Smith, Cobb, Skidmore, Rowley Rogers, Squire, Knapp, Brown, Smith, Bastain, Fritz, Miller, Woolbert, Carlton 'YIEA 1900 1901 1902 1902 1903 1903 1904 1905 1905 1906 1906 1907 1908 R i-Xlshinrfa illvrnrh nf Hirinrivs in Bvhaie PLACE Albion Meadville, Pa, Alina, Mich. Albion Albion Fayette, Ia. Albion Albion Albion Richmond, Ind. Albion Albion Albion OPPONENT Allegheny - Allegheny Alma DePauw Lawrence Upper Iowa Upper Iowa - - Washington and jefferson Kalamazoo V - Earlhain - Illinois Wesleyan Allegheny - - Detroit College of Law McGee McClellan Lancaster Sexton Lancaster Lancaster Lancaster Hartwell johnson Baldwin Odluin Sumner Field H TEAM Wiley Steele Hartwell Steele Hartwell LHPP Darling Lescohier Beach Fitchetit Iohnson Fitchett Millspaugh Perry Sexton McClellan McClellan Lapp Hartwell W. Odlurn A. Odlum Moulton Moore Elder Oakes Thomas ' Uhr Gram Fihat Bvfrairh Allvghrng y J. Adams Oakes G. Lynn Sumner Frank F. Fitchett Albion's standard in debating is the very highest. However, this is the result of a series of years of training. The above team, which debated the Pennsylvania team on the Albion platform the evening QE April 19, 1907, was unanimously given the decision on the question-"Resolved, That the federal government should levy a progressive inheritance tax, con- stitutionality conceded." Albion upheld the afhrinative side of the question. Uhr Timm that Evhatvh Zlllinniz mvalvgan l s l Martin P. Elder Wendell A. Odlum Joel R. Moore In the seven years following 1900, Albion has had seventeen debates. Out of this number, there have been but four defeats, one of which came to the above team which debated Illinois Wesleyan at Bloomington in the April of 1907. The Albion representatives were strong, forensic battlers who upheld the affirmative side of the question-"Resolved, That the United States government should subsidize its mer- chant marine." Uhr Umm that Evfnnteh Betrnit Qlnllrgv nf Blain X. Frank Field - James Thomas Arthur Millspaugh The above team added another wreath to Albion's laurels. On the evening of March zo the Detroit College of Law lnetdefeat at their hands in trying to uphold the aliirmative ofthe question-"Resolved, That all representatives chosen by electors of the State of Michigan to sit in legislative bodies should be elected by a system of pro- portional representation involving cumulative votingf' Albion received the unanimous decision of the judges. E112 Gram that hrhaim Erpauhx Hniherziig Stanley Howe Joel R. Moore Rex K. Latharn The above team will test their metal on the evening of April I7 with DePauw University when they will uphold the afnrniative of the question-"Resolved, That all carriers of inter-state commerce shall be forbidden to transport the products of any industrial establishment employing children under fourteen years of age." ., ' ' STUDENT SENATE , A. C. Millspaugh Cleora Miller Lottie Sheldon Lena. W eage Morris Martin J. A. Oakes E. W. Morse Relis Barr George Hartt Anna Rowley Mary Jenkins Myra, Parker Ray Cole ' Lefa, Taylor ii iiiiiiXiiii!i'EiiEii!iEEPe. LJ1'ra rims if A finals-rlmfi A -...- Russell D. Hopkins, '08 Roy H. Taylor, '09 Frank M. Field, '09 Clytus A. Freeman, '09 Dell C. V andercool: Floyd Barber, '10 A. Bruce Ball, '10 Frank L. Fitch, '10 I Athenaeum , '10 Benjamin L. Frost, '10 John Swanson, 'll Robert N. Ogden, '11 Lynn S. McDonald Floyd Kent, '10 Jesse S. Spense, '11 Harrison M. Karr, '11 Clarence R. Ely Floyd E. Starr, '10 Otis Freeman, '11 Carl Binns, '11 Ivan Packard Arthur E. Wesbrook, '10 Oscar T. Olsen, '11 Glenn Behler . Snrnuin N . ' Zrialrthmn J. A. Oakes, '08 Clyde Leeson, '08 Floyd Billings, '10 Frank Pimlott, '11 Charles Langworthy, '08 C. E. Doty, '08 Ralph Gildart, '10 Clifford Stout, '11 Jesse Thornton, '08 Pearley Small, '09 Lev1'P. Goodwin, '10 George Hartt, '11 Carl Weller, '08 James Thomas, '09 Earl Squire, '10 'Guy Towsley, '11 Henry Ellinger Morris Martin Ora Oakes LeRoy Robinson Roy E ymer Edward Luther Linn Mathewson iirlrriir anh Aihrniahw Joel R. Moore. '08 Othelia Sduneck, '09 Chester Owen, '10 George Jeffery, '10 Stanley Howe. 'll Arthur C. Millspaugh, '08 Stella Peterson. '09 Lillian Brown, '10 Irene Tyrrel, '10 Albert Fitch, 'll Angelina Dean, '08 Charlotte Sheldon, '09 Floyd W. Moore, '10 Lena Weage, '10 Grace England, 'll Myrtle Bastian, '08 Ernest W. Morse, '09 Ralph Seeley, '10 Percy Brown, '10 Miss Ribearo, 'll Q Emmd J . Parmeter, Post Graduate. Color-Crimson and Gold. Rena- G. Fisher. '11 Edith Owen, 'll Miss G. Voightelander Miss Fitch, '11 A. E. Cobb Harry Richardson M. Benedict A. Skidmore M. Doby 3Hnrum R. E. Wightman C. Howell G. Ransom S. W. Large H. Wade S. L. Grant F. E. Saxton J. E. Somers R. Allman G. Green Geo. Kersey L. C. James Chester Brewer H. Donigan Fred Lampman Edw. Carlyon P. A. Cross ,e I Elma Blackman Ruby A. Carpenter Addie A. Carr Mabel L. Cooley Grace-LM. Harrison Hivrianlsmitvrarg Snrieig S. Jennie Huckle E. Anna Rowley Florlne VS orthlnbton Florence Nellie J. Tirrill bophia M Aebell Z a D. McUmber Eth il M. V V or ' e an XY agoner Fredericka M. Pearce Adda E. Whaley Mabel L. Rogers Anna E. Whaley Hhilnmaihian George R. Allen E. Halrteman Clare Mabrey Leon Plumb William Stillwell Warren Carpeirter Ralph R. Henderson Orville, Morrow Charles Rutlege George Wheeler Paul Boodagh Mark Kelley George Osborn Ned R. Smith William H. Whear Dean S. GrirTiLh Albert McConnell E. C. Pryor James Smith Seibert Walter QU Muni gunman L 2,2 A WE. Ol. A. Glahinri ' President, Gertrude Babcock Vice-President, Cleora, Miller Sec1'eta.ry, Lena. Weage Treasurer, Ermo Abbott COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Bible Study, Jean Macdona,ld Mission Studyg Bina Bretz Social, Gretchen Lutz I ,Devotional Amanda Fielder ' Intercollegiate, M. Jenkins Music, Elsie Huckle Room, Sophia Zebell K 1 1 - V --1--f ' 4 . 1113. Qi. A. Qlzthinri President, Russell D. Hopkins Cor. Sec., Clyde C. Leeson Rec. See., Dell C. Vandercoolc Treasurer, Frederic Russell Advertiser, Kenneth Hollinshead COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Devotional, Frank Pimlott Membership, Bruce Ball Religious, John Swanson Bible Study, Frank Field Missionary, Perley Small Music, Harry Richardson Employment, Relis Barr Social, Alvin Gillett 3 . x Hnlnnivvr Qllllinzinn 13211121 Jay Oakes Russell Hopkins Fredericka Pearce George Harms Perley Smoll Clyde Leeson Sophia. Zebelle Gertrude Voightlander John Swanson James Thomas Eruestine Day Frank Fitch Thatcher Isilina. Ribeiro Jane Lewis Fred Lampnian Ralph Henderson Horace Donigan Roy Taylor Glenn Ransom Harry Richardson Paul Boodagh Francis Pimlott Lula, Smith 1 George Osborne George Kersey 1 , V' ' ' K . - A . - --n , 1 , , . "" W Y ,., A, N z ', Lg . 1 3 is INTERIOR OF CHAPEL RED HEADED CLUB anim smnf Arthur C. llvlillspaugh, Editor-in-Chief Jesse E. Thorgton, Business Manager ASSOCIATE EDITORS ' Dell G. Vandercook N - 4 - Joel R. Moore. lthletic Frank XI. Field 1 Y Jay Adams Oakes ?A5s1Sta'nt Editors Olah J. Hill, Aft: A. Berriice Clancy 5' Local News Myrtle E..Ba,stian, Society Frederic A. Russell, Jokes A, E. Hagle, '88, Alumni W Gln11irihLrInr'n Gllnh The Contibutor's Club was organized for the purpose of encouraging those students with a talent for writing. The membership is limited to twelve, the head of the English department being an ex oflico member. Charles Langworthy Samuel Moffett Stella, Peterson Prof. Woolbert Bernice Clancy Joel R. Moore Mary Jenkins Arthur Millspaugh Elizabeth Carey Clifford Doty Fred Russell Florence Fall r Ifiinlngiral Qlluh In every department is felt- the need of general discussion and study ofa sort not provided for in the regular courses, as the review of current literature. and the consideration of new theories not yet embodied in text books. The Biological Club nlls this need for those interested in the study of the biological sciences. The club is limited to eight student members, and admission is gained through election from nominations made by the Professor of Biology who is Director of the Club. At each weekly meeting two members of the club give reports upon topics of their own selection, the only requirement being that the the subjects shall come within the scope of the work of the Department. General discussion follows each report and by no means the least valuable feature of the work is the criticism by the Director of the methods used in presenting the subjects, Harry Richardson Glenn Ransom Ernest Morse Myrtle Bastain Carl Weller - Charlotte Sheldon Clytus Freeman r Clyde Leeson Prof, Barr Bertha ChalliS A B C D E's F G H Lys Pls M R S W's Z's Zllturultg A E 0115 is Anabasis -Anxious-Avann, QDon't notice too close, if my verse doesn't "scan"j5 is for Barr-"Bugs" and Botany-true! Baboon and-Qoh, pardon! Your ancestor, toojg Collateral-"Cons"-and Carlton Connotes, Clarinet-and Cosine--and Contralto's sweet notes, designates Dynanio--Dein'rest--Dessert, And Dignity-Dickie-Detective Divertg Exhibition-and Emnia's Co-Eds, QEvery feat in the Gym!-Except stand on their headsj is for Fear-Flunk-Finis-and Fall, flf you can rhyme better, just try it-that's allljg giveth Gospel-Graves-Goodrich, I wean, Or gabbles of Gauge-Gravitation-and Greene, hints of harmony-Hand-glass-and Harriet, QYou -who know Music still further may carry it.j Linquistic Lahors-and Laughter -and Lutz, And Logogram-Landon CCommercial all rootsljg Pandemonium-Pennaanship-Pie, QWhich the same is Commercial when Pitkin's not byj. means Old lVlaster's-and Models-and Mosley, fBut I've nothing that rhymes with it very closelyjg rustles like Rosa-and Reading-and Racket, And Rapturous fine Qif you've Riches to back itll, savors of Sine-and Sleepless-and Sleight Of Smiles-and Scripps-and-Sitting-room date, for work- Wit-Woolbert-and War, And Wm. the Cooch-fthis's the worst rhyme, by farjg zipping like "Zoundsl"-and Zedler-and Zealg fBut thereg that's my Zenith-my finish I feellj A Gln-Qbprraiihr 2-Xmmriaiiun HOWARD W. SQUIRE MANAGER 1907-1908 ROY I-I. TAYLOR MANAGER 1908-1909 INTERIOR OF.GO-OPERATIVE STORE FIRST ANNUAL COLLEGE BANQUET 4284112 Sigma N11 CSUIIIIHH Cgnmmu Clhupirr Fred A. Russell, '08 Howard W. Squire. '08 Arthur C. Hudnutt, '09 LeRoy E. Kimball. '10 RobertzSacket1:, '10 Arthur C. Millspaugh, '08 Rex K. Latham, '08 Samuel B. Molfett, '09 J. Fred McKale, '10 J. C. Perrobt, '10 Jason M. Saunderson, '08 Howard Loomis, '09 Glen A. Bechtel, '10 C. Rollin Bush, '10 W. Ray Benson, '11 PLEDGED Fred Hadley Harry S. Pratt Lyle Miller Dhon Dysinger Stuart Cooper Merrill Adams Stanley Howe Evita Gamma Zeta Glhayrler SORORES IN GOLLEGIO Myrtle E. Bastian, '08 Ermo Abbott, '09 Edith M. Dew, '09 Minnie McIntosh, '11 Leona. Bean, '11: E. Beulah Luce, '08 Myra. Parker, '09 Mary Baldwin, '10 Darleen Wellington, '11 Martha Desmond, '11 Gretchen Lutz, '09 - Lillian Brown, '10 Dot Randall, '11 V PLEDGED IN COLLEGIO-Georgia King SORORES IN FACULTATE-Mrs. Helen Knappen Scripps Miss Emma. J. Parmeter Miss Grace E. Austin V I I i , 5 5 PHOTO BY BELNNJ ITT Brita Eau Evita Epzilnn Glhapirr Kenneth Hollinshead '09 Irving W. Greene '10 Howard Worthington '10 Don Cahoe '11 George F. Jillson '09 Prentiss M. Brown '10 Earl C. Hayes '10 Claude Nellis '11 Relis E. Barr '09 Lawrence F, Foster '10 Harry Saxton '10 Howard Randall 'll C. K, Knickerbocker '10 Melvin Hollinshead '11 PLEDGED-Arthur Smith Fred Clark . F , ,f ii E11a.A. Meinke, '08 Myrtle E. Smith, '09 lkmpzt Alpha Efhrta V ljli Ollpupim: SORORES IN COLEGIO Genevieve Ranger, '10 Lola E. Fritz, '10 Genevieve R. Crawford, '11 Lotta. M. Fox, '11 Gipsy M. Robinson, '10 Mary E. Woodson, '11 Lena A. Fairweather, '11 Erie Huckvle, '11 PLEDGED IN COLLEGIO-Maude Barber ..,. Q? .... 7, ...,, ,-L11 -Z ' .' .- ' -'Liv ' , - , K..-ga-i::,1.,3,...., . , . 1 t 4 -. . 51' I. -.i l..E,:E5: - ,..VI.5 11- if .. .. 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F' " ,-, - . , --282-1-.. jig-5 , ' a ' -,::-2:26 1-1'-SL-'fri-.-Efii-h . - -' fa'-QM f...f1--1111231-'-911-2ijiiig:-erm-'f 1- --151-2" 42 - 1 1:-H 11-I M f'z-,-11:25..-.i--523555?-2512?Ei2i:i?.if-35-5:-1''?FF55'?f':15747 'EV' :Z N ' I L ., I ' -' 41-,jf 1,1,'-1jc49k,i.5:3g1g'g-'-"ig2. g-rv'-i.-.--'Hi-t., LW 33' 't"'55.f2"'Q. 5.1-1,-Ii.ff15fT"'3.2'I'if1h "-i.'.g.'.oi. ,151-27' 1.fb',-J,-"ff"-" " . fi 2 ' .- ' '- .g.:f,.-f . , -.,:5vg:A1----41 ,f.:i.1':-Z ' "'w .-34, -, .f . .- g-.-.115 A: .. - -' - .. -xl a f' -claw' . .E'.2517? ' - "-1-.55-- X f1E?i1'2- fav, - - -- 5:l?5i?T.-125 .. 71.25 -' -- TE ' :zzaz-al -wr-1-f--w-- -. . -. f -1"-221..if:,: 1-El4.ffE1' . -1 - - '.s+::T-:W-,EEIE--3:1 '. ' e. Ii:.1K,m.' Si-.152 .- iffiffyx :?E1sEv-12:,-Emi ,5:'1,':3.f- v -' -' r-.- 4 .--'11-'Q-.szngwzriz-T , '-1 far-ia:-115-2-'.:.' .gi-":2:Z-E2-5-'ma .- ai-If '- ' W. .. 12 --.. ..:a:.-...-,- , . n .-2.1:-.1..,. , 5.41. '-gf Y. J.: - 1 -.- 421:--2 .141-1-.iz-M 4, f-. -.H-., , . -:.,,. 42- .nszzfgs -,-.g:f- '- 4f-1 - -.11-.-e1-'--f15f::- P41-i'a'::Zps,- ,ff -1.11-f:a2 1-.mizfuj Qimsfz -E1s.-we-:i3?4ff.2-L-135:wf12q.a'4,3r3..-,.w4,,. +.-9-:ga :E 1.21-'+2.2-3- . S45"1-' F- , .- ' -' 951-22:2-1--fa:-1.-1-L -1-.f-.1 '..f1-.2-f'-,i':2gia-ff1ygg2g1-'5-,..:'-.1-',2gg,,gga-as1+-gsfizz3s,1,.- -'-' fm fg.iafa2,.s:-'g,':-' , 5 . . . . i.1,Q... ., ,,,,. .. . ,. - V 51,1-2-2,-f--,.--f ,..-- g'--,.-E:-s.-Qg-.:- ' -' :.,1:iiZ2'f211Z.3 : 1 " , 1 E5--f -: I- z,:-7:i:2:5Yf iz'--f1.1 ,., ' -' - . 11.2112 .---rf.....- Q1--: 4 1-' fi- 2:-zzsggiri sz- -211--wr.-Ei--1221.35,13-.,',Z1:1,.'-Qfzfs-1:13-12:-.1z'g5-13 Carl J. Knapp Sigma Lbhi Alpha iili Qllyaptn' Chas. R. Miller Donald R. Ramsdell F. Harry Strong Francis A. Coates Sherwood Smith Clarence T, Mudge Edwin Torrey Ray F. Cole Harry Clifford Otto C. Keils Loren M. Post Raymond A. Austin Chas. R. Miller PLEDGED Harry Baugham Herbert Marple Morley Jennings Duwane Allen Ardene Goodenow Gertrucle Babcock, '08 Bessie Shanley, '08 Olah Hill, '09 Daisie Newcomer, '08 Florence Fall, '09 Jean Macdonald, '10 Alpha Olhi Obmvga iirtn Qlhapirr SORORES IN COLLE Edna. Newcomer, '11 Sue Greacen. '08 Gladys Griffin, '09 Cecil Smith, 'll Adeline Ballamy, '10 Jane Pattinson, '10 PLEDGED GIO Lucretia Drown, '09 Lucile Johnston Ella Shark, '10 Cleora Miller, '08 Margaret Smith, '11 Edith Ketclnam, '11 Lucile Singleton, '12 Vera Patterson, '11 Dana. Randall, '11 SORORES IN FACULTATE-Harriet Reynolds Alpha Elan G9mrg,a iliriu fmmirrun Qllgaptnr Mark H. Fall, '08 Arthur G. Skidmore, '09 J. Clifford Smith, '10 J. Bissell Cunningham, '10 Elmer C. Pryor Chas. J, Yokom . PLEDGED-Floyd W. Moore A Bernard Carman FACULTY-E. Roscoe Sleight THE WORKING FACULTY Ihr Swninm-hy . itvrlillun NAME TRIBE FAVORITE EXPRESSION FAILING FAVORITE AUTHOR! PROSPECTS SYNOPSIS Babcock Michigander "The'dearest, sweetest thing" Gossiping Carlton Life sentence to school teaching Athletic Benedict Unknown "Wow!" Art . King James' Version Preacher I ?J Indescribable gastian Ifish ffankge t h "gy gunz!" giakiing puns d gf1'0YYgJ1Ilg yistress of a brown stone front grilliant oty 1 merlcan u c ' et ou !" an ing roun mit itizen appy Dean English "Gee whiz!" Rough nalaying Spauldingks Athllc Guide A comfort to the family Giggling Falll ROXVQLBSIIIGI' lil glee!" d liege oflshirking Cfnnan Doyle .lg ack of all trades . Unexpected Fied er ms er amis " ' e -figefere I" o infg sons 1 ou an usiness career Just so High High Lander "Now Professor!" DePauw Not particular Preacher Puffed Jenkins Dutch -0 Joy ! " Speechifying Kipling Teaching Busy Hoover Canadian 'O yes!" Moustache Mathematicians in gener'l Professor Bland ' Luce Tawasian 'Illl spit in his eye, etc." ,Not buzzing .. G. Barr McCuLcheon Making home beautiful Winsome Hopkins Detroitian 'O Lululi' Late hours Hopkinson Smith Combine Sticky Martin ? 'O dear!" Boning Robertq'sl Rules of Order Minister's wife Unassuming Knlapp I 400 "gOLad0D5t say!" gmogiflgl f geatglice Fairfax gall-Hower Miade to order Mi er onian " y eorffe!" igi ac r o emotion - in ey a i ornia B oominff Latham Hanoverian 'iI'll be do'dgasted!" ' Breaking training Miller Professional Angelic D Eearce giisiouri-an k t'IVhy?" d gontradicting Deinorest Uplcioldiing womanls rights grank eeson 'an ee- anu ' -'ness you on't!" aying Ugood-by" Fa l Un eci e alm Rogers Shlawassean 'fGl1?acious ! " Don-again Horace Doubtful Silent Millspaugh Oriental 'KO now!" Introspection Mary J, Holmes Dramatist or farmer Uncertain Zebell Gypsy-Irish h "I wondered!" Hilarity W oolbert Matron of Children's Home Substantial Mloore gV3VJaskan1Austr1an "5 ? I ! ? ? ? ! 'i h Ei-zsiglning gumlmings' flndustryl gifielcfer of sledge-hammer Vifigdyl A in ayris K' Uir ie, now isten ere! " us ine eet oven ma , Mo es gakes gustlralian 'Clfeer up!" gmlbiiiioln Patrick Henry ggliticialili k t Bllitering reacen ree ' "Mercy me!" ic e odian Van A styne uman- ein' 's accompanis Lit esome Richardson Has none n "Fair constit'cy in the gal'y." Loquacity He doesn't know Doctor Friendly Kemp French-Canadian "Jiminy ! 'I Giggling Mac Dowell Music teacher Cute Langworthy Decend't of the Muses "Be dad!" Puellae Keats Poet Laureate ' Ethereal Olsen Irish-Sweede 'iConscience!" Butting in Cozine Mighty poor Brilliant hat Saunderson A little of everything '-U mushwahv' Greeting newcomers New Comer Coach l Sweet Rowley Teutonic "O bliss!" Strolling Wight Home on the Isle of Wight Veiled I gquire glsfi Miaiel "O gang!" Maying ' glarie Corelli Married man ghsent-minded Waverly a as an "O ear!" Writing letters olumbus ccompanist ressy glhornton Eamchatchan H511 be petered!" Chewing gum Sliakesiaeare gtregmelg d Sleepy an ey merican my 1 " a. m. " ure ia" u y a roa mi ey Weller German-Italian HO bugs!" , Huckle-berries Lord Kelvin Hypothetist Wise. Wellington Spanish l "Kind O' gr'd oxolefolusious' Studying harmony Chase Grand Opera Q Striking Wightman Insoluble mixture "Gee whiz!" Combines Remson qAnna-kissedl Anarchist .Iohnny-on-the Newcomer Mronroeian h . "O fudge P' Saundy Howells Neat little cottage Deyoted fspotl gtusslel goubctifulorlgin "By Sad!" gr. Chace ihtluthxor 'i23iamond Dick" hongevitglg goisstgzrous Cot GHG 1C 13111 "We , no!" ozine os 'ows i ome ma 'ing 48 c in' Rurriln golgfsiine "O gSunny!" Worgcgig the postman gchulrnan I-Zlfmpefully certain gretlty U ein 'e eu c MP5 aw!" "Re cts" oet e easant no trusive Potter Austrian -'My, O my!" Painting Ruskin Illustrator Gentle Wartman Italian 'tGoodness!" Tho easel Unknown Wedded to art Quiet ,M rrzcrrrtrry if ,f ,Hg at ,, 6, DEPHRTWLZ NT , C9111' lixprrimrnt in Elgagrhnlugg I threw down my magazine, over which I had been dozing for the last half hour, and stretched my arms sleepily above me, with a yawn that was more than audible. "It's the slumber cot for mine," I let out to Commy, drowsily, groping for an evadin shoestrinff. Ogcourse CoInmy was studyingg he always is until exactly eleven-thirty every night, which is his scheduled bed-time. Commy does everything by schedule, and a clock in the room is absolutely unnecessary for my convenience. On Tuesdays and Wednesdays, after supper, Commy comes in, throws his coat over a chair, dons his blue lounging jacket and takes up his calculus from its usual place on his table-every article Comrny possesses has a distinctive resting place for its very own-and I am thereby informed that it is six-forty-five. Indeed, were I to lose, suddenly, all sense of time for a day or two and, as suddenly, come 'round again to my normal self, by one glance at what Commy was doing I could tell im- mediately, the correct hour of the day and the day of the week-providing he had not gone to bed. iDThis night, as I sleepily pulled off my shoes, as the initial operation in the process of retiring, by a recollection of what day it was I knew that psychology was holding the boards on Commy's side of the room. I finally managed to get into my pajamas without dozing off again, indeed, the OPM Iixnrrinlvni in ljagrhnlngg-Olnntinurh energy I had expended in preparing for bed had thoroughly roused me, and I rolled in fairly wide awake. "Come on in, Commy," I urged-I can never sleep well with a light in the room. "Don't get in a rush," from Commy, "I'll have this psychology in ten minutes. I guess you can stand it till thenf' But I had evidently taken his attention, which is always very absorbing, from his book. ' "Say, Chub--" I am called "Chub" by my friends, because, I suspect, of a cer- tain rotundity of form that I posseses, "got your psychology ?" "Sure," said I, confidently. I believe I had read it over once, very hurriedly, in the library. That's usually the way I-but then, I am not going to queer myself with some who, perhapshknow nothing whatever of my personal characteristics. "What did you think of that discussion we had in class this morning?" With some effort I recalled the subject of discussion. As usual, it had not bothered me a minute after the class was out, but, also as usual, it had probably been on Commy's mind all day. Commy is first a student, then a human being. I am hrst-well, for the reason stated above I will not say what. The subject we had discussed in class was one easily understood by the majority of students. It had to do with cases like the one in which a certain man, from whom a confession of crime was wanted, was supposedly tortured by the opening of a vein from which the blood was allowed to drip, drop by drop. But instead of blood, warm water was made to flow over his body and drop into the basin below, the in- cision in the vein being a delusion also. Authorities state that the man slowly lost consciousness until told of the dupe, and would, perhaps, have died if he had not been enlightened. And there was also mentioned in class, as an illustration, the proverbial story of the horses at a fire in which a barn full of popcorn was burning. It is said that when the fire caused the corn to pop out, the horses, thinking it was snow, conse- quently resignedly froze to death. In other words it was the fact that suggestion is sometimes as effective as realization. I remembered that Commy had taken issue with the Professor on the subject, and now I supposed he was going to argue the matter with me. A well-feigned snore, however, failed to stop his verbial flow, so I resigned myself to the inevitable, bolstered myself up in bed with a couple of pillows, and began to talk back a little. Commy's unreasonable incredulity always rankles me, so, when I know I am, in the right, I can answer his arguments fairly convincingly and with some warmth of feeling. "Do you mean to say, Chub, that you think a man could be taken in so far as to think he was being bled to death when really he wasn't? Pshaw!" "Why, of course I do," I reiterated, and back and forth we went over the ques- tion in our Sophomorian wisdom until eleven-thirty came without either of us having as much as overcome one of the other's arguments. We hnally both turned in, with an understanding, however, that we would settle the question, as we usually settled things that came between us, by some practical experiment, which only could convince Commy completely of anything. We slept on it that night, and next evening we hit upon a plan. It was Commy's hour for psychology again, but-he would sacrifice part of it for this, see- ing it was along psychological lines. "Now, Commy," said I, after we had our plans pretty well in hand for an ex- periment which would prove the thing one way or another, "who will be the victim?" It was thc desire of both of us to get as strong-minded a man as possible, for that Experimrnt in Idagrltulngg-Qlnniiuuvh who could tell what might happen? Little did we care to have some fearful acci- dent on our hands. So the choice of a subject was a very important one. "I think," said Commy, after a moment of deliberation, "that we ought to pick some Freshman, who is strong-willed and strong minded, but who is so eternal fresh that the hazing-I suppose that's what it will really be-so that the hazing we will give him, will benefit him same as us." "You're right, there," I agreed, thoughtfully, "Let's see. There's Minden, but he's hardly strong enough. I-Ie needs something, that's a cinch. Then there's Lar- kins. What do you think of him?" "I think -" began Commy, when with a slight knock, someone, without waiting for any word from us, however, opened our door, which had been slightly ajar, and came inside. It was Ward, "Kid" Ward, as he had been called, because of his big frame, and, oppositely, his seeming inability to handle it. "Say, can you fellows let me have a little oil for my lamp? It's so late I hate to go 'way down to the store for it." Immediately he began, Commy was deeply immersed in his psychology-when anything has to be done I always seem to do it anyway-so I got up and emptied half of the oil from my lamp into the bottle which Ward had brought, and he left for his room, which was next to ours in the dormitory, with a low "much obliged," which, however, had, strange to say, no "your welcome" added to it from me. "Confound that guy," I exclaimed to Commy who once more was at attention to anything I wished to give forth. "I-Ie's the freshest dub in school. I'd like to see him get his." ' "Chub," said Commy, after another silent moment of deliberation, and in the matter-of fact way which he invariably assumes when something of importance is about to emanate from his lips, "why not have Ward for our man tomorrow night?" And Ward it was, we agreed, with anticipations of an interesting-and prontable -experience. It was a cold night, but moonlight, so that we could see what we were doing. As we walked down the railroad track, with Ward between us, toward the place we had decided upon as best for our experiment. the sparkling snow banks on either side of us were worth getting out any night to see. We had no trouble getting Ward from his room. Indeed, he walked into our little trap like a duck to a decoy. Of course we were both pretty well disguised and, to be sure, we had bandaged Ward's eyes-in fact, that was necessary to the experi- ment. "Now," Commy had said, the night before, "we'll take him up to where the trolley runs parallel to the railroad. When the train comes on the other road, we will stand him in the middle of the trolly track and just as the train is even with us we'l1 each punch him in the back-not hard enough to hurt him, you know, but just to let him know samefhing hit him--and then we'll throw him in the snow bank. "But, mind you, Chub, if we do anything to hurt him the least bit, our test is no good at all. Now when he is in the snow bank, if he acts as if he was half killed, why, your side has won, but if, as I am sure he will, he will jump up and try to raise a row with us, or something like that, or run home, why, I've won. See?" I saw, or at least I thought I did. But that remains to be seen. We came to the chosen place and presently, we could hear the train rumbling in the distance. When it approached to within a few yards of us, we jumped away from Ward and off the track, keeping him there, however, by means of two ropes, ingeniously fixed by Commy, one on each side, which we held. As the train rushed by on the other track, my Est and Commy's elbow in the OB111' Experiment in igagrhnlugg-Glnntinurh middle of the Freshman's back brought forth such a scream of fright from our vic- tim as I hope it will never be my lot to hear again, and without any aid from us he hurled his six feet into the nearest snow bank. It was the yell of a madman, not that of a college Freshman being hazed. Commy, only thinking of our experiment, exclaimed, excitedly, "I guess you were right, old man!" but I had other thoughts. In a second there flashed through my mind the story of a man at one of the Universities, doomed to be a maniac for the rest of his life by a trick similar to this, and with a jump I was by Ward's side in the snow. "Help, Commy! the 1nan's stiffened out like a corpse," I cried, and we worked on his arms and legs feverishly, with the thought in both our minds, that we were no better than murderers. For Ward, indeed, was as stiff as a board, with his feat- ures set and a stare in his eyes that nearly drove me wild. Then, before we knew it, over the fence came a bunch of fellows, all inquiring what the matter was. They had heard someone scream, they said, and wanted to know about it. "Ward was struck by the train," I blurted out-at least they said I did. In fact, I do not remember just what I was doing, until Commy and I found ourselves running for a doctor, leaving the rest of the crowd to take Ward to his room. In frantic haste we went to the houses of three different physicians before we found one who would come out, and we were in a fine state of mind by the time we got him around to the dormitory. I-Iere, a strange thing to us, all was quiet, and not a light shone in the entire building. Up to Ward's room, however, we piloted the doctor, who was not in a pleasant mood on account of the lateness of the hour and the warmness of his for- saken bed back there. But all seemed quiet even here. Ward's door was closed and I knocked softiy, then louder. But no response. The thought entered my mind that they had not brought him up yet, but I opened the door to make sure, and before I knew it the coldest water I ever want to feel came down from above and soaked me from head to foot. I was dumfounded and I believe I said so to those within hearing distance. H "Where's your patient?" growled the doctor, but with a little smirk of amuse- ment in the corners of his mouth. I did not need to answer. Someone down the corridor did it for me. For, a series of sentences, short, crisp, and excruciat- ingly to the point, and interspersed with frequent cat-calls, began to reach us from all parts ofthe hall. "Now we mustn't hurt him, Commy," this in Ward's deep voice. "Got your Psych., Chubby, old boy?" And, "Help, Commy, he is stiff as a board," until the hot and cold began chasing over my back like clouds before a windstorin. I was angry, I was chagrined, I was relieved, but which feeling was uppermost I cannot say. Suffice it to say, however, that we dismissed that doctor as soon as possible and intrenched ourselves behind the locked door of our room, where, even there, we could catch, now and then, a remark from the outer darkness. What we said to each other would not be appreciated by outsiders. It all came out afterwards. Ward had heard our entire conversation that night when he came for the oil and had quietly put the others "next." Unnecessary to state, we heard about it for weeks afterwards. The final incident in our tragedy-comedy, however, came in the shape of a letter which Commy opened and read to me one morning, some weeks after. The en- closure Was as follows: "To Commodore Thomas, Qthat's Commyj, Debtor. . One night-call after midnight, 82.50. S. E. MARTIN, M. D." just here was where fproceeded to lose nglself in the book I was reading, so that Comrny paid the bill. -M. I-I. Fall, 'o8. I COLLEGE STUNTS Olnllrgr Hrimvr Sumner, '07 "This is a college. Is it big? Yes, but not so big as it is in the catalogue. It has many things that you cannot see here. It has a president, a base ball team, F pg A .I r a student senate, a reputation and a matrimonial rg?-', f li agency." dh, y ' U : ,L "Here is the college president. See it smile. It uses this face when it asks a rich old guy for a new build- ing. When it has you in the office it uses the other one." .M "Is this a bee? No, all are not bees that buzz. This 1' at happens to be a co-ed. No, it is not studying. It does not Y 6 W, know how. But it can make two things-fudge and explana- 5: , N tions to the preceptress. Where is it going? I do not know. gg Neither does it. What is it looking for? Are you a man? K' Then it is looking for you. Watch it buzz. J ' is lb I If t'Who is this poor woman? It is the co-ed's landlady. It can neither see nor hear. Will the co-ed tell it what the social rules are? No, it will not. Nice landlady!" il XVI wif 511.9 L Y z x7 , K 'Re All Qlnllegr 1tlrinwr+0Iuntinueh I - "Here we have an advertisement if! 91 A' -if for the college. It is nine men who ' ,ri , i L can swat the ball. Also they are the . 'i 5 -- nine best students in college. What A t 1 ay . . , xy Q, do they get for advertising the college? X I I They get a bum imitation of the first AH letter ofthe alphabet. Noble men." -Z'-Qt? X 1 "What is that going across the campus? It is what all the X f A students amuse themselves with. The college rents it for their X p IM - I use. It is called a janitor. It lives in the gymnasium. It must 'f Ji-- get its sleep while it shovels coal and cuts grass. It would swear, I but it is rented by a Methodist college." .1 4 ff .- Ll' "What have we here? O, this is the college fruit store. The managers call it a lecture course. You pay a dollar and get Hve lemons." Lectuve Qrouvse 1' Bu,av Sncfiuh 4s Rawi NU E rw, may www.: mm st an. 5 .,RE,,M,,t ' ui.. CL9nPrg If I were a rose in a garden wide, Where myriads of blushing roses hide, And you were a butterfly, Would you come to me there, Past the others more fair, As if you had heard my soft sigh? And if you were wooed by the perfumed hush, Would you poison your prey, and the frail life crush? I-Ieedless you of my cry, Would you rob my lone heart, With your trophy depart, And off to another rose Hy? -Elizabeth Carey. TLlhPBalnn nf Bmpr All day, she hovered above him, tiptoeing back and forth from the airy kitchen to his cot with the same strained silence enfolding her closer and closer. After a long, long time the soft darkness fell, dulling the hard glare of the day, and whis- pering scarce heard lullabys to the drowsy earth. The cool evening breezes came stealing in at the window, with hushed tread. Even the soothing greys of the coaxing twilight brought her no rest. Every nerve had been prodded and jagged with a sharp agony till its cruel stabs brought no re- sponsive throb of pain. Dully she awaited its coming and, through the dense silence that pressed heavier and heavier upon her, she could almost hear the sweep of those raven wings whose passing breath chills weak and strong alike. The world seemed empty. Into this vast solitude sweet memory stole, a ray of sunlight in a prison cell. The music of a baby's laugh, she poured as cooling balm upon the suffering heart. A tiny baby shoe was offered up as incense to her tears. Each rigid nerve was warmed and thrilled with life by magic touch of lisping childish prayers. The silence melted thin, as morning light wrestled with darkness for supremacy. The sunlight broke andin its wake, a leafy vista opened wide. An avenue of beauty, thatin the distance glided into fog, and, arching over all, she caught the majestic harmony of a rainbow, heralding the bright chariot of hope and proclaiming the promise of a new day.-M. E. Bastian. Brvama In dreams I go a sailing, far Across a vast unpeopled sea, My only guide, the evening star My only pilot, thoughts of thee. I sail to lonely unknown lands. Where cypress trees hang sadly down, Where Sorrow sits with folded hands, And Joy and Mirth are fled and gone. I sail to shores all gay and bright, Where children romp in gleeful play, Where Pleasure reigns, and darksome Night ls ever giving place to Day. My boat returns at break of day From o'er that dark and peaceful sea, I rise, and brush the dreams away- But one thought stays-the thought of thee. -Florence Fall. Uhr illllnnnglahv O the moonglade, whitely glimmering In its misty sheen and shimmering, How the silent lapping, laving, Of its liquid silver paving Drew her feet in sudden craving! How it whispered, low and luring, "Lone-heart, come! and cease enduring!" So soft and sweet-oh, strangely sweet- So tempting sweet, the waves repeat, "Lone-heart! Love-heart!"-Ah, the pressing Ah, the ceaseless soft caressing, Of each dainty wavelet, wimpling In the dim light's dewy dimplingl Till the lonely maid a-list'ning By that moonlit glade a-glist'ning Looking, longing, breathing bated, Forth stretched lingers, fascinated, Closed her eyes, intoxicated! Still the voices niutely moved herg Chid her ling'ring, mild reproved her, Still each witching wave, up creeping, Beckoned with its backward sweeping, Promised peace, surcease of weeping, Promised balm for one heart's burning- Till the maiden, mad with yearning, Rapt uprose, and blindly turning, - Like a child to mother's breast, "Waitl" she cried, "I come! 'Tis rest! 0 wavelet, take me on thy crest!" Then a cloud obscured the moonlight, Left all sudden, silent, night. When again, in mood coquetting, Peeped the silver moon, forgetting, All was still, save Where a quiv'ring Ripple set the moonglade shiv'ring. Still the million moonbeams, glinting, Smiled, the witching water tinting. -Stella M. Peterson. 'og A ZKPB-EPITPI' Gluurtahin Bernice Clancy, '09 Beatrice Fairing, junior, sat by the window correcting English papers. The scattered sheets about the floor, spoke of an eloquent struggle with rules of punctua- tion, spelling, sentence-structure, and use of words. This, her first attempt, was characterized by a diligent perusal of the dictionary, and a superabundance of red ink. Two papers remained to be looked over, and Beatrice sighed wearily as she took up the first. "Exposition on 'I-Iow to Fall in Love.'-What on earth! Of all the subjects under the sun!" And Beatrice laughed aloud as she stifled an impulse to look at the name on the back. "No, I won't5 I would surely be influenced, and I want to be fair, above all things." " 'Love--a feeling of strong attachment, induced by that which delights or com- mands admirationf Well! I-Ie's surely got it bad! Sounds like Webster, too. I'll just look it up. Yes, sir! the identical words, too!" "I-Ium-um--well, there is something in ffm!--he's surely had them, all right." "'An intangible lump in the throat'--ha! ha! It's a boy, all right, a girl would never put it fha! way." -" 'Alternate blushing and palingg-an unconscious knowledge that your eyes are always seeking hers.' That's it--go it, sonny! You're a living example, I'll warrant!" With a great deal of laughing over unintelligible hieroglyphics, underlining of certain passages and referring them to the margin, and with a final liberal network of red ink, the neutral B was added at the bottom. Then a swift glance at the writer's name brought a sudden flush of color. "Percy Grant! Well, of all the people!" and the half hour preceding supper time was spent in dreaming, interspersed with frequent feverish re-readings of the manuscript. "If your marks aren't satisfactory, you know what you can do!"-and the breezy English professor dismissed the Freshman class, with a wave of the hand that sug- gested relief-long sought. , "O, I say-Perce, wha' d' y' get? These lofty critics think they own the cam- pus-and I'm in for a couple of rounds with any one of them-wha' d' y' get, fellow P" But Percy Grant had soberly folded his paper and jammed it into his pocket. "Got a class this hour, jim, will have to be going." An hour later, after having ascertained the absence of his room mate, Grant pulled out the composition, and threw himself into a chair by the stove. f'Might as well see how the little girl took it," he mused, creasing the paper absent-mindedly. "just a month since we left home together. Such cursed luck! Might know I'd do something to spoil it all! Well-wonder what she thinks of me now! She's probably marked me down-serve me right, too." Grant fingered the paper uneasily without opening it. Finally, curiosity got the better of him, and the first thing he saw was the underlined B at the bottom. He started and looked more closely. "Almost signed her name, looks familiar, that B35 His eyes lingered reminiscently on the ink-bespattered mark, and it was with an A iiirh-Zlrtter Glnurtaliip-Glnntinueh effort that he brought his attention to the marginal markings at the side. Opposite the title were the astonishing words: "Subject too broad for such short discussion." Then she wanted him to talk it over with her again! Dear little girl!-but no, there was some mistake.-Of course, she couldn't mean fha!! There was that atrocious dehnition of love-that he'd copied word for word. What had she to say about that? . "Too cut and dried, be original in your definitions." That was characteristic of her, all right. She never had liked dictionary definitions. Here was the paragraph that he had hardly dared put in. The little red ink letters curled bewitchingly around his heavy black ones, "You express your ideas too freely for mere exposition," Grant laughed gently, and an amused gleam stole into his eyes. "Beatrice never felt that way about my Jeffers. How she used to scold me last year about not explaining myself! but then, all that is different, of course. This serves me right! What a churnp I was, to try such a thing! And she was too conscientious to mark me C, as I deserved, I'm a brute, that's all!" The look of disgust changed as Grant read on. There was the usual welcome little note at the bottom. "Despite the absurdity of your title you seem to have written from experience. If you would be more careful in the use of words in the future, you would gain your point more easily. However, don't be discouraged." The tigure in the chair was motionless, the alarm clock ticked noisily in oppo- sition to the cracking ofthe wood hre. Suddenly Grant sat upg the tense lines of feeling settled into stern determination. The dazed look cleared from his eyes, and the cherished paper slipped unseen to the floor, as he reached for his hat. film Brut! Zilttke thv Mir! The devil take the girl! I said, The devil take the girl! Those kiss-inviting lips so red, That low, sweet voice, each waving curl, Were but to tantalize and tangle- Bright Hies wherewith to deftly angle, Till from the brook By silken thread she saw me dangle Upon her hook. The devil take the girl! ah, yes, The devil take the girl! O'er mountain crag and ocean level, Sweep her far with dizzy whirl, Where the smoking lavas purl- But, O thou witch! I must confess- I'd like to be the devil. -C. A. Langworthy, 'o8. H6151 zmh rrmani -Q III ll " ' I l 'II.'?i' I -4 II xg.-,W I, 14' fyl, .IIII-I:.+-mb rm. I .r ' lI!I:.u Iv' Iff f 1 1 M. H. Fall, '08 I remember, I remember, The house in which she roomedg The darkened staircase where the form Of her landlady loomed, When the clock upon the mantle in The sitting-room, struck two, And I was forced, by circumstance, To make a quick adieu. fi? X K':-NX I T r R . I ! Q I remember, I remember, I ' 125 X . fm as f The roses, red and white, K , The music and the bon-bons, that Y I bought for her each night, Z j- , X. ' N . The golden locket that I bought, y Ii, Her snowy neck to grace, X ,441 ' U l X rx my , The big two-carat solitaire X - ligsllggr For which I ran m face. gif?" INN" Y F Q X F 11, x K , I Flin.. 5 Q NMI? iff! if-as-4 , - .-1 I+- 4 - fp' MQW Y X ' C. 1 ' - 'ff K I , ,gllhnfydfff I remember, I remember, fn A - . A 1 I' Where the hammock used to Y.,-I K X" 5 ,ji swing, 1 fe g I. I In which We sat on moonlight nights, 5, ,FMEA 'i Care free from everything. as I - f K :Q V-? I -I . 'Il I ' 7 I I remember how the moonbeams I Km-' II- L I If I kissed I I ' x I The leafy tall tree-tips, X E I And I, bold creature, would attempt i .. ja f X The same thing on her lips. iii f f ,' p ' L .Q 1L -E --li ' 3: Te T 'n ilgarit anh 1HrvzP11I-Qlnntinueh V2 Mgt p- - '- ' ' ,j,,5Ill , 1 li, I, I remember. I remember, "" ', 'r ' vm The "feeds" there used to be, mx X ff KW fThe chafing-dish she cherished, was r , ' Q ,Ulu HI goin, .qtlx l,I-- I 1' fx fi ' f' I 4 ,Wg J lc kv MN ll 2 N1 ' will far fl ,u i , W , 1'n' 'gifs 'Xl w ' s W, f I ,, We A j l ' X V 1. I A loving gift from me.j " 1 ' We made Welsh rarebits, oyster stews, ' ri 'JQUKQI And other things at will, 2' ':'-e-'Mm' s' But when we bought supplies, ofcourse k?-,-xx, ti , N 'Twas I who paid the bill. lil i I' ff I remember, I remember, lf, fx X The many strolls we took, ' il 'l XX The man 1 ' ml ll' l' -- 'A ll' ' ' y iours we wasted o er lr, .J K ,ik si If if The pages of some book. fig' 10, l When winter came we used to take I ' , ' ' A cutter ride or two, "ELM 'A fi K Though hard it was for me to give L ,hh i ' The livery man his due. , "., I 'X -94' WL f Z V J ihfiix I remember, I remember, I remember, more and more, I How I used to linger long and late, Before I left her door. if It was a childish ignorance, For if I'd known her then As well as now-now she is mine- lf., What was might not have been. rf' 3 GOOD TIMES 4 Uhr Zllnnnhing nf this Glnrhnrngalig In the days of Good King Samuel and of the Smiling Dean, it came to pass that the kingdom of Albion was well-nigh subverted. For, behold, out of the East came a wise man, an unalbionized Gentile, seeking whom he might clothe in the garb of his country. Now it came about, as he asked the way to the stronghold of the great king, he was met by one of the king's subjects, a mighty warrior on the held of battle, who had put to Hight hundreds of Albion's enemies with his good right arm. As it chanced, this mighty man of valor was also a publican and a grafter, and he made common cause with the unbeliever to the end that they might garner in a few shekels from the purses of King Samuel's subjects. And so, straightway, were scattered abroad among the young men of the king- dom various and sundry strange changes of raiment. Now when King Samuel be- held the odious garb of the bigger, kingdoms, he waxed exceeding wroth, and, calling unto him the lieutenants of the guard, demanded of them in a loud voice, "Where- fore, miserable servants, did ye not prevent this monstrous pantal infection?" They answered, "Be not angry with thy servants, O great King, for it chanced that we were busily engaged upon the king's business, obtaining evidence against the iniquitous vendors of old wine, and we did not witness the advent of these detesta- ble leg covers." And so it came to pass that the Smiling Dean offered to King Samuel her ser- vices as Ruler of the Women to aid in the suppression of the sartorial insurrection. Therefore, did certain of the young women shrill ribald songs and jeer derisively at the young men, but all this availed them naught, for, lo, no one of the jeering maidens had ever been looked upon with favor by any wearer of the abhorred apparel. And so, Good King Samuel, though with a royal flush fof angerj, was forced to confess himself beaten by a pair Qof pantsj. So it was, that, seeing he could not banish the odious garb, he granted to each of his rebellious subjects a province with full jurisdiction therein. And this was the province of his own wardrobe, so in this wise was founded the Noble Order of the Corduroyalty. Sir Ezyvmpvr I've stood beside a pond of smelly filth, With slimy life and oozing mud, And plucked a tiower of purest white,- A horde of dancing sunset rays. I've crept within a mass of seedy weeds, With rattling pods and useless leaves, And seen a bird with trembling breast,- A song of playing lovelight's ways. I've hugged the trees of huge and silent form, With rotting trunk and groaning limbs, And felt a throb of wondrous life,- The throb of love from earthls great heart. -Clifford E. Doty, '09, I, 'Li :",'Q-. . ff' ma 1 '71, , Z Yu ff IH 'ff 1 5 1011 WLNI 5 1IYIk1x1,. V 4 ':,. 1-Qin X " HN M V-f f" ' 'U 1173 X ' II 1. N , 7 ,A 101, 111 ' 1111111 1 1 I 1- f 1'1 'f-'11' ' I 1 11111 1:1 1, , 'I " '1"?' 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VXX1 ' ' I' TI '11 1 i-,Q-, .R Q ff X 'I 1 1 XF ' W - N' tfxgsx '7 'J ,gfgjqggixr 1 KI 'xfwlk '14, X-..,Q9T, X f-' I ' -- - - " 4- .- I 1115.11 -'1 -1 1 - 11 -'-4 -f-- 1: I.41a+w.I1'1IN1IfI1III1I'SIIl , ' -am i : I - ' 1 "1-111 1 1 f! :ff 1 SI 1, I I -1 I 'IM N 11 D 1 b ".L1 'l'v- 3 q "" "L, 1, 11 I ,I .. 1 X rfti, J' I , . .f 'Q .5 -'Z ff, . - my I Q -f 4 f I, 'f HK' ll' I 1 li L11 E- FAGULTY ROW .9 ' ...fI" Lg' "' :'-- .B .eu'7Qn? ?,5,gf 1 ggfgbzgnlur 'fiililli W .15 ,. asf.,- N ,Q N oc J E l fa wL Z' Vi. , f f IL, 2 V ', fl x I 1641 ZX! J Ming' iq J 1 V if f55"ii'5'l 'lil ' Q- f .lljyr l Xt I TJ ,-' A :"::...f if-' if is gy K 2 'Aunt illlaiilhafa Qbuvatinn Etna QAunt Matilda is always glad to have you write of your problems, your troubles, your little perplexities. She takes a close. personal interest in each one of her correspondents, and is always ready with help, counsel, and encouragement. In all cases correspon- dence will be strictly confidentialj An Inexperienced-Are Albion co-eds allowed to ent t ' ' h er ain in t eir rooms 'P Ans.-No. Decidedly no. Secrecy begets love and love begets marria e S , g g . ee Moore, Cobb, Wade, Thomas, Hopkins, or Ball. Dewdrop-I am a young girl who expects to enter Albion College. What kind of a coat had I better buy? Ans.-A cloth jacket is warmer than a fur-lined coat. There is less temptation to leave it open. Lotta-As to getting frost-bitten, it is an accident far easier to avoid than to cure. When, however, one has been nipped by Frost, the chief thing to remember is not to warm the parts too quickly. Bruce-As to how often a young rnan may call upon his fiancee, I would say that he may call as often as she and her landlady make him welcome. The young woman is in a position to know, and should not let him be in the least obtrusive. John-In writing long letters, it is not always necessary to number the pages, if a logical order is preserved throughout. Ermo-A cold sponge each morning is often helpful for flushing of the face. Sometimes it is caused by indigestion, sometimes by other things. Pay particular attention to constriction of the neck and waist. fruggk V - --54 i2 'jg H 5 ll ' -Af 11-9 if i ,YA .I x of 4 W X .A J lllji h 1 H rx if W 2 5 X 4 iq '? l ll all 1 i " I I x y 34 - -- - - '-ra I u -1, t 1 -W -.. x J , I ' . 'I ' f -.R -. FACULTY ROW Aunt illittiilhafa Qburatinn ZGUQQ-Cgnniinurh Milly-It is impossible for me to say which one of the two women you describe, you will be happiest with. Let your own heart decide. Fleezy-It certainly would be very bad taste for a girl to whistle on the street. Huddy- In making an evening call, a gentleman should offer his card to the servant on entering. Ransom-It would be perfectly proper if, having offered yourself as escort to a lady who already has one, you extend the same invitation to another friend. Minnie and Floyd-As to the time when your engagement should be announced, it all depends upon the wishes of those most concerned. Ranger-With reference to the making of your weekly trips home, it would be no more than proper that the young man be prevailed upon to alternate in the pay- ing of car fare. - Knapp-It is entirely within the bounds of propriety to indulge in a cud of sen-sen gum, especially before entering into conversation with any of the college dignitaries. Fritz-In regard to your recent question, I would consider it the essence of courtesy to at least offer some faint sign of recognition to yourmost intimate acquaint- ances whom you may chance to meet in public. Pearl-You are expecting too much in demanding your husband's entire atten- tion. The iirst year of marriage is always a very trying one, because to both husband and wife it is a period of adjustment to new relations. If you will be amiable and patient, all will come right. Lulu-I see no reason why it would not be perfectly proper for a bride to insist upon leaving the word "obey" out of the marriage ceremony. However, I would hardly advise such omission in your case, VZ -E l-,X 'I Q ,, iii , i 11.53 4 X :S f 43 M 4 '91 v A 'L W f Wwig- M' l K X .M J 1 ,. A, ii ll K MM U lg: U I I !-O I . uv , I 4 - ' I 1 1, 1. 8 - A.. .1 FACULTY ROW Aunt illlaiilhefz Qbnreaiinn ignx-Glnniinuvh McKale-In reply to your questions concerning correct walking, allow me to refer you to Mr. Chadwick, or any other member of the Pigeon-ToeInterfering Club. Langworthy-For the entertainment of an intelligent company, in absence of any alternative, I would suggest that you become an accomplished punster. Freeman-In answer to your question, how to control a steam boiler so as to prevent explosions, would advise you to keep all safety valves in continual working order, and never allow exhaust-pipe to become clogged. Field-It is perfectly proper to go with other girls, if your own happens to be one of foreign residence. Miss Sorosis-If turned down by a boy, I would not take it too hard, but learn to sympathize with the sterner sex under like conditions. Nine rahs for the nerve of old Cobb, There looms a big boy called Russell, Who, though with no permanent job, Who never was born to hustle. Was charmed by the knells When he grows to a man, Of sweet wedding bells. And takes life's exam. May fate ne'er his happiness rob. For his bread he'll sure have to hustle. CLASS PUNCTUATION Freshman ? Sophomore - junior l Senior . 159513 ,Aspiwakn uns ti. "5 MALL X 'sly' 9. , ,sr fffil 'iii N vi" , ,rf 4 . f i are . ii i! " Q , 'tb ff! xg, f Va 'C ff? 1 7 jk X S Q ya ,L 6f , F,- .tf -1 O say, have you heard of Flo Fall, Who harks unto heavenly call? With the muses she sits, And sputters and spits, Behold! a love poem, that's all. I know a good fellow, Jay Oakes, Who, bathing in politics, soaks. The offices pour Into his tub galore, We won't be surprised if he croaks. I know Mary jenkins, I dog She'll smile, yes, even at you. On all happy minds The sun ever shinesg She's the one who never gets blue, if SCRAPS FROM TI-IF. SCRIFTURES. Dr. Dickie Qin chapelj "There is only one place in the Bible that sustains the smoker, ' Let him that is filthy, be filthy still.' " INCLINED TOWARDS POLITICS. yRed Smith Qin " Life of Christ" classj "Matthew was a republican and exhorterf' Professor Goodrich-"You mean he was a Publican and Extortionerf' INDOOR BASEBALL With regret we notice that Miss Macdonald, with her character of sterling worth, is playing an intense game with a baseball. She made a foul strike and pick-up, back in the beginning of the game, but she doesn't seem at all put out about it, and we do not think she intends to balk. Her error is only a matter of self-sacrifice yet, for because of her wild pitch of enthusiasm, we must conclude that she has made a safe hit. There has been no chance for a double play, but interest is never lagging. So far, since there are no indications of rain, we have been waiting in anxious anticipa- tion for the finish, when the tinal score shall have been settled by a home run. One of our popular student preachers made the following announcement from his pulpit a short time ago, relative to his work at both ends of. the charge: "We are planning forabig day next Sunday. At this end ofthe charge .the regular morn- ing service will occur, at one-thirty Sunday school will be held at the other end of the circuitg and at four o'clock infants will be baptized at both ends." mn wrt. S :IS Sacvnggi-:ea 'K .' L' ' a ff . . Q3 X Fat I-Ienderson's yet in his teens, . 1- ., , - ,H - y .3.. ,-:ff h PM - --E - LT-M I-Ie isn t supposed to know beans, f - gi-..... f But jolly and new, ,li I A""- :g,M,,,,, A pretty boy, too, u t xl ' N I-Ie'll sure make a hit with the queens. 'lint i 'AXE H flbfjh ' ig, . r- . I 1. -vi, 1 'E VT 'E X CL 5 B rix JI' YB T Wop ,Q i . - ,, J R- .:.g . "'Til3. y 1. ij i" X M W.. ,,.. ..W. All ' Q H JO A -A'- L ip" s it U' Elti glut ii L.. -..,. 2.25. ........ A1T lu'i,rj Vi if' IJ , ., YA ll-H'-N Z l 2, 'f f Hut Q lllil I Fill illiik ll' lllsiiiimteiw l "' V ai' 'v, V ' , mason 'Af 'C It P -- li l 'I 1 1E'ti31c-E1 --, J-I Em :iii 124311, VV. --Jag? it it 'ii' ull, 23 1 MW Ll Nh 'uh I vyy U I I ff . , 'ity . N- K ' rf' Xkl li , . li ' 4 GAME SEASON ON THE CAMPUS Book agents may not be hunted for the next hve hundred years. Spring poets may be hunted from the first of March to the first of June by Prof, Mfoolbert with his air gun. Bluffers may be killed off during three seasons of each yearg at the end of the fall, winter and spring terms. It is lawful to kill buzzers any time after two o'clock, a. m., if found with more than one chaperone. A three-cent bounty will be paid for quitters' scalps. Freshmen may be trapped during the fall term by juniors and Seniors only. Gymnasium thieves may be hunted with dogs or Zzffzppea' wiflz bzzif. A fifty-cent bounty will be paid for all knockers, dead or alive. No more than six clear may be hunted with the same lecture ticket. It shall be lawful to catch suckers at any season of the yearg artihcial bait is permissibieg while bull-heads may be killed with explosives during the debating season. Any one found guilty of killing time will be sentenced for one year to the work- house under Dr. Carlton. lt shall be unlawful to put Small or Large game on the market undressed. Prof. Douglas Qto chemistry class, testing for unknownsj-"It is sometimes a virtue not to know." Freshman-"That's where I've got 'em all skinned for virtue." HORSE ON RED SMITH E Fitch-"Why do they call Red Smith Sorrel-top?" Olson-"I suppose because his hair is kind of a Horse-radish." The recitation bench creaked as if being taxed by some marvelously trying strain. In an instant two arms were thrown up, the head tilted back, and the mouth opened wildly. Then all was overg and Millspaugh had negotiated a yawn. O, Happy Day! When we get a new gymg when we get football enthusiasm. PHILOSOPHY FROM THE SHRUBBERY. Bush-"They write letters every day to each other. They must be in love." Benny-"I don't see how one can write a letter of sense every day." Bush-fwith a positive airj "You don't have to write sense, when you get to that stage." y BONA FIDE CLIPPINGS FROM FRESHMAN READING REPORTS. "Books I have red." "Sheakspeare's Vision of Sir Longfulf' " Franklin's Autograph." " Merchant of Venus." "Visions of Sir Longfellow." "Lost of Paradise." i' 12th Knight." "Tennysons Fairie Queen." "McBeth." "Coopers Sky Pilot." "Ancient Marnerf' "The Golden Grail." "Passing of the Holly Grail." "Ivanhoes Sketch Book." NOT TOO INSIGNIFICANT TO MENTION. Miss Babcock Qeffusively to Mrs. Woolbert for leading Y. W. C. A.j -"I am so glad you talked to the girls today. So often just a little thing sets people thinking." NOT WITHOUT THE CREAM Yokom-"In that flash light at the banquet the juniors and the Seniors were cut out." Russell-"Are you going to put that in the Annual, Taylor?" Taylor Qxvith disgustj-"I guess not. Do you suppose we want any skimmed- milk photos in our Annual? IMMUNE FROM SHRINKAGE A Freeman-"I ought to have a different position. This one makes my head so small it will be out of proportion in the picture." Prof. Barr-"I should say that if there is anyone on the campus who doesn't have to worry about that, you are that one." ' v ' 1 r 1907 I 1908 Hj907 PIR ex Q JWITIG " , ff ..-"3 'lik 2 X FOR HER SAKE. Squire-" I hear Ball was trying to break up the combine." Hud-" How's that?" Squire-"Miss Macdonald was nominated in the Sophomore class 'representa- tive elective,' and only got one vote." I-Iud-" How about that, Ball?" Ball-" If I don't take the blame, she'll have to." A WIDE BLUFF. Professor Woolbert Qin Drama classj H Mr. Fall, what is a QIanissary?" Mark-"Why, some kind of a janitor." AN ALMIGHTY GOOD PREFERENCE. ' At the Theta party lists of questions were submitted to the persons present with the requirement that all words used must begin with initials of the respective indi- viduals. One question read: If not yourself, who would you rather be? Mark H. Fall writes: "My Heavenly Fatherf' WAKE UP, DUTCH ! Miss X.-"I think that Harry Pratt is just a dream." A VOLUNTARY ANNOUNCEMENT. Florence Fall Qin Oratory class with Websterian emphasisj "Now we are en- gaged." She hesitates and looks toward the male side of the room. Brown seems glad to hear it. I hear the deep voice of "Red" Smithg Say, guys! oh, have you seen Hud., Seven wonders there areg he's the fifth. Whose cheeks with the roses do bud? If e'er he should tell Some fellows agree How he did for john L., An Ikey is he, Don't believe him, it's only a myth. But I know they are just throwing mud. , BULLETIN Anyone desiring information relative to a method of securing a permanent room-mate, consult A. E. Cobb. Russell Hopkins wishes to announce that in the future he will postpone his even- ing session on Mingo street-after the I2 o'clock hour. Fred Russell arose for breakfast this morning and attended all classes. Warning! Relis Barr wishes to inform the student body that cutting classes cuts ice with the Faculty. Apprentice wanted as political machinist. Must apply at once in order to take machine in charge by Commencement time. jay Adams Oakes, Master Mechanic. Those desiring to enter the classin "Stump Oratory," consult Professor Hudnutt. Would you like to be a winner with the ladies? If so, watch for the next issue on Buzzology, or Sunday Night Tactics on the Sofa. Brown-Fall's treatise. The student body are warned not to lose sight of the recent Faculty ruling that "armory" practice shall be prohibited. As the result there shall be no more sleigh- rides, dancing, or settee buzzing. Any information concerning the whereabouts of a living, ideal boy would be gladly received by Miss Fritz. For the benefit of C. R. Ely, a bureau of buzzological information has been organized, furnishing him an accurate statement of the list of buzzables, and thus sav- ing the upper classmen the annoyance of his ceaseless queries. The world is indebted 'to Professor Lutz for his coinage of the word " lemonchollyf' Spinsters are no longer a vague reality, but may now be characterized with pre- cision. BEFORE. AFTER. I've a pressing invitation, Well, that does beat all creation, Pity Sakes, pity sakes, Pity Sakes, pity sakes, To a brief examination, Flunked in that examination! Pity Sakes, pity sakes. Pity Sakes, pity sakes, What do I care? Not a rapl, S'posed that I knew how to spell,- And I think I'll take a nap, Can't sometimes most always tell, 'Cause I know 'twill be a snap,- So I've gotto go to-well, Pity Sakes, pity sakes. Pity Sakes, pity sakes.-Ex. i SPARKS FROM FIGURE-HEADS. President Dickie fat chapel, in reference to the difnculties he had to contend with when in collegej, "Why, my dear young people, I could tell you stories that would make your hair run cold." Mrs. Scripps Qin awhisperj, " And make your blood stand on end." FOR PITY-SAKES l Mr. B:-I regret that I cannot except your kind invitation for next Saturday evening. Miss S. INFORMATION NOT UNIVERSAL. Dr. Dickie treading from Coach Chadwick's announcement in chapelj "Basket- ball game Friday night after prayer-meeting." The Doctor pulls his mustache, looks pained and says: "I would like to remind those who are in the habit of going to prayer-meeting, that it comes on Thursday night instead of Friday." There was a politician named joe, There lives a good fellow named Skid, Whose "rep." was as white as the snow, Who wears an outlandish brown lid. He swore by the stein, He may need a shave, He'd kill the combine, Tho' he's far from a knave, Now what about that do you know? For the pres'dency he'll make a bid. , E D .lx Kkwb f Bl!.!.'m.flH,E.HAM i 'lin VVHENSHOPPING X DONTFORGET THE FIRMS A AT altvnifcoutctAovtmisile. 4. .,-..- ff, , ,af '- if 9 4 A ll 5 in 'I'l4 ol..' '-sl. LE - 1' . rf: 'f ' .- R' ' .ffn 'f l " " - . aa 'SJ '. , Qi is V twxev , Y wc' 'V ' . 'Z' ' B '. 1'- r- lu: . ' -eh . XQ, ' J ' Q, Y il X' ii-N iii' x- fri 4?l4l1f:T:,swff- ---f ni :sf 1-2 fum., . . " 'Wit it sill?-" s' N-' Q Q W . fl ' V I V li i . ii:-lf . l ' 2 ' x 'E I S 1 i- .QQ1-E- .r .3 ,, --sg 'VW' Q 54 "CON"-FOSTERING. Professor Woolbert Qin Oratory class to absent-minded Greenj " What are you looking at, Green?" Green-"Nothing in particularg you mostly." AN IRISI-IMAN'S FANTASTICAL DREAM. Iamie McKale-"Hope I get a rich wife, I'll never be able to make a living? I know a grand Scotchman, Sam Dickie, Say, pards! do you know Perrot jack? Who abhors all things smelly and stickie, Don't you think in his head there's a crack? Tobacco and gum, He's charged with a store Dance-parties and rum, Of humor galore, Are the bane of the life of Sam Dickie. just prick him and you'll get it back. Ubh Mg! The little Johnnie-jump-up laughedg The poppy tossed his headg The grave old hollyhock looked sterng The rose blushed deeper red. The little star blinked wonderingly, And shyly hid its faceg The wind went scampering off to tell At such a shocking pace. And what was all this fuss about Out in this garden dim? Why, just the simple little fact That Sally Ann kissed him. -Lula Smith. A PART OF THE ALBION COLLEGE STUDENT FORGE GOING OUT FOR F. B. DIGKERSON CO., 1908 ' SEE ADVERTISEMENT ELSEWHERE. Your tore Make this your clothes store-you will find that you can get clothes of the latest cut-the finest patterns and the best of workmanship at more reasonable prices than you can get at any other store in Albion It is our aim to give our customers the best values we can at the most reason able prices fl ,, Gig in 5 A A fi n' Q I' htel we "ill E s s r W e ii 'i E l ifts 12:9 I A ff if 5533359512151 liz sf his kb If it EM-1 1 QP' 3 5 sa GF: ,be Ei 9 LEC VE Vlgllv Pkg! gr -in-Ri! 1 3 ill La l 'I L9 sf" E5 J Q55 E We knox. if you are shown the clothes and see our prices, you will buyg and you will become one of our staunchiicustomers aff' I5 51- gif? ... .. -ri -. J, ,M , , -A 'w wit i '-avg' :L 7 551 ' if M- . H' .. ii' 1, 5af"7g' ' .J:l'55':7'Ciq'I r a g ' . ,-,f 1 'efilify ii," 1 ' J 124 . ' V5 '- "sign 'li l l5'fyl'i' . 7 I I Liglti If-K ,A- Llg " , 1' E5 ' RQ-1 fr? ,E hw- ' .f. 'pi .V '- -it Ar: 4 A . ' ff .QW 3 r i . 'elf , 'ir ili X - e .g f gif ,ri .r.: ' V1 - f i .' . h ris- A I Y 33- " 'JRC 1 4. J' 44. ."55E:1o,d -.87 1 .5?,sgkh3,tz ,,l7S wg-5. wuz. , . 5 EYE 1 E255 Q ,, -.-1 g , 35-,,1:1,.nig-: .,.- 'fEiaai1Z5f3 Wi Y I We -.E.'g?-li: ' ' 'XE , 5534. r -5 W, l' l . I , , - "-- 1- ' ,'-- n .nwglg 1 4 - "- l A . 1 ' 5, 2 E15 . 5 JF, ll ' ' ' ii f - Call in and see for yourself. Priced from Bro to 325. ' if Chas. E. Ashdown, Albion Specializing Fine Clothes for Men. Next Door to the Electric Station "Do I bore you?" asked the mosquito politely, as he sank a half inch shaft into the man's leg. "Not at all," replied the man, squashing him with a book. "How do I strike you P"-Ex. ENGRAVINGS ELECTRIC CITY ENGRAVING CO. BUFFALO. N. Y. Freshie-"Is it proper to say this 'ere and 'that 'ere'?" junior-"Why ofcourse not." Freshie-"Well, I don't know whether it is proper or not, but I feel cold in this ar from that air,"-Ex. - rolitahle mnlovmenl or Students During the summer vacation of '06, twenty-five students from Albion Col- lege sold 4,543 books for us on which their commissions were about 35,500 So well were the students of this Col- lege satisfied with their last summer's profits, that more than twice as many have engaged territory for next sum- mer's vacation. CSee photo of a part of them elsewhere? Should other students desire profitable employment for next summer, We will be glad to hear from them. We have the best proposition for next summer that We ever offered. Address, F. B. Dickerson Company Detroit. Mich. When the donkey saw the zebra He bega itch his l "Well I ' h' "Her 1 h b j 'l -E ' LBION STATE BANK CAPITAL AND SURPLUS 360,000 YESTERDAY'S SAVINGS ARE TODAY'S LEGACIES We Will be glad to furnish you with one of our Savings Bank books, Remember you get 3 per cent interest. Think a number of times before investing your bard earned money IH speculation. We will be pleased to take your money on open account subject to check. You can then pay your bills with your per- sonal check on this bank, which is much better than paying cash as a check is the very best form of receipt. Peet Tavern entitle Citreellx WHERE THE CGLLEGE Society Banquets A R E G 1 V E N EDWARD FE. CLARKE Leeeee Why is a camel the meanest thing on earth? Because he always has his back up. August Kapp Battle Creek 's ' Foremost V , , -,, an M611 S Clltflttel' w A114.21 Extends a special invitation to the Faculty and "1V studentsgof Albion 'College to inspectptlie swellest 'ii' I '-'-4, i,'Q' - - 51 ' 5 Qfii-5fEffQ Ready Tailored Suits, To pcoats 8 Razncoats Our's are different clothes from the ordinary kind. ll, I, 'V,' Priced from S10 to S55 . THOR ' I IO WILL SATISFY YOUR DESIRES IN Photograph WHEN IN JACKSON GIVE HIM A CALL New Union Bank Bldg. UP-TO-DATE ' QUALITY Miss Parker-"I wonder if I shall ever live to be loo?" Mr. Barber-"Not if you remain twenty-two any longer hitney's Art Studio IS THE PLACE FOR Finite Photos When in need of Views, Flash Lights, Groups or anything in the Picture Linej call. Prices Right and All Work Guaranteed. New Perkins Block. ' Q Pleiad R. F. Church EDITED BY STUDENTS MANAGED BY STUDENTS THE NORTH SIDE Jeweler 17 Numbers Sl Per Year .VM .tile-Lad .QZMLQW T Leading Hotel of Albion, Michigan E.S.RICI-IARDSON, - - PROPRIETOR "There was one thing about your spring poem that impressed me very much," said the editor to the long-haired poet. "Yes," said the poet, eagerly. "Yes," remarked the editor, "It was the typewriting. What make of machine do you use?" J. A. Richards Co. 112 East Erie Street Finest Equipped Job Printing Office In the City of Albion "NO JOB TOO LARGE" GRANGER HARDWARE C O NI P A N Y siiii iiiiii "NONE TOO SMALL" G O O D S I SWELL RIGS J. L. RAMSDELL Physician and Surgeon U D E N off Hours Office AT 9 11 O B1 D g S e 1 aid R Tqelephfjeojt oiiiice St. S 7 to 7:30 p. m, and residence Michigan Ave. Phone NO. 24 H' R' RIKER Remember the Up-To-Date . 5 orthS1de BAKERY REPAIRING DONE ON SHORT NOTICE Lhdththihtlqy Thhththjk thth 1 gh and you laugh aloneg th I t 1 t y Gorning Events Gust Their Shadows Before CCEPT THIS as an invitation to visit our store and inspect our immense collec- tion of everything that is new-sty1ish-attractive-reliable-an offered at unusual opportunities for genuine savings throughout every department. There's a bright, crisp, newness about the stock, very pleasing to prospective buyersg Suits, Costumes, Waists, Skirts, Dress Goods, Silks, Neckwear, Ribbons, Gloves, Hosiery, Dainty Wash Fabrics, and thousands of things that will be of intense interest to you. Remember we are offering a. FREE REBATE ON RAILROAD FARES to all out-gf-town buyers. 5- Sf- 9- 9- 5- 5- 9- tv- L. W. Robinson Gompanyw Post Bldg. Battle Greek, Nich. lark 8. Stacker. 1Restaurant t Short Orders a Specialty Opposite Stone Mill Minister fsternlyj-"Do you know what becomes of boys who tell lies and steal? The Urchin-"Yep, when they gets to be men they become politicians." Building a Character Or Building a House 4 Albion College will help you to the former, we do the latter. Albion Lumber Co. Xi? EYES have a greater influence in your college work than you are apt to think. If they are defective they consume an extra amount of nervous energy thereby causing an inability to fully concentrate your mind on your studies, and a lack of memory that interferes seriously with your getting the best out of your college lite. It your eyes bother you in any way they should have prompt attention. J. D. Bean, Oph. D. Graduate McCormick Optical Col- lege. Office in Bean's drug store, IIQ N. Superior St, Albion, Mich. WHEN YOU WANT THE BEST SERVICE, DON'T YOU CONSULT THE SPECIALIST? We are Specialists in the line of Shoe Repairing H H BROTHER At'the Albion Shoe Hospital 103 W. Cass TE PLE Open every evening 7 p. m. Saturday matinee 2:30 p. in. The latest pictures and illustrated songs. Half. hour of solid fun. Come and bring your friends. Yours to Please, Miller Brothers Senior-"I' hear that you were out after eleven, last night." junior-"No sir, l was only out after one." For Lunches PICKLES, OLIVES, WAFERS, SALMON, SARDINES, ORANGES, BANANAS, and everythihg for a swell time at . .BroWn's A WONDERFUL NEW BOOK "The Way of God in Marriage" By MRS, MARY THATS , fNationa1 Iflvangelistof the "Womans Christian Temperance Union," and Lecturer for the "National Purity As- sociaLion."J It is a POWERFUL BOOK, destined to inaugurate a new era in religious and scientific literature. Hungering multi- tudes need the knowledge contained in this timely book. The author has already received letters ofthe HIGHEST PRAISE from Ministers, Scientists, Educators, Doctors, Lawyers, Iudges, of high stand- ing. lt is an entirely New REVELATION of the Divine plan of HUMAN REDEMP- TION. It is Biblical, Scientinc, Logical and Religious. 'll Send for it at once, DoN'T WAIT. Remarkable sales. Live agents wanted. Liberal commissions. Published by Physical Culture Publishing Co. Flatiron Bldg., New York City. e Model aundr Have your laundry done at the Model. Everything re- turned but the dirt. We guar- antee every piece to be clean When delivered. Our agent will collect and deliver. Ask for Mr. john Swanson. The Model Laundry. o. 1-1. GALE HARDWARE, STOVES, PAINT AND SPORTING GOODS. SANITARY PLUMBING, STEAIVI, HOT WA TER AND HOT AIR HEATING. ESTABLISHED IN 1856 'fWhy is a Freshrnan's head like a peanut?" O "Gets cracked so easilyf' g Gooking U39 Gag for tygfzfing lHeafing ' We sell Ranges on easy terms. .ai '-,sl See our stock before you buy elsewhere. T his is Gas Range Weather Gas Ranges S15 to S25 I-lot Plates 33.50 to S5 Gas Gompany When Sending Your Laundry To the Banner You are sure of Spotless Collars and Cuffs ef' ea' All kinds of Washing Solicited The Banner Laundry Phone 129 109 W. Porter St. - A5'O'2,f'QEG5 G. H. KILIAN r XLBIOIZI, lVliCHIgANv 1 CO' '23 .29 .H . ALL BUSINESS Fufmfufe BRANCHES Undertaking as as as PiCtl1g1'C PUPILS ENTER Framing AT ANY TIME sssss 5.29.53 Blue Front Albion Mich. Book agent QS6lllIlg Blblej, "And may I Lady: 'KI belleve not." Agent: "Then buy a Bible and believ put your name down then?" ez! pecialty Fine F otwear All the popular leathers and styles at prices ranging 33.00, 53.50 and 34. Let us "Show" you. . I Hill 81 Young 117 S. Superior St. Gee, Pm Griffin Carries the largest . stock of Cutlery, Chafing Dishes, Hardware and Athletic Goods in Albion City r 1. CD52 1, 077 SE. Stmperier Street If in need of anything in the Do you know that-there is a line of I Dry Goods' Student Carpets, Curtains, Photographer Rugs, t . t Coats, Suits, Etc. here? There is and his name IS This is the place to get them. J. Clifford Smith C,S.TuCker81C0, Give him a trial. lile will "The Store of Quality." please you. Phone 499 Tommy-"Say, mister, is this a cross-eyed bear?" Keeper-"Nope, sonnyg who ever heard of a crossed eyed bear?" Tommy Qsupeiiorlyj-"I haveg they sang, yesterday, at Sunday school, about consecrated cross l'd bear." MOUNTEER'S SANITARY BREAD .al ual B. HOULETT, D. D. S. Room 1-2 P. O. Blk. PHON IC 159-2 Rings Phone 275 AUTOMOISILES mcx'c:Dms TRUNKS DELIVERED y CHAS- H- OSBORN CITY HACK AND Dxmmss WAGON Phonographs fro AND FROM suvrroy Posu' CARDS SEWING Mlxcnmns Pl10116 392 A- S- Mount wr D wmclcs A. F. worm WEEKS 81 COOPER ' Attorneys at Law A. J. ABBOTT, M. D. Onice Residence 109 South Sugerior 314 gijchigzgxg 3x e DICKIE BLOCK XLBION, MICH. Phone 86-T one S d me You wrsu A mm l tu ents Turnout STUDENT CATERING . . , SOLICITED or anythlng IH the hvery . line call on MRS. S. DUNNE Power St Owen PORTER STREET PHONE 224 Superior St' Bob Qin collegej-"Why is your father like a green lemon?" Cal-"I guess it's because he is so hard to squeeze." Established 1863 WILLIAM STEEL Jeweler 205 Superior Street, Albion WHENEVER YOU WANT GOOD CLOTHES Go to I. A. Forbes, The Tailor Eslow Block ALBION'S LEADING MUSIC HOUSE High-grade Pianos and Mc- Kinley, Schirrner Music. POPULAR MUSIC 1Oc, 3 for 25C DAVIS MUSIC HOUSE C. H. WORBOYS, D. D. S. Office Over Prost's Shoe Store FOR THAT KINK- that gives your clothing style you cannot get elsewhere, you will have to go to G. W. SCHNEIDER Established 1892 Telephone 245 STEPHEN LANE FOLGER Manufacturing Jeweler 180 Broadwav, New York City Club and College Pins and Rings Gold, Silver and Bronze Medals Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry Hirsotol LITJ 3 Chairs BARBER WORK OF Q U A L I T Y, L. B. WICKHAM, Successor to 1-I. N. Post Temporarily located 2 doors north of old stand. 114 N. Superior St. Hand Massage Compressed Air Citizens' Phone 1364 Bell Phone 15188 DR. R. D. SLEIGHT Diseases of EYE, EAR, NOSE and THROAT only. Eyes Tested and Glasses Fitted Oflice Hours: 9-123 2-43 7-8. 24 W. Main St., Battle Creek Aunt Qwho has received a letter fro mother has got two nice new babies." rn johnnie's homej-"Oh, Johnnie! Your johnnie-"That'sjust like mama, I suppose by having two she gets them cheaper."-Ex. B. D. ROBINSON 8: CO. E. L. PARMETER PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON JEWELE RS Office over Alb N t 1 B k EMJR IVING AND WATCH REPAIRING A phone Momce and h R 40 I- I t St SPECIALTY Albion. Mich. FOR BARGAINS ...Go to the... R. F. MERRITT NEW YORK , Dentist RACKET STORE For Anything and Everything New York Racket Store Phone 447 Post Ofhce Block A. EMMGNS A. F. MOLLICA THE HIGH GRADE PIANOS AND ARTISTIC 'Aurora MUSICAL MERCHANDISE 102 E Erie Street 10 XI S 1 St XLBTOIN NIICH SHORT ORDER LUNCH COUNTER ...C. E. JEFFRIES... 208 S. Superior St. WHEN YOU BUY-BUY GOOD FURNITURE Sold by T. A. Roudenbush 313 S. Superior Albion, Michigan. First Girl-"He promised ter meet me here at t'ree o'c1ock an' treat me ter ,hot soda." Second Girl-"Well he's probably giving you absent treatment at dis very tn1nn1t." Hllff The liiV6l"' We have decided to drop the phrase "On the River" but we will still be "The Store That Saves You We are ready for busi- Money." ness in our new store in the Fox Building. New Spring Goods Coming every day since the Flood. Morse Clothing Co. Shoes for Men and Boys Off the River Albion, Mich. Lewis W. Pryor 'Bus Loads Taken Out Rags, Rubber and Metals Second-hand furniture bought and sold. Good Ash and Maple Wood for sale. 215 Michigan Ave. ALBION, - MICHIGAN Wattles 81 Strong Battle Creek Everything in--l HARDWARE, STOVES, ' FINE CARRIAGES, I-IARNESSQ AND SUPPLIES Largest Dealers in the county. Right prices and satisfied customers is our motto. Electric Light Sunlight's Closest Competitor No other light equals it for soft brilliancy, cleanlinesi convenience and for safety Commonwealth Power Co Purveyors of the "Match-Less" Light. 201 E. Erie St. Phone I2 A tramp requesting a dinner hands the lady of the house a calling card with two names on it. Lady-"May I ask which is your name?" Tramp-"Both, madarnf' Lady-"Why how can that be?" , , , , , , , , , ,,, , ,,.. -av ,U W Y W. ,Y YH. y ,,,,,.- , ,,,,,.,,.,.- , , , A q - if There are times and events which seem to demand the presence of flowers, and when these occasions do arise it is well to know just where you can rind the choicest and finest variety at most moderate prices. Whether you desire a banquet decoration -some blossoms for home use-a boquet of beautiful cut flowers-plants for bedding out or a funeral tribute to the memory of some departed one-you will End our flowers and plants to be the very best and our prices-invariably moderate. Call or phone. Each order has the same caleful attention. Appreciative people of taste will recognize the genuine art in our jloral decorations. Albion's Leading Florists- Z'tQ?t'lSlTii5iSi5ET43l'1i?J3?H5-l3!'SEi?Efi325'w2.2.R. M. 81 S- -L. DYSINGER am." ad one is my pen-name, m S12 'The la rn. E cd H H ..- as -H U .:: 4-' of O cd ,-. CL bf .E Q4 Q.. o 4-7 V1 Vx E o 4-3 : 5-4 'ERE UL-4 -Cin-4 4-V-N Ld 2-Et 'CHL' at NE CU as? 4-3 :sms ou: Pcs .Q QI, -, :fs fo NE +-lH Goodbye." CII. th lace 813 Ppin ur sto YO ll 2. CI' Lady-"You had better take dinn

Suggestions in the Albion College - Albionian Yearbook (Albion, MI) collection:

Albion College - Albionian Yearbook (Albion, MI) online yearbook collection, 1891 Edition, Page 1


Albion College - Albionian Yearbook (Albion, MI) online yearbook collection, 1900 Edition, Page 1


Albion College - Albionian Yearbook (Albion, MI) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Albion College - Albionian Yearbook (Albion, MI) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Albion College - Albionian Yearbook (Albion, MI) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Albion College - Albionian Yearbook (Albion, MI) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


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