Battle Creek Sanitarium School of Home Economics - Nucleus Yearbook (Battle Creek, MI)
- Class of 1922
Page 1 of 140
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1922 volume:
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By means of combined effort and the coefficient of
qualified forces, and the willing response of those
whose kindly guidance we sought, and the assistance
and support of the faculty and students as a whole, we,
the staff, are able to present to you the Nucleus of the
Class l'922 of the Battle Creek Sanitarium School of
Home Economics. '
This book is, in a measure, a record of a record
classg a record class, not only because of its advantage
in size and quality over those classes of previous years,
but because of the splendid co-operation and unusual
accomplishments among its membersg and above all
because of the enthusiasm that has kept up the spirit
of yearning for efficiency, of loyalty to our school and
of trust toward the attainment of our ideals.
We have endeavored in these pages to perpetuate
happy memories, to promote happier thoughts and
to promisethe fulfillment of the happiest wishes and
the highest ambitions of those who after us shall respect-
fully and lovingly abide by this our Alma Mater.
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illlliza ilhrth ilfrmrh
mhnnr pmmnal interest aah implirit
rnntihrnrn in ua han? inapireh nur
heat rffnrtzg anh mhnzr zplrnhih
arhimnznwntn aah hrautiful rharurtrr
have num nur rrapert aah lane.
RUTH FRENCH, Chemistry, Nutrition
Diploma, The Battle Creek Sanitarium School of Home Economics
556 L' Eze,
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JOHN HARVEY KELLOGG, President, Medical Dietetics
.M.D., Bvllrvvza-c Collvgcg LL.D., Olivet College.
F.A.C.S., American Collvgc of Surgeons.
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LENNA FRANCES COOPER, Dean, Institution Administration
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B .S., Tcaflzcrs College, Columbia University,-
Silpcrvisizxg Dietitian, Medical Depzw-'l1nc'ut, U. S. Army, 1918-19.
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MARGARET ALLEN HA-LL ...... Critic Teacher, Foods
Diploma, The Battle Creek Sanitarium School of Home Economics.
VVELCOME B. LEWIS ......... Chemistry
B. S., Alfred University,
M. D., College of Medicine, University of Illinois,
Head of Chemical Laboratories, Battle Creek Sanitarium.
MARGARET RITCHIE ..... . . . Foods
Diploma, Skidmore School,
B. S., Teachers College, Columbia University.
DR. MITCHELL . . . . . - Nuffition
Ph, D., Yale, B. A., Mount Holyoke.
MANLEY J. CAPRON . . . . . b 3 - - PhYS'0'0gY
M. D., College of Medicine, University of Illinois.
CORNELIA L. SIMSON .... Critic Teacher, Textiles and Clothing
Diploma, Mechanics Institute, 0 . .
B. S., Teachers College, Columbia University.
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G. M. DOBBIN ....... .... B acteriology
M. D., University of Toronto.
Head of Department of Serology and Pathology, Battle Creek Sanitarium.
IRENE THOREN ..... ..... C hemistry
Diploma, The Battle Creek Sanitarium School of Home Economics
MR. BULLOCK ...... . . . Asst. Bacteriology
Royal Queen Victoria.
LILTAN BABC-OCK DAVIS . . . , Psychology and Pedagogy
A. B., Milton College.
Graduate work, University of Wisconsin.
C. C. HUBLY ....... Dietetics
M. D., American Medical Missionary College.
ANNA MCCAULEY ........ Institutional Cookery
Diploma, The Battle Creek Sanitarium School of Home Economics.
' Ex i l
WILHELMINE E. KE
B. S., University of Wisconsin,
Ph. D., University of Chicago.
MISS MAUDE VIRGINIA MOSS
Y - - - . Biology
Martha Washington College.
Boston School of Expression.
W. F. WATT .... . Economics, Sociology
A. B., University of Michigan.
MISS SARA HARRIS ........... Foods
Diploma, The Battle Creek Sanitarium School of Home Economics.
ESTELLA NORMAN ........ School Physician
M. D., Pennsylvania Women's Medical College.
MISS JEAN HOWE ....... . Home Nursing
R. N., Battle Creek Nurses' Training School.
I HENRIETTA RIDDELL ..... . Physical Training
Diploma, Sargent School of Physical Training.
MR. WILLIAM DREVER ..... . . . Musician
OSCAR BEUCHEL ...... Institutional Laundering
Manager, The Battle Creek Sanitarium Laundry.
MR, H, MARTIN , Arts and Crafts
BEULAI-I M. KILMER . . Registrar
MRS. A. MARTIN . Arts and Crafts
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Un the Ziarnltg
who haue rheerfullg anh patiently lahnreh in
helyalf nf nur ehurattnn me hu hereby extenh
nur atnrere gratituhe.
We Can-Will We?
NVe, the class of 1922, can be apostles of good health, and we will.
We can serve our fellowmen by disseminating the laws of .biologic living and
the principles of efficient eating.
God created man in his own image. Our bodies are divinely devised and
intricately constructed machines. Through dietary sins this image has been
weakened and has become easy prey to deficiency diseases and tuberculosis. Its
resistance to infection has been lowered and its stature stunted.
Dr. Kellogg says that appetite is nothing more or less than a disposition to
draw upon nature's storehouse for a new supply of living substance, and digestion
is that wonderful process by which foodstuffs are changed to blood and then to
living tissue. The need of the body for life-giving nourishment is all too often
met with indigestible, unwholesome, abominable rubbish.
We as dietitians and teachers should be able to intelligently feed the body,
to select chemically adequate and scientifically balanced diets.
We can strengthen the defense against disease and all other enemies of good
We can instill respect for the human body and appreciation for a properly
functioning digestive system.
We can materially increase the efficiency of the human race through
I Our preparation has been thorough. Through affiliation with the Sani-
tarium we have had unusual opportunities to observe nutritional experiments
and dietetic progress. The course of study has been wisely selected, carefully
arranged and ably taught by a proficient faculty. Much of the success and
many of the advantages of this school are due to the untiring efforts and broad
experience of our dearly beloved and highly esteemed Dean. To her we express
our sincere gratitude.
We would also pay a tribute of respect to the Superintendent of the
institution, whose splendid achievements and staunch principles have been a
constant source of inspiration. Dr. Kellogg is a world renowned physician,
surgeon, author and nutrition expert. The predominating purpose of his life
has been to ameliorate suffering and to teach his fellowmen how to live. With
divinely inspired vision, exhaustive research and extensive experiments he is
serving humanity and doing much for the betterment of the human race.
What are we going to do, girls,
With the years that are hurrying on?
Do we mean to begin, life's purpose to win,
In the freshness and strength of our dawn?
Ge L ll'
Q A. s s
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"You pass through this world but once. Take it as you find it, but leave it
better," is a terse, significant statement. You have spent two years studying,
learning and preparing. Education is accompanied by responsibility. Proverbs
says, "Happy is the man that getteth .wisdom," and also, "If ye know these
things, happy are ye if ye do them." The value of our education will depend
largely on the use that we make of it.
We have a mission in life. With youth, strength, adequate preparation, a
high aim, noble purpose and impelling motive, there is no goal beyond our
reach nor prize impossible to attain. We can achieve some great and worthy end.
Our opportunities are unlimited. Everything in the world depends on
You have to think high to rise,
For out in the world we find,
Success begins with a fellow's will.
It's all in the state of mind.
Grenville Kleiser says, "Today a thousand doors of enterprise are open to
you, inviting you to do useful work. To live at a time like this is an inestimable
privilege, and a sacred obligation devolves upon you to mlake the right use of
"How can I make the most of my life? What is the highest aim that I can
set before myself as a life ambition? How can I make the world better for my
having lived in it?" These are questions we should ask ourselves.
Find out where you are going and then start. You will never get there if
you don't. '
Keep on studying. You have studied to prepare for your work, but when
work begins, study should not end. Your mental powers will atrophy, your
capacity for achievement will be limited, your career will be handicapped if you
fail to keep on studying.
Work. Work patiently. It takes God three months to make a squash, but
a hundred years to make an oak. Work cheerfully. To do good work you must
be interested in it. "Do what you are paid for and then some. It is the 'then
some' that gets your salary raised."
Select some worthy goal and progress towards it. There will be "Slough
of Despond," "Hills of Difficulty," "Giant Despair," and "Doubting Castle"--
but you will get there.
"There are thousands to say that it cannot be done,
There are thousands to prophesy failureg
There are thousands to point out to you one by one,
The dangers that wait to assail you.
But tackle the thing with a bit of a grin,
Take off your coat and go to it.
just start in to sing,
As you tackle the thing
That you want to get done,
And you'll do it."
.. N 'ty
iillllllli ,n 'lll 9N'lIIn.'1l
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Annie Mae Glenn
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N elle Highsmith
Ella Mae Kusterer
Annie Paul Moon
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President .. . .
Secretary .. . . .
Treasurer . . .
. . . . . .Anne Davison
. . . . Helen Shannon
. . .Cecil McKercher
...Annie Paul Moon
Class Colors--Purple and White
Class Motto-Deeds not Words
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GRACE DARLINGTON . . Dennison, Kansas
LUCILE DAUGHERTY . Kansas City, Missouri
ANNE DAVISON . New York City, New York
A 9 Hp Corresponding Secretary: Senior
Class Presidentg Chairrran Student Council.
'22g New York Club President.
RIETTA Dll.LON .... Peoria. Ohio
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MILDRED DOBSON . . Winnipeg, Canada
Honorable mention for Scholarship.
LEATHA ERMLICH . . . Marietta, Ohio
Dietitian and Teacher
FREDA FENTON . . Battle Creek, Michigan
MILDRED FRYE . . Battle Creek, Michigan
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. Cornell, Iowa
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OLIVIA HOLLOWELL . Farmer City, Illinois
AQ 9 II.
HELEN HENNING . Benton Harbor, Michigan
' .E Dietitian
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'NELLE HIGHSMITH .Q . Pelham, Georgia
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ALICE HOWELLS . . Scottdale, Pennsylvania
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CECIL McKERCHER . . Duluth, Minnesota
Senior Class Secretary.
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ACLAIQA MeKINSTRY . Chicago Heights, Illinois
V b Dietitian
, A 0 HQ Vice-Presidentg A 9 II Scholarship
5 '22, First Semester.
rli,LOISE MCCREERY . . . Makanda,Illinois
i Q- Dietitian ,
JEANETTE MARTIN . Battle Creek, Michigan
K.: Nucleus staff, Literary Editor.
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if 'S , 'y V' ' Dietitian -
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MERNA MONROE .I . . Knoxville, Iowa
A Dietitian and Teacher
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QMADELINE Mowtiiifiz .frnnee Rivers, Michigan
95 tx d Dietitian
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Committeegg ANucleus Staff, Photographic
5' Editor., '
WINNIE-OLSON . . Q Detroit, Minnesota
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RACHAEL SCI-IWAB . . Wolcotville, Indiana
' Dietitian I
HELEN SCOTT . . . Port Jervis, New York
New York Club.
Basketball: Reorganization Com-
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. Toledo. Ohio
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K.'teNiic1ttis Staff, Joke Editor.
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FLQUISE SPRAGUE . . Battle creek, Michigan
T i, Dietitian
JOSEPHINE SUTFIN . Keuka Park, New Yorlg
, A 6 H Treasurerg Niucleus Staff, Business 1
'MARYBEL TREIBIQEY' Snydertown, Pennsylvania
l Keystone Club. Q
i J- - Dietitian '
A 6 H3 Dixie Club, President.
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GLADYS WAITE . . Syracuse, New Y
, A 9 II: Student Council, '21g Basketballg
f Nucleus Staff, Social Editorg New York
Clubg Business Manager, Home Economics
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:DELLA TOM-LINSON . Hutchison, Minnesota
AGNES VINSON . . . Laurel, Mississippi
,GEIQTRUDE WALTERS Three Rivers, MiChig3ll
SEORABELLE WARNER . Bedford, MiChigHll
WANGEN . . . Ludington, Michigan,
I Teacher LA
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FRANCES WOOD . . South Haven, Michigan 1
i , Dietitian
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GERTRUDE WEHLER . . . Algona, Iowd
' Dietitian A
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CLARA WOLF ..... Marengo, Iowa
UNA WOOD . . . Battle Creek, Michigan
A 9 II.
CARMEN ZETLER . Youngsville, Pennsylvania
A 9 II: Keystone Club.
VVIANNIFRED BEATTIE . . Pontiac, Michigan
S. K. K.
In the fall of 1920 a great training ship, devoid at first of its colors and a pilot
it could call its own, was launched upon the stormy sea of college life. On board
this ship were bustling workers eager for advancement and recognition, and soon
the ship was manned from its own crew with Lorna Barber Cat the wheelj and
the colors, purple and white, flying proudly from its mast. The motto, "Deeds,
not Words," could be seen shining through the mist.
So immense was this ship and so speedy was its course that a collision with
other ships seemed unavoidable. In fact, a rather forcible meeting did occur one
night between this ship and the good ship Initiation, but due to the great prowess
of the crew and the strength of the new ship, it sailed away, feeling it had been
thoroughly initiated and ready for whatever came.
Many social functions as teas, dances and hikes were enjoyed by the crew
on board, which broke the routine life of the sailor. As the ship neared, for the
first time, the dangerous final zone, many anxious faces peered overboard, but
after sailing through dark and stormy waters for two or three days and nights,
those on board passed through the zone safely and none the worse for the mental
strain. Soon after this our crew picked up a few stragglers who immediately
became rough and ready sailors, serving whenever ordered.
The ship continued on its course, each day bringing its round of orders and
pleasures, and the crew weathering the storms and gales with their eyes only for
the first port. just before reaching this port, those on board being of a neighborly
'disposition, decided to give a banquet to the crew of the ship 1921. On june
the tenth the port was sighted in the distance, and on june the eleventh the ship
sailed into the port of S-E-R. A
By this time, the ambitions of the ship's workers had reached the high water
mark and so they stopped at this port but a short time. They soon embarked
with Andy Davison as pilot and Helen Shannon, Cecil McKercher and Annie
Paul Moon as the skipper's mates. Thus was brought about a feeling of con-
fidence and readiness to cope with greater and more important problems.
Soon after leaving port the crew was entertained by a house warming in
the Alpha Theta Pi cabin. Following shortly was one given by the S.K.K.'s.
Soon the School Spirit invaded its cabins and introduced to the crew his boon
companion--basket ball. Upon discovering his good qualities, the members of
the crew urged him to remain and many an evening he was raided by the force
on the ship 1923, but his persistent nature each time kept him from sinking.
Parties, dances, etc., made spicy with mental struggles, kept the ship plung-
ing on at full speed. Each day the crew were preparing themselves to handle
the problems which they would encounter upon their arrival in the 'destined port.
After having clear weather and clear sailing for so long the crew awakened one
morning to find themselves in the face of an exam wind storm, and escaped
being sunk only by the summoning of the cram crew.
The crew, with their characteristic energy pushed on through the deep
toward the destined port V I C E. Through the voyage the ship's men displayed
spectacular bravery and an Alpha Theta Pi scholarship was awarded to Clara
McKinstry for the excellent work she had done while on board. Finally they
reached the great goal of their ambitions-the goal of SER-VICE-and with its
colors still flying proudly from the mast, the great ship reached the last port of
its journey. The journey was such a perilous one that during it a few of the
passengers were drowned.
Throughout the long journey the colors were at half mast but once, and
that was in commemoration of the loss of one of its crew, Winnifred Beattie.
After each had received distinguished medals for his work on board the
ship for two years, the members of the crew temporarily disbanded and began
searching for jobs on boats, preparing to sail on the great seas of College and
g a g
Editor-in-Chief - -
Assistant Editor - -
Ex-Business Manager Lois
Succeeded by - -
Literary Editor - - -
Assistant Literary Editor
Art Editor - -
Advertising Manager -
Assistant Advertising Manager
Joke Editor - - -
Assistant joke Editor -
Social Editor -
Photographic Editors -
Faculty Advisor - -
Critic - -
- RUTH MARTIN
- LoRNA BARBER
- JEANETTE MARTIN
- Lor.A BRANDT
- GLADYS WAITE
i ELLA MAE KUSTERER
- IRENE THOREN
LILIAN BABcocK DAVIS
s, . as f l
If Was a llaaliflfalifafm SDYIHZ daY, the kind that puts life and vigor into one's veins.
I couldn't resist the spirit of adventure, so sallied forth. While walking through a meadow
I became VCU' flwuglltful, andthe more I thought the sadder I became. Strange for me to
be Sad- What Was the reason? Why. in a very few days we would be parting from each
other, the Class of '22 would be scattered almost to the four corners of the earth. Not
YIOUCQUS Wllefe I Was gfilng. I stumbled over a log. I was surprised to find myself just
entering a wood, a beautiful place carpeted with dark green moss and wild flowers: trees
and shrubs hung low with heavy foliage. Birds were singing cheerily and butterflies were
playfully chasing each other among the trees and blossoms. It was indeed an enchanted
paradise. I seated myself on a soft cushion of moss and leaves and gazed around in
astonishment. In spite of the loveliness of the place I couldn't help bu-t think of the
separation which was so near. Suddenly I heard the branches ahead of me crack and
spring -back into placeg someone was approaching! I looked up and beheld a jolly little
fellow clothed in blending tones of brown and green. He belonged to this bit of fairyland.
Somehow he noticed my feeling of loneliness and began to chuckle in a mocking way. I
stared at him for a few seconds and in spite of myself I laughed too. Still chnckling, he
sa-id: "Thank yon. In my kingdom everyone is happy. VVon't you tell me wihy you are
so sad?" I related to him our two happy years together, and that in a few days we were
to part. Again he laughed, and told me to come with him, as he had something to show
me. Silently we made our way through the wood and came to an old oak tree. Near the
ground where the roots separated was a small hole. The elf told me to put my hand in.
Obcying, I pulled Out 8 scroll Of p21rCl1ment tied with purple and white colors and a cluster
of violets. Dear old colors, how much they mean to us all! I untied them tenderly, and
there, written at the -top in old-time style, was "Ye Noble Class of '22, S. O. H. E., as
Reviewed in the Year of Our -Lord, 1927."
Andy Davison. our worthy president, still holds her title, but now as the president of
the largest spaghetti factory in the world.
Helen Shannon is dietitian at the Waldorf Astoria, i
Cecil McKercher has left her profession altogether, and is a model in a fashionable
New York Shoppe.
Annie Paul Moon is treasurer of a Sailors' banking house.
Barbara Kennedy and Mary McKittrick, renowned blue law workers throughout the
Dot Bovee, assistant to Doctor Mitchell in the rat lab.
Martha Cullop, Mildred Dobson, Minnie Olson, and Mildred McCauley, "the four M's,"
Dancing Academy, Goguac Lake, Michigan, magnificent mansion of modern movement.
Agnes Vinson, a famous ballet dancer.
Clara Wolf and Jeanette Martin are assisting Miss French in nutrition work in
Grace Newhart, critic for demonstration cookery classes. . I
Cleo Peck, Lorna Barber and Joy Wangen have established a matrimonial bureau.
-Dorothy Snell and Alice Rheinheimer, still lovers of cats, and are running a cattery-
Chi Chi reigns supreme.
Ruth Kelly and Marjorie Coleman, ex-Mack Sennett bathing beauties. They are now
taking up the drama under Fox. n
Helen Scott received her B. S. degree at Columbia. She is now Assistant Dean.
Della Tomlinson is a clever detective, and is employed by Clara McKinstry to find out
if Clara's men acquain-tances are married.
Ella Mae Kusterer has become a famous prima donna. n
Freda Fenton and Isabel Cooper are missionaries in the jungles of Africa. . G
Alice Howells and Roberta Wilson are quietly settled in Marshall, taking in sewing.
Helen Hall. "billing" clerk of Adrian bean factory. g
Elizabeth Collins and Nan Hacker are successfully managing the kitchens of the San.
Pauline Bailey is making a study of mice on a cheeseless diet. .
Kitty Koehler, Golia Leggit and Frances Wood are experimenting with a. "heighth" diet.
Lucia Fordyce is hostess of the San.
Olivia Hollowell and Alice Ryder, of Newport and Palm Beach, have established an
infomation bureau on a paying basis.
"Tex" Cohen is editing a paper, "The Way 'to a Man's Stomach."
Miriam Hunsicker and Grace Marshall have established a home for retired and aged
dietitians on the shores of the Lagoon Pond.
Louise Sprague has just completed her seventh improvement on the Victrola. Records
automatically change with no interruption.
' b ll Treibley are running an orphanage for homeless boys.
Lucile Dougherty and Mary e e
Helen Henning has at last received her appoin-tment in Hawaii as private dietitian to the
Q Mildred Frye has put Goldberg ou-t of business by publishing her cartoons, "Foolish
Winnifred Conwell, Betty Cochran, Nelle Highsmith, Leatha Ermlich, and Catherine
Cone are still around the San. What would life be without the grand march?
Kate Andrews is in charge of a private school for boys in Denver. Frances Cooper
assists her as dietitian.
Carmen Zetler spent her money faster than pay day came around, and is now in the
Madeline Mowrer, "Jiggs" Walters and Doris Robbins, "Three Little Girls in Blue" tea
room at Three Rivers.
Rachael Schwab and Hazel Ricker are running a beauty parlor in the Arcade.
Ruth Martin is house director at Henry Cottage. She has installed cold showers.
Maybelle 'Morgan and Eloise McCreery graduated from the P. E. School in '25, and
are now coaching D. S. athletics.
Merna Monroe is head of the experimental laboratory in a herring factory.
Marguerite Clark and Una Wood are stationed in Greenland trying to locate a new
variety of spinach.
Isabel Schilbach is publishing a strict training table die-t for basket ball players.
I Ill3aker and Brandt, producers of Comic Records. Maude cracks the jokes and Billy
I Gertrude Wehler-a second Ruth Law. She is as much at home in an airplane as she
is in a truck.
Lorabelle Warner and Rietta Dillon have taken over Liberty Park, and -today it is a
safe place for D. S.'s to find amusement.
Anna Mae Glenn has spent three years in Nova Scotia, and is now lecturing on the
advantages for dietitians in Nova Scotia.
ll Jod Sutfm has established a polytecnic institute for those desiring to become "jack-of-
a -tra es.'
Idalee Cowling is supervisor of women's gymnastics at the San.
Esther McKinley, composer of the latest Broadway hit, "The Periwinkle Sweater."
Catherine Rourk is sole owner of a well known tea room in Bat-tle Creek, "The Ham-
burger," on West Main.
Grace Darlington is studying electricity to learn more about the "Watt"
' " ' h 'suremeina
Gladys VVai-te-you wouldnt know her. Digniiied and quiet, s e reign s p
hospital .for deaf mutes.
f I t rned the scroll to the elf. He placed it in the old oak
Having learned our ate, re u
UCC, and peering in I saw several other scrolls tied with diFferent colors, the prophecies of
all the classes of the School of Home Economics. I thanked the little elf for all he had
done for me and bade him farewell.
As I was nearing the San I suddenly remembered -that the rest of this beautiful day
gust tbe spent in the library reading a 300-page assignment in -Doctor Kellogg's "The New
ie e ics."
G. W. WAn1:.
es i l
Purpose.-To act as a medium between the Faculty and Student Body in presentation
of matters pertaining to any phase of school life.
ANNE DAVISON ....... Chairman
LILLIAN WHITE ...... A . Secretary
ADMINISTRATIVE AND FACULTY MEMBERS
Miss LENNA FRANCES COOPER . . . Dean of School
Miss MARGARET Rrrcms . . . Faeulty Class Advisor
Miss MARGARET HALL .... Faculty Class Advisor
Anne Davison Lillian White
Lorna Barber Lucile Martin
Ruth Martin Evelyn Carson
Madeline Mowrer Hazel Boyd
RUTH MARTIN ..... Q . . Chairman
MADELINE MowRER Senior Representative
JOSEPHINE SUT!-'IN . Senior Representative
LUCILE MARTIN . Junior Representative
EMMA Cook ..... Junior Representative
MARGARET RITCHIE ...... . Advisor
Purpose.-To make plans for the organization of the Student Body into a Student
League and to draw up a Constitution accordingly. XVe present the first four Articles of
this Constitution: V
Whereas, We, the Students of the Bat-tle 'Creek Sanitarium School of Home Economics
desire to co-operate with the faculty in the interest of creating a spirit of closer association
and understanding between the two bodies in the upholding of standards of the school, we
do hereby, in accordance with the "Agreement between the Faculty and the Students,"
organize ourselves into a Student League.
This association shall be called the Student League of the Battle Creek Sanitarium
School of Home Economics.
The purpose of this League shall involve the advancement of school activities.
Article III. '
All enrolled students are members of this League.
Article IV. '
Section 1. Oliicers. The officers of this League shall be a President and Vice-Presi-
dent, a Secretary, and a Treasurer. The President and Vice-President shall be elected
gem the incoming Senior Class and the Secretary and Treasurer from the incoming Junior
Section 2. Student League Board. The executive work of the Student League shall
be centralized in a Student League Board, which shall act as a source of responsible advice.
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LILLIAN WHITE, President
CAROLINE MILLER, Treas. KATHRYN JENSEN, SCC-
Mrs. Olivia Becker
KA'1'HERINkZ DIEHL, Vice-Pres.
Mrs. Zetta Hamilton
Martha Ann King
Ai Dorothea Kiuchi
Mrs. Clara Pruet
.6 1 C l
Seated one day by my window
I was weary and ill at ease,
As I watched a spider spinning
Its web among the leaves.
He spun with a gentle persistence,
That would suffer no defeat:
Though to me it seemed a task
He never could complete.
The wind and the rain descended
Upon the silky web,
And the spider hung suspended
By just a tiny thread.
I watched with keenest interest
To see what the spider would dog K
And ere I had completed my lessons
His webs had numbered two.
Then later on, in the twilight,
I peeped again to see,
And another web was broken-
He was working on number three.
And in the early morning,
When the air was warm and pure,
I saw him waiting in his house,
Contented, dry, secure.
And when defeat o'ertakes us,
Its effect we must not mind:
But start again with persistence,
Our own defects to find.
For are we not God's children,
With brain and mind and soul?
And if we work and trust Him,
He will help us reach our goal.
I 5 5
Junior Basket-Ball Squad
MARTHA ANN KING, Captain
GRA'rIs WHITEIS A
ANNE EARLE, Coach
THOSE RECEIVING NUMERALS
Dolus BUCK MARY STRONG
GERALIJINE HOFFMAN CAROLINE MILI.ER
MARTHA ANN KING ELSIE WELl.S
Tune : H ortensc
Juniors, Juniors '23,
We're all as peppy as we can beg
Anything there is to do-
We jump right in and push it through.
First, we scrub, and then we cook,
And learn everything in the chemistry book.
Surely there can never be
Another class like '23l
NVe're the juniors of '23g
We ain't good looking, but as smart as we can be
just before we have an exam
We all get busy and cram and cram.
Study makes people bright I hearg
Then we've studied for about a year.
The cleverest things you ever will see,
Will be the class of '23.
junior Class Rah! Rah!
Junior Class Rah! Rah!
Who Rah! Who Rah!
Tune: "Old MacDonald"
1. Sanitarium has a school,
Eighi, eighi, oh!
In this school there were some juniors,
Eighi, eighi, oh!
With a Junior, junior here,
And a Iunior, Junior thereg
Here a junior, there a junior,
Everywhere a Junior, Junior.
Sanitarium has a school,
Eighi, eighi, oh!
3. Dormitory rules-mustn't.
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Literary Editor Art Editor
Runyia KEITH Douoruv Asunsy
Business Manager Joke Editor
SYLVIA HART K.NTI'IliRlNl5 Drum.
MARTHA ANN KING
s Bgvw .inn
A Home Economics Fairy Tale
Once upon a time there was a KING'S daughter whose highest aspiration
was to become a COOK. Her favorite game as a child was making mud pies
down on the SANDY BEACH.
On the day when she became of age she put on her most befrilled and LACY
frock and appeared before the KING, saying, "Father, though in your eyes it
may seem of MINOR importance, my greatest ambition is to become a COOK."
However, the KING, who was a CROSS MAN, frowned and answered,
"My daughter, if you persist in this, you must bid farewell to KIEIITH and
kin. Though it SEARS my HARTT to do so, I shall make my brother
ROBERTXSQSON my heir. So saying, he drew his royal robes about him and
The princess, with hertcheeks as WHITEIS her gown cast herself on the
royal DAVENPORT and wept WELLS of tears. Then saying to herself,
"BUCK up, be STRONG," she rose and left her father's house, taking with
her nothing but seventy-seven sacks of LILY WHITE flour, the gift of the
From then on in a little LOWE room in a side street she learned to COOK.
At first she made only little cakes and cookies to attract the school boys with
their pennies and NICHOLS, but after she had had a great DIEHL of experi-
ence she thought, "SHIRLEY I am now competent to COOK for my father,
BOYD up by this hope she made a wondrous pie. Then wrapping it up
carefully lest she MARCtheQTIN, she said to a CSJMAULE boy who stood
nearby, "Will you call me a CAR, SON P" Soon she arrived at the KING'S
When her royal father had tasted the pie he took her by the hand and led
her to the throne. He then proclaimed her first COOK of the KINGdom, and
stated that by living up to the family motto, "Never be DACUJNTEQDQQ' she
now, more than ever, had proved herself to be truly a KING'S daughter.
The March of the juniors
And there dwelt in different parts of the country, girls who had heard of
the fame of the Battle Creek San, tales of which had gone forth to many lands.
Who, when September, 1921, came, did pack their trunks and set forth on
a journey to this institution there to enter the School of Home Economics. And
here they were shown many things by their Big Sisters, the Seniors. who guided
them on the Road to the places where schedules were made and Classes found.
And of these classes there were various kinds and wonderful things did
these juniors, as they now came to be called, have to learn about. Such as
micrococcus catarrhalis, bacillus feccilis alkaligenes, polymorphonuclear-neutro-
phile, the digestive tract, and normal solutions. And while shrieks of protest
were frequently heard, they were useless, as these things were made to be
These same Juniors also learned about Diets 5 that no meat was to be eaten,
and that bran and spinach were more to be desired than coffee and hot dogs:
yea than chocolate covered Brazil nuts and Welsh rarebits. So tons of spinach
and bran did they valiantly consume. .
And there were other sore trials because of a many-headed monster known
as Dormitory Regulations, who made it unpleasant for girls who were noisy
after "lights out," and who swept dirt under beds. But with "Obedience" as a
guide this too was safely passed and the Juniors continued their march.
One, Lillian White, was chosen from among their num.ber to lead the
march -and direct them in their various undertakings and right well did she
perform her duties. Margaret Ritchie, who also taught them to cook, advised
them, as did Jack Bullock, who dwelt among microbes and learned many
astounding secrets of their habits. And it was this man who, when the Juniors
challenged to Basketball the Seniors, did offer a ram for a mascot, which was
accepted with howls of glee.
And when they reached Exams at the end of a Semester, there arose a
mighty wail, but the Faculty did laugh in derision, hardening their hearts, so
that the juniors were forced to submit and pass this Trial of Knowledge before
they were allowed to proceed.
And many many Happinesses did they find along the way. So thus accom-
panied by the Spirit of Good times as well as the Spirit of Work they reached,
in June, the time of Commencement, the Parting of the Ways until the next
September, when they again will return to S. O. H. E. '
R. M. K.
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fWith apologies to Kipling,
VVhen the Juniors' last exam is over, and the ink on the pages has dried,
When those who have passed are rejoicing, and those who have flunked have cried 3
We shall rest-and faith, we shall need it, sit down for a breath or two,
'Till exams of another semester shall put us to work anew.
And the girls who are smart will be happy, and those who don't study-not sadg
For it's the way of the Junior lassies, no matter what comes, to be glad,
Each will start work again with a spirit, determined to do and to dare,
For the motto of each single Junior is always: "Play up, and play fair!"
And only the teachers shall praise us, and only the teachers shall blame,
And no one shall work for grades only and no one shall work for fameg
But each for the joy of working, and seeking a goal now afar,
Will study as all juniors must do, for exams are as they are.
R. M. K.
Class Mottoes -
BACTERIOLOGY-Use a mixture of common sense and a few facts.
CHEMISTRY-Define and give an illustration.
HOUSEHOLD ADMINISTRATION-When in doubt, use whiting.
FOODS LABORATORY-Learn proportions and methods for making
BIOLOGY-Originality is the spice of life. No matter how original, just
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The house of McCoy is a house full of joy,
With six lusty girls and mistress,
Dietetics the theme and good eats the scheme,
Where loyalty reigns in the "House of McCoy."
There is "Florence" I've seen, who reigns like a queen,
When the duties of home fall to her:
She stalks through the hall, and quiets them all,
And work is resumed in the "House of McCoy."
"Elizabeth's" ease, like the soft sea breeze,
Brings a calm to the weary heart.
She is true to the San, eats protose and bran,
And banishes meat, in the "House of McCoy."
Then "Doris" comes next, with the strong pretext
That two meals a day are sufficient,
That milk should be malty and food should be "Salty,"
And love reigns supreme in the "House of McCoy."
And tall stately "jerry" doth make us quite wary,
If we don't toe the mark when she rules,
For her two-story length and her ponderous strength
Holds tight on the reins in the "House of McCoy."
"Lucile" works a charm, without much alarm,
On the rolls of the Battle Creek High.
They wander at will to the top of the hill,
And seek for their refuge the "House of McCoy."
But "Mary," 'tis true, is wondering who
Is keeping late hours in the parlorg
She hustles about and "shoos" them right out,
And locks up the door in the "House of McCoy."
Our. "Mother" steps in, with her clock and a grin,
Should they stay past the hour of ten-thirty.
She pushes the bell, and they know right well,
They must take to their heels from the."House of McCoy
Dr. Capron: "As you pass out, put your alimentary canals in the waste
i Mr. Watt: "It is true that after forty years of age one acquires a ceitam
immunity to death germs.
Speaker in chapel: "Success, young ladies, has four conditions."
Voice from rear: "Tough luck! The dean will kick it out of school
First Junior: "Say did you see Caroline shoot that ball P"
Second junior: "Yes. She always uses her head in her shots."
A word to the wise:
"Exams are really not so bad-"
Oh, yes, that sounds consolingg
It may be true, but just the same
I think I'll do some poling.
"Failed in Bacti, flunked in Chem,"
We heard her softly hiss 5
"I'd like to get the guy who said
That ignorance is bliss."
Ernestine in bacteriology: "Now if you used goat cells-"
Dr. Dobbin: "Of course, sometimes we do make the rabbit the goat."
Miss Simson in chapel: "All straight Juniors please report at the Annex
ng room at-"
Loud clamor: "Let's all be round shoulderedf'
We scheme, we toil, we pray,
In wretched plight.
For what? Three meals a day,
Our sleep at night!
Annie: "My, you're tall, Ellen."
Ellen: "I'd be a lot taller if there weren't so much turned under for my
The potatoes' eyes were full of tears, .
And the cabbage hung its head:
For there was grief in the cellar that night,
For the vinegar's mother was dead.
Beulah Bowen: "I got zero in my chem. quiz."
K. Knickerbocker: "That's nothing."
Beulah: "What's nothing?"
Laddie: "Isadore, Isadoreg whom do you adore?"
Mr. Watt: "Now, is that clear?"
Junior: "Clear as mud."
Mr. Watt fsweetlyj: "That covers the ground at any rate."
For Sale-Boston bulldog. Will eat anything. Very fond of children.
Dr. Capron: "Give me the name of one of the intestinal juices."
Hannah: "Succotash." fsuccus intericus.j
Men, men, go away 3
You make the students' life too gay.
Mildred Jones: "Do you ever gamble?"
Sylvia Hart: "Sure, come on. You chase me."
Lois Barton in Bact.: "Can you inherit hay fever ?"
Dr. Dobbin: "Well, you might, but don't blame mother and dad for every-
Dr. Key: "What are the other kinds of cells P"
Student fhazilyj: "Well, some had round holes in and others had straight
Dr. Key: "Well, it's nice to have that much of a memory, anyway."
Miss Ritchie Ctesting custardj: "When you put a knife into the custard it
' ' Il
should come out clean, provided it was clean before you put it in.
Favorite expressions of Dr. Dobbin:
"In the dining room across the street."
"If a person speaks of one, they mean the other."
"If you could estimate by metabolism how fast a person lives."
Some love two, some love three,
I love one, and that is me.
Mr. Bullock fchanging Bact. laboratory sectionsj: "I'l1 switch you in
Dr. Dobbin assigning seats: "Each one would have a number and if anyone
wasn't here I'd just count the absent chairs."
Gentleman entering the shop: "Is this the store that advertised for a man
to retail canaries ?,'
Clerk: "Yes, do you want the position ?"
Gentleman: "Oh, nog I was merely curious to learn how the canaries had
Sandy Beach didn't Hame her slide in Bacteriology one morning.
Now she is going to charge admission to the "Movie of the Bugs."
Hutch: "Say, did you ever kiss a girl in a quiet spot P"
Doc: "Yes, but the spot was quiet only while I was kissing it."-Exchange.
Francis Dante in Pedagogy: "Mrs, Davis, aren't there any fairies ?"
A SINGLE ATOM
Auntie Dubb gave Baby Sue
A dose of Hg C12
Sue is with the angels now
And Auntie still is wondering how
A single atom of cl
Can make such change in Calomel. A
History in Brief of North Lodge
The ground was purchased from Judge Graves, 1 whose home was on the
site where the Annex now stands, and North Lodge was built in the year 1873,
by Erastus Hussey, 2 that strong-minded and close-mouthed individual who so
gallantly helped 1,000 slaves to freedom in Canada. Hearsay has it that North
Lodge was the scene of these activities and it certainly was disappointing indeed
to find that this was not so. However, the site of the College Building was the
"old home" of Mr. Hussey and here he kept the Battle Creek station of the
famous "Underground Railway."
Our North Lodge bears its name in memory of another North Lodge built
long before "San" days. This North Lodge stood on the site of Oxford Cottage
on the opposite side of the street from the present North Lodge. It was an old,
square, frame building used as a dwelling place.
It was in the upper floor of Old North Lodge that Professor Bell 3 started
his school, and among his first pupils was our own Doctor Kellogg. It was
from Professor Bell that Doctor Kellogg gained many of his ideals and his wish
for greater things. What a man Professor Bell must have been!
So, in memory of this place, North Lodge was given its name some time
ago. Up to that time it was known as the Hussey Cottage.
Tragedy did not pass the present North Lodge. It seems that a contract
was let, exactly as now, for the erection of the home. A "gamble" was taken,
as always, with a possible rise in lumber, a strike among the carpenters, or a
S534 ""' QQ,
scarcit of funds. The contractor met a difficulty-there was a big jump in the
price of lumber and the unfortunate man had nothing wherewith to raise means
to overcome it. Morose, disappointed, in view of his impending and ultimate
' ' h N tl
ruin, one morning he was found hanging to the rafters. For some mont s or 1
Lodge knew not the sound of the hammer or rasp of a saw. Could it be
this incident that gave rise to the "haunted attic ?"
But sunshine and happiness were not missing. Elder Hussey, as he was
known, loved his family and the greatest peace and contentment reigned there.
S the class of '22, as other classes, have had our tragedies and sunshine
there ever since the Sanitarium bought the home from Mr. Hussey's daughter,
d it for a Cooking School and Club Rooms
Mrs. Susan Denam Hussey, and fitte
tl e fir t floor and a home for women physicians and teachers on the second
on 1. s ,
Hoor. We know the tragedy of a cake failure and fallen biscuit and hard bread
and the sunshine of a perfect gold cake in demonstration and splendid apple
jelly in the autumn.
We are proud of North Lodge and we love it as it stands, well back, on its
broad green lawn among the whispering pines and nodding mock orange and
old lilac shrubs. May the incoming classes appreciate it and love it, work in it
' T. M. S -1
and care for it as devotedly! . U'rr N,
l d Graves a man prominent in early Michigan History and the writer of the
C D Ju se .
article on Erastus Hussey's life to be found in the Battle Creek Public Library, Volume
XIV, page 79, Michigan Historical Pioneer Collections. '
C25 Erastus Hussey, a pioneer of Battle Creek and prominent in its earliest history.
Refer to the above Volume in the Battle Creek Library.
CSD Professor Bell brought his family of two daughters, one of whom is Mrs. Eva
Bell Giles, Columbia Avenue East, Battle Creek, Michigan, to take treatments at the
' ' ' f B ttl
Health Institute. He afterward became one of the most highly esteemed citizens o a e
Creek and taught for a long time in the Seventh Day Adventist College. He was the author
of a grammar widely used by teachers at that time. We are deeply indebted to Mrs. Giles
for the greater portion of this article.
Mr. George Murphy -assisted greatly by giving the source of many of the facts concern-
ing The Underground Railway.
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You'1l never End in us a lack
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an I 5
PATRONS AND PATRONESSES
DOCTOR JAMES T. CASE MR. M. W. WENTWORTH
MRS. JAMES T. CASE MRS. M. W. WENTWORTH
DOCTOR M. A. MoR'rENsEN MRS. ROLAND HARRIS
MRs. M. A. MoR'rENsEN
ELIZABETH CANFIELD ...... . .... President ANNE DAvIsoN .... .... C or. Secretary
CLARA MCKINSTRY ........Vice-President LOUISE SPRAGUE Guard
ELLA MAE KUSTERER ....... .Secretary CARMEN ZETLER ......Chaplazn
JOSEPHINE SUT!-'IN . ...... . ..... Treasurer HELEN HENNING . ....Muszczan
Anne Davison --
LENNA FRANCIS CooPER. . ..........Sponsor
Ella Mae Kusterer
Lois P. Simmons
MEMBERS TAKEN IN APRIL, 1922
Honorary Members Senior Members
Helen S. Mitchell, Ph. D. Annie Mae Glenn
Martha Ann King
Catherine Rourk, B. S.
Ai Kiuchi, B. A.
Q39 L g,
- it IEW
In August, 1921, the Sorority found its home at 112 Manchester street. Six-
teen of its members, who were Seniorvstudents, have lived in the house all the
year under the chaperonage of Miss Marion B. King. The house has on the
first floor a spacious hall, a large reception room, a living room with an open fire-
place, a large dining room and kitchen, one sleeping room and two sleeping
porches. The second floor has also two large sleeping porches and six bedrooms,
the largest of which has an open fireplace. The furnishings, including two vic-
trolas and a player piano, help to increase its homelike atmosphere. The Soror-
ity entertained its patrons and patronesses, the students and faculty of the
School of Home Economics at a housewarming early in October. The house
has seen many such meetings since then which are recorded in the Social Calen-
dar, Deep appreciation comes from the Sorority members to Miss Cooper for her
approval and permission in allowing the establishment of the house. We are
also greatly indebted to our patrons and patronesses and to Mr. Cyrus Good-
rich for the invaluable assistance they gave us in locating the house and furnish-
ing it for a dormitory. The plan of running it was based on institutional linesg
two girls being chosen to care for finances and books and two chosen monthly
for a House Committee to attend to the general management and to assist the
chaperon in enforcing house rules which adhere to the general "dormitory regu-
lations" of the School. We have been unusually happy in our house this year.
It is with regret that the Senior members leave it-we want to be here next
year and enjoy those family breakfasts on Sunday mornings. The establishment
of a home for the Sorority has meant a closer affiliation of its members, a taste
of real sorority life and has broadened our vision for the finer things around us
and before us. We hope that those whom we have entertained formally and
informally have enjoyed with us the feeling which a real home imparts.
, nv :Q
S. K. K.
PATRONS AND PATRONESSES
DRs. HARRY AND NI-:'r'ms KNAPP
DR. ANn MRs. WALTER F. MARTIN
DR. AND MRs. GORDON Donn1N
Miss Lenna Frances Cooper Miss Margaret Ritchie
Miss Cornelia Simson Mrs. 'Lilian Davis
Miss Irene Thoren Miss Blanch Andrews
Miss Lorena Van Dorn Absent Member
Helen Shannon ....
Mary McKittrick ....
Ruth Martin ......
ACTIVE SENIOR MEMBERS
ACTIVE JUNIOR MEMBERS
. . . .Chairman
. . . .Treasurer
g m if
L., 1 5
we Lf 13,9
Juniors got lost going to classes.
First Chapel exercises. Talk by Rev. Phelps, "I will, I ought, I can."
Senior class otiicers elected.
Mass meeting of the three Sanitarium schools in the gymnasium. Chemistry quiz
in the afternoon.
Faculty tea at North Lodge.
Join chapel of N. S. P. E. and D. S. in San Chapel. Community singing in the
gymnasium, led by Mr. Lawrence.
At Assembly the Alpha Theta Pi Sorority presen-ted the scholarship.
In the evening a Costume Pageant was given by the D. S. School in the gym-
gasium -on the second day of the fifty-fourth anniversary celebration of thc
Alpha Theta Pi housewarming.
,Faculty reception to the three schools in the gym.
Mr. Litz, former congressman, spoke in chapel. His topic was, "He who loves
God best serves man most."
Teachers' Convention at Ann Arbor.
Miss George, supervisor of Public Health in New York City, spoke in Assembly.
In the afternoon a tea was given by the school in her honor at North Lodge.
Hallowe'en party in the gym. D. S.'s entertained the Nurses and N. S. P. E.'s.
Pumpkin pie and cider for refreshments, fortune telling, Blue Beard dens,
clowns, hobos, gypsies, n' everything.
Miss Treen, of Boston, gave us an interesting talk on Woman's Educational and
Industrial Union and School lunch work.
Hallowe'en-ghosts, witches and black cats haunt the cottages.
Classes were dismissed in the afternoon to hear the talk on "National Parks,"
given by Mrs. Talman East. -
C. E. Society of the Presbyterian Church and B. Y. P. U. of the Baptist Church
entertained the San students.
Alpha Theta Pi annual party at the Post Tavern bridge room.
Miss French gave a report of the Nutrition Work under Dr. Emerson of Boston.
Knox Gelatinc demonstration. '
Sorority girls put up Thanksgiving baskets for seventy-five poor families in Battle
New York Club had a real Thanksgiving feast at North Lodge. Miss Simson had
the honor of carving the turkey.
The New York Club was organized November ll by the New York girls of the
three schools. OFficers were elected: Ann Davison, president, Rosalie Allen,
vice-presidentg Margaret Kelly, secretary, and Catherine Diller, treasurer.
Miss Kilmer returned after a visit to her home in De Kalb.
M. A. C. Senior Institutional Administration class visited the Sanitarium. They
were entertained at North Lodge club rooms by the D. S. Seniors.
Junior Christmas party in N. S. P. E. club rooms.
Seniors presented Dr. Capron with a gift upon his departure to Europe.
Beginning of Christmas vacation.
Back at work again. Everyone reported having a jolly vacation. Chapel exer-
cises. -Dr. Bishop told us about the proposed new calendar.
Dr. Mitchell chaperoned the Seniors on a skating and tobogganing party at
Senior Chapel Day, "Mock Faculty Meeting." .
Miss Ca-therine Noel, class of '21, arrived from Bellevue Hospital to take up
duties at the San. I
At Assembly, Miss Chambers, Dietitian at Michael Reese Hospital, Chicago, spoke
about the "Duties of a Dietitian." We also had an interesting talk on
"Thrift" by Mr. Woolley, of the Indianapolis Life Insurance Company.
Senior dietitians visited Nichols Hospital. U
A false alarm at Lakeview! One of the girls in the Nutrition group rang the
Lunch room work started at Lakeview School.
Miss Phillis gave us a detailed lecture on dyes.
,f A H I
Seniors visited the State Hospital at Kalamazoo.
First Semester finals.
Mrs. Mortensen entertained the Sorority at her home.
Dietitians gave a Valentine party for -the school at the club rooms.
Dr. Pritchard gave a very interesting talk on T. B.
Isabell Cooper and Frances Wood gave a breakfast at North Lodge in honor of
Sally Bingham, who was a student here last year.
24,25 8x26 Student Volunteer Convention at Hope College. Dr. Amelia Wood, of the
Sanitarium, attended. Anna Mae Glenn, Ann Davison and Evelyn Carson
represented the D. S. Schoolp Rosalie Allen and Fumi Takemoto, the P. E.,
and Ann Van Lopik, Orpha Bowers and Gertrude La Fevre, the Nurses. A
very pleasant and profitable time was reported.
Celebration of Dr. Kellogg's seventieth birthday. A banquet was held in his
honor. This was prepared and served by our girls. After the banquet a
reception for the entire Sanitarium family was held in the gymnasium.
First basketball game-Juniors 22. SCl1i0rS 21. A party was held in the club
rooms after the game. The Seniors proved themselves good losers.
Dr. Dobbin gave a very interesting talk on "Ireland," relating a few of his per-
sonal experiences there.
Mildred ,Iones entertained for Mildred Suit at a card party at North Lodge.
Second basket ball game. Score: Seniors 15, Juniors 13.
Dr. Hubly's last lecture in "Medical Dietetics." The class regret very much to
have his part of -the course ended.
New York Club entertained the Dixie girls from the three schools at a St. Patrick's
party at -the Y. W. C. A.
Last game-a tie. The Seniors celebrated the close of the season by an impromptu
party in the club rooms. '
Dr. Kellogg gave his first lecture to -the Medical Dietetics class.
Dr. Colver gave an illustrated lec-ture on "Nutrition in Public Schools." He out-
lined the Nutrition work being done in the Battle Creek schools.
Annual S. K. K. party was held at the Athelston Club.
In Assembly, Mr. Fitzgerald talked on "Woman's Work in the VVorld."
The constitution of the Athletic Association was read by Dr. Mitchell. Ofhcers
elected: Caroline Miller, president: Kathryn Andrews, secretary and treas-
urerg Gladys Waite, business manager.
Senior basket ball team had a dinner at North Lodge in honor of their coach,
Miss Decker. At this time she was presented with a camping outfit in appre-
ciation of her work.
81 Apr. l. Style show at Post Theatre. given by the S. S. K. Sorority.
Keystone Club entertained the New York and Dixie Clubs at a "Fools" party, in
-the P. E. Club rooms.
Keystone Club had charge of Assembly exercises. Catherine Diehl gave an inter-
esting history of "Pennsylvania," and Maude Baker added to the occasion by
reciting "An Ode to a Pretzel."
Chapel-Prof. Fink, musical critic of the New York Evening Post, talked on his
experiences as an author. Prof. Irving Fisher, professor of political economy
at Yale, talked on "Health and the Advantages of Health."
Seniors and Juniors started their baseball practice. Miss Alta Decker was chosen
by the Seniors!-as Senior 'baseball coach, and Miss Jane Woodruff as coach for
track. Miss Elta Wheeler was chosen by the Juniors as their coach for both
baseball and track.
Assembly exercises-Mr. Smith, president of one of the local banks, spoke on
"The Citizenship of Women."
S. K. K. dinner-dance, wi-th gentlemen guests, at Post Tavern bridge room.
May Day Breakfast for the Senior class, given by Miss French and Dr. Mitchell.
The Nucleus goes to pressl ! l
Eat, drink and be m.erry, for tomorrow we diet! '
Pageant of Fashions
Given by students of School of Home Economics October 19, 1921. This very
unique style show covering a. period of 400 years displayed costumes of hoops,
skirts, bustles, panniers, or pantalettes as the period demanded. Every radical
change of women's dress from the styles of the early pilgrim to the mode of 1921,
including the demure costume of Civil War days and the long slinky slit skirt
of 1914 with its accompanying "debutante slouch" was featured. These rare old
costumes were made of materials that might well be the envy of the modiste of
to-day. Real lace, feathers, flowers, imported fans and parasols with carved
handles. Paisley shawls and silk shawls of Chinese designs were very pleasing
accessories, and gave added interest. Every fashion and detail of fashion is
influenced by the social and political history of its country. The Puritan of 1620,
piously garbed pilgrims, were the first to appear in the style show. The cast of
characters was as follows:
1620--Pauline Bailey, Ruth Kelly fPuritansj.
Colonial 117301-Mary McKittrick, Isabel Cooper fDraped Costume
1799-Avis Maule CCostume of the Directoryj.
1840-Leatha Ermlich QI-Ioopj.
1855-Annie Mahaffey QPantalettesj.
-Maybelle Morgan CSecond Empirej. -
-Winnifred Conwell CEnglish Walking Costume, showing the decline
of the hoopj.
1865--Marjorie Coleman CLong Straight Lines, no hoop, high neck linej.
1870-Lorabelle Warner CLong Full Skirts, with bustlej.
1874--Elizabeth Collins fHeavy Black Satin with Real Rose Pointe Lace,
1878-Cleo Peck fRed Satin, with Velvet at S30 per yard, Bustlej.
1885-Louise Sprague CPlain Long Skirt, small Bustlej.
1895-Julia Shoenberger QBride's Costume, no Bustlej.
1898-Gladys Waite fPuE Sleeves, Flaring Skirtj.
1904-Esther McKinley fBlack Lace Gownj.
1909-Gertrude Walters fFull Skirt, very high Choker Collarj.
1914-Elizabeth Cochran CDebutante's Slouchj.
1921-Francis Dante fEvening Dressj.
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' f Senior Basket-Ball Team
Annie Paul Moon
Alta Decker, Coach
na: , ,n-iupln-1 tl in pun-
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- 4. i V T -l - - ' Ltdlin:
Rubye Keith ....
l Mississippi "Tadpoles"
Annie ,Mahaffy ..
Idalee Cowling ..
A labama "Lizard"
. . . . . .Roanokc,
. . . . .Rangcr, Texas
Flemi ngsbu rg,
. .... Smiths Grove,
Thelma NVheeler .... Hamilton, Ken-tucky
Annie Paul Moon ..... ..... G adsden, Alabama
Katherine Cone .... Atlanta, Georgia
Nelle Highsmith ...... Pelham, Georgia
Catharine Rourk .. Savannah, Georgia
Annie Mac Glenn ..... Americus, Georgia
. . . Jackson, Tennessee
,-:W H' Wav,
fa if 'iff
Carmen Zetler . . .
Maude Baker .
. . . . .Secretary
. . . . Treasurer
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M'iaaaTiiT We es
THIRD DEGREE MURDER
The small room was dimly lit by a shaded light. A girl, determination
written on her countenance, stood with hand upraised. There was murder in
her eye. It was midnight, the fury of a raging storm could be heard without.
Slowly, her hand descended, firmly clutching a heavy club. Bang--I! another
Faux Pas-To get in good with Faculty, burst into room full of dignified
faculty. Look breathlessly around. Frank, "Oh, Gosh, let's get out of here!"
Pass word around campus March 1,-May 1, 'WVho else has the mumps
THE MYSTIC THREE
There are three words, the sweetest words
In all the human speech-
More sweet than all the songs of birds
I Or pages poets preach.
This life may be a vale of tears,
A sad and weary thing-
Three words and trouble disappears and
Birds begin to singg
Three words and all the roses bloom-
The sun begins to shineg
Three words will dissipate the gloom
And water turn to wineg
Three words will cheer the saddest days.
"I love you!" Wrong by heck!
It is another, sweeter phrase,
Dr. Lewis, illustrating types of proteins: "Now for an illustration of
chromo-protein, there's Frecklesf'
f si""" QQ
Spice: "Are you dining anywhere to-night ?"
Freck: "No, I'm not."
Spice: "You'll be awfully hungry."
Mr. Watt, in Economics class: "Miss Kennedy, what did man do after the
Barb: "Oh, he planted a few 'Vegetables and things.' "
A NEW ORDER
"Please," gasped Cleo, the young wife on giving her first order to the
butcher. "Please send me a pound of steak and some-some gravy."
HEARD ON A B. C. STREET CAR
Alice reading car advertisements: "Enjoy a chapless winter with-"
ODE TO BARBARA
By the grace of God
And my heavy line, .
In two hours more
He will be mine.
Shanny: "I got 50? in my intelligence test."
Min.: "That makes you a half wit, doesn't it?"
Loud shrieking in Min.'s room.: Madeline walking in: "Another basket
Dr. Key, talking to a class in Biology: "I promised to show you a very fine
specimen of a dissected frog which I brought in this parcel."
Undoing the package she disclosed some sandwiches, a hard-boiled egg and
some fruit. "But surely I ate my lunch!"
HE'S NO FREAK
- Kathryne H., on shopping tour looking over Victrola records: "Mr. Farley,
have you 'Ten Little Fingers and Ten Little Toes ?' "
Miss Ritchie: "Show the class the meat and tell them where it came from."
Miss Murphy: "Binders"
"What makes you so small, Juggs ?"
"Oh, I was raised on condensed milk."
Freck: "Did you hear the latest gossip?"
Barb: "No, what is it?"
Freck: "Oh, I guess there isn't any then."
Miss Ritchie at 9:10 as six late-comers stroll in: "Will you please
remember next time that this class begins at nine sharp ?"
Elizabeth Collins: "All right, Miss Ritchie, but if I'm not here go right
ahead, don't wait for me."
gi' nor. M
They sat on the garden stile
The youthlet and the maidg
"The stars above are not as bright
As you," he softly said.
She lifted up her lovely eyes
Toward Luna.'s golden light.
"The moon above is not as full
As you, my dear, to-night."
MONDAY EVENING QUESTION BOX
Maude Baker: "Would a tape worm become seasick on a peristaltic wave?"
"Mother, have you seen my belt around the house?"
"No, Sylvia, did you put it around the house ?"
31,000 Angora goes mad! Swerves from vegetarian diet, eats three fat
cockroaches. In dizzy whirl over bathroom, bites off water spigot. Swerves for
five hours unassisted due to high resistance built up by vegetarian diet. Later
found calm and still in death. Autopsy shows toxins due to recent high
Our idea of a delicate girl is one who catches cold when she tears her
"Hello!-Are you there P"
Central, H812 Green."
Voice, "No, drank one too soon."
Mr. Watt to his Sunday School Class: "Will one of you little boys tell
me who led the children of Israel into Canaan ?"
No reply. '
Mr. Watt sternly: "Little boy on the end seat, who led the children of
Israel into Canaan ?"
"It wasn't me teacher, I only joined this Sunday."
Marybell: "Did they take roll to-day in Psychology?"
Izzy: "No, they tried to, but the class was broke."
Voice from under covers: "What day is this ?"
Roomie : "Saturday." -
B. K.: "Call me Monday."
' H l
RESULTS OF A VEGETARIAN DIET
"The other day I found a man 90 years old crying."
Milly Jones: "Why was he crying?"
Sylvia: "His father spanked him for throwing stones at his grandfather."
SURE DEATH TO DOUBLE PNEUMONIA
Stick your head in a pail of cold water three times and draw it out twice.
A girl walked by a target range,
The soldiers were entranced.
In fact she was so beautiful
The bullets even glanced.
She wrote to him and said: "Dear Tom, won't you invite me to the prom?
If you're too bashful I've got Jack"
"Fine, bring it all dear," he wrote back.
Schwaby and Bill walking down the street.
Schwaby speaks to young man across the street,
Ask your friend to join us."
"Oh, Bill, this is so sudden, he's the new minister." ,
Miss French: "What is the compound CH2O ?"
Pauline B.: "Sea water."
"No Doris, not all cuckoos have wings."
THINGS WE WERE PAID NOT TO TELL
1. How Helen Hall put in her time at noon. '
2. Who sends the printed letters to Lorna.
3. Who Carmen's new acquaintance was during the last food sale.
4. Why Agnes is always so noisy.
5. Why Merna always puts john McCormack's records on the vic.
6. How Heinie completed her physical exam.
7. What jo's favorite song is.
8. Why Clara likes married men.
9. Why Ella Mae and Heinie are always together.
10. How Miss King gets to work on time.
11. Who ate Alivia's quince preserves.
12. "Honey 5 oz."
"Twenty-five cents for leaving your lights on."
"Has the mail come yet?"
"Is the heater on ?"
"Hold 'em, Yale !"
"Who is coming to breakfast this morning?"
' 5 5
"House meeting at ten."
"I got a good old bargain today."
"Have you read that cooking reference?"
"It's five-thirty, kids: get up for basketball practice."
"Will some one please curl my hair ?"
"May I use the cleaner when you're through?"
"Room rent due tomorrow."
SO THEY- SAY AT BAKER
Outside Junior: "VVhat do you do when the elevator at the Annex isn't
Marion Sears: "Oh, take a cockroach down."
julia: "Girls, I spent hours over my physiology notes last night."
Ernestine: "They must have been under the mattress then."
Cecile: "Why is there so much electricity in my hair!"
Gertrude: "Because its attached to a dry cell."
FISH ON FRIDAY
julia: "Do you want a nut Sundae P"
Annie Paul: "I always have a date on Sunday."
Place: Third Floor Baker.
Time: Eleven fifteen P. M. Footsteps heard.
Maude Baker: "Who goes ?"
Maude: "Who goes ?"
Answer: "Dr, Mitchel, quiet hour."
Maude: "You pass."
Patient at San.: "Miss Saylor, could you tell me what a calory is?"
Mary: "Sure, a calory is an experiment done on rats to find out the heat
value of the various foods."
A DAY AT THE ANNEX.
2:00 A. M.-Evalyn starts for work.
5:30 A. M.-The faithful three leave for basketball practice.
8:45 A. M.-Idalee shows signs of awakening, soon has others up after her
9:10 A. M.--Mad rush for classes.
12:00 P. M.-Nell Cissna tries to think of an excuse for getting out of classes.
3:30 P. M Mary Saylor awakens and finds herself in chemistry class.
6:00 P. M Rest hour for girls with overworked brains, such as Esther Kugal
and a few others.
L ' 1
7:00 P. M
S-10 P. M
ll '15 P. M
30 P. M
g r eg
.-Mary and Kugal don bathing suits and spend the next hour roll-
ing down the hall trying to reduce. Ringling Bros. take a back
seat when these two perform.
Spent with several well known authors.
Everyone rushing to bathroom, where screaming is heard. Sandy
insists there is a leak in the roof, as she felt cold water from
above. Use an umbrella, Sandy.
.-Romantic Joanne sneaks out of her room, takes flight through the
window, stubs her toe on the fire escape and falls into her be-
loved's arms.-End of a Perfect Day.
A NIGHT AT THE ANNEX
.-One by one the chosen few assemble in Room 1512 for a card
.-Occupants discover that they are locked in.
-Dashing, daring Hazel Boyd, the human flyer, is life saver. Does
wall walking, climbs into window of next room and opens the
Idalee assists the hostess in serving shrimp, lemonade, pickles,
grape juice, chilli sauce and fudge. The missing ace found under
-Hostess bids guests good morning.-End of. a Perfect Night.
A. O. T. HOUSE PRANKS
House Song: "Straight is the way." '
Andy has lots of visitors at the tonsillectomy ward because of the fact that
some one else has a chance to talk.
Jan. 15-Fish arrive from Iowa. A few of the grils show preference for
this kind of fruit.
Aromatic esters float from room to room.
We are now using "Sodie Ash" in laundry work, dishwashing, cleaning, etc.
Softens water and doesn't harm materials.
Remember the B M 20 ratio? Carmen was at a loss when asked to explain
said ratio in Nutrition class. We all wonder why. '
When Alice entered chemistry laboratory class a wee bit late, Miss French
said, "Alice, I see you have three hands, a right hand, a left hand and a little
behind hand." Alice repeated it to Ella Mae like this: "Miss French says I
have three hands, a right hand, a left hand and a little behind time."
Once we had a little dog,
His hair was short and dark,
Hot fritters burned his little nose,
Then from us did he depart.
Place-West sleeping porch.
Action-Inmates peacefully sawing wood. Out of the silence of the night
comes dreadful sounds, the frightened voice of a woman. "Help, help, a cat!"
Then silence. The musical harmony of a cat chorus heard off stage. Some day
Alice will appreciate real music.
CDue apologies to MacDonald's "Where did you come from, baby dear ?"D
Where did you come from, pretzel dear?
Out of Pennsylvania into here.
XV hen did you get your coat so brown?
Out of the oven as I came down.
To whom that little taste do you owe? .
Only those from Pennsylvania know.
NVhat makes your form so curved and sound?
A baker's hand shaped me as I came round.
XV hence that hardness so natural to you?
I felt something known only to few.
NVhere did you get that salty taste? '
The Sheik brought it to me from the desert waste.
t What do they use you for, pretzel dear?
Most people like me with their mug of beer.
But how did you come to us, pretzel dear?
God tho't of Pennsylvania Dutch, and so I am here.
Shanny fin Chicagoj: "Which end shall I get off at ?"
Conductor: "It's all the same to me, ladyg both ends stop."
Sally treading sign down at the lagoonj: "Can't Fish Here."
Frances fabsentmindedlyj : "I don't know, can't they ?"
F lees in Her Night Dress-Boston Herald. Isn't she the little cootie!
Salty fsleepilyj: "Set the alarm for two."
Mary: "VVho's the other one ?"
' ASK LOUISE, SHE KNOWS!
Did you ever go
To the Post and sit
Upstairs, way up stairs?
And it was black as night
And during the play p
You got terribly excited
And stood. right up
And sat down again
Quickly,-but not in
And the fresh man you sat on
Said, "You're a nice one !"
fa we n
The Four Buckle Galosh
VVe have a ninety-pound
D. S. named Marybella
and once upon a time, up- L
on the dance floor, she re
was allowed to breeze.
Now Marybella had a dear friend named Stout who --
was forty pounds over-weight and carefully counted
her vitamins. She was very fond of Cream Stack Pie and
never went to dances but stayed at home and entertained ...-
the Lincoln girls and minded the curling tongs. Z
One night as slender Marybella
I was leaving the dance pavillion at
K Tsukalas Dancing School she threw a Galosh. Now, the
5 r prince of the Bentley Shoe Salesmen was attending the
dance and stumbling over the Galosh, he picked it up and
was immediately fascinated by it. Something in the rattle
of the galosh and its general outline made him think of the old
4 Y bus back home which used to run from the depot to the Central
The Prince of Bentley Shoes grew sentimental and he vowed
that if he could ever find the maidenly calf that would snugly fit
the circumference of 'the top of that Galosh, he would propose
i marriage to its owner immediately.
1 L And now our Prince began to haunt the dance floors. He
spent his evenings at the Elk's Club, Bill Ryan's Halls, Tsukalas,
and Masonic Temple, but never once did he meet the wioman of his dreamsg and
everywhere he would see slender Marybella, but he could instantly tell that she
could not fit the top of his beloved Galosh. The Prince was rapidly losing hope,
when one day as he was going into Sunshine Cafe he saw a calf on the step ahead
of him and his heart gave a flutter. It was Marybella's friend Stout going after
a piece of Cream Stack Pie.
Readily, the Prince of all the Bentley Shoe Salesmen fitted the Galosh. It
was perfect! For the first time in all his life, the Prince actually saw a Galosh
fit a maidenly calf. He was about to pro-
pose, when up stepped a gentleman with
'Q T such an air of preponderance
M that our Prince hesitated. In JM' '
Aw . fact, he changed his mmd and Y gg:
,T decided that such conflicting X I I
emotions had overtaken him 4
-s , that he would no longer dwell A
TA ul on his fancy for the fit of that X l I
'Q si'0"fr Qi,
if? s Qs ,Q
T' T' HDBQM "
Galosh. It is needless to say who the gentleman was
that stepped upon the scene of action.
Galosh under arm, our Prince wandered away and no
.-. more was heard of him, until one day Slender Marybella
was trailing down Washington Avenue, and beheld a
familiar object, something which resembled her long lost
The Prince in a state of Precox Dementia did not recognize Marybella's ap-
proach until her voice startled him to his senses. He had never heard her voice
before. This time our Prince was in love. Why had he seen her so many times
and yet never recognized the Cinderella of his dreams? True to our fairy tale,
they are to be married and we wish them happiness through at least four pay days.
Cf .-.XS---Ib ii
' ua: 5
THIS MONTH'S FAVORITE RECIPES
' PARADISE CAKE
Three lemons, four cups flour, two eggs.
Mix the sugar carefully with the chopped nut meats and fold in the citron,
being careful not to scorch.
Cook slowly at 420 degrees for 2M hours in a waffle iron, and serve with
fConducted by Mrs. Ike N.'Cookitj
To remove spots from clothes-
Soak the offending article in Benzine for three hours and hold in flame of
blowtorch for three minutes.
You will soon find that the spots have entirely vanished.
To restore color to gray hair-
This simple home remedy is here disclosed for the first time. 1
First carefully remove the hair en masse and clean thoroughly. Leave over-
night in a solution of lampblack and shoe blacking. Sew securely in place and
your friends will hardly know you. ,
To fry potatoes-
You will Find that meat, eggs or potatoes will not stick to the frying pan
if the bottom is carefully removed before frying.
QUERIES AND ANSWERS
Mrs. S. W. E.: To prevent cakes from falling, tie them securely to the
ceiling with a two inch manilla rope. This can be bought at any fruit stand
for a fewucents.
Mrs. T. N. T.: You will find that your bread will rise much faster if a
liberal handful of gunpowder is sprinkled in the bottom of the pan and a quick
YOUR LIFE PROBLEMS
fDiscussed by Helen Thensomj
Dear Miss Thensom: '
I am sixteen years old, grey eyed and have a mole under my left ear lobe.
I am not yet married and my hair has commenced to fall out. My tears spoil my
complexion. Help me to stop them.
I can sympathize with you, for indeed, I was an orphan once myself. Have
you tried a shampoo? If that does not help it I would conclude that the cat
A C I
in 'your eye no doubt frightened the mole which ran up into the roots of your
hair. A mole trap can be purchased at any hardware. Never let it be said, my
girl, that you bawled because you were bald.
Dear Miss Helen :
I am a refined young lady of excellent parentage. I have always been in
the best of health and am of an athletic inclination. - I am, however, troubled
with an excess of hair on my upper lip. I allowed it to grow for some time
thinking it would become discouraged. But it still persists and interferes with
my eating. Should I accept the offer from the side show?
Dear Anxious :
Your strange tale makes my lip quiver. I have found that equal parts of
lemon juice, KDK, carbolic acid and iodine is an excellent mixture to enable one
to remove burdens of which you write. If this proves futile why not enter the
Durham-Duplex contest? You deserve it. .
Dear Miss Thensom: A
I met a bobbed haired girl named Margaret at an all-campus mixture. She
has refused me time and again for the son of a rich smoked herring producer.
She painted before. Now she paints before and after. 'Should I resort to stripe
ties. I own stock in the Dexter water works and stand ready to meet any and
Dear Tom :
Your story sounds Fishy. Rejoice that you still are able to resort to Frost
Bites. Your words remind me of a personal experience: We were sitting under
the golden glow of the porch light when it suddenly went out. He had to, and I
wanted to-so we both laughed. Have you tried Ypsi? Go east, young man.
and grow up with the revolution!
AFTER TWO YEARS AT THE BATTLE CREEK SANITARIUM
In these days of indigestion,
It is often times a question
What to eat and what to leave alone.
For each microbe and bacillus i
Has a different way to kill us,
And in the end they'll gain us for their own.
There are germs of every kind
In every food that you'll find
In the market or on the bill of fareg
Drinking water is just as risky
As the so-called deadly whisky,
And it is often a mistake to even breathe the
When cold storage vaults I visit,
I can only say what is it
Makes poor mortals fill their systems with such stuff?
Eat a plate of fine pigs knuckles '
And the headstone cutter chuckles,
And the grave digger makes a note upon his
And for breakfast prunes are dandy
If a stomach pump is handy,
And a doctor can be had quite soon enough.
Eat the lovely red bologna
And you'll wear a wooden kimona,
And your relatives 'll start scrapping about
And the foods that people mix
Will float us cross the river Styx,
Or start us climbing up the milky way:
While the meats we eat in courses
Mean a hearse and two black horses,
And before the meal some people always pray.
Fried liver is nice, but mind you,
Friends will soon walk slow behind you
And the papers will have nice things to say.
C ' ffm
Eat the juicy ripe pineapple
And the sexton dusts the chapel,
Apple dumplings kill you quicker than a train.
When you eat banana fritters
Every undertaker titters,
And the casket makers nearly go insane.
Eat a plate of nice fried onion
And you're fit for Doctor Munion,
While sauerkraut brings on softening of the brain.
Though a radish seems nutritious,
It's behavior is quite vicious,
And a doctor'll soon be coming to your home.
The inviting green cucumber
Gets most everybody's number,
And green corn has a system all its own.
Eating lobster, cooked or plain,
Is only flirting with ptomaine,
While the oyster sometimes has a lot to say.
And the clams we eat in chowder
Makes the angels chant the louder,
For they know that we'll be with them right away.
COMMENTS ON THE NEW DIETETICS
Our good friend, Dr. Kellogg, has sent us a copy of his latest novel, "The
' th fact that we've
New Dietetics," and we know we're going to like it, despite e
read the first nine chapters and not yet discovered the heroine's name.
We can hardly wait until we reach the chapter entitled "Nuts." We know
a few of 'em ourself.
Dr. Kellogg's books are voluminous, but they have nothing on Mr. Wells'
w. k. "Outlines of History." Reggie Leitch says he read three hundred pages
before he found that Joan of Arc wasn't Noah's wife.
I Instead of Walt Coggans slogan, "Say it with- Bowers," might we suggest
'Say it with vegetables ?" '
A passing thought: The onion was the first wireless telegraph.
I Two Californians having succeeded in making milk from rice and a very
fair imitation of meat having been made for years by Sanitarium processes,
bossy might as well concentrate on the leather business.
They sought to kill the fatted cow and turn her into steaming stew.
"Not so," said little Dr. K. "A cow has udder work to do."
much about foods as the little doctor "on the hill" we fear
that we'd never enjoy another meal.
Wonder if Doc ever went into a one-arm'cafe and ordered "milk toast,"
whereupon the waitress with the Titian hair shouted to the kitchen, "A grave-
yard stew ?"-Moon Journal. .
If we knew as
g m s-
ax f l
"Let me feed the nation,"
A wise philosopher said,
"And I care not who makes the laws,
If I take care of the bread"gt
For a man's entire destiny
And the life that is led
Is always depending
Upon the manner he's fed.
The success of a battle,
Thus Napoleon decreed,
Depends not on arms
Which it surely did needs,
For weapons were necessary,
That' he also agreed,
But the glory and honor
Depends on the feed.
Thus, in both peace and war,,we see
Food has a definite mission '
Which rules mankind's every act
And the wily politician.
So all honor to she who rules
The kingdom of the kitchen
Who holds the sesame of food,
Her highness, the Dietitian.
W. R. Chynoweth, M. D.
This school has been honored and our senior class specially privileged by the
associations with Miss Ella B. Elwell, Miss Anne Genkow and Vivant Mary
Stewart. Dr. Stitt, Surgeon General of the Navy, became interested in the work
of this institution through Miss Cooper's Government service during the war.
He sent these three navy nurses to take a special course in dietetics, nutrition,
physiology, economics, sociology and cooking. We trust that their work has
proved profitable, and that by means of their study here the nutrition of the
Watch Dogs of our country will be materially benefited.
A 5 ,
S. O. H. E. Honor Roll
The hours I labored for thee,
Oh, Honor Roll!
Are as a string of "D's" to me.
I count them every one apart
And wish for each a higher mark
My chemistry! My chemistry!
Each hour a zero, each zero a Hunk
To still a heart in Anguish sunk
I count each "D" unto the end
And there a condish' is hung,
And there a condish' is hung.
Oh, the fears that come and go,
Oh, little gain or greater loss.
I count each f'D" and strive
in vain to make
The Honor Roll, Dear Dean,
To make the Honor Roll.
We wish to extond a word of apprecia
tion to the advertisers for so kindly
contributing to this book.
X GUI PP ,
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EATI G FOR EFFICIE CY
This booklet is a condensed set of health rules-many
of which may be easily followed right in your own
home, or while traveling. You will find in this little
book a wealth of information about food elements and
their relation to physical welfare: also effective weight-
control diets, acid and bland diets, laxative and blood-
"Eating for Efiiciencyn and "The Sanitarium Book"
will be sent free of charge on request. Both books will
be found of interest and value.
The Battle Creek Sanitarium, Battle Creek, Michigan
I1-u--ltini 1 1 .- .- ..- 1 1 1 ...-...n--ss.---1----..-.1 1 1 1 .- 1 1 1 -. 1 1..- .
. ..,.-, .. ....-..- . -.,...-..,..-.........,.............. . ....-...... .,...,
CHOOSING A VOCATIO
While choosing one's vocation, why not choose something that is distinctly a
womauis' work and one which will be of service under all circumstances?
Take a course in Home Economics. The BATTLE CREEK SANITARIUM
Scnoox. or HOLIE Economics offers two distinct two-year courses.
THE TEACHERS' COURSE fits one for teaching domestic science in public and
THE DIET!TlAN,S COURSE fits one for institutional work in hospitals, dormi-
tories, hotels, clubs, schools, orphanages, cafeterias and lunch rooms in factories,
Y. W. C. A.'s and Y. M. C. A-'s and office buildings--for the position of Labora-
tory Technician and for Social Service Work, such as Visiting Housekeeper and
The demand for graduates has been far beyond .the number available. Now is
the time to enter this field of service.
For students desiring it, employment will be given in some of the departments
of the Battle Creek Sanitarium, if enrollment is made early. Many students
meet the expense of board and room in this way- Tuition and living expenses
For illustrated prospectus, giving full outline of the school's curricula, terms
and entrance requirements, address
The Sanitarium School of Home Economics
BATTLE CREEK, MICHIGAN
"' -.....-..--------- - -------------- ---E---ir
gg--n-In-.pg-gl..-..1.p1..1..i .. 1 1 1 ... 1 .1..1....1..1 1 1 1 1 1..1..lu1.g1q1
A SPLENDID PROFESSION FOR GIRLS
THE BATTLE CREEK NORMAL SCHOOL OF 'PHYSICAL EDUCA-
TION offers an unequalled opportunity for training in a profession whose scope
is so rapidly widening that the demands for physical directors far exceeds the
supply. The three years' course of training, with the six weeks of summer camp
work, qualifies the student not only professionally but also develops her physically
to the highest point of efficiency.
Some of the special advantages are the close association with the Battle Creek
Sanitarium, with its world-renowned facilities--the course in hydrotherapy and
massage, medical gymnastics, indoor and outdoor swimming pools and gymna-
siums, laboratory equipment and the constant safeguarding of the students'
Entrance requirements-a high school diploma or its equivalent. Graduates
given Life Teaching Certificates by the State of Michigan.
For information and catalog, address
LINDA M. ROTH, M.D., Dean
Battle Creek Normal School of Physical Education
BATTLE CREEK, MICHIGAN
in-I..-lglqqigglnigginl 1 ..- ...- 1 1 1 1 1..1g.1......1.l1q.1u1q.1.1111-q1nn.-l,1gl
T-' - H- t
The Battle Creek Sanitarium and
Hospital Training School
Medical, Surgical, Obstetrical, Children,
Dietetics, Hydrotherapy, and Massage. CAf-
filiation three months Children's Free Hospital,
This school offers unusual advantages to
those who recognize the noble purposes of the
profession, and are willing to meet its demands.
Owing to the great need for many more nurses,
caused by the War, students will be admitted at
more frequent intervals than usual. Section of
classes will be admitted in Ianuary, March,
April, July, September, and October, and such
other times as vacancies occur. Requirements:
good health, power of endurement, graduate of
an accredited high school. For detailed in-
formation, apply to the-
Nurses' Training School Dept., Sanitarlum ,
BATTLE CREEK - , - MICHIGAN
is ...-..----..-----n---- - --------- - - ---------H 4
-'I' 'I' .
I I THE STUDENTS
Post Tavern I I HANDY
I SHOE STORE
I 1: for
, I I BALLET SHOES
' :I GYM SHOES
COHCC I TENNIS SHOES
i SCHOOL SHOES
T ll DRESS SHOES
H II EXPERT SHOE REPAIRING
I 1: Go To
KTo the left of entnnoel II
II One Block South of Sauitarium
- - - - - - - -..-.......-..-..-..-..I. .i....-..-.......-..-..-......-..-....... ....- -.
"Have you done your outside reading?"
"No, it's too cold."
Weickgenants Dept. Store
68 EAST MAIN STREET
A very complete showing of Suits, Coats, Frocl-as and Ready-to-
Wear occupy our entire second floor.
Genuine Values are alweys offered at this store
GLOVES HOSIERY NOTIONS CORSETS
DOMESTICS UNDER WEAR MILLINERY DRESS GOODS
Infants' and Children's Dept. Floor Covering and Draperies
-q1q-..p1u1u1. 1 1.1I.in101gg-.gg-nin-up--gg-qqiqgqgg-.gg-Il1..1qg1n1ul.-.qu1uu1u.-gg-.eq-p
Why do you call that car regulator?
All other cars go by it.
H Compliments of
The obert's Shop
36 N. Washington Ave. -
DRY GOODS AND MEN'S FURNISHINGS
We anticipate your wants in the best
merchandise obtainable, especially the '
many things necessary to your profession
HOSIERY BATHING SUITS
UNDERWEAR BATH ROBES
wAls'rs' P KIMONOS
MIDDIES and MIDDY SUITS
Qualities Beyond Competition N
Low Expense'Accountable for our Low Prices
Near the San. The First Store Down
-u1 - -nn1uu.-.u..qn1n-u-In1 - 1 1 - - 1nn..-lu1n--ul1uu--un1n1n-...1n.-gl.-n.1.1 1 1 twin.,
Art: Here comes a plucky girl.
Bart: How do you know?
Art: Look at her eyebrows.
iniuvu1u1llju1ll-ll--slim--lI1lITll1ll?ll?llf1o tlolillr-ulini:ln-unruly-111:11 - 1 - 4 1..1.,?
9 I ::
oELL RS Q PI
i 1 li
' i' or if U Cleaning, Dyeing, Pressing
ll , 1 ' 4
. 2 Preserve the fabric by Master cleaning
A Safe Place if A ! and dyeing methods without odor.
,, ' Garments insured against fire, bur-
tQ Trade glary and theft while with us.
re ll h ,
A it WILL H. SPINK
I P--P PM I - - Pythian Temple, 61 E. Main Phone 741
BALXTTLE CREEK, MICH. in We Give S. 8: H. Stamps Every Day
-..-.....-.................................... ........-......g. .i....-..........-.............-..-.......-.....-..-....,...
lTIi"llTllilliIl?llllillilllllilill? l w
Holly Helman H
COATS, SUITS, DRESSES, BLOUSES ,Q
DUNLAP, BENDEL and KNOX u
Hats V 1'
Licensee for the Best that is made ll
so west Main sf. Bam.: creek, Mich.
,' 4 -mi-1n1n1qq1u1iup1q-1.1.
O chemist of skill investigate:
Answer this quiz of mine:
I think I lmow what carbonate-
But where did iodine?
Twvv-n-u-u-n-n-u--n-n--.-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-u-n- -- ..-------Q-u-u-n--n-n-nu-n-u-n-II-I
A Th G d I-I lth C f
H e oo ea a e
u Cwashington at Championj '
Ll Here you will find that clean
1, and friendly atmosphere along
L with the finest cookery that makes
H an eating place so enjoyable.
"I have a. good job at the confectioners
"W-hat do you do?"
I West Encl Pharmacy I
ll 222 W. MAIN ST.
POSTAL SUB STATION
lillllxiflltllllli lltllif-lll1llTlI'l:illil:i llllll
SOFT WATER SHAMPOOING
Alward's Hair Shop
Post Bldg.--Second Floor-208
ini ini iqlinillil-.Q 1 1 -nn1.pllp1
Turn: -l1nu1un1nn1nn1n1l1 - 1n-nu-1:11-1:11-is aTn1n1nn1nn1u1n--ul-ln--n1lu1lu1u-u-nuxnrn-1 N
ig W e ll
l ' H . rr
,, H " and Class Pins .
53 West Main Street . I
, 1 Supreme value, beauty and orig-
L , ' inality, are combined in our col- ,
DRUGS, KODAKS K lection of fraternity jewelry, H
' I ' and class pins. We will dupli- 1
1 and Il cate old designs or work up at-
SODA 1 tractive new designs to suit your 1'
' ,, discrimination. "
H ' ll ll
'l Look for the Yellow Owl Sign ff C- C- Thoma
You will find Our Service , " JEWELER AND OPTOMETRIST H
if different ll 9 West Main Street. ll
'i""1"1ll-H11 1 1:1-n-nl:sirius-uu1uu1ul1:u--au1ual ag.-nu-:u1nn--1:1111ras-ul-nexus-1110:-uxun-ul1oa1q1gg:.
Is Mary a friend of yours?
Freck: Yes, what has she been saying about
H School life is just one paperpafter another!
is Letter paper, envelopes, "scratch" paper, books, theme paper, carbon and type- '
l writing paper, followed by more letter paper for family and "very special friend"
lf You can buy all of those papers here--and many more. All the equipment of
E school life that a book sto-re can carry, we have. T
,, "Go to Fzsherfv Fzrsf' .
N for Books, Stationery, Olhce Supplies, Party Favors. w
N E. C. FISHER 8z CO.
12-14 W. Main Street. 1
Horace--To me you are the breath of life.
Doris-Let's see how long you can hold your
L H X U
l A Tribute to Your Success T ll 4 0 I
1: H ll ' ll
T from ll ll ll
ll ' 'l Greenhouse: 245 South Avenue "
. " " - 25 E. M ' S V - "
If L. W. Robinson Company .. am met ,,
, N I, Member of
H " ' FLoRIs'rs' TELEGRAPH DELIVERY '
H Post Bldg. Battle Creek, Mich, H xl Phone Bell 254 Automatic 1346 "
M " BATTLE CREEK, MICH. "
1"""'i"1ll1ll1u1 1 -n-ll-ul1Il1ll-ll1ll1ll1l0f 40-nxluinu--1:1u-u-u-un--nu-nn1n1nu-cun1nu1 --n1uin
"Things You Do-11'f Svc ll
. , .
Austin s China Store 1'
Prof.: When was
in the Bible?
tablets on the 'Mount.
Bell Phone 420 Citizens Phone 4135
H. A. PRESTON CO.
Stacy Adams Shoes
7 E. Main St. Battle Creek, Michigan
medicine first mentioned
VVhcn Moses took the
-VV AG JAG.
The Originality of
and the excellence of modes and ma-
terials lead us to feel that we are
indeed fortunate in controlling ex-
clusiwfely their sale in this city.
You are invited to view the new
g VOGUE SHOP
-1 K1 f I MRS. B. V. WELSH
- ' 9-11 Arcade
I ' Bio-Logic i
Prof.: What is -an oyster?
Stude: An oyster is a fish built like a nut.
"What do you think of my dancing pumps?
"My dear, they're immense."
"everything for those who are ill" "
Parker-Jones Drug Co.
Photographic Supplies and Chemicals
Agency Nyal Family Remedies
Bijou Entrance, 47 W. Main St. ii
Near lnterurban Station, 56 S. jefferson Ave.
Wishing you all succcxm. in
your fulurc life.
H. A. Bromberg
JEWELER AND OPTOMETRIST
MAHLON L. GORE, Associate
Bromberg Bldg. Monument Square
" """""" """'l'
Golden Pheasant Cafe
i On the other side of McCamIy Park
lf A Popular Place With the Students
'ibi"""1' 1'11111111'1"11111111'11111 1 1In1uu1
Can a prohibition agent
Hale a sailor into court
just because no matter whcrc he
He is always touching port?
ll Electrolysis Marcel Waving
Facials, etc. Manicuring
l, Marinello Approved Shoppe
ll 605 Post Bldg.
1 Tel. 803-I 605 Post Bldg.
C o m e
'au XP' to the Silhouette
A , j for the best food
-for p ri Va t e
p a r ti e s - for
unique gifts -
. for your silhou-
T l ,
'HO-il1ll1n1n1n1n 11111 an-uu1:n1nl1ll1n1nolu .i,-qq1u-- 1.41.-u.1n4-mi-nu1m11-nn-1uu1mq.-m1.,.., inil'
f Nays Grocery Store .
lu- s-uniuni 1nn- -1-spin -nu-n in--I1 --nr-lu-if Uk:-ln:-ll1ll1u1n:-u-ui 1 1 1 1 1 1 - - -
Charles W. Centner
56-58 WEST MAIN
BELL PHONE. 22 I
. . 9 0 9
Beautlfully Tailored Reacly-to- H Q l :L
l Wear Garments ,,,
.l I Cloaks Suits and Millinery
M cl t P ' " H '
- 0 era e nee? ,, Correct Apparel for Women
You will enjoy a visit to our 'Nl ly
N Arcade Bldg. 49 West Main St.
sig-nn--un-nu1u1u1nu--un-nnxunxnn1nn1uu1n:1n-:in-u1uu-:nie Q.-un1nu1nn-nu1nn1uu1ul-n 1 1 nxu-nl1lu1n-al
joe: Sweets to the sweet. The funniest thing in the world is a fat
Sephcnc: Oh, thank you, may I pass you man-the saddest thing in the world is a fat
the nuts? woman.
Qu-un :1111 nu1nn1nn1nn1 -mi 1nn1uu-an-ul 11111 nnipnuznu-u 111111111 nn1nu-0?
l The Place for Good Groceries Special Attention to Students H
I , V
l F you want anything in the line of fancy preparations for sand- T'
wiches and cold lunches we have them. l'
We specialize in fancy nuts, figs, dates, prunes, salad dressing, green '
l goods and everything good to eat. 'l
I . . . 1:
Q One Block South of Sanltarlum, 34 N. Washmgton Ave.
Born-1 PHoNEs s fl
.....---.- .--.-.M-.-1.-.1----..--.-.-r---.--.-.- - - - - H - - - -.-4
A soft answer often results in a new en-
oltl1ln1ll1 1-luiuuinn 1111 u-u-ll-u- 1111:-O!! in--QI1 -ll-1ll-lain:luilu-n1ul--ll1ul1u1 -- -
I I PHOTOGRAPHS
iM.MaaS8t Onftyf , N
- H " The impression IS too general that we do
, H H only the very high-priced types of work. In
I FINE CLOTHES AND FURNISHINGS J correction of this error we call attention to
FOR MEN AND BOYS
l the fact that we make good standard work
4 H as low as 35.00 per dozen, and liberal dis-
l counts to class orders on all grades.
J W ll The Doty Studio
l 27 West Main St. Battle Creek, Mich. 42 Washington Ave., N. I
aiu-un1nn1nu1nu-ll- I-H1 1 1n1Il1 1 1ul1ll1ll-1lllo sio-n-ll- 1ll1ll1ll1ll-1ll1vll-lu--u1ll1Il1 1 1ll1lt!l
"1:lverybody's simplv mad about mc," ob- "I think electric baths will do you good."
served the Insane Asylum keeper. "VViIl they charge me much?" Q
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f 6-8 WEST MAIN STREET
C I1 o S u e a n ci C a e I
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I We Guarantee Your Satzsfactlon Q
Next to Central National Bank Bell 2374
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Waiter: "Have you got frog's legs?" Lmidlady: NVhat pnrt of the chicken do
"Neg rheuimatism makes me walk like this." you wish?
-BANTER. Boarder: Some of the meat. please.
"Hubby, how do you like my marble cake?" - SUN D1 xl..
"I never saw' a better imitation of marble." Stnde: "Is this a free translation?"
-JUDGE. Clerk: "No, it costs one dollar."
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An Excluszve Fancy Work DEAL I
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I Stamped materials of all kinds, yarns, crochet T
cottons, embroidery silks, and books of in- : - :
H struction of all kinds. A section complete for I
J babies. Royal Society Package Goods. We do Jeweler and Optometrist I
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1 MAR TIN 7 i
'I 72 VVest Main Street Opposite Post Taven. T .T
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THE WOMAN'S SHOP
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Battle Creek, Michigan
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BA'rT1..13 CREEK, MICHIGAN I
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Somlc women are so
fond of arguments that
they won't eat anything
that agrees with them.
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JAHN G. OLLIER ENGRAVING C0
554 WEST ADAMS STREET CHICAGO, ILLIN'OIS
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