Eastern Michigan University - Aurora Yearbook (Ypsilanti, MI)
- Class of 1900
Page 1 of 220
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1900 volume:
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P- Y JN ' x
VOL. VII 1900
Pzlblzlvlzcfl by Mc Sczzioif Class of 1900
llhbhzlgczvz Slate Nozffvzal College
HLIYGYEI IYBOHYC .
BEATRICE H. NESBITT, EDITOR HUGH' NV. CONKLIN, BUS. IXIGR
MOLLU1, AVILRILL G. XV. HAND
JULIA SMITH M. EVERETT DICK
Prof. Julia A. King
Prof. E. A. Lyman
State Board of Education
Tribute to the Faculty
Latin and Greek Club
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' T o Julia Amze Ififzg,
"1 HI Professor of Hzlffozjf
RH 5 211 Zhelfllzelzzgowz Smzfe N0777ZllI College,
Zhe edizfors lake plezzszwfe in A
decz'z'oa1!z'1zg zflzis book
JULIA ANNE KING
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3ulia Zlnne 1Ring
ROFESSOR Julia Anne King was born in Milan, Monroe County,
, Michigan. Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hiram King were Puritans,
353 who came from Vermont to the Territory of Michigan and took up
land in the Township of Milan. Her early school days were passed in a log
school-house in the district Where the family resided. Later she entered the
Adrian Public School, and on inishing there, became a student in the Michigan
State Normal, graduating in 1858. .
After graduation she did not give up her work as a student, but studied
French and German and other branches in vacations, and at other times While
she was engaged in teaching, and all through her life teaching and studying have
gone hand in hand, she having constantly kept herself in touch with the modern
trend of thought, a proof of the true teacher.
Miss King began in St. Clair her life work of teaching, which has been con-
tinued Without interruption to the present time. After leaving St. Clair, having
assisted the State Superintendent of Public Instruction to organize a regular
graded school at that place, she returned to her Alma Maier for one year of post-
The next position which she filled was that of Principal of the Lansing High
School. At the end of the year she accepted the offer of the position of Lady
Principal or Principalgof the Ladies' Department of Kalamazoo College. For
three years she taught there, filling the Principalship with great satisfaction to
those Who had the ,opportunity of enjoying her teaching and her other college
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Her next work was in the Public Schools of Flint, where she took charge of
the girls, hall and taught modern languages, history and literature for nine years.
During those years she was active in all kinds of religious and church work, and
exerting an influence for the good upon all with Whom she came in contact.
From Flint she went to Charlotte, and for one year was Principal and then
was promoted to the Superintendency of Schools in that place, which position
she filled for Eve years with marked success.
At this time the position of Preceptress in the Normal School became vacant
and the Board of Education unanimously gave the highest honor it had to con-
fer, at that time, upon Miss King. by electing her Preceptress of tl1e institution.
Having a love for the department of History, she soon made that department
her specialty, and from that time to the present, has continued to enlarge the
boundaries of her work, and to make her methods of teaching History worthy of
imitation in all first-class schools.
In the Faculty, in the Council, and in the deliberations of Committees, Miss
King has sustained a position equal to that of any other Professor in the School.
A most important feature of her work in the School has been, until the last three
years, her "Conversations," so-called, which she held with the ladies on Friday
afternoons. In these she attempted to supply a want which all connected with
the institution have felt. She sought to furnish the girls with an ideal after which
they could model their lives and their work. All who have attended these Con-
versations acknowledge the help derived from them, and it is regretted most sin-
cerely by the young ladies of the College that they have been discontinued.
They feel that they have suffered a great loss, for close relationship, and heart-to-
heart talks, as the conversations were, with a strong character having high ideals,
is a help and inspiration greater than any book can give.
In addition to the ordinary duties and labor of a teacher in the class room,
special duties devolve upon one charged with the care, to a greater or less extent,
of a large number of young ladies in a mixed school. This duty Miss King has
always discharged cheerfully and willingly, and no one has ever gone to her for
help, in vain. She is the true friend of all, and all her work has been done in the
hope of helping, elevating and blessing the rising generation of our State. Miss
King has remembered, as some teachers have not always remembered, that some-
.uf to Con-
'yr worthy of
: the School.
The last three
2251.2 9.25212 alll'
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thing is needed in dealing with students besides mere mental acumen and intel-
lectual vigor. The human soul knows, and rejoices to know, but it does more
than merely know. The teacher should be able to lead the student beyond know-
ing aloneg there is need of feeling as well as knowing.
Of this truth Miss King is fully awareg she leads those whom she instructs
in the paths of uprightness and righteousness, and keeps constantly in mind that
to lift up the soul above that which is merely temporal, is of more value than to
gain an abundance of the things which perish with the using.
W flliu fi
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TRAINING SCHOOL GYMNASIUM
STARKNVEATHER HALL QONSEWRVATORY
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INTERIOR OF GYMNASIUINI
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ELMER A. LYMAN
State JBoarb of Eoucation
PRESIDENT - HON. PERRY F. POWERS, Cadillac
VICE-PRESIDENT - HON. FREDERIC A. PLATT, Flint
SECRETARY - - HON. JASON E. HAMNIOND, Lansing
TREASURER -- HON. E. FINLAY JOHNSON, Ann Arbor
HON. JASON E. HAMMOND
Superintendent of Public Instruction
ALBERT LEONARD, A. M., Ph. D.
President of the Michigan System of Normal Schools
. Q il 5'
ELMER A. LYMAN, A. B., Principal JULIA ANNE KING, A. M., M
FREDEBIC H. PEASE AUGUST LODEMAN, A. M.
EDWIN A. STRONG, A. M. FLORIUS A. BARBOUR, A. B.
BENJAMIN L. D,OOGE, A. M. WILLIAM H. SHERZER, M. S
CHAS. T. MC FARLANE, Ph. B., B. Pd. WILBER P. BOWEN, B. Pd.
CHARLES O. HOYT, A B. CHARLES T. GRAWN, M. Pd.
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ELMER A. LYMAN, A. B.
Principal and Professor of Matkeniafics
FREDERIC H. PEASE
Director of Conservatory of Music
DANIEL PUTNAM, A. M., LL. D.
Enzeritns Professor of Psychology and Pedagogy
AUGUST LODEMAN, A. M.
Professor of French and German
JULIA ANNE KING, A. M. M. PD.
I Professor of History and Civics
EDWIN A. STRONG, A. M.
Professor of Physica! Sciences
FLORUS A. BARBOUR, A. B.
l'rof2'ssor of Englisll
BENJAMIN L. D'OOGE, A. M.
ff,-ofzfs-.W of Ldfllfl and Greek
'XVILL H. SHERZER, M. S.
l'roj2'ssor of Nczlurzzl Sciences
CHARLES T. MCFARLANE, PH. B., B. PD.
P1'oj2'ssor of Drazoizzg' and Geoqrzzjnhy
VVILBUR P. BOWEN
Direclor ry' Physical T1'a1'n1'1z.q'
CHARLES 0. HOYT, A. B.
Associaie Professor of Rsyclzoloqv and Peo'a,gfo-gy
SAMUEL B. LAIRD, M. S., B. PD.
Associafe Professor of Psychology and Pedagogjf
DUANE REED STUART. A. B.
Acling Professor of Lazfin and Greek
CHARLES T. GRAWN, M. PD.
Szzfnerifzievzdevzz' of Traivzifzg School
ABBIE PEARCE, PH. B., B. PD.
Assistfzvzt in English
HELEN B. MUIR,
Assisianf in Lafm and Greek
ADA A. NORTGN, PH. NI.
Assfsfafzf in flfaflzemzzhcs
LAMBERT L. JACKSUN, A. M.
Assisiamf in Maiherzzafics
Assislavzi in Hl..S'f01j'
MARY B. PUTNAM, PH. B., B. PD.
Assisiauf in Civics
HARRIET M. PLUNKETT
Crizfic Teacher, Pbzcrih Grade
FRED R. GQRTQN
Assz'sffz1z1fz'n Plzysical Sciences
MRS. FANNIE CHEEVER BURTON
Assistmz! in Plzysicfzl Trainizzg'
MARGARET E. WISE '
Crz'z'z'c Teacher, Ffrsz' Grade
ANNA A. SCI-IRYVER
Assiszfam' in Nfzfzcral Sciences
HESTER P. STOWE
L. ZELLA STARKS
r, Third Grade
r, Sixth Grade
Critic Teacher, Second Grade
HELEN E. BACON, PH.
Assistant in English
Assistant, Seventh and Eighth Grades
Assistant in Drawing
R. D. CALKINS
Assistant in Geography
MARY .L. BERKEY
CLYDE E. FOSTER
r, Eith Grade
Assistant in Music
ERNEST B. HOAG, A.
B., B. S.
I Assistant in Natiirat Sciences
ALICE R. ROBSON, PH.
Assistant in French and Gerrnan
FOREST B. I-I. BROWN
MARY IDA MANN
KATE R. THOMPSON
.TESSIE PHELPS, B. S.
EDITH M. TODD
luslrnelor Ill! 1-llIlSZ.l7
lnslruffor in flfslozy
l1zsfrm'for in .llusfr
BERTHA G. BUELL, B. L.
fvzsirzzdor in flisfofjf
J. STUART LATHERS, B. L.
lnsfrnrlor in Euglfslz
B. W. PEET
lnslrnffor in Cheflzistry
T. LETITIA THOMPSON, PH. B.
lusfrucior in Jllfzthematies
SERENO BURTON CLARK
Instructor in Lazfin and Greek
WM. D. CRAMER
fnslrudor in JVa!ural Sezezzees
D. F. MERTZ, PH. B.
Acting Assoeiczle Professor in Rsyehology and Pedagogy
HARRISON M. RANDALL, PH. M.
Assiszfawi in Physics
Assisiamf in Drawing
fnsfruefor in Drzzwinff
Inslruclor in English
GERTRUDE E. WOODARD, B. PD.
FRANCIS L. D. GOODRICI-I
LAURA S. JENNESS
FRANCIS L. STEWART
S zfenogrcz pi' er
Fl Gribute to the jfaculty
G. VV. H.
T IS a pleasant task, the writing of a few words in the way of
1' tribute and praise to the teachers whose noble, willing effort has
T been for the past years given in our behalf. Our class annual
would, indeed, be incomplete without an attempt at least along this line. How-
ever weak these words may be, yet they have a purpose and may serve in a
measure to express a deep, earnest regard for the truly noble teachers with
whom our lot has been so fortunately cast during our few short years of college
life. We owe a debt of gratitude that will never be repaid. A simple word
of gratitude is all that we return. V
Although Michael Angelo found necessary the inest tints and most costly
brushes in the execution of his designs, yet the result .was far from being deter-
mined by these alone. 'The story of Acadia, abundant in material in itself,
awaited for a century the power of a Longfellow to unlock its hidden charm, to
make it real-enduring and eternal. The Sistine Chapel ,at St. Peteris, world-
wide in its reputation, marks the greatness in ideal and character of a painter.
Evangeline stands as a type of purity and simplicity symbolizing the life of a poet.
In like way the school reaches out and infiuences for right to the degree that its
teachers are endowed with the higher principles of life that we have named
Our Alma Maier stands high. Michigan has been generous to us. With
excellent buildings and full equipment she extends the privileges which these can
offer. But more-the influence of a noble faculty, the greatest privilege in stu-
dent life, has been ours to enjoy.
To us who are now to leave the institution these thoughts mean much. We
have felt the influence of these inspiring men and women. The highest honors
to them! But the silent thought of a thousand students is greater praise than it
is within the power of words to bestow.
lie way of
serve in a
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HARRIET BI. PLUNKICTT
The facts jbr lhis czrlicle' have been zfahenfrom H7716 Dezfelopmem' of lhe Training'
Schooln in Prof. Putmz1n's His!o1j1 of the Norma! School.
jf HEN the Normal School was organized in 1852, an Experimental
iw School was established in connection with it. The Board could pro-
vide at that time, however, a single room and one teacher for the
twentyfseven pupils who attended the hrst term. The two objects of this
depaitment were to give practice in teaching, and to furnish a preparatory
department. The Senior class numbered about twenty members and they were
required to teach one class a day for a term. Many of the classes were taught
by teachers employed for that purpose and by members of the faculty. The
course of study corresponded to the natural order of mental development.
"First, the senses are trained to the study of objects and objective sciences, and
afterwards the reflective faculties are developed by means of studies adapted to
this end."' The course of study was made upon this basis for about four of the
primary grades. In 1870, arrangements were made by which the pupils of the
High School of Ypsilanti were allowed to attend the Normal preparatory depart-
ment, and all the grades of the citv schools became schools of observation, and
to a limited degree, schools of practice for the Normal. This arrangement con-
tinued two years and then the practice school was reorganized and enlarged by
the addition of the grammar grades. For a short time, the supervision and crit-
icism of the practice teaching was in charge of the teacher in the Normal who
taught that particular branch of study. Although this theory seemed correct,
the time of the teachers was so occupied that the plan was not successful and
critic teachers were employed to take charge of the Work. The High School
was Withdrawn from the Training School and the primary and grammar grades
were left, each under the direction of a regular critic.
1 In 1882, the school was transferred to the West side of the main building
and more complete organization was possible. Practice teaching then became
prescribed Work for every senior. This department Was then confined to a
single session a day in the afternoon. Since 1890, however, both morning and
afternoon sessions have been held. Wheri thenorth and south Wings were com-
pleted in 1888, the Kindergarten was opened, and in 1892, a critic teacher was
employed for each of the eight grades. At present, the department follows the
plan adopted at that time and during this year has afforded teaching and observa-
tion for 350 seniors. I
The courses of study are, to a degree, tentative and experimental.
The present Training School building Was occupied in 1897 and at the
beginning of the next school year, it is expected the tvvo Wings will be completed
in accordance with the original design and the building will then afford excellent
accommodations for the Training School department. N
A ' 3
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ON THE HIGHROAD
TANDING on the threshold of the future, we, the Senior Classof
5 1900, catch a glimpse of the new life awaiting us. Labor and per-
O severance stand beckoning us on to success and renown. The
infinite possibilities of the future are spread before us, awaiting the effort on our
part to grasp and make them our own. We stand, let us hope, as invcincibles,
equipped for lifels battles, ready to lend our strength to the uplifting of humanity
and the bettering of mankind.
The years' which have brought us to our present view have not been idle
ones. Our position, which appears in bright and attractive guise today, has its
foundation laid deep in hours of patient toil, oftentimes amid discouragements
and failure, but this, backed by determination and loving home sacrifice has
given us the victory. Mingled with our joy is a sadness at leaving the scenes
and faces which have grown dear to us during the two or more years we have
spent at our College home. In leaving, We will carry with us the memory of
many kind and helpful words and thoughts given to us by our teachers, the
value of which, through the multiplicity of infiuence, who can forsay?
Our Junior, Sophomore, and Freshman friends have woven about us a web
of friendship so strong that it will not be easily rent. From our years' of expe-
rience we might suggest to them lines of conduct which would make their
pathway less rough and stony, but, as all new ideas have been Worked out by
departure from the customs of the past, so we leave them to original lines of
investigation, trusting they will continue faithful in the career so well begun.
Our history as a class has been one of pleasant and profitable association.
It dates from our organization as Sophomores, since which time there has pre-
vailed among us the best of harmony and good feeling. In numbers, We
exceed all our predecessors, and in ability, we trust the reverse is not true. In
this we are content to let the future be our judge.
If, during our stay here, we have learned self controlg if we have cultivated
cheerfulness, if we have trained our minds to accurate, systematic thinking, if
We have come to realize that
"Every step is mean!
T0 help all Zivesf each man should live
For all mefzls b6'ff6'7'77Z67Lf'5,H
If We have fully consecrated ourselves to our chosen Work, we may hope that
the class of 1900 will reiiect credit upon the Alma Mafeff which We so dearly
' 9 if
,ff MAGENTA AND LIGHT BLUE
El . .
5 PRESIDENT - - A. E. TURNER
VICE- PRESIDENT GEORGIA CRANDALL
SECRETARY - GERTRUDE TIMMONS
TREASURER M. K. EDWARDS
EDITOR - HUGH CONKLIN
YELL-MASTER LYMAN YV. L. HOXIE
1 Dixecutive Committee
FRED Q. GORTON, Chairman
SARAH WORTS W. H. WAENTWORTH
A. li. TURNER GERTRUIHC TIMMONS
P?frl?.gm,f1RhQ5 as K
Q, kQi,5xi-Mxkvs Q A ,x Q .-
Nix 1 ix x
" ff'-' Qfllff '
FRED GORTON lvl. K. ETJVVARDS
Gertrude MCI-Ienry M
Gail Carver r
Lillian Cutler '
W. A. Ferguson
Edith Knights i
L. O. Hathaway
Mabel C. VVolf
Laurel M. Harper
. NI. HHIIW
, . - 5
R05 W Stevens
E C Hanibleton
H A Kendall
C Bernice Sanford
A , l
- i fl
Adah Heintz U i
' ' . ' 1 l
- ' 2 l
E. Blanche Garrison
B. D. Stowell
Catherine Gross '
M. K. Edwards
L. A. Traphagen
Carl C. Stump
A. L. Phillips
Beatrice H. Nesbitt
l V E
1 v-11-g y
I MI 75'
Carolyn Tallman E
A Louise Schlegel
Mollie Averill A
- Leora Rose
4, Golda Whittaker
Mabel W. Austin
. Lorena Van Buren
S. ' '-+
J. W. Mitchell
D. F. Leary
Claribel Van Dervvort
Anna E. Rees
W. H. Wentworth
F. Q. Gorton
C. A. Palmer
E. A. Reese
A. .T . Gillespie
Edwin S. Murray
:"I-' -- f.
4-. in xx X
Margaret Mc Bride
' Mabel Childs
Eugene C. Kittell
Ora C. Haynor
S. A. Taylor
Eflie M. Parham
Mildred Waldron i
Hugh W. Conklin
Julia A. Ross
E. T. Cameron
I-I. A. Salisbury
1 Jennie Roach
Elmer J. Black
Cora Ballon Q
Thos. J . Reavy
George H. Steves
S. U. Pett
Mabel A. Currier
Ella Keveney ,
Lillian I. Thomas
Daisy Mc Causey
Ella C. Keveney
Gilbert W. Hand
Lizzie Van Sice
Jessie Mc Lish
L x L
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ERROR:-The names which appear on the following page should have appeared on the preceding page
Wm. H. Small
Wych Hazel Hale
H. H. Clement
Nellie I. Richmond
Sylvia M. Reil
Aurora W. Clement
L. R. Perry
Wni. R. MCCTll11H1011
CLASS SONG 2
Senior Gllaas Ebay
H. A. KENDALL
3l1I1iOl.' 51855 THQ
i3une 18 '
A GEORGE GANNON
D. A. FAUCHER
E. C. KITTELL
D. A. F. 5
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,II T MUST be admitted that to trace the history of the Junior Class 1
of 1900 is comparatively an easy matter. The Sophornores testify
V to this truth and even the Seniors virtually admit it by the necessity
under which they labor in unfolding their own public histo 1
Beyond doubt the organization .of our class, on the evening of December 8, ii
1899, and its development since that time, will mark an epoch in the history of ll
the Michigan State Normal College. It was not only a happy thought, but an ii
inspiration that called us into existence. ' Our membership is large' and our suc-
cess has been due to able, tactful leadership, and the earnest, ,
spirit of our members., ' V
Willing, and cordial 1
"To stimulate and develop an intellectual life, informed with the eternal il
spirit of truth, is to shed light on the generations." i
Thus does the beacon light of the Junior Class of 1900 shine in the distance. E
Unlike the Roman and Grecian governments, We are founded upon the
principles of economy, industry, and backbone, and hence are n
ot destined to ii
totter, fall, and crumble into ruins. We have stepped forth into the public arena
of the world not to be pushed out or trampled under foot, but to stand and act
out our part as Juniors, honorably, prominently, and boldly, and to remain with
flying colors to perform manfully the duties of a Senior Class and receive our
share of college honors in 1901.
Political and religious differences may be found among our members, but as
a class, we are one, bound together by that strong band, "Class Patriotismfl
Encouraged by the faithfulness of our members and by our success in the
frequent tests made of our manly strength and energy, and inspired by the
thought that one more year is ours in which we may better prepare ourselves to
promote the noble cause for which we are preparing and give it root, flower, and
fruit in the hearts of our people, we will anxiously look forward to the dawn of
1901, when we will launch forth as the first Senior Class of the M. S. N. C. in
the twentieth century.
. I - -.
RED AND WHITE
RZ via vz'
PRESIDENT GEORGE GANNON
VICE-PRESIDENT EDNA SKINNER
SECRETARY MOLLIE COMSTOCK
TREASURER ' J. A. EWING
YELL-MASTER IVAN CHAPMAN
REPORTER MARGARETHA RODGER
EILEEN ROOT, Chairman
D. A. FAUCHER A BESSIE GOODRICH
EDNA SKINNER J, A, EXVING
EILEEN ROO'l MOLLIE COMSTOCB.
I N Nw 1
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O WRITE a history of the Sophomore class will not take long, for as
G yet we have accomplished no great deeds. We have not made any
mad rushes toward the goal 5 have made no brilliant marches to the
accompaniment of some one thousand student feet, have never attempted to
plant our colors so high that we ,ourselves could not take them down. we
are progressing quietly and slowly, but we remember the fable of the 'hare and
the tortoise and patiently bide our time. '
Like Marion's band our class "is few but true and tried." Here at least
,tis quality and not quantity that tells. Though the cries of "I-Iipity-hip! Ker
zip! Ker zipll' and "Yes we are! Yes we areli' may drown our feeble cry,
still we know that the silent influence of our little -band is felt and that it gives
to M. S. N. C. a support and strength it could not well do without.
done :ff 4
4,1 t -ufliii HU?
Ears to the
f,vs: gi lfizl
'xiii ii Km:
To the Seniors, who have kindly watched over us, we offer our heartfelt
thanks. There is not a Sophomore who has not felt their sympathetic hand clasp,
and their words of encouragement have greatly aided us. We deeply sympa-
thize with them that their college life is so near its close and regret that they
shall no longer be with us. I '
We iwould offer to the Juniors this bit of advice: "Make haste slowly."
Just a word of encouragement and admonition to the Freshman: If a Sopho-
more calls you "Fresh," donlt be angrv. You are fresh, you know, and next
year you may do the same. In the class room don't wave your hand violently
about as if trying to stop a street car and shout "Teacher, I know! I know!"
If you want a reputation for wisdom, keep silent, very silent. You may go over
to Ann Arbor a few moments on Saturday andeven to Detroit for a little While
Without first getting Principal Lyman's consent.
Though the Sopomores have not as yet made any brilliant, world-renowned
victories, the future lies before us. We can but rejoice that we still have two
years to Win the approbation and good will of our teachers and the conscious-
ness of work well done. If, as our motto tells us, "The ropes of the past ring
the bells of the future," we can feel sure that the ropes we have been weaving
so carefully will surely ring a strong clear peal in the coming days.
Then when the .todays have become yesterdays, when present things are
pastg when in life's battles we are aided by some advice or some quiet talks from
these who are today our teachers, then will we realize how 111l.1Ch they, have
done for us. We can make no better wish for the welfare of the College and for
the students who will come after us than this: May the same teachers remain
many years to restrain and guide. '
BLUE AND GOLD.
The ropes of the pow! ffivzg Zlze bells of the fznfmfe
9ffiCCt5 I I
PRESIDENT JOHN F. REINCKE
VICE-PRESIDENT AMA STEVENSON
SECRETARY K. PICKETT
TREASURER - WILFORD REED
SERGEANT-AT-ARMS - - - C. F. WOLF
CHAIRMAN OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE W. J. KEYHOE
EDITOR - - S HQ CORNISH
JOHN F. REINCKE AMA STEVENSON
K. PICKETT W. J. KEYHOE
Esclr o. Roncim
Another fleeting year has passed,
The lovely month of J une has come.
The roses, in thick clusers massed,
Bloom fairer each than was the last,
While near their hives the bees low
The birds in tree and bush sing sweet,
The breezes blow the ripening wheat.
A fairer sight 'tis hard to meet.
Farewell, ye dear old college halls.
We pass from out your heavy doors.
We leave your massive old gray walls.
O'er last year's life the curtain falls.
And time another victory scores.
From out our numbers some will go,
To taste of life, both joy and woe,
And others will return, we know.
But where-so-e'er we chance to be,
We'1l carry deep within our hearts,
A memory of our life so free. .
Though tossed upon a changing sea,
That borders on dark sorosis parts,
Or floating on a gentle tide, H
With pleasure sitting by our side,
'Twill yet be so, whate'er betide.
A little rivulet trickling down
The sturdy mountain's rugged side,
Beneath the mountain's rugged crown,
Far, far below its lofty frown,
Increased a noble river's tide.
So 'neath the clouds, or neath the sun
This rill of life its course has run
'Till to the river it has come.
J'2Sf ff ii T
:flat-Wi iii?-14-.1 BU?
A N X g
xxiwi "' 5
Q is P9985 I
.na INETEEN Hundred is upon us. From the utmost bounds of the
State, gathered from here and there, from every cross-road and
- hamlet, loosed from mamma's apron string, and freed from papa's
careful guidance, these juviniles forming the Freshman Class of Nineteen Hun-
dred of M. S. N. C., have assembled to become philosophers and statesmen.
With a pompous tread, arrayed in all the beauty of the grass of early spring and
clothed in the brilliant verdure of the maple- they come. Even Solomon in all
his glory Was not arrayed like one of these-Freshmen.
' That eventful day arrives. They are at last enrolled as students of the M.
S. N. C. Now with arms filled with books, the head held high and the should-
ers thrown Well back, they may be seen stalking through the corridors. From
their present demeanor one expects Weibsters, Lincolns, Jeffersons, and Grants.
The World is theirs if their importance will but increase at the present rate. The
Work grows harder and, in every section of the town, dozens of windows may be
seen lighted by the rays of a lamp fed by midnight oil. They persevere. The
Holidays arrive but they are still classified as Freshmen. Spring is here but
they are still the same. Time advances and With it comes the balmy days of
.T une. The year's work is now hnished. Hasty preparations for the homeward
trip are being made. ' They are off only to return as full fledged, subdued Sopho-'
IHOTCS . '
List to the bubbling of quiet brooks,
To the dancing of flowers in sunny nooks.
Behold the smiling of azure skies,
In homage with our dear old Normal vies.
Rustling of leaves in fantastic breeze,
Bending of boughs on willow trees,
I-Ieralding birds with joyous song
Chant your Normal loud and long.
Pealing of bells in silvery tone,
Rippling of dells shady and lone
Humming of bees on wild thyme sweet,
Tell a song of our Normal meet.
The singing of nature hushes all,
The whispering of leaflets in verdant hall.
List to the burden of the song, loud and clear
So as it swells, it chants our Normal dear.
111 11 1
. 1,'1,11 1
1F1ormal Goneservatoru of music
ifl'CbCI'fC 113. IDCBBC, Eifeilfol'
MARGARET M. LOUGHRAY JESSIE P. SCRIMGER
MYRA L. BIRD ' F. L. YORK
wrgan ' 1 '
JOHN WHITTAKER F. L. YORK 1
' FREDERIC H. PEASE 1-
H. W. SAMSON
. lDoicc Culture anb Singing
MYRA L. BiRD ,CARRIE TOWNER
JOHN WHITTAKER NIARSHALL PEASE
MR. AND MRS. FREDERIC H. PEASE
PROF. A. LODEMAN
11 1" '51 . H,
FREDERIC H . PEASE
, I I
'- I I
1 IIA If
II I II
I III II,
III '!A, I
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PRESIDENT--ADA M. MILLER, Piano
MAYBELLE OLIFF '
Vocal Pub. Sch. Mus.
- Vocal Pub. Sch. Mus.
Public School Music
- Public School Music
Public School Music
Music and Drawing
g Music and Drawing
Music and Drawing
Music and Drawing -5
Music and Drawing
1 xx! ,
l I l l
ill ' f
il Conservatory Glass of 'O O 1'
3. l H EV V '
Tv ' ' '-
QIW L MILDRED FLH:TCH11:n
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" Tis sweet and .md llze lafeszf Holes Z0 hear,
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9 j Of distant music dying on the car?
,M .i -six wAI,'rER scorr.
l ill il . , i A
.WIP S MEMBERS of the Senior Class of the Conservatory, we are joyous
"'l lp ' . ' .
ml Qlli , H that we are fitted for the work in our several spheres before us, still
A - X' there is a sadness connected with the word "Senior,l' for it means
' iii - - H in 4 ' in
'Mill Q separation from those with whom we have had both harmony and 'd1scord.
'fl . . .
lmiifivgi Yet we hope to leavethe impression that harmony has prevailed.
' Ei . . . .
lllkiilflil Lil Through the interest and efforts of our highly esteemed Director, Frederic
filer iii ,
Vg' H. Pease, I am sure that each member of the class has been strengthened to a
i ul fi
l ill higher and keener perception of Music as an "Art," and also a closer application
,fl . .
,g W1 ,ii to study, which is so necessary for complete success.
MQ' As a class we do not exceed or excel our preceeding class sisters, still we
hold ourselves among the average. ,
liilligi There are fifteen of us, all of the entler sex, save one, Howard Browng
P" "1 g .
three who will linish in the Piano course, three in the Singing course, one in
W5 the Organ course g five in the Public School Music course, and tive in the Music
.L ill!! X .
if G and Drawing course. '
ilzilli . . . , .
Zlliflil For president Miss Ada Miller was chosen, and violet and gold were decided
2' I H ' l
upon as class colors. W
,ii We hope to still progress in this noble art, which it is said, "penetrates
into the holy of holies, the soul, uplifting it in its strivings towards better and
fp ff mightier things? A
if if .2
- ..... .v .o , . , g , I
1 11,111 I
1 1 1
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1 ' 11' 111
11" .1 111
11 9,1151 11
111 12 '
E. T. CANIERON
T IS an undoubted fact, that among the social and literary factors
in gi which enter into the life of a student, the Lyceum stands pre-
-i :Q 3" eminent. It furnishes that which the classs room does not attempt,
a place for social and intellectual recreation, and it is a practical element in the
higher development of those Who take part in its meetings.
As stated in the preamble of its constitution, it was organized "for the pur-
pose of improvement in composition and debate, and such other things as
rightfully pertain to literary culture. " .
This aim has been steadily kept in view, and has greatly aided in the
attainment. of the position Which it now holds among the organizations connected
with the Normal College.
Since its organization in 1875, as a single society, the Lyceum has under-
gone several changes in its development.
The irst meetings of the society were held in the library, and later in the
Principal,s private office or reception room. In 1878 a special room was pro-
vided which became the home of the society until its reorganization in 1880.
As reorganized in 1880, the Lyceum consisted of three societies, viz: the
Ulympic, the successor to the original society, the Atheneum, and the Adelphic.
Later, during the same school year, the Crescent Society was organized, thus
making up the present number.
The meetings of the societies were now held in four of tlie recitation rooms,
until the completion of the north Wing of the present building, in 1888, when
egch society was given a separate room for its exclusive use.
In order to do justice to the claims of the Lyceum, as a factor in the life of
a student, it can never be necessary for us to depreciate those of any other organ-
ization, which has as its aim the diffusion of knowledge. Each is a power in its
own sphere. Properly considered, there is no such thing as a rivalry between
different spheres of knowledge, only emulation, a noble and helpful emulation.
All real knowledge is good, being in one way or another a source of power and
The various realms of things known or knowable are but co-equal and
fraternal states in that vast confederation Which we may call the republic of
No single number of this confedaration is strong, none is sufficient, standing
alone. Each is necessary toiallg all are necessary to each.
, ' -ftilwwfff
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PRESIDENT U G. W. HAND
VICE-PRESIDENT A RENA OLDFIELD
SECRETARY CORA FEATHER
TREASURER L. A. BUTLER
CHAPLAIN JOHN FAILOR
REPORTER - M. K. EDWARDS
L. R. PERRY GERTRUDE SIMMONS
PRESIDENT - L. R. PERRY
VICE-PRESIDENT GERTRUDE SIMMONS
SECRETARY ALICE HUNTER
TREASURER A. E. SHERMAN
CHAPLAIN - ELLA RIEMAN
REPORTER - - L. C. PAYNE
Executive Ctommittee '
A. O. GOODALE M. EVERETT DICK
G W HAND
ALICJL HUN .PER
I R PEPRY
0 A A
V Us fiyef
I if V4
M M .M
Ll Ei 9
PRESIDENT - IVAN CHAPMAN
VICE-PRESIDENT LILLIAN SMITH
SECRETARY - MALA RODGER
TREASURER JOHN T. RIENCKE
CHAPLAIN MISS VAN RIPER
REPORTER ELLA ELLSWORTH
IEIZCUUVC C0111 lTliff66
MARGARITHA RODGER JOHN T. RIENCKE
NETTA GOODELL CHAS. LE FURGE
PRESIDENT - - ERLE E. CLIPPINGER
VICE-PRESIDENT AMA STEVENSON
SECRETARY - JESSIE LAIRD
TREASURER HOYT C. PARTCH
CHAPLAIN LILLIAN SMITH
REPORTER ESCA RODGER
ERLE E. CLIPPINGER MARGARITHA RODGER
HOVT C. PARTCH AMA STEVENSON
fn- 4, . A '
IVAN CHAPMAN. MALA RODGER-
.TESSIE LAIRD. ERLE E. CLIPPINGER
MARY L. POTTER
A. E. TURNER
.E 2lfiI'5'f SCTIICBTGI'
A. E. TU-RNER
- MARY AUSTIN
MABEL W. AUSTIN
- O. HAYNOR
, GERTRUDE MC HENRY
- MARY AUSTIN
- WM. HARRIS
ELLA C. KEVENY
.TENNIE L. DIXON
MARGARET MC HENRY
'I I 'Y'
F. ' ' SYN
' U., '4-
MABEL XV. AUSTIN
A . E . TURNER
MARGARET GRAVES JOSEPH GILL
Che Qblgmpzc JBanquet
"So them apace I jonrneyld forth among,
And as was said, so found I them trnbfg
For I beheld the towers high and strong,
And high pinnacles, large of height and long,
With plate ofgold bespread on every side,
Andpreeions stones, the stone worhfor to hide.
No sapphire of India, no ruby rich ofpriee,
There lacked them, nor emerald so green,
Balais, T iirheis, nor thing, to my devise,
That may the castle mahe for to sheeng
All was as bright as stars in winter benz."
m LYMPIC Banquet? Yes, this long looked-for fe
clelebrated, and many are the eager faces looking about at th
. groups here and the '
stivity is being
re in the room, every one ready with the
heartiest greetings of recognition and Welcome
None -of the guests, I am sure, realize that a full decade of years has passed
since We all used to gather round th d '
e ear Olympic hearth. Shall We ever for-
get how the walls resounded with the oratory and musical genius of our
eur and dignity introduced, we feel the
"Worthies?" In spite of more grand
bonds of friendship tighten, and again we enjoy common fellowship.
Let us notice some of the guests. Why! The leading photographers of
d excellent art are so Well known, are
among our Olympics this evening, and we see from the pleased look on the faces
Detroit, D-k and C-m-n, Whose fame an
a out them, that they are royally entertaining their friends. fPerhaps Mr. C.
zz: az :bf
l, g,, L.
W . ,
is imparting some of his poetic creations, for which he displayed such wonder-
ful faculty at one of our Camera Club Meetings, in the winter of 1900, or, it may
be that Mr. D. has some new parodyl. As we join a group near by, I chance
to overhear some one as he asks "Remember when we used to go surveying?"
"Yes, and what a time we had with the transit! Delightful pastime adjusting
that!', This sounds familiar to me, and a look in the direction of the speakers,
reveals two surveying comrades, known formerly as Miss T-m-s and Mr. B-l-r,
but later information gives the former as Mme. Marvelle, who after a year of
teaching decided that the life of a "Modiste', must be more pleasant, and is now
gaining world spread renown as Worth's
Another titled personage is approaching. His measured tread and mathe-
matical gait expose his profession, and assuredly we are very glad to welcome
our old friend Mr. Em-y. Among other reminiscences, he laughingly reminds
Mme. M. and myself of the morning when our early matin exercises consisted of
taking turns at sweeping a path down the middle of Forest avenue for the pur-
pose of detecting some nails which were supposed to have been driven there ex-
pressly for the benefit of "surveyors" i
Well, we must pass on and we shall have an opportunity to meet many more
of our friends. Mr. G-d-e, it seems, never recovered from his executive ex-
perience, for he is now aspiring to one of 'our lands higest executive positions.
To my mind, there is no doubt that this idea wa
Chairman O. E. C.
s inculcated during his office as
In response to a special request, the honored Messrs. P-ne, C-v-r and
F-ch-r have agreed to sing-a pleasing reminiscence it will be, too-for it is to
be a song which they so creditably rendered at one of our literary meetings. It
might be added that their lzeaaffs have found expression in this song, and, gallantly
pursuing this trend, each has found his song ideal, except Mr. F-ch-r, who of
course had none to find. Who has not read the wonderful treatise on "W'oman's
Sufferagen by this gentleman? Wisely, however, he has thrown his old views
on the connubial question overboard, and one cannot mistake from his jovial ex-
pression the congratulations he offers for the happy turn of his mind. Assuredly
these melliliuous voices are highly appreciated by us all, and as these friends
leave us and we shall hear of them in the leading cities, we cannot but rejoice
with them in their success and, just think! The Signors are fellow-Olympics.
Yes, here is Mr. H-d, too. From one round to another, he has been
climbing the ladder, and time alone will tell where he will stop. He now oc-
cupies the chair of one of our leading western institutions.
Along this line of work, we 'rind Supt. Sh-p-d, of the M. S. N. C. Training
School, and Prof. H-g-e, of the Science Department at A. A., as guests of the
It is unnecessary to say that Miss R-m-n is fast making her mark in the
world, extolling the principles and methods in teaching History, these so
thoroughly imbibed from her work under Prof. King, to whom we all fell grate-
ful for her kind cheer and help.
Q Miss R-s sister, Mme. De Lamater, has become a musical celebrity and is
now with her husband making a tour of her native country. g
Here comes Rev. Kr-n-k. After completing several courses at the M. S.
N. C. he decided that he could do most for mankind by following the profession
of D. D., and pursuing that tendency, has for several years fulfilled the duties
and experiened the trials which come to the foreign missionary. We are thank-
ful for the happy chance which effected our meeting him at our reunion.
Misses H-t-r and W-kw-e evidently have supported the views of so many
others who have joined the happy throng of the wedded and said:
"And also I would llzal all zflzese were dead,
Tha! lllinlai not in Looe their lde lo lead,
For who so will the god of Love not serve,
I dare well say he is worlhyslo slarve. " I
Our friend Mr. Sh?r-n figures prominently as an athlete, but is particularly
skillful in the manipulation of clubs and dumb-bells. Of clubs he has various
kinds, some even with torches and others with musical contrivances. What his new
invention will be, no one knows, but it will unmistakably be some marvel in the
club world. Athletic associations have been organized far and near through his
influence. It is well known that he is not of the selish nature, for he does not
pretend to enjoy his travels alone, but has chosen a life companion, probably the
same of whom he spoke publicly at our meeting one evening, for,.as early in life
as that, he solemnly and unflinchingly declared that heihad 'Ka .certain young
lady in mind. "
Nl- M ,ell Q
t hub been
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n .ref 1333!-k in the
iiffliill' and is
in 412 the XI 5
Qu Q ,x ' .
...mf Cir: flung
We are thank.
Hx- -Q! so muy
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- ' '....
Af' 513: '. ZIZUL:
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., , 'uv f'q'fW 3121
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Miss B-r, we have heard of very recently through her book on "New
Methods of teaching Elocution and Oratoryf' and it is unnecessa
this additional guide will soon afford her a widely spread repute, through the
ry to predict that
celebrated Cut-r and G-rl-ls: School of Elocution.
Mr. Ed-'s aspirations have been crowned with unlimited success. He will
soon embark for Europe on a special commission for the government. What an
honor, still no more than deserved, but we certainly offer our sympathies to him
for his inevitable encounter with the English nobility and gentry and the awe-
In the author of the Emerson articles on "Etiquette for Young Men," we
recognize the familiar face of Mr. R-se.
Miss F-th-r seems to have absorbed some of the airy and Highty element of
her name, for several years ago she deserted us for Europe, but having returned,
V now Hlls the position of teacher of Mod L
ornament to the profession.
ern anguages-and is undoubtedly an
H. C-k-n, commissioned by high authority for Honolulu, has unquestion-
ably proved himself worthy of such a trust. Let it be add
some poetic genius and rumor relates his writin d ' t
ed that he even has
g ain y poems to some seraph-
A contemporary we find in Mr. M-ll-r, who contributes such literary works
as 'iMysteries of the Century," "The Friend of Ci il' t'
all enjoy so much. A
v 1za1on," etc., which we
His special inclination towards oratory induced Mr. K-n-ll first to canvas
for the "free silverf' ballot, but we hear of him thus no longer, but as the most
competent lawyer of his State. A 1
So we might mention ever so many more of our Olympic friends, but time
will not permit. ,However none are forgotton.
As We arise from the banquet tables, having listenedto the toasts offered by
one guest after the other, We cannot but feel an indiscribable pleasure in our
meeting, and only regret that againparting is so near.
"Friends my soul with joy remembeifs!
How like quivering jiames they start,
When Iffzfi the living embers
On the lzearilz-sione of my heart."
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Glue jfllgbt of Glme
' "So spins cz jiying world away."
M ' -LONGFELLOW. I
' ILENTLY, , and yet how swiftly the passing moments
YTQ come and go. Like the flight of birds, they wheel
f -X . .
E a poise, an instant over our heads, and then vanish
in the distance.
When the world was young Time loved to loiter a little, watching the slow
building of the pyramids, and the joyous games of the Greeksg but in the
present age the nations have no time for the con
I V Ef-
struction of eternal monuments
of stone, or the slow perfection of an immortal art. The world moves faster in
these later days, and people must keep step with its progress or be out-
stripped in the race. No nation of the earth has felt thi
intensely than America.
sculptor, William Morris Hunt, whose masterpiece, the Flight of Time, portrays
vividly the universal feeling. Three magnificent wild horses springing forward
with tense muscles and streami
s impulse more
s spirit of the age has been materialized in marble by an American
ng mane, bear onward the Hgure a man whose
hand rests lightly on the head of one of them, guiding ever so little in the mad
Hight of the plunging steeds. Time
change, to overturn, to annihilate -and th f 'l
or guide its course.
personiiied 3 with its tremendous energy to
, e ra1 power of a man's hand to stay
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Though no earthly power could check the onward march of Time, mankind
had long to learn the uselessness of fighting against its progress. The American
people have come to understand this, and
politicaliand religious institutions. The world no longer persecutes its reform-
ers. The tendency today is not to retard the rapid progress, but rather to urge
onward the flight of Time, and even to challenge its rate of speed. Electricity
has become the great motiveilpowerg and the lightning express and ocean grey-
hound have entered into the contest.
a spirit of toleration characterizes our
It seems, sometimes, that reckless haste
history shows that the progress is an upward as well as
might carry the world too far, but
an onward one. Truth
alone will stand the test of Time, while mere fads and fashions fall away into
oblivion. Time has brought the gifts of the Ancients as a heritage to our
people, and no good thing has been lost. As we gain greater heights, the hori-
zon becomes broader, and we see more clearly the true mission of Time.
The flight of Time makes
the world must reach its destiny. The vast ages of Time taken to produce this
environment, are but a necessary part of the same great plan, in which races
must be developed, and nations arise to perfect their gifts. and then leave them
possible that slow process of evolution by which
S-,111 t e nation, so in the individualg we must depend upon the flight of
Time to bear us onward toward the ideal before us.
We cannot leave ignorance or crudeness, and become good, wise, or great
all at once. A true growth in character takes time, as well as effort. In time,
what may one not become? Beauty and grace of character, skillfulness, and
worth await us in the future. The flight of Time can bring us to them if we
will. But the Hrm hand must grasp the flying years, and guide them unerringly
toward the goal with the same fearless power and purpose that the sculptor has
put in his marble 'statue of the Flight of Time.
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Elie 'llqOI'm3l :Bell
Aloft, alone in belfry tower,
Thy measured tones proclaim the hour
While in the ringing seems to dwell
A mournful mood, O, Normal Bell!
What memory gives thy lingering tone
That melancholy all its own?
An echo of some minor scale,
Or weird conservatory wail,
That startled in its dizzy height,
The drowsy bat to fitful flight
Resounding on thy tuneful swell
Like some Wild tale thy tongue might tell.
The factory whistle loud and shrill,
Chimes in its long and cheerful trill,
The chapel gong, the Normal yell
Should oft inspire thee, Normal bell.
Recall once more the joyous tone
That welcomed Leonard to his throne,
And rang the nation's triumph well
The day when Santiago fell.
Rejoice with other Normal belles
That war's alarm no longer knells,
While soldiers from the Spanish main
Return to battles with the brain.
Ring loud and ,long o'er victories won
At golf and ball, debate and run, -
And other dragons such' as these.
Ring sweet and low for June draws nigh
When grave and gay n.ust say good bye,
And hear above the sad farewell
Re-echo from the Normal bell.
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FRANCIS D. GOODRIOH
VICE-PRESIDENT - A- FRANCES BROPHY
- BERNICE T. LEWIS
LAURA S. JENNESS
EMMA MAY GOODRICH HELEN GILDING
JULIA E. MARTIN
S. EDITH TODD
E. E. CLIPPINGER
F. F. VAN TUYL
E. C. KITTELL
JOHN A. REESE
A B. W. PEET
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Ube Shakespeare Ctlub
HB year of 1900 has been a very successful one for the Shakespeare
Club Three years havlng been spent on the study of Shakespeare
the club declded to read th1s year other masterpleces that the out
look upon our own author Illlght be broader
Faust was chosen for the fall work Part first was read and tl1e characters
and liter l
ary va ue of the work discussed Each meetlng was IU the hand f
s o a
leader appolnted by the presldent The leader ass1gned questlons to the mem
bers and 1n th1s way good preparat1on was always made Not one member Wlll
forget the pleasant evenlngs spent 1n followmg Goethe through th1sl1fe drama
he mem behlnd the scenes The
work was completed by a talk b3 MISS Bacon on Part
nor the pleasant d1scuss1ons of the character of i
second Th1S gaxe the
club a good ldea of the work as a whole and was rnterestlng and very 1DSt1'L1Ct1VC
e work for the wlnter quarter was Dante s Inferno There were two
objects 1n tak1ng th1s work first that we mlght derlve good from the study of
such a grand work and second that as teachers we mlght know the masterp1ece
that 1S now belng glven to the boys and glrls 1n our schools We have read sm
cantos an evemng and found tune to brlng 1n much outs1de mater1al from our own
l1brary and from the l1brary of the U of M
Mlss Weynloth formerly of the Detrolt Tralnlng School gave us a most
dehghtful talk on Teachlnff Dante 1n the Grades We as a club feel that our
year s work has been a great success Not to be measured by the amount read
but by the many 1nsp1rat1ons and pleasures garned by our study of these two
masterp1eces and we w1ll understand ,Shakespeare the better for our year of stud,
Wlth Goethe and Dante
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PRESIDENT QRLAND O. NORRIS
VICE-PRESIDENT EDITH M. KNIGHTS
SECRETARY - MABEL C. E. WOLF
PROF. D. R. STUART SERENO B. CLARK
MABEL CURRIER THEODORA E. WYE
BEULAH J. ARNEY M. GENEVIEVE SULLIVAN
MAIICELLA BOURNS BERTHA RILEY
LENA MOREY CHEEVER HOYT
VAN N EATTIA PIXLEY ALBERT STITT I
UNA DE VOE
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Gbe iLatm anb Greek Ctlub
I OREVIOST among the voluntary organ17at1ons of the Normal College
stands the Classlcal Club d1V1dCd 1nto two branches the Lat1n and
Greek Although the first of 1tS kmd st1ll judgmg by the 1nterest
mamfested 1n the Work 1t b1ds fa1r to become a fixed factor among the other
The object of the club IS twofold educat1onal and socral Meetlngs are
held tW1C6 a month 1n the homes of the d1fferent members The arm of the club
as a Whole 1S the further study of the classrcal authors The Lat1n club
devoted 1ts t1me th1s year to the study of Catullus vvhrle the members of the
Greek club turned the1r attentlon to the play of Eur1p1des, the Bacchantes
The Work of the Lat1n club consrsted not only of the translat1on of the odes
but stress was la1d on the mythology and customs of the Romans and spec1al
credrt was g1ven to metrrcal translat1ons The ofiicers are pres1dent VICG
pres1dent and secreta1y
At 1tS first meetmg an added 1nterest 1n the Work of the Greek club was
aroused by a lecture on the Greek drama g1VCH by Prof Duane Reed Stuart
Stuart kindly act1ng as lnstructor No ofhcers or eXecut1ve commlttee graced
the Greek club the members preferrmg 1nstead of the usual machrnery of an
organ1zat1on the 1dea of the anc1ent Greek sympos1um
As a compensat1o11 for the t1me spent the members feel that they have
gamed a broader culture hlgher ldeals and a deeper 1ns1ght rnto anc1ent l1tera
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One hundred lines of the play Were read and discussed at each meeting, Prof.
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PRESIDENT SAMUEL U. PETT
VICE-PRESIDENT M. K. EDWARDS
PROP. C. O. HOYT
PROE. S. B. LAIRD
F. H. ZEIGEN
W. H. WENTWORTH
GRACE R. STILLMAN
C. A. CRANDALL
L. A. BUTLER '
HEBERT 0. HAYNOR
ALICE M. WYMAN
EDITH D. STANTON
GLN EY A WATERMAN
M ATH ILDA H . BOWER
LENA S. PARKER
ELIZABETH M O CRICKET
E. C. HAMBLETON
' W. N. ISBELL
P. P. MASON
GERTRUDE TIMMONS CHEEVER HOYT
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Gbe llbbllosopblcal Socxetg
LITTLE more than a year ago the lJh1losoph1cal Soclety was organ
wed by the 7eal and 1nvest1gat1ve Splflt of the psychology students
who Wlshed to dlscuss a wlder range of subjects and carry on a
more extended 1nvest1gat1on of them than could be done ln class The sp1r1t
Whlch prompted the organlzatlon of the SOC16ty has COI1l1I1L1Cd unabated notwlth
stand1ng the pressure of stud1es and Wlth the result that many well wr1tteu
and 1nterest1ng papers have been presented at the soc1ety meet1ngs wh1cl1 recur
on alternate Thursday evemngs
As the subjects consldered last year were thought to be of too metaphys1cal
a character to be of pract1cal value or a1d the course for th1s year was out
11ned Wlth the purpose of hav1ng dlrect bearmg on the Work of the teacher I
has been conducted under the 1nsp1r1ng supervlslon of Professors Hoyt and La1rd
It 15 the purpose of the SOC1Cty to 1nduce or1g1nal work hence many of the
papers prepared have been the result of personal 1nvest1gat1ons by experlments
made Wlth chlldren and the follovvmg subjects constltute the course for the year
H1story of the Ch1ld Study Movement Nutr1ent Value of Food Classes of
D1gest1b1l1ty of Foods F1tt1ng of Foods to the Needs of the Body Attent1on
Fatlgue Memory Phys1ology of Memory Methods of Developmg Memory
School Program Rural Schools The New School Government Manual Tram
mg Vacat1on Schools
The requ1rements for membersh1p Wh1ch 1S l1m1ted to th1rty a e one year
of psychology and pedagogy W1th the h1ghest attalnable cred1ts Members are
requ1red to do Whatever 1S ass1gned them and 1f one lS absent from three suc
cess1ve meetmgs he ceases to be a member
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J. H. KEMPSTE-R
H. R. CORNISH
A. C. STITT
W. A. WHITNEY
BERTHA VAN RIPER
XVYCH HAZEL HALE
J. H. KEMPSTER A C STIlT
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HELEN ELGIE ' wvcu HAZEL HALE
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LTHOUGH one of the youngest organizations of the college, the Y.
R M. C. A. has made very marked progress during the past year.
Being a part, as it is, of a world-wide movement, the association
brings its members into closer ' connection with men outside our own institu-
tion than, perhaps, does any other organization of the college. We have
received much from this connection. I I
On March 10th occurred the first anniversary of the Y. W. C. A. and the
Y. M. C. A. The report of the yearls work presented at that meeting was most
satisfactory, showing that both time and thought had been given by officers and
members. On this occasion, also, the new furniture was put in place in the assof
ciation rooms at the south end of the building. By the end of the year we will
have two well furnished rooms, one for Bible study, and the other for committee
meetings, games, etc.
The devotional meetings have been almost uniformly of high character.
Besides several ine addresses by members of the faculty and men from other
associations, we have had many helpful talks from those of our own number.
The outlook for the coming year is most encouraging. ' Although we lose
several of our best men, yet we have more attractive rooms and more men who
have had experience in the work. We regret more than we can express, the loss
to the association and to the school, of Supt. C. T. Grawn and we congratulate
those to whom he goes, on their good fortune in securing a man of such helpful-
ness along moral and religious lines as well as in the schoolroom. --
We hope and trust that, with the same hearty co-operation of the faculty
as that which we have received in the past, and with the blessing of God, with-
out which we can do nothing, it will be said of our meetings as of those of Prof.
Estabrook, "They contribute more to the building of character than any work
in the classroom.
some fi :Fi
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lpoung 'tllllomarfs Gibristian Association
.lu NDOUBTED advancement has been made by our Young Womanls
Christian Association during the past year. Although starting on a
small scale, it was constantly increased in numbers until now the
membership is more than double that of a year ago.
At the beginning of the year, the new students were met at the station by
some of the Y. W. C. A. members, and conducted from there to the office and
cozy H rest-room" of the association. Here, the Y. W. C. A. directory aided
them in their search for rooms A cordial welcome was extended to all the stu-
dents and every endeavor was made to make them feel at home
Later Eve of the members were sent to Kalamazoo to the State Convention
there returning Wlth many new and useful 1deas
The Bible and Vl1bS1Ol1 classes are full of earnest workers The Sunday
afternoon meetings have always a good attendance
The social life of the Y W C A has given IISC to several entertaining
socials productive of much mirth and a general feeling of good fellowship A
mass meeting was held to commemorate the anniversary of the association It
is hoped that the success of this will establish a precedent for many following
ones 1n the years to come
The Y W C A adds much to college l1fe and stands high in the esti
mation of all It is deserving of and surely recelves the best wishes of every
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PRESIDENT J. W. MITCHELL
VICE-PRESIDENT RENA QLDFIELD
SECRETARY L. A. BUTLER
TREASURER H. A. KENDALL
MEMBER OF STATE .
ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION G. W. HAND
EX-GFFICIO J. S. LATHERS
QJ. W. MITCHELL
ADVISORY PROP. F. A. BARBOUR
OLYMPIC H. A. KENDALL
CRESCENT JOHN HARRIS
ATHENEUM C. PALMER
MOCK CONGRESS ' A. O. GOODALE
SCHOOL-AT-LARGE C. LEFURGE
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J. YV. MITCHEIIL RENA OLDFIELD
L . A . BUTLER
H . A . KENDALL
SPEAKER I. E. CHAPMAN
1.3 if VICE-SPEAKER M. K. EDWARDS
irtgipi TREASURER ' A. J. FLINT
1LfQ i-.Q REPORTER H. A. KENDALL
W SERGEANT-AT-ARMS LDVDT GRANDY
MAH :Executive Committee A I
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L. A BUTLER I. W. EMBURY
3 ' A. E. SHERMAN
W Secono Session
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WEA? SPEAKER - - L. A. BUTLER
M151 1 VICE-SPEAKER . M. K. EDWARDS
lvgsg CLERK E. R. RIDE
TREASURER E. T. CAMERON
REPORTER M. EVERETT DICK
- LEE I-IORNSBY
i :Executive Committee
A. E., SHERMAN J. A. CRAIG
A RICHARD BROECKER -
I. E. CHAPMAN , L. A. BUTLER
I R PLRRV E R
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H . A.. KENDALL
A. HE Oratorical Association is an organization, which has for its aim,
E y the furthering of the interests of oratory and debating in the Normal
College. The association Was organized in January, 1897, and in
that year it arranged for the holding of a series of three debates between the
Normal and Albion College. These debates Were held annually and the Normal
Won two out of the three.
In 1899 another series of debates was arranged with Kalamazoo College.
The first debate of this series was held in Normal Hall, in January, 1900. The
question debated Was: i'Resolved, That the United States should retain perman-
ent possession ofthe Philippines." Kalamazoo had the choice of sides and chose
the affirmative, and the Normal team was left to uphold the negative. This they
did in a very able manner, but the debaters from Kalamazoo convinced the judges
that the U. S. should retain the islands, and were given the decision.
To the Winners in debate and oratory, prizes to the amount of one hundred
dollars are offered each year. These, together with the manner of choosing the
contestants, which is through a series of preliminary contests, have led a large
number of students to make preparation along this line of work. And this prep-
aration and practice is valuable to any one who expects ,to teach, for what is
more necessary for a teacher than to be able to state clearly and forcibly his
ii thoughts upon a subject?
,1 The Oratorical Association has not yet attained the place that it should have
EV in the Normal College, but We hope that the interests which it represents Will
ipi, lead the students to see in it a means for acquiring an element of culture, which
cannot be obtained in the classroom, and thus give it their support, which will
soon place it first among the student organizations of the Normal College.,
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fllbock Gongress of GD. 5. M. G.
E. R. RICE
o system of education is perfect, or
T IS generally conceded that n
in even approaches perfection, which does
not provide in a large
measure for the cultivation of extemporaneous speaking. True,
the best extemporaneous speeches are always Cdlfdffklfbl prepared beforehand, but
no amount of preparation of mere words will give ease and gracefulness in deliv-
ery, if it be not backed by actual drill before an actual audience. The approval
or the lack of it on the part of the hearers, is caused in a great degree by the
appearance, manner, and facial expression of the speaker. Many a man can
express himself clearly and forcibly in ordinary conversation, but when brought
face to face with a crowd, can say nothing. Not because he he has nothing to
say, but because he lacks the ability to face the sea of upturned, eager faces as
a unit and to talk to them accordingly.
Therefore the student, especially the would-be-teacher, who neglects to so
train himself that he may control an audience at will, puts aside a golden oppor-
tunity. We do not hesitate to say that there is no other organization in the
Normal College to be compared with Mock Congress, in giving the student such
It stands conspicuously above the literary societies, and is far ahead of the
regular courses in elocution and oratory, in point of actual benefit conferred upon
its active members. The scope of the work itself, viewed from the point of
knowledge gained, is beyond the practical information gained in any one subject
in the college.
Not a session passes but that bills are presented, the discussion of which
brings out salient points in our system of government, political science, practical
political economy, or our diplomatic relations with other nations. The debates
are always lively, yet are conducted strictly according to parliamentary forms as
used in our national congress. Its officers are: speaker, clerk, treasurer, mem-
bers of committees, sergeant-at-arms. In the past, Mock Congress has stood
for much in the line of improvement. Its members have invariably been suc-
cessful in public life. Yet the power of this body to do good is stronger now
than ever before. The bright, wide-awake student will make no mistake in
becoming one of its honored members.
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MARTIN LUTHER -
JOHN BROWN n ALICE HUNTER
PROGRESS OF DEMOCRACY - EDITH THOMAS
THE CONSTITUTION AND THE SALOON JOSEPH GILL
ORLAND O. NORRIS
ORLAND O. NIORRIS
W C CHAPMAN
W N ISBFLI
P P MASON
R S CHURCHILL
E R RICE
A J DANN
R H WENQWORTH
G L CARVER
T .T REAVEY
E C HAMBLETON
1Flormal Giollege Webster Gilub
USKIN, the great English critic, says: H Other things being equal,
l those persons who excel in the power of speech always gain an
A f ascendency over their fellow-men." Prompted by this thought,
and with a view of giving effective drill in extemporaneous speaking and debat-
ing, the Normal College Webster Club has recently been brought into existence.
Although there are several other organizations that give some practice along
tl1is line, a need of one which required earnest, diligent, and systematic work
under a competent critic had long been felt, and never before in the history of
the Normal College has there been such a club so well organized, or in so good a
working order, as is the Webster Club.
The organization of the club is due largely to the efforts of A. J. Dann,
19015 its membership is limited to sixteen and it is composed of some of the
strongest students in the Normal. The club meets for two hours' work every
Saturday, at which time each member is required to speak at least five minutes.
A The club has secured' the services of Mr. Lathers, who criticises the work
of each member as to delivery and outline of argument. The questions chosen
for discussion are taken from the general issues of the day such as the Nicarag-
uan Canal, the Election of Senators of the United States, Tariff as an Issue, and
the. South African Question. ' ,
The energy and enthusiasm which have characterized the meetings attest to
its becoming one of the most powerful organizations the Normal has known, and
while the training received, may not develop a Webster, yet, we are sure it will
be felt wherever its members may go.
rays gain an
3 and debat-
the history of
in so good a
A. J. Dann,
5 some ofthe
ses the work
ri Issue, and
rgs attest to
- sure it will
Zlibe 1Ramera 1RIub
QARLY in this school year was organized the M. S. N. C. Kainera
E I Klub. At the beginning, the membership list was small and the
.. work somewhat discouraging at times. But through the earnest
efforts of our President, Roy L. Coville, the work, interest and membership,
grew. At present we have nearly forty members-
Any one in the college or in the city, who owns a camera, or is interested
in photography, is eligible to membership. The aim of the club is to increase
a love for photography as an art.
We have several times been profitably entertained by demonstrators from the
different camera supply manufacturers. The faculty have been very kind to us
too, by delivering to us lectures on, H The Chemicals Used in Photographyfl
U The Value of Photography As a Study, " etc.
A trolley ride to Detroit to visit the Detroit club, has been one of the pleas-
ant features of the years' work. .
We are now cosily located in one of the rooms of the college. Here our
pictures are brought and criticised by the members, and I am sure something is
learned by each and every one.
We hope in the near future to have a large portrait camera owned by the
college and the club. What other college organization have we that is of more
practical beneit to the student than the Kamera Klub? If you have a camera,
and have not already enrolled yourself as a member of the Kamera Klub, we
urge you to do so at once. L- P- C'
-. mx. .Q-.,.., I. .-..E,.E I -
GAIL L. CARVER
WM. K. PRESTON
A. F. JONES '
L. A. TRAIJHAGEN
B. D. STOVVELL
SETH M. TAYLOR
PROE. W. P. BOWEN
GEO. F. TROLLOPES
L. L. JACKSON
ROY L. COVILLE
WYCH I-IAZEL HALE
LOLA M. SHAXV
L. CLYDE PAINE
E. TEMPLE CAMERON
A. O. GOODALE
D. F. LEARY
P. P. MASON
H. C. KRENERICK
F. Q. GORTON'
SUSIE M. Mc LAREN
LANCHE M QNTEITH
C. C. RODGNER
PROE. F. R. IGORTON
E. FRED WEIN MAN
W. D. CRAMER
ROY L. COVILLE'
WYCH HAZEL HALE
q QM In
S. D. GROVE,
C. L. PEMBERTON
C., S. PAXTON
H. C. PARTCH
L, A. STEBBINS
.A C, PAINE
H. H. WA1lSON,.
E. A. REESE
W, E. REID
J., W. MITCHELL
T, A. LAWLER
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L. C. PAINE
' C. S. PAXTON
L. A. STEBBINS
S. D. GROVE
lst b Hat Clarinet
2nd b Hat Clarinet
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lst b Hat Cornet
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'Gbe lllormal Clollege Tlilews
EDWIN S MURRAY EDITOR IN CHIEF
HUGH W CONKLIN BUSINESS MANGPR
I-IE Normal News 15 now draw1ng to the close of the nineteenth
volume It is perhaps the best history of the Normal for the past
decade As a medium of intercourse between present and former
students and an organ representing every department and organization in the
college with perfect impartiality it stands without a superior and never sinks
below the average college paper
The numbers of the current year have been characterized by a leading arti
cle by some member of the faculty or by some excellent articles by the students
Along with these have been the society and local notices and occasionally a good
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comic paper. The aim has been to make each number of permanent value with-
out showing partiality to any line of work. Room 46 has been devoted to the
use of " The NeWs.', as an office and reading room for its many exchanges.
The Normal News Oratorical Contest has been relegated to its proper place,
the oratorical association and The News does not have to stand what has been
a losing investment financially for the past few years. "
The circulation for the present year has been larger than ever before, due to
the persistent efforts of the editor, and as a result of the business managers'
efforts, the financial part of the paper has been made a paying affair, which it
has not been since the paper has appeared bi-monthly. The entire responsi-
bility, literary and financial, falls upon the editor and manager, and its success
this year is highly commendable in every way.
Jr the past
tion in the
ally a good
Jted to the
rr has been
fore. due t0
mir. which if
5 iw succeSS
EDWIN S. MURRAY, EDITOR HUGH W. CONKLIN, BUSINESS MANAGER
L. C. PAINE, Olympic
MABEL CURRIER, Adelphic
ESCA RODGER, Atheneum
' ELLA C. KEVENEY, Crescent
M. EVERETT DICK, Mock Congress
GILBERT W. HAND, N. C. A. A.
CAROLYN TALLMAN, Y. W. C. A
S. U. PETT, Y. M. C. A
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E. C. KITTELL
511. 3o5epb Cllountxg Clllub
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win the Tbuman Soul
I stood one day at a tall I'1'1OL111'C3.l1l,S base
And saw it lift its snowy peak on high,
And pierce, with everlasting crags the sky-
And thought, how magnificent the place
Man fills in this immense infinity.
I stood, whe11 summer skies were bright,
Upon the glit'ring sands along the shore,
Where the waves dash or play forever more,
And felt myself so small, so weak, so slightt
That 'K What," I asked " is man with all his lore ? l'
I stood at night and watched the stars above,
As, with unfettered wings, they swept on through
Th' ethereal space of vast and boundless blue,
Proclaiming the great wisdom, power and love
Of Him who did these orbs with light endue.
I stood at morn and watched the flaming sun-
That burning world which, by God's change-less law,
Hold this and other fretful realms in awe,
And but for which all human life were done-
And felt my nothingness from what I saw.
But then I said 'K would that great, all-wise One
W'ho holds both sea and mountains in their place,
Who guides yon whizzing stars through trackless space
And holds in his right hand the burning sun-
Would he have man to thus himself abase P"
Altho' God made us from the dust of earth,
He knows this great, this grand, this perfect whole-
This universe where suns and systems roll-
He knows this whole does not compare in worth
With one sublime, immortal human soul.
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Ghz Zlthletic Association
L. C. PAINE
I JB OTH practically and theoretically the Atheletic Association began
the school year with great enthusiasm, but inancially they Were
greatly embarrassed. I It had to shoulder a debt left as a
memento of last years's results. By the hearty co-operation of the faculty, busi-
ness men and the students the debt was paid. and a considerable amount left
to Work with this year.
Our Foot Ball team was rather late in coming out upon the held, but through
the earnest efforts of Mr. Watson, the manager, several good games vvere fur-
nished. We are sorry that our boys did not have more chances to play, because
We are sure they would have Won out in the end. Work is already being planned
for next year by the new manager, Mr. Springman.
Great interest was taken during the Winter in Basket Ball. There were so
many competent men ready and Willing to play that a regular team was never
chosen. The Farmers' met with a crushing defeat here, but when-We played the
return game, M. A. C. was too slippery for us and things took a change. - The
good management during the Basket Ball season is due to Mr. B-utler.
With Miss MCI-Ienry as captain of the girls' Basket Ball team, success .Was
very certain. We are very sorry that they did not have a chance to display
their skill. Nevertheless much credit is due them for their earnest efforts.
The Base Ball team, under the mana em t f M
g en o , r. Reid, promises agood
showing this season. Earnest practice was kept up through the Winter so
as to enter the season in the best condition. We hope that they will bring us
the success of last year. If lots of noise and good music will aid the boys, they
can depend upon the girls and the Normal College Band.
15' they were
2 left 35 3
" were fur
re were so
1 u as never
plax ed the
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l bring US
Mr. Harner, as manager of sports, promises us a very interesting Local Field
Day, and of course M. S. Nl. C. never lacks support in the Intercollegiate Field
The success of the Athletic Association does not depend upon the several
teams of the college, but upon the students as a body. Let us ever be ready and
willing to help in Whatever Way We can.
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PRESIDENT A. O. GOODALE
VICE-PRESIDENT A. E. SHERMAN
SECRETARY L. C. PAINE
TREASURER C. T. MCFARLANE
DIRECTOR OF SPORTS EDWIN S. MURRAX'
FOOT BALL MANAGER DWIGHT G. XVATSON
BASE BALL MANAGER - EARL REID
BASKET BALL MANAGER L. A. BUTLER
TRACK MANAGER - H. A. KENDALL
REPORTER G. W. HAND
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A. O. GOODALE EDWIN S. MURRAY
I-I A KENDALL
L A BUTLER
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W. B. CLARK
I GEORGE GANNON
A. E. SHERMAN
E. A. REESE
HUGH W CONKLIN
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CAPTAIN AND CENTER - H
L. A. BUTLER
. W. CONRLIN
C. A. PALMER
F. Q. GORTON
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MANAGER ' MRS. FANNIE CHEEVER BURTON
CAPTAIN AND GUARD GERTRUDE MCHENRY
GUARD CORA FEATHER
GUARD LIZZIE VAN SICE
CENTER CARRIE MOON
CENTER MOLLIE AVERILL
CENTER WINNETTA MARSH
CENTER ALTA BRADLEY
BASKET MABEL WOLF
BASKET MAUDE SMITH
BASKET MYRA PARSONS
BASKET BEATRICE NESBITT
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llbi Tkappa Sigma
jfounbeb at IID. 5. 1I11. LI., 1894
MRS. FANNIE CI-IEEVER BURTON
MARY KOPP CORA BOWEN
LOU LOUGHRAY BERTHA RONAN
MYRA BIRD KATE THOMPSON
EDNA SKINNER ELLA ELLSWORTH
MAYBELL TREADGOLD BEATRICE H. NESBITT
AMA STEVENSON LAUREL M. HARPER
BESSIE GOODRICH LENA KNAPP
ALPHA, M. S. N. C., Ypsilanti, Michigan
BETA, N. N. S., Alva, Oklahoma
'E HE Pi Kappa Sigma Sorority like other commendable organizations
of its kind most certainly has a history.
In the year 1894 a society consisting of nine young women,
having for their common aim advancement in every line and whose desire was
mutual helpfulness, was organized under the name of J. P. N. But as the
Normal School became a College, naturally enough came new ideas and ideals in
social college life, and in October 1898 the Pi Kappa Sigma was erected on the
sturdy foundation laid by the J. P. N.
Fortunately the altruistic spirit of the Alpha Chapter has been suliiciently
fostered to extend the hand of sisterhood, and through the loyalty and persever-
ance of Alice Eddy Snowden, '97, we have been given the opportunity to wel-
come the new sisters of the Beta Chapter of Pi Kappa Sigma.
That history shall repeat itself will not suflice 5 the hopes and ambitions of
the sorority are many and while the fraternal bond which unites forever each
wearer of the laurel wreath, is ever held sacred, the desire is uppermost that
there shall exist no barrier between the Pi Kappa Sigma and the world's sister-
IDA C. MAIER
CORA A. BALLOU
MARY M. Gow
PINNA LA ROE
MISS GENEVIEVE M. KNVALTON
PAULIN J. MAIER
LORENA VAN BUREN
ISABELLE B. WOODMAN
LAURA S. JENNESS
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fum E STRIVE toward a realization of the ideal in a social Way as well as
along intellectual, moral, and political lines, and, as college students,
We find the nearest approach to that ideal in the organized activity
of the fraternity and the sorority.
H Culture H is the watchword of the present age, and one of the prime
requisites for securing a genuine culture, is society, We find that the intercourse
and associations in a conservative sorority are not only of the most pleasant
character but also of manifold value.
The infiuences cannot but be broadeningg they give an increasing capacity
for viewing from the standpoints of -others 3 they strengthen individuality while
promoting unity, they create a true fraternal spirit, the' basis of loyalty which
ranks highest as a sorority virtue.
Doubtless, some 'years from now, a college girl will write a history of the
Zeta Phi 3 at present a history would be too brief. But, although young in
years, ourisorority has existed sufiiciently long to prove its stability and strength.
We claim as one of our characteristics, cheerfulness sustained bv intelli-
gence, believing with Emerson that H a cheerful and intelligent face is the end of
culture and success enoughfi
Our number, including our honored patroness, consists of sixteen members
who take as our flower the Wild wood violet and as our emblem, a lighted taper
in all its symbolic signicance.
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MRO SHI R11 R MRS. Mc FARLAINI
BLRLHA HULL ISABELLA STICKBJ x
NIARY IDA NIANN
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5 OITORITY life is one of the pleasant phases of a Normal career. The
-Q Umefsanf SfUdY,'11SCSsSary to keep up to the standard of high schol-
fegikw J arship, leaves little time for sociality, but membership in one of
these organizations offers one solution to the problem.
The Sigma Nu Phi had its origin in the year 1897. It has ever from its
birth, had for its aims, ll '
exce ent scholarship, loyalty to mate and colle d
high ideals for both personal and fraternity life.
With the beginning of this year the sorority pins were adopted. Their
shape, design and colors are all symbolical of the sorority's aims.
One of the pleasant social functions of the year was the sorority's "Annual "
held in the Normal gymnasium, on February 16th. Students and teachers were
guests together, for one of the results of the organizations has been to greatly
break down the indelinable barrier existing between them.
At present its membership is complete, having two patronesses, three faculty
members, and fourteen student members, several of Whom leave their Alma
Maier' with the close of this term, and go out to light life's battles. In years to
come, when they recall their college days, those with the Sigma Nu Phi will be
among the happiest memories.
FUDDH 'Sigma C2111
MRS. E. A. LYMAN
HELENE M. RICE
GREEN AND GOLD
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HIS organization claims to be strictly up to date as it is purely of a
E twentieth century growth, having only been in existene f
e a ew
Q months. It's membership is eight with a limit of ten but since th
departure of Miss Dutcher, H We are seven. "
Though it numbers less than most of the similar organizations in the college,
an excel it.
yet for loyality and harmony among its members none c
It's aim is first of all social and literary culture, but we count not least
amongt e results obtained, the bond of sympathy among its members, which we
trust will prove something more than a pleasant memory, when we leave our Alma
Maier. We can only predict it's future from its brief past, and from the fidelity
of its members to its interests, its high ideals and lofty aims, we feel assured that
it is destined to become a permanent and an ennobling element in the college.
Long may it live! A
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Firm of lbonor
"True happiness consists not in the multitude offriends, but in their worth and choice "
1' T MAKES no difference where we go, we desire friends. Such was
the sentiment existing among a number of Normal young men, when
' they met six years ago to organize the fraternity now known as
the A. of H. 1
Its prosperity has been marked, and its membership has steadily increased
until at present we have an enrollment of 11 active members and 102 honorary
members, some of whom hold some of the best positions in the State. They keep
in touch with the fraternity by correspondence, aswell as by attending the
annual banquet, which formerly was given in town, but this year was given in
They also tender assistance occasionally at an initiation. The initiation,
however, has been modified from its earlier form, and is now 'enjoyed CU with-
out danger to life or limb, by the initiate, who, besides causing the young men
some hard labor, delights them by responding to his first toast before the fra-
ternity. The culture value of this custom of toasting, which is only one of the
many enjoyable customs which the fraternity adheres to, is very evident, when
you hear this same young man make a speech a year later.
The young men meet to enjoy a spread every few weeks, and a characteristic
feature of these meetings is the feeling of good fellowship which exists. We
feel that-, .
"!t's always fine weather,
When goodfettows get togethfff'
And we can say with Aristotle: H Without friends, H0 One Would Choose to
live, although he possesses all other blessings."
CHAIRMAN EX. COM.
CHAIRMAN EX. COM.
CHAIRMAN EX. COM
H. M. LUTTENTON
O. O. BISHOP
J. A. EWING
C. C. STUMP
E. T. CAMERON
llbbi Eclta llbi
' ifirst Quarter
- W. L. LEE
E. C. HARNER
S. U. PETT
L. A. BUTLER
- - J. W. MITCHELL
- J. W. MITCHELL
A. O. GOODALE
L. R. PERRY
G. W. HAND
L. A BUTLER
- L. A. BUTLER
I. E. EMBURY
A. O. GOODALE
L. R. PERRY
- IVAN CHAPMAN
wtber ilbemhcra .
M. E. DICK
J. H. KEMPSTER
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H S THE, social man portrays the educated man, social organizations
should not hold a secondary place among the associations of college
life. They are in a sense the practice schools, in which men learn
to meet their fellow man upon his own ground. And, meeting in this way, they
learn to make their lives harmonize with those of others, with whom they are not
naturally congenial. And this is education.
We believe that these purposes have been accomplished in the Phi Delta Pi
fraternity. During the current year, brotherhood and general good will has been
the watchword of the organization. This has not failed to leave its impress upon
the individual members, and we cannot think, but that in future years many will
remember with pleasure, their connection with an organization which claimed for
itself a standard, social, moral, and intellectual, which makes ita true representa-
tive of the educational life of the Normal College. -
The fraternity commenced the year with eleven active members, but since
that time, seven men have been selected for their integrity and general fitness.
In addition to this, our association has been enriched by the presence of six hon-
orary members -- men h '
W om the college has already honored by the seal of its
Perhaps nothing has influenced the fraternity more during the year-and
that for good-than the acquisition of Prof. Hoyt, as patron. We feel that Undef
the direction of a maturer mind, we are assured of agreater degree of success,
an We could possibly hope for under other conditions. We may also know
that the fraternity will always stand for what is noblest and best, in the social and
educational circles of the College.
MRS. FREDERTC H. PEASE MRS. JESSIE PEASE SCRIMGER
' MISS ABBA OWEN
PAULINE VAN EVERY
RAYE MC KENNA
MAY OLIVIA GEORGE
ADA MARIE MILLER
NUMBER of the prominent conservatory students have long felt
Fl that a sorority in their midst would prove a stimulus to good
' scholarship, the elevation of musical standards, and a better poised
Accordingly, February twenty-second, nineteen hundred, the Harmonious
Mystics came into being with seven charter members and Mrs. Frederic H.
Pease, Mrs. Jessie Pease Scrimger and Miss Abba Owen as patronesses.
One new member has been initiated with mysterious and solemn rites and
a dainty banquet was given April fourth in honor of th
The Harmonious Mystics cannot fail to be
come a power in the college.
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Our fraternities are noble
.Wlay lhey ever live andflozlrislz!
Let us pledge support afzdfriefzdslzzp.
All lheir lzopes and aims lo fzourislz
For let one and all remember,
"Blessed be the ties llzal bz'1za'."
Link together all mankiml.
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Che llbroblem of Senior Eecorations
MARGARETHA ROD GER
HE Juniors and whatever other well balanced, clear thinking Normal
students there may be in this institution, had been wondering 'for
some time why the Senior class, when it appeared in chapel in a
fragmentary, ragged edged fraction of a body, took no means of letting the fac-
ulty and their fellow students know that they had, at a previous time, considered
the question of class colors. Various surmises were current at the time. Those
of the Juniors who were here as Sophmores last year, were not surprised that the
Seniors did not care to display their colors to satisfy the aesthetic sense. For,
however fresh they may be, the Senior colors cannot approach the sublime in dec-
orative effect, since they seem to have been chosen rather with respect to har-
mony in dinginess, than harmony in tints. Yet it seemed to the Juniors that
overwhelming class spirit should swamp the aesthetic sense on such an occasion,
and that the class colors should have been displayed even though the blue was
faded and the red dingy. Then the spirit of charity overcame that of just criti-
cism. It would be impossible to procure any quantity of ,bunting in those tints,
and unless they could prevail on some amiable dry goods merchant to part with
his window decorations, which the sunlight of many days would probably have
reduced to something near the required shades, ceiling drapery would not be for
the class of 1900 attainable. Still why couldn't they have done their feeble best
and worn a little ribbon? There seemed but one possible inference. The 1900
pocketbook was either growing light, or never had been heavy. While the four-
year students were thus reasoning the high school graduates were puzzling even
IIIOTC- For being 11.11aCCl112li11'C6d with the ways of the institution they looked for
example, as a matter of course, to the august body of Seniors, The mood of
at homeness suddenly deserted them. It must be beneath the dignity of students
of this stately institution to indulge in such demonstrations. Must class hues
and cries become merely a memory of high school days? Yet something approx-
imating a yell, was thought to have been raised by those dignified 1900's the
morning they honored the chapel by their united presence. Besides, colors are
still prevalent in Ann Arbor, and the Normal green and white is not unheard of .
The four year students joined their surmises with those of the high school grad-
uates, and iinally they decided to leave immediate conclusions, and continue
study of the matter in the light of the further conduct of the Seniors.
Early in January the Seniors marched into the beautifully decorated chapel
to the strains of inspiring music. Every Junioris cherry and white ribbons
re floating Every Junior lent his or her voice to the occasion. There is no
need to relate the events following chapel. Suhice it to say that whatever the
time the Juniors marched in to, the Seniors marched out to that of 35.00.
And the Juniors now had the solution to their problem. The Seniors evi-
dently knew themselves Conscious of their uncontrollable and somewhat
destructive disposition, and foreseeing that expenses resulting thereby were more
than probable, they considered it prudent to retrench in the matter of class col
ors and decorations that they might be prepared for emergencies so to speak
Whatever the Juniors may think of the cause demanding it they cannot but
admire the far seeing prudence of these, their elders Surely it is a virtue the
pedagogue at present wag
es does well to cultivate
, . !
HERE is in every large body of people, a certain element, that
G delights in noise and display. There is, in the M. S. N. C., a great
y organized body of howling, obstreperous people, of most wonderful
power of lung, known as the Junior class. Their love of display is second only
to their love of noise. Verily there is no corner of our great far-reaching
campus, where their colors are not seen, and their voice is not heard.
Go into the library some bright spring morning, and sit downto enjoy a
quiet hour in its sepulchral silence, with your favorite author. All at once, from
a near table comes a stage whisper, a hissing sound, a giddy giggle. The
librarian looks up quickly and says.: " The Juniors will please leave the library."
Hastening through the corridors, the business-like Senior, or the timid Fresh-
man comes, all at once, upon a great noisy mob, gathered at the feet of Niobe.
Colors are streaming from every shoulder, arms are wildly gesticulating, voices
are raised. In great concern he approaches, expecting to see in their midst, the
beloved form of the Hon. Perry Powers, or Dr. Leonard, or at least, some one
of our farmer friends, when all at once, a door opens at the right and out comes
a professor,-H I am trying to conduct a class in geography in this room, will
you Juniors please disperse and pass on down the corridors! "
Yes, they are, yes they are
Noisy Juniors, heard afar."
' A visitor coming to our college for the first time, starts the day by going to
chapel. Climbing the heights of knowledge, he enters the Normal Hall. But
what is this gaudy display that greets his gaze? Long strips of red and white
cheese-cloth Haunt from the ceiling. He takes a seat in an unobserved corner
and prepares to watch the students come in.
In a few minutes, a body of timid, frightened young people enter and hasten
to fill the least desirable seats. H T hese," thinks he, H are the Freshmen." A
little latter, another body of students, with more assurance of manner, enter and
take their places. H These," says he, H are the Sophomoresf' Now, with
measured steps, with heads erect, with a bearing bespeaking wisdom, earnest-
HGSS, and dignity, the Seniors come and take their chosen seats. Already the
faculty are upon the platform, a minister is in their midst.
Suddenly, a great noise is heard without. All eyes are fastened on the door
through which enters 3 rustic lad, reioicing in the proud consciousness of the
5fSf d0WUY gf0W'fh Of YOUU1- fMan is a biped without feathersj
Just as he enters, the renowned Sir Frederic takes his place at the organ.
In vain he treads, in vain he pulls the stops, in vain the motor pumps, the
mighty tones of the organ are drowned by the loudness of the streaming colors
of the pompous youth.
" Thisf' says the stranger, " resembles a master of ceremonies at a village
wedding, and yon buxom, black-eyed lassie and that verdant swain, who follow
close behind, must be the bride and groom. The bridal procession seems an
endless one, verily, they have sent to the highways and byways and gathered
them in, the old and the young. the halt, the maimed, and the blind."
With banners flying, this heterogeneous procession passes down the aisle to
the jaunty tap of the Seniors' dainty feet.
The stranger has heard before of the matches made at the Normal, he has
even heard of the love affairs of this pastoral pair, but he had not expected to
witness its happy culmination.
But what means this unprecedented action on the part of the master of cere-
monies? He suddenly turns his back upon the minister, raises his arm, and at
his wild gestures, the whole bridal assembly breaks forth into a wild howl of
" Yes, we are, yes we are,
.Noisy Juni01's,.lzea1'd afar! "
fWhat need to proclaim from the housetops a fact so self -evident?l
With a Hnal signal, all are seated. What had seemed to indicate a wedding
ceremony was but another instance of the love of noise and display so dear to the
hearts of the Juniors.
The sage says that education brings a man out of barbarism. There is then
some hope for the Junior barbarians. We expect great results from their educa-
tion in the coming year. "He is the best man, who has lived to the fullest each
stage of his existence. " The 1900 Junior, must develope into exceedingly strong
1901 Seniors. U The wckling game sawd Ramen .
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1In the Graining School
EDNA LEONORA NASH
HE simple words HTraining School" convey but little to the minds
G of the uninitiated. But let him who knows not the meaning
r underlying those unsuspicious words ask a Senior. Yes, every
Senior could tell him something, either good or evil. If good, so much has
been added to the outgoing recommendation of said Senior, if evil-well, perhaps
the college walls will harbor one unwilling P. G. the following year.
To the close observer, however, they might be full of thoughts and ideas
more or less accurately suggestive of the story they might tell. Training implies,
and really signifies, a siege of bringing the individual up to the prescribed
standard along both physical and mental lines. How this is done the Senior
knowsg the Junior wonders about it 3 and to the young and unsophisticated
Sophomore QQQ Freshman nothing but liighty and unwelcome mental disturbances
come. H Tempus fugitf' they quote and, "There'll come a time some day."
Imagine a tall, broad-shouldered, muscular man, who is being trained in
the aforesaid training department, standing before a class, and trying by all the
arts and strategic devices, to pull or push the young and growing ideas into their
proper channels. His voice trembles, his limbs shake, his spectacles come near
losing their equilibrium on his nose-for since being a dignified Senior he must
needs wear this face apparel, which adds to his maj estical mien-and at each tick
of the clock, every individual and separate ilament, called hair, threatens a
pitched battle with his neighbor. But fortunately, thanks to fortune and the
fairies in the fertile brains of the children, this condition of affairs cannot last
forever, and Senior No. 1 comes back to the school room and realities again,
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having l0St I1Ot HIOTC than sixteen ounces, avoirdupois, of nervous eneroy and
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dropped to a few degrees above zero in th ' '
e estimation of the amused, and yet
And while each student teacher is going through the first performances of
initiation, each pupil is "taking him all in H and could prophesy within fifteen
minutes as to his future success or failure, and would not be much in error.
These irst appearances are wonderful tonics for the nerves, but at the same
time a process is going on behind the scenes, destined to make the Senior "Ed"
or "Co-ed" strong in muscle, physical endurance and patience. Every evening
very student teacher hies
him to his own pleasant task of removing from the boards
when the busy cares of the day are ended, each and e
, blackened for this
especial purpose, the white hieroglyphics meant for the vertical " c-a-t " or
the straight up and down "m-a-n." First an application of clear, cool
water just brought from the basement, puts from mortal view those long practical
forms g next a liberal dose of "elbow grease" and dry cloth leave the boards tit
for the inspection of the janitor.
A little patience possibly is cultivated in making points with the lead pencils
but points must be made and woe to the lad or lass1e who likes not this task'
For it must be done and the sooner the quicker so the saying goes
But there are pleasant as well as disagreeable sides to everything and it is
with regret and a feeling of loneliness that we say farewell to our critics and
classes in the training school and start out to win or lose lite s battles Yet
now as well as in days gone by there IS more truth than fiction 1n the words
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N THE eighth of March Patsy Perry sez to Tim Lawler and Jimmie
w Rhodes sez he, H N ixt Saturday wake" sez he, "is the annivairsary
s J of St. Patrick discovering Oirland-the blessed oisland." Sez he:
"Right yez are, Misther Perry,', sez Jimmie Rhodes, an' its great celebratin'
there'll be the day. Oim tould that the Quane will take her shpring outin' in
Dublin instid of France, an' she,s named her last grandson Patrick, an' day
before yesterday didn't she say to Misther Chamberlain. sez she, "Oi,m blest if
Oi'll put a foot on the bog till Oi'rn that dressed out wid shamrock that ye'd
take me for a grane bay tree," sez she-"all which is in honor of the Oirish
soldiers-the Lord presaiye them", sez he. "Then the Sanior class will hould a
reception," sez Tim, Han' that'll be the gmnes! thing wid the shky over it," sez
he. "Oi'm no so sure," sez Perry, "what about the frish law that asked the
professor the best way of gettin' off widout bein' sued for breech of prornise?',
Misther Lawler didn't turn grane, but he looked red, and to change theisubject
sez he, Hletis hould an Oirish party the 17th." "We,re wid ye," sez Pat and
Jim wid the same breath..
Well you should have been at that Oirish Throt which they gave at the Gurls'
Book Buildin'. When the guests come together that avenin' ivery man that was
prisint was there except Professor and Mrs. Hoyt. Misther Rhodes, an' Misther
Lawler, an' Misther Perry stood at the head of stairs foreninst ye as we wint up.
They were dressed in illigant grane vests, an, collars, and tois, any the three of
them made the granest lookin couple Oi iver saw in me loife. They shook
hands wid us at the head of the shtairs and said, Be Jabbers! how glad they were
to say us. Thin wan of thim detached the lady from her bye an' presinted her
to Miss Walton. Miss Walton was what they called a shappyroan, which Oim
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tould they always have at a function. Moind ye they dOn,t can thel .L f
' Ol 'es o
this, parties but fuHCti0ns an, Oirn blist if Oi know what that manes B r
Misther Lyman they say is writtin' a book on 'The Theory of Functions or How
to Behave ill Polite S0CietY, an' Oi intend to have that same book for this was
the fust of the the things that oi iver attended. Misther Lawler hooked his arnl
into moin, an' he sez, "ye must be presinted to the shappyroann sez he, an' he
marched me UP 311, he SEZ, HMoike,H sez he, "this is Miss Walton." "Do you
tell me Tim?', sez Oi. "Faith an' Oi knowed Miss Walton long before ye were
iver a frish law," sez Oi. "Ooh the Darrydownn, 'sez he, "ye must always
be prisinted tothe shappyroan at a function,', sez he.
Well, as quick as Oi opened me mouth Oi seen that Oi'd put me fut in it,
so Oi hild me goband wint on down the line. An' thin Oi put me back to the
Wall and watched them dancini. , ,V
Well Jimmie Kendall was there, fJimmie's father made him read tl1e dic-
tionary through when he was six years old so that he might be a great orator,l
an' he came sashayin' up to Peggy Stevenson, the great play-actress, and he
lands off and makes a most illigant bow, and he sez, with beautiful gestures sez
h When the marrner has been tossed for many days on an unknown course
he naturally avails himself of the fust lull ln the storm to gaze on such a bacon
lorght as yer own swate face , he sez will yez favor me with this two shtepP
sez he An Patsy MltChe1l who 1S a scientist, he says to Nora Austin the
ether waves make a beautiful picture on me retina he sez as the re refiected
from the cuticle of yer cheerful countenance will yez dance Wld me? sez he
Billy Hand come up to Maggie Harper an sez, Its a fome avenrn Miss
Harper, sez he, Cwhich was a lo1 D But B1lly s mother took him once awake to
kiss the blarney shtone when he was a baby so that he could talk a great dale when
he had not much to say an that s a great accomplishment at a function O1 m
tould Well before O1 knew lt rvery wan rn the room was dancin wild Th1n
they changed partners an wrnt at it again an so on till near midnight whrn we
said good nolght to the shappyroan and went home to bless sr Pat for driving
the shnakes out of Olrland
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leafllillg to 5V0llTl.
Whence come those shrieks, so wild and shrill
That cut like blades of steel, the air,
Causing the creeping blood to chill,
With the sharp cadence of despair?
Again they come, as though some heart
Were cleft in twain by one quick blow,
And every string had lungs apart
To voice its own peculiar woe.
Whence come they? from yon swimming pool,
Where with wild prayers, and features grim,
A body Hops in the waters cool,-
Gymnasium eiglz! learns how to swim.
What hand is that whose icy clasp,
Clings to the pipes with death-like grasp?
It is the hand of ,her whose cry,
Rang wildly late upon the air, .
To "strike right out', they made her try,
Now see her sputt'ring, gasping there.
With pallid lips and stony brow
She murmers forth her anguish now.
The big white western windows throw
A somber gloom, devoid of hope,
And light up with a iiendish glow,
The wire, the pully, and the rope.
Above, the haughty brow and eye
Of the instructor, stalking by,
With flushing cheek, and Hashing eye,
She shouts with fearful energy:
"Back,f1feshies, back, nor dare to tread
Too near that bobbing, shrieking head,
Your presence will annoy, I stand
Between it and your lawless band.
This show'S not public, is not free,
None but gym. eighfs allowed to see."
"One moment," screams the swimmer, "one,
just let me out-it's too much fun-
Take heritage, name, all Fortune gave,
Call me the coward of the pack,
But save me from a watery grave,
And take this harness off my back.
Ye hold me not, nor can, no, no,-
T hat rope will break, than where'l1 I go?"
Then comes a change, she shuts both eyes,
She smiles a smile, wild, sad, but brave,
Shoves forth her hands, heaves three big sighs,
And plunges through the rolling wave.
How stern that face-she knows she'll drown-
"My f-e-e-e-et" she shrieks, "they won't stay down
She's free, at last, her wet hair strays
Adown her back, but calm her gaze,
She's learned the art, 'twas long her wish,
That hour hath made the girl a lish.
Next morn she wanders through the gym.,
And boasteth loud, how she can swim.
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1RormaI jfloral CBuioe for 1900
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Or Single Swrel IfVz'!Zz'a11z. One of our best known and most
admired garden flowers. The long thread-like stems are
crowned with a large disk of fiowers of great richness and
variety of coloration.
For ornamental purposes this fiower cannot be surpassed.
The plant is found as far east as Perrin street, but it thrives
best and is most frequently seen in Prof. Bowen's yard, just
southwest of the gymnasium.
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Or Love-z'7L-Our-Mz'dsl. May's best known and V fir'
favorite flower. The graceful curving stem has an Q E - W A A abundance of fine feathery foliage about the upper X I
end. Solitary inflorescence. Flowers are generally fx :rxgf
a delicate pinkish white, but change rapidly to a ' ily! V
deep rose-color under certain infiuences and with ' f V 'Nc
certain surroundings. The first buds appear early
in April, the flowers are found in abundance along
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the shady, sloping banks of the Huron River during May and early J une.
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This line variety of mushroom is too well known
in Ypsilanti to require description. It is especially
common along the country roadsides just east of the
city, and is often seen within the city limits.
The plant is an exceedingly rapid grower. It is
particularly adapted for growth in large open marshes
or lowland pastures.
Single specimens often attain to a large size, and
such are always marketable at good prices. As a food it is considered a fresh.
delicious morsel by those who know it best. For further information apply at
the Normal News office.
Ilbatvel of lli56I'l1Dbl5
A delicate, white, lily-like flower of rare
beauty. One stamen curves gently around
till it touches the pistil, the other hangs grace jj f
fully down. Leaves palmate. V
This plant is generally found in shady X
nooks near Austin. It gets its name from the
unique position which it occupies as being the X A
only plant which was ever known to use its ft 1
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energy in producing sound. l .
The following story is well vouched for: A certain Hower of this species
growing On Prof. Putnarn'S PfCmi5e5, b100111Cd f0T 3 Single night find gave utter'
i ance to these words: H BOYS: this is the happiest moment of my Me'
H VJ This striking new orchid is of comparatively
XS, if recent introduction into the Normal gardens. Its
Howers are large and showy, of gorgeous hues. The
ste1n is herbaceous, fleshy, and erect, reaching a good
- I fff
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-N 9 ,,...,. hei ht. The plant is used most effectively for group-
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l ,- f. , ff X-Lx This hardy plant winters well out of doors, but if
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'ha f fjpf gig- EAU it is carried into the hot-house about October 2nd,
'X I with careful cultivation and much forcing, it will yield
' ' QQ satisfactory results by February 22nd.
Commonly known as the Balloon Vine, on account ,
of its large inflated disk of inflorescence. I . 0 '
A hardy, woody vine of compact growth,
clinging to its support by long sticky. tendrils. It i Q " - E3 i
is held securely to.the ground by two strong run- A.
ners. Very tenacious.
This vine is native of the country about the
H Soof, but has recently become very prominent in K .1
the botanical fields of the Normal, where it has -I li- " '
become a.close rival of the beautiful Mellancampensus, so long a favorite with
certain of the lady ilower lovers of that institution.
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Have achieved success fo
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ters for Michigan Teachers and Students,
T the Normal Book Store as Head uar-
We can furnish You any book published at publishers' pricesg
any magazine published at publishers' pricesg we can give you .
GSf1111H'CCS On blank books you want made to orderg we can fur-
nish ' -
Y011fOL111'C2L111 pens at manufacturers' pricesg we can attend
to your mail orders as soon as received. We thank you for your
1 eral Patronage while here at college and wish to continue sell-
1115! YOu goods while away. We remain very truly yours,
2Z.'li.iff.0"ff.Z'f.'2A"sTATE T J. George Zwergel
Who spins a top? A y
The Juniors who let the Seniors paytheir bills. U A
Who is to give a report on the H Day of Judgment?" - '
Who did not know how to sharpen a pencil on the H grind box?"
Who said the peculiar thing about wisdom teeth was that they U Hurt?"
Who went to the I-Iallowe'en party at 715 Cross st?
Who made "I-Ioxie-bromide?" A '
Who didn't know the difference between 2 O and 20?
The Freshman who asked Prof. Lyman's permission to go to Ann Arbor on
Saturday. C Q . . '
The young lady who fell down when ' Gym' Nine " was on exhibition.
Who has been reading up on courtship and marriage? '
wanted his pictures 'dnished from his pfdffjl negative?
addressed the president of the Senior class as " Mr. Commander?"
were locked in the Normal after H A Night Off " rehearsal? i i
performs gymnastics on the edge of a boat and lands in the river?
said Thunder was one of the elements of Nature?
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MEDALS AWARDED AT
STATE AND NATIONAL CONVENTIONS
Fl SOIIQ of GIIUSI
A Pony is my guide 3 I shall not failg g
It maketh me to lie down in sweet slumbersg it preserveth me from mid-
night study. ' A
It restoreth my confldeneeg it leadeth me into the paths of gay society for , -
Yea, though I play in the foot ball eleven, I Will fear no U eons, " for thou
art with meg thy dates and thy data they preserve nie.
Thou preparest a H crib " for me in the presence of my professors: thou
tillest my heart with joyg my cup runneth over.
Surely H E's " an H G-f-'s " shall follow me through all the coming semes-
tersg and I shall dwell in the Temple of Learning the appointed days of my
" X 4? ' Z- N ew ' V P H , ' " 1" 5 79
, R E.
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Name Called Always Found S ngu S ng Lacks Favorlte Phrase Struck On Wlll Become
K "Boys this is the
Gilbert Hand 4' Gil " On Cross. St Arguing Humor happiest moment Mabel A lawyer
of my lifeli'
' K D We'll never , ,
Pauline Maier " Paul " In the Library Joshing Nothing much ff 'Taint decent." ten who A professor s wife
Only time will
Lyman Hoxie "Hoxie " At Field Day High kicking Flesh "Wahl hoo! 1" things ten what
Helen Temple '4He1en" With Eileen Great curiosity Dignity "Hen!" Eileen Old
Eileen Root "Eileen" With Helen Great curiosity Dignity "Hen !" Helen N0b0dy'S Wife
Ivan Chapman "Chap" In the Library -Talking A razor 4' I- ' The stage A lawyerC?l
K L. P. Whitcomb- " Lem" With a girl Bashfulnessf?J Self confidencem " By dad!" 9 Let's wait and see
Ama Stevenson 4' Stevie", At work Love for the stage A Seiljjsmcation "Please ma'am." Mathematics A great singerf?l
Frank Torry "Fat" 1 In the ,Normal Fighting Fraternities Several things Y H Down with uliatsw Independents A reformer
John Fai1o,- 'fJack" On a diamond Good nature Height 4'Yeth ma'am.', Oratory Something
Isabell Woodman 4'Bell" Not at home Laughing A position uGir1Si3E1.tcIE-Eiiiviw Ned - A waif in Detroit
Hugh Conklin K "Hugh" with Ida Even temper Enemies "Cheer up!" Ida A married man
Ella Ellsworth H Little Euan Studying' Absent mindedness Knowledge U O dear I've got Ann Arbor Lost W
'History when on a street car, of locality so much to do!" boys
l ws F
, ' C. S. Wortley l W th f
S Q C Carry' e amous
M I 8 Comp H n y 5 S Hart, Schaffner
Rfxi ine S Sl Marx
Q :E G a
5 Q I: . U 3 Clothing which you Seg
3 E Q 5 advertised in all the lead-
-Xxf Q 5 ing magazines-best Suits
551 Q 5 and Overcoats in the
: g Q 5 World.
Q Q Clothing
E 2 G a We Ma,ke a Specialty 'of
E E BQQQJQJQQQQQE :iirjeiiollars and
4 gl c. s. woizrugy
" I St C 0 M P A N Y
ll s l
maIim5 for the .normal mouth
2 Be kind and be gentle to those who are old,
3 For they're far plentier here than gold.
"T If a Sorority girl you chance to be
' Five things observe with care:
i Of whom you speak, to Whom you speak,
'E' And how, and when, and where.
' Do unto your pupils as you would that your .teacher would do unto you
Any time you do, you don't. V
Be good, sweet boys, and let 'us count your numbers.
' Do noble deeds, not iiunking all day long,
4 ' And make your two and twenty' maidens
Sing a grand terrestrial song. '
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awake atasaaaaaa aaaaeataaa
0 Sullivan-Cook Company I
Would like to sell you all the Clothing and Gents' 0
0 Furnishings you want to buy. We carry a full stock of-
? Athletic Goods. Gymnasium Suits, 0
Q W E W Sweaters, Etc. 0
O No better line of Furnishings in the city. We make 0
0 this assertion: vou call and see if it is not true O
0 I Sullivan-Cook Company H
0 114 CONGRESS STREET - 0
556666666 6666666666 666
Did you ever go into the Gym, in the morning,
And see the "sweet sixteen"' floor-numbers, adorning,
And hear the piano strike up without warning,
And Watch the sweet sixteen beginning to jig?
The music gets quicker, you hear the heels clatter,
And now all around them the side-combs they scatter,
But still they keep going, for what does that matter,
When once they begin, and get started to jig? I
At first they begin, and their toes are all tapping,
And then they change OE, and their heels begin rapping,
And they tap and they rap, and you d.on't catch them napping,
While they make the floor ring with that jigity jig. i I
ig- .,,.. ,N
rgj 3. S.
Liken yourself unto a tower which should be able to withstand
the storms of life. A
How often it happens that such is not the case, and we find
ourselves in a physical conditon in which we are entirely unable to
pursue business interest or live in comfort.
Into the Bowels of the Earth
Men have dug a well and from it is supplied that world famed elixer
Ypsilanti Mineral Water
Which has given to thousands health and strength, and thousands
with rheumatism and skin diseases have been brought back to health.
Are loud in praise of what our baths have done in aiding them to win
honors on the athletic Held. We have the best of rubbers, but bring
your own if you wish.
WRITE FOR BOOKLET
Ypsilanti Mineral Bath Co.
1F10 Use for a mote
My precious note books! VVhat a
Of knowledge they contain!
It's better far to iill them up
Than try to store my brain.
Each day I go to lectures given
On every subject knowng
In taking notes I almost wear
My fingers to the bone.
In one course, though, I neither
Notes nor the least delight, V
I mean the curtain lecture course,
My room-mate gives each night.
4, - 'vuv "RX an--1-itifu B71-'wet
When the cunning little streaked snake
Begins to wiggle round,
And with his usual pensive grace,
Adorns the festive groundg
When he sits down in your pathway.
With a very "sassy" leer,
And splits apart his little mouth
From north to southmost ear,
When he rears upon his haunches
And holds his head up high,
And wiggles out his little tongue,
And Winks his other eye,
Then Edith buys her easter hat
Murmurs sadly there's no doubt,
That the gentle spring is coming
For the snakes are coming out.
I took sweet Edith Walking
Through a pleasant country dell,
She Wore a very charming smile,
And a bran new " umberrelf'
But I saw her pause quite sudden,
Burst into a note of song,
And wildly gather up her skirts
And shake them loud and longg
I saw her give that "umberrel,"
Unto the Wild Wind's care, .
jump madly backward full six feet,
And paw the listening air.
Then I kicked that little streaked snake
Sadly murmured, "there's no .doubt
That the gentle spring is on us,
And my Edith's found it out."
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Cooper I, " 1 AM HERE T0 D0
the rf J Special Work g
for the Students
' 1 P ,
PhOtOgI'2lPhC1' 1" AM l.ocATEo OVER
Z THE Posr OFFQICE ,
f gif ? f
9 ":' CALL AND EXAVHNE
E mv womc i
As I was going to Latin class,
I waited on the stair, I
To meet a girl who said to me:
"Con1e! Skip! Don't go up there!"
So, I, like an unprincipled child,
Skipped as she did say,
At the end of the year, I understood,
That skipping didn't pay.
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. I WE ARE LOCATED AT
No. 16 WASHINGTON STREET
We are here to
mat you right Our Ice Cream C C
lf'you will give
Us your trade Has the reputation of being
we will make it the best in the city. Try it
pleasant for you
I I, ,W PALACE
Mia f 5:
. ALL Wi
I fa fa-
' .. ' .
Bounce ih the Ebistance
And I heard a mighty rumbling,
Sounding like great mountains tumbling,
Like the ocean's Waters mumbling,
A Beating on its rocky shore. T
As I listened, dumb and shaking,
To the earth's tumultuous quaking,
I discovered my mistaking, A
B- was laughing-nothing more.
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Blessed are the piece-makers, for they shall pay the bills. fSeniors onlyl.
What a lovely complexion Ida has! i - P
Yes, she has such a brilliant hue CHughD.
Prof. Jackson in arithmetic class: H If I never had acent in this World, I
never would invest a dollar in such a scheme H '
Why is Mr. Hi an iniidel?
Because he recognizes no superior being.
How unusually fresh Mr. Ewing seems this A. M.
Yes, he had a nap CKnappJ in society last night.
Mr. Lee, desiring to treat some of his friends at his room, saw a boy across
the street with a basket. He called him and asked as to the kind of candy. The
boy's answer was, "Horse-radz'sh." f '
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Ann Arbor R'y
Dearborn St. loseph's Retreat
. Inkster U
Eloise ' Wayne Canton
Ypsilanti 2'QQ5f,,03"52Lft1'2?E,S Pittsfield
r ANN ARBOR
fUniversity of Michiganl
Cars run betweenYpsilanti and Saline
every forty-iive minutes, commencing
at 6:45 A. M. from Ypsilanti
Special Cars g
For the accommodation of private parties
may be arranged for at the General Offi-
ces, Peninsular Bank Bldg., Detroit, or
at the oiiice of the Superintendent, Ypsi-
Baggage t 'D
Bicycles and Baby Carriages may be
checked for transportation between
points on line-at waiting rooms of the
And Freight received for Shipment at
' all waiting rooms of the Company.
GENERALOFFICE. Peninsular Bank Bulldlng
Phone 1342. -
DETROIT- wAiTlNn Room, 111'Grrswbid Asc.,
. .rv ,
Private W, H, Get .
Banking if it Your
Payable . For a
Demandmwi I MICH A Bookwm
Use every man after his desert, and who shall ,scape a grinding?
Miss S. : " Fred, are those violets you are wearing, wild ones?"
Fred: H No, they are tame, they grew in our back yard."
Miss S. : U O, they must be tame, if they grew 'in your baek yard!1'
Prof. W. in the Conservatory-" Name one of the 'irst Italian operas."
Ellis-H Eur-a- Eur-a- I don't know what!,' .
Jimmie: " Say-mister-I don't suppose you don't know of no body who
don t want no body to do nothing, don't you?"
Mister: "Yes, I don't."
. 1 .. wa - Zim i f I ' GBC! 9 V I X wnim MQ' ?
fllb. 5. 1lQ. GZ. Eictionary
Leciare-A course of treatment which is ordinarily a soporiiic, but. in com-
bination with examinations acts as a violent excitant.
Senior Class-A comparatively recent organization which Juniors don't
join, because they can't, and Seniors don't join because they can.
Bana' fNorma!j-A necessary adjunct to the athletic department. For
further information see H Noise."
Professor-Ideally, a distinguished Doctor, Who doles out daily doses of
diluted doctrine to diligent disciples. Practically, an insigniiicant individual,
who imbibes ideas by interrogation of intelligent students.
Boarding House-An adjunct of the Normal, which can be distinguished
by the lean and hungry look of persons seen there.
Freshman-A person so nondescript as not to be recognized by one of its
Geography-A course in the Normal warranted as a sure cure for self -con-
ceit. ' . l t
Primary Nature Szfaafy-Same as geography. V
C07ZCfZ.fZ'07Z falso Cora!-Popularly explained as the grade between excellence
and perfection-technically, tears and execrations, and sometimes a ticket home.
Thesis-A means to the three-fold end of filling up valuable space in the
library, making senior life a burden and giving the professors something to do.'
Norma! Boy-A species so rare it is impossible to give a definition.
Huron River-A little stream flowing through Ypsi. Used for recreation
by those Who have nothing to do. N
The Man zeziflz zflze Hoe-Earl Reid, draining the base ball grounds at Lan-
E' A X
'll L .. -
' '- a. For
5 ., .
One of its
I Scif-Con .
ui: in the
'SZ Z0 ILO.
133 CONGRESS STREET
Sults to Your Order
plants, Cut Flowers, Flo
Designs and De
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Have You Seen the New C t
u In Pants Phone 26, 2 Rings 205
S. Washington St
QU A Patronize
One of Your
Q 5 Fellow Students
QU Mr. M. A. Whitney
Is Agent for the
C U White Laundry and
he promises you the
i' .7 best work in the city
PROMPT COLLECTIONS AND DELIVERY
It will pay you to make your Head-
quarters with us for Books and all
School Supplies. You will find the
lowest prices going on everything,
and special to you to carry to your
friends now. We sell you a good
working Camera for 51.25, and all'
Photo Supplies cheap. Special cut
prices on all Fancy Goods, Miscel-
laneous Books, Fountain Pens and
many other lines. Please' be at
home with us.
Frank Smith 84 Son
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Q25 fc, was CALL ON was
ZW ,if -rm Brabb the Jeweler Wi
awk f View
4 ' fi 4 For choice Watches, Rings,
Q F A y? Pins, Silverware, and Hand
J Painted China . "
f E 2623 - 24195 WEN
i WATCH, CLOCK, AND IEVVELRY
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" R I S
I Once when boating on the Huron,
Haynor thought he'd try his skill,
In performing some gymnastics,
And retain his balance still.
But the boat it Wasn't steady,
And the gymnast disappeared.
Says it dident hurt him any,
But he did feel "mighty skeeredf'
Time-Sunday A. M. .
Scene 3-Ask Haynor.
pw L- tn, 41
THE OLDEST NORMAL
scHOOL IN THE WEST . . .
HAS A FACULT Y OF 55
PROFESSORS AND ASSIST-
ANTS .. .... ..
TWELVE DISTINCT DE-
PARTMENTS .... , .
ENROLLS 1200 STUDENTS
AND GRADUATES 300 PER-
SONS ANNUALLY ....
THE NORMAL cOLL EG E
HAS ORGANIZED FOR FOUR
QUARTERS O E TWELVE
WEEKS EACH IN THE YEAR
. Q1 is
Five Courses are Offered
A Preparatory S d G d ' A
Course-one yefarecon ra e Certiitatel
f2l. A Five Year Certificate Course-three years.
Ui- A Life Certiiicate Course-four years.
fill- A Life Certiiicate Cour f
v set or H. S. Graduatesj
Degree Course Qfor H. S. Graduatesj-four
The School has Excellent Equipmerits in Chemical,
Physical and Biological Laboratories
It has a separate and Well equipped Gymnasium.
The Students' Christian Association has its own
building-Starkweather Hall-and a mem-
bership of 200.
The Musical. Conservatory occupies a separate
building, has a faculty of a dozen mem-
bers, pianos, the use of an excellent pipe
organ and a large and increasing attendance.
The Training School comprises the eight Eleman-
tary Orades and the Kindergarten. Tuition
in this Department is free.
Expenses are Vloderate
The registration fee is 153.00 per termg 3539.00 per
Board may be had for 31.75 to 33.00 per week.
Roomsnrent for 50c. to 3591.00 each. ..
One hundred thirty-six H361 High Schools are on
its approved list. Eighty per cent of
the students come from High Schools.
More than sixty per cent of them are H.
Three Hundred, Graduates and Undergraduates, go into
the School of the State annually, as teachers. from
the Kindergarten through the High School
For the Year Book or further information send to
ELMER A. LYMAN, Principal
Or to the Clerk of the Normal College-
iooo Summer Quarter
t will begin July Z and will be
The Sumeniitlieciyziln iharge of members ofthe College
faculty. The Work done will be credited
towards a degree. '
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last will anb Gefstament of the 'OO
lil! H36 113211116 of 'lbl111lH11ifQ, Fl111C11Z I, the 'OO Aurora Board of
Ypsilanti, in the County of Washteiiaw, and State of Michigan, being of sound
mind and memory, considering the uncertainty of this frail and transitory life,
and rejoicing With a clear conscience over the opportunity of escaping therefrom,
do therefore make, ordain, publish and declare this to be my last Will and testa-
IIHYSIZ I order and direct that my executors, hereinafter named, do pay all
my debts and funeral expenses as soon after my demise as conveniently may be.
56001102 After the payment of such funeral expenses and debts, I give,
devise, and bequeath the following property and personal effects to the members
of the 'Ol Aurora Board, share and share alike, to Wit: The sure and certain
knowledge that of the many evils under the sun, the greatest of these is to be on
the Aurora Board 5 avchoice assortment of selected bad language and compressed
evil Wishes from sundffy disappointed people 3 a valuable collection of polite
refusals to sign advertising contracts, from railroads, some soul-stirring poetry
and hair-splitting jokes Cremnantsl 3 some old shoes and the covers of several
mileage books, left as a memento by the editor-in-chief and the business mana-
gerg the golden opportunities of committee meetings for the formation of lasting
friendshipsg many pleasant memories and abundant good vvishes. X
The residue of my estate I bequeath for the founding and maintenance of a
hospital for men and Women, physically and mentally disabled by service upon
any Aurora Board. q
I JBICSBCC lastly: I make, constitute and reappoint
HPC 'CDQQ who the editor-in-chief and business manager of the 'Ol
' 1Rest Aurora, to be 'executors of this, my last Will and
1f'CO111 'Cibeir labors testament, hereby revoking all former Wills by me
In wzlness whereof, I have hereunto subscribed my name and affixed my
seal, this tvventieth day of June, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine
hundred. 'OO AURORA BOARD.
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