Eastern Michigan University - Aurora Yearbook (Ypsilanti, MI)
- Class of 1905
Page 1 of 197
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 197 of the 1905 volume:
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Q' I I Q7
THE ALJRQRA VOLUME XII I
PUBLISHED BY THE
SENIOR CLASS OE TI-IE MICHIGAN
STATE NORMAL COLLEGE
I YPSILANTI. 1905
P, we 3
C H ,-X R LES O. HUY'I
0 chronicle faithfully life at our azllrna L-Mater, so that
for the present you rnay find entertainment and in
the futurefyou may recall the year that has Vanfsheol into
the irrevocable past, has been our purpose. With f717'7Tigl607
feeling of sadness and-joy We place in your hands the result
of our laborsf ofsorrow that the year with all its pleasures
has sl1ppeo' away, of joy that We have been perrnitted to
aclcl another Volurne to the annals of dear old JV- 5. JV- G.
5 HON. LUTHER L. WRIGHT HON W. J. MCKONE
HON. TAMES H. THOMPSON HON. PATRICK H. KELLEY
jf, TREASURER SECRETARY
F HON. PATRICK H. KELLEY
SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION
OUR PRESIDENT. L. H. JONES
PRESIDENT L. I-l. JONES
HE MICHIGAN STATE NORMAL COLLEGE
" ranks as a great institution, and its president, Mr. L.
H. Jones, belongs in the list of great educators. He
has done things, and achievement, which counts in
the progress of education, is the test of distinction in
the educational world. His career is full of signifi-
cant hints for the successful teacher, because it has
been characterized by so much that is full of human
Mr. Jones was born in Hamilton county, Indiana,
and received his early education in the common
' schools of that state. After passing through an
academy in Indiana he went east and graduated from
the Oswego Normal School. Having tastes for natural science he next
enrolled as a student in Harvard under the great Agassiz, who as
a boy was reputed to know all about the fishes of western Switzer-
land, and as a man all about those of the whole world. From Hair-
vard he returned to his native state to take the chair of natural
science in the State Normal School at Terre Haute, where he
taught four years.
From Terr-3 Haute he was called to Indianapolis. hrst to be a
teacher in the high school. and then to be principal of the training
school. After eight years of service in this positon he was made
superintendent of the city. He remained in Indianapolis in this im-
portant capacity a ful-l decade, and succeeded during this time in
revolutionizing and improving the administration of the schools to
such a degree that he and his work became prominent throughout
During the last year or so of Mr. Jones' stay in Indianapolis
the city of Cleveland was making some very drastic changes in the
methods of school government. The old plan of a board of 21
members was superseded by a council of seven, with a director as
president who was vested with the power of appointing the superin-
tendent. and also of removing him for cause. But the new arrange-
ment gave almost equally absolute power to the superintendent,
making him alone responsible for the engagement, promotion, and
dismissal of teachers, with a tenure of office for life.
Questions of grave concern at once presented themselves:
Could a law as radical as this be administered to the best interests
of education? Wfould the teachers give their conlidence to a super-
intendent with such autocratic authority, and would the politicians
be willing to allow him and his power to exist independent of them?
When, therefore, in 1894 the city needed a new superintendent,
people all over the country agreed that I... H, Jones of Indianapolis
was the man best qualified to make the test. and he was chosen.
And he succeeded. The schools were lifted to a high plane of effi-
ciency: the I,3OO teachers were rallied to a loyal and enthusiastic
support of progressive and expert methods: and the politicians were
dehed and discomhted. Take it altogether, Mr. Jones' work in
Clevelandduring the eight years he was superintendent is one of
the most important chapters in the whole history of city education
in America, and it has done much to promote important school legis-
lationlnot only in Ohio, but in other states also. L
D Mr. ,Iones has always been prominent in the educational delibera-
tions of the country. In 1896 he was president of the Department of
Supermtendence at its meeting in Jacksonville, Florida. He was
also a member of the famous Committee of Fifteen, along with such
eminent educators as VV. T. Harris, VV. H. Maxwell, C. IZ. Gilbert,
and I. M. Greenwood. and since ISQO he has been a member of the
National Council of Education. But with all his public and profes-
sional duties he has found time to indulge his tastes in various lines
of study and research, being particularly well known for his attain-
ments in psychology. He has always been a contributor to our
leading educational journals, and within the last three years has
brought out a series of school readers which is meeting with much
As a college president Mr. Jones is only adding to thc lirmr.-rs
of his already distinguished career. Personally he is thc most genial
of men. His courtesy and patience are unfailing, and his sympathies
are broad and generous. He is just as approachable to students as
to professors, meeting everybody with an unaffected frankncss that
iinds ready response. He is inspiring to work with, and to work for.
and such a leader commands good work. His training and experience
have made him tolerant in his views, keen in his judgments. surf. in
his procedure. He enjoys the confidence of stalf and student- as
well as the esteem of people of the city and of the state, and enter-
ing as he has so heartily into the educational life of the conznion-
wealth he has been able to add new prominence and fame to the
work of the Normal College.
R. Crvmi Fowl.
TI-IE PRESIDENTIS HOME
THE MAIN BUILDING.
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No teacher in the College has won more completely the hearts of his students
than Dr. Hoyt. Between him and his pupils there exists a bond of close. personal sym-
pathy, and to those in need of help and counsel he is always the friend. As one knows
1 . I .
nm better, one becomes more and more conscious of the latent strength of character
whose depths have sufficient for t
A man of keen intellect, philosophic mind. and high ideals, he is endowed, to a
rare degree. with the capability of imparting his knowledge to others. Intensely prac-
tical. with a vigorous interest in the ordinary things of life. he is a frankly confessed
ldealist and Optimist, believing in the higher things that make life worth the living.
This cheery Optimism, and high Idealism, worked out through his own life into
ringleness of example, make Dr. il-I oyt not a more scholar and teacher, but a character
ce o resist any Set of circumstances, capable of
His Message, to those whose lives have been so fortunate as to touch his, is,
"Have a high ldeal: follow it!" 9
And those who have come within the circle of his influence, may well say of his
teaching. what was said of Ernest's, in The Great Stone Face. that, "They knew not
thence would come a better wisdom than could be learned from books. and a better
life than could be molded on the defaced examples of other men."
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, ' ' J'
Heads of Departments
loN1cs, L. H., A. M., PRESIDENT. IQIING, Jetta ANNE, PROFESSOR or
Graduate of Oswego Normal School,
N. Y., 1870. Studied with Agassiz
at Harvard 1870-IQ A. M., De Pauw
University 1889. Instructor of Eng-
lish Indiana State Normal School
1871-741 Instructor in Elocution In-
dianapolis High School 1874-75, Bus-
iness 1875-76. Principal Indianapolis
Normal School 1876-84: Superintend-
ent lndianapolis Schools 1884-9.15 Su-
perintenitlent Cleveland, O., Schools
1894-1902. President Michigan State
Normal College IQO2 l. Author of
The jones Readers: magazine articles
on educational and social subjects.
t"1'N.xA1, D.XNIliI,, A. M., LL. D.,
li3llfItl'l'LlS l'lRtJlfESSOR or TI-Ili
SCIICNCI5 .xNn fAR'1' or TEACHING.
Graduate of Dartmouth College
18511 taught in New Hanipton Acad-
emy 1851-531 Professor in Kalamazoo
College 185.1-58 and 1865-68. Super-
intendent Kalainazoo, Mich.. City
Schools 1858-65. County Superinten-
dent of Kalanraztiw county, 1867-68.
Professor of Pedagogy Michigan State
Normal College 1868 --. Chaplain
lxalaniazoo Asylum for the lnsane
l',YCllly-llYC years. LL. D. Uiiivcrsitx'
of Xlichigan ISQ7. Author of hooks
1111 l"-ycliology and various subjects.
'l2.X8l'f. li 1:12111-31t1c H., lJIRlfC'l'OR otf
l'oxs1-21cx'.x'1'oRx' o1f Rltstc.
Studied with ll. F. llalcer and li. I.
Lang ul' llostong and with Signori
San lliovanni and lluzzi and Madam
liillipi of Klilano, Italy: with Herr
l'r-ofe-sor Scliartie of Dresden, Ger-
I-I1SToRY AND Civics.
Graduate Michigan State Normal
College 1858. Teacher in High Schools
1858-75, Superintendent Schools of
Charlotte, Mich., 1875-81. I-lead of
History Department 1881 -.
S'1'RoNo. EDVVIN A., A. M., Pito-
FIZSSOR or P1-ivsrcar, Sc1ENcEs.
Graduate Cortland Academy 1854.
A. B., Union College 1858: ihid., A.
M., lg6.2. Principal Grand Rapids
High School T858-62 and 1873-85. Su-
perintendent Grancl Rapids Puhlic
Schools I862-71. Instructor in Science,
Oswego, N. Y., State Normal School
1871-73. Professor of Physical Sci-
ences Michigan State Normal College
liixiuzotfiz, F1.oRUs A., A. Rl., PRo-
1fEssoR or EN1:1.1s11.
Graduate of University of Alichigan
A. li.. 18781 A. Al., tcausar honorisl
ihid., iooo. Principal Coldwater.
Klich.. High School, 1878-803 Grand
Rapids Central Gramniar School IRSO-
81. Superintendent of School-1 Cold-
water. Klich., ISXI-85. Professor of
English Michigan State Normal Col-
legf: 1885 1.
D,CUOl3E, B13NJ.x111N L., A. M., PH.
D., PROFESSOR or LAT1N AND
Graduate of Michigan University
18815 A, M., 1884. Principal High
Scl1ool. Coldwater, Mich., 1881-83,
Instructor in Latin, University of
Michigan 1884-85: present position
1886: spent 1899-1901 in study and
travel abroad. Editor: Colloquia Lat-
ina: Viri Roniae, Helps to Study of
Classical Mythology, Cicero, Select
Orations, 1901. Frequent periodicals.
SHERZER. W1LL1.-111 H1'l'TELL, PH.
D., PROFESSOR or NiNTUR1XL Sci-
Teaching 1878-81. Graduate Uni-
versity of Michigan 1881-8.1, Principal
Wlest Saginaw High School 1885-883
B. S., University of Michigan, 18893
ihid., M. S. 1890, ibid., Ph. D. 1901.
Science teacher and special student
Michigan School of Mines, Hough-
ton, Mich., 1891, lnstructor in Geol-
ogy a11d Pataeontology, University of
Michigan, 1891-92: present position
TSQL2 -. Student University of
Hovr, CH,xR1.135 O., PH. D., PRO-
F12ssoR or THE Sc11:Nc1z AND His-
'1'oRx' 0F E1.1Uc.-x'1'1oN.
Principal of High School, Blisslield.
Mich., 1877-81. Superintendent of
Schools, Xlfyandotte. Mich., 1881-863
Grass Lake, Mich., 1886-891 Jackson,
Mich., 1880-93: Lansing, Mich., 1893-
96. A. ll.. Albion College, 1896. Su-
perinteiiflent Training School. M. S.
N. C.. 1896-07: .-Xssociate Professor
of Psycliology, 1897-993 present posi-
tion ISQO ii Ph. D.. L'IllYCI'Sltj' of
Lv11.fxN, EL3l.ER A., A. B., PRGFES-
soR or MA'r11E11.x1'1cs.
Graduate of University of Michigan,
1886, A. B., Assistant Superintendent
of Schools, Paola, Kan., 1886-87:
Principal of High School, Troy, Ghio,
1887-90: Instructor in Mathematics.
University of Michigan, 1890-985
prese11t position, 1898 i.
Lfx1R11, SA1f1U13L B., A. M., B. PD.,
PROFESSOR or Psvci-10LocY.
Graduate of Michigan State Nor-
inal College, 18742 Superintendent of
Schools, Wayiie, 1874-5, Tawas City,
1876-85, East Tawas, 1885-903 Do-
wagiac, 1890-63 Lansing, 1896-9,
present position, 1899 l. B. Pd.,
Michigan State Normal College, 18953
M. S. McKendree College, lll., 1898:
A. B., University of Michigan, IQO3,
and A. M.. 1904.
Ro11eR'1's, Dmioxr H., A. M., SU-
1113R1N1'121s1112N1' or '1'H13 TRix1N1Nc
Graduate State Normal School.
Cortland, N. Y., 18873 Assistant i11
Pedagogical Department Cortland
Normal School, 18873 Superinten-
tend Puhlic Schools, Cazenovia. N.
Y., 1887-881 A. H. Ainherst College,
1892, iliid.. A. M.. 1895: Graduate
XYorlc in Education, University of
Colorado. 189.1-5, Principal lligh
School, Puehlo. Colorado, 1892-5:
Superintendent Training l.JC13ZlI'IlllCllf,
State Normal School, Xylllflllil. Minn..
1895-1900: Superintencleut Training
School. Michigan State Normal Col-
lege, 1900 T,
IE1fr1sRsON, MARK S. VV., A. M.,
.PROFESSOR or GEoo.R.xPHY.
Astrono111er, Argentine Republic,
1883-61 Business, Argentine Repub-
lic, 1883-61 Graduate of Boston Uni-
versity. A. B., 18893 Instructor, Mitch-
ell's Boys' School, Billerica, Mass.,
1890-1: Principal High School, Fur-
ness Falls, Mass., 1891-3, Superin-
tendent of Schools, Lexington, Mass.,
1893-6: Post-graduate Student, Har-
vard, 1896-8: A. B., I-Iarvard, 1897,
and A, M., 1898: Sub-master, Brock-
ton, Mass., High School, 1898-19013
present position, 1901 -.
B11R'roN, MRS. FixNN1E CHEEVER,
M. PD., DIREC'1'OR or IMOMENJS
Graduate Michigan State Normal
College, 1883: Preceptress, North-
ville High School, 1884-85: Director
of Gymnasium, Michigan State Nor-
mal College, 1895 -. Student in
lrlarvarcl and Chautauqua parts of
189.1-95-97-99: M. Pd., Michigan State
Normal College. 1904.
FORD, R1c1-1.xRD CLYDE, PH., D.,
IJRUFESSOR or FR15Nc1-1 AND GER-
Superintendent of IVhite Cloud
Schools. 1888-891 Master in Anglo-
Chinese School. Singapore. S. S..
1891-92: Student University of Frei-
hurg. 1893-94. Ph. B.. Albion Col-
lege. 1894. .-Xssistant Professor of
German. Alhion College, 1894-QQ!
Student ahroad, 1899-1900. Ph. D.,
L'niversity of Munich. 1900. Profes-
sor of French and German. Michigan
Northern State Normal School, 1901-
-1903: present position, 1903 -.
L.-XTHERS, I. STUART, B. L., PRO-
FESSOR OF RlEfXDING AND CDRATORY.
Graduate Michigan State Normal
College, 13933 Principal of Schools,
1893-95: Student University of Mich-
igan, 1895-993 B, L., University of
Michigan, 1899: Instructor in -Eng-
lsh, Michigan State Normal College,
1899-1901, Associate Professor of
Reading and Oratory, 1901-03g pres-
ent position, 1903 1.
BOXVEN, W71L1:UR PRRDON, M. S.,
PROFESSOR or P11vs1c1x1. EDUCA-
Graduate of Michigan State Nor-
mal College, I88621llSt1'1.lCtOI' in Math-
ematics, Michigan State Normal Col-
lege, 1886-911 Director of Gymnasium,
University of Nebraska, 1891-94: Di-
rector of Gymnasium, Michigan State
Normal College. 1894-1900: B. S..
University of Michigan, 19001 M. S.
ihid,, 1901: Instructor in Physiology,
ihid., IQOI-21 present position, 1903-.
I-I.xRvEv, N.vr1-1,xN A., P1-1. D., PRO-
rRssOR or Pmurxooov ,wo Ixsri-
Graduate of Illinois State Normal
University. 18843 Superintendent of
Schools, Pittsfield, Ill,, 1887-883 Stu-
dent University of Illinois, 1889-901
Instructor in Kansas City High
Scl1ool, 1890-963 Head of Depart-
ment of Science. Superior State Nor-
mal School, VVisconsin, 1896-1900. A.
M.. Ph. D., Illinois VVesleyan Uni-
versity, 1900: Vice-Principal Chicago
Normal School: Director of Exten-
sion XVork and Lecturer on Psychol-
ogy, 1900-4: present position, IQO4 -.
Associate Professors, Instructors and Assistants
STONE, JOHN C1-1.-xRLEs, A. M., As-
soc1aT13 PROFESSOR or M.xT1-1E-
Teacher in rural and graded school
work. lllinois, 1884-93, Tutor in
Mathematics, University of Indiana,
1896-7: A. B. and A. M., Unversity of
Indiana, 1897. Head of tl1e Depart-
ment of Mathematics and Physics,
Elgin, Ill., High School, 1897-8: Head
Master -in Mathematics, Lake Forest
Academy. Ill., 1898-1900: Assistant
Professor of Mathematics, Michigan
State Normal College, IQOO-lj Asso-
ciate Professor since IQOI.
P12.xRcE, A1z,xo1x1L, PH., B., B. PD.,
INSTRUCTOR IN ENGLISH.
Graduate of Michigan State Nor-
mal College. 1878: B. Pd., hlichigan
State Normal College, 1890: Ph. B.,
University of Michigan, 18953 Pre-
ceptress in High School. 1878-85:
Supervisor of Primary Grades ill
Training School, Michigan State
Normal College, 1885-8: present posi-
tion, 1888 -.
iVlUlR-, HELEN BROXVNV, INSTRUC-
TOR IN LATIN ,AND GREEK.
Graduate of Michigan State Nor-
mal College, 1873: Teacher, Battle
Creek. Mich.. 1873-86: Student, Olivet
College. Mich., 1886-8: Student, Uni-
versity Of Michigan 1888-9: present
position, 1889 -.
NOIITON, :XDA A., PH. B., P1-1. M.,
INsT,RUcToR IN M.1T1-11:11,xT1cs.
Graduate of Albion College. 1877,
Ph. B: Preceptress Northville CMich.l
l-ligh School. 1877-8: Quincy lfMich.D
High School, 1878-9: Teacher in
Mathematics, Ypsilanti High School,
1880-90: present position. 1890 -.
Phg M., .-Xlliion College, ISQ4..
S1-1U1.T13s, F1.oRENcE, B. PD., IN-
STRUCTOR IN PTISTORY,
Graduate of Michigan State Nor-
mal College, 1883: B. Pd., Michigan
State Normal College, IQOI, Precept-
ress in High School, Centreville,
Mich., 1883-71 Department of History
and English, Traverse City, Mich.,
1887-92: present position, 1892 -.
PUTN.-xxr, All-XRY B., PH. B. PD.,
INSTRUCTOR IN Crvics AND Eco-
Graduate of Michigan State Nor-
mal College: Ph. B., University of
Michigan: B. Pd., Michigan State
Normal College: Graduate student
University of Michigan: Teacher in
English. State Normal School, Man-
kato. Minn.: Teacher in English, Cen-
tral High School, Minneapolis, Minn.:
present position 1892 i.
:GORTON, FREDERICK I-I., INSTRUC-
TOR IN PHYSICAL SCIENCES.
Graduate of Michigan State Nor-
mal College, 1892: B. Pd., 18993 pres-
ent position ISQ2 1, B. S., Univer-
sity of Michigan, IQOO, and M. A.,
ibid., IQOIQ Student in Koniglicher
Friedrich VVilhehnS UniverSitat in
Absent On leave.
IXIILROY, INA A., PII. D., ACTING
INSTRUCTOR IN PHYSICAL SCI-
Graduate of Michigan State Nor-
nial College, 1886. Teaching, Beach
Harbor. Mich., 1886-83 Sibley, Ia,,
1838-90: Seclalia, MO., ISQO-8. Grad-
uate University of Berlin, Ph. D.,
OSTER, CLYDE E., INSTRUCTOR OIT
Graduate of American Institute of
Normal Methods CH. E. Holt'S School
of Musicj, Boston, Mass. Director
of Music in Public Schools, Fargo.
N. D.: Fargo College: State Agri-
cultural Collcge: Moorhead CMinn.J
Normal School: Sunnner sessions of
the Lfnivcrsity of Minnesota: present
position X899 --.
DOlN'NING, ESTELLE, A. B., ASSIST-
.INT IN ENGLISH.
Student in Olivet College, 1890-92,
Teacher in Traverse City, 1893-97g
Graduated Michigan State Normal
College, 1898, A. B., University of
Michigan, IQOZQ present position,
TIIOIIIIISON, KATE R., INSTRUCTOR
Graduate of Michigan State Nor-
inal College, ISQSQ Instructor of
Mathematics, Michigan State Normal
College, ISQS 1. Student Univer-
sity Of Michigan, IQOI-2.
PI-IE1.IfS, :lliISSlE, M. S., INSTRUCTOR
IN N:X'1'UR.XL SCIENCES.
Graduate of University of Mich-
igan. B. S., 1894. Teacher in Sault
Ste. Marie fMicl1.7 High School.
T894-96. M. S.. University of Mich-
igan, 1898: present position, 1898 -.
BUI31,I,, BERTHA G., B. L., ASSIST-
ANT IN H ISTORY.
Graduate of Michigan State Nor-
mal College, I893: Instructor in High
School, 1893-63 B. L., University of
Michigan, I8g19g present position,
P1313T, BERT VV1L1.I.xM, M. S., IN-
STRUCTOR IN CHEM ISTRY.
Graduate of Michigan Agricultural
College, B. S., 1892, Instructor in
Biology and Chemistry, Grand Rap-
ids High School, ISQ2-97: M. S., Uni-
versity of Michigan, 1898: Assistant
and Instructor, University of Mich-
igan. 1897-995 present position, I899-.
QIOIBIXXRD, NIARY .-XI.1c12, B. S., IN-
S'l'RLfCTOR IX BO'l'.X N Y.
Graduate of L'niversity of Mich-
igan, 1990, B. S: present position,
GARNER, LoT.x H., ASSISTANT IN
Student Olivet College, 1882-845
Oherlin College CLiterary and Art
Departmentsl, I884-87: Studied and
taught Art in Springheld and Toledo,
Ohio, 1888-94, specialized in Draw-
ing, Michigan State Normal College,
IQOO-IQ present position, IQO2 -.
LEISHER, IDA, B. P. PH., D., IN-
S'1'RUC'l'OR IN GERMAN.
Teaching, Saginaw, Mich., 1887-9,
Graduate University of Michigan,
Ph. B., ISQZQ iluid., Ph. M., 1894. ln-
Structor Ludington Mich. High School
1892-4: Precepti-ess, ibid., 1894-5.
High School, Council Bluffs, Iowa,
I8o5-7. Ph. D., University of Gottin-
gen, Igoo. Preceptress and Professor
of Modern Languages in 'Western
College, Toledo, la., IQOI-2, present
position, IQO2 -.
Lo1II:.xRu, AI.-XRY joy, B. L., IN-
S'I'liUC'l'UR IN FRENCH ANI! GLQR-
Studied at Harvard Annex: Uni-
versity of Berlinx University of Chi-
cago, Graduated Northwestern Uni-
versity, 1901. Taught. XX-lllflllll. Klinn.:
Calumet. Mich.: Elgin. Ill.: present
position. IQO3 --.
CLIIRK, INEZ, ASSISTANT IN GYM- AI.coTT, MARY ELIZABETH, PH. B.,
Student Michigan State Normal
College, I895-98. Teaching, Ply-
mouth and French LandiIIg, MiclI.,
I89S-1900. Student Michigan State
Normal College, IQOO-I. Graduate
from Chautauqua School of Physical
Education, IQO3Q present position,
PUTNNAI, RUTH, ASSISTANT IN
Graduate of Michigan State Nor-
mal College and Conservatory, piano
pupil of J, H. Hahn, Detroitg Studied,
Dresden, Germany, piano of Rappol-
di-Kahrer, harmony and composition
of Remmele and of Braunrothg Stud-
ied harmony and counterpoint, Ho-
mer Norris, New York, taught music
in Lafayette, lnd.. and Lake Forest,
Ill.: present position, I904 -.
l,lJCliXX'UUlJ, M,xRo.xIIe'I' M., IN-
S'l'IiL'C'I'llR IN GEooIz.xIfI-IY.
FXCTING INSTRUCTOR IN ENGLISH.
Student University pf' Michigang
Preceptress at Schoolcraft, Mich.
Graduate of University of Michigan,
PII. B., I9oI. Teacher of English in
Elgin Ill. High School, IQOI-4, pres-
ent position, IQO4 1.
NORI21S,. ORL.-xND O., INSTRUCTOR
IN LAT: N.
Graduate of Michigan State Nor-
mal College, IQOO. Assistant in High
School, Troy, O., 1900-4. Instructor
in Latin, Michigan State Normal Col-
lege, IQO5 1.
Faculty of the Training School
IACKSON4, IXDELL.-X R., CR1'r1c
TE,le1-IER, SECOND GRADE.
Teacher in pri1nz11'y grades, Corun-
na, Mich.: OWOSSO. Micllg present
DmoN H. Ro1aER'1's, A. M., SUPER- I - A
oxltlon 18 6 qtudent Clark Unl-
,, P 5 , 1 9 - L Y
lNlENDENl' verslty. IQOIQ Emerson School, Bos-
ton, Mass.. IQO3.
PLUNKFTT' HARRIET Mn B' SH Ron 1Xl'lCXI F CR1'1'1C Trxcr-1F11
CRITIC Txalxel-1ER,FoURTH GRADE. Sim-H GRM-,FI
G1'Hf1H21ff1 of MlChlgfm,Smte NW' Gracluate of Michigan State Nm'-
Qlal CONQSU TSQT' Pflllclpfil OfH1gl1 mal College. 1893. Teachel' in Carl-
bfllfml- lQ1'1?9VlllC- Mlfll-1 1391-922 illac. Mich., 1893-94. CO11ll'lllSSlOllCl'
lJfe5Cl1t,Il0flPl0U1 1902- B- Sw Colm- of Schools for Emmet County, 1894.-
llla Lllllelnlli 1993- 13 q'Jer:i'1l Qtunlent Univereitv of
gl . l 1 e g . 1 . A
A llelngnn. 1897-Q51 present position,
XYISE. Xl,xnf:1x1zr:'1' E.. CRl'l'lC
T1:.xe1-Ilglz, FIRST GRADE. FclS'1'13R. CLYDIZ E.. S131-121zx'l5r11e or
Gracluate nf lliclwiwan State Nor- 3IL'SIC.
mal College. 1837. Tzlught. Char-
lotte. Kliclw.. T887-S01 Grnncl Rapids
City 'l'1':1ining School. 1339-93: pres-
ent prmsitifm. 1393 -.
S'rE.xo.fxL1., M.xRY BTINERVA, ED. B., TVTARTIN, MfxTT1E A., A. B., CR1'r1c
CR1'r1c TE.fxcHER IN THE HIGH
Principal of High School, Robin-
son, Ill., 1891-93g Graduate of Nor-
mal School, Normal, Ill., 18961 Prin-
cipal of High School, Chester, Ill.,
IRQ6-QQ. Critic Teacher, Fifth Grade,
Training School of Michigan State
Normal College, IQOO-31 Student,
University of Chicago, Ed. B., 1904:
Critic Teacher in High School, Train-
ing School of Michigan State Normal
College, 1905 -.
oomsoN, lg3E1z'1'1-1.1, INsT1a11c'1'oR IN
Diexwixtz .xxo SUPE1ev1so1e OF
Student Detroit Art School, 1890-13
Graduate of Michigan State Normal
College, 1894: Preceptress. Vicks-
liurg. Mich. High School. 1894-965
Stipervisor in Drawing, Marquette.
Mich.. 1896-1900: present position.
1900 --. Special student in Prang
School, Chicago and l-larvard,
litl,XRlJlI.XN, :XLICE l.. SL'1'Elzx'1so1a
or Kl.XNL.Xl, 'l1z.x1N1xc..
Grarluate of Nlt Holyoke College
TEACITER, SEVENTH GRADE.
Graduate Mary Baldwin Seminary
Va., 1890. Teacher in private schools!
Va., 1890-963 High Schoolig Depart-
ment Peabody Normal College, 1897-
99. Principal of Training School,
Virginia State Normal School, Farin-
ington, Va., 1899-1900. Graduate
Cornell University, A. B., IQOZQ pres-
ent position 1903 --.
lII,SON, M.-110' ELLA, C1c1'r1c
Tl'i.XQ'1elI5ll, F11f'r1-1 GILXIJE.
Graduate of .Michigan State Nor-
mal College, 18983 Taught, ,laclcson,
Mich., T898-1QO3, present position,
. . , . D.
lgggl Taught llampton lnstitutc. Va., CLARKI, TNEZ Ill., SUPERVISOR OF
1841-Q73 Gracluate of Sloyd Training
School. Boston. Mass., 1898. Teacher
llainpton Institute. ISQS-IQOO. Travel
abroad, 1901: present position. 1902-.
li 1-1x's1c.x1. T1e.x1x1Nc.
CHASE, ANNETTE F., SUPERVISOR
OF COO1c1Ne AND DoMES'r1c SC1-
Student New England Consierva-
tory of Music, 1889, Graduate of
Pratt Institute, 1903, present posi-
tion 1904 -.
COOK, :EDNA T., S. B., CRITIC
TE.-xc1-1ER, E1o11 TH GRADE.
Graduate Oswego State Normal
School, N. Y., 1890, Teacher in Puli-
lic Schools of Escanaba, Mich., High-
land Parlc. lll., VVest Superior, VVis.,
1896-98. Critic Teacher, Eastern lll.
Normal School, 1899-1904. S. B.,
University of Chicago, IQOLLQ present
position 1904 --.
-l.-xi1i10ND, GRACE L., QXSSISTANT
Graduate of Michigan State Nor-
mal College, 1901. and Detroit Kinder-
garten Training School. IQO4. Kin-
dergarten assistant in Michigan State
Normal College, 1904 -.
HERR1cK, LYD1A L., ASSISTANT
Graduate of Normal Department,
Indianapolis Kindergarten Training
School, 1900. Principal Michigan
City Free Kindergartens, IQOO-2,
Supervisor Michigan City Public Kin-
dergartens, IQO2-43 present position,
M cLEL1,.iN, E1.1zA1zE'rH BEALS,
ACTING CRITIC TEACHER, T1-11RD
Graduate of Bridgewater, Mass.,
Normal School, 1887, Taught De-
partment Of Drawing, State Normal
School, Oneonta, N. Y., 1889-915 De-
partment Of Science, St. Gal1riel's
Church School, Peekslcill, N. Y., 1891-
95. Principal of Model Schools,
State Normal College. Florence, Ala.,
1895-985 State Normal and Industrial
College. Milledgeville, Ga., ISQS-1903.
Special stude'nt Cornell University,
1903-5, present position 1905 t.
IlLoUN'I', rXLMA, PII. D., INSTRUC-
'I'oIt IN ENGLISH.
"The association of collegiate al-
unnife devotes live hundred dollars
every year toward paying the ex-
penses of some voting XVOIHEHI who
wishes to carry on her studies in a
foreign country. The candidates
must be graduates of colleges belong-
ing to the association and give prom-
ise of distinction in the subjects to
which they devote themselves. The
European fellowship was awarded to
Dr, Alma Blount. Dr. Blount re-
ceived her bachelor's degree from
XVllC2ltOI1 College in 1886. She then
taught six years. In 1893 she went
to CorIIell University where she re-
mained three years receiving the Ph,
D. degree from that institution in
1896. .-Xfter teaching two years, Dr.
Blount studied comparative literature
at Radcliffe college. As her special
work for the year she undertook an
arrangemeiit of the middle English
:Xrthurian Inaterial. Vvhen she lin-
ishefl this. it was thought best she
should go on with tlIe romances pro-
duced on the continent Zlllll she spent
another year studying in various li-
braries. Of llt'l' special work Dr. XV,
lol. Scliolield of Harvard L'IIiversity
writes: 'Dr. Blount has had a very
thorough scholarly training and only
needs a time of -leisure to bring to
completion a work of great value-
an Onomasticon of Arthurian Ro-
mances for which scholars abroad are
looking forward with eagerness. It
required familiarity with all the lan-
guages of VVestren Europe in the
Middle Ages, including Icelandic and
to some extent, Celtic. Only in Europe
can she continue her work to the best
advantage, fO1' she must consult un-
printed manuscripts inaccessible here,
and she should have frequent con-
ferences with certain specialists in
England, France and Germany, of
whose interest in her wdrk I am
already assuredf Dr. Blount secured
a leave of absence from her position
in the State Normal College of Mich-
igan anrl is now at work in London."
-Qimfvd frmzz FISSOFIIIIIIOII of Colleg-
I.-xmiias, S.xxIUI2I. D., M. S., IN-
S'l'RL'C'l'UR IX N.X'l'UR:XL SCIENCES.
Graduate of lllinois State Normal
School, 1886: Principal High School,
Fayetteville. Ark., 1886-881 ibid, Ham-
ilton School, Houston, Texas. 1888-
I89I. R. S., University of Michigan,
1894. Principal Hamilton School,
I-Iouston, Texas, 1894-953 Normal and
High Schiol, Houston, Texas, ISQ5-
1900. M. S., University of Chicago.
IQOI. Present position, IQOI 1.
OLMSTIEND, ANNA H., INS'l'liUC'1'OR
Graduate of. Cleveland School of
Art, 18963 Chicago Art Institute. IQOI 1
Pupil of Mucha, Paris, I903Q present
position, 1901 -.
lVIAs'I1I3R, IYIARY M., .'5xSSIS'l'.'XNT IN
RIVZIXDINQZ ,xNn OIz.x'I'oRv.
Graduate of Northwestern Univer-
sity. Cuninock School of Oratory.
I9o.Ig present position, IQO4 -.
S'rowI3, I'IES'1'ER P., KINI1IzIzi:.tIe'I'-
Graduate Pestalozzi Froebcl Haus.
Berlin, 1888. and Chicago Kiiidergar-
ten College, 1891: l-lead Assistant
Grand Rapids Kindergarten Training
School, 1891-95. Kindergarten resi-
ClC1'llQ in Northwestern University Set-
tlement, Chicago, 1895-96: present
position, 1806 --.
CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC
FREDERIC H. PEASE, .Al .3 .52 .3 DIRECTOR
M155 BELLE BEARDSLEY. MR. CLAIR J. W1NToN.
M155 RUTH PUTNAM. M155 CLARA BRABB.
MR5. IESSIE L. PEASE. MR. F. L. YQRR
MR. CLAJR J. WINTON. MR. F. L. YORK.
MR. FREDERIC H. PEASE.
MR. HENR1 ERN. M155 .ABBA GWEN.
MR. H. XV. SAMPSON.
Voice Culture and Singing
M155 CARRIE TOWNER. MR. FRED G. ELLIS.
M155 ISABELLA GAREISSEN. MR5. ANNIS D. GRAY.
MR5. FREDERIC H. PEA513. MR. MAR5H.-11.1. Pmsn
MR. FREDERIC H. PHASE
Italian Public School Flush:
PROP. S. M. P1x111zxTA. M155 CLYDE Fo5'rER.
The Story of 21 octurnc.
HE incessant waves beat against the shore, with
their rythmical rise and fall, the evening wind
sighed mournfully through the dusky leaves of
the olive trees. Standing in their massive
shades, the crumbling walls of the old monas-
tery showed dark and grim. Wfithin this an-
cient, gray structure the light had nearly faded.
The meager rays of the daylight, coming
through the high western window, fell' upon the face of the
organist as he sat with head uplifted, his fingers caressing
the keys of the old, worm-eaten instrument. His face with
its sunken eyes and hollow cheeks bore the unmistakable
signs of disease, while his attitude and the music, which at
his magic touch stole from the ancient organ, were but the
expressions of the great melancholy which possessed him.
llis friends had left him in the morning, promising to re-
turn ere it was dark. They had not come, and he was
alone. More and more gloomy and oppressive grew his
thoughts, as the waves beat louder, and the rising wind
moaned its way along.
Suddenly as he sat there, a door at his right opened,
and a sound as of chanting came to his ears. As he looked.
a procession of monks, spirits of the departed inhabitants
of the monastery. tiled past him across the dim vault, chant-
ing as they went their Sante Deos. Slowly, slowly they
passed by one by one, their solemn voices coming back to
him as in a dream. The sound of their singing grew fainter
and when the last one had disappeared in the dimness
through the door across the chancel. the organist recalled
himself to his surroundings with a shudder.
The sad waves were still beating on the shore, the wind
still mourned through the trees and again he was alone.
Again his lingers drew from the organ the mournful strains,
the unconscious expression of the feelings in his soul. His
melancholy increased apaceg finally, he arose, went outside
and locked seaward.
Around the point coming up the little inlet, he saw a
white sail moving slowly toward him. His friends were
at last returning. As they came nearer and nearer their
merry voices were borne to him across the still water. Al-
most before he realized it, his melancholy slipped away
from him. Life was still endurable, and a calmness min-
gled with feelings of hope and safety, took possession of
Some gray twilight time, when you are alone, take
your Chopin book Hllfl play the Nocturne Op. 37, No. I
and listen to this little story as told there by the music.
H wzici, Ciaxkk, 'o5.
First Tenor-FRANK SHOWERMAN First BZISS-A'I.1L'l'ON Coorq.
Second Tenor-J. A. VVIGGERS. Second Bass-STAxN1.13Y XVILSON
,WM ,, ,,,,,,.. .. . 11
Officers , Executive Committee
P1'CSlKlCl1l-L.XX7ERNE BROWN-ByI'Ol'l. ESTELL-.X XV1y.I41T5-Neyv I-faven,
Piano and Three Year Teachers' Normal and Vocal,
C0lU'FCi Lifes Mirror.
I,f,1hengi'in. -ll"vl1g7lC1'. -Bridges.
X"lCC-PI'EfSlllCllt-PEARL B12NI3nIc'r-W'a- GRACE MCCQRMAQK-Otter Lake.
Clllwlil. Piano and Three Year Teachers'
Normal and Vocal. Courses.
"Faith in Spring." The Angelus.
Sec. and Trczis.-LQRINU.-x SMI'l'H-A'I3.I'- H.AZEL ll.xt.1. C'r,Ai4r:-Clinton.
leite. Public School Music and Draw
Vocal Course. ing.
"Spinning Song." "He watching over lsrczilf'
Music and Drawing.
Song: "I know that my Redeemer
Music and drawing.
"Harlc, Hary tlie Larlcfl
Music and Drawing.
i'For All Eternity."
. -alfla.rcl1c1'01z i.
Music and Drawing.
NIYRA B. SMAFIELD-BFOXV11 City.
"Vision of Sir Launfalf'
Teaclier's Piano Course.
"Crossing the Bar."
Music and Drawing.
Bnssm I-looicitiz-South Lyon.
Music and Drawing.
Chopin Nocturne Opus 37, No. 2.
GENEVIEVE XMESTON-lXlO1'tl1 Branch.
Music and Drawing.
Mas. NELI.fX HENDRA-Melain.
Music and Drawing.
"The Sweetest Flower."
Music and Drawing.
-l l 'agn cr.
EDITH 1-liziumx-Port Huron,
Music and Drawing.
-l 'fulor Hugo.
THE CON SERX',X'l'ORX
PROFESSOR FREDERIC H. PEASE
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W 1 3 i V V Y I
Message of President Jones to the SeniorC1z1ss.
l HE GOOD, the True and the Beautiful are the
spiritzzol trinity in the world of ideas. These
exist not of thenzsel'z'es apart from life, but
eome to perfection 'zvitlzin the soul. Their
possilzilities are ever in the world of Change
1 and eireunzstanecg but their fruition is part
of the eternal order. They make their ap-
peal to us and await our response. They will
not enter the sanetuary of the soul uninefited.
In the world outside ourselzfes-in the actions
and Charafler of men, in the mental and
moral laws of the social order, in the physieal
forces and laws by wlzieh the flowers unfold,
or the planets move in their aeeustomed or-
bits-goodness and truth are suggested to us
in forms of moral and spiritual beauty. ln
the -world of matter there is the hint of
beauty in opening bud and breathing azzimal,
in towering mountain, -in glowing sunset.
and the slzinznzering sea. l'l'ithin is the soul
of man interpreting this outside world into an internal world of beauty-a
world of ideas, sentiments and aspirations. Outside may he the eeaseless pat-
ter of the raindrops, the song of the wild bird, and the ringing laugh of lzappy
children. ll"'ithin us the harmonious pzzlselieat of nature is interpreted into
rhytlzmie order and spiritual melody. He who li-:ies thus in touch with good-
ness. truth and beauty is essentially. at heart, an artist-a master of artistie
li-zfing. One szteh human being is a sut'Eeie1zt justih'eation for the ereotion and
eontinued e.1'islenee of the universe. But the world is full of possible poems,
possible songs, possible pietnres, waiting for someone to write, sing or paint
them. ll'hen one finds the human meaning in the form, lze straightzuay :writes
it in his heart: or the song, he sings it: or the pietnre, he paints it,' and
eiw' after he is a sweeter, saner and stronger person for the e.1'perienee. He
may ne-r'er szifeeed in exterizalisiiig his new life in written, artirulate, or plas-
tic form. lt is enough if he shall lizfe it modestly and sineerely, To the few
il is giifen to litter for the eomfort and inspiration of others the hopes and
possibilities of human life. But eaeh one, lzozue-z'er hzlnzble, may mine into
sueh harmonious relation to his natural and spiritual eni'ironn1enl that his Tory
life shall lie a blessing to himself and a llenedirtion to mankind.
The Senior Class
P1'CFiClCl'!t--.XLSOX Hxvxxllzs. Vice PfCSiClC11f-GIl.NCE ERB.
tgpry-Rosx Moxms. Tveasurcr-REX Pmxvxux, Chairman of Executive Committee-Es'rELL.'x VVII,l.I'I"S
Ycllmaster-REX PLOW MAN.
C1888 Day P2l1'UCiD21Il'lS
Valedictorizm-S. R. VVILSON. Soloist-Pmm, BICNEDICT.
Oratox'-GER'1'RU1.u3 KERN. Prophet-GLEN LEWIS. Historian-P12.xuL HELM
Poet-Es1'ELL,x ANGELL, Salututorian-GRACE ERB.
The Senior Class.
V N the fall of 1903 there was hsomething doingu
l K5 in a certain college dear to many who now
i must leave it-it was the organization of the
lit' - class of 'o5. In the corridors and class-
rooms many new faces were in evidence.
i i i Vlfhat is your name? Wiliere do you come
i K'-5 from? lVhat course are you on? These were
the pertinent questions heard on every side.
This was only the beginning of true and
lasting friendships, which have served to promote and
unify the spirit of the class in its defeats and in its vic-
tories. Defeat? Yes. for the seniors are not the un-
erring kind. but realize in defeat a strength not found in
victory. From the very first day of organization their
strength and intiuence have been manifested in every phase
of college life.
Perhaps their First great victory was in rushing the
conihined classes of '04 and '05 to ignominious defeat, and
further treating their humiliated leaders to a "cold dip" in
the fountain. Their Hag has triumphed over all others.
Two daring 'o5's risked life and liberty, and unfurled on the
highest pinnacle of the water-tower. the rippling "gold
and white." where for two days it waved dehance to the
'O.t's and 'Offs below. In athletics their record is excellent.
Vifhether they are chasing the pigskin down the gridiron,
shooting baskets, pounding out the spherical missile for a
home run, or doing finer acrobatie "stunts," they are always
ln their class meets the girls were as inhospitable as to
win both from their opponents, leaving it to the generosity
of the boys to submit to one apparent defeat in their junior
ln studies and class work. of course there are those
who "bluff," "bunch classes" "never study," and once in a
while "Hunk." ln this respect they are not different from
other classes. They are a varied class-some are scientific,
some are classical, while others are the devotees of art.
Many have found their aspirations and ideals in the books,
paintings, and music associated with their names in this
The class feel that they have striven for the best inter-
ests of all, and have especially attempted to better class con-
Now, in leaving the dear old Alma Mater to meet life's
problems, it is with the feeling that we have tried to do our
best, and after all, it is the striving that counts, "Not failure
but low aim is crime."
Rox' E. SI'R.iXCL'li.
DORA LAWTON-St. Johns.
General Course. '
Gone with a I-Iandsomer Man.
EMMA L. GEHNIAN-VCY1l1Ol1fVlllC
V -1lLfa2'ga1'c! Safzgsfcr.
EMMA M. BROWN-Richland.
The Eternal Goodness.
GERTRUDE E. BOND-St. Johns.
Essay on Friendship.
REX PI.UXYlI.XX--lTO11 Mountain.
Roy HER.ALD-eSOL1fl1 Lyon.
General Four Year Course.
1-Elfa Wlzcflel' lVi.'c0.v
Thanatopsis. ' ,
Mill on the Floss.
The Last Picture.
Arsnx I-lvmxrrts-f -Gohleville.
General Four Year Course.
-I l fl11'l!1'v1'.
MRS. NIINNIE TROUB-Ypsilanti.
"Every noble activity makes room
' -Lew Wallace.
FRANK R. KEPLER-VV. Saginaw.
XVhat is so fair as a clean blank
"jack and Gill." t
-ln the Good Old Summer Time.
.'5xI.MA XV. XYEs'rPH,xL-Tliree Rivers.
Kindergarten Course. '
JAMES K. THORNTON-Milan.
Love you not nature?
THEO. J. WILSON-Ypsilanti.
Helen H. Jackson
NELLIE MCKILLOP-North Branch.
" Not what I am, but what I aimed
to be comforts me."
-D ru m nz 0 n a'
IS.-XBEL BLAc1cfSt. Clair.
The Eternal Goodness.
-W hi Hier.
Right of Way.
Sohrab and Rustum.
Rov E. SPRAGUE-Farmington.
h'lAT'1'lE B. HILL-Plainwell.
DELLA MCCURDY-Troy, O.
English and History.
' Andrea cle Sarto.
F. A. TNTELLENCAMP-GI'3SS Lakej
That Printer of Udell.
Arnold. -Harold Bel! Wright.
Est modus in rehus, sunt certideni
V que lines, quos ultra citraque.
neyqnit eonsistre rectum.
-5'atz'1'cs of Harare.
A. E. RAIDLE-Cliarlotte,
Bzssns BEEDLE-Troy, O.
EVA D. STRA1-ILE-Owosso.
zwzing. The Eternal Goodness.
LILLIJXN G. WHi2ivrER--Plainwvell.
"XNe are all tall enough to reach
And angels are no taller."
TNA A. BORNOR-fXllJlO11.
"There is so much had in the best
And so much good in the worst of
That it scarcely hehooves any of us
To talk about The rest of us.
Mus. Enrrn HoouiaxsrvX-Holland.
Each in .His Own Name.
Eimxuzn U'1:iu1ax-Berrien Center.
The Other XYise Man.
-f. G. Holland
Vision of Sir Launfal.
Ftmuzxcn E. Newm.1,-Ypsilanti.
ELLA VV,x1crzF1E1.n-T-Tmvell. MABEL Cizoss-Ypsilanti.
Evangeline. Holy Night. -Q
. . AL URA RUDD-X11 A'bo .
CLARA VURCE-Ypsilanti. L ,. I U 1 T
Hiqwry l-iistnry and German.
N . ' My Rosary.
Crossing the Bar, WW'
lXl.'XRY lX"lCNlI.lI,-lA'l3'llSlIlC1L16. General Course.
Ancient Languages. Evangeline.
Rubenstein, Melody in F. -L0"gfl'HUW-
NINA CAGE-New Hnclson.
Rum RIICER-PfJYtlH1'fl. Sciences-
To a W'ate1'f0wl. -I'lm1'cu1r,
. V , r
MAUD POSTII-COITSKHIUUITC. Nffrllllfl mid local'
Kindergarten Course. Falth m 5Pf"'3' Swmbwi
llfhen XYiclleri1eSs was King. ' '
-Rcif. G. R. PUI'I'I-511.
OWEN EV1NN5'SllCll3Y- "Est qnaflznn prmlirc tcnus. fi non
Physical Training. claim- ultra."
Longfellow, -lloran' lfffsl.
' - '. v
. 1 C
NELLIE WATROUS-Grand Rapids.
, Kindergarten Course.
RUm3N.x YYONS-'Watertowm N. Y.
A Little Child Shall Lead Them.
Sesame and Lillies.
HARRY P. joxi-:s-Marcellus.
History and Science.
BEATRICE VVODDWARD-Port Huron.
JAMES E. LAKE-Sault Ste. Marie.
L CLARE POORMAN-lVlZ1I'CCllLlS.
VIDA BELLE Roman-Redford.
Lum PURCELL-lI'Ol1 River.
PIELEN STIRLING-Eaton Rapids.
Ben Hur. "To thine own felf be true
-Law LVHUUM' And it must follow as the night the
Thou canst not then be false to any
BIARY C.'xRPENTExz-Jackson. GRACE COOPER-HOWSII V
A-Ava Marian Song Vllithout Wfords.
-Cfzzuzlc1'ia Rlljflifdlld. -lUf,"dUl"501"1'
S,w,xNN.xH R'1ARSHJXLL-TTOY, O. LoRE'i'T.ix :KINCSLEY-Ftllllt.
The Holy Grail, Violets.
LAVERNE G.LxRRi3T1'-Watervliet. EVA REGNIER-G1-:mfl Rapids.
General Course. General Cgurge.
.HuCklCbCrry Film. The Song of Gui' Syrizln Guest.
-Hifarle TTULII-ll, -IIVIII. .elllwz Knight.
E1-HEL CARLISLE-Shelby, Y l'lARRlE'l"l' VAN IDEMAN-BC1'lZUlllZl.
English, Kindergarten Course.
"vYOLlil'C as lllelcome as the Flowers T110 MZIVQITCS Of GIYIW-
in May," -Sidney Lanivr.
EZRA RUTHEm,0RD-Decatut FLORENCE NIURSIC-AlCTZlI11Ol'Zl.
Mathematics, Modern Languages.
Bums, Great Stone Face.
Rosy: A. TVIORRIS-CFOSS Villaffe.
General Course. D
The Modern Madonna.
Geography and History.
Psalm of Life.
M. LUCILE HOYT-Ypsilanti.
The Spring Song.
J. XV. L.-xxcuox-Allen.
Beside the Bonnie Brier Bush.
AG.NTH.A F. Lx'oNs-Michigamnie.
Mathematics and English.
The Other VVise Man.
English and Oratory.
The Prince of India.
JULIA H. W1r.cox-Utica.
German and French.
BRUCE A. Gmrss-Portland.
Lead Kindly Light.
Num G, SMITH-Big Rapids.
-Max' Riley .S'u'1Il1.
ESTELLA WILLITS-NCW Haven. I. C. LINEBAUGH-Portland.
Psalm of Life.
-Madeline S. Bridges. -Longfellow.
NlYRTA M. IIELLOGG-rLC1'OY.
Vision of Sir Launfal.
ALICE VAN HoUT12NTF1at Rock.
"The world is full of roses,
The rose is full of dew.
The dew is full of heavenly grace
VVhich drips for me and you."
BTAUDE VVATSON-'FllI'CC O21kS. ALICE FISHER-Sfpsilalqtii
LHUU- , General Course.
Vv1S!Oll of Sir Lanvfal. Les Baliserablesl A
l"'ENEl'lEl'E IARV15-Othego' A BER'rHfx LASHER-Fowlerville.
General Course' Mathematics.
Eternal Goodness' V., .W "Experience is a jewelg it needs to
-I 'H' 'LI' be so. for it is often purchased
at an inhnite cost."
Bxtssm M. KE1.LEx'-Milan, O. P H l H
Enghgh and German. CORN-fLl.'x J.Il,I..,5 . .xrsm .
The Can of the xvildl tnueutl.Languages.
, , , 1 vanlfe me.
-fade London. D -Lmlgfl.11lm,.
CI.fxR.x XY,x'1'soN-Three Oaks. VERN-X H-'V'5"Cf'll5mmlllU-
Gcne,-H1 QOUI-Se, AlZlIllL'l112lllCS.
The .'XI'5Cll2ll af Springrlulrl.
-fran Millar. -l.fH1gffilf.f:.'.
INA B. YOUNG-OtSCgO.
Building of the Ship.
lVl:AY3IE Q. GOODREAU-Miehigamme.
BLANCH DUN HAM-YYpSllZl11tl.
lN.x V. G.xis1c1EL-Owosso.
Latin and German.
E. A. BURKE-New Boston.
LENA H05 MER-Bellaire.
Vision of Sir Lannfal .
Crossing the Bar.
W. GLEN Lewis-Butternut.
"VVe learn that we may serve."
rXNTOINE'l"l'1i PIUEST- -Evart.
Lore,-x XlVIiIGH'l'-Czfillld Blanc.
Uncle Tonfs Cabin.
Al.XRTI-IA SHARP-Big Rapids.
V-, yf. f ff ' Lf' tfg' l .
1 i ' , f, '
. A7 K , A . Y
EDITH PA'rR1c1c-Palo. J. A. XVIGGERS-Zeeland .
General Course. German and Sciences.
'ASO many Gods ,so many creeds, Ode to a Skylark.
SO many paths that wind and wind 'ShfHf'3'-
Wlieil just the art of being kind.
Is all this sad world needs."
LINDA HUMMEL-Ridgetown, Ont. ALICIC R.NNIJALL-LltlCZl.
E11gliSl1. General Course.
Rabbi Ben Ezra. Thoreaus Journal.
Ensns SISMAN-Port Huron . PEARL D1CKYhfXllPl01l-
In the Palace of the King. Vision of Sir Lf"-mfillb H
-Marion C1'a'zuf01'd. -Lump '
S'rELr.ix PE'i'ERs-Petersburg. RUTH S'l'l'fUI-5Hli1lCA
General Com-SQ. Modern Languages.
MV Logt Youth- "W'oulclst thou know others? Read
-Lnllgfrllzzzv. thyself and learn."
M4 B- TR,wIS-Clm.kStOn- ELLENA I. IXIcM.x'i'n-Leslie.
Geneml Comme General Course.
Evangeline "The highest culture is lo speak no
D ' - .-
-lflla ll'fIL'L'fFI' U 'ilL'11.1'.
My Lost Youth.
H i story.
FLORENCE COLLINS-Gregory. Jizrr A. CAROLL-Bay City
General Course. Kindergarten Course.
Vision of Sir Launfal. Shakespeare.
CATHERINE MCNAMARA-St. lgnace.
PEARL Hm'M-IOni3- General Course.
General Course. Lockslcy HHH.
Beside the Bonnie Brier Bush. -Tgymyggn,
E. A. REESE-Bloomingdale. General Course,
General Course. Dwell on the Duty of Happiness as
The Cotter's Saturday Night. Well as on the Happiness of
E5'1'E'+'-A Z' ANGELL-NOW lVlABEL HU1312,xRD-Clarkston.
English and History. History.
The Greatest Thing in the NVorld. Thc Qradmim-
-Hwzry Dl'ZHIZll107Zf1'. -f. G. Holland.
INA GA1:Rn2L-Owosso. NE'r'rn: VAN Hou'r15N-Portland.
Latin and German. General Cgurgq,
Natal' DOIOTOSO- , A Song: Abide VVith Me.
OLIVE SMITH-Big Rapids, KATE BEcH'rm.D-Bellaire.
Kindergarten Course. M0dCfI1 LHUSUHZCS-
The Beautiful City. "Auf VViedersel'1n.',
RACHEL V. FLETCHER-Ypsilanti.
"Crossing the Bar.
Lum BEL PATRICK-.A.llCgE1H.
'The Holy Cityf!
Can be pure in its purpose
And strong in its strife
And all life not be purer
And stronger thereby."
ELIZABETH VVORTMAN-FC11l101'l .
John Halifax, Gentlenian.
MRs. LII,.x PI'I"rM.xN-Geiieva.
MILDREII PuI,I.M.xN-Big Rapids.
Life: The Prospect.
LL'CII.E S'I'EInxN-Traverse City.
English and History.
"Crossing the Bar."
SIDNEY P. Tli.X'l'l'IlfN-llfJlIgllllJll.
Sweet and Lfiw.
The Buried Life.
INA I. MICKAM-Grand Rapids.
Ancient Languages. 4
Emu I. VRCJBIAN-VlClCSlJLlYg.
Music and Drawing.
J. ARDEN LI2.,xnER-South Haven.
OLGA GUE'l'ZA-Gfllllfl Rapids.
English and I-listory.
Ernom Esivxnuooii-Grand Rapids.
Ballacle in A Hat Opus 47.
Cross of Snow.
V. B. VVOOD-Bangor.
E xr Am SC H A.xlf-Petoskey.
The Lost Chord.
Emu Bl. Kx'l.E-Ypsilanii.
A Legend of Brittany.
LANNA M. ABBOT-Ovid.
'illfly God, My Father VVhile I
GRACE HAX'llEN--PHXV Paw.
Song: 'just for Today'
History and English.
The Blue Flower.
INA F. XVRIGHT-POYK Huron.
SHERMAN R. WILSON-Union
The Other Wfise Man.
lrVhat is VVorth VVhile?
DIZDA C HAM P1oN-Three Rivers.
"The Story of Patsy."
Footpath to Peace.
-Loxzgfcllozv. -f 'UH D.VA'F
, ' -Tczmysozfi.
W ' Wwe J X
PHILIP Mc ONALD- egtigo, Wis.l
Tale of Two Cities.
German and Latin,
To the Fringed Gentian.
BERMCE L. BLUE-V'liite Pigeon,
MAE E. lX'l.XRSIi.XI.L--cflllfll Lyon.
"No life can lie pure in its purpose
:incl strong in its strife
.-Xncl :Ill life not lie purer and strung-
E'1'i-iE1. FREN-Nnrway .
The Other XYi+e Men.
EZOA A. SMITH-Tawas City.
CLARE UPTHEGROVE- -Central Lake.
ldylls of the King.
lntirnations of lmniortzxlity.
Alkilfl, RUYCIC-Slilllt Ste. Marie.
Cwcm' lelieics-E:-ton Rapids.
"lt is the heart and not the brain
That to the highest doth attain."
FLORENCE Ekwi NE-Schoolcrzift.
-M ill 31.
Psalm of Life.
ZORA FOSTER-BC11l101'l Harbor.
Knee Deep in June.
-R lil cy .
'The Holy City."
JAMES J. KELr.12Y-Larlton.
Crossing the Bar.
BELLE T. BI.'RvEE-I-larbor Springs.
Esu-HER Dlxox-Milan. O.
J. L. REED-Howell.
Life is to do, and, having
one's very best, to die.
ELOISE M. ALLEN-Midland.
VV. H. BATH-Monroeville.
BESS B. BROVVN-Cll11tOll.
OLIVE CONNOR-A1111 Arbor.
EDITH CLIN N I NCHA M-Marlette.
SUSIE O. DEANE-Ypsilanti.
ROSE B. lDENNIS-DCCHfl1f.
KATHERINE DOENCH-Sault Ste Marie.
ANNE L. FIsRE-Adrian.
GRACE FRA N R-VVayne.
GRACE ERB-Grand Rapids.
CARRIE B. GERMAN-Ypsilanti.
LAURA GooDsoN--Bay City.
CHARLES HARRISON-St. Louis.
HAZEL I'lARRISON'-St. Louis.
GRACE M. HARROW-Algonac.
NIARIE A. NEWBERRX'1Dl1I1dCC.
NIARY PARKER?-Traverse City.
M A Un lNlCCUINNESS-H?lStl11g'S,
AGNEQ Ross-Battle Creek.
MA M115 SK1NNER-Bad Axe.
EVA THACKER-Elk Rapids.
WILDER L.AVERNE VVALLINC-Onaway.
General Course. I
GRACE M. HEESON-TCCLlH1SQl1.
A. B. I'lURS'l'-I'I61'1ClCI'SO1'I.
HELEN E. KANE-Flint.
NORA KAUZLER-XVllltC Pigeon.
English and History.
R. F. KEELER-Detroit.
GENEVIEVE KELLEY-Bay City.
VVILLIAM KIRBY'-A1111 Arbor.
LENA KNAPP-North Adams.
PAULINE KUEMMERL12-Grand Rapids.
LUCY E. Lrr'rLE-Kalamazoo.
IDA LINDSAY-Sf. Clair.
FLORENCE Lori'-Elk Rapids.
HOBIER B. LULL-Ypsilanti.
VYIOLA I. LUSBY-Ann Arbor.
J. FORD MCBAIN-Delton.
CATHi3R1NE MCDONALD-Au Sable.
VVILMA MERRILL-Benton Harbor.
ALMA W. VVESTPHAL--Tl'lI'C6 Rivers
BERTHA L. WHITE-Newaygo.
Foss O. ELDRED-COlOI1,
ELSIE A. LONG-Coldwater.
CHARLES FRANKLIN HROVVN-lOl1l3..
R .ge.,seg.fi JP? . if wa Q i ,f
as rg get W
W, f 'X . A if is VARlj-.-gfq J:: .
f ssl ENT N55
f ' W We
, fe me
1' TV K
g X!! ,Ik ' i To the educator and to the man, we, the class of IQO5 raise the cup.
VT? k we Eb - ln the held of educational thought, we are conscious of the high place to which you have
41" .f I hilly I Q jg risen and well we know that your influence and thought are nation wide.
f - Wye honor you because of your high position among the educators of today and we revere you
ff ,YQMU tor lJ611lg' truly, a man.
fi, ' From day to day we are but a part of the great organization which your wisdom directs.
vQ XYe realize your viligance and interest in all the affairs of academic life and we are always con-
, scious that it is but one expression of the great personal sympathy of your nature. But the peculiar hour
,Scare comes when as individuals we must seek help and then it is we know that we can go to "The living man
and listen to his living voice."
You point to us the great possibilities as teachers, through right and earnest labor, we see the realiza-
tion or such possibility in what your life has accomplished through its untiring labor, patience and sacrifice.
Qu N our word to us is ever loyalty of heart to all things. our--work, ourselves, our Alma Mater. This word
fpi goes forth with us and guided by the inspiration of your hte of labor, may each of us do some good
worthy of your Commendation.
Live on that our Alma Mater may long be guided by your wisdom and that many lives may go on
r'trong'er, better. for having touched your own. And now and always, we wish you from our hearts good
health, happiness and ever greater honor.
THE Siaxiou Clzxss-1905.
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N the old Norse mythology We are told of a
spring whose dark and bitter water had the
power of giving wisdom to anyone who drank
the Giant, Memory, who guarded the spring,
demanded that every one receiving benefit
from the sacred water should sacrifice the thing
which he held dearest to his heart. The
Norns. also, dwelt close by, under the shade of
Ygdrasyl, busy all day long in spinning the destiny of
Q 41.11 thereof. But the road was very hazardous and
mankind. Often they would break the thread of life ere
the weary traveler had accomplished his purpose.
Long and diligently had the people striven for wisdom
but their efforts were in vain. They could not gain the
, -a,.,......h,- f
fountain. :Xt last they cried in their despair,f"Klust we
always live in ignorance and be subject to the tryanny of
the Giant 7' The wind took up their cry and carried it on
high to the great Oden, whose heart was touched with coni-
passion hy the needs of his children. He. therefore. left
his palace home, overcame the dangers of the journey. pro-
pitiated the Norns, paid a personal sacrifice to the Giant,
and drank of the dark and bitter water, in order that he
might free his children from the curse of Ignorance. lm-
mediatcly the branches of Ygdrasyl were swayed hy the
breeze and the leaves sang the glad song that Uden had
conquered-that men might freely drink of the water of
Centuries have passed since fJden's heart was made
desolate but ever since the children of men have been tread-
ing the path that leads to the sacred spring, and the breezes
in Ygdrasyl have whispered words of cheer and encour-
agement to the travelers on their road.
It was this same thirst for knowledge that brought
our class together and bound us together in a united effort
to attain the fountain head. For the first time in the history
of the institution there is a regularly organized class doing
work beyond the Life Certificate Course. This class is
known as the "Junior Degree Class." and stands for strong
and aggressive work, thorough scholarship and honest de-
votion to the best principles of their Alma Mater. Our
class, though its number is small, has representatives in
all lines of college activity and the standard which they have
maintained is no discredit either to themselves or the insti-
tution which they are so soon to represent in the larger
field of life's school. From the inspiration that comes
out of the close touch of sympathy and the larger scope of
vision we trust that we have gained a power which Will
help us to see the truth freed from prejudices and cant, to
live in harmony with nature and to be useful to mankind.
May the triumph of Oden be the triumph of every member
of the Junior Degree Class.
ALICE E. REED.
ef Wi? as
.illI1i0l' DCQICC CIZISS
NIADGE KNEVELS-CIHTC, - CHESTER A. SHEPPARD-FI'6I1101'1t
General Course. Science.
Receives A. B., B. Pd. Receives B. Pd.
Receives B. Pd.
ALICE E. REED, B. L.-Big Rapids. ROBERT REINHOLD-Reed City.
Pedagogy. Modern Languages.
Receives B. Pd. Receives B. Pd.
I. NIACE ANDREss-Cl-iesaning.
German, French, History.
Receives B. Pd., A. B.
EDWARD VVHITNEY-Pt. Sanilac. DANA Kvsou-Kalamazoo.
Science and Mathematics. General Course.
Receives B. Pd. Receives B. Pd.
C. S. TRIPP-Ypsilanti.
Receives B. Pd,
Mies. C. S. TRJPP-Ypsilanti. FRANK Jsxsiix-Pcntwater.
General Course. Mathematics.
Receives B. Pd. Receives H. Pd.
Junior Degree Class Officers
P1-esiderrt-CL'lF1rouD CARPENTER. Vice President-CHESTER A. SHEPPARD
Treasurer-FRANK JENSEN, Secretary-ALICE E. REED.
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i l M411
HE JUNIOR CLASS of '05 resembles all other
classes in one thing-it is the most remarkable
class that has ever entered the Normal College.
In all other things it is different.
Tn all things attempted it has shown its
marked ability. In the class room it has been
impossible to distinguish its members from the
learned Seniors. so brilliant have been their
recitations. In the debating clubs, societies
and other organizations its members have stood out as par-
ticularly bright and shining lights.
VVhen the time came for organization. the class showed
another proof of its superior ability. Most Junior classes
have required the help of Seniors, Sophomores. and even the
Freshmen, but the Juniors stood "alone in their glory," and
accomplished this stupendous task with quickness and dis-
patch which augured ill for any class or individual which
should oppose them in or out of school.
That the Juniors were aristocratic in their tastes was
shown when they chose a "King" to rule over them.
The class meetings will long be remembered by the
members of this famous body. They have been far from
what one might call "clry." Showers were provided by the
members of the other classes. But as a wise man carries his
umbrella when the sun shines. so here again the Juniors
showed their wisdom. L'mbrellas were quickly produced
and the water fell harmlessly while the meeting proceeded.
The crimson and white were first to appear in chapel
and floated first from the tower. The class has followed
wherever the colors have led, and that the Seniors desired
to follow the red and the white was seen by the speed with
which they elambered after them to the top of the Hag pole.
The colors, red, showing courage, and white, symbolic
of purity, have sounded the keynote in the lives of the ,lun-
f X 10
iors. May they fulfill their mission by giving to the mem-
bers of the class courage to perform their appointed tasks
to the best of their ability and purity of thought and action
which will form for next year one of the strongest Senior
classes which has ever graduated from M. S. N. C.
IVA Briss, 'o6.
1. N1 1
, s 'W X
Y Pj 'Nil 'nl
.' it I
J' ,riff "
sk A i ,
I. President-T. F. KING.
2. Vice-President-IVA BLISS. 3. SSCTCYHTY-EDNA Lxcicsox. 4. Treasurer-GL'Y C. BRONYN
5. Chairman of Executive CO1TilTlitfCC-BEN-I.XMIN F. PITTENGER.
6. 8.7Clll'l'l2iS6I'-CvL"Y C. SMITH.
Class Day Participants
4. Szilutzitcrian-GUY C. BROWN 7. Poet-IRENE CRAWFORD.
5. Orator--BENJAMIN F. PITTENGER. S. Essayist--CER'i'RL'DE XVEr.r.ixnToN
6. Historicm-GUY C. SMITH . Soloist-ETHEI. Cmux
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, - f I Afzi -KST XEAR, we, a crowrl of lonelv, homesick Freshmen, went quietly to and fro attenclmg to our
l 1. yea . - .
1. K 'C LK, school duties, unconscious of our ca ahilities. and unnoticefl hy those wl1o had mountecl the heights
. f P. f J P . .
xl' Ip' my 1 I of knowlerlge so far as to he ternietl Juniors and Seniors. But as the year wore on' anrl tl1e usual
Qi, ,QL rounrl .ot college events was participated lll, we heeaiue accustomed to our surrounclings ancl began
A' fi' , 1' to realize that tl1ere was a place for us in all these roceechnvs.
1 . V 1 1 1 gg 5 . . P D . . .
.xl Xl, gtg, , but tl11s year we began work with our eves ODC11 to tl1e fact that an important mche 111 col-
! X'-ff' Wav' lege life was to he Hlletl hy us. anrl we fleterininecl to till that niche 111 such a way that we would
-1 XQ' I, 1 clemaucl the attention of the upperclassmen ancl show them that we were ahve. And we feel that we
Q" f haye succeeclecl. By earnest ehfort we have achieved such success tl1at the whole college may justly
lo 2 pomt to us with pride. You will l'I1l-Cl us i11 the lVel1ster. Lincoln. Illmerva ancl Portia clubs. XVe
. I ' were represented i11 hoth the oratorical and clehating contests, one -of our menihers. Mr. Lzithers,
winning a place on the College DClJ8tl11giTCZll11. ln short, we have risen to every occasion. Yl'l1Cl'C-
ever, college spirit and loyal support have lmeen callefl for, there you have see11 tl1e boplioniore, zeal-
ous. earnest. energtic, with the hest interests of tl1e college at heart. A
XXI- have. liowever. written hut the preface of our history. "The hest is yet to he." lVe have aceomphslierl
much. hut there is inlinitely more to be clone in the years which will elapse ere our college work is completerl.
,lurlgiug the future from the past. we helieve that the recorcl we will leave upon the page of our Alina Nlater's
historv will stanrl out i11 hold relief. showing to those wl1o follow, what lofty altitudes of fame 111ay he reaehecl hy
tlioseiwlio make their failures stepping-stones to higher things.
Mixxui L. C1f1.1111,1eK.
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E Q- .-,-,- M. rxvvl . J. , A lx nip?
Wg looked. We saw-Wg coulclh,1Z firyd Uwem.
MARTIN L. VAN BUREN.
SHIPS THAT PASS IN THE NIGHT
Students, meeting V an Buren in the hall-"KU e heard
always said By Hen."
X'T9.UBLl1'C1l-HBE' Hen, I clo11't either."
133' Golly! .
Donut give a tater!
Bless your heart chile! ,
Don't that come and get you!
That doors locked lady.
May the saints be blessed.
Do what you thinles right child! -
Yan Bureifs idea of conservatory-
good place to sleep in!
Gol! wouldnt that
President-I-I0w,xRn pRINE. FOO'Eb21ll-EDNVARD L. OyBRIEN.
Vice-President-Rox' HEAD. Basketball-HERBERT CHAPMAN.
Secretary-GUY C. SMITH. Baseball-FRANK JENSEN.
Treasurer-B. WY PEET. Track-VV. B. SMITH
KV. B. BOWEN-Chairman.
L. H. Joxrzs. D H. ROBERTS.
W. I-I. SHERZER. B. W. Plztzr.
FOOT BALI, TEAM IN ACTION-.ADRIAN GAME.
This pLa!e was kindly given by Prnfe.s.sm- Barbour.
lXI2l11ZlgCI'--EtDXVARD L. OQBRIEN.
Left Guard-Rox' STEVENS.
Right f:U1lI'd-BERT IJOARE
Right Tackle-I-Imv.-xRD PRINE.
Left TZICIKIC-CHARLES CULBY..
Quarter Brick-Cr1:xm.Es HQXRRISON.
Foot Ball Team
Right Eiicl-GEORGE GEREAU.
Left IZUCI-CURRY Hi:-ms.
S. R. WILSON
I Left Half HZlCk1SI-IERMAN WILSON
Captain and Left I
Right Half Brick-H Army BAULAND.
JG Half Back .5
Right Half Bzick-Cuixunlzs W12Bs'r1zra.
Full Bzick-Ton WEST.
Quarter BZICK-XVILLIAM Bk.xI,Ev.
Foot Ball, 1904
KX ld 6 Nmwsxxs K W
Detroit Business University .... 5
Albion ..... 1 .................. 68
U. of M. Freshmen ..... cancelled
Flint M. S. D. .... ....... I I
U. of M. Freshmen .. .... .13
Adrian ......... ..... I 1
Flint M. S. D. .. O
Adrian ...... . 4... IO
Hillsdale .. .,... II
LEWIS XVEST R.xrnLE 5 RET!-IERFORD WA mi
uoxus H.NRRISON XVALDRON XV,x1.1.xxc. XYILSON, Capt. GEREAL' W oou I'IARI.0XV OLND
LAWRENCE. Coach Comix' VVEBSTER BR,-XLEY H ICKS PLowM,xx ' FOSTER
RIONKS Brmxn VVIGENT Ho.-me STEVENS Pmxn
EDWARD OBRIEN, Capt., W1 B. SMITH, CLARE OLNEY
Center . ............
....GRovER THOMAS, ROY SPRAGUE
U. of M. Engineers . .. .. .21
Alumni ..........,. .. .Io
Y. M. C. A.. Detroit ,. .14
D. A. C. .,....... . ...54
D. A. C. ...... ...iS
M. S. D., Flint .. ...21
Adrian ......... ...29
M. S. D., Flint ....... ...IS
Y. M. C .A, Ann Arbor .. .. .28
Alumni ..........,... .. .IQ
Girls' Basket Ball
-BLANCH DUNHA M.
El.lZ,XIKE'l'H Worn' MAN
Girls' Basket Ball
Captain-EL1zAm2TH STEERE. Basket-GRACE Humax.
Center--ED1'rH I-IOYLE. ELSA TERPENNING
NIAUD POSTE. B1INNIE LIETH.
IRENE XCHA vMAN.
Base Bail TCHII1
Captain and Third Base-VV. B. SMITH.
First Base-EDWARD L. O'BRIEN.
Center Fielder-CLAIR UPTHEGROVE.
Right Fielder-Rox' BROWN.
Second Base-E. A. REECE
Left Fielders-J. ERWIN MONKS.
Pitcher--V. B. VVOOD.
Catcher-FRANK fIARRI SON.
SILXXTI IN XYIX
Pi Kappa Sigma
Established at Michigan Normal College, 1894.
Colors: Turq-uaisf' and GUIUT.
Mus. FANNIE CHEEVER BURTON.
Active Members Non-Active Members
Busan: EEEULE. S'1'EI,I,A BAKER.
CATHERINLE Coma. Com BONYEN,
RVTII DUNHAR. AGATHA IjUNS'I'AL.
EUDURA Esnxnmwox. ELIZABETH l-lL'N'r1N.3'r0N.
Z.xYu,x FISH. C1-I.'XRLfJ'l"1'E KING-.
ANNA FRENCH. Mus. LENA KNAPP NTELLENCAMP
OLGA Golzrz. BIILURIED MLvR'1'i-IA.
Saxv.xNN.fxH RIARSHALL. I-l.xZEL SAYERS.
INA l.lICI-IAM. Pledge Member
EUZ-WETH STEERE- B1c1,I.n lXlAR CLIPFELI..
Sorores in Facultate .
jxm CLARK. Lwm l'lERR1CIi,
.-Xlplm: Michigzm Slate Normal College.
Beta: fXlva, Oklzmlloma.
Gzlmmuz Mt. Pleasant. Michigzm.
Delta: Cheney. xvflilllllglllll.
ALICE I. BOARDMAN.
Sigma Nll Phi
Established at Michigan State NormalCo1lege, 1897.
Colors: Yellow and White.
MRS. W. H. SI-IERZER.
S0l'0l'CS ill F2Cll1t3tC
BERTHA G. GOODISON. GRACE HAMMOND.
Sorores in Collegio
BLANCHE H. REXFORD.
GRACE E. TEMPLETON.
SMITH. BESSIE HUBBELL.
NIAUD MCCALL. II-LSSIE LEE.
LOIS B. WHITE. M.kRY HARLION.
KAI-HERYN IIISTEMA, ELSIE JOHNSON
SOI'0I'CS ill U!'bC
.Alpha Sigma Tau
Established at Michigan Normal Colegc, 1890.
Colors: Gold -and Emerald. A
Flower: Yellow Rose.
MRS. E. A. LYMAN. A1155 ,ADA A. NORTON. Miss ABIGAH, PEARCE.
l.,xL'm ISAIZIQI, GOCDSON. KATHERINE E. LEWIS.
L.wR,x C. STENYEL. AGNES IMoGENE CCLLINS.
MAnu.xRL'r lll, SL.'xT'r1:Rx'. CERTRUDE E. I-lmsxan.
C.-mm: E. N1cHo1.As. CENEVIEVE KELLIZY.
Amana E. POWFTQD. RUTH M. HALL
LILA M. Llxxvmzxcla l'jENRlE'l"l'A lll, VV.A.'rzA'rl-r.
.-uw A LAA-rvcR'1' GRACE Is.x1:El.l.I2
Established at Michigan State Normal College, 1899.
Colors: Violvt and White.
Miss JULIA ANTOINETTE VANCLEVE. Miss BETsY ARNOLD.
Al4l.L7l4,X LoUEs.'x Rum. Com IX'IAExli"IUl-L.
CL'xRiss.x GRACE FRANK. EDNA JESSYE O'DEI.L.
Alun' Lucius How. FRANCES An1:1.A1nE KTINGSLEY.
H,-xzEL H.XI.I. CLARIQ. 3'lINNIE EL1z,x1sE'rH LEITH.
Buss BELLE Bxowx. I-JANA Kvsoia.
LoR1z'1"m AIARY Louisa KINGSLEX' ELSIE
BIARY STIEFF CARr1ENT12R.
Emixon A xx Bmw in
XM-Grjir. 1' T44
1 ' X
Established at Michigan State Normal College, 1900.
Colors: Cf'l'i.se and liflzifv. I
Flower : Curzzafiofz.
MRS. EENJ.-xM1N L. D'OoGE. MRS, FREDIERTC H. PEASI2.
' Faculty Members
RL"lXH S. PL"rN.xxr. :X1m.x E. OWEN. JESSIE L. PHASE.
ls.xnEx.r..x XV. G.x1aE1sS12N. Cmlnx A. BRABB,
Mn' O. Gmwzn. BLANCHE Fm' .-XLLEN.
ET11El. KI, Cmmct. T. PE.-mL lTlENE1JIC'l'.
SUSAN l, KlII.l.S. EIHTH M. JONES.
E5'l'lTLI..X H. XY1I.1.11:'1'5. FANNY F. ?l.'XKDING.
Fmulixcra L. H.x1:mxc'mN. LUCILE E. BROWN.
Lomxu.-x E. SMITH. 1l.v4:1:L H. BERNHARD.
R.xcu.x1z1. V. Fmrcr-me. Zim L. CALAIIXN.
l..xL'x.x Swniar, Rl,x1a,1rm112 S. .-Xl,rix.wnER
Established at Michigan State Normal College, May 4, 1901.
Colors: lfVlz1'lc1, Pink and Greczz
Flower: Apple Blossom.
CA1zor,rNr5 TOWNER. CLYDE E. FOSTER.
Giucii AnnoTT. IRENE MURRAY.
M. ANNE Armo'r'r. LOUISE ST12L1,w.xoEN.
LAURA SPAULDING. ETHEL EGLER.
MAIDEE MUNnw1LER. N.vr.aL1E PAGNE.
JANE SELIGMAN. FERN Nnwiuruc.
ISABEL FALLAS. BELLE REARnsi.1:Y.
NIAUD POSTE. EDNA NlILl.ER.
,, , .
Phi Delta li
Established at Michigan State Normal College, 1892.
S. R. PLOWMAN H. C. PRINE.
I. F. KING. C. D. CARPENTIQR.
M. B. TRAVIS. L. F. LONG.
Colors: Pink and Hflzite.
Flower: Pirie Cawzatiozz.
DR. C. O. HOYT.
B. T. P1'rTENcER. S. R. W1LsoN.
PROP. J. S. LATHERS. DR. C. O. PIOYT.
H. E. W1L1,1.xMs. E. L. O'BmEN.
F. IENSON. S. P. Tratheu.
G. C. SMITH. C. A. SHEPPARD.
R. M. REINHOLD. G. B. RAAXVDON.
Rove E. SI'-RAGL E.
XVILL B. SMITH.
CIZQRQE C. l-IANDY.
CHARLES VV. HARRISON.
J. Dox LAWRENCE.
CARL J. BARLOW.
l.LML'f.L C. WHI'IcoMn.
IDAN W. KIMIIAIJ..
Arm of Honor
Established at Michigan State Normal College, 1895.
Colors: Red and Blafk
Flower: Dark Red CGI'1l0'I'0l'L.
DR. B. L. DODGE
MR. FRED ELLIS.
Fratres in Collegio
A. CLAIRE Hovcli.
CHARLES C. Couzv.
Pl'3tI'CS lll UI'bC
lVlERVIN T. GREEN.
FRAN K BIELLENCA ww.
GRINER C. THOMAS.
EMERSON A. REESE.
VIVIAN B. VVOOD,
fiI.13AN C. VVOODWARD
CI-ICRCE E. KINNEY.
JOHN A. THOMAS.
FI-:Ev G. GORTON
C. LE VERNE DAVIS.
Kappa Phi Alpha
Established at Michigan State No1':11alCol1ege,19o4.
Colof: Royal Purple.
Flower: Amlcricmzl Bmmty.
PROFESSOR DIMQN I-l. RQBERTS.
H. LEROY STEVENS. NV1LL1AM N. BR.x1,r:Y. I. M1L'roN Coolc.
CHARLES A, WEBSTER. HUGH OSBORNI-5. LAVERNE BRQWN.
RICHARD KEELEIi. HERBERT SCHELL. GUY' C. BROWN.
Foss O. ELDRED. CURRY S. I-llcrcs, LEROY N. BROWN
. , ,
' 1- -
f - il' N
I J 5 Xl
...Q Q, Shri,
r-V4 AAU -T-rl:
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EL' O 5'or'u
to grow until there was felt the need of a per-
manent organization able to stand by itself.
Shortly afterward, through the eiiforts of
Professor lngraham, who at that time had charge of the
debating and oratory in the Normal, and Professor VVebb,
of Albion, a State League was organized which included in
membership nine of the colleges of Michigan. Since that
time our Michigan League has become one of the eleven
states that make up the Interstate Oratorieal Association,
and the Normal College,one of the ninety-six colleges in this
Although the local association has undergone some
changes, it has grown and prospered from the beginning.
:Xt present it consists in membership of the three literary
societies, Atheneum, Crescent, and Olympic, and the three
debating clubs, Portia, Lincoln, and Webster together with
any students who may wish to become members. Though
valuable prizes are given in both debating and oratory the
honor of representing the college is considered ample re-
ward to the winner. And true it is that the man who pre-
pares himself far these contests, whether he wins or not, has
secured valuable mental discipline and experience.
In the state contest at Alltion this year we were ably
represented by our president, Mr- Mace Andress. Al-
though he did not succeed in winning the coveted medal and
the honors that go with it, he did credit to himself and the
Normal by taking third rank.
The annual debates were preceded by the usual amount
of enthusiasm and for several days before the final contest,
the old halls resounded with the songs and defiant yells of
opposing clulzs. The new Brabb cup was to be debated for,
for the first time, and besides, the all-important question of
who should be the members of the team to debate against
M. A. C. was to be decided. The cup was awarded to the
Crescent Literary Society, and the men chosen for the team
were Messrs. Herald, Pittenger, and Lathers, with Mr.
Schoolcraft as alternate. The question to be debated was,
"Resolved, That labor unions are beneficial to the interests
of the United States." M. A. C. upheld the afhrmative side
of the question. Never had the Normal college greater
reason to be proud than on the evening of May 5 when
cheered by almost the entire student body, our debating
team defeated M. A. C. in a manner which they will not soon
forget. It was a battle royal. M. A. C.'s men talked hard
and well but the cold facts, the hard logic and the cutting'
sarcasm of the Normal's men won the unanimous decision
of the judges. VVords will not describe the cheer that went
up as the chairman announced the result. Some one started
"M, S. N. C. we sing of thee,
Michigan, My Michigan,"
and how the audience sang! The old halls were thrilled, for
another victory was added to the list.
Next year's prospects are no less bright, for Pittenger
and Lathers are juniors. Surely this has been a successful
GUY C. SMITH.
Kl.xC12 ,-Xxnmis Vice-Pxfoiflent-C'3R.xcR ERB. Secretary-Pmul. I
Member Stat: Orzlmrical B:'v:u'fl-CLYYC. St.1:TH
The Debating Team
The Team Other Contestants
Rox' I-lIiR.xr,n, '05-First place. Emu. SCHor:1,CR.xtf'1', '05-.Xltumatc
BENJ. P1'1"1'u:NoE1:, '06-Second place. Rouxsnl' Rtirxuomv, '04,
M,xL'1z1c'13 Lwunns, 'O6A4Tl1ird place. J, L, Rmb, '05,
Resolved, That labor unions are laeneticial to the interests of the lfuiterl Staten.
J. KIACE ANuunss-"Gettysburg" I. F. KxNc,,-"Andrew Jackson .
"""r:u.':1E KEZY-"Florence Nighungale. NIINNIE CHARLICK-"joan of Arc
C. A. Slazviwmu-"Grit." REX PLONVMAN-ULi1'!C01!1.U
C. XY. FL'LToN-"The Man Who Wore the Gray."
'HE Webster Club was founded for the young
men of the Michigan State Normal College in
Igor, through the efforts of A. Dann. It
owes its organization to the foresight of a few
young men, who desired to implant in the
gentlemen of the college, a determination and
power to grapple with the questions of the
day, and by a study and discussion of these
questions, be imbued with a wish to do some-
There are organizations in the college which give aid
to the young man about to enter upon his life's work, but
in none other has the assistance been so great and helpful.
Professor S. Lathers, as critic, has shaped the action and
speech of the sixteen members, until they have gained a
confidence in themselves, which is invaluable.
Another purpose of the,club organization, is to bring
its members into a fraternal relation with each other. This
adds greatly to the college life of eac'- member and helps
him to form those friendships which make college life one
of the bright spots in his youth.
VVhen the organization of such a club as the Webster
Debating Society was proposed, it was confidently thought
its life would be short and its demise inglorious. But how
far has this been from the truth? Any institution which has
for its ideals the making of better and purer citizens, will
live. This was the true principle underlying the clubs
organization. and its perpetuity is assured.
The energy and enthusiasm which characterize the
weekly meetings of the society, promise well for that section
of the world into which its members will go: for it has been
demonstrated that when these young men are tested in
scholarship, character, moral influence, and all those qualities
which go to make up an American citizen, they have not
Leon found wanting.
GUY C. l3RowN.
FALL QUARTER WINTER QUARTER SPRING QUARTER
President-Rox' S. HEAD. EARL SCHOOLCRAFT LEROY N. BROWN. A
Vice-President-Cr,ARQ OLNEY. BEN1. P1'm'1zNoER, NLLXURICE I..xTuEus
Secretary-GUY L. MOWRY. I. L. REED, LEO F. LONG.
Treasurer-J. LEWIS REED. CLARE OLNEV. VIVIEXN B. VVOOD.
XTCHIHHSYCI'-BENI. F, PITTENGIER, GUY Mowxw, E. A. REESE.
Editor-C. W. FUIJMN. GUY C. BROWN. Rm' S. :HEAD
Gm' L. LIOXVRY. Vxv1.xN B. XVOOD. ' CHARLES D. W'ALKER.
I. LEWIS REED. RDY S. HEAD. SHELDDN CL'I.VEu.
BENJMIIN F. P1'r'rENGER. KLXURICE L.-WHERS. RUYE Srflmrslvli.
Exrxrm' W. D. KEmr,E1:. E. A. REESIf. CIARE OENEV.
GLW' C. BROWN. LEO F. LUNG. EARL SC1mor.C1zA1f'r,
LEROY N. BROXVN. M. I?l.xNcH,xR'r. C. VV. FuL'1'UN.
M. LEHMAN, 1, F. NICBAIN. W. B. SM1'1'11
FALL QUARTER WINTER QUARTER SPRING QUARTER
President-A1,soN HYAMES .ALBA XVAIJE. T-IEREER'r COOLEY.
Vice-Presideut- ,AME R.-x1m.E. V XV, A. FERGUSON.
Secretary-Rox' HERALD. VV.-XRNER BATES. WARNER BATES.
TreasL11'r:1'-.-NI.D.x NVADE. XVI A. FERGUSON. I. F. KINCE,
Yelhmaster- S. REX PLOXVMAN. S. REX P1..owMAN.
Editor- I-IERHER1' COULEY.
S. REX PLowM.xx. XY. A. FERcUsnN. S. E. TRIPP.
AME R,xlu1.E. .ALSON I-IVAMES. LEE Roms.
LEsl.lE HUREN. Roy HE1mL1w. GLEN LEw1s.
I. F. Kms, Ro1:ER'1' REINHLJLD. MR. LANGUUN.
.LXLIJX XVADE XVAIQNER BATES. R. D. H.-xm,mx'.
Fruxnc X7AXlJEXlZERG. O. F. EVANS. H. P. CnoI.Ev
being' one of the foremost literary organiza-
tions of the Normal College.
lt was organized during the fall quarter
of 1900. Through the pluck and enthusiasm
of its founder, S. E. Crawford, its earnest
efforts were soon recognized, and in june,
Igor, it was admitted to the Oratorical Asso-
ciation. lt soon became a dominant factor.
For three successive years it showed its su-
periority in debate by winning' each time the Showerman
Debating Cup thereby retaining it as a permanent posses-
HE Lincoln Club has well earned the title of
,Xlthough the Lincoln Club did not win the new debat-
ing' cup this year. it demonstrated its rare efficiency by
carrying' off the highest honors in both oratory and debate.
The lirst place in debate was won by Roy Herald, who was
awarded a gold medal and a set of Reeds "Modern Elo-
quence." J. Mace Andress carried off lirst honors in ora-
tory, and was presented with a gold medal and l:3rewer's
complete set of the "XVorld's Best Orationsf' Mr. Andress
also reflected honor upon his club by winning third place in
the state, over six other colleges.
XVhile the chief aim of the Lincoln Club is the promo-
tion of the art of oratory and debate, it is also noted for the
cultivation of a strong fraternal feeling' among its members.
ln the loyalty of its friendships it cannot be surpassed by
any other organization in the college. lts members through-
out the state still recall with pride that they were Lincolnites.
As the year draws to a close, many of its members will
enter the teaching profession. lt is confidently expected
that inspired by ideals of truth, friendship, and manliness,
they will not only perform a noble service for mankind, but
add to the growing lustre of the Lincoln Club.
Alam Bl. lV.xm5.
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signihed by her colors: wisdom is symbolized
by her name. Until this year she was the only
girls' debating club in our college of nearly
nine hundred girls, and, considering the im-
portance of this line of study in acquiring an
education, the fact is remarkable. However,
we are glad to welcome the llfinerva and Hy-
patia debating clubs which have been recently
The aim of Portia, as should be the aim of every club
of its kind, is to give culture to its members by encouraging
them to express the thoughts which they have acquired in
their various studies. This year every member feels that
her work in the club has been an accomplishment of its aim.
Social features are closely allied with the educational,
not the least among these is the annual banquet which marks
a happy and yet sad page of the clubs history as it is a
farewell to the senior members. Last year, a tin-shower was
in order and a toast to "The School of One" was responded
to : this year, the author is not allowed to state the mysterious
RUTH and purity are the symbols of Portia
happenings at the banquet,
The club was organized in Igor, a year later than were
the men's clubs. But notwithstanding the fact, that it is a
younger club, it has caused the "VVebsterites" and "Lin-
colnites"' to trembel in awe of their sister. And well may
they tremble when they think of their defeat in the debate of
last year, and that she still owns the "Champion-Cshipj"
Portia is an independent organization with Erb for
president and Bliss for governor.
Debates are held on such weighty questions as the "Coal
Strike" and the "Child Problem." The welfare of the club
is in the hands of the venerable "Dean" and an "Angell,"
who is ever at the "Helm" to "Gage" its progress. Carlisle is
often quoted and many "BallaCrJds" are sung. Often-times
Charlick is allowed to orate and "Hoyle" to proclaim wo-
mans rights in the favorite meeting place of the club the
Thus closes the history of Portia, more of the secret
she will not reveal.
Planar, l-lifmr, 'o5.
FALL WINTER SPRING
l-,l't'4lLlCl'll--iil2,XClf Elan, llnxciz ERl3. j'1i,xxE'r'l'Ii Imax.
Vice-Presi'lent-Penal.. l'lIfl.KI, S'l'El.l..X .'X.NCl-1l,I,. Nlmmri Cl-l.XlQI,ICli.
Ssifffflfb'--liv.x Cntr-3. lm Buss. lxzx Buss.
'lil'U5lflT"CVAl-JFIU CH.HMPIfJX. Hrilrx Emcksox. llrzriax Cll.Xl'liI..
linrrn l'lox'l.ri. .Xxiv B.Xl.l.XRIJ.
lirniii. C.XRl.lSI,E. linux, Cuirns,
NINA Cunt. INK-QI.l,ll'. Ll.1-,x1m.l.
OUNT OLYMPUS to the ordinary observer
seems unreal and far away, with the store of
' mystery and legend clustered about it. This
5 is not true, however, with a certain association
G in the Normal College, every member of
5 which has a filial respect and loyal feeling for
the old Mount which time can never blot out.
tk ln the days of old Greece. a league was
formed for literary purposes and advancement.
Old records tell us how a band of sixty wend-
ed its way to Mount Olympus to receive the sanction of the
gods to their noble purpose. As a symbol the gods confer-
red the name Utllyinpic' upon the league. a title very fitting
to the thought and place.
To trace the history of the league would be an endless
task. The idea has lived on however. and today one branch
of this league is still to be found in the Olympic Society of
the Michigan State Normal College. Since the year 1875, it
has been a marked feature in the college. contributing much
towznd the literary advancement and social enjoyment of the
The motto, "True Culture, Self Culture." which was
given it by the gods has been the keynote of its progress
:ind is today well expressed by one of its honored members.
The work of the society has not been confined to the
meetings aone. ln both the debating and oratorical contests
we were represented, Miss Gertrude Kern winning second
place in the oratorical contest and Maurice Lathers winning
a place on the debating team.
Its advancement has still been furthered by a number
of noteworthy members, among whom were a VVebster, a
Harrison. a Stewart, a Leader, a johnson, and over all a
King. The Angell and the Pope played a large part also,
having knowledge of the advice and secrets of the gods.
The Greeks of the original league received advice. reve-
lations and prophecies regarding their future fortunes, from
the mystic oracles. Today. as of old the same idea exists
and is embodied in the "Boomerang,', a paper holding an
interesting place in the society. ln its present form the
"Boomerang" gives needed information to the society re-
garding the progress of its members ,and is a rare piece of
work. Much of its material could not be found in any en-
Such is the society today. Next fall new members will
tfke the place of old ones but the associations that have
lieen formed and the inspiration that has been received from
the society by its present members will remain with them
always-a pleasing and helpful memory.
if-I...NNCI'IE E. DL'NII.XAl, 'o5.
FALL QUARTER WINTER QUARTER
President-EVA COLE. GLEN LEWIS.
Vice-President-EMMA BRCWN. lxix Buss.
Secretzxry-GRJXCE Coo1'ER. E5'r111.r..-x .-XxnELL.
Trczlwrer-'xY.,xIaSER BATES. Kl.x1e'rlN T14
Ch. Programme CO111.-GL'X' MOWRY. lfmxu ll
It was in the town of "Ypsi,',
ln the halls of Normal College,
I was formed, a social body,
I, the "Crescent Literary."
Formed was I of forty members,
Forty staunch and loyal members,
Students they of Normal College.
the " Crescent Literary "
Proud am I of all my members,
Of my forty tried and faithful.
Proud when oft in hall assembled
Someone tells the deeds of brave men,
Someone sings the joys of livingg
Proud am I when guests among us
I-Iear these tales of mirth or valor,
I-lcar these songs of love and loving.
Of the youth in me united
Much in future is expected.
Much the youth in
For their future need to praise me.
I have lit tl
ie path before them,
Led them on to fame and honor,
tem on to hope and valor.
my mind's eye I can see them
Oft in halls of fame assembled.
Oft with other braves united.
In the school-room I behold them
Making rich the minds of children,
Making straight the paths before them.
In the church and school I see them,
In the governmental buildings,
In the magazines that published
Give their wise words to the four winds,
Bringing healing to the nations.
And as in the Normal Chapel,
1'--L Us 1-fl ll--it Ulf-6' U-3 tl.iltlre.i ln the Great Debates and Contests,
Q'l"A4 Tk if 'T C V ' A' vx -fa v P In 4 "
L- i.. llllnl .cXLl', ,OI-ll I11ll5T lL--NL IUC, Blue and Q,0ld' thg Qfggcgnt Cglofg'
J' ' 1 ' 1' ' 'A 1 'I J ' '
lull l lxltUX't Ilttll l lldXL tatgltt IllLlT'l l115p1fat10n gaye tg gaqh Ung-
Qucizrl iiittreottrse is ncerlfnl.
I ambitions are praisewrertliyq.
Anil l know tht-y'll sing my praises
Fwy' 1 f me vsliere 'ere they x'.'z1z'cler.
lf rr joy, tr if in scrrc-w,
So in future these two colors
W-"ill unite the men and wrnncn.
Vfill inspire the youths and maidens
'.'x-'ho lure formed this social union,
Formed in me the social burly
linown as "Crescent Literary."
Treasurer Fall Quarter President Fall Quarter Ch. Com. Fall Quarter
GRACE RYERSON. Rox' HERALD. TVIINNIE CHARLICK
President VVintcr Quarter. Vice-President VVinter Quarter.
B. F. P1'm:Nc12R. GER'rRumz VVELLINGTQN.
Treasurer Spring Quarter Ch. Ex. Com. XVinter Quarter Vice-Prcsiclcnt Spring Quarter
.AxLBER'I' l.VOLCU'I"1', I1nN,x j.xc14sr,rN. Iuiixxi Ll4,XXX'I-'URIL
Secretary Fall Quarter. Ch Ex. Cfwm, Spring Quarter.
Gluck: KlCC!'lRXl.XClQ. Al,xKl1Rkli'l' l'lm-mrs.
President XVinter Quarter Secretary Fall Quarter Vice-President Fall Quarter Editm' 'Wivter Quarter
PIERHEWI' Curxmmx. Im BURNER. ALMA WV. W'Es'r1-HAL. HUGH OSBORNE.
'1'rc:1s31n-r F1511 Quarter Vice-Prcsirlent XYintcr Quarter Secretary NVinler Quarter Treasurer X'Vintur Quarter
C,Rm'l1k IHUMA5. KIILIJREIJ KICN.u1,xkA. XIIEIILX CISISORNE. C. A. SI--HiI'l'.XklJ.
The Minerva Club
the beginning of the present year there were
but three debating clubs in the college, whose
aggregate membership was limited to forty-
eight. There must necessarily have been many
outside this number who realized the value of
and desired the training to be obtained in such
an organization. Un Nov. 3, 1904, sixteen of
these girls met and organized the Minerva
Club. Though young in comparison this can
hardly be spoken of as an infant club, for it
must be icmembered that Minerva sprang full grown from
the forehead of love. lt may be well to recall also, that she
was the favorite of his daughters and the only one whom
.love ever allowed to use his thunder.
The Minerva Club meets once each week and the meni-
bers have already been greatly benefited by the training it
has given them. The suggestions of a critic add much to
the benefit derived. The club hopes soon to be admitted to
the Oratorical Association thus placing it on an equal foot-
ing with the other clubs as a factor in college life in name as
well as in fact.
Secretary- l N.x Gxizizi EI..
lx x fixiini Klum' P,'-lllilfli. GIiR'I'Rl'1Jlf Nl7E1.i,lNo'i'ox. QlI.xiuz.xlcii'i' lloi-i'n.xN.
l llllll G.xi:i:1i-Zi.. Frm' R.xxisi1iii.i.. Shisizii llomicii. Cliurii lililill,
Uriviz Sxirrii. lhsxxciiic S'I'liXY.XR'l'. Cxssiii li. Ci'ri.i-iii, lili'-Cli .1X'ri4iN.
Xixx Sxiriii. Camera: Rriiizsox. 'l'm1ss.x WAY. fl-l.X!ili1. IJIHJNAS.
The Hypatia Club
Hypatia girls! The secret's told!
'l'hey're named, ,tis said, for a lady bold,
'Who died, as did the martyrs old,
For noble conscience' sake.
She, judge and prelate, dared eonfute
Though both did boast of great reputeg
And all did stand as they were mute,
While she her plea did make.
VVe are unknown! O, count it naught!
Attention great we have not sought!
But when you hear what we have wrought,
Y0u'll wish you had us known.
For 'mongst our numbers we count the best
VVhose learning true has stood the testg
Our only care it is if lest
Our work has worth not shown.
You say the youngest club are we,
And that we can't compete with theeg
Minerva keen, and Portia'll see
The honors we shall claim.
The Lincoln boys, and VVebster too.
They shall have cause the day to rue,
XVhen first we shall debating do,
For oh! so high our aim.
litiilf r-QE! XA I?4I.oss:,mM.
O Crescent dear! too bad I say!
That silver cup so bright! It may,
It shall with you no longer stay,
When we shall have the floor.
For the Hypatias can orate,
And not behind are, in debate,
O, then, you'll surely meet your fate
And sigh when all is o'er!
'tjust hear them boast!" I hear you sayg
"There'll come of recklning soon the day
And then what will you do, I pray,
To keep your boasts so fair?"
O, then, like Theon's daughter bright,
VVe will maintain with all our might
VVhat we believe is just and right:
You'll know that we are there!
MAB!-:L L, Ckoss, '05
Q 1 1+2v?Q?N 0
, h lfmef-x1a42srif2f:ff1we,Qaft32k'L Y T4-Ae2sn4z5?z'uQ2.v,a.'1:fsf--wfef',L'Aw
CECILE FULLER. NE'I'TiIi RURIQE. S.xR.xH, JEXNINGS. I'iE,x'r1:1Crc XYrwnxx1x1u1.
-I.-xxlzl' M151-1LER, Lomsri KIILLER. Cr..x1z,x Ymccz. Hlim-ix I':l'l,I,IS.
NELL.-x LJIETRICH. M.xRo.xR12'r Kox-ur. LL'L.x Khxx. Enxx HI.'lr5':XI.
BIABEL Cuoss. LoL'1s.x RoR.x1:L:cK. Hmzxrcu S.ucc3ENT. M,xx'1:z51.r.xi l'm1.1,11
Van Buren County Club
The Van Buren County Club is a society organized for social
purposes by the students from Van Buren County. lt consists of
twenty-one members and has had a very successful career. Its
mclnbers are as follows:
E. A. Reeslz. Bess VAN AUKLN.
Josm Crzoss. IVIYRTLE Mfxrfxas.
BESSTE PARKS. EVA N,AGLE.
BROOKS VVOOD. MATT113 B. HILL.
CLARA PHILLIPS. ALSON HYAMES.
Norm Cuoss. ILA BUSH,
XIERNA lxI.wcK, nl. :XRDEN LEEUER.
E.ARI, SCH,ooLcRA1f'r. EULA SCo'l"1',
Omen: HAYDEN. NELl.IE Puxomu.
loxu Rlzvxouys. IJISLIIE I-lomiw
M AR112 HALD.
in the Fall of 1904 everybody met everybody
else and the conversation bore on diverse pleas-
antries. Likes and dislikes were discussed
and also the subject of work for one may talk
of this in such a place, if he meet with a con-
Thus it occurred that two friends met and
having a strong liking for Shakespeare soon
found themselves conversing on the subject-
"As a man thinks so is he." The seed was dropped and it fell
not in stony ground. The next time they met they again
found themselves talking of Shakespeare and one suggested
the idea of having a reading circle. ln a short time the two
found ten others and these twelve met for organization and
to arrange the work for the year.
Thus the Avon Club was organized. During the year
The Klerchant of Yenice, Romeo and -luliet. and Julius Cae-
sar haye been read. .Xt each meeting roll call was responded
to by quotations from previous lessons studied. The most
T the Faculty reception given in the gymnasium
interesting and important parts were dramatized for inter-
pretation as well as entertainnient and impersonation of
the great characters greatly heightened the interest of the
lessons. The hour spent after the reading has been very
enjoyable and the club feels that the time spent each week
has been proiitable to each member.
It M T
: H-1,77 -
GLEN Lewis. J, W. LANGDON, M155 Bsxxsw.
LEO LONG. FLORENCE COLLINS. Mzse R:.1z1'I.QT1'
LUKE FUSTER. BEATRICE xVOfJDW.VARl' Emma S
HE year ISQ7 witnessed the organization of
the Shakespeare Club. Since then it has been
regarded as one of the most enjoyable and
most exclusive circles of Normal lifeg exclu-
sive because the rare combination of "sound
mind, cool head and warm heart" is necessary
for admittance to membership. just at present
there are seventeen students so endowed. lt
is naturally inferred that the second quality
is possessed in greater degree by the "sterner
members" of the clubg for do they not solemnly promise "to
protect from the dangers of darkness' at least one of the
"gentler disciples of Old Bill?" And do not these gentler
ones despite their ability to delve into Shakespearean
thought, promise to accept such protection in any convey-
ance whatsoever. he it wheelbarrow or hand sled?
But the initiation itself! It is indeed a time of stren-
uous intensity to the trembling initiate, who, weakened and
frightened by the stream of perspiration dashing from nose
and from chin, finds his cool head becoming heated. and
his warm heart chilled, as he promises to measure his in-
vestigations with a two-foot rule.
Suddenly the strained expression fades from the face
of the "weary" one, a look of ease and happirics-z takes "s
place as the cheery strains of "Teasing-Vxfe 'Were flnly
Teasing You" announce that he is at last a inenibei' of the
Many of its enjoyable features might be inentionetlg
also the extent of improvement made by each member. but
that is impossible. lt may be said, however, that the young
lady who attempted to "squirt the eye" CKing Lear, Act
Ill J, when told thy one who ought to knowj that she should
have "squinted" instead, never repeated the offense.
VVe have prosperedg we feel that we have been
strengthened in our interpretation and appreciation of good
dramatic literature, and our earnest desire is that the club's
work for the coming years may be carried on in the same
spirit of enjoyment and friendship.
"l see thee compass'd with thy kingdoms pearl."
"For several virtues
Have l liked several women."
"You have dancing shoes
Wfith nimble soles."
"Nay, l am the very pink of courtesy."
"VVhy, look you, how you storm!"
"l can keep honest councilg that which ordinary men
are fit for, l am qualihed ing and the best of me is dili-
Roy Brown- Vivian VV ood-
"He cannot flatter, he, "I warrant thou art a merry fellow."
An honest mind and plain, he Edith Hoyle-
Must Speak truth" "VVho chooseth me shall get as much as he deserves
Grace Hayden- VVill Braley-
"O, so light a. foot "Make but my name thy love, and love that still,
lfVill ne'er wear out the everlasting flint." And then thou lovest ine, for my name is WVill.' "
Pearl Helm- Antoinette Pope-
"Wfhat a wit snapper are you!" "As I have ever found thee honest-true,
Bess Hicks- So let me End you still."
'Til bring my Wood home faster." Miss Davis-
Rosa Morris- "Fair thoughts and happy hours attend on you!"
t'My love's Grace Erb-
More richer than my tongue." "But the full sum of me is su:-n of nothingf,
Secretary and Treasurer-SHERMAN R. VVILSON.
r l w
ALBTR1 LEsL1I: DEGREENE My R1de Poem
LIMJA Ion HUNLNIEL The Vome of the Vlolm Story
TFAMFILE DFANI 'lherr Flrst Uatrxnmomal Expememe Fame
T I XI-,CE ANDREbs bold Uedal IO vols Worlds Best Ormom
U QFRFRLDI' KERNI 6 vols Flskes AxINCT1L'1I1 History Serum
III C VV FLIIOIN Cdmbrlrlge Fdmon of Al'I16I'IC'1l1 Poets
RX D c ull IO x J 'XU1Cl'lQ.ll'l St mtumm Sum
rx NXIINY lrr vm 5murlLu1 Stun mm Sums
III NIH RICF L x1HERs xX ebater 5 DILIIKJII 11-3
The Y. W. C. A.
The home of the Students' Christian Association is
Starkweather Hall, and here the Y. VV. C. A. has, besides
audience room and office, rest and recreation rooms and a
library,-every facility for the business work of the Asso-
ciation and its social functions. I,
The beginning of the college year is a busy time. The
Association conducts an information bureau and tries to
find hoard, room and employment for all who wish it.
Early in the year a reception is given for the new girls and
other social functions follow, the object being, always, to
bring about a feeling of fellowship and helpfulness among
the girls. Each morning they unite with the Y. M. C. A.
in the Normal building, for devotional exercises before be-
ginning the day's work.
The Association helps. in the support of a missionary
in China and each year offers courses in mission and Bible
study. This year the work o-n the life of Paul has been
most enthusiastic and interesting.
Through these various lines of work, the Y. W. C. A.
strives to make Starkweather Hall a beloved spot to every
Normal girl and how well they have succeeded, many a girl'
who has gone out to spread its influence can testify.
Cfxssnz B. CUTLER.
UffiCCfS Zllld COIIIIIHUCCS
Y. W. C. A.
Treasurer-MRS. LILA PLTTMA N.
General Secretary--KATHERINE B. Cmsz.
Chairmen of Committees
Bible Study-FERN WHITE.
Rooms and ,Library-VELMA SMITH.
FiI13l1C6-MRS. LILA PITTMAN.
Advisory Committee 1
PROFESSOR JULIA A. KING.
MRS. FLORUS A. BARBOUR.
MRS. FANNIE CHEEVER BURTUN.
Miss NIARY A. Gonnixizn.
Miss ABIGA1 L PEARCE.
Miss BIARY S'i'E.xC..xL1..
Y. M. C. A.
The Young lXlen's Christian Association is a part of
the world-wide movement, and this brings its members into
closer touch with men outside the Normal College than,
perhaps, does any other organization.
The training which comes from membership in this
body and the close fellowship there obtained tends to de-
velop that strong character so much needed in the teaching
profession. The past year's work has been very success-
ful, all the meetings have been well attended, and a health-
ful spirit pervades the work of the various departments.
Helpful and inspiring addresses have been given by mem-
bers of the faculty and pastors of the churches in the city.
Every Sabbath morning a very profitable hour is spent
P!'6SiCl611t-'GUY C. SM1'1'1-1.
Corresponding Secretary-I. MACE ANDRESS.
Recording Secretary-GUY MOWRY.
Treasurer-E. L. OBRIEN.
in Bible study. There are three regular classesg "Studies
of Old Testament Characters," Life of' Paul," and "Life
of Christ." These meetings aim to form the habit of
thorough and systematic study of the Bible. In addition,
missionary and social meetings are occasionally held. De-
votional meetings are also held with the Y. W. C. A. in
the Normal Building, every school-day morning. These
quiet, short, services held between bells have been very
helpful as a beginning for the duties of the day.
Certainly there is no other organization in the college
with such a power for good, and through its influence the
young men of the Normal are aided in laying the foundation
for Christian' character, essential to noble lives. '
ALsoN L. HYABTES.
Cl12llI'l11C11 of COIIlI11lt'I6CS
Devotional-M. B. TRAVIS.
Bible Study-SHERMAN WILSON.
Normal College News
ROBERT M. RHEINHOLD, General Manager. r
E. A. BURKE, Business Manager CFaH Quarterj.
Z. Es'1'ELLA ANGELL, Editor.
C. D. CARPENTER, Business Manager CVVinter and Spring Quartersj
AN'rc1NE'i'TE PGPE. DANA KYSOR. IVIILURED L. B15'1"rEYs. Roy SPRAGUE.
Guv C. BROWN. BENJAMIN PITTENGER' DEDA E. CHAMPION,
GRACE I. ERB. SAVANNAH BIARSI-IALL.
PRCFESSCR B. L. D'Ooc1:. PROFESSOR J. S. LATHERS. PROFESSOR E. A. LYM.NN
ENCE lIL'II,IJING .XNIJ S'I'.XRIiXXI XIIII R II XII
I. GENEVIEVE WALTON, Librarian.
2. ALicE BARNES, Assistant.
3. M. B. TRAVIS,
C. SMITH, Assistant.
5. EDNA O'DELL, Assistant. -
6. Blass BRowN, Assistant.
7. .ALLURA RUDD, Assistant
gfff f, -' 'V
THE TRAINING SCHOOL.
N0 Fable for Critics
lfVho takes the senior in his pride?
VVhen he 'Lknows it all"-and some beside?
Who soon Ends out just what he knows
And quite disturbs his calm repose
And makes his world a world of woes?
The Critic! '
VVho scares the senior once so bold?
Until his very blood runs cold?
Wfhen in his fright he tries to draw
A heron--as-"a Fish I've saw ?"
VVho reads to him the moral law?
W'ho teaches him the lesson plan?
VVhen he says "canyt" who says "you can ?"
Who gives him praise to make him glad
And lectures him when he is bad,
And makes him feel "most awful sad ?"
NVho sits in judgment day by day?
The Critic! 1
And weighs each word he has to say?
Vlfho makes psychology apply
Or wants to know the reason why
Until he feels he'd like to die?
lVho turns him out "the linishecl thing?
And states the market price he'll bring
'Who writes for him "a recommend ?"
So lilled with praise so neatly penned
And foots the stamp bill in the end?
X I 3111 1112 Elraining Svrhnnl ,
The teacher was earnestly trying to give the class
some conception of how time is reckoned. She had just
explained that B. C. means before Christ, and writing A. D.
upon the board was about to explain that also, when a big-
eyed colored girl waving her hand frantically announced
that she knew already. "Well, what does it mean, Manda F"
asked the teacher. "Aftah deathf, proclaimed the bril-
liant Manda with an air of conscious victory.
"The earth revolts on its axisn-is the latest version
of geographic lore as expounded by a sixth grade boy of
somewhat revolutionary tendencies. 4'You are evidently
thinking of South America," remarked the teacher.
QMiss lj to sixth grade history class-VVhat is the
QAgnes QD-A lot of men who do the government.
Friendship was defined by a ten-year old as "hitting
it off with someone who isn't your relationf,
Herbert fa youthful philosopher who is always pro-
pounding questions the teacher can.'t answerj-Nobody
knows what a fellow is thinking but himself, do they?
Herbert-But God wouldn't feel the same about it..
A student teacher had been teaching the story of Ajax.
The following day she asked her class to write some sen-
tences about the hero. This was the most unique if not
the most satisfactory. 'AA jacks aint so good as a pare of
Miss -, the sixth grade drawing teacher told her
class the story of how Geo. Wasliington crossed the Poto-
niac daily to and from school in a small row boat. When
she had finished she asked the children to make a sketch of
Howard -, who like many an older artist, meets his
VVaterloo in the human Hgure, made a most excellent sketch
with an imposing school on the hill and a natty boat tied
to the wharf, etc.
"But where is George PM asked the teacher.
"In school at this time of day," replied the boy in his
most innocent manner.
Teacher-My! what a dark day this is!
First Grade Boy-God's pulled up the sun. Maybe
he'll let it down after awhile.
First Grade Boy-The wind fairies must be playing
foot-ball with that milk-weed seed.
Lucile, a little girl in the kindergarten, hearing Presi-
dent jones referred to so often, asked at home, "Papa, does
Mr. Jones know more than any one except God and jesus ?"
This same little girl went to the station last fall when
Senator Fairbanks stopped at Ypsilanti. As We recall,
President jones introduced him as being a personal friend
of his. Coming home Lucile said, "Well, Mr. Fairbanks
has two mighty good friends."
Lucile-"Mr, Jones and Mr. Roosevelt, of course."
On Sydney's first visit to Portage Lake he saw some
cows and asked what they were and what they were for.
VVhen told that we get milk from cows he said, "W'e must
get it all from that white one." XVhen asked why. he said,
"A red cow can't give white milk, can she T'
Student teacher to class-"The elm leaf has parallel
veins, See who can remember that tomorrow."
Student teacher-"Who can remember what kind of
veins the elm leaf has ?'l
Second Grader-HI can, it's paralyzed. I can remem-
ber from paralyzed sugar."
Music Teacher-'KNOW children, we will call this little
red ball do-and whenever you see it you must say do."
Drawing Teacher-Holding up a paper on which is
painted a red circle, "Children, what is this ?"
Johnnie-"lt's do, Miss F- says so."
Student Teacher-"Children, why did Hiawatha want
to kill the famous roe-buck?"
Second Grader-"Because all the lawyers Qwarriors'
had tried to and couldn't."
Critic-Miss B-, why were you absent the last two
Miss B-"'l went home to spend Sunday and my aunt
d1ed. I'm very sorry but I don't think it will happen again."
Student fln observation notesj-The room would be
better ventilated if the trancepts were open.
llfluscle--The grizzle in you that makes you hop and
Truth-Is to tell all you know that aint faults. Truth
means when you tell everything to someone and it aint a
lie, but it's something not used.
Duck-Anything with two legs that squacks.
Lawyer-A man who reads law books and settles
A Student Teacher-is a lady that is practicing to get
used to it and have experience. Sometimes it's a man.
A Pupil-is a hoy or girl who comes to a school to help
the student-teachers to have experience.
Critic-the teacher who gives the student-teacher
Superintendent-a man who reads the Bible and pays
oft the critics.
Lesson Plan--A piece of paper the student writes his
lesson on to show the critic he's got it.
Transfix-to put in flower pots.
Diagram-top of the stomach.
Falsify-white carrots. I
Dedicate-to cut off its head off.
Philosopher-A thing you set on and wiggle your legs
to make it go. Pa's goin' to get me one.
lncarnate-Send him to prison.
Fantastic-Got ghosts, only the' aint no such thing.
A plain is a field with some cows in.
The earth has two motions, going and stop. '
The sun sets as often as it rises in the frigid zone.
' iiii ' - Wawlffff-'
DOMESTIC SCIENCE. OFFICE. MANUAL TRAININC
Wah-Hoo! Hoo-Vtfah !
M-I-C-H Normal !
Rah ! Rah ! Rah !
Harem! Scarem! l1Vho are we?
Ypsi! Ypsi! M. N. C.
Ypsi! Ypsi! Nomal Ypsi!
Hip-Zoo! Rahgoo! Qui?Qui! Quis-Quo!
M. N. S. C.! ri-ump! e-O!
Peninsular! Michigan! Wfolverine!
Alla-garoo! garah! gareen!
Normal College! The VVhite! The Green!
Peninsular! Michigan! Wolverine!
Rick-e-ty Kax! Go Ax! Go Ax!
Gizfr 'em the ax, the ax, the ax!
Go more! Go more!
Normals! Eat 'em alive!
Rickety, Racketyg Blickety, Blackety,
Zis! Boom! Bah!
Wislii VVashi Farmers,
Ha! Ha! l-la!
Bow, Vlfow, VVow!
Chow, Chow, Chow!
VVho are we?
VVe are the members
Of the M. N. C.
RAH! RA!-I! RAH! RAH!
M. S. N. C.
RAH! RAH! RAH! RAH!
M. S. N. C.
RAH! RAH! RAI-l! RAH!
M. S. N C.
Wala, Hoop, Hah!
K. O. Z. Bah!
M. S. N. C. SONG?
M. S. N. C., we sing to thee,
Michigan, my Michigan!
Witliiii thy courts we love to be,
Michigan, my Michigan!
Thy Towers high and gray old walls,
Thy lecture rooms and study halls,
Tnspire us yet when duty calls,
Michigan, my Michigan!
The Normal takes thy choicest youth
Michigan, my Michigan!
Instructs in pedagogic truth,
Michigan, my Michigan!
Commencement day, a well trained band
She sends them forth with torch in hand
To light new flames throughout the landg
. Michigan, my Michigan!
Though Normal "XVhite and Green" we love,
Michigan, my Michigan! .
Old Glory's folds e'er Hoat above,
Michigan, my Michigan!
VVhen traitors war on Union made,
The Normal sons sprang to her aid,
Their lives upon her altar laid.
Michigan, my Michigan!
The student life in Ypsi town,
Michigan, my Michigan!
Through all thy realms hold high renown,
Michigan, my Michigan!
Lyceum, S. C. Afs fond spell,
The rush, the club, the dinner bell,-
The Normal girl! The Normal yell!!
Michigan, my Michigan!
i'Writteii by Professor George for the meet-
ing of the Alumni held in Lansing Dec. 27,
1895, and sung with enthusiasm by the large
DELLA NICCURDY, '05, Editor-in-Chief.
, Roy HERALD, '05, Business Manager
PEARL HELM, 'o5.
GUY C. BROWN, '06,
EVA COLE, 'o5.
LINDA L. HUMMEL, '05
l lah? Huirv ufwihv Hinlinia I
"Some long-beleaguered portal broken down,
lxVhen no defender walks the silent town,
Some home-bound sailor d
'Where gleams the window
A steadfast lover, drawing
The dead that all his days
rowning in the storm
of his cottage warm,
to his breast
he ne er caressedg
ln such things, Life, we find our tangled fate,
'Who read and know and love thee-when too latelu
uith melodv as the lou clear tones of the
violin rippled upon the air lt was a master s
hand that touched the strings makmo them
more than human in their power to transmit
thoughts which no words could express. Sel-
dom is it given to mortal to hear such music.
The silver tones fell upon the ear, light, airy
and graceful, at first, but with an odd little
touch recurring ever and anon. puzzling the
hearerg a note whimsical and elusive. yet withal as delicate
and tantalizing as the fragrance of violets borne upon May
breezes. Deeper swelled the melody, and more insistent
grew the subtle undercurrent, flashing out here and there
in little eddies of passion. tense with meaning.
In her low chair, drawn back into the shadows, sat a
'The prize for the story was awarded before Miss Hummel was made u.
member of the Aurora Board.-ED.
HE long, softly-lighted music-room was vibrant
l in U Li' S i
young girl, silent, motionless, breathlessly drinking in the
exquisite music. She seemed almost entranced as she leaned
forward, her slender hands tightly clasped, her body rigid,
her eyes following the nervous fingers that grasped the
lsow. She understood the meaning of the music which fas-
cinated while it repelled her, and with all her strength she
was fighting against the low, insistent pleading that was
drawing her with irresistable force, slowly sapping the very
strength with which she was struggling.
Gradually the movement changed: quicker and fiercer
it grew till the air throbbed madly, in unison with the
swirling current. Then it died away again to the faintest
murmur, but passionate and pleading as before, and for the
first time the voice of the player was mingled with the
voice of the violin. So perfect was the harmony. that the
two could scarcely be distinguished as they urged and
Drawn by the music. the girl seemed almost on the
point of yielding, the tense muscles relaxed a little, her
hands fell loosely into her lap, the restless eyelids drooped.
Still the sweet tones rippled over her. and in the distance she
could hear the soothing murmur of quiet waters. promising
rest to the tired spirit. But with an effort she made an
abrupt movement. Keen and cold fell her words, "You are
Wfas it the voice or the violin that whispered, "But
Love makes worthy his own
The night was dark, the heavens palled with thick-
rushing storm-clouds, the winds wailed and sobbed in ter-
ror, swaying the helpless branches until they writhed in
agony. The lightning flashed fitfully, and in the distance
could be heard the low, angry rumble of the thunder. From
the near river came up a sullen moan, smothered, ominous.
Then over all stole a hush, a momentary lull that was
not a calm, but frozen or suspended action, as a lion,
crouched in act to spring. A brief instant thus-and the
storm broke in all its fury. The winds shrieked and howled
in diabolical glee, ripping and tearing the clouds until their
waters poured down in torrents. The terrible blackness
was relieved by the quick glare of the lightning. whose
dazzling brilliance only intensified the previous horror.
Swiftly following through the thick night came the awful
crash of the thunder, roar re-echoing roar, verberating and
reverberating until the heavens shook upon their massive
pillars. The elements were mad. The very bends of Hell
Alone in her room stood the girl watching the storm.
She was not a coward, but as she looked out into the night
she trembled with an uncontrollable fear, as a vague, in-
definable sense of dread crept over her. Often since that
night when first had come to her the message of the violin,
had she felt that same silent call, felt it in the innermost
depths of her being, soul speaking to soul, but always had
she refused to answer. Now, from the heart of the tempest,
rang out that clear, bodiless voice, stronger than ever be-
fore, terrible in its insistence. And with it, faintly at first,
but growing louder and louder, came the unmistakable tones
of a violin. The wild, unnatural sound of the music min-
gled with the falling Hoods and howling blasts, adding its
shrill treble to the terrific diapason of the crashing thunclers,
while Satan laughed balefully at the discordant harmony.
Doubting the evidence of her senses, afraid to trust them
lest she should go mad, the girl wildly turned from the
scene without, but still the wail of the unearthly music rang
in her ears and would not be silenced.
Then in the hellish gleam of the lightning she beheld
a sight that froze her with horror-the shadowy figure of
the musician as he played. Through the murky gloom
glinunered fantastic images, vague fancies that burned them-
selves upon her brain. All the powers of evil seemed loosed
that they might wreak their fury upon this suffering, strug-
gling human soul, urging it over the abyss into regions of
Through the long, weary hours she watched the strug-
gle, but when she would have stretched forth her hand to
help, those mocking forms that jeered and gibbered, hissed
menacingly, "You are unworthy!"
And only the wailing winds sobbed back, "Unworthy."
The gay, brilliantly-lighted Parisian theatre was
thronged with eager crowds, come to pay their willing tri-
bute to the genius who had all Europe-indeed, all the
musical world-at his feet. It was said of this violinist
that he conquered, as much by the magnetism of his wonder-
ful personality as by his music. No one who had seen
and heard him discredited this, for his face with its firm,
yet sensitive mouth, and great wistful eyes, was one never
to be forgotten. It spoke of suffering patiently borne, of
fierce temptations overcomeg but the struggle had left its
indelible imprint, and its protecting shadow had caused
one of the artist's friends to characterize his as, "a man
who seemed always alone."
As he appeared on the stage a thunderous burst of ap-
plause greeted him, but was at once checked as he slowly
raised his violin to his shoulder and began to play. Un his
face was a peculiar, strained expression, like that of a man
striving to grasp something just beyond his reach, while
his eager, restless eyes searched and searched again among
that brilliant assemblage for one whose face he could not
see, but whose presence he could feel. And all the time
the low, twittering music kept calling, calling, as softly as
a bird cooing to its mate. But there was no response.
Once more he searched and still the coaxing tones trilled
and called. But again there was no answer.
And then his hearers sat spell-bound as over them rip-
pled those same whimsical strains which had sounded in
that dim-lit music-room so long ago. Again, as then, the
rich tones pleaded. but wilder and deeper than before.
Louder and higher they swelled till they grew almost pain-
ful in their intensity, vainly beating against a will that would
not yield. The air grew electric as the player gathered
his remaining forces for a inal effort, and for the last time
that pleading call, with all its mournful sweetness and ex-
quisite tenderness rang forth. Fainter and fainter it
sounded and dropped into silence.
The violinist had failed. A long, shuddering sigh
broke from him, his head sank upon his breast. Truly he
was, a man who seemed alone. Many minutes he stood
thus, then into his dull eyes came the light of a -fixed re-
solve. It was pitiful tc! watch him slofwly regain his
strength for a struggle to which even that other was as
nothing. Before, the struggle had been with another, now
it was with himself. No longer sounded the pleading call,
it was silenced forever. but in its place was the anguished
cry of a breaking heart.
Over the vast audience fell a hush: the people scarce
breathed, so intent were they upon the conflict-before them,
which they felt butkdid not understand.
Then up from those depths of unutterable woe welled
a note of triumph, mingled with infinite sadness. It was
the cry of a strong will conquering itself, and to the heart
of one proud, white-faced woman it brought a sudden pang
of keenest suffering. Higher and higher soared the music
till it seemed no longer a thing of earth but of heaven, as
its last sobbing note quivered through the air.
A smile hovered over the wan, suddenly-old face of
the violinist, a smile of triumph. But the strain had been
too great: the bow dropped from his nerveless fingers, and
without a word he sank back upon the stage.
Almost before the attendants could reach him a woman
was among them, pillowing his head upon her bosom and
whispering broken words into ears that were deaf even to
her voice. ln the hour of Renunciation. Love had come.
LINDA Lot? l'lUAIM13I.., 'O5.
g 'iKii1P-Iirige ignem
On golden wheels 'x
My chariot reels
Through the star sown helds of space,
And the light of love
From the stars above
Shines into the darkest place. '
The scenes are new
That I journey through,
Though some seem centuri
Both grave and gay
They throng the way
As ,I ride in my chariot of gold.
'Tis on circling suns
My chariot runs
Through a way that seems stra
And yet I know
The way that I go
Is right, so my soul rides free.
For my father drives,
VVhile a trillion lives
We have traveled through
The lurid hue
Of the death-Iire's dancing glow
And I shrink and fear
Lest I go too near
The "Terror by night," but 110.
For I hear a word
I have often heard.
To comfort and soothe and guide:
So I reach for His hand,
And, contented. pursue my ride.
So we ride away
Through the endless day
USS fo Of God's eternal now,-
And my driver knows
The way that he goes,
So in perfect trust I bow.
As we ride the whiles
The infinite miles -
Are gone and the past 1S dead,
Ride safe and swift through the night, But God and the Soul
QM ffatlfer Emdldl 1. I b NVhile the ages roll
atm Us WOT 5 Wm' Y' . Still ride, though the years have fled
That we pass in our wondrous flight.
ALBERT LEs1.n: DEGREENE
GI ' EFI' HH ' 'I' ' "ms
hm' mit atrrmnnm 1 xpvrwnrv mm. .
PRGF. CLoUDY'i'oP. YOUNG LADY. SMALL Boys.
MRs. CLOUDYTOP. Two POLICEMEN. TICKET AGENT.
PRor. RUSHER. NIANAGER ov MUsitUM. CONDUCTOR ON TRMN.
lln parlor car of noon express on Grand Trunk Railway,
bound for Toronto, Canada.
Pofessor Cloudytop, a tall, lean man with spectacles and an
absent look deeply absorbed in a magazine, is seated facing his
Wife, a neat, timid, little lady, who is fussily counting the packages
before her, and brushing the rice from the folds of her new gray
AIRS. CLOUDYTOP Cgently shaking her lord and masterj
-Philander, the Conductor would like our tickets. QProf.
Cloudytop, still in his book, pulls one ticket from pocket
and hands it to conductoitj
MRS. C. Churriedlyj-My ticket, Philander, you have
given the Conductor only one.
PROP. C. CabsentlyJ-Ah-Oh-My dear, I beg your
pardon Cstands up and searches for second ticket.j Why,
I am afraid, my dear, I bought only one.
MRS. C.-Oh, don't let any one know it.
tProf. Cloudytop hurriedly pulls some money from
his pocket and at the same time a large, white table napkin.j
MRS. C. Chastily picking up and hiding napkinj-
Where did you get this napkin?
PROF. C. Qblanklyl-XYhy, I must have put that in my
pocket by mistake while I was talking with Prof. Sober
MRS. C. Cglancing at laughing young lady across the
aislej-I do hope no one saw it.
CProf. C. settles back into his magazineg Mrs. C. gazes
out of window for space of ten minutes and then proceeds
to examine the lunclij
MRS. C. Cscreamingj-For pity's sake, where did these
old bones come from? And how did they get in here?
PROF. C. Calert at word "bones"j--Ah, my dear, be
careful. Don't throw those out of the window, they are
very valuable and I just succeeded in getting them this
morning Chandling bones lovinglyj.
MRS. C.-Dear me, Igam sure that every bit of this
lunch will taste of those horrid bones. How did you ever
happen to put them in here?
PROP. C. Qhelplesslyj--VVhy, there seemed to be plenty
of room for them. Qdepositing his treasures in a safer place
and sinking into his magazinej
MRS. C. Cten minutes later, leaning toward her hus-
band conlidentiallyl-Do look at that young lady across
the aisle. 'Isn't she pretty? Hasn't she a dear dimple in
her left cheek?
PRUF. C. treading aloud yl-"the body long and bony
with"-Carousing himselfrl-.'-Xh, my dear. did you speak
to me 3
MRS. C.-Yes, I asked you if you did not think that
young lady pretty and you said "body long and bony"-
tlaughingl. I do not think she is long and bony-quite
PROF. C. Qstill in his bookj-"A very interesting sub-
MRS. C. fthinking he refers to young ladyj-Yes, I
wonder who she is.
CPrOf. C. continues reading, and finally Mrs. C. fol-
lows his examplej
CONDUCTOR C twenty minutes laterj-Toronto! To-
fPrOf. C. rises hurriedly, picks up suit case and walks
rapidly off the train. Mrs. C. hastily picks up remaining
articles and follows her husbandj
SCENE II. Cln the Railway Stationj
MRS. C. flooking wildly around the St3tlOHD-011,
where is my husband? Has any one seen Prof. Cloudy-
top? Cto ticket agentj-Oh, Sir, Can you tell we where
I can find my husband?
TICKET AGENT Qslamming down the windowj-Qffice
MRS. C. Cturning away in despairj-Uh, what shall
YOUNG LADY Qsmilingl-VVhat is the trouble, madam?
Can I help you?
MRS. C. Cwailingl-Oh, yes. Find my dear husband
and I shall be so glad.
IYOUNG LADY Qlooking arotiiidj-Wliat kind of a look-
ing man was he, madam?
MRS. C.-Ch, he was a very handsome man, dressed
Y. L.-Old or young?
MRS. C.-Young, only a little Older than I am.
Y. L.-Tall or short?
MRS. C.-Very tall, and with such a commanding fig-
ure. Oh, fbeginning to cryj I should know him among
Y. L. Caside-smothering her laughterj-SO would I.
Caloudj-How did you become parted?
MRS. C. Qwiping her eyes, and smoothing her hairj-
Why, you see, he was very busy reading tfproudlyj, he is
a professor of Anatomy, you see-
Y. L. Casidej-I thought he was something outlandish.
MRS. C.-and when the Conductor called the station
he was so interested in his magazine article that he just
forgot all about me and walked right off the train. Qapolo-
geticallyj You see he has not become accustomed to look-
ing after me yet fblushing and hesitatingj. We were
married only this morning.
Y. L. Qin her handkerchiefj-Now for a lark. fto
Mrs. CJ-I think I remember seeing you on the train. I
must wait here until six thirty-five and I will help you find
your husband, if you wish me to.
MRS. C. Qglancing more closely at young ladyj-Yes,
I remember you, and I shall be so glad to accept your offer,
for I haven't the slightest idea where to go. Ch, he will be
so anxious about me. VVhere shall we go first?
Y. L.-NV6: might ask a policeman-
MRS. C. fhorrifiedl-Oh, do you think he has been
Y. L. Claughingj-Oh, no, he may be able to help us.
Come this way.
CHalf hour later in police court.j
YOUNG LADY Qto Chief of Policej-Good afternoon.
We are looking for a man,-tall, with bald head surrounded
by fringe of gray hair, and wearing spectacles-
MRS. C. Qinterruptingj-He was a very fine looking
Y. L. flaughingj-Yes, "I would know him among a
thousand." He is a professor of Anatomy.
POLICEMAN-VVhere did you see him last?
Y. L.-Rushing Off the platform of a train.
MRS. C.-Wlieii I reached the station I could not find
POLICEMAN Qlooking wiseb-I have no doubt that he
is here. A man was just brought in who answers your
description. He was found On the street, much the worse
MRS. C. Cshockedj-Oh, lze is not the man we are
looking for. Prof. Cloudytop never drinks anything ex-
cept hot water and scalded milk. He told me so himself,
POLICEMAN Csmilingl-Well, madam, I don't believe
your husband is here for the people who come here gener-
ally drink something stronger than hot water Or scalded
MRS. C. Qturning to young ladyj-Well, we might
just as well go on. Where shall we look next?
Y. L.-Let'S go to the vaudeville near here. I see
the posters show some great tight-rope walking.
MRS. C. Qhesitatingj-I do not believe he would go
there for he has told me that he thought it dangerous to
walk on tight ropes. But if you think we will find him
I am willing to go.
fThree hours later. On the Street.j
MRS. C. Qsinking wearily upon a curb stonej-Oh, I
am so tired I cannot go another step. You do not look
tired at all.
Y. L.-Oh, no, I feel as fresh as a daisy,-could hunt
for a dozen professors if the occasion demanded it.
MRS. C. Qrisingj-Well, I must not waste any time-
where shall we go next?
Y. L.-Lets go to the foot-ball grounds. Today is
the big game between Yi and Wi.
MRS. C. Qs-tarting Obedientlyl-Very well, Qrunning
forwardj-Oh, here is Prof. Rusher, he will help us. Oh,
Prof. Rusher, I am so glad to see you. Have you seen
Prof. Cloudytop anywhere?
PROP. RUSHER Qspringing forward and grasping her
handj-Vlfhere have you come from? NO, I haven't seen
Cloudytop. I have been meeting every train for the last
MRS. C. Cintroducing Prof. Rusher to Young Ladyj-
VVe came On the twelve forty-five.
PROP. R. Cbowing to young lady-then turning to Mrs.
Cloudytopj-VVhere is your husband? VVhat are you do-
ing here without him? I supposed I was to meet a bride
and groom. And when I didn't End either one of you I
came to the conclusion that you had taken wings and flown
Y. L. Claughingj-That is what Prof. Cloudytop has
done, and he will not be caught.
PROP. R. Qpuzzledj-I canyt understand.
MRS. C. Qexplaining the situationj-and we have
looked everywhere-at the police station, vaudeville, and
at one of those places-a kind of office with a large yellow
sign which read "Lowest prices, cut rates, tickets for sale"
-and the politest ticket agent-
PROP. R. Claughingj-A scalper's Office?
MRS. C.-Oh, no. At least I saw no scalp.
fYoung Lady laughs immoderatelyj
PROP. R.-Well, well. If this isn't just like Cloudytop.
fsuddenlyj-Here, you should go to a museum to find
him. I-Ie is probably pouring over some fossils in a musty
garret. VVe'll find him shortly.
COn street. Enter two policemen leading Prof.
Cloudytop in a very dilapidated condition ,followed by the
manager of museum and the usual number of mischievous
PROP. C. Cgesticulating wildlyj-But oh, my dear, I
beg your pardon. My dear sirs, you are entirely mistaken.
I am not the person you take me for. I am Prof. Cloudy-
top of Al University-
FIRST POLICEMAN Cinterrupting himj-Ha! ha! Yes.
I think that is jist what ye is, a cloudytop. Inclacle an'
thet's ye shure. Qpulling him forwardj-Come on wid us,
we'll take ye to yer University.
SECOND POLICEMAN fcautiouslyj-liettcr be a leetle
keerful how you handle him. I've hurn tell that them
crazy folks are Inighty sly.
PROP. C. Qexplanatorilyj-Ah, but my dear sir, I am
not an insane person as I can bring witnesses to prove. If
you will kindly allow me to call up some of my friends.
Boys-Ki Yi! Hear old crazy man talk. He's got
bats in his belfry, sure.
FIRST POLCEMAN-Cjll, yis, call up all the friends ye
want. If they be anything loike thet friend ye hev in yer
arms Cpointing to skeleton Prof. Cloudytop is carryingj
they'll be fur furnishin' us wid company I'm a thinkinf
VVho is that old feller? Une of yer ancesters?
PROP. C. fforgetting his troublesj-Ah, this is a splen-
did specimen of a Simia Satyrus. One of the most com-
plete I have ever found. I intend placing it among my
Boy Qyellingj-Better put yerself there too, Mister
IDROF. C. Qreprovinglyj-My dear young gentlemen.
do you know what is said about boys who laugh at people
with iiald iieacls?
BOYS Cyellingj-Don't know and don't ker.
PROF. C. Cturning toward second policemanj--My dear
sir, cannot I prevail upon you to act in my behalf? Cwalk-
ing toward him.5
SECOND PoI.IcEM.xN Qstepping backwardj-I-Oh-
I'd ruther ye didn't tetch me, Mister. I don't know nuthin'
about it. Qaside to first policemanj-Ye'd better lock him
up, jim. He's gitten' dangerous. I see fire in his eye now.
FIRST P.-Yep, shure I hed. Here, come along wid
me, yer honor.
Enter Mrs. Cloudytop, Prof. R. and Young Lady.
MRS. C. Crushing forward and throwing her arms
around the professors neckj-Oh, Philander, my dear,
dear husband, where have you been? I thought I had lost
PROP. C. Cgazing blankly at his wifej-XfVhy, my dear,
I beg your pardon, I had forgotten you entirely.
PROP. R.-Wfhat is the meaning of all this. Wliat are
.you doing with these men and boys? Wliere is your hat?
You look like an escaped lunatic.
Box' Cpiping upj-That's what he is, Mister.
PROP. R. Cturning to boysj-Wl1at's that? Here, you
young scalawags, get out of this as fast as your legs will
carry you. Get!
Exeunt boys. '
CSternly to policemanj-WVhat is the meaning of all
this? Vtfhy do I find my friend Prof. Cloudytop insulted
FIRST POLICEMAN fbowingj-Faith, yer honor, an'
it"s fur beggin' yer parding I am an' his too. 'We found
him in the condition ye see him and Inade up our moind
he hed gone daffy. Ye sed yerself he looked loike an'
BIANAGER-I found him in the attic of our museum,
crawling around among the litter. and 111U1'l'1lDll11g to himself,
and when he said his name was Cloudytop I concluded he
had escaped from some asylum and sent for help.
PROP. R. Clooking at Prof. Cloudytop and laughingj-
Vkfell, I cannot blame you much, but we'll release you from
your duties now and wish you better success in the future.
fExeunt policemen and manager.j
MRS. C. Qstill brushing her husband with her hand-
kerchiefj-You poor dear man, come with me. I shall
never let you out of my sight again. You might have
Y. L.-Tie him fast to your apron strings.
j'I3ANPT'I'Iz GRACE DEAN, 'o5.
Light at Evening
'Twas late in mild September,
Summer was almost gone,
VVith wealth of Flower and sunshine,
It kindly lingered long,
As if 'twere loath to leave us,
For we had loved it well,
It stayed in benediction
With gentle dreamy spell.
I roamed in early ev'ning,
Along a village lane,
Where autumn colors blended
Like shades of waving grain,
T-all clumps of elder growing
And sumac from the sod,
The pale blue gentian hiding
And sunny goldenrod.
A narrow path was threading
Its way through thick green grass,
Adown a hill 'twas winding
To a streamlet clear as glass.
The b1'ooklet's banks in Maytime
With violets were hlue,
But now they, like the willow
Were sober green in hue.
All day the sky was cloudy,
Just as I reached the streamlet,
The cloud-veil broke apart,
A golden glow of sunlight
Made glad my weary heart.
lt lighted the woodland tree-tops
The old house on the hill,
The church spire in the village,
The tall oak by the mill.
I watched the glory fading,
As the sun sank out of sight,
And shadow crept o'er the landscape,
The sign of coming night:
And distant church bell ringing,
Was calling all to prayer,
While I alone with nature,
Stood softly praying there,
And slowly care and worry,
That weighed me down all day,
Like mist in morning sunshine,
Passed from my thought away.
Beside this quiet beauty,
No thought of care could dwellg
Instead the peace of the Father,
Who doeth all things well.
Still when I'm sad and weary,
The wind blew fresh and cold, I now go back in thought,
'While ripe fruit in the orchards, To that bright flood of sunshine,
Of coming autumn told. And to the peace it brought.
As I wandered down the pathway, I know when he shall call me,
Slowly the wind from th' west Earth's clouds shall break apart,
Quietly ceased its blowing , And light of perfect knowledge
The last breeze sank to rest. Shall bless my troubled heart.
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Oh, thou refreshing breeze of spring,
'What treasures thou dost always bring
On every side the song is heard
Of robin, Wren and g-lad blue bird.
Thou breathest with a soft caress
Upon the song bird's airy nestg
And soon from their parental home
The little birds go forth alone,
Far from their mother's tender care
Into the world, so great and fair.
VVith smiling face the sun looks down,
Rewards thy labors with a crown
Of blossoms fair and leaflets rare,
VVhich thou, with queenly joy, dost
In gentle drops of falling tears,
The welcome rain of spring appears.
Each little flower lifts up its head,
From out its cool and mossy bed,
To catch within its pretty lips
The tear that from the rainbow drips.
Many a parched and fevered brow
Is gently soothed, and cooled when thou
Oh, softly sighing wind of spring,
Dost come, and with thee summer bring. '
E. L. I-I.
With big wond'ring eyes I looked out
Of the window my eyes could but reach
At the wonderful glow
Of the sun gone below
The forest that skirted the beach.
'Twas in earliest, dreainiest childhood
The sky blent in purple and gold,
But the woods in the west
'Were what I loved best,
Their strange 1nyst'ry ever untold.
Fantastic forms beckoned among them.
I longed for the time when I'd dare
To start forth and go
Toward the red sunset glow,
Past the forest and find what was there
I passed the woods seen from my win-
But others, with myst'ry as great,
My horizon still bound
And in silence profound
They seein for my coming to wait.
My life is still bounded by forests,
Top-crowned with tints golden and
They allure me away
Forever to stray
And follow the wonderful light.
A. L. DEGREENE.
TO E. S. R.
As through this busy thoroughfare of life
We pass, each one intent upon his way,
Too oft we miss the greatest boon that God
Has given man-the pearl of friendship.
By the dusty wayside it lies unheeded,
The careless laugh and lightly pass it by,
And he who wore the glittering bauble once
Casts it away, a thing of little worth.
Anon comes one who picks it up, and with
A careful eye examines it, but says,
"I find a Haw, no blemished stone for me."
The miser holds it tightly in his clutch
And stands amazed to find it vanished quite.
And then a youth comes, gazes longingly
At the fair gem, shudders and turns aside
NVhisp'ring, "I touched it once and found it paste."
One grasps it tightly in his burning palm
But, opening, finds it melted all away,
Yonder stands one who gazes from afar
Afraid to touch it lest it disappear,
Holding it far too beauteous to be real.
The toiler stretches forth a grimy hand
To grasp it, but, awed by its purity
Draws back, mutt'ring, "It is not for such as
And one comes bringing gold, another, fame,
Another, learning-sad each turns away:
And one with tear-dimmed eyes sobs bitterly,
"ln all the world, is there no pearl for me?,'
A maiden looks into its rosy heart
Hesitant asks, "Is it then worth the price ?"
And one with head erect, and smiling face
Stays not to look, but says, "I have no need."
And then comes, last of all, a traveler
Who sees the jewel glimmer by the way,
Stoops smiling, and with eager, tender, care,
Gathers the priceless treasure to his bosom,
There carefully to guard it evermore
A thing too sacred for the eye of man.
He lived in sunny Tennessee,
His father fought, and died, with Lee
When First the war began.
His mother kept the suit of gray,
Kept them for him to wear one day
VVho soon would be a man.
In three short years he reached the height
And fearful longing for the fight
That once his father knewg
In three short years his spirit turned,
A patriot heart within him burned
To wear the Union blue.
His mother's love, his father's life,
The girl he hoped to make his wife,-
'Gainst fearful odds yet true,
Paternal love, paternal lands,
He forfeited to stranger hands,
To Wear the Union blue.
He fought the men who followed Lee,
In fiercest tight, most fearless he,
And with a faithful few
Undaunted gave his life away
As he had given one fated day
I-Iis mother, love, and suit of gray
To wear the Union blue.
L. HUMMEL. Clxssni B CUTLER
I 131311 Bnnlvgki Hiatt in thi, nrmal
ONG 'bout the middle of janooary Oi sez to
Norah, sez Oi, Oi belave Oi'll visit me nephew
at the Normal. He's a nephew av me broth-
er's woife's sister and he'll think it's moighty
funny not to have a bit av notis took av him
l , boi his nearest rilatives.
A Wance Oi make me moind up, Oi'm not
the man to blather around foriver thinkin' av
triflin' details. S0 wan marnin' Oi started.
In foive hours Oi appared on the scane av
Ypsilanti strates. Oi thin betook mesilf to the place where
me nephew lives.
XVhin Oi arroived there, he didn't same overjoyed to
git a soight av me, but Oi suppose he was ofhnded at me
long neglect av him. Howsumiver, Oi stayed wid him that
noight un' he made the man that roomed with him slape on
The nixt marnin' we rose at half-after siven, boi me
turnip and siven boi Pat's. VVe wint to a house fer break-
fast. The gurl sez, sez she, "Coffee or cocoa, rolled oats.
crame av whate or shredded whate "WVhat ?" sez Oi, and
she repeated the lingo. Oi told her that Oi wud take coffee
and to niver moind 'bout the other rigamaroles, but to
plaze fetch on a plate and oat-male. She laffed un' sed
she wud. That, un' some toast as droi as a chip in August,
wuz ivery blissid thing we had fer breakfast.
Afther breakfast we wint to the institooshun. Un' of
all the ways of recoitin', this wuz the funniest. They wud
go to wan room un' thin, whin a bell rung somewhere, up
they jumped un' wint to another room with another tacher
in it. Un' in a little whoile they repayted the same perfarm-
ance. VVance Oi thot Oi wud stop un' ask the tacher if
me nephew was a cridit to the family av Dooleys, but me
nephew grabbed me boi the arum un' snaked me out in a
hurry. He sed he had to hurry to anither room and he tuk
me wid him. Foinally he tuk me into a room wid a ring av
book-racks filled wid books around. He got me a book un'
Oi looked at the picters un' thot what a shmall breakfast
Oi'd had. At last we wint to dinner to the same place.
XVid an inward prayer Oi followed me nephew in.
They brot on a tayspoonful av mashed praties un' a pace
av bafesteak the soize av a butter pat: Oi tuk two boites
un' me plate wuz impty, but no one samed to think Oi
naded any more un' afther Oi had troyed to attrack the
waiter's attinshun thray or fower toimes, Oi gave it up un'
thot Oi wud starve in pain though not in pace. But there
was yit another jcke on hand. The waiter tuk me things
away and sez, "Rasberry poi or roice pudflin'." Sez Oi,
"Poi, plazef' Oi saw, in me moind's oi, a fat refrishin' picter
av a pace av Norah's rasberry poi. Alas! A litheiy crust
with two or thray dwarfed berry all av it 'bout as large as
a tayspoon, was the reality.
Afther dinner Oi tould Pat to let me exsphlore on me
own hook. He consinted afther some argymint. Oi con-
cluded to foind the man they sed wuz the l'risidint. Hoi
askin' siveral av the bhoys Oi rlisciverecl where his ofhs
wuz. Oi had thot that there wuz but one Prisidint, that
his name was Roosevelt un' that he had his oflis in VVashin'-
ton. But ividintly Oi was mishtaken, fer his oflis was here
un' his name was jones. Howiver, his picter looked loike
the picter Oi saw in the paper av the Prisidint wance and
Oi concluded Oi must have been mixed up. Oi wint in un'
asked him about Pat, un' he tould me that tho' a little woild
un' thotless he was a bhoy that would tame wid age, un' Oi
was' quoite proud av me nephew. Afther Oi cum out Oi
saw me nephew lookin' fer me un' Oi thot he was ex-
tramely coorius to foind out about mesilf un' the Prisidint.
But he tuk me downtown to supper un' we had a good
meal un' Oi did moi share. '
Aither supper we wint backto his room un' thin he
explained that Oi wud have to betake mesilf to the nixt
room becuz he had a "frat" meetin' that noight. Oi didn't
know what that was but Oi did as Oi was bid. Thin a
thot struck me-Oi ot to know what me nephew was doin'
and whether a "frat" was something that wud do bad to the
bhoy. So Oi applied me oi to the kayhole un' pricked up
First me nephew started to tell the story av me wid the
Prisidintg what Oi had tould him which was mo-st av the
facts. Suddintlv he sez, sez he, "Be Iabers! He's in the
nixt room, we had betther talk lower." All Oi cud hear
wuz, wance in a whoile, me own name un' thin the Prisi-
clint's. At last they laned back wid the most awful shrakes
av laftherg thin Oi notised that all wore a pin wid a skull
un' crosslzones on it. Oi thot a minute 'un' remimbered that
pirates used that fer 2t'H?Lg'. Moi nees smote togither, Oi
wint to the other side av the room on me toes, grabbed me
satchel un' lied to the stashun. Me nephew was the lader
av a band av bloody pirates un' they planned to rob un'
murther mesilf un' the Prisidint. Oi was not scared. but
Oi wuz ashamed that a Dooley shud so combase himsilt,
Oi tuk the thrain home, un' Norah is still wonderin' why
Oi cum home half-starved, in the middle of the noight-
ew' QR! Wmwifws-.ww
To him who in the bounds of Ypsi has
Relations with the Normal College, she offers
Various amusementsg for his leisure hours
She has a banister-slide, a spread
And heaps of fudge, and she bounds
lnto his studious hours, with a host
'Of killing lessons, that drive away
Homesickness, ere it can attack. Wlieii thoughts
Of the hnal exams come like a nightmare
Over thy slumbers, and terrible images
Of the stern teachers, the Hunks, and cons,
And endless worries, and dire despair
Make thee to shudder, and grow faint at heartg
Arise, by the light of the midnight oil,
And mount a pony, while from all around-
From other rooms, from those who, too, would ride-
Come conscientious groans.-Yet a few weeks, and thee,
Thy present tutor shall see no more
ln all his course, nor in the training school,
XVhere thy patience was tried in many ways,
Nor at critic-meeting shall exist
Thy image. Pleasures, that delighted thee, shall claim
Thy spare time, to participate in them again,
And, -lost each thought of care, surrendering up
Thine unlimited mileage, shalt thou go
To take the trolley to the land of cheer,
O joy! WVe are at last released from all these woes.
Now, not to thy nocturnal resting-place
Must thou retire at ten, nor wilt thou hear
The old familiar voice, "All in?" Thou shalt sit down
To eat thy Thanksgiving dinner-with mirth,
Till, woe! the spell is broken, and thou, at last,
Awakened from thy dream serene, old friends
Again will at the statue meet,
The yells will echo and re-echo down
The halls: the songs vibrating all the corridors
Through, will rouse a hearty appetite
For game. Then strolling o'er the campus to the gounds,
Well watch our athletes kick goal in style
That makes opponents stare and long for home.
All battered and defrayed they leave the held
To our victorious team. Witli all scores lost,
The planets, all the infinite hosts of heaven,
Appear before their falling countenanceg
We carry off the ball. VVhile games as these
Are on, perchance, some boners may be seen
Boning behind their bars.-Take the wings of morning,
Go to the library. Authority reigns there alone.
And when thou art fired, what if thou withdraw
ln silence from this haunt, and no friend
Take note of thy departure? All that laugh
'Will share thy destiny. The gay will laugh
Vllhen thou art gone, the solemn group of boners
Bone on, and each one as before will chase
I-lis favorite hobbyg yet all these shall leave
Their mirth and their enjoyment, and come
To share thy fate.
As the joyful
Strains of music till the gym, the sons of men,
The youth in life's green spring, and he who goes
ln the full strength of years, matron and maid-
lfVill trip it on the light fantastic toe.
So jolly up, that when thy summons comes to join
The innumerable caravan, which moves
To that delightful realm, where each shall take
His place to be the power behind the throne,
Thou go not with a long-drawn face,
Nor like the undertaker, but, supplied
Wlith endless heaps of taffy, approach the Supts. and Profs
Like one who knows his A B Cs.
And lives happy ever after.
illalil Tllahl Bali! fm' lgpni
I dreamed a dream the other night
Of a broad banner, fair to see,
And the letters across its green and white
Were M. S. N. C.
And I saw a multitude gathered there
VVhich to the banner did homage pay,
And I heard them chant with a mighty voice:
"The road to success leads Ypsi-way."
Nearer they came, to my de-light
I sought to distinguish each from each,
But e'er I succeeded, I heard them shout,-
"Herald, I-Ierald! A speech, a speech!"
Out stepped one of their number then
And I heard the words: "Next 5th of May
There won't be anything left to tell
That the M. A. C.'s came Ypsi-way."
Then as I watched I saw them form
Beneath a streamer of white and gold,
A rank of blue be-bloomered girls
And I wondered what I should next behold,
NVhen one of their number stepped apart,
I-Ield high the spoil of a noble fray,
A silver cup, and I heard them shout:
"Rah! for athletics down Ypsi-way!"
A smaller number gathered next,
I noticed they all were masculine,
Shepard and Struble, Tripp and Gray,
Fine support for the clinging vine.
And I heard an echo from far away
CThey call the name of the place A. Aj
And mingling it said with the voice of these,-
"It pays to travel Ypsi-way."
The dream is over. the vision gone.
'Twas all dispelled by the light of day,
But you needn't believe in dreams to find
The best of everything Ypsi-way.
Czxssm B. CUTLER
I at ' TI-IE COLLEGE CALLICJPE .al I
HE Michigan State Normal College is heated
by a very unique contrivance called steam
pipes: a sort of ancient calliope, one kev of
which is placed in each class room. If a per-
son could occupy a position at a sufficient
height above the college he would doubtless
hear a melody similar to the music of the
spheres, but the effect is lost on those poor
terrestrial mortals who must be shut into one
room and hear the continual sounding of but
one note of the melody.
The manipulator of the organ is stationed somewhere
below the first floor and when he turns on the power and
begins to play, pandemonium seems to be let loose. Such
a good ,example of cause and effect is furnished that a sys-
tematic study of it has been advised. The cause is not
exactly known, but is being investigated by the legislative
committee: the effect is plainly visible and far-reaching.
It seems to have a grievance against evryone in general
and the faculty in particular. At times it seems to be trying
to rival the lawn mower or the musical sounds that issue
from every crack and crevice of the conservatory. The
only useful thing about it is that it prevents students from
going to sleep during lectures.
You should know that it has a branch road running
through the various rooms of the mathematical department,
and that it has worked out to the fraction of a second the
exact time of day at which it can wreak the greatest ven-
geance. About the time that a certain learned A. B. gets
the assembled Seniors deep into the most abstruse part of
a problem in differential calculus, whif! boom! bang! go
the pipes in succession, and whif-! boom! bang! the various
trains of thought are thrown off the track and down a steep
embankment. By the time the wrecking train arrives to
gather up the debris, the gong sounds and with a wan smile
the professor remarks that perhaps they can try it tomorrow.
But, alas, tomorrow is still tomorrow.
Another well known professor never reaches the climax
of one of his ethereal flights without being called rudely
to earth again by hearing "Shakespeare! Dickens! Catch
me if you can !" hissed from the corner.
The State Board of Education are trying to create
a new department for the use of refractory students. It is
to be called the Department of Physical Torture and with
the addition of a few more steam pipes any room in the
institution would do. The difficulty lies in Ending a head
to the department, as no one wishes to take his life into his
hands so rashly.
In years to come, although we may not have been re-
fractory students, we may long to hear once more the
familiar sound of the College Calliope.
She is taking History of Education.
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, 217 Q ,
' Things We are Paid to 'ren
That Elmer G-l-nys nickname is "Happy."
Anything that we know about P-m-n, be it good or
otherwise. All he wants is publicity.
That Charles W-k-r takes a different young lady to
each' social event.
That Earl S-h-r-ft now speaks softly when he enters
That Niobe's protective railing is growing weak.
That Benjamin Pittinger, a member of the Junior class,
won the diamond medal in the W. C. T. U. declamation
contest at Detroit, Michigan. ln order to contest at De-
troit for this medal, it was necessary to win three previous
medals for declamation. Mr. Pittinger had won the silver,
gold and grand gold medal contests. There were nine con-
That we need a rest-room badly.
That Ann Arbor is only seven miles distant from the
Michigan State Normal College.
VVhere is happiness always to be found? In the dic-
Freshman: "Those fellows have a circus wherever
-Tunior: "VVhat fellows ?"
Fresh: "Sells Brothersf'
If one met a doctor and wished to announce the fact,
what word would cover his meaning? Metaphysician.
He who Mrs. to take a kiss
Has Mr. thing he should not Miss.
Things We are Paid Not to Tell
That Normal girls, when they laugh, say "he-he-he."
That Frank Vandenburg had cold feet after the bonfire.
That every girl graduate of the Normal receives one
degree, "Q, M."
That Mr. Reese has a different engagement every
That several students received E'S in Physics on account
of their excellent work in sparking.
That Harnack gives dancing lessons.
That Professor Barbour actually became so interested
in looking over "Sartor Resartusv papers that he forgot
to go to council meeting.
Fl. N. C. Accident Insurance Coxnpany
Stafenzefzf of CfClfl.lllS Paid DLK7'ZiIlg the Past Year.
Roy Herald-Comparative fracture of the heart caused
by falling in love.
F. A. Mellencamp-Struck with an idea.
Guy L. Mowry-Seized with a ht in a clothing store.
Albertus Vtfiggers-Overcome by his own importance.
E. A. Reese-Overbalanced by a barber carelessly part-
ing his hair in the middle.
Sheldon Culver-Injured by a falling shadow.
Clair Upthegrove-Struck by a washerwoman for his
Howard C. Prine-Seized with a fit of giddiness.
VVallace Ferguson-Taken with lockjaw while reciting
in Roman History.
Bess Brown-Hand Hew off while copying notes in
Primary Nature Study.
Grover Thomas-Stiff neck, caused by carrying his
head too high.
Bess Parks-Insomnia. caused by looking up allusions.
Whether Mr. P-m-n and Miss Bl-s are really cousins.
Why Mr. Zwergel always wears that satisfied ex-
VVhy the mention of boarding houses in classes pro-
vokes a general titter.
VVhere "Paddy" O'B-n picked up his smile.
Why the football boys did not carry off the whole city
for a bonhre.
When the day breaks what becomes of the pieces.
Why the Normal boys did not attend the girls' indoor
When night falls on the campus if it hurts much.
VVhy "going up the river" is a regular Sunday ob-
VVhether "broken rests" of landladies can be mended.
Whether the Aurora will ever be ready to go to the
publishers by May I.
Professor Barbour: "Let us push on."
Miss Shultes: "0bviously this does not stand out to
Professor King: "I don't know-possibly, sof'
Dr. D'Ooge: "Moderation in all things."
Professor Lyman: "Put a reasonable amount of time
on it and I won't scold."
Dr. Harvey: "ln the Chicago schools."
Miss Downing: "Arrange your work logically."
Dr. Fleischer: "I beg of you."
Miss Stowe: "The idea-r."
Miss Cook: "VVhat do you mean by that?"
Miss Steagall: t'Sure !"
Miss Roe: "ln a way."
Professor Stone: "Pro'ms."
Miss Norton: "Therefore"
Miss Buell: "How do you know? Give facts. Prove it."
Miss Masters: "Don't break the atmosphere. What
is the trouble ?"
Professor Roberts: "One word more."
Miss Putnam: "ln that way."
Miss Townerz "Where were we ?"
Miss Garner: t'Really!,' "Partially close one eye."
Professor Laird: "lf you please."
Miss Pearce: 'fGive me some specific example.-"
Professor Magers: "VVhat is it ?"
Professor Lathers: "lt leads them away from the
thought of the printed page."
Professor Sherzer: "Have it not too large, not too
small, just strike a happy medium."
Words of Wis dom
A game in the sporting extra is worth two predicted in
the Normal News.
Reviews are like the A. of H. caps, they are read Credj
over a little.
Never get your teaching "E" before you come to it.
Turmps: lf a Prof. looks at you, turn up your eyes.
If a Prof. overlooks you, turn up your nose. If a Prof.
looks through you, turn up your toes-and don't turn up
at the next recitation.
The beauty of appealing to Normal students must be
more than skin deep, or it would have been pealed off
It is impossible to make a diamond out of Cole.
You will never miss an absence until the end of the
To be fresh is human: to be a Senior is divine.
Flirt, and the girls flirt with youg Hunk, and you
Let the vacancies that the graduate teachers think
themselves able to fill impress every after-chapel speaker.
Brevity should be the soul of most wits, but the sole
of the late Glen Lewis emphasizes expansion.
A contagious disease is like a letter from home-you
would like to see a check put in it.
College-bred is ofttimes a four-year's loaf.
Paths of students lead but to examinations.
Laugh, and the world laughs with youg snore, and you
A word to the wise is resented.
Thou shalt not rubber nor stretch forth thy neck.
Lost, Found and Wanted
Los'1'-A great many hours on steps of Starkweather Hall
during the fall and spring quarters. Liberal reward for
delivery to my professors. R. F. Keeler, 705 Cross
FCJUND-IXI1 entirely new method of blufling any professor,
even the most astute. Same will be imparted to my
favored friends on request. Charles Harrison.
LOST-One day last year, an opportunity to mention my-
self and my work. VVill finder please deliver same at
earliest convenience. Rex Plowman.
VVANTED-Alarm clocks. Zoology class.
VVANTED-SOITICOTIE to give money to Zwergel.
VVANTED-S6CO1lCl-ll311Cl nature-study note books. Nature
LOST-A Kappa Phi Alpha and an Alpha Sigma Tau pin.
Inquire "Round the Corner." ,
VVANTlfD-SO1T16lZl'1l11g to do. The Aurora Board.
Fon SALE-Rubber heelsf Senior Library Assistants.
VVe Two-Professors Hoyt and Ford.
The Virginian-lVIiss Martin.
Reign of Law-Miss Vlfalton.
VVhen a Mans Single-Professor Lathers.
The Crisis-Miss Plunkett.
Lady of Quality-Miss Gareissen.
The First Violin-Miss Owen.
The Simple Life-President jones.
The Strenuous Life-Professor Roberts.
Three Men in a Boat-Professors Ford, Hoyt, D'Ooge.
Fishing Jimmy-Professor Stone. ..
The Test-Training School.
Lovey Mary-Miss Steagall.
W7 hen Wife XV ere Twenty-one-Miss Hammond.
My Summer in a Garden-Miss Goddard.
Heavenly Twins-Miss Wfise and Miss Boardman.
Innocents Abroad-Miss Chase.
The Lost Htajeir-dProtessor Roberts.
The Sorroxrs of Satan-Aurora Board.
Much Ado About Nothing'-Faculty meeting.
Houseboat on Styx-Council meeting.
Pleasures of Hope--Miss Lynch.
Twice Told Tales-Critic notes.
Comedy of Errors-Students' hrst lesson.
Ethics of the Dust-Stitts, Merton, Curry.
A Quiet Life-Miss Muir.
Kept For the Masters Use-Mirror in the Training' School
She Stoops to Conquer-Miss Roe in a disciplinary moment.
My XYife and I-Professor and Mrs. jefferson.
Sweet W'illiam-Professor Sherzer.
Our Baby-Professor Bowen.
My Symphony-Miss Downing.
The Other XVise Man-Professor Strong.
Little N-Vomen-Misses Alcott, Phelps, Master.
Among My Books-Professor Barbour.
Lays of Ancient Rome-Professor D'Oog'e.
Srxxartweed and Ticklegrass
Instructor Qto student who has traveledj: "Tn what
part of Switzerland did you feel the heat most
Student: "When T was going to Berne."
It is an error to imagine that women talk more than
men. They're listened to more, that's all.
What is the oldest lunatic on record? Time out of mind.
Student. "Well, T Cl1C.11ilQ get that school. They said
I was too young."
Dr. D'Oo0'e: "Humpl1! XVhat do they want, a cen-
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R-that's the way it begins,
Ein-that will have to come ing
Rein-that am the thirdg
Hold-just the end of the word.
Robert-is really his name, but
"Bob"-is just about the same.
Mr. Andress Creciting A'Hamlet" musinglyj: "He is
far gone, far gone: and truly in my youth I suffered much
extremity for love-very near this."
Mr. Wade: "Love your neighbor as yourself-es-
pecially, if it happens to be a girl."
'AVVhy are the Portia girls like fishes ?"
"I dunno. Why?"
"Because they are so fond of de-batef'
At the statue-f'What makes you look so grieved this
'fWell, last night we were sitting under a shady tree
as it was getting dark, when the moon came out and
satellite before us."
Some are born great, some achieve greatness, and some
have greatness thrust upon them. VVe belong to the last
class-we had the mumps.
Student Cat breakfast table, philosophizingj : 'Cream
upon milk is the only article that has not risen of late."
Quavers and Serni-Quavers
Rheinhold says, "Let the blizzard bliz,
I'm not afraid that I'll be friz,
For Normal News brings to my phiz,
See joey Leeder with his skates,
Look at him now while he relates
About himself, and that's what makes
The Normal student with her pate,
Filled up with culture, Oh, so great,
She knows it well and that creates
With apologies to Quaker-Oats.
There once was a junior named Prine,
As a seaman he often did shine.
He stood at the Helm,
Like a king of the realm,
As much as to say, "Ain't I fine?"
Ypsilanti modistes tell us that, as long so co-eds wear
The awful, dreadful, dragging skirts, they can't get anywhere
On schedule tinieg but anyone with half an ounce of brains
Knows that, were they to cut them off, they still would miss their
At the Phi Delt banquet he was scheduled for an after-dinner talk,
But when his place upon the program came, his courage seemed to
He felt that if he tried it he should just give up the ghost,
And so they skipped his number, but they marked it "quail on toast."
One was a Teacher, the other a Master
And so for a drive he set out and asked her,
But he drove the wrong horse
And was nlled with remorse
While to Murray it seemed a disaster,
We wanted to write one on Wiggers
But all that would rhyme was "the niggersf'
It made us quite sad,
For itys really too bad,
It forced us to say, "Ohl b' jiggersf,
Until the 6th of May when I met you at the dance
My life has been a desertfl Whispered heg
"And that must he the reasonl' Chere she gave her skirts a glanceD
"VVhy you waltz so like a camel," murmured she.
Till Normal girls have a voice, we fear
ln all the ballot-box controls,
It cannot he denied their sphere
Is slightly Hattened at the polls.
The cuts and the grinds had a Fight one day,
The name of the light was scrap.
They would cut and they'd grind. and they'd grind a
Each one like a Kilkenny eat.
Said the grind to the cut, "Youre a snippy old thing.
Sziid the cut to the grind. "You're another."
Said the grind to the cut, "lf you don't sharpen up
I'll send you hack home to your mother,"
nd they'd cut
"You're a crank," said the cutg t'You are dull," said the grind
Said the cut, "Don't be cut up about it,
If you don't stop right now, you Will grind me to death,
There is certainly no one can doubt it."
Then they cut and they slashed, and they slashed and they cut
And they out up so many sharp capers
That the slaughter was great, though no blood was there shed,
But the ground was all covered with papers.
But the question in mind 'twixt the cut and the grind, 5
Is a question to me most perplexing.
Did the grinds grind the cuts, or the cuts cut the grinds?
The grinds and the cuts are so vexing.
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Stairway in Normal.
Mr. McDonald-"But, as I was saying, the course of
true love never did run smooth. I think that smooth should
be smoothly, for when the adverb follows the predicament
in the nominative case, the preposition takes the place of
the noun and you change the isa to s and add y."
Mr. VValker in Civics Class-"No, I do not know as
anyone has ever been tried for committing suicide."
Professor Laird-"Suppose I should tap on this desk
steadily for an hour, what would it produce, uneasiness or
Miss SCll6l?lI'lClS1'-Hlfvffll, it would produce uneasiness
in almost anybody."
Miss B-"The man I marry must be big, brave, hand-
some and intellectualf,
Mr. Wfiggers-"I-Iow fortunate we met!"
Professor Barbour-"I do not think I will ever wi ite
anything immortal and I am sure none of the rest of the
Miss T. fin Teachers Readingj-You wouldn't use
the same terms in teaching children that we use in class.
Professor Latliers-Wliat would you use?
Miss T.-Common sense.
Laugh and grow fat-Harlow.
Frown and grow lean-johnson.
Laugh a little, frown a little
And land half way between.-VVood.
Professor Laird, teaching Fatigue-"Suppose I should
sit down for a four hours' run."
"Hot air rises."-Professor Jefferson.
VV hat Figure of speech is hardest to take ?-Irony.
Professor I-Ioyt-'iVVhat is your mental image of Hart-
Miss G. Kelley--"He had three wives."
"Milk isn't soured, by thunder."-Professor Peet.
Mr. VViggers-"She was a modest, model woman. She
scarcely ever said anything."
V Mathematical Problems
How long is a piece of string?
Calculate the length, breadth and thickness of a co-ed's
Find logarithm of an oak tree 30 feet in diameter to
If milk is 3 cents a pint, how far is it to the pump?
Allowing IO girls visit Zwergel's to buy a 5 cent
lead pencil, how many girls would it take to buy a chew
College Encyclopedia f
Cramming-The process of shoveling in a store of
back knowledge in one night.
Con-lf convenient, come againg if not, come any-
Niobe-An important personage on the first lioor, who
has appointments at the end of each hour with many
busy QPQ students.
Examination-An incentive toward corruption. lt
turns ones thoughts to the "ponies"
Sorority-An institution whose chief characteristic is
the compliance with the universal law-"Any individual is
forbidden to keep her thoughts to herself, they must be
common to the organization."
Training School-A place where the proud are hum-
bled, and the mighty are abased to the lowly.
Tickets-Qccasion for an excited and dangerous rush.
A Fellow-He who knows what he knows and what
everyone else knows.
Aurora-A hook whose compilers get no work and
Fraternity-A term including a variety of species and
difficult to define.
'Professor-A senior gone to seed.
Rush-A semi-annual junior-senior mixup, in which
seniors always distance their opponents.
Classification-A tri-yearly trip to the ofiice for the
purpose of "emitting three plunks of filthy lucre from our
Books That HRV' H0904 M' Vivian B. Wood-"Well, I guess that's poor."
Roy Brown-"Gee Crispenawf'
Caesars Commentaries.-Clare Hodffe. .
6 Hugh Usborne-"Say, she's rightf'
How To Appear Dignifiecl.-E. O'Dell. ,
Harry' P. Jones-"The doctor says Pm betterf
joseph Leecler-'KDeah nie."
E. A. Reese-"O, thatfs a cinchf,
Foss 0. Eldred-"Well, by darn."
C. A. Sheppard-"Well, I'll be horn-swaggled
Herbert M. Holmes-"Oh, Puppy."
Leo F. Long-6'Oh, Bugs."
Self-Appreciation.-V. B. VVood.
VVinning-Hearts.-R. F. Keeler.
Delineator.--E. A. Reese.
Pilgrims Progress.-G. L. Mowry.
Roberts' Rules of Order.-H. Osborne.
How to Flunk Gracefully.-Charles Harrison.
Piekings from "Puck."-Charles VVebster.
Conversational Ease.-G. C. Brown.
Methods of 'fniufsngf'-Ame Raidle. ROY Hefald-"Hf1PPY as 3 Clam-
Virgil-Translation with Helps.-Wariier Bates. -1
Peck's Bad Bov.-Charles Walker.
How to Bat.--S. Rex Plowman. . ' Table of synonyms
How to Make the Hair Lie VVell.-R. Brown. Ije8'15l3t.10U-f'i3C'-11tY-
German-English Dictionary.-J. Albertus Wiggers. 5tagf19ft1OU-5tatue-
Butts' Manual.-I. Clark. Salvation-Chapel.
Easy Classics Series.-Clare Olney. Vl,Uf0fma'Ei0U-Libfa1'Y-
A Young Girl's VVooing.-joseph Leecler. USfe1ftatf0U-Allfofa-'
The Complete Angler.-Erwin Scott. Lubflcafmn-GymnaslUm-
How to Grow Tall.-Sheldon Culver. ReCfe3'U0U-Campus
She,-VV' N- gfalevl Flirtation-Library.
VVhen a Mans Married.-1. F. King. EClUC3'fi0UiM- S- N- C-
Corroboration-Grass and Freshman.
Clare Hodge-"judas Priest." Murderation-Ancient Languages.
Clare Olney-"By gee whiskers." Starvafion-Clubs,
Charles VValker-"Well, l'll be foozle-doozl'ed." Consultation-Teachers' Bureau.
Sidney Trathen-l'The dickens mit you." Afectation-Co-eds.
Rex Plowman-'iHeavens to Betsy." Condemnation-F.
Elmer Gilman--'AO sav, fellows." Rubberation-Freshmen.
Roye Sprague-"O fish." Flunkation-Con.
What We Know Them By
William N. Braley-"Natty.',
J. Mace Andress-'lDoc."
E. A. Reese-"Big Augurf'
Foss O. Eldred-"Dave"
To miss a kiss
Is more amiss
Than it would be
To kiss a miss-
The kiss you miss,
The miss herself
Would never miss.
But if you try.
To kiss a miss
'With whom a kiss
VVould be amiss.
Yon'd better always
Miss the kiss.
XIVC hang up our curtains and put down our rugs,
Drive in tacks, pound our Fingers, get nettled,
Then stick our friends photos all over the walls,
And wearily sigh, "Now we're settled."
The Junior flag went up at midnight
And Haunted o'er the town.
The flag went up at midnight,
But alas! lt soon came down.
The moon rose o'er the city
Above the tall church spire.
The flag-it rose up also.
But it never went up higher.
For there arose the murrnurs,
The murmurs, oh, so soft,
Of the assembled seniors
Who were hid up in the loft,
As the flag sailed proudly upward,
They didn't do a thing
But pounce right out upon it,
And tear it into string,
As it went sailing upward.
lt was proudly called a flag:
As it more swift descended.
lt was nothing but n mg.
The Arm of Honor and their red caps.
y Grace McCormick and her music-roll.
T Mr. Travis and his white curls.
Bess Brown and her dimples.
Professor Peet and his baby-carriage.
Professor Stone and his Arithmetic.
Dick Harrison and Diana.
Miss Lamb and her hand-bag.
Mr. Keeler and his yellow shoes.
Marye ll-.lacNeill and her smile.
Mr. MacDonald and his gold chain.
Mr. Reed and his trunk.
Mr. Reese and his social obligations.
6. -gg? 1 Q t
2 -I 2 2:aD:9?,f: :gill I
9 1 25"
MGNDAY NlGHT TUESDAY MQRNlNG I ' fljfggffx
April 3-8 o'elock p. m. April 4-S dclock a. m. J' f
"They spring up in the night like Rhoderic Dhirs men " l V flqll
5: , . ly X5 1-f
'4fi:Z,icsy. 5"' ' ' R S
lnseparables -"' K
Dr. D'Ooge and Professor Barbour. fd K
Dr. Hoyt and Dr. Ford. l
Professor Lyman and his chalk.
Professor Bowen's hands and his pockets. Running up a Bill at Zwergel's.
al THE FRENCH SCHOLARSHIP as
Hon. Peter Wfhite of Marquette, called "The Grand
Old Man of Michigan," has deposited funds with the State
Board of Education so that our department of Modern
Languages may award annually twenty-five dollars to some
student of merit in French. In order that the work shall
not be superncial, candidates, to be eligible for the schol-
arship, must show a bona hde intention of continuing the
study of French at least one more year in the institution.
All candidates are given a severe written examination as
a test of their real knowledge of French.
The points considered .are thought, composition, lit-
erary appreciation and general language preparation. The
standings obtained from these examinations are combined
with those of their class work in reading, translation and
Thus we may know that the obtaining of this scholar-
ship is a difficult feat. But, notwithstanding all this, Miss
Elizabeth Beal Steere, daughter of Professor I. B. Steere
of Ann .-Xrbor, has carried off this scholarship with honors.
One day three little Normal boys
Who thought they couldn't be beat
Weiit to the gym. at I o'clock
To get tickets for the Girls' Meet.
Of course they found a -lot of girls
In line ahead of them,
And when they found they were not first,
They said: "Oh, Girls! ahem, a-hem."
"VVont you buy us a few good seats?
We'll recompense you well.
Please do this, we implore you,
VVe'll swear We'll never tellfl
Those boys a lesson duly learned,
Duly turned down were they,
For Ypsi girls cannot be bribed
lim very glad to say.
Dejectedly they turned and fled,
And as on homeward way they hied,
Vlfefve heard from good authority
They really, truly, almost cried.
To cover up their deep chagrin
They hit upon this silly plan,
And said those girls their tickets bought
Each one for her Ann Arbor man.
Next morning they bestirred themselves
Until they gathered quite a crowd
And with much noise and animation
They yelled these yells both long and loud:
"Wl1at will we do?
"What will we do?
VVelll go to see Durno,
That's what we'll do."
The Meet came off, the girls were there
Full forty seats they called their own.
The sulky lads took stall-bar seats
Or round the edge they stood alone.
They looked around and were surprised,
But four Ann Arbor men to see,
And they made then the wise resolve
In future they would wiser be.
A Gale nf Ennlutinn
lt stands upon the corner here,
Some rude folks think it very queer,
My store, 'tis the product of evolution,
And sure it has seen ,much revolution.
Beneath a little canvas tent,
My energies at first were bent,
l sent small boys upon the street,
To tell about my stock so neat.
Next eame a brilliant red tin store,
fMy little tent was seen no more,J
And up and down its Hoor so clean,
l Walked with manly stride serene.
But this small store could not contain
A man of such large business brain,
So into one big hair-cloth trunk,
I soon did tumble all my junk.
VVith size and site no more content,
On, to the corner I have went,
And now if you would look for me,
A wooden store you'l1 plainly see.
But walk inside and you will hnd,
All things' to cheer the student mind.
Books, printing press and rubber h
Some doughnuts, cakes, and stuff for
Athletics, too. I'll not neglect,
For in the window you'll detect,
Along with coal, and paper signs
Bats, balls, and rackets of all kinds.
Now, don't forget gym suits and boats,
And all the trunks which my "dray" totes,
Wfheneer you want a first-class treat,
My fresh "Long Joliifsn are good to eat.
And if in future days you roam
Back to vour dear old college home,
One plain. large sign will surely say.
My QOQ 0
flflfl m, --XML
President-T. VV. PATON, ,Q3, Ypsilanti.
Vice-President-F. M. CHURCHILL, '98, Detroit.
Secretary-MRS. FULLER, Jackson.
Necrologist-M155 BERTHA GOODISON, :Q.1, Ypsilanti
Executive Committee q
F. M. NlELLENCA1VlP, '96.
Miss IWARGARET WISE.
MRS. LENA KN1XPP IVIELLENCAMPJ 'o1.
HE alumni of an educational institution bear to it a
two-fold relation. It is by them and their work that
it is judged, and it is to their loyal support that
it looks for its continued growth and prosperity.
When a college sends out graduates imbued with
the conviction that their Alma Mater is the best
of its kind, and her training a coveted privilege,
and with an earnest desire to gain for her the best
of everything so far as they can secure it, that
college has gone far towards perpetuating the best
that is in itself. Such graduates, if teachers, will
iniiuence their best students to go to this college
for further training, and a perpetual source of spiritual and intel-
lectual renewal will be established. Besides, the power of such a
body of alumni in advancing the material welfare of the school
will be considerable.
The Michigan State Normal College has granted diplomas to
between 8,000 and 9,000 young people, those having obtained life
certificates up to a year ago numbering 5,oo5. The power of such
a body, most of whom are following the teacher's calling, can
scarcely be estimated, if only it can be efficiently organized.
Few schools have been more fortunate than this in the first
relation existing between college and alumni. The influence of
the Michigan State Normal School has been strongly felt in the
development of education in all the west, and its graduates have
been pioneers in many an outlying post of civilization, even in the
isles of the sea, as well as ardent workers in the established
school systems. The East, even, has felt the Michigan impulse
in the work of such men as Gabriel Campbell at Dartmouth, Law-
rence McLouth in New York University, and Stratton D. Brooks
in the Boston public schools. Faithfully and unsellishly have
thousands of Normal graduates worked for the betterment of
education in whatever places, obscure or prominent, they have
filled. High indeed is the rank of the institution that gave them
training and the higher impulse. lt is a noble fellowship into
which the class of 1905 are about to enter.
In the second relation, it may well be queried. whether the
alumni have been all that they might have been to their Alma
Mater, and if not, why? The history of the alumni association
indicates that a vast amount of loyalty and iniduence that should be
at the effective service of the college has been going to waste.
Wliy do so few of the alumni, comparatively, return to gather
new strength from their original source of inspiration? VVhy was
the Graduate Club, starting auspiciously with promise of so much
benelit to the college, allowed to die? VVhy was Founders' Day,
an occasion for recalling the glorious past, of which the institutions
which End their traditions a powerful bond upon their alumni
would make the most, allowed to pass into oblivion?
There are many reasons for tihs seeming indifference of the
alumni and the paralysis of their effort. The Normal College
is unfortunate in that its Commencement comes two days before
that of most of the state high schools where the alumni are teach-
ing. W'hen chance postponed the commencement a week, two
years ago, the indux of alumni and the eager pleasure they showed
at coming home again, proved that the loyal affection for the
college needed only a touch to become effective. No midwinter
meeting at Lansing can take the place of this return to familiar col-
lege surroundings in strengthening the love for Alma Mater.
Another difficulty is that the college itself has never made a
systematic attempt to keep track of the achievements and location
of its alumni, as do most colleges, who publish a general catalogue
triennially or decennia-lly. The Normal class of 1805 did a great
though ill-requited work, by compiling an alumni directory, neces-
sarily brief: but the number of the alumni has nearly doubled since
then. For years the alumni column of the Normal News was a
poor alfair, and the alumni lost interest in this link between the
college and its graduates.
Of late a strong feeling has been growing up that the college is
entitled to the more effiicient service from those who owe to it
so much. lt is felt that what is imperatively needed is some
central effective force about which to rally the potentialities of a
great and active organization. The Normal College News has
this year done much to stimulate interest in alumni matters, and
next year will have increased facilities for graduate news. Each
class that graduates should elect an efficient secretary for a term of
years whose duty it shall be to keep the News informed as to
important items of class news.
The oflicers of the alumni association are planning to secure
an alumni secretary, and ask the co-operation of the class of 1905
in this work, which must at first be on a small scale. It is possible
some energetic graduate student may be secured for a small salary
to give half his time to this service. The class of IQO5, by taking
hold of the plan with energy, have done much to assure its suc-
cess and already helped to solve some problems that were diflicult.
To locate the alumni, putting the information gained into acces-
sible form, to help organize graduate clubs in cities throughout
the state and to keep them through their secretaries in touch with
the college, to act as alumni editor of the Normal College News.
to work up class re-unions and so to organize the alumni that in
case of need the college can count on quick and powerful support
from her graduates-these are some ,of the duties of an alumni
secretary. The salary can be raised by asking a small yearly mein-
beship fee. An arrangement has been made similar to that between
bership fee. An arrangement has been made similar to that between
dues of S1 yearly will also cover a subscription to the Normal Col-
lege News, and the State Board of Education should also be
willing to give some Enaneial aid to so far-reaching a source of
strength and aid to the college.
faculty room has been given for alumni headquarters, where visit-
ing graduates may lind a homelike place and a warm welcome,
and where the records of the alumni may be kept. The alumni
have responded cordially to the appeals for re-organization sent
out by President Paton, and the present class have also joined
the movement so that already in three weeks a membership in the
new association has been secured of over four hundred, and prom-
ises of active co-operation have come from many inliuential grad-
The alumni are grateful to the class of 1905 for the space
accorded them to make this statement of their aims and hopes.
They welcome the class into their fellowship and appeal to them
to co-operate in turning to the best interests of our Alma Mater
the conditions which confront us all as loyal alumni of the Michigan
State Normal College.
lVlARNA RUTH Osmmn, '93.
.sal .af TI-IE LONG CALL at .af .al
The years have fled since the college days, and Time,
with its changing scenes and seasons, has scattered my
classmates and shadowed a little the memory of those van-
ished days. As I look into the past and re-picture those
days which taught me to search for the meaning in words,
in deeds, in lives, unbidden, almost forgotten, falls upon
my ears the bell of the "long call." Did any of us then
ever stop to consider the highest meaning of that "long
bell?" It turned our steps to Chapel I-Iall and our minds
to higher things.
Those chapel hours! I-Iow full of pleasing memories
is their remembrance. Even now comes stealing over me
the old spell under which I sat in those bygone years and
I seem to hear the calm, quiet voice of the one who planned
those hours say, "Let us voice our aspirations in the words
of this prayer." I-Iow quiet we grew as the words of prayer
and verse were spoken-it was the quiet which comes of
Time has dimmed the names of those who came with
ncessages for us, but it has only deepened the thought that
there was brought each time something of beauty, some-
thing of truth. Vtfould that I might gather together the
niessages, the bits of verse, the music, and the prayers that
enriched our lives then. No-not that-for they have left
a delicate appreciation of beauty in my life that can never
lie satisfied with aught that is less noble. I-Iow strange that
one poem of them all has lived these years-
"Small fcl'owsl1ip of daily commonplace
Vie hold together, dear, constrained to go
Diverging ways. Yet, day by day I know
My life is sweeter for thy Iife's sweet graceg
And if we meet but for a moment's space,
Thy touch, thy word, sets all the world aglow.
Faith soars serener, haunting doubts shrink low
Abasbecl before the sunshine of thy face.
Nor press of crowd, non' waste of distance serves
To part us. Every hush of evening brings
. Some hint of thee, true-hearted friend of mineg
And as the farther planet thrills and swerves
'Wlien toward it through the darkness Saturn swings,
Even so my spirit feels the spell of thinef,
I Ah. Long Call, how fitting is your name! How fully
now cl-3 I realize the hidden meaning of your bell. During
these long years you have been calling me to the life of the
f a "Fw .. L
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And Pleadwl Smlfy Of Uv Cflffw,
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px -1 - El -
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5lXe mocks the Wisdom of flxe Wlse
And turns them to derlslon.
wc .,v 4.:,..-t A Cl k I t d d
n 5 2 ns no e ,fararx near,
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For idle Vagrahf Ways,
Time placed lxer oh tlxe calendar,
And gave lxer tlxirty days.-M.
1 A K
NORMAL HALL FROM CROSS STREE1
l define success in college to be the attainment
of two things, naznely, high standing as a scholar
and influence as an f?.1'Gl'11'PiU of right living. I
dehne success in the world at large to be the
attainment of a sufhciem' competency combined
with the largest amount of usefulness to one's
CHAS. ELIOT, Landscape Architect.
P1'es1'de1zz', the Faculty and flze
IV'z'sI1e5 to e.1'fc1zd to the
Stzzdenfs a smccrc flzazzk youu for the sympaflzy and as-.
, . . . V. . . d lt
J7Z'SfG1ZCEgl'Z'C'lI 771 the edztzng of flzzs book. Tlzzs km szzpfroz
has madc fvossible this added 'Z'0f1!7lZC '
to 0111' Alma Mater.
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