Eastern Michigan University - Aurora Yearbook (Ypsilanti, MI)

 - Class of 1915

Page 1 of 258


Eastern Michigan University - Aurora Yearbook (Ypsilanti, MI) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1915 Edition, Eastern Michigan University - Aurora Yearbook (Ypsilanti, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1915 Edition, Eastern Michigan University - Aurora Yearbook (Ypsilanti, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1915 Edition, Eastern Michigan University - Aurora Yearbook (Ypsilanti, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1915 Edition, Eastern Michigan University - Aurora Yearbook (Ypsilanti, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1915 Edition, Eastern Michigan University - Aurora Yearbook (Ypsilanti, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1915 Edition, Eastern Michigan University - Aurora Yearbook (Ypsilanti, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1915 Edition, Eastern Michigan University - Aurora Yearbook (Ypsilanti, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1915 Edition, Eastern Michigan University - Aurora Yearbook (Ypsilanti, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1915 Edition, Eastern Michigan University - Aurora Yearbook (Ypsilanti, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1915 Edition, Eastern Michigan University - Aurora Yearbook (Ypsilanti, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1915 Edition, Eastern Michigan University - Aurora Yearbook (Ypsilanti, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1915 Edition, Eastern Michigan University - Aurora Yearbook (Ypsilanti, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 258 of the 1915 volume:

HHIMHHHHNWHNHHHHHilllllHHMIINH1H11NHHHHHHHNH!N!lHHHNHiHlIliHUIHH1NHiNVRHMlNH1HHHiNHUHHHHlHlIHi1lHlHIHI 1HIH1NIllIllHIHl!HilIHlHlHlIlNllH11U11HHNswNII!NH11UHHIH1HHUI!!HHHHIllNHHIAIH1HHHHNIHHHHHlnUH1HHUHHIHIIHIHINHIH l 1 E SAMUEL B. LAIRD, A. M THINH51IIIHIIHIIHIINIIIIHHNIHIIIIHIHHHlIlHlI!HIHlil!H!HH1NHHHHll!lH!lH!l1Hl!lHHN!IHil1HIHIlH!IHIHHIIHilHilHllHHlNIIHl!HNlHI!HllHIlHH NIHHUHIHHHH!IIHHHIHNHH!EUUIWHIllHIIWWHVUWHNIIWHHINHIHIHHIHIHHIWWHNIIHUlllllilHHHIIHHHIHHIWIIHIUIIIHHUIWIHIIHIHM LSI' 1 I i :E ' " Q amuvl ig. LUa1rYJ,A. 'I lgrnfezznr nf Ezgrlqnlngg ' ifflirlgigun Simi? Normal Glnllrge- , ., Uenrlgrr of rminvni 0 A hx- ' 0 mvriijfrirnb 0 ' , U Nsmb Promote 6 v ' M! ' 0 pf all 11281 ig 1 , ,x ,fx kj mnrilm in X' 2: A I it EDU252 Shih 5 Ft ' X ' IX N, business life ' V X wp brbimhz I , X iv wh? .1 :T Aurora Q . A2-..- ...ag "' .,,, ,L 1515 .X ly lm Q N 1 xXll1H1,4NiVi I hm lx I c G H9315 Ll oooo oooo Cineeiin e Senior class ex fends greetings io The loqai fellow aiu dents whose co oper anon has been a source ofencouraqement to the Ecvlfq who have mspnred us wnih tru er :deals toihe noble shown fbelr apprem ation of o ur efforts Ol ' I L ' , friends who have cog r nrrr r . r A rrro oroooo o o i 1 iiliii'Il'liiiil!'ill,l',lTi,ll'lf.'..'S:lf,I!31.QQ.. ',,liTlfi,.,,iiQi'i,l,.1il.Ei1'i3L,liillillilillI!ii2Qi1Iii'illi.iI"l'll31 ,. lllllizillliiil liSli,ll.ili...::.vii.'il. illi'll:i'1lliclllfliillllilflliiilllliliillllliillllllIllllllllllilllilllllliillii! i J ! i l l l i PRESIDENT CHARLES MCKENNB ' The man under whose guidance our college has passed three prosperous years presents a character rich in intellect, firm in will, sympathetic in heart. His sincere interest in every phase of college life, from the erection of fine buildings to the welfare of the humblest Junior. makes him beloved by all. To President Charles Mclienny. whose Connection with the institution has been a benefit to hundreds of young men and women. we give grateful recognition. fvgjwyif LAL i ulIllIIUIIIHHIIHIIIll1IIIIHIIUIIHIIHIIIHI4HIH!HIHHIIHIfVIIHIHHIIHHIIIHilI1ll!HiI4HHlIHII!IIHIIHHIIHIHIIUIHHill gQ iI1liIllIlllIllli1?IIHHH!lIlHlllIIHIIH!llilllllilllliilZIIHIJHHIIIHIHHHlllllllllllllllllIIHHIIIIIHIIHIIH lllll H In General Contents Title Page Dedicaf1'0'1zl - G7'ECZ5'I.1'Ig - - President 1Wc'Ke1z1zy Conlezzziv ---- The Slate Board of Ea'11calz'01z Dean llflzife - - - Faculty - - The Aim, of the College I Alzvmmi - - - College Calellzdaf' A1a'01'a Board Se11z'01's - f zmiars Deg-reex - Nwse C ross - I Al2fhlc'llC.s' - - Campus Actzbitles - F1'ate1'111'ties - S01'01'1'l1'es fak cs page 6 Page 1 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 31 33 35 36 37 97 103 110 III 135 210 219 243 lNHHH!!NHHHIHHHHIIHIIIIVVIIHIHVIIIHIINIIHHII1VIIHIII1IINHIHHHNIIIHIIHIIHIHHIHIIHIIHIIHIHMilli!HHHlllfllHHHIIIIIIHINIIHIIHIIHIE 'IIIIHIHIIHIHHINIIHHIHIIHIIHIIIIIIIHIIHIIIHIIHIIHIHHIHIIINHIHIIHHIHIHIHIHIIHIHWHIIHIIHIIHIII HIIUIIHIIIHIHHIHIIHIIIHIIHIM W U 'W N VN MIN' N 'HN Ill WW! U ' Wi'WiW'Wii"WCW"W WV"3W ulVIINIHHHH!HIHHHIHIWHIHIHliHIlHiHlIHl!Hl HH1llliIIIH1HHNIHllNIHNIMHHIHWHNHINHIHHNHHH!IHH1Nliiiliiililliililiililll Q HIHIIHIIHHHIINIHHHIHHIIHEINH1HIHHHIHHIHHHil!HHIHHiUIWIHH1HHHIIHIHIHH1HIIHIHIHHHiIHlIlHIIlIIllIHHI I Q The State Board of Education PRESIDENT HON. VV. I. NICIQONE, EXLBION VI C E-PRES I DEN T HON. FRANK CODY, DETROIT SECRETARY HON. F. L. LANSING TREASURER HON. T. XV. NADAL, OLIVET Superintendent of Public Instruction HON. F. L. KEELER, LANSING Page 7 EH.'U1N1N'WH'!'fU!3UW"2W II'II We WI I lilllllllilllllllllilIllllilllilllTlllllll?l1lilllllllllllllllililillllllllllliYllilll!lllilllilllilllllfliilllllillilillliiiilllifif1!lTiili.ElEilzlllill'! Q lEllllllllTll32liilllllillll1iilillillrllll3lllili3Yllliilllilil?llllQlilllilllllllllQilllllllIlllilllfillillllillllllllllillllllllllllll lll lillll .l Wm 6 DEAN ll 'HITE BIARION BALLENTINE XYHITE came to the Normal College last fall equipped with excellent natural ability, the best of training in universities and the world at large, and practical experience as adviser of college women. Her work during the year has justified the high expectation with which her coming was awaited. Miss W'hite has great interest in people, ability to get into touch with students and faculty, and great sincerity and simplicity in all dealings. She has the power to see the vital point in complicated questions. and perseverance to work steadfastly toward her aims. During this one year Miss lNhite has made a large place for herself in the college, having gained the loyal support of the best among the faculty, students, and townspeople. Qutside of Ypsilanti the Normal may be proud to be represented by a woman who is in the highest sense a lady and a scholar. page 8 Gu llllllll'llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllillillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllIllll!lllllllllllllilllllllllllllll E IIllIllllllllllIllIlll5lllllllllllllllllllllllillllllilllIlllllllllllllllIlllIllHIllllllllllllllillllllllIllIllllllllllllllllilllllllNllIllll!lllllllllllllllillllll lllllllllllll Q W W HNHHNHUWNHWSW M U N N N NM N H NH N N lW,ZiiYS!N3i WE!,:'.QIi::",iF' NU U H WN WW UN WU W W Nl N W qw J-i SD M ,. fifxpemeuii K '-Q N N---+ ' N 6-M2 i FACULTY Q ' llllll nllllilli .I cc co ooo ' Q X f Q . X' E27 .xp f:'6if'5?494f-Ez? A ---' -""' ' ' N E5 1 .'?5I'fIlIIHllH11v' , mm" 'M-H af' p f " -+ gy 'gl' A K M S -2 "X A - . ,QL I A 19315 ll 'lil ll llliVillilliiiHHlillllillllilllillll11E!lllillllillilllillEliiI'1l3illilliiillltillliillllUQlllQilTIill.1213311..tilllliiiilllllqllilll llllllllllll.l'!l!llillliIllQ!l.QYlillri1I'lllll'llllil.ifill'Illlliilllulllllllllli ll l 9' JULIA ANNE KING, A. M., M. PD. Professor Eiifier-itzrs of H istory and Social Sciences Professor King is known and admired for her exceptionally log- ical mind and her keen analysis of fundamental principlesg she has gained wide reputation for her skill in leading her classes to right conclusions and her power of mak- ing alive and vivid any subject she teaches. Her ability as a class-room teacher is equaled by her broad grasp of educational needs and ideals, seen alike in the organiza- tion of her department and in the counsels and policies of the college. More than this, she is beloved by thousands of men and women who have felt the breadth of her human understanding and the depth of her interest and sym- pathy. page io llfilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllilllillllllIlllllilllllllllllllillllllllfillf!l1liill1NlNiillll!ll'l!!f'l!llllll3lll'lltllll!llllllllllillllllllllll E EDWIN A. STRONG Dcjmmiztviit of Physical Science He may be regarded as a for- tunate mortal who, in his youth, has sat under the instruction of a great teacher, and doubly for- tunate is he if -the great teacher combines with great intellectual gifts the far rarer and more precious qualities of a pure heart and a noble soul. Happy indeed is our institution in having such a character in the Nestor of i-ts faculty, Professor Edwin A. Strong, andgreat is the debt of the youth of Michigan to his work and ini-luence. Our thought of him is best expressed by Horace in the words:- "No fairer spirit hath the earth ere borne and to him none is closer linked than I." llllllllllllllllllll!llHlllIllllllilllIlllllllIlllllllllllHlllllll!llIlllHH!!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllillilllHlllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllh illllllilnlll lllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillilllillllllllliillllllllllillillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillilllilliilllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllilllllllllllllllllillllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllilllillilll1IllllllllllIllllllllElllililllllllllllllllllllllllllllulllllllll li Q- FANNIE CHEEVER BURTON, M. PD. Dcpartmeiit of Plzlysical Educa- tion The atmosphere of good fellow- ship and hospitality which per- vades the gymnasium is due to the gracious personality of Mrs. Burton. Her skill as an instructor in gymnastics is not surpassed by her constant interest in the health and welfare of her girls and in their preparation for their final mission, efficient service as teach- ers and mothers. I B. L. D'OoGE, A. M., PH. D. .D6'f7lll'fHZC'1ZZL ofA11c1'e11ztLa1Lgz,zag0s Dr. D'Ooge is one of the best known men upon the campus. He forms no small part in -the lives of the students, especially of the men. .Ks an instructor he has passed be- yond the experimental stage and has become an authority in ancient language work. page ll nonsiiii il'lllllllIllllllllllllllllilHlllIlllllflllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!!lIllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllll ililllllllllltlllllllllllilIl'l'llllilllllillllll!f.llIitilllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllillllllllilllllllll Qg lllllillllllllllillllllltllillillilllllllllzlllli'llllllllllllllllllllllIllllilllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllillllllllillll i i ev . X-YILLIAM H. Siflliizziiiz, M. S., l PH. D. .D8f7Cll'f'IllCllil' of Natura! .Siciiwzce "Speak to Nature and she will teach youfy The Normal students who have the opportunity to study with this scholar of God's handiwork truly are inadeto realize the truth of the above quotation. Under his magic touch each blade of grass, each pebble has a story of intense interest for us. He teaches us to see things we have never seen be- fore. lVe learn -to love the beauty of the world. But greater than his ability as a teacher we recognize his superb personality. By his daily life we learn the secret of contentment. page I2 Cr-IARLIQS O. Hovr, PH. D. .DCf7iIl'fllICIZf 0f ElI17lCCllft0ll Fully one-half of the student body comes in touch with this ad- mirable scholar. Under his guid- ance the ancient educators pro- pound their different theories. But he is larger than his subject. 'Wie admire Cornenius and Rous- seau but we love Dr. Hoyt. Long after we have forgotten the various facts of the History of Education, we shall remember the brilliant scholar who taught us, and who like Pestalozzi is K'Man, Christian, Citizen." lllllllllllllllllll E IllllillllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllilll!llll!lllllllllll!!lllllllllllllllillllllllIlllllllH1llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllii willllllllllllllllllllllllillHllillillllEIlllillillillIIIllllllIIliIIlillrIIlitNlllllllllllllillllllmllliliQlllllllrlllllillI12II11rllillllllilllillllllllliilll gy IllllllllIHtlillilllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllilI.E5hlillll' llllllllmillllll G ELMER A. LYMAN, A. M. DefJa1'tme1zt of Maflzenzafics A passenger on a western-bound train suddenly dropped his paper and stared over his spectacles at a Titanic figure slowly moving along the aisle. "VVhere have I seen that man before? His majestic bearing, his genial expression seem famil- ial " c . "I believe he is Professor Ly- man of the Michigan State Nor- mal College. He is taking a year's vacation in the west where he is writing some valuable books of Mathematics." "Qh, yes, I remember now that my daughter has often spoken of him. He is admired and loved by all of his students for his excellent but modest display of his wonder- ful store of knowledgefl MARK JEFFERSON, A. B. DCf7Cl'I'fl71,ClZf of Geognzplzy Professor Mark jefferson has been a prominent hgure about the Normal for fourteen years. The students who have taken work with him feel that they have been granted an opportunity of asso- ciating with one of the most re- markable men on the campus, Scholars in this country as well as abroad appreciate the original work Clone by Professor Jefferson, as is witnessed by the positions of honor that he holds: as, Con- tributing Editor of the .Iournal of Geography, First Vice-president of Association of Geographers, EX-president Michigan Academy of Science. P520 '14 llilllllllhlll!llIllllllllllllllllllllllillllllll'Illlllllfllf1lillllTillElllillllllllillillllllilllillllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllliill , IllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllilEillllilllllllllllillllllllllilllllllilllilllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll B- XfVi3BsT12R H. PEARCE, A. M. Defnartzizc'-lzt of lllathcnzatics Professor Pearce is -the man at the wheel, the captain who is steer- ing the mathematical ship safely through the year 1915 during the absence of Professor Lyman. His enthusiastic spirit is influential in solving many of the campus prob- lems. Think of the "pep" he, can produce at a mass mee-ting, and the conhdence he can inspire in a team! Think of the assistance he annually gives the college by his excellent advice and help with the Aurora! Then rightfully term him the f'livewire'l of the campus. Page T4 SAMUEL B. LAIRD, A. M. Dc'j2a1't11ze1zt of Psychology- Professor Laird has many warm friends among both the faculty and student body, and he is a radi- ating center of good nature, even in the classroom as his well pat- ronized classes testify. His cheer- fulness, patience, and broad sym- pathies have made him loved and respected by all. He is an inspira- tion to all who come into close contact with him. In fact, to know him is to love him, and he is well worth knowing. i l'lllllllllllllllllllilll!!lll!!lllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllll1llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllilllllllllllvllllllllllli i lluilllllllll' rlfili21lli.2.iiiiillalltliiilfilluilllilriiiilliillxil12illiluilullnilislllillalmlmillzlillltiliwll1:lxllln iillillillilllzlllulm.u:ll1illuii 1iii1lllillsiiillluiirsilllisillllilillll:llslzllllillllsil1ili'lil i ll ll i 0 1 l NATI-IIXN A. PIARVEY, PHD. DCf7Ul'l7lZ6lZf of Pedagogy A teacher of teachers is Dr. Harvey. As head of the depart- ment of Pedagogy he it is who exemplifies the laws of teaching. Ever ready with a good story, ever cheerful, ever willing to aid us in trouble, he has truly taught us that teaching is a life of service. Not only does he fill a large place in the faculty but in the stu- dents' social life his home has be- come a social rendezvous. None of his students will ever forget the pleasant evenings spent at his home, his cheerful stories, his deep sympathy as teacher and friend. l FREDERICK ALEXANDER . D61f7Ul'lL1l'lC1'lf of Mfusic Under the directorship of Mr. Alexander, the department of music is one of the strongest in the college. Mr. Alexander happily combines a poetic and artistic na- ture with sound judgment, based on an academic training in litera- ture and the classics. An untiring devotion to his profession together with his genial friendliness and enthusiasm make him beloved by all who know him. As a teacher he interprets music through art, literature, the classics, and history, thus s-timulating an active interest in music, both as an art and a lan- guage. Under the direction of Mr. Alexander the Normal Con- cert Course has become a very strong one. offering programs by famous artists and orchestras. A hitting mark of appreciation of his ability and standing was his appointment as Dean of the Michigan Chapter of the American Guild of Organists. page I5 i t aoi1s il ll'ililillllllllllllllllilllilllllllllll1lll,lllEllll'llilllfllllllllllll1lllllllRlll'llllllllll,illlllilllEiliillllllil1illl'llHllllillilllllliil g lllllnlillllllln.1ll.llll'l'..'lll'lll'lllllIfrilll'lilll'llllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllillllllll illli 9 Miss Bi3R'rH.x GooD1soN Departvlzezzt of Art Miss Gooclison is an artist with a keen aesthetic sense and natural talent enriched by work under great artists and by study ot the great masterpieces. Her individ- ual charm expresses itself uncon- sciously in her work. The depart- ment under her supervision tends to produce higher standards ot beauty and harmony. page I6 DIMON H. ROBERTS, A. M. ,S'11jnc1'z'1zici1dc11f of T7'C1Z'Il2-llg' 5611.002 Professor Dimon H. Roberts came to the Michigan State Nor- mal College in IQOI. That his work has been eminently success- ful, his influence only the best, and his helpfulness untiring, is the opinion not only of his associates. but, also, of the superintendents throughout the state and the many Normal students who have had the privilege ot coming in contact with him. He is interested in all new educational movements and gives liberally both -time and money to ascertain their value for the bene- Ht ot the college to which he is so loyal. Success, to him, means service. 'S 'l""l'llllllll'lllill'llll'lllllllllll"ll11llll"'"lll'll"l'illl'll"l"illilllll1l'lll'l"3ll"llll'i?lill"lll'ill'illill'll'lll'lll'll'lllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllnlllllllllill"ll'llllllllllllll''Rlllflll'llllll1lilllllllllll'!Illllll'llllllll'Wfllllllllll ll llllll' liili,i.i,,ii. .t,i,'i,iii,i 1. ,,i,.. ,ii ii, MMWWMWWWWWWWWWWHWWWMWWWWWWMWMMWWMgrEj irifgigifii HWWWWMNWMWMWMWMWWMWWWMWMWWWWMWWWlWM Q CARL E. PRAY, A. M. Depczzftment of History It is from Professor Pray that we learn to love history. His ease, his ability, -his personality, charm his students. Did you ever hear him tell a story? Ask him for the story of the "First Valentine" and you will listen wide-eyed as he cunningly unravels the adventures of Psyche and Cupid. In his classes dead heroes come to life, ancient personalities speak to us. and we live and fight the battles ot long ago. r wu,mwwm.w.wH-wawwow-M wowuwwvwwwwuvmwww 'ill Mwwmwwmwmmawwwwmwdwwlkwmkwvrhdd RICHARD CLYDE FORD, PH. D. Head of the D6f7Gl'f77'Z'C1'Zf of llifod- f?l'7l Lavrzrguages Dr. Ford, although a Michigan product, bears a distinct mark of "Made in Germany" and "Pat- ented in France." His keen humor commands attention, his scholarly mind, admiration, and all of his fine qualities combined. the love and respect of everyone who knows him. Always genial. in spite of a sometimes foreboding expression, he makes the most dif- hcult work pleasure, and every hour spent in his classroom a de- light. He is, indeed, a friend worth cultivating. P389 I7 j1g!EE EElMWYWWWWWWU """""l" W N " 'lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllll'lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllll ., , " 2" l 'H ' Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ALICE I. BOARDMAN Deparffzzezzt of Manual T1'aiM-i11g Miss Alice I. Boardman came to the Normal College in the tall of'19o1, at which time the De- partment of Manual Training was established. She gained the con- hdence of the entire faculty from the beginning and the very gen- eral success of her students in the public schools of the state bears testimony to her work in training teachers in their chosen held. Miss Boardman is interested not only in the work of her own depart- ment, but co-operates in every ac- tivity which makes for the general welfare of the College. Absolute justice in dealing with her asso- ciates and students is one of the highest tributes which can be paid to any teacher. This, added to her general efficiency in all lines, makes her one of the most highly valued members of our faculty. 4 page 18 Q-. EDITH BLACKMAN, B. S. Departnzcizt of Household Arts. Miss Blackman occupies her po- sition at the head of the Domestic Science Department of Household Arts with a quiet dignity which impresses all. Her very bearing expresses her wonderful capability which is founded on a broad knowledge of her work, and on her executive ability. Wfhile her dominant personality unconscious- ly demands and receives the best from everyone. Her charming manner, sincere impartial sym- pathy with her students win for her a most secure place in their hearts. lllIllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll E llIllIlllIllllllllllllllllllIlllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllIIIllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli l I P lllllllllnllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllltl illlllllllllllll llllllllllllllIllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllillllllllllQlllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illllllllllllllltlllllllllll ' ' e I. STUART LATI-IERSV, A. B. D6?f7tZl'l'lIZC'IZZL 0fRUad1'11g and Ol'Uf0l'jl Professor Lathers has made his own niche in the Normal College which only he can hll. In spite of his many duties he is never too busy nor in too great a hurry to give us of his time. He is always ready to laugh with us or work with us, collectively or individ- ually. Vlfherever he is needed he is found, and his left hand is never told what his right does. Indeed, it is only when we stop to count our numbers that we realize what a sincere friend we have in Profes- sor Lathers. y L f 'QWWEQQP U'QQEff .,iEjQggE?5i 'W1Qr 4'2g Q f Qmxiyfjyd yew ,,gawi, 1 A L-if.'1: 3 , 1 . ,g:f3.f .' iawmfymwwn by TmN.ggagaw .AEQQQQEQSQGLM , wgagzfgggmf' f , .,...., . V 41 3 Q 319 55 EDITH E. l'XDAMS, M. PD. S1Lj9e7hUz's01' of Ki1zde1fg'm'te-11. Standing pre-eminently in the eyes of the kindergarten children, as the one who can make stories living scenes, is Miss Edith Adams. She it is whom they gather around with the attitude of "Please tell us a story." Wfith her magic touch, the "Ginger Bread Boy" speaks, "Little Red Riding Hood" becomes a play- mate, "The Three Bears" are as real as can be. Broad minded, sympathetic, ever ready and anxious to lend a helping hand, she has become more than a mere instructor in the lives of the Kindergarten Girls. Each student in the department becomes personally acquainted with her. Each one is strength- ened by her splendid personality. page ig ll Will lllil 'lllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllilllllllllllllll!!lllllilllllll51lu1llllllilllillllllillllllllilllllllllllllllllililll S llllllillillllllllllllllillllllllllllllilltflllfllllllI51lillliliiillEEllillllllllllillHlllllilllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllillr!ll'lllulllIlllfllllll G G. M. XVALTON, A. M. Lib1'a1'1'a1z In Miss llfalton we find a friend indeed-kind, ready, with broad sympathies, keen insight into, and fine appreciation of student prob- lems. She makes the library not only a place to go for literary ad- vice, but a place where we may have for the asking, her personal inspiration and help for our indi- vidual needs. lille all remember as new stu- dents, her cordial greeting and friendly hand: as Seniors we have reason to appreciate her kind and ready help, and we feel assured that this same friendly interest will extend onward into the years to come. page eo lvl.-XR'1'I-IA H. FRENCH Dcfmziizzvzzt of Hozzsclzold Arts Perhaps there is no instructor in college that has more need of patience than a teacher of sewing. If to patience we add kindnessg to kindness sympathyg to sympathy a motherly interesltg then we have an idea of what Mrs. French is to her girls. Interwoven with her theory of how we shall fashion our clothes, are the beautiful thoughts of how we may fashion our lives,-to he true, aspiring. and efficient. As her resourceful mind helps us to design our gowns, so her high ideals of moth- erhood, love, and Christian happi- ness give us a model by which to hnild our characters. illllllll Ill llIllllIlllHIlIllllllllllllVHHlllHI!lHIlllllllllllllllIllllillllilllilllllllllllllllllllIllll!lllllillllllll'lllllllFilllil!l'lll'llillllllllllllllllllllllllllll E IHllllllllllllVIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHilllllll!lll!lllllllllllllllllllllllllH!llllllllllllllllllHllllllHlllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli l 1 'l l ill lllll Ill l l llllllllllli l I I l llll ll lllllllillllllilllllllllllmlllllllllllllllliilllllllllllllllllllillilllllllllllllilllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllll.llllllllll,.llllllllllll ..,, lllllllfllllllllllLlll..lllllllll.illlllllll.lIllil.lil ,!,... l..lll.lllIllfillill5llllQii.lllil.ill .llTll.illEEilp,l1'ili.ll.?l,lZ.l lll.llilll.llllllll HEY, I, ' ii , 'HI G CLEMENs P. STEIMLE, A. B. Score tc11'y-Registrar Clemens P. Steimle is an alum- nus of the Normal College of the class of IQO2. After three years in the high schools of Albion and Hillsdale he returned to his Alma Mater as an assistant in -the de- partment of mathematics. XVhen the office of Secretary-Registrar of the college was created, Mr. Steimle was appointed to fill that position. He has met its needs most ably and successfully. ln its splendid organization and high degree of efficiency, the general office of the Michigan State Nor- mal is generally conceded to be without an equal in the other col- leges of the state. I I XVILBUR P. BOWEN, M. S. Deparfiizczzz' of Physical Educa- tion Said a learned professor in a western university, "W'hen you want the latesttauthority on all mat-ters relating to the human body, consult XV. P. Bowen." Say all his pupils and fellow teachers, "His knowledge is great. He is Z1 clear thinker. a fine teacher, a just man, a kind friend." page 2x trillions ll ll lllll ll ll 'llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllZlllillllllllillHlllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllll!lll!lllilllillllllfllllllllllllll I aa Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!lllllllillllllllllllllllillllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllll ' 5 v . 5 FLORUS A. BARBoUR, A. M. DLlf7Ul'filIClZf Of Elzglisli Wfhat a grateful rest to step from the humdrum of the campus to the peaceful quietude of Pro- fessor Barbour's class-room ! Wlhat a privilege to linger there for an hour, charmed by his mus- ical rendering of some beautiful bit of poetry, by the romantic at- mosphere of some quaint old bal- lad! A scholar of high attainments is Professor Barbour, an artist who makes us see not only the beauties of nature but the beauties of the soul. page 22 CLYDE E. FOSTER SIIf7C'7"Z"l-507' of llifusic Tl'Ufl.lZl'7Zg Deparfznzciiit In Miss Foster the students of Public School Music find an in- structor of unusual ability. She has a keen understanding of the needs of the schoolroom and by her work imparts that understand- ing to her students. Not only in the classroom is her work felt, but in the social life of the campus she is a large factor. Her place is hard to fill, but students and faculty are one in saying that it is admirably filled. lilllllllll1lllllllflllilllilHlllllllllllllIIllllll!llllllllllllilllflll'lllllllll'l'l1l"llllilll!'lIl'i""'l'!'li"lll"El'li ruff' Q El'llllllfllllfllllllllllllllllllllll'll'Wlll'll'lfll' i W ll wRHUM.N!u.,..,!...m,,. mm., .mx .,,u,uml...,w.mm ,M ,MM Hx ' wmmiggw...mmmamm.wvQ1.w fm..uwmm .uw wwRwmmmARR11mmm:1Rmzmmmzuummm w HORACE Z. XMILBER, A. M. CU11iX'Cl'Sif3f of Michiganj Assoczlzte Professor of Plzilosopfzy and Edzzcafiozz FREDERICK B. MCKAY, A. B. CU1liX'C11Sit3V of Michiganj flswsfavzt Professof' Of Rcadfvzg and Omfory 1 i I 6 L f CHARLES M. ELLIOT, A. B QMiChigan State Normal Collegej I7lA'ZLl'ZlCf0I' in Psychology JANE L. MATTESON, B. R QMichigau State Normal ORL,-xN1Jo O. NORRIS, JN. B Collegej fU11ive1'sity of Michigzmj .-l.v.v1'.v1'f1111' IIII JftIf!lL'llICIfI.CX 11I.Tf7'IlCILUI' in Lrzffzz D390 23 0 Rr W' L :Juv A lx!-N H 1 vu I H-ww mv -' ' u ww- x 'W I ' W xnuu'.mxu..11mssummuuu.w.m.s1m.m..mmmm..mmmm.M...x.M..u..m.m.m....u..m..Lmm2w1 Q ummm iv IDA B. FLEISCHERK, PI-LD. fU1liX'C1'Sit3' of Goet- tingenj j1I.Yfl'1lCf!ll' I-71 Gwrzzzmz X x I I X IESSIE PHELPS, M. S. fUl1iX7Cl'Sif5f of Michigzmj Associate Professor Of Nrzfzzral Scvkvzce page 24 1NHW!NIIHIHHIHHlllHHIHlHNHHH!!HHH!!NHIIHHHIUHIHIINHHH!VNNWIHFHHNHHHINIHWNWHWHHll1ll!lHIH FREDERICK R. GORTON, PH. D. C U'1'1iYC1'Sif3' of Berliub P1'0fc'ss01' of Plzyszhv KIWNW LENli1NlilNU11.11liliHIiNI1H23HHNH1NHNMHIli1HHHINH11li!NHNHHNHNNEHHKwNlilHQNNlilN3flINEUNINilZiWiNi!WIi!llL BERTHA G. BUELL, M. A. CRadc1iffe Collegej I7ISZL7'llCfOl' in H1'Sf07'3V ABIGAIL PEARCE, PH. B., B. PD. fUnive1'si-ty of Michigzmj f1.f.v1'sz'a1zt P7'0fES.S'0'l' of Ezzglislz NIUHHIHHIHIIMIWIWWIHI NNNHHN1UHHNHf!NHiNNEHWNE'NNNIHiii!NEHNIHNIUE!!NHUNIHHHHHHHNHHHHHll!NHHH!!HHNIHNIHHHNXIEHZINHHNEWIHN 1 NHNWN?U!HEHKIHIIWHII E , ' . . 1' W W3SHEEFT.WI1N'UHNM311IEHllNHW?NIMH!!HHEENINNEl!!ll!!HHHHHHHNHHilHHH!HI!HlH!i1iliMIE13.ll?fWill 11111111111111111111111111.113111u11r111i. 111.111111111111:111v1111111i11111111111111:11111111 111 1111:1111111111111':11t11 Q RARTHUR B. ERICKSON, fU11iX'C1'Sit37 of 1X'IiChig?l11U Asszkfalzt Pl'0fL'S50l' of jlfl7H'lCliIUfI'C.S' CARL DORSEY, B. PD. --1s.v1's1"a-111' 1.71 111161111101 Tm in 1.11 g ',,,.--. LUCIA DENSMORE CVVoodruff School? C 1'1'f1'c Teacher, Second G1'1111'e 1 31915 P BERT W. PEET, M. S. fUnive1'sity of Michiganj Pl'0fCSS0l' of Cl1e11zist1'31 FREDERICK BEYERMANN, B. PD. QMichigan State Normal Collegej f1.Y,Yl'SfU1lf l.lI PlLj'.Y'I'CU1 Elfllfflfl-OIL page 25 HHHHUHHWHHIHUWWHNHiHWHIRHUHWHiNIEHHWINHWWHHNHWHHHiH!HWlNHliHiHWHililiiiiiliiilllillilii I i as KEHHIHIHWilllllilliliiililillliliiliiiilliliiiHHHHHHHiliiiliiliillliiKHHi1HWiillilliilllliHHNilHillillliilililililililiilllllll 1' 2 3 . 'E HENRY C. LOTT, A.M., M. PD. CC0lu1nbiz1 Universityj Fr0fc'ss01' of Psychology BERTRAM G. SMITH, PH. D. Columbia University C 5 flssrldarzt Professor of Natural Scicrzce .. 1-:,LIZXB1f,'1H Cxmix A M CUnive1'si'cy of Minne- sofa I7I5ZLJ'IlCf0l' in Erzvlish MARY A. GODDARD, B. S. GEORGE A. BQANNING, fUnive1'sity of Michiganj A, M. Assz'sta.1fzt Professor of CD6 Pgmw Univel-sity Natural SCi6'J'1C6 Przfrzcijval of Normal H ivli page 66 School ' WW11ll11KNH!!NiiiNHHNNWHHNNHiHUNHHHiENiH121'Wi2Niii3IEEE1'331ii3F'if''S1U'3'UE1'21'1T?1FiWNii'1'i1Yi1WiiNFUNli!1HNEHNWYHNllliiiillliliiilllill EIHHiH1NIHHiNll!Nll!NNENNH4IWHI3WWE!!EHi1NEi1iiiNNi1NY'NNEE''ENNiiiN'HNIHNH1NU1IHNUE!'W3ETF25?1Y"i'1'U"iV?1'''"YfN!'f!"!lU'I'W? l H ' 'MW W' 'lIllllllllllllillllllilllilllllllillllllllllllllIIlIlllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllilllilllilllllllilllilllllllllllllllllllllillllll I E EI Sl . K IlllllllillllllilllllillllllllllllllllllllllllillililllilllIlllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllilllllllllllllll Q H. RAY RUSSELL. B. PD. fMichigan State Normal Collegej z4.YS1.SlLGlZZl 1.71 llJatlze11fzai1'Cs ELMER CLARK, B. PD. CMicl1ig'an State Normal Collegej ':lss1'sz'a11f in GGOgI'Uf7l1-Q' ETTA GLAUSER CMicl1iga11 State Normal Collegej Assistant in M 'zzsic -TOHANNA ALPERMANN., A. B. if Columbia Uuiversityj Assisfmzf in Modem Langzmges 319515 l CHRISTINE ERWIN Assisfalzf in Physical Educc1fz'01z BLY QQTJIGLEY, A. B. fR'lllCl1lg2'l1'l State Normal Collegej flA'.YI'A'1LI71lf Illl Plzysicral Elf'I!CUfI.0ll page :7 lllllllllilllilll .rm mn U 1,.a t ..l H ll ll lhlllillllll"llllll3l'lll'N "" ll' ll'Wlllllfllllllllllill1Ql1ill1lil1llllil1lllIlillEllll?llllllilllilllillilllil?lil!llllillllllElllllllillllll llllllil,lllll.C'.,..llQll.M..Al?l,.l,l'lZllllllll.3l3illilllllllll.ll,illlllllllllfllllllllllill' 9 GEN12x'112v1i CLARK, B. PD. Cm'sT,xL YVORNER, B. PD. HZARRIET MACKENZIE, qMichig'an State Normal llNflicl1igan State Normal A. M. Collegej Collegej C' University of Michiganj .ilS.Yl-.Vfflllf in GL'0gl'fIfflj' flssistcz-zzz' in Plzysiml flssisfazzf in Englislz Edzzmziozz Q SUSAN STINSON, B. S. ELSIE CHAMBERLAIN, CColumbia Unirersityj B. PD. E1'g11z'1z Grade Critic tlNfTliel1igan State Normal Collegej f:lSA'llSlLL1lZZ' in AfL'lZLlal7'C7Z Scieizrcf P page 28 lDOROTHE,-N DONNAN :1.vx1'.vz'U11f in Household A Vis lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll E llllllIllllllUHHllllllHIlIlllllllllllllWlllllllllllillIlllHHll'lHllNllHllllllH!lllllllllUIHHllllllIlllllllIlllilllllllllllHillllllIIIllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllxw EMELYN GARDNER, A. B. 'lllI'llllIHwillllilVlllllllHiHilllillllllllllllllllllllllllllilH1lllillillllllllllllllIlllllllllllllll!lllllllllllllllllHllIllH!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I EGQE IIllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillIlllilllllllllllllllll mmm ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS CHARLES AICKENNY, LL. D., President DIARION B. WIIITE, PH.D., Dean. of Women CLEIIENS P. STEIMLE, A.B., S0c1'cla1'y-Reg1'Itra1' PHILOSOPHY AND HISTOR ' EDUCATION CHARLES O. Hovr, PH. D. Y OF Faculty MATH EMATICS 'XELMER A. LY-MAN, A. B. U Head of Department of Mathematics. NVEBSTER H. PEARCE, A. M. Head of Department of Philosophy and Ilistorr of Education. PIORACE Z. VVILDER, A. M. Acting Head of Department of Mathematics. AIARION B. NVHITE, PI-I. D. U Associate Professor of Mathematics. Associate Professor of Philosophy and History of Education. PSYCHOLOGY AND PEDAG SAMUEL B. LAIRD, A. M. Head of Department of Psycholog NATH.AN A. PIARVEY, PII. D. OGY 5'- Head of Department of Pedagogy. :HENRY C. I.o'r'r, A. M., PH. D. Professor of Psychology. CHARLES M. ELLIOTT, A. B. Instructor in Psychology. HISTORY AND CIYICS IULIA ANNE IQING, A. M., M. PD. Professor Emeritus of History. CARL E. PRAY, A. M. Head of Department of History. IVIARY B. PUTNANI, PH. M., M. PD. Associate Professor of Political E BERTHA G. BUELL, A. M. Assistant Professor of History. FLORENCE SHULTES, B. PD. Instructor in History. U. S. WILSON Assistant in History. ENGLISH FLORUS A, BARBOUR, A. M. Head of Department of English. .ABIGAIL PEARCE, A. M., B. PD. Associate Professor of English. ALMA BLOUNT, PH. D. U Assistant Professor of English. ESTELLE DowNINc, A. M. Assistant Professor of English. Assistant Professor of English. IIARRIET AIACIQENZIE, A. M. Instructor in English. AIIDA CoLLINs, A. M. Instructor in English. A. M. English. ELIZABETH CAREY, Instructor in XESTABROOK IXANKIN Assistant in English. LEILA NELsoN, A. M. Acting Assistant in English. fAbscnt on leave. conomy. ADA A. NORTON, PH. M. U Assistant Professor of Mathematics. ARTHUR G. ERIcI:soN,, A. IJ. U Assistant Professor of Mathematics. IANE L. BIATTESON, A. B. U Instructor in Matlieiiiatics. FRED I. FRICIQE, A. M. U Acting Instructor in Matheniatzcs. H. RAv RUSSELL U Assistant in Mathematics. ANCIENT LANGUAGES BENJAMIN L. D'Ooc-E. A. M., PH. D. Head of Department of Ancient Languages. 'IIELEN BRowN IAIUIR, M. PD. Instructor in Latin and Greek. MODERN LANGUAGES RICHARD CLYDE FORD, PH. D. Head of Department of Modern Languages. IDA B. FLEISCHER, PH. D. Instructor in French and German. IOHANNA ALPERMANN. A. M. Assistant in Modern Languages, IYIARRIET CIES Assistant in German. GEOGRAPHY MAR1: JEFFERSON, A. M. Head of Department of Geography. GENEVIEVE CLARK, B. PD. Assistant in Geography. ELMER CLARK. A. B. Assistant in Geography. READING AND ORATORY I. STUART LAT!-IERS, A. B. U Head of Department of Reading and Oratory. FREDERICK B. McKAY, A. B. U Assistant Professor of Reading and Oratory. IDA G. PIINTZ, A. B. Assistant in Reading. A R 'l' BERTHA Gooinsox Instructor in Lou-A H. GARNEB Instructor in H. ET!-IEL CIIIEDS Instructor III A rt Art Art LIDA M. CLARK Instructor in Art. ELINOR M. STRAFER Assistant in Art. CATIIERIUNE CHAPMAN Assistant in Art. page 29 I t ts ll ll lli lil'"l"Illilll"lV'llllllillllll3l5i1ll?l'lll'll"ll'lT"ll"TSWli""'."1"f"!"3'W' QuinnnmnlIllllnlunlxlllellllIIIIlllullllsllllIllummIIIrl'lIIlImllllllllwlllllmu!ulrllnulnllulumI 203333IInunumululIIIIluInlIlmIIIlmIlIInIInIIIIIIm:IIInIIlmllIumummIn4IIIIIululmIllmumulmnuu L 2 I ,F2lCllIty - C'ontz'1zuerl 2 ' PI-IYSICAL SCIENCE E IEDVVIN A. STRONG, A. M. 5 Head of Department of Physical Science. : FREDERICK R. GoRToN, Pl-I. D E Professor of Physics. 2 BERT W. FEET, II. s. I E Professor of Chemistry. 2 ALvIN STRICKLER, A. B. 5 Instructor in Chemistry. 5 BYRON CORDIN, B. PD. E Assistant in Chemical Laboratory. E NATURAL SCIENCE E WILLIAM H. SIIERZER, M. S.. PH. D. E Head of D.partment of Natural Science. i JESSIE PI-IELPS, M. S. E Associate Professor of Physiology. : ATARY A. GODDARD, B. S. 2 Assistant Professor of Botany. E BERTRAII G. SMITH, PII. D. E I Assistant Professor of Zoology. 5 CORA D.I RIEVES, A. B. I E Acting Instructor in Physiology. 2 C-oi.DIE GRANT 5 Assistant in Natural Science Lalioratory. 2 MANUAL TRAINING 2 ALICE I. BOARDAIAN E Instructor In Manual Training. 5 ll'IARY E. HATTQN E Assistant in Manual Training. E CARL DoRsEY, B. PD. 5 Assistant in Manual Training. E HOUSEHOLD ARTS g EDITH BLACRMAN, B. S. 2 Instructor in Domestic Science. E MARTI-IA H. FRENCH E Instructor in Domestic Art. 5 INEz RUTI-IERFORD E Assistant in Domestic Science. E DDRQTIIEA DONNAN E Assistant III Domestic Art. E PHYSICAL EDUCATION E WILRUR P. BowEN, M. S. E Head of Department of Physical Education. 2 FANNIE CI-IEEVER BURTON, M. PD. 2 Associate Professor of Physical Education. E FREDERICK G. BEYERMANN E - Instructor in Physical Education. 5 IRENE CLARIK, B. PD. 2 Assistant In Physical Education. E CRYSTAL WQRNER, A. B. ' E Assistant in Physical Education. 5 BLY QUIGLEY, A. B. E Assistant in Physical Education. E CHRISTINE ERXVIN E Assistant in Physical Education. E LIBRARY STAFF E G- M. VVALTON, A. M. E Head Librarian. 5 ELIZABETH F. SIIIPsoN AssIstant In Charge of Cataloging Divisinn. E FREDERICK CLEVERINEA 2 Assistant in Circulating Division. 3 GRACE HAUGI-I'roN E Assistant in Order Division. E LAURA GROVER SMITH E Assistant in Division of Periodicals. E "Absent on leave. E Page 30 MUSIC FREDERICK ALEXANDER, A. B. I Director of Conservatory of Music. ALICE M. LOWQEN I Instructor IH AILISIC. ALICE BIVINS Instructor in Music. AIADGE QUIGLEY I Assistant in Music. ELIZABETH BIILSPAUGH Assistant in Music. ETTA GLAUSER I Assistant in Music. CORA A7ANDEXVATER Assistant in Music. PENMANSHIP LLOYD XVALKER, B. PD. I Instructor 111 Penmanslnp. TRAINING DEPARTMENT DIAIQN H. ROBERTS, A. M. I I Superintendent of Training Department. GEORGE A. BIANNING, A. M. Principal of Normal High School. EDITH ADAMS, M. PD. Supervisor of Kindergarten. IIELENE ICNEIP I Director of Normal Kindergarten. IIELEN A. FIELD, B. S. Director of VVoodrutE Kindergarten. EVANGELINE AIANNEST Assistant in Prospect Kindergarten. AIARGARET E. VVTSE, M. PD. Critic Teacher, First Grade. ADELA JACKSON, M. PD. Critic Teacher, Second Grade. ELIZIXBETH C. IXTCCRICKETT Critic Teacher, Third Grade. XAIARGARET I. MILLER, PH. B. Critic Teacher, Fourth Grade. LILLIAN IEINIUS - Acting Critic Teacher, Fourth Grade. ELLA M. VVILSON, A. B. Ciitic Teacher, Fifth Grade. AIABEL NVOIIIEAUGI-I, A. B. Critic Teacher, Sixth Grade. PEARL CLARK, PII. B. Critic Teacher, Seventh Grade. SUSAN STINSON, B. S.I Critic Teacher, Eighth Grade. JULIA IZIUBBARD, B. PD. I Critic Teacher, Fresh Air Rooan. LUCIA DENSIIIORE Critic Teacher, Second Grade, Woodruff School. lvA E. NIESTON, B. S. Critic Teacher, Third Grade, 'Woodruff School. ANNA LUELLA SEAGER, B. S. Critic Teacher, Fourth Grade, Woodruff School. CLYDE E. FOSTER I Supervisor of Music. BERTIIA GooDIsoN Supervisor in Art. ALICE I. BQARDMAN I I I Supervisor of Manual Framing. MARTHA H. FRENCH I Supervisor of Domestic Art. EDITH BLACKMAN I I Supervisor of Domestic Science. IRENE O. CLARK, B. PDI I I Supervisor of Physical Training. DR. THOMAS H. RANSOM Health Inspector. E. I glllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllilllllllllllIIlllllllIllllllllIlllHIllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll nllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllll!lllillllllilllillllllllllllllllllvlllilllllllllltilllllilHHlllllillllillllliIllililllift!lllllllllllllllllllllll lHillillllillliliillllllil!ll1lillllilllillilll-Iliiliiili lllLlliillil?lllllilllllll!llHllillllllllllHlllHllltllllllllllllllilli lllllll lllll ll I li S- The Aim of the College l-LE NQRMAL COLLEGE is not a liberal arts college but distinctly and exclusively a professional school. Consequently its single purpose is to serve the state of Michigan and through it the nation and the world by training and sending into the state capable, refined and high-minded teachers. - The adjectives, capable, refined and high-minded, are chosen with delib- eration. They signify the kind of teachers which the schools need and the kind which the college takes pride in. lts courses of study, its social rules, and the idealism which it is constantly emphasizing have for their end the growth and development of such teachers. The College has respect for scholarship. lt believes that the intellectually blind should not undertake to lead the young "lest both fall into the ditch." lt holds to the belief that experience is the great claritier of ideas and generator of skill, and for that reason it lays stress upon practice teaching as a means of developing clearness of vision and certainty of procedure in the teaching process. The development and specialization in the public school system demand specialization and diversification in courses, in schools which train teachers, The Normal College is responding- to this demand by offering no less than ten distinct courses with many combinations of the ten. By so doing it gives play to all varieties of taste and talents among its students and effectively meets the needs of the public schools. The College has abiding faith in the principle of democracy. lt believes in government by the people in the interest of all the people. Under such government the individual gains initiative, discernment and self-control. Be- cause of its faith in democracy, the College has made it possible for the student body to have a voice and influence in the administration of the College in .those directions which immediately touch the welfare of students. The College be- lieves that the ideal conditions for student and teacher exist where there is between student and teacher mutual regard for each other and common love for knowledge and seeking after the highes-t and best. I The past of the College is honorable, made so by the faculties and stu- dents of the pastg its present is in our hands, faculty and students of 19152 may it be our good fortune to add to its character and fame. CHARLES MCKENNY T asus ,H , N. iw. , N ,W V W, . mm .1uw.1,x, w w mm. 2, ww W M ,ww,m,,,m ww w wu M1' mf WNWWHHH1'uMIN' ww ww 4 w :'1Af1:14:r 5 nalrmzwmmmm:s1m.a:1mua1s1u1mmuflzluzllmfnv WHIMHKIINIIWJINIMild' E- F"11"-'qui Nab '?h.,:.Qhp? ...-'-ff -. .ffl - - ,ge Z- . .?wg? i-Jr? ' ETL ' ,: 'Jj!g.. P339 32 , 1 U ,. ' ' f,p,1l.1"....'..W "THE POXNERS THAT BE" Um.. . ., . ... S WW W H WHMWH1HNHHHIENUNUIMill!!WWHEIIH!IWiUH!W.HU HN m 'N HN 'N WW WW U V ' H W'HHHNHHWNHWH'lH!1lIlW'W'l S. IllHHHHHSNUHIIHHWIHHNIHH3NHHHWW1W1NHHHHHHHHHHNIHVIllNHHHHHHNIllNillNHHHHHHli'NNIHUIIHIIHIIIHIIHIIHI IHIIHIIHIIWHIIMIHH HIHIIH INVllllllllllllllHIlHHHIlllilHIlllllillHIIlllllltllllllVllllll1llllllllHHVlllH1lIllHHlll!lH1llllllllllIlllillllllH1llllllilllilllillllllllll IilllllIlllllllllllllIilllllllHllllllillllillllilllllllllllIIllllIlllHI!llIllllllHIIllIlllllllllllllIIIlllllllIllIlllllIIIlllllllllllllltlllllllli Q- The Alumni Association HERE are two factors which largely determine the strength or weakness of an institution of learning-its student body and its alumni. By the conduct of its students, by their interest in the work to be done, their loyalty to the established customs, and their regard for what is high and worthy, the character of a school is properly judged. Similarly, through the work of its alumni the strength of the principles which a school emphasizes becomes appar- ent. Their devotion to the cause to which the school is dedicated. their main- tenance of the ideals which it upholds. and the degree of the support they accord to the policies which the school inaugurates, are all evidences of the intiuence which the school exerts in the lives of those who come under its direction. The Normal College has g'ood reason to be proud of the successes which its alumni have attained in. their chosen fields of service. North and south, east and west, in all grades of education from kindergarten to university: in the field of the specialist as well as in that of the general teacherg in the homes of the nation in all lines of public service: the alumni of the Normal College have at- tained distinction. The inliuence which has been exerted by the thousands who during the past sixty years have gone out from Ypsilanti, is beyond the ability of anyo-ne to estimate. It is worthy of note that this influence has been, almost without exception, for the better things in life, and that our alumni are every- where counted on the side of the forces making for advancement. No school can boast of greater things in this regard than can the Normal College. The Alumni Association is the connecting link between the Normal College and its representatives in active life. Through this organization an effort is made to keep in touch with graduates and former students, to acquaint them with the progress made as well as the needs of their Alma Mater, and to foster a re- lationship of mutual helpfulness and regard. During the past few years much has been accomplished by way of bringing the College and its alumni into fuller cooperation. By making the Secretary of the College the Secretary of the Alumni Association, a step has been taken towards the establishment of an office that will serve as a permanent connection between the College and its former studentsg while the action of the Normal College in setting aside one day of Commence- ment week as Alumni Day has served to bring back to Ypsilanti each year a con- stantly increasing number of former students. Everyone acquainted with the situation realizes that much more can be accomplished along these lines. but the present outlook is hopeful indeed. The alumni and former students of the Normal College can do much to ad- vance its interests. There are needs to which these can ministeras no others can. The Normal College has assumed an important place among the teachers' col- leges of the country. lt has entered a field of limitless possibilities for the cause of the professional training of teachers. lf it is to maintain its present import- ance and continue its service for the schools of the nation, it must have the active cooperation of all its alumni. The needs are many, both in a material and in an ideal sense. The alumni of the College constitute its one best asset. Through the Alumni Association it is possible to render valuable assistance. As individ- uals it is to be hoped that all former students will keep in close touch with the old school, will give support to all its policies, return often to its halls and keep green the memories of college days. May Ypsi's interests be their interests, her welfare be their own. 319315 2 , 1 ,MZ U, N N, .W W ,V H H, ,,,,.H, ,, .,,..i,.,,,., .,m,i. WH MHIMIINIUIHHIHHNHINiEW3HiIMhHw,NlLNlL:N..mu..N Mu wa ww U1 Mm H..H,I'..x IImm!n.Hm:Ii.HIil..,milI1iHI..E1HIHiH.M1hi1l3..iNhlEilHN wx W MIHMU 9 . L A :QQ P Q, Q... ,S -sv Fl 55' J ,L- - ' E I iff' 3 ,Q fn: , If 'J ' ' V13-If I. W ff? -Eg ? 1' " u .,x 1, V. fl Q , Q 5 vi , 1 , 9-' 41.15 , Y, jf 5,2 F! W ,+ Q .f': , . M. M ,L f 'E' ' W f Q - .x Q4-sf in kk 2 gg' 1 - ,,,,, A A M .1 . N, M ui--.ff .Q ws' -A I... gf x ,5 .Mail ,Q .', I l' I " wwf -, !." . an. r' T . , r v . Y ' . 3 ' 1-'F' n ' 1, f K , S il- V -Nfimgu, U M A X a , w 3-4 Q A X K Nfl ' : , .,s,:-1 ,, ii, S'Q,a:m A 'v 1 -V ":1,,. si,--1-N, ' rg, -,J - - V Q-fbuf, " . . , : f 'v 41 " . , - fix, , : - " '19 , W" . Q, MQW? el A xi xx 'X is FE 'mf Page 34 FRIENDS OR FOES? HHIIHIH1NHIHHHHHIHNHWHHH!NNHHHE51ENHHHNH51NN3URENHE!WHNU11H!NH!MHHHU1llHHH!NNIN!ifHVW1iTHTlEWEIIUlil!E12VIWIIEHHYEWIHI 5 NWSHNEWHNNHIEW!1U"NXF'1'3NH311'EU'?EU!FW1'WHUWNUNSU!UWW1EIUEHHHNHHU1HE!NHHNHHHHH!HHNNH!li!Wilw!IlHllH'HMHlIWllHI1Hl'll'1'm .x V!!!!!ll!tl!!tilli!HII!I!!!H!il!!H!!tl!!tl!!ll!tl!!Hll!il!H!!!5!11I!!1i!H!!!3R!litlNll!!L!Nll!tt!!!lill!H!!lli!!H!iii!!H!Ii!!II!!!!i!!!!I!!!E!!i2!!i!!! Ill!!!1!H!!H!if!!!itlil!ll!ll!!!ii!ll!!!!!!!!!!!!!!ll!!!!!!!!i!3!!!E!!!!!!IH!!!!!Hill!!HilI!!H!!!HHit!!lll!I!!ll!!ll!ll!!!lt!!!R!itlllllililiiliilliiilg G College Calendar Scptellzbw' TIUC'Ilfj'-.fligllfll Our labors begin. October Tenth I S. C. A. XVelcome at the 'Gymnasnun Vtfe let Ann Arbor "Fresh" score only 7. October Tlzzrtefzzflz - Our 'men labor for a union-Result, Men's Union. October S1'.1'l,l?67ZfIl VVe -fight Alma for naught-Alma O, Normal 0. October lVlI1Cfz'L'7lflI- h A number of Seniors talk about rushing Juniors. Wfhat do they mean? October TTQ'EI1fIiUf1Z Dean Vfhite. starts the "Tea-ball' roll- ing. October Tliirty-1i1'st Did she have the Assumption to think she could win in football? VVho? Oh! didn't you know? Assumption Io, Normal 32. N 0'Z'!?7'I'1bCl' Fourllz Vife try the pole rush here toda'y. and our men reached the top-even though !'Rynie" opposed us. Polish Seminary IZ, Normal 27. Noverlzbez' Siirtli Exit "Rushing"-Enter the formal in- vitations. Campus bright with pledge ribbons. Nowellzbez' Niutlz, Tnterclass tug of war. The Juniors re- turned singing, "VVhen the Seniors crossed the river we were there." Ncwmizbm' Foiwteevztlzi. A cold day, and a cruel world! We nght Kazoo. Tragic Setting-Audience-Cold Feet. Team-Defeat. Notfember Ttvezzty-7i1'st Once more we are happy. Final score of the football game with Hillsdale puts us on top again. Dc'cembe1' Tlizrfcclzfli The Normal Choir repeats their Christ- mas concert in St. Paul's Cathedral, Detroit. Evidently we are not the only ones who appreciate excellent music! Dcfellzbel' Sinfztecvzth Have you seen the Junior colors? Stand on Zwergel's corner and watch the care-free youngsters march proudlv past with their new blue-and-white toques. Dccvnzbcr ATI'l1E'ff'L'llf1l Cheer up! Even though we do have to go home now, we may come back in two weeks. Happy Christmas! J'uf:'11a1'y Fifth 'We are here again! Let's go up and pay our entrance fees while we have the money! fazzmiry Nz'111'lL The boys play' the first basketball .game E of the season with the Detroit Law Col- lege. May we always keep up with the 2 lam as well as We did this time! 2 falluary Fificelztli At Orchard Lake the basketball team is E defeated. 'Twas a good fight. gi Jtlllllfdljl Ttvelzfy-scfotzd 2 Everyone out for ,the twenty-sixth an- E nual oratorical contest. E fammry Ttvezzty-tl11'1'd' 2 The agony of dress suits and dance- E worn feet begins. E Fcbrzrary Third 2 Polish Seminary advances to the front. 5 Hats off to the Poles. E Fcbrimlfy Szlvilz E Hard fought basketball game against : Hillsdale. We win. E FEbl'Z!U7'j! Eligll-f6C1lfll A E One notch nearer State Normal Cham- 2 pionship, We defeat f'Kazoo" in basket- Z ball. E Febrfuary Trvcfzzty-5z'.rf1z Mt. Pleasant-M. S. N. C. debate. 2 Record breaking crowd sees the boys E win. -Mardi. Fifth 3 Men meet for a meet. Rah for the 2 Seniors. ' E State Oratorical contest at Alma. Good E for AlmaeMater. T- Marrb Twelfth and Tf1IiI'Z'l?8I1ff11 Z Junior-Senior Girls' Meet. lfVho won 5 the meet? Seniors! VVho said so? E Wfe did. VVho are we? One-Nine-One- E Five. Rah! E March Tttielzty-sixtlz After twelve hard weeks of work, we 2 prepare to spend care-free days in vaca- 5 tion. E April Silrth E Spring bonnets and happy faces make 2 the campus bright. Ii May S6'UE'J1fL'EI'Zf1'b E How good our breakfast tastes at 5 Starkweather on a .beautiful May morn- 5 ing. func TiC'6IlfI-Efll E We begin our resolutions for next year E at Baccalaureate. fame TTC'Cllfj!-7il'Sf 5 VVe plant happy memories of old M. S. 2 N. C. with the Ivy. f'lfl71C Ttveaz fy-second Alma Mater opens her arms to embrace 2 her long absent children. The Alumni return. 2 func Ttcelzly-llzi1'd Commencement. The bubble bursts. Xlfe are no more happy college folk, but prosaic members of a cold business world. page 35 i iiia iiii i iiii iiiit i i iiit it aiiii iiii iiii i i iiiiii iisii RRrwm1mRruRHun1RnRunRunuuulRuuununRunmuuRruRvzuunsmmunRunRmmRununRsuruRrnRuaRnwununummunulmluun InnumulRmm4unmumunnuRrnRInunmRuammmRnnummuaunRanunununumununRInnnunmmlmlmmll AURORA BOARD Page 35 UHHHHIHHHH!!!HHH!!!HIIHHHVHUWHHHHHEH!llHIIHl!lHiWIlWWII?HI!NH!!H!!N!!!V!!NWIWTWNHEHHUHHHWIN!!l1H!WHH!WIW!l EE HWHHHHIHIIHHH!lW?U!!HI1HI1HF!WUIFHUWHHISHVNZINW?WH?'!H!lH?1!!I!WiNIHHHHHEEIUH!!HIHI!!HlHlIlHIIHIIHH1HIHVIIIHHHIUHHUUH X , l lmmlmkkmlkilln xw RX QIiiNWN111NikiHiNWNUNNWNHNNHUNHSHHUSHWWMEHE'iliiiwliiimlwiL""1' ' " N W!,MU1NN1w1NwNHUHUNEHNENNHWWW' Q ,.,,w1N1lilNHLEil u Ei E , , 2 O " E A :I , nf 'Sc 1 . ? A J ., E i J. 'Q 5. I 4 ,Tal ll- .' E xi xfqgiilza M. Qgqgtv ,T Q31 ,, , 3 . . s j. I, V 531: I E XS M' 4" if 5593 4 ' Q 2 L ' QSE51' .I Y i4 fi. lg- , ",'f,' .n, -raw? X Q 553 -11 5315143 ' 'MW' ' APN" Y' YV 3 X , X-Q Q, I' 9 1 as ,ff . Q W g: 2.521 - ,+ f"""",-7 - f"2'Q.N'.l :Qf RH .. -Q. - ' ,,f' 1 .-f2l- Q i Q . JJ mu.. ,J 'Wm I Xl uf In ,,,, Q., ,ww .4 w,-.y1 x ,X,, n,HH, ii'x,M U M 4 X , , Q jj'1'j1b1xwrJwW'MlWj""U1v+g 'milmuillhlf' Nlxgix-i3"" n 3lQ5H5+ N pam' NHNHHIHHNNUNEEHFNWENE U ' NW' wi?313'3Wii?NHS!HfiHIFHUMEENH1TZR1Ili11311lil1'fl1Tl1Mlw121IifU12Nif!li?YiVli3133l.:li5il,WlQ",ii"iiiliiimillll I : n 4 ga 'VFNH5ilFNlUNIVlI'WHIWC"WWH''li'WW2iffl17"'31ENIE353341llNUiNll:NflWlMl!WlW4Hl1WNNWWMI 5Ee 'm.n.m1..U.... ,.,. ,, .. .4 fins OFFICERS OF THE CLASS OF 1915 DEYO S. LELAND LoU1s E. BURKE AIAURINE A. JUNES XVILLIAM KISHIGO CI1dZ'7"71l07L, Executive Pl'C5l-d6llf Secretary 5'c1'gca11f-at-flmzs Committee ARTHUR G. STRAUB NIAUDE M. PARRX' ELWOOD D. STANBERY E. FAYE BOVEE Treasurez' Yc'lI1111'sf1'ess Yc'Il11za.ffer T'r1'CC-Pl'6S'idEIZt page 38 'I 'H "N N HuWWHimmmHHWmH1mmfmWmmH1HmmmWUWH1mmmHUH1WWHUWWWWWWWmWHWHWIHH E VHIHHINHINEHNHHH1HiHHNIHHIHHNHHH!!!1I!NWHUHHHHHNUWIWHHHNNHWHIVE1UEHHH!!!Ii!HHNHHHIHH1NHIHIIMHWINVIIIH MIHWW' "1HIlllHHlW1H'NTHNNiNNlit1NWNINNH11lilHNHHHHNilll!NH1HINHHNlilUHtilNNHNNll1IEENillNHNNHNHtlitINitN5511UNH!NlilllilliillllllilllilItHNMiNNHNNllNtiNNHNNIMNHtNHUHNNlilHRNlilNiiNNHN1LHNHNHiNNl1NHNNllNNtiNNIHH!!lilNNHNlitNllNNHtHINNilNHHllNNIHNIHNIllllllllnllllllwl' 3 Day Dreams LLOYD GLDS- "To see one sad, ttizgatlzeted 'Rose' On tny ancestral tree."" GUY HTTCHCOCK- "'To leave a nanze Of which the wretcheel shall not think As of an 6'lZC"ll1jl'S.U VVILLIAM TEDROW- "To catch thy gaze, Ana' 7ftllU'l"l'lZggl'ClCCf1ll words To eharin thy eaten DELTA THEW- "To tend the qznetp, flocks, and watch the sta1's.t"' CORNELIA N EXVMAN- "To leairn of scribe oi' eotttiei' Things wttt in zfastei' elia1'aeter."" MARIE SHARKEY- "That little time with lyre and -rhyine To while away foifbidden things." BIINERVA FORD- "To shine on ns with her briglit eyesf' "CASEU GALLAGHER- "To heat' the young inan speak." QLIVER JOHNSON- f'To say why-gals act so oi' so, Oi' clon't." CARL STRAUB- "To loitev' down LoUe's alleys of delight And heat' the beating of the ,hearts -of trees." GERTRUDE CHERRY- "To lead hint willing' to be led." LTLLTANE VVISE- 'To fly-and lo! the bird is on the 'liflrllgfj "S.xD1E"' MOORE- "'To act disc-feet-yet gallant." ELWOOD STTXNBERY- "To fling his voice into the tree." RLXRY CAWOOD-' Nl go to the god of the 'Wood' To fetch his word to men." "ART"' STRAUB- "To do the honor of his cotnft, As tits a feathered lord of land." HELEN MOBATN- "To end its days in glaelnessf' XvOLAND TAYLOR- "'To lend at sweetness to the nn- genfial day, And make the saa' earth happier for het' bloonzfl RUTH R.XNSFORD- "To tnatch one spirits to oar day, And inake a joy of dntyfl BIARGARET BECRLEY- 'To lozfe-a yearf' JOY WOOD- "To 'nzind a slender tnan like nie." "BONES" ARMSTRONG- "Yet e"enf these bones fro-nt tnsttlt to protect." ARTHUR METCALE- - 'ATO connt as peers, the few sa- prentely wise FVho inark their planet in the angels' eyes," BTURIEL PATON- "To settle down a little. 50's to live 'nzore stafid and steady." HBUCKU KISHIOO- "To show that one heart was loyal yetf' BURL CTT- "To test his lU1lIf7"S sztpernal pow- ers." HILDA VVELLS4 "A perfect wonzan, nobly planned, To warn, to comfort, and cont- ivnandf' DEYO LELAND- "To hear tlze sonnds that shape his spreading name Peat through the nztyriad organ stops of fanzef' LOUIS BURKE- r'Lea1'n to hold thy tongue-! Five words cost Zacharins forty weeks' silezzcef' Page 39 twimwtaiApwwn'rsv'w "tt' YE A"At W AAAA Y tttttlt 1'il""'l ttttt t tt tt'tt lg gl t ang Q1lllllilllllllllllllllllllllHHlllllllllllllllllIlllIlllillllilllllHHlIlllllllllllIlllllllllllllllillHHHHHlllllHHllllllllllllll3lllllllllillllllllllllll IllIlllllllllllliilllllll!lllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllilllllllIlllllllllllilllllllilllillllllllllHI!llilllllllllHHHIIlllllllllllllllllilllllllllllu 9 is A Positive Propaganda for Peace An e.rt1'aet from the 0i'C1fli0I7Z given by MR. A. A. h'lETC.XLF in the State Peace Contest at Ami Arbor, illzrrelz fzilzefeezzffz, Tt'f'lZllf7lg' second place. The world is ever in quest of the highest good. Individuals may Huctuate between the noble and the base but the universal soul ever climbs upward. The problem of the ages has been to find the means where- by that highest good might be attained. Greece sought it through the intellect, Judaism through the emotions, Rome through political organization, the Middle ages through the church, the eighteenth century through the individual. and the twentieth century now see-ks it through an enlightened society. The goal is happiness, reached only by a complete and balanced development of the individual. Deep in the heart of humanity and forcing itself now into social consciousness is a conviction that there is only one foundation upon which this better superstructure can be built. That foundation is peace. it 271 it A strong peace induence in the past has been economic needs. True even when nations were commercially self-sustaining, it is truer now when interde- pendence is universal. The Dane eats meat from Argentina and bread from American wheat ground by English machinery made possible by Spanish ore. England trembles when submarines threaten her food ships and Germany faces starvation the moment her commerce is stopped. it Yet vast trade relations could not stem the tide of war. if it it The present crisis but malqes doubly clear that a program 'of arbitration, to be effective. must have not only governmental approval but the honest and intelligent sincerity of the masses be- hind it. ff: if if Today we are in the midst of a propaganda represented in every one of the greatest powers and finding its clearest expression in the socialist movement whose watchword is, "Down with war." :Xt the beginning of the present coniiict nearly one-half of the French Chamber of Deputies was socialists. if They assured the world that war could not come. Then Ferdinand was assassinatedg Austrias ultimatum to Servia followed: Germany advanced to Belgiumg France, Russia, and England threw their armies into the fieldg treaties were broken 1 commercial relations ceased. These combined did not and cannot succeed. W'hat hope is there ever for a lasting peace? This hope-that these agencies have been but negative. The nations of today face the dawn of a new era. Economic need, mutual agreement and even, we hope, the one-sided cry against war are behind usp the positive force for peace is yet untried. That force is nothing less than an intelligent. world-wide and. above all, aggressive propaganda for peace. it if if if if Nations are today at war because they are but nation-wide in their views. Peace measures heretofore employed failed because they did not make men international. The war parties know the secret when they create by press and platform a demand for an enlarged army and navy. The secret is public opinion and the peace advocates will not succeed until they enlighten the great common people on the signifiance of war and peace. ' The need then is a positive program of public enlightenment for peace. VVhat shall be the means? "Peace follows justice, iustice follows law. and law follows political organization." The next step must be the formation of an inter- national society to create a sentiment for peace-peace for every member of the human race as the only condition of happiness. it it Wliere shall be cradled the positive propaganda for peace? O America! To you is given the high privilege of teaching the nations the foundations of their happiness-peace. page 40 EllllllllilllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllIHIIHIIIlllllllllllHHllllllllllllHlllilllIllllllllilllllllllllIlllllllllllHHlllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllE E IlllUHH1HIIlllllIlllllllllllilllillHlllllllIlllIlllllllIlllIllNIHIIHllllIllllIlllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllillillllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 'lllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll.HIllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll LL A Voice from the Past An extract from the oration gf'Z.'C71Zr by MR. E. D. ST,xNBERY in the fll1'CllfgCZllr Omztorical League COIIILCSZ' at fflnza., Miclzigazz., ilfarclz. Hftlz, vziizzctcvn 1111-11zz'1'cd and Hffceu. As the rays of the sun illume the universe. so f do great personalities light up the story of man. ' The deeds and actions, the leadership and genius, the heroism and devotion of individuals mark epochs in the world progress. if XfVhen war clouds heralded the approach of the mighty conflict which 53 was to determine the fate of the first great experi- 1 V ment of democracy, America gave to the world her towering genius, her peerless leader -:Xbraham Lin- coln. A Qn a desolate frontier far from the haunts of civilization, among poor whites, wretched and uututored except in the ways of poverty, a cheerless window by day, a tallow dip by nightg these were the com- panions of his childhoodg this the stock from which he sprang, this the sombre loom that wove the colors of the future. His heritage was that of his time, rich in promise, if st'rength of character and firmness of mind could liourish in a soil of hopeless misery. Wfith a splendid devotion to purpose through poverty and toil, through trial and disappointment, Abraham Lincoln won his way from the depths of obscurity to the leadership of a great people. Through four terrible years war reigned supreme in this land. The nation offered up her very life in defense of constitutional principles. Yet through it all the courage of the soldier, the reliance of the statesman, and the hope of the people centered in the strength and guidance of that burdened, saddened man who took the helm when the Ship of State was sinking. it it A little over one hundred years ago the constitution of this country was adopted. if it One hundred years ago we were an experiment, today we are a splendid reality. From ocean to ocean. magnificent in its splendid isola- tion, lies a domain that embodies all that is rich and powerful and mighty, a land of teeming millions, of beautiful cities and landscapes, of countless factories and numerous industries, in every town and village a schoolhouse, on every hillside a church,-verily a land iiowing with milk and honey, the most glorious domain that ever cradled a race. But, alas! This Golden Age has degraded us. Though powerful among the nations, we lack the nobler virtues of the soul and the finer sentiment of the heart. In the land of opportunity, where all is prosperity and no man boasts an earthlyking, we bow down to earthly power, we worship mammong we eulogize wealth and power in preference to patriotism and integrity. :ffl if Like Hercules of old, this young republic now stands at the parting of the ways. Industrial advantages and social pleasures lure us on. But, harkl Above the siren call. above the lure of glittering gold. above the reckless race for power me thinks I hear a voice from out of the past. strong and prophetic, crying to us across the years. lt is the voice of Lincoln pleading with us to be loyal to the cause of justice, to be true to the teachings of the constitution. Oh, Americans! Give heed to this warning, to this prophetic voice. In the midst of social corrup- tion and political degeneracy when the finer virtues of patriotism and manhood are being forgotten. men of Lincohrs type are needed. :X vision of the future arises. if if it The hosts of this republic are as- sembled in procession. I hear the strains of the national anthem. A triumphant shout arises. Every head is bared. every eye wet with emotion. eyery hand raised in reverence to the banner in the dome of azure blue. reiiecting in its glorious folds the rejuyenated strength and valor of a nation. page U lllli ll 'HllllllllllllllilllfllliilIlllflllllllllllillllllllllllllilllllll'lllill'ill'illlllllllllllIllllllilllllll'lll'il"llTEl!Ylll'i'Will"3Q'Wfllfill'll'li' Q 5l?i",!l'.,:1"lf'l'"ll l l Wllll l MW M Nl MH NNHN1IHNiiNNHNIEEHNHHNSE!1NliNEH3liWNNI1Hi!HSNHHHEHQHMIHTIHN1ilEfHMliiwiI.l:1'3Q1i,3.33'l1lll1IflH1iliilJli S IIlIlIIllHlWlIlil.Hl!PlHE.iHiEli'!I.HIHHZIIIWIilHWZlH.i1Eiwlliliiil1Hi2ll!W.IIH!lIHIlU'lx ' G CLASS DAY PARTICIPANTS BIAUDE E. PARRY VEOLA E. GIEEORD H isf01'1'cm I'7CIIC'dI-C'1L07'Z-Gil ELXVOOD D. STANBERY GEORGE C. QUINNELL Omfor Salzzfaforicm HAZEL JEAN STEPHEN ERNEST MILLER LUCILE JOHNSON P1'0jvlzcfffs.v Soloist Poeiess page 42 wkllWUHlH!HHIHwH1NFlNNHIHHHIIHUHNNEWU!NWNHWIUHNNiIHWH!NFET!NEEENWNHFUE1NU?NNNNHH!NU!1WWWii!NNHNHUNKWH1NHW!!!KNIIIHIIHIHIIH EHN5IiNNWINNHHHNHINHINllNNHUNf1THIHHNNKIIHI1NIHHHNillNHUH1NIIWIlNHIHIINNHH!!!UHNillNIHNHHIINHIHII1NHHH!NHIHHNNIIIHHHIIIIIHHHIIHIIIIIIIm 11Hl1H'HHH'l W1HHIMlH!1lI1llIHl!HHWllilll1M1IMH!1YH1lilIMHiINllKUHI1NlilNl1IllIIUIIIHIIIIiiiIllIIH1Ilitl!!lUH!MllHlWH S IlIH1HNIlilIllNNllH!1lilNH1NHHHiNHiIHHHHHINlilIHINHiH11IHHHNNH11iiiNlil!HiIH1HHNllNHN1lilIEIIHINNilNNEHii11MIlllHi1l!NHI1HlHlW G To the Seniors HAT ivo1111'1'o11s joy of college days Has lifted me to heights 'ZLIIIJIZOIUIII Ilfhat s11l1tle fl'flg7'lI'llCC' of the pines Has th1'1'Iled me as ,Cross the g'l'0IllllIA' I 1'oa111! O Sj11'1'1't of these d11sky walls., llflzose very j11'ese11ee Sl7'C'lZgIIZfC'IZS 'IIICI I11. thee I see UlC'l'lIlYl light And all I hope to be. l'Vl1at hopes and ZIVFUYIZS 'ZUl'lII'l.7I these walls, O1' fl11tt'1'1'11g thoughts, 1'111j1e1'feet ILIZfl71gS, Have sought 6'.1'f7I'6SSI071- 111 o111' tc1o1'l1! Yet youth but 'IIIUHIIIS 011 feeble 'ZQ'I.lZgX. Sweet fa11tas1'es of iV01llIl1 that soar I To find the joy of f1'1'e11dsl11'p sweet, A wealth of ITC!-f?f7l.7'lGSS 'l'7'Z work, R0st1'111111 and gl'l-Cl'l.7'07l Z-fieto1'1'es 07' defeat: All fO7'7'7L the 'l7l67ll07'1'6'S of a school S1lf7l'6'7IZE lflfith ic'l11'sj1e1'1'1f1g halls and z1e1'da11t lafwzs. My lips are 'l'l'l:Z-IIC' to paint 111 111eag1'e words yo11tl1's d1'ea111. Alas! A sadness OJUI' me steals, F07' we 11111st part. ' H ow swift the years hasve sped! And we as S6'l'7'Z'07'.Y 710 '71l07'C' '17lC6f. L1fe's battles are before 11s. PVe heat' the challenge to the f7'01'lf. O111' p1'ejJa1'at1'o11 ls eomiolete. lf171'th heads alert and eager hearts Wie all are ready for the st1'1'fe, And l1'ft1'11g 1119 the hands of t1111th, lflfe ask the gift,-the gift of life. N07' ea11 we hope 7'l0'I' yet believe That 0ll7' t-wo ha11ds with one sivlft stroke Iblay lifels 1110st perfect lI7'C?Cl7IZ- achieve. And yet we come-we 11111st not fail. To d1'1'?e1'e11t Helds 111 diszfant lands Ullflhl ive span the flee1'1'11g years And 111eet again beyovzd h'fe's Teil. I 1 1 1 1119115 EMILY -T. SAYRE P330 43 E r Q 2 l E l - E DIARY DOLIENA AHEARN ' E E SYLYU E. .-Xxmczufs E E Britton 5 2 Delta Phi. General. E Bl-ARTIIA O. .XPPL12c1:Ex 2 Jcfzniugx E 2 Y. XV. C. .X.. PI'l!'I'lZllX E 5 1Luuw M. S. .Xxmznsox E E CL13o Axsww 5 2 X. XY. L. .-X.. lVll'ZlXYll12 E E EDITH G. ANDERSON E E Boyne City E E .Xrttrim County Club, E E Honor Teacher, General. E E Czonm.-xxx .lxnuxzxxs E E Dclruif E E Zeta Tau .'Xlpl1a. Normal E E Choir, Public School E S NIV' Cl X Chl 2 L' L ble ur 5. . rt 1 J, E Musxc and Drawing. E E AIARY O. ANDERSON E E fldriau E E Choir, Lenawee County E E Club, General. E E Icappa Psi. Y. W. C. .x., 5 glg QI!llllllllllllIlllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillIllll!llillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllIlllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllll Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!llllllllllllllllllllllilllIllllllllilllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllg 2 . S E E PENOLOPE Assorfr E .Xrt Clulj. Crafts Cluh, 5 Cmnt! Ledge E ENN!!!IIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllIIIlllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllE llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIIHIIHIIIIIIIIVIIIE : Cadillac 5 E General. 5 E Hastizzgx E E Latin an cl German. E E Alpena E E General. E E Inuit: E E and Manual Trzxining, - E 5 Delta Phi, Charlevoix- E E Y. VV. C. .-X., Normal E E Nom M. Arwoon E g Matl1em:1tics and Latin. 5 - page 44 ' . E 'llll!l'IllIllll!lllllllllllllllllllllllIlllIllllllllllllllllllllllIlllillllllIIlllllll!lllllIllllilIlllllllIllllllllllillllllllilillIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ELLA C. ADAMS Efari College O. E. S., Y. WV. C. A., Honor Teaclxer Second Grade. General. BIILDRED ALLEN Clinton Y. XV. C. .X., General. LENA M. ARGENT Lnzzxing Y. WV. C. A.. Kindergarten. ESTHER S. A51-1 lllilliugfnn Rural Limited. H.-xzEL L. ANTHONY ' - BLU. CGIBIIICIIJ Lxmlted. ,V..,W.m,.w1ll:-lipwl'4y,mW.U,..U.,, .W . .. , Mmum K.-vrHLEEN .-Xmmsow Great Falls, Zlfonfmm Treble Clef, Quadrangle, Prinmry. IIILDUR M. ANDERSON F1'1rfff101'f General. JOSEPHLNE P12e.RL ALTON Ypxilmzfi Stoic. History Club. History and English. 3I.x1:'rH,x IXNGELL Cllfllllllll Detroit Clulw. General. AI.xrrmE JXCTON favkxon Y. XV. C. .X.. General. I I H9315 lllllllllilllIlllilllllllllllilllIlllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllElllillllllllllllllllllIlllilllilllilllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IlIlllllllillillllllllllillllllilllillllllllllilllllllilllillllilllilllillillfllllllillllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllll Q' BIAE H. Hxnnx' Lhudillur Catholic Club, V History Club. General. LIL1.x.xN Rl. Exon.-x Pul'J'j'5lvllrg, Ohio Chin Clulw. German and 1I21til6I'l'lZ1fiCS. Faslx eras Iiuzxis CLAY BROOKS Drtroit Detroit Club, Primary. UNABELU: B.lm'r.12rT .llcurplzix College O. E. S., General. ETHEL AIAY BARNES P0llfl!lL' Y. W. C. A., General. Page 45 EDITH BIYRTLE BRITTON Olner Y. XV. C. A., Civic League, General. XYILLIAZNI I. BAUMG.xR'tN12R Iron River F. I. Club, General. S.xR.xH ELIZABETH BLADES Ann Arbor General. Ermzr. BARSDALE Parma Commercial Club, Commercial Course. AIARY R. BRIGGS Lyn ns Primary. llllllllllllllllllllllllllHlllIlllllllllllllllllnlllilllulllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IllIllllllllllllllllllllllIllilllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllHIllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllln lllllllllllllllllllllll .. . l"" .' ' .W,,,,,.,,H,,,.,, . ,, ,.., willHlHHlK1lH1llM1Mll11ENi1lllMM'H.lllflllllllllll!lllllllsllIHNHIlillllllllllilllllllilllilEllNlllllilllillllllllllll!liillillllllllllllllillf IlIlllIllHl1lillHl1Ill1illillliilllllilillwlilllli,Mill!ii31llIEilE3llFlllFil151NHHNHHIHHHIIHHIlllllllllllllilllllllflllflliilllillllllillillig 9 E CHARLOTTE B. BECK Bay Cify Y. XV. C. .-X., Art Club, Art Course. GRACE ARENA BUTLER Ypxilalzti Latin and German. LILLIAN M. 'BEACH A1111 Arbor Alpha Beta Sigma, Primary. ,ALICE P. Bu'r'r1zRF1ELn Battle Creek College O. E. S., Laonian, Civic League, General. ELEANOR M. B1-:ACH Allegan Girls' Friendly Society, General. ll . rrr. lrrrr rirr rrrrrrr rlr rl rrrl rrrrrrrr R irlr rrrr rlrl irl lrr R rlrll R R inane ii H 1 ,fm i,,,.1. 1 'lil Y. J 3 lm. 1. ,ml '1l.,...'.. ' " IEDNA B. BLYNN Reed City E Y. VV. C. A., General. E ALICE C. BUNTING Copemish F. I. Club, Commercial. E PEARL BROWN 3 Newberry 5 Chemistry Club, E Executive Board of E NVomen's Self- E Government Association, E General, EDITH M. BUCKELENV E Dexter E Kappa Gamma Phi, E Primary. ELIz.xBI:Tn BAIRD E Illarine City E Y. W. C. A., Normal E Choir, General. Page 47 lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll RIARGARET BRUCE I Dcfroli Lirnitecl. CHARLES D. BE'rz Coleman Phi Delta Pi, Lincoln Club, Mandolin Club, Physical and Natural Science. lREXE BEAGLE Tzwzfofz General. HAROLD S. Bixci-:Maxx Ridgczmy Chi Delta, Glee Club, Forum Club, Commercial Club, Y, M. C. A. Cabinet, Lenawee County Club, Baseball, Commercial Course. AIARGARET NIATIIER BECKLEY Benton Harbor Alpha Sigma Tau, Normal Choir, Executive Committee VVomen's Self- Governnxent Association, Assistant Editor 1915 Aurora, Iunior and Senior Basketball Girls' Meet, General. Page 48 1 llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllg RICHARD Ror DANNEN 5 Grenmille S Lincoln Club, F. I. Club, 5 Masonic Club, F. I. 2 Debate, General. E FERN I. BEAVMOXT E Pontiac 5 Y. XV. C. A.. General. E rl.-XZEL BLODGETT V E Bay Cnty E Kindergarten. E Nomm BENTLEY I ' l 5 l I7SlIl1l'lfZ A Physical Education. 5 FLORENCE .X. B-ARBERA 2 Greenland 2 Catholic Club, U. P. S Club, College Lodge. E General. 3 ll llll lll lll'llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llflllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllg Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll.llllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllsllllllxll I ' ll l 'll llllrllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllillllllllll Dwxonr C. Bowaw Adrzknz Masonic Club, Lincoln Club, Normal Choir, Baseball, Philosophy and Education. ANNA GRACE Bnowz-:1sLL Metamora Thumb Club, Normal Choir, General. ARTHUK G. BURY Leland F. I. Club, Webster Club, Y. M. C. A., General. ELIZABETH FAYE Bowan Flint Sigma Nu Phi, Stoic, Vice-President Senior Class, Manager Clubs Girls' Meet 1915, General. L. E. BURKE Ypxilrmti Kappa Phi Alpha, Lincoln Club, Student Council, President Senior Class. General. illIlllIlllllll.llilllllllllllllllllllllllfll l ELIQANA RIAY BALL Besxemer Y. VV. C. A., U. P. Club, Primary. 101-1N I. BAUER , Doggett U. P. Club, F. I. Club, Catholic Club, Forum Club, Mathematics. AIARY ALICE BROWNELL Lapeer Thumb Club, Normal Choir, General. EUGENE I. BARNOSKI, Berlin Normal Band, Conservatory. BERNICE V. BLANCHARD Clinton Alpha Sigma Tau, Scnior Kindergarten Club, liinclergarten. IVIHC 49 l llslwwxlxw '12' llllllllllull.'!l',lllll"jql'l"'ll l'lw'l ll 'flllll rl ""' ul "l1' l l 'i'lliIlH H?3l'f'1I'i "il '1'll3"'flll"'ll"ll l l l l l " 1 llllllllllllllllVllllllllillHillllllHHH!llllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lilllilllillllllillll!lillllllllIlllHlilllillllIllPlllllllIllllIllllllillllIlllilllHlllllllllllllllllllllllllulllllllUllllll ull-lllllnllllll g Ililllllll'"l"""" e ZORA I. BARNABY Holland Y. XV. C. A.. General. GoLn.i CONNELL Pontiac Theta Lambda Sigma, Y. W. C. A., Normal Choir, Senior Public School Music Girls, Organ, Music and Drawing. CATHERINE M. COOMBS, Bay City Mu Delta, Y. XV. C. A., General. LOUISE CARLSON Nezmyga Minerva Society, Y. VV. C. A., General ANDREW BRUCE CIIALMERS Toledo, O. Arm of Honor, Tennis, Track, Football Reserves, Normal Choir, Glee Club, and Quartette, Oratorical Contest IQI5, Chairman Executive Committee Junior Class, General. Page 50 ulinlilllillllllllIlllllllillilllllllilllIlllilllIllHIIll!lllllilllllllKillHHillllllllIIIHI!lllllliilllllllllllillllllilllllllllllllllllllllllil' FRANCES M. BADGER Cadillac Y. W. C. A., Catholic Club, Civic League, General. Erru: BETTENS Hzuxicack College O. E. S., Normal Choir, Y. VV. C. A., General. JOAN B. CRANDALL Amble Fourth Grade Honor Teacher, General. GRACE CLARK Denton General. ' EDA NlAR10N CLARX Saline Pi Kappa Sigma, Art Club, Normal Choir, Senior Public School Music Girls, Music and Drawing. lllllilllllllIlllIIIlilllIlllIllllllllllPllllllllilllllllIlllIllllllllllllllllllllll E IlllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIHIIUIIVlllllllllIIIHIHIIIlIllllIlllllllllllllllllllIllllllllillHII!llllllllllllllllllllllIIINIIIHIIIIIIIlllllllllHIHIIIHIIHlllllllllllllllllul WlllllllNI!!ll!NIIIHI1lHHHlHHIHlIllMllH1UilllIHllNlHNHi!UiHllllHNllIllllllIIHllll'illli PEARL COLLEN St. Clmrlcs College O. E. S., General. HAZEL CLIPPINGER Eau Claire Y. W. C. A., Art Club, Art Course ELLA M. Coovlin Haber Sp rings Y. VV. C. A., Primary. IETHEL M. CLARK St. Johns Primary. CLARA 12. C11 AMPION Q Dcrmiz General 1 V' ml lm ..il..31N35:lHIT3?..wwlil!l1.llNYTTTERifl11ifNNffmN"lll1I!'Ill!11Uil!!lfll'l?i''WW llHIIl1HIHl!Ili4!l'!ll!HlHlll!l ,Illll!NllllllllilNHINllllllllilllH1lllllllllllNHI!HillllHINNHHIIHIIlIHNllllllllilllII1PIIHIJHHNPINNIIN!!!HHNHHlllllllllllllllllllll "vll ll"ll iw-vi 'll'1llll W 5 GEORGIA V. COULTER Rochester Y. XV. C. A., General. ADELE C1-ucic , Durand Y. W. C. A., Laonian Society, Shi-See Club, English and History. ESTELLA CARSON Harbor Beach Y. W. C. A., Thumb Club, Third Grade Honor Teacher, General. AIXNNA COLLINS L!llH'1'1Ull Civic League, General. BERTHA L. -Cox Fenton V. XV. C. A.. Art Club, Normal Choir, Art Course. Page S I My "" " v lv" qu w E zllllilllllllnllllllllllllllllullhllE3I'E'l'I"".l'l',.l',lll'll5llll.llll'll. 5 IlllllllllllilllllIllllllllllllllillllllllllll 9 GERTRUDE CHERRY Benton Harbur Sigma Nu Phi, Manager of Dash 1914-15 Girls' Meet, Physical Education. NYlLr.1.xri R. C.xr1i'urt1.L Illt. Pleaxanl Kappa Phi Alpha, Y. M. C. A., Craftsman's Club, Football, Baseball, Manual Training. GRACE Aux Cn1us'r1AN Pontinz' History Club, History and English. ANNA li. Concoium Fvufon Catholic Club, Latin and German. Fiz.xNc1.is CARPIQNTER LHI!.YllI.f Y. NV. C. A., Primary. l page 5- ,,,,l,.:ml.,,,,,,. ,., . l, ,U ,. 1 , lllllllflllllmlll1ll.ullll.llllllllll.lllrllllllllllllllllllllllulllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllnl' Emrn CULVER Clyde Art Club, Craftsmaifs Club, Y. NV. C. A.. Drawing and Manual Training. ETIIEL M. CQBURN Croxzrell 'lllllll'l'llJ Club, General. AnEr.1N1f CHENEY Lansing Y. NY. C. A., General. 'l'11umiAN M. CLAY Paulding, Ohio Arm of Honor, Y. M. C. A., Chemistry Club, Normal Band, Normal Choir, Clee Club, Treasurer of Men's Union, lllasketball, Tennis, Physical Science. RUTH CQLE Dxzrnnd College O. E. S.. Commercial Club, Commercial Course. T Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllll?lllllllll!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll EElllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll mm mm iUiiiiMWWWW MM M JHMmWiiiiWiXWiilii1IiiiVWiiiiIiINNNiiWmwmMW lllllllllllllllillfilllllllll'lll.illNlflllilllillxllllllllll.lillllllllllllllllllllflllllllilllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli'lll lllillll lllfll li S Smmgv I. Cixsn ' Brooklyn Arm of Honor, Jackson- Eaton County Club, Physical Training Club, Track Team, Class Baseball, Glee Club, Normal Choir, Physical Education. CATHERINE CHAPMAN Yjvsilmili Art Club, Drawing. MARY Clxwoon Ma:-lette Zeta Tau Alpha, Y. W. C. A., Geography. RALPH E. Co'rANc1-1 Harbal' 5f'riug.r Detroit Club, Class Football, Basketball, Mathematics and Science XIIRGINIA 1I.x1a'rw1:I.L DREES Lnnxiug Blu Delta. Primary. AGNES CASE Benzonia Y. XV, C. A., Primary. l':'I'I1IiI,, JXNN CUMMING Sault Src, Marie Y. NV. C, A., Normal Choir, General Manager T912 Girls, Meet, Primary. lia'i'u1:1uN1i Coucoimu Fenton Catholic Club, Civic League, Primary. STELLA E. Cuarwr Calumet U. P. Club, Catholic Club, General. .Xcmss K. CHAPUT CHI!tl1I0f U. P. Club, Catholic Club, General. W. H9315 'lllllllllllIlllllIllllllllilllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillIllllllllllllllllllllilllllwlllllll'lllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllillllllllllllllllllilllilllilllilllllllllllillllllllNlllllllillllE1llllllllllllllllllllllllllillllll G A. GENEVIEVE DEVEREAUX Hartland F. I. Club, General. Genrnumz Mu Dmawnv. Howell Y. WV. C. A.. German and Mathematics C. Imam: Donmxc Spring Arbor Y. VV. C. A., General. ILE CLARE DUNNING Coopersville Grand Rapids Club, General. RUTH DURFEE Ypsilanti Commercial Teachers' Club, Y. W. C. A., Commercial Course. Page S4 FLORENCE D12 LAND Jasper Treble Clefl College O. E. S., Y. VV. C. A.. Lenawee County Club. Honor Teacher, Primary. AIAY L. DUIELTGEN Rogan' City F. I. Club, General. D. BELLE IJUNTEN Lapeer Y. VV. C. A.. Civic League, Thumb Club, College Eastern Star, General. BESS T. DAVIS Paulding, Ohio Y. WV. C. A., History Club, Ohio Club, History and English FLOSSIE Disvizxroxrr Lyons, Ohio Y. W. C. A., Laonian Club, English and History. il illll" llllllilllilllllillHllllllllllllllFlIlllllllillllllllllllVllllllllllllllllillll!!llillllllll!lll!lllllllFllllllllllllllllllHlllllllilllillllllIllllfllllwllllllllllll E lTllllllllllllllEllllllllllVlllllllllllllllll!lllllllllllllllllllllllll ll'llllllW'lll'lllllllilllll'lllllllllllllllfllllllllllllllllHllIlllllllllllllllHllllllllllllllllllllll'i lllllll ll lllllllllllllllfllllllZHllllllllTllH1lllllllllillllllllillH1llillllllilllilllfillllll-il. AGNES DoNovAN Ypsilrmli Commercial Course. FRANCES A. DONOY'AN Alpena Catholic Club, General. BERNICE E. DAWSON Charlotte General. NIARGARET A. DENLEY farlexou Treble Clef, Public School Music Girls, Art Club, Normal Choir, Music and Drawing. ANNA E. DICKINSON Pontiac General. ' ii H, rypnwwumwqw Kill?1LzlllllillllllllllllililSSl,Qll.i.:fll g lIllIHHHlllllllllliliIillllillllll.ill.Qllliil romana llillillllllllllilll1,ll?llllllllllllllllllllHHllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllillillllllllllllig FLORENCE H. DEPEW E Ada E Y. W. C. A., Civic League, General. i Lizr1'ri.x M. DANVILLE E Copemish F. I. Club, General. IIELEN E. DYE S Cadillac E General. E VIVIAN Di2H,xvi5N if Illarion, Ohio 2 Ohio Club, Catholic Club, E General. E GRACE M. l5ANFORTH 5 Plzilurlelpliin, New York S Zeta Tau Alpha, Vice- E President NVomen's Self- E Government Association, E Quadrangle Club, Social Secretary Y. VV. C. A., 5 Kansas City Delegate, E Household Arts. Page S5 'll' lllllllllllllllIlllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllillLIEilllll'li.'lLTlliillillllllllllflllll ALICE Dumgss Howell Laorlizm Society, Catholic Club, Limitccl. GRACE ELIZABETII Euliizs IVUIKUHILUI, Olzia Ohio Club, Normal Choir, General. Il.-xzzzi. I. EASTMAN Maclzitzaiu City College O. E. S., Primary. DoNN.x B. Exi31,nY Britton Lenawee County Club, Y. NV. C. A., Primary. Joy ELDRED Hmmm Y. VV. C. A., Commercial Club, Commercial Course, Page 55 I I l l l ,,,, E ' F ., . , , illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllflllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllIlllllllll!lllllllll'lf?Tll'llllllIl'l'fllflllllllTillllllllflllllllllllllllllll2llll'lllllllllllllllllllHHlll!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllullllrllll 'lil ,,,,,.,,,. ,,,,, ,,,,,,1:-ly . ,,,.,, llllll1lllilllilllfllillillllilillllilllQlllllll 3 lllllllillll.lQ'1.lElilI.lll'.l.llulllltllllllllulflllllllllxlullllllllfrllllll' lllll' 9 lm DORLAND Q Bay City f.cner:1l. ' ljlxxim. M. DAVIS Pentwater Chi Delta. Masonic Club, Physical Education Club, Normal Choir, Soccer, Track, Baseball, Lincoln Club, Normal Band, Physical Education. Lo'r1'112 Emaxs Prattz'ille Y. YV. C. General. LAURA A. Eocizrvr Srlndzrxley Thumb Club, General. ADELAIDE EICHBAUM Dexter Girls' Friendly Society, Normal Choir, General. M Will il'Illllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllullllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lNIAR'rH.x EFFINGER Calumet U, P. Club, General. CHRis1'1NE ELDRED Ann Arbor Theta Lambda Sigma, Kindergarten. RALPH A. :EDWARDS Leslie Forum Club, Masonic Club, Physical Science and Mathematics. ELSIE RUTH FA1R1xAN1cs Hallam! Y. VV. C. A., Civic League, Normal Choir, General. GLEN II. FRASER La kezficw Phi Delta Pi, Physical Education Club, Lincoln Club, Football. Basketball, Track, Physical Training. uuiwwmlw,uzgwwlzmm mww1.m1lg . ,.,,,Il,,:l i I 1 i C' Hana i ii ' Hi l vll'1"l'l'lllll1lllllllll'lllhl''llllllvllml ll ll i l' ir, i,,.. ,, ,.., ,..-, S'r1tLLA EAGON i, ui on ll Owosxo Y. XV. C. A.. Primary. ETHEL IRENE ELMES VVKZIZEIGIGII, O. Ohio Club, General. RUBY H. EVANS H01E'Hl'd' City Primary. ETHEL Eriswoirru Nfason Y. W. C. A., General. AIINERVA M. Form Grand Rapids Delta Phi, Grand Rapids Club, Primary. PJHU 57 mill. 'llllllllilillllllllllllllllllIll1lE1llEllHHill!lIllH1llH1lilllilllllllilllllllllllilllllllilll.Iili1IlllHHlliiliillllllllllilllffliMlllllllllllllll SEQ '1lsilmlinliniminlis1linlnlulluilinlinlulrulrminruillslllQllriilrxllilliiinllzzlinlin4inlunulllulunluilumumlmllunml Q- Frossiiz E. FAGAN Holly Delta Phi. Catholic Club, History Club, English and History. TIELEN E. Fnmnfxuxs Hallrmu' Y. WV. C, A., I Normal Choir, Primary. E. SHIRLEY FOSTER Alpena Minerva Society, Art Club, Senior Public School Music Girls, Y. W. C. A., Normal Choir, Music and Drawing. Louisra A. FILLMORE Parma Y. XIV. C. A., General. BIAUD E. FooTiTT St. folmx Civic League, General. page 58 ESTHER M. FULLER Tren ton Catholic Club. General. O. LUCILLE FELCH Carson City Primary. l,UCILLE B. FISHER Lau rinm U. P. Club. General. YIOLA MAE FIELD Sault Ste. Marie U. P. Club, Junior Vice- President xgix-iz, Primary. Gmnvs Focc Wlzitelxall Primary. E " 'S lilllllllill'lllIlllllllllllllllllllHilllllllIlllllllI!ll1lllHillillHIHVilllllFllllH31HilllilElHlHllllllHlllIlllII1llfEllllllHill!lllllllH1lllllllllllllillllllllllllll IlllllllllIllHHHIHH!HllllllWlH1WHH1llilllH1HilllilHHlHllHIHillH!lHIHlilH1llHNllllllllHHNlIlllilVIHHillU1lH1WilH1lllllH!!Hilllllllllllllllllllllli , , , ,,.,, ,.,,, . W , - ,W W ,!..W,....: .Vi 1 ""llllll'lllllll'llHHilllllllli1lillllllllillilllllllilllalll!lillMlilllulu!illlllll!allzmll.llrllwmlliiinllHrii11.mls1m.zulmmllimllllllllllll I lllllllllllllllHIHIIHlllllNHllllllillNilHill!!HlllnlllHUilllliliillllllilliiilillllllliliHHHllllllllllllllllllHH!!!Hllllllllllilllllllllllillul'' ANNA K. GIES Grand Rapid: Y. W. C. A., Organiza- tion Editor Aurora, History Club, History and English. Lmmiv C. GALLOWAY Cormma Shi-See Club, Physical Science. I-IARRIETT F. Guts Grand Rapids Stoic, Minerva Society, Y. W. C. A., German and English. WILLIAM I. GOODELL Ecorse Kappa Phi Alpha Craftsmarfs Club, Manual Training. Donor:-xy MARIE GOULET IClZ'LUlBl1'Z,il1f1l Kappa Gamma Phi, Normal Choir, Primary. 19115 Esrmaa GANONG Inkxter Harmonious Mystic Detroit Club, General. BIARIE C. GILROY Muskegon Catholic Club, Mathematics. Louisa E. Giinmcan Detroit General. ESTHER L. GUYAIAN . Detroit Primary. MURIEL R. GAINES Ann Arbor Zeta Tau Alpha, Art Club. Craftsmarfs Club, Art Course. Page 59 llllllllllIlllllllllllllilllllllll'lllilllilliilllllllllllllllllllilllilllillllillllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllillllillilllllllllllill'llllll'illlillillllllil B' GOLIJIIQ li. GIQANT Buy Port Stoic, Scientihc Society, Y. W. C. A., Tllumb Club, Natural Science. Gi.,xrn'S ELEANOR GRIFPIES Broalclyn wlVZ1ClC5O!1-lfiltklll County Cluh, Laonian Drama Society. English and History. 1-Lxzm. l. Gmail I Yjvxilrlnii Alpha Beta Sigma, General. V130 LA E. G1 ififoun Dtli'iA'07l Y. NY. C. A., Stoic, Laonian Society. Oratorical Board, English and Reading. W1:Nmei.i. P. Detroit Phi Delta Pi, XVEbSti11' Club, Oratorical Board, Student Council, Class Football and Track, Glee Club, Normal Choir, Y. M. C. A., Soccer, Mi, Pleasant Debate 1914, General. I page 60 1illllllUilllll'Illlllllllllllllllllilllllllli1lilllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllHillIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!!lllll3llll'lllllllllllllll'llllllll!lllllllllllllllllllll lllillilllllllillllllillllllll:lllllilliiiliillielli I1!'lll,lll.:1115llI1Q3i.lllllllillQ:Elllilllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllililllllllllllllllllllll' 'SE C CLARENCE L. O. Gzician Napoleon Y. M. C. JK., jackson- Eaton County Club, Normal Choir, Honor 'lfcacher in Eighth Grade, Mathematics. lrloxuz M. Gmzm Elm Hall Limited. EMMA GARDINER Alpena Y. VV. C. A., General. II.-xzzm I. GORE Trazfersc Cily Y. XV. C. A., Commercial Club, Commercial Course. LYDIA E. GREEN Holly Y. VV. C. A., History Club, Mathematics Club, History and Mathematics E 5 lllllIlllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllflllllllllllll WillllllllllI'lllIll!llllllllllllllllfllllllllllll!illZllllllllllll!lll!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllfl I . ii . .... ll lW1lllll4lllll!llmlrwlll1l.lllllllllllllfllllll.lll.....lN..!r,....,m...lwrllfllml M..HH'liilllllllllllllll l11lrnliswlxllulllllllimzllzuullmll 5 NELLIE Gairvrms Battlc' Creek Minerva Society, Civic League, General. DOROTH Y GARST Loganxport, Ind. Quadrangle Club, Limited. AIABEL C. GREENSHAW Hafxowcl' College O. E. S., Jackson-Eaton County Club, General. ,ANNA GARTHE Af0I'flIi707'l .-Xrt Club, Music and Drawing. A GLIVE Gmac CQUIIIIJIIU U. P. Club. Primary. l 319315 1llillllllHlllIlHillill1illlllllIlllIHH!!lHHll!IIlllilll1IHlIlllillilllfllliillillllllllllllllllHill lim MAY GIBSON Ridgeway Y. XV. C. A., Lenawee Club, General. VERA E. GEISTER Argyle Y. 'vV. C. A., Math Cl1lZlflCS and English. ANNA Loursn Guns Benton Harbor Alpha Sigma Tau, Art Club, Craftsmazfs Club, Art Course. FERN G. CREINER f,w!'l.TI!0?'lLl Grand Rapids Club. Primary. ITELEN Gfxsmu. Gz'ecm'ille, O. Ohio Club. Primary. page 61 'IHI!lilllllllIlllllllllHHlllllllllllllilllllHi3lllllilllHW1H53lli!llillllllill!!HH4W1llilllIlllllllllillllllKHlHHHHHlllllilllllllllllllllllll 'Eegg llIllIIllIIllIllllllllIHHIHLnllillbl!lll!lIIlli1llIlLlllHVW!!lllllllllIlllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllll 9 l r HELEN L. Guxson O 'worse College O. E. S., Shi-See Club, Primary., CLARA DoRo'r1u:A GROENXNG Lznlingtan Zeta Tau Alpha, German and Latin. WILMA GLEASON Waldron Primary. FREDA LA VERA GARRETT Ypsilanti Alpha Sigma Tau, General. RUTH E. I'IARRIS Alto Portia Society, Y. W. C. A., Civic League, Student Council, General. LA VON GARBER North lllanclzextcr, Ind, General. LAURA B. IHASKELL Part Huron Y. W. C. A.. General. Esrmau Mmm Horam Dollar Bay U. P. Club, Primary. VVAL'r13R M. HIGGINS Vassar Craftsman's Club, Manual Training. ZELLA Enyrn I-IURLBUR1' Poriland, Ind. Tnckson-Eaton Club, . General. . r l w l I page 62 ' IllllllllllllllllllllllH11lHHHlllllllillllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllIIIlllllIllVIllHI1lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll HIIHIIHIHIIHHIllllllllllllllllllllllllHHllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIllHWl1HilHlIWIHlIIIlI!iHIIllHHlllllllllllllllllllllHillHIIHIIllllllllllllllllllllllll'HIM 'llllllllllllllIlllllllllHllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllIlll!lllllllllllilllllllllllllllIllllillllllllllllllllllilllilllllllllllllllilllllllll , VHllllllllllllllllllllllliilllilliI.ll3llE?ll 3 HAzEL IRENE EIARRIS Romeo Y. VV. C. A., Commercial Club, Commercial. N1NA LEONE I'IILTON Jackson Y. W. C. A., Commercial Club, Commercial Course. BLANCHE IIUNT Barodn Commercial Club, Commercial Course. MARION F. I'IADDON Hvolly Y. W. C. A., Commercial Course. CLADYS IVIABELLE ITARVEY Calumet U. P. Club, Primary I l UH w lHllHllHl1l11ll.fllllill'WE ',l' ll'llll'li1'l'1Q!l'l"1 '..l 'lIllY'l'!l 'l'il'lil"3"li":' ' 'H' I ' lv' M' ill3''EllllllllllllllilllIlllHllllllIHlilllIllllllllllHIllHlH1lHIllIIlHHlIllllllIllllllllllllllllw' GEORGIANA ALICE YIORNE West Bay City Y. W. C. A., Limited. BASIL F. HAUSE Ypsilanti Chi Delta, Soccer, Commercial Club, Commercial Course. ETHEL MAY I'IAlv1MOND Ypsilanti General. ALTA L. :HARRISON Shelby College O. E. S., Y. W. C. A., Civic League, Primary. GRACE M. IJOAGLAND Britton Lenawee Club, Limited. page 63 llrllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllillillllllllillllllllllillllilllilllllllillllllllllllilil lflll llllllllllilllllllllllllllll IllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ' G GERTRUDE I-Ionclzs Utica Art Club, Public School Music Girls, Music and Drawing. BIABEL JUNE IJALL 4 Onamwy Kindergarten. MRS. IREN12 M. N. PIASKELL Owosso Primary. . AGNES BER'rll.LE HINDEL:XNG Detroit Detroit Cluh, Catholic Club, Commercial Club, Commercial Course. 1 Lmfxn I-I.u.'rr5R Frenzout, O. . Ohio Club, English and History. .XMAN DA TIEBELER New L0 fl: mp General. DIARY V. IHORGAN .Siagizzaw Alpha Sigma Tau, General. JULIA V. PIEDBLOM Lmzrinuz U. P. Club. General. ANDREW Gui' l'l1TCHCOCK lllarlotv, Oklahoma Phi Delta Pi, President Men's Union, Normal News Managing Editor, Student Council, W'ebster ' Club, President Junior illAl3lEL IIISRELER Class, Stoic, General. New Lotlrrop General. l l Page G4 ' E5 llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllVlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll'lllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllll!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllu iAihllilliillllllliillilllllllllllllllllllllllilllilllllllillllIlllliliiillillNIiill?liilllllllilllliilllllllillliiiilililllllNllilNll!llilllilllilllliliiilifl 5 lllillllllillHillilllHHlliiilllil!lllililliii1il?ilIilHillllillilillllilllillllilllllllHHllilllll!lillllil!lllilllHllllllHilllIIIllllllllllllllilllliillg Q 2 Dona M. HUBBELL Crosfvcll Zeta Phi, Student Council, General. GENEVIEVE Honoson Ypsilanfi Y. W. C. A., Latin and English. STELLA HASLEY llf0IIl'06 Zeta Tau Alpha, General. QXLVIN HOLEN Big Rajvidx Alpha Tau Delta, Lincoln Club, Chemistry Club, Football Reserves, Physical Science. EMERY C. IIULETT H0113 Kappa Phi Alpha, Forum Club, Detroit Club, Commercial Club, Class Football, Commercial Course. Hana RUFUS R. I'IUlN1PHREY E Tlzompsom.-ille E Alpha Tau Delta, Stoic, li- Y. M. C. A., Civic 3 League, Lincoln Club, E Pres. Oratorical Board, E Ilonor Teacher. Student E Assistant in Natural E Science, Chemistry Club, E Student Council, Adrian E Debate, Olivet Debate, E F. I. Debate, General 5 Manager Comedy Concert 2 1915, Mathematics anti E Science. 2 VERA Giznruuois E IIUTCIIINSON Lansing 2 Minerva Society, Y. VV, E C. A., Kindergarten Club, E Kindergarten Course. E GLENN C. Hisiaiz 2 Dzmzlee E Commercial Course. E ICUNICE Hu'rcn1Ncs E Hzzrlgon E Treble Clcf. Primary. Q RIADELINE Fntmus Iliiwiss I 2 Bay City in Kappa Gamma Phi, i Primary. E page 65 RUTH A. IIEBBLENVIIITE Al'IllG!fll Y. XV. C. A., General. OLA M. IIARTSHORN Pe1'1'ysl1z11'g, O. Ohio Club, Y. XV. C. .X., Latin and Germzui. JESSIE E. PIARDING Sfottfille General. BERTHA Ho mo N - U .Mo ntrase Limited. ANN LOUISE I-lizizmmu N Detroit Detroit Club, Physical Traiiiing. page 66 llllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllhllllllllllllllill'llllilllllll'lllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!lllllllll l fulllllllll'llI!ll!li!lllllllllllillilllllillli111.ll.illll1lllllEllfIillllll.lllll.llE:llfLllllll 5 IlllllllllllIIllilllll'.lllli.lllfllilllllli' ww '.' . S- AIARIE L, HORN Suttons Bay F. I. Club, General. OTTILIE Huss General. Dexter OL1v12 P. Honons Calumet Civic League, General. l31sssiE C. I'Lxsi-1 Nos Napoleon Jackson-Eaton Club, General. KAT1-1AR1N 13 P. HEN RY Pi Kappa Sigma, P rimary. .D'lH'l171-Ll lllllIlllllllIlllllll!lllllll,!lll.lwl.lll.lllilllllll'llll'lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll'l'llll"llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllIllllllllllllllIlll'llllIlllllllllu llNllIllHIlHIHilIllIllIVHlH1llilliillllllHIlHHHHlilHiIHHHHiHHlHlIHlll4HHlliHIEHilllllllillilllllil'ilIlll'llli'l"lll"ilWlllllllll 'Will'W'W"lWVWW'll Gr Wmrrmzn HOLMES South Hazfcu F. I. Club, Commercial Course. JULIA E. IOSLIN Rose City Y. XV. C. A., First Grade Honor Teacher, Primary. NLNRVEL V. Joi-rNSoN Ednzore General. EDITH V. JOHNSON Calumet U. P. Club, General. SELMA JOHNSON .Uzzsleegon Pi-Kappa Sigma, Primary. I 1 il ur ii l HHIllllIl,lllilllSilliilillmlillllllllll ' , : 'E ' S ' llllwlllllllllllll lllslllsllllllv lllsllllllill Wi ll Hhlllh CLARA E. JOHNSON Jllalzistee Latin and German. MAEEL E. JACOBS Briglxton Y. XV, C. A., Primary. LILLIE V. Joi-iNSoN Cadillac General. RJARION R. JONES Illrmistee Pi Kappa Sigma, General. LUCILE JonNSoN Milan Portia Society, Y. YV. C. A., XVOmen's Self- Government Association, Ehglisli and History. page 67 wrrrw ll"'llrl "llf'rl'l J 'i llrl l lll'r"rlr"l J lf'l lflflllfl'l'll I wi l"'llrr"rr' l "l'l 'E!2'f'?1ilH H5?f'TQ J i glillllllllllllllllllllllllHHllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllHilllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllrllmlmll ll lllillmlrlllllmlllllllll llllllll ETHEL R. IAMESON Linden Detroit Club, F. I. Club, Commercial Course. OLIVER P. ,lonxsox Vrmdalia Phi Delta Pi, Student Council, Y. M. C. A., Secretary Oratorical Board, Lincoln Club, Athletic Council, Junior Delegate to Kansas City, Baseball, Glce Club, Seventh Grade Honor Teacher, General. DIERLAND A, Korim Ypsilzmlz Phi Delta Pi, NVelJster Club, Normal Choir. Glce Club, Commercial Club, Class Soccer, Commercial Course. ELrz,xrsETH A. ICUSTERER Chelsea Y. W. C. A., Civic League, General. FLORENCE ELIZABETII K AN I3 I romifaml Minerva Society, U. P. Club, General, page 68 I lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllfl l 3 .i li-- ix, ,V 'Ee'gg lllilllllllllllllIIllIllllllllllllll'lllIlllilllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllll.llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Q Mauiuxii A. ,lowes Ypsilanti Minerva Society, Laonian Society, History Club, Normal Choir, Senior Class Secretary. English and History. Em M. Korxa Yfv.v1'lan1i General. E. JOSEPH I NE KNOT Pon trac General. AR'rHUR A. K.x1,.nmc l'l"n lflra n Normal Choir, Class Football, Chemistry. M. RAY Kuiufxti. Romeo Commercial Club, Commercial Course. E 5 l, L i lllllllllllllflH1llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllfllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllTl'lllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ll1llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll3EllIll ' ef ELVIRA Iiosruzx' Bcsxcuzer U. P. Club. Primary. I-IELEN KEI.1.iix' Lyons College O. S., P1'ima1'y. LU151,1..x L. Kxlxvp Blisxfield President of Y. XV. C. .X.. Lenawee Clulu, Studcnl Council, General. Envrix C. Iilfkll Barozla Ccncrzxl. Doius ESTIIER Iixmvi- I Eaton Rfzfvifix English mul History. 1 fllf fl' 'F' l lll luminal llillllllllllllllllllllllilll!lllIlllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillll 'l'uEREs,x A. IQNAPP Timsville, Pa. Y. W. C. A., Quadrangle Club, Ccnerzll. RIARY KISSKEY Hubbell U. P. Club, Primary. AIARY IQNICHT H Grosse Isle General. BENJAAIIN IQLAGER Ann Arbor lXI21'fl1E!11i1TlCS and Science. Am C. Kx:1.Locc Shelby ' Y. XV. C. A., Civic League, Student Council, English and History. page 69 'llllllllllllllflllllliflllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllll!lllllllllllllllllllllll GEN EVIEVE M. KUH N Gregory Catholic Club, Civic League, Honor Teacher, General. IQATHARINE KEDZIE lflfyaudotte General. NVILLTAM A. ICISHIGO I-larlior Sju'if1g.v Arm of Honor, Physical Education Club, Clee Club, Varsity Football, Baseball, Basketball, Class Basketball Manager, Ca ts' V ' ' 4 p lin alsity Football, Physical Education. LILLII5 E. LANGDON Sf. Ignacc Y. W'. C. A., General, RUTH BIARIE Lwririzus Denrlzoru Detroit Club, Primary. Page 70 6 A Fllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 5 llllllllllilllllllilllllllilllilllllllllllllllll! Q llIllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllilIllllllillllllllllllllllllll!lllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHHllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll'llllllllllllllllllllll LILLIAN Karel-run Big Rapids F. I. Club, College O. S.. General. CORNELIA R. Kr.oosTER Holland Y. YV. C. A.. Gene FLORENCE A. KECK ral. I.ausing General. LENA MfxRc.xm:'r Ltwmzry Charlotte General. lm A. Loclcwoou Y. XV. C. A., Gener Clyde al, E IllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllIllHHlllllllllllllllillllllll!llllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllIllllllllllIlllllllllllHHlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll E1-HEL E. LAMBERT Colnnibirwille Y. W. C. A., Reaclinlr and Elocution. Esrl-:ER C. LUNDIN Cmlillrrc Y. VV. C. A., General. HILDUR .BIARIE LARSON Ironwood U. P. Club, Y. NV. LQ. A., Primary. BIABLE .ALICE Locicwoou South Lyon Normal Choir, General. ERMA HELEN Kim: Bfllliillg Y. W. C. A., Laonizin Society, Commercial Course. ll,-..,,.,w H, .W W illWWlWHlillIflllllll!E1lillWHElHHlllllIllllllllllllil1llllllllilllIllHHH!HIEllFHlilllilllillVlllllllllllillH!!llllllilllllllllllllllllliliflllHHHll?llIlliiHHHlilllil!llllllllilllHHlllliillillHH'HillllflllllllfllllllllHlllilHUllilHlllllHHllllHHHlH1WlIHlllllIll'ill"lll'lHl' Q- liiw ia l l i i .f l l 1. .. ....1llll:1u.. IIENRY I. Loran 5 Lake City - Kappa Phi Alpha, S Chemistry Club, C-lee E Club, Athletic Council, E Varsity Football and E Baseball, Class Soccer E and Basketball. Science E and Mathematics. E LESL11-3 KMHRYN LYNCH 2 Grand Rapid: i Minerva Literary Society, E Girls' Friendly Society, E Primary. E Mn-'rm FRANCES Lowrzu. 2 Lansing E F. l. Club, Y. VV. C. A., E General. E GRACE E. LYLE E Lake City E Civic League, General. E BERT1-1.x M. LA Po1N'rE E Blissficld 5 Y. XV. C. A.. Lenawee E Club, Normal Choir, E General. E Pilgfi 7l ,.. 'HHHlllllllllllllilllillll1llllllIlllIlllllllllllllllllillll.lllllllrll1illlulllllllslllllllllllllillllllllIlll1ll'llllWll ll l lllllllllllllllllllll 5 llllllllllllll..l.1f1il,El.l.1'LELlllilillllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllilillilllllllllilllllllllllllllllllg 9 E BIAHEL Mlvrirlixvsox Detroit Detroit Club, Primary. LTJCILE Moommx 311151: egtm Theta Lambda Sigma. General. ELLZAHETII BIILLER Gfllllfly Rapiilx Grand Rapids Club. General. Jzzssici F. Mclixsxzi 1: Clarl. Y. NV. C. A., Normal Choir, English and History. M. BIARIE Mmvrz Sag College O. E. S., Mathematics. page 72 'x!011 lllU'ZU K,lARY Mommziry 2 Porfltlml' E Kieneral. 2 EMMA MESSNER 2 AtIa11f1'c Alina 2 U. P. Club, Y. VV. C. A., 2 General. E GRACE B. AIURCH 2 BlIflCI', 11111111110 E Quadrangle, Limited. 2 BLANC!-IE LENORE 1il.!.LER E Bay City E Kappa Gamma Phi, E Laouian Society, History E Club, History and 2 English. E M. VV. BICCAMLY E Union City E Alpha Tau Delta, E Chemistry Club, Student E Assistant in Chemistry, E Physical Science. SEE 11ll'llllllllllHIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllIlllllllilllllll3lillll!lll!lllllllllllllllllllllllIIlllllllIlllllll!lllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IlIllllllIllllllHHIIIllllllHIllllHHlllllHIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillIlllllllHHllllllllHlllllllllllllllllillllllllllllg CHARLES E. Mosman Romeo Lincoln Club, Commercial Course. Enrrn L. BIOONEY Lindsey, Ohio Y. W. C. A., Kindergarten Club, Kindergarten Course BTARIE lNIA1zw1cK Mzlilsield, Ohio English and Latin. MARGARET Momus Ypsilanti Y. W. C. A., General. IIARRY OWEN IXICLAUGHLIN Naslwille F. I. Club, Commercial Course. ll l''llNi?Til!.llHW.lllllllflll'ii'?i!l.lll'llE'1 lil' ll! ll' lll7"lli3'lV33ll7ll ae- 'llllllllllllllHlIllllllllllllllllllllllllllHHliillHlllllllllIlllllllUHVillllllllllllllllllllllllllillHIlHIllIIllllHlllllllHHllllllllllllllllillllllilll I CGS? llIllllllllllllllilllilllillillilllliQlFIlll'EFlii:lTI1lHHHiFlalllHllllllllllllllllllllllllHllllllllilHHIHlHIHHIlIlllllllIlllllllllllilllllllllllllHH' ,. E '8- i .,.. .,.. , ...... W ,..,. W . .. ..,.. V. I ERNA lll.-XURER Ypsilanti Laonian Society, General. SADIE A. RIITCHELL Cl1'D.Y'2I'EIl College O. E. S., Thumb Club, General. Num B. MCCONNELL Charlotte College O. E. S., Y. XV. C. A., Jackson-Eaton Club, Mathematics and Latin. M. MZARGUERITE IWYERS Caro Y. VV. C. A., History Club, Thumb Club, History and English. Kxri-IRYN M. MACGREGOR Gulliver U. P. Club, Limited. Page 7.5 ll llllllllll llllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllilIW!llllllillllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllilllfllllllllllllllillllllllllllll EW IlIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllHilllllllllllllll!llllllllllllllllllllllllllHilllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllIlllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllig . Q ETHEL A. ll'lILLETT Awlimln Y. XV. C. A., General. MALIRINE KELSEY BIILLER llfilllli Kindergarten Club, Kindergarten Course. M'vR'r1.E KIAY DIAGUIRE Big Rapids F. I. Club, Y. VV. C. A., Laonian Society, Executive Board VVomen's Self-Government Association, General. LrXURA T. RIARVIN Ylnrilau lei Limited. LORAINE MZYLL Ann Arbor General. Page 74 Tllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Art Club, Grand Rapids Club, Manager of Art League, Normal Choir, U. P. Club, Civic I .U Y. XV. C. A. LILLIAN H. K. MORRIS E Three Oaks E Y. VV. C. A., Normal E Choir, Civic League, 2 English and History. E IRENE L. Nl.-XRTIN 5 Hamer E Chemistry Club, 5 Mgthematics and Natural E Science. : LILLIAN E. BIYERS E GI'lZ171!'l' Rapids 2 Club in Comedy Concert, 5 Art Course. 2 FAYE MILLER E 111115011 E Y. W. C. R., Civic E Primary. E LVLR AICCORMICK E H01lgllf01l E .eibueg , E General. 5 llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli 'lUHIWHHHAHHHWHMUHHHHMHJNMHWWHlHHlWlUllIHlHWWWWMWHg qgiiii j fjEiEfEiTE!ELIHHHWHHVlHMMVMWH G- NIILDRYED G. MCH.-um Alpena Minerva Society, Normal Choir, Limited. LULU IQATHERINE TXTCCANN Ypsilanti Catholic: Club, Normal Choir, General. ITIUGHZ MORRISON Sraffwille Phi Delta Pi, 1915 Aurora Business Manager, Stoic, NVebster Club, Olivet Debate, Football X913-14, General. HrLr:N Louise Nl.-XRSHALL St. Jolmx Kappa Psi, Honor Teacher Third Grade, Manager of Junior Swimming IQI4 Meet, Sorority Editor Aurora, Primary. DIURRYNE MCCROSSEN Illnsou Alpha Sigma Tau, Minerva Society, Stoic, Editor-in-Chief Aurora, Y. VV. C. A., General. 'i na WWMWWWWHWNNMWWWWWNMMMMMWWWNHMWWWWWWNWW .XUBREY A. BIACKIE Detroit Detroit Club, General. linux ATORGAN A1111 Arbor Commercial Club, Commercial Course. CLARA TXIAC-NES A Dfamsfee Nrlrinal Choir, General. ALBERT Curroun Mel-Intex Ypsilimfi Arm of Honor. Mandolin Club, Glee Club, Normal Band, Soccer, Basketball, Manual Training. CARL R, MCMILLEN Yfwsilaizii ,Xrm of Honor. Art Club, Craftsmaxfs Club. Mandolin Club. Glee Club. Normal Rand. Manual 'l'raining. rage rs HIIHIIHIIllllllllillllllllllllllllHH?illilllllllIllIIllH4HIIlHHI1H1llllllllllllllllllllllIIHIIllllllllllllillllllll gg IlIlIIllIIllIIllIl E " ' 9 SUSIE BALLAM BIACIQENZIE Sault Stc. Dlaric Y. VV. C. A., U. P. Club, French and English. Esriiizu L. Momxoiz East Jorflmx English and History. LORENCE I. B'lIiNERl?.Y Yale Lincoln Club, Honor Teacher Eighth Grade, Class Football, Mathematics and Science. HELEN h1CLAIN Peimnm llarmonious Mystics, Art Club, Y. VV. C. A. Drawing an cl English. PEARL H. NEWTON Ypsilanti Craftsuianls Club, Manual Training. Page 75 ll IlulHlHlillllllIlllll!lH1ll!lllllllllllllllllllllllIlUlllllllllIllHIHHIlHlllillllllllHHHllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ROSALINE A. NIAGNAN IVIH11l'5fL'E Alpha Beta Sigma, Art Club, Public School Music Girls, Catholic Club, Normal Choir, French, Music and Drawing. ANNA JEAN Munnocic Detroit General. X-'rom MARGUERITE HIILKS Norway Portia Society, College O. E. S., U. P. Club. Y. VV. C. A., German and Latin. Zlxm ELIZABETI-1 Nnnon Lapeer Zeta Phi, Primary. BIATILDA E. Nonius ' Vrmsnr General E E. it IlHIlIIIlIlllHHIIIUHlHHHI!lIl4H!lH!!lll!HlllHIIVHVllllUHHHlllllIIIIIllHHlllllllllIllVIllHI!HHHHHHHHlllllllllllllllHlllllllllllllllllllllllll IVIIIHHlllllllllllVIHHI!HIlHHH!!llllHI!HIHHHHINH!lllllHHHI!HHlVIHVIIIHHlllllIIIlHIlllllHillHHHI!llllllllllllllHIHIIIHIIIHIIIHIIHIIJlllllllllllllllll llllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll AMY A. OLSON Iroizzcmou' U. P. Club, Y. W. C. A., Primary. GRACE E. NEWMAN Pigeon Huron County Club, Limited. ELSA G. OEsT1z1z1.1N A1111 Arbor Catholic Club, General, Bum. E. Orr Owossa Kappa Phi Alpha, Shi-See Club, Football 1913-1914, Ir.-Sr. Meet, Crafts Club, Manual Training. lov M. OsBoRN M I R fi,- General. ape UMM 11 will,-,111-Q, 1--1 1,,U,W1,u 11, 11 111,- lnmnllulliiilllmllh SEQ 'Iliilliliulllmllulillululu11uluinmiluullullmrilulmilm . C C 31 3151 Brass M. O'B1z11zN Alpena Minerva Society, Executive Board YVomen's Self-Covcrilment Associa- tinn, Ol'i1l10l'lCZll Associa- tion, Primary, RUT11 E. O'I'IARA A1111 Arbor' General. Enrri-1 NELSON Jlfaizixtee F. I. Club, Limited. XIIVIAN E. OGDEN Battle Creek Latin and German. LLOYD iN1iRN1i1z 01.135 Ypsilaiili Arin of Honor, Physical Training Club, Glce Club, Chemistry Club, Athletic Editor Aurora, Captain and Manager of Track IQILZ and 1914, Track and Cross Country Teams '11, '12, 113, ,I4 and YIS, Iunior Manager of Men's Meet ,I4, Manager of Relays 1915, Assistant Coach Football IQIS. Coach of Normal lligh School Athletics, Physical lfclucatinn. !'?lll'J 77 lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ll lllllllllIllllllllllllllHilllilHillillIlllilllllllilllllllllllillHilllillllllllllIlllillllllllllllllllllIlllilllllllIlllIllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllll lillllllllllllllllllllIllllllllilllllllllllilllllllilllllllilllillllllliillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllll 9 LL'cILE S. ONS .llilford Y. XV. C. .X., General. Ernzi. R. Piuxrsn Yfixilanli Craftsman's Club, Art Club, Manual Training and Drawing. EMMA M. Prrsus 'J'1'a:'ersc Cify General. IOSEPHINE Pasguixi Calumet Catholic Club, U, P. Club, General. BEULA Prnsrianv Houglztan Pi Kappa Sigma, Primary. page 78 l MAY GRACE Pirfronr Great Falls, llloxitmia Treble Clef, Quadrangle Club, Primary. DELIVAN F. PARKS Dlimitli Y, M. C. A., Commercial Club, Forum Club, jackson-Eaton Club, Commercial Course. XYERA M. PARREN Benton Harbor Kindergarten Club, Kindergarten. AIARY PARK I Cara Primary. Howarm PEARL Grand Rapids Arm of Honor, Physical Training Club, Varsity Football, Baseball, Basketball, Track. Cross Country Team, Captain Baseball Team 1915, Physical Education. IlHHllllllIlllllllllllllilllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllll!ll!lllIlllllll!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllE lllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllll DELLA M. PALMER Brooklyn Y. VV. C. A., General. INIYRTLE L. PROPER Grand Rapids Commercial Club, Grand Rapids Club, Y. VV. C. A., Commercial Course. Emu LIARGUERITE PEW Grmzd Rapids Grand Rapids Club, Y. W. C. A., Latin and English. L. MAE Pomrmzr Fenton Y. VV. C. A., Normal Choir, Limited. EVA POWELL Yfnviliirrli Alpha Beta Sigma, History and English. .....-......H.,....,...1..! w. , w ill' lullll1IZilllliilllfill?Siilllllll512323liilllllllillllllllllilllllllillllllllllllllllllilllilHillHIllllllllllllllllllllllllli'llEllEllllllllElllllll lllllllllIlllIllE..l.'I.I.ifI'l..'f.I...'.ll'1l'..I'1!IIlillll.'.lllfIlilf!lEl'llill' ' S lilll ll1Qi15l A l CLARA M. PRICE Hauowez' Secretary Womeu's Self- Govcrnment Association, Y. W. C. A., F. l. Club, IZICICSOII-Eaton Club, College O. E. S., History Club, History and English. NIILDRED P1cKE'rT - Leslie Limited. VERA Pxcoorr Fowler Catholic Club, General. EVA N. PI-:T'r1'r Dundee Co'lege O. E. S., Kindergarten. RUTH L. PULVER Dundee Treble Clef, College O. E. S., Art Club, Art. Page 79 'wlllllllllllllllllllllIllll!llllllIlllllllllllllllllllflllll'lllllllllilllllllllll!lllllllllllllllllllllllillill 1lAUDE MARY PARRY R01nuIz1.v Zeta Tau Alpha, Detroit Club, Senior Yell Mistress, Manager Senior Rings 1915 Meet, Physical Education. jrnrrn H. Pizrmzsox Ironzvoozl L. ll. Llub, Y. YV. C, .X.. l'rin1a1'y. GRACE M. 1'1sM1aErz'roN D1zran1'i .Xrt Club, Y. lV. C. A., Normal Choir, Art. ' I,,x Rum Psrrsuson Brooklyn .Xrm of Honor, Jackson- Eatou Club, Junior Manager Jump 1914 Meet, Track Te-am, Normal Clioir, Glec Club. General. 6214011011 C. QUINNELI. Ste1'1i11g1'ilIr.' Phi Delta Pi, Y. M. C. A., Normal Choir, F. I. Club. VVebster Club, Mt. Pleasant Debate, General. page 80 ll!lllllilllllHi1llllillllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllHI!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllIliilllllHHlillliilIEllillllilllilllllHllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 6 LULA C. Pococx Orland, Indianrz Art Club, Craftsmarfs Club, Drawing anrl ,Manual Training. ELSIE E. Pizruuns Boyne Cily Cliarlevoix-Antrim Club, F. I. Club, General. LULA Pfxcicixruu Portland Primary. ESTHER C. Prcxmsrr Nortlruille Detroit Club, Y. VV. C. A., Primary. BESS G. QuAN'rn1:LL Clmrlnfte Y. VV. C. A., Jackson- Eaton Club, General. llllll' llllllllIlllilllllllllllllllllllHHlllllllllllllllllllllllillIllllllll'lllllllilllflllilllillllllllllil!lllllllllllllillll!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll i lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHilllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllll!lllllHillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHlllIHllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllwi i . ., ,l N. . V-4, ll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllnlllllllwll lllllllll HH lllllmllm Wlllllllll IllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllilllllllllllllliillllllillllllilWillilllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIllilllllllillllllllllllllllg S' 5 LEILA M. Rocrcwoob Blissfielrl Alpha Beta Sigma, Lenawee Club, General. .XNNI13 E. RICHARDS Iranwoml Y. W. C. A., U. P. Club. General. BIABEL ROBINSON Illorrice wfwmfvl Choir, Girls' Friendly Society, Limited. ETHEL RYKER llluple City Y. W. C. A., Mathematics and History, ES1-H1511 RYNE.xRsoN Ypxilrmli Treble Clef, General. llllwllwllllfllllll ll'l 'll lfll llll'3l'fll'.lEfl lflll 3T"l"""'I""l lllll l l AIARIE QUINN E Dexter E General. : OWEN A. R000 North Brunel: Y. M. C. A., Forum Club, U. P. Club, Oratorical Board, Commercial Club, Thumb Club, Civic League, Track, Commercial Course. Tmgz BIARIE ROWELL E Pellxton E Y. VV. C. A., English and E History. 2 ALICE E. RUTH E Benton Harbor General. Lxzzm RX'lfliR Z lllzzple City E Y. XV. C. A., E Nlathematics and History. E page S1 3-QlllllllIlllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllilllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllHIUHllllHIlllllllllllillllllillllllillllllllllllllll IlllllIlllllllllIlllilllilllllllllllllllilllllIHllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllillllllllllHHlllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll E s E IIARRY K. RICHARDSON Z ' Romeo E Commercial Club. Class E Baseball and Football, 5 Class Track, Varsity E EULA D. Rm-CHIE 'Iii-ack, Commercial E Harbor Beach C-curse' E Limited. : RUTH O. SMITH 5 Shelb J' E Y. XV. C. A., Normal E SYLVIA L. ROGERS Choir, General. 5 O::f0.r.m LE Shi-See Clqb, Normal ZZ Choir, Limited. E CHAUNCEY ALBERT F- REYNOLDS Janesville C E XVebster Club, General. E GERTRUUE M. Rui-IL E - Harbor Bend: E Catholic Club, General. E CARL M. RUTAN E Hillsdalc E Baseball, Commercial : Course. ? CLARA A. SWAN 5 lflfilliazzzstoxz E Primary. E ELrz.xBEr1-1 M. RICHARDS E lllusleegon S Pi Kappa Sigma, Eighth E Crude Honor Teach r , . e : , Normal Choir, Readinig 5 Susn: M. Rrzwxus and Qmtory, S TI'HIf'El',TB City E Y. W. C. A., German and S English. 2 l E l E l E l E l E page 82 l EllllllllllllllllllllllllHHlil!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHlllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllln ''llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllzll I IllllllllillllllIlllIlllllllllllI1llllllilllllllllllIllIlllllllilHIIllIllIIIlllllllllilllIlllIlllllllllllIlllllllllllIlllIllllllllllllllllllllllllll " IONE RODLAM North Adams Y. VV. C. .X., General. lvl.-XRJORIE ROWE Big Rrlfirfx F. I. Club, College O. E. S., General. NELL Snomt Efunrt Sigma Nu Phi, Portia Society, General. NELLXE SULLIVAN Ironwood U. P. Club, Catholic Club, General. Glzoncm E. SIIAWLEY BI'00fi'lj'Il Chi Delta, Glee Club, Y. RI. C. A.. Forum Club, Track Team, General. wr l l llxl155llmrwl1r,91l2m.uv llwwvrluruwwfll-Y www ll if W rl ll'Wlll'fWlll3" . u 'll nw 'llf'i " NIABEL RUGGLES Marlette Y. YV. C. A., General. lilli N1u1:'r'rA B. RAGAN Cfoswell Kappa Gamma Plxi, General. ART!-IA E. RARICK Naslmille History Club, General. IRENE SAAIVI Malmwk U. P. Club, General. NVZNIFRED F. SARGENT Almont 'lglllllfllll Club, Limited. page 83 'lllllillillllllllllllllIlllHlllllllllllllllllllHIlllllllllllllllillllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllll RAYMOND M. Sums Colon Arm of Honor, Cleo Club, Social Manager of Men's Union, Physical Science. MM: E. Srnoir Irmaivnnd U. P. Club, Reading and Oratory. LEAH M. Smrru lfVyr1h1lnfN' Limited. VV1N1IfRI3D L. S'roLz12 Freeland F. T. Club, General. A MANDA Scifiuwz .S-llgillflfi' Primary, Limited. page 84 llllllllHIlllllllllHlllllllllllHIIllllllllllllllllllllllHI!llllllIllHlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lilllllllilllllllll1llllslllllllllllllllllllllillll S lllllllllllllllllillIllllillillllllllillillllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllillll!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllIIlHllllllllllllllllllllllll' 5 BLANCHE SENCLAUB Lake Linden U. P. Club, Limited. VERA Smmsm. Hadley General. CYRAL R. SUTTON Coleman Phi Delta Pi, Lincoln Club, Natural and Pnysical Science. ISA ELiz.xix1s'r1I Sroin' Luke City Primary LENA M. SIMPSON Ann Arbor Honor Teacher, Mathematics and English. lllllllllllllllllllllI!!llllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllHIlllllllIlllllllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllHlllllllllllllllllllllIlll'll!IllllilllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllHilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ' lI"ll'lllllllllllillllllllllllllillllllflllilllll"llllIl"l""1lilTfill'Tilllilllllilllflllllllli LEORA S'r.xUIfFER Rr1f'clzlm Y. WV. C. A., F. I. Club, General. ANNA SCxINI2I,I,15n Lflllfilllll General. XVINNIE SIIAMPLO Prattville Y. VV. C. A., Primary. VERLIN E. SLAYTUN Dundee Y. M. C. A., Forum Club, Craftsmarfs Club, Manual Training. CIIERALU STREETER Holly Y. VV. C. A., Commercial 'llCZ1Cl'lC1'S, Club, Commercial Course. i , I . nl ' l I IEICEDHS ..lw.rffl:.:'hir' V" ll.' tl' I lil. l'll"l??llQ,'Tl. 33l1llSllllllTlllllllilllllllIlllllllllEllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllfll ll lllllll 'll llll' Fxmxcrts Sluxlus 4 Cadillac hcneral. Fr.o1u:Nc13 V. S'rrr'r Hillxdale Catholic Club, Civic League, General. Many ADELIA SPARLING Monroe Zeta Tau Alpha, Art Club, Public School Music Girls, Y. XV. C. A., Normal Choir, Music and Drawing. EDNAII NIARIE SEELEY Hfakeman, O. Ohio Clula, General. Maunrt li. SLOCUM Owosso Shi-See Club, College U. li. S., Latin ann! German. page 85 'll'lllllllHIH1lllllllllll!llillllilllIllllllllllHlllllllHIllllllllllilllllllIIIllIlllllHilllillIlllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll,llllllllilllllllllllllllllill IH1llillllllllllllllllllll Hum. JEAN STEPHEN V nxsnr Y. W. C. A., Honor Teacher Seventh Grade, Mathematics. Rov W. SEAVITT Efolzrr' General. Lo'r'r1E EL1zAB1:'r1r Srsxrii Ewzrl Alpha Sigma Tau, Portia Club, Y. W. C. A., Normal Choir, Honor Teacher Third Grade, Primary. ALBERTA SMITH Lexingion Primary. 11255112 ARMSTRONG STARK A1111 Arbor General. page 86 l ll fl'il'I'Fllf'll1fW,fllillll'3lU5llf3llWllllll"lllllll'lllll3lil'll'llllilll"'l"f"' Illllllllllllllnlll'llwllllllllllllllllH1Hilllillllllflllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllll L BERNICE A. STEVENS Limited. lflfa 7'1'L' 71 Viom H. SELBURG Lau rin 111 U. P. Club, General. D. RUTH SEARING Lyons Y. XV. C. A., General. RIABEL SHARRARU Cafvnc 'lilllllllb Club, Limited. AN NA Srizmxixc Calumet Catholic Club, U. P. Club, General. - 4.2 Q li"ll1l"'f'V" NlWlW' 55 allvll1lll'llzlwWl:lwlllffllsriwll-Ilwlwl'fllfwWwwl:flwww'11llwslllllllwlllllfflwllll H 1-wi 1 'H H 1 .l . 1 w. 1 . ALVENA Smmzn-r Port Huron F. I. Club, General. Amanmxz L. SPIRNAGLE Chelsea Catholic Club, General. RUTH SHARPE Big Rapids F. I. Club, General, Lorrie B. STRATTON Lapeer Y. W. C. A., College O. E. S., Civic League, Thumb Club, General. ARTHUR G. STRAUB Adrian Arm of Honor, Physical Education Club, Lenawee Club, Class Treasurer, Basketball, Track, Normal Choir, Physical Education. IlIIllllllillllllllllllIl'lll'llllll"l"IllI'll' l . l' ' l lllllllll'llllllllllll'Hlllllllllllllllldllllllllllllllllllllllillllllll'llll.lllIlllllllIl1l.l,ll E . ll Hlwlllllllllllllllllllllllllllullllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll S- HCQDHS i Uvnnli M. SToNE Tec1mz.rc1z Y. VV. C. A., Primary. CIIIQISTINE L. STOCKMAN Dawson Catholic Club, General. E. BEATRICE SAIITH Detroit Detroit Club. History Club, History and Mathematics. I-LxzEL BELLE SCH ueza Bellevue Primary. VICTORIA M. STANKA Atlantic Mine Catholic Club, Manager of Senior Newcomb Girls' Meet 1915, Physical Training. page 87 ummmumllummumlnnuwullunmmulmmnninnmlmuimummnunlmllmullnmmulin ggiIlummnlnlumulullallulummmmanmnmlmumuluuumnmlmammrmumulmmnllulllmusllmlmmulwe BERTIVIA . Sxowm N L ll! idzilexlilln Kappa Gamma Phi, Kindergarten Club, Kindergarten. ET!-IEL B. Svoomzxz Baltic Creek Y. VV. C. A., Latin and German. CARL A. STRAUB Adrian Arm of Honor, Physical Education Club, Lenawee Club, Normal Choir, Cross Country Team, Basketball, llasehall, Track, Physical Education. ETHEL K. SwI2E'r1.ixNn Saline Y. VV. C. A., Primary. M. LOUISE SMITH Batile Creek Primary. page 88 .Km Scnuxxrz N Ha1't General. D. Bauer: Srrawmzr Eaton Rapids Kappa Phi Alpha, Soccer, Class Football, Baseball and Basketball, Mathematics and Science. E1.1:,moR L. S'raw,mr Owosso Y. WV. C. A., Shi-See Club, General. Al.-KRYETTE SMITH I Spring Lake F. I. Club, Y. XV. C. A., General. RAY M. SMELTZER Vandnlia History Club, Class Football, Soccer, llaseball, Track, Manager of Weights Menls Meet 1915, History and Physical Education. lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!!lIlllIlllllIlll!llIIlllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllflllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll E llllllllllllllIIIllllllllllIlllIllll!"llH,,VE?WWYllll!llllllllllllllllllllllllll!!lllllllllll!!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllHlllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll? lIlllll4lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllll!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllll , lIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllll 9 ELLEN M. SOLOMONSON Narzmy Y. VV. C. A., College O. E. S., U. P. Club, Civic League, General. Euvoon D. Smxniznv Dcerielrl Kappa Phi Alpha, Webster Club, Physical Training Club, College Orator 1915, Track Team, Physical Education. GENEVIEVE SMITH Utica Kindergarten Club, Kindergzlrten Course. CYRIL HARRY SECKINGER Ypsilrmlx Kappa Phi Alpha, Craftsman's Club, Manual Training. Louis H. SMALL .-111121141 Minerva Society, 1'rimary. ,..i , , ,v,,,,,,,.,,,..,,,, ,.,, ,N,,,,,,.,,,!1 lla! "",1,'illl'.,l l i ...,. ..., L, , C lllllllllllllllllil1llllilllllllfllilllllllllllilllillllllllllHlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllg AlAY ELIZABETH SNYDEIL S C0l1SflI7Ill116' E Y. VV. C. A., General. E I.AUn,x R. S'r1L12s E Leslie 5 Y. VV. C. A., General. E li21.rz,m1:'r1-1 Smififoxzu 2 Lzzzwezire E Y. VV. C. A., Girls' E Friendly Society, E l'rimary. 2 ll1YRABELLE SP1Niq E Benton Harbor 5 Kindergarten Club, E liinclergarten Course. 2 Cr.1N'roN A. SPRINGER 5 lflflzitelrall Chi Delta, Normal Choir, Glee Club, Soccer, Science and Mathematics. page 89 YOLAND E. TAYLOR Leslie Pi Kappa Sigma, Stoic, Y. W. C. A., Art Club, Student Council 1914, Drawing. ' FLORENCE M. 'l'1:NNANr Carson City Treble Clef, Stoic. Art Club, Normal Choir. Public School Music Girls, Music and Drawing. hfI'ARGARET 'l'noMPsoN Ratwzmr Detroit Club, F. I. Club. General. GRACE E. T1-IURSTON Vassar Y. W. C. A., Mathematics. IESS115 INA TURNER Okemox Y. VV. C. A., History and English. page 90 ll l 1 lf.ilf'lllilllllllilllllllllFlllllllllll?llllllll'lll"lffIll3TllllEV1lllllliT'lllllllllllYTlll .iilrilullMll11unllullnllllllullulllallllsllullulll:1lulllullllllullulllillullinllulllilll:llnllulll11lullulll1llxllluwlwzlwllllzllrllll Ee ' InunullullmlullnllullulllmrnllululHulullmlullullullmmmlulnllHulullmllnlmallnlunlmrmllmlnlllllllllllllllllllllvl RIABEL Louis: Towizn Ann Aflioz Y. W. C. A., General. LAURA E. TAGGART Clzarlevoix History and English. EVA M. TAPPE Cadillac General. BEULAH G. Tom:- La Grange, Ill. F. I. Club, Y. W. C. A., Normal Choir, General. ERLIAH TIFFIN Plymouth College O. E. S., History Club, History and Mathematics. lllllllllllll'Ill'llll'llll!llllllTlllllllllll"'lS'lllllll'll E lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll'lllllllllllllllllllllflllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll'll"lli"lllllll'lllllllllllllllllll'lll'llll'l'l'llll'lll'llllllll'llllllll'i lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllillllll I is ii llllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll - Q E E NlAMIE E. TILLNER Bessemer Y. YV. C. A., U. P. Club, Primary. I CECELIA A. Tizmsns Ke11a'aIl7'iIle, Ind. Catholic Club, Primary. ALBxoN S. TAYLOR , IHZIIIJ' Cify Phi Delta Pi, Y. M. C. A.. Craftsman's Club, Webster Club, Manual Training. PHEBA M. TREAT Port Huron Primary. I-Imax I. 'FANNER Corunzm Shi-See Club, Y. XV. C. A.. Normal Choir, German and Latin. 31593315 Illlll llllllllllllll ' . llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllrlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I-IARRIET .X. TRL' M nuz St. Clair Y. XV. C. .X,, General. CORMA E. THWVING Chagrin Falls, Ohio Ohio Club, Primary. ESTHER .X. TRAINOR Brown Cray Y. XV. C. A.. History and Mathematics. SAMUEL ALBERT TH 151. Pigeon Thumb Club, VVebster Club, Y. M. C. A., Mathematics. KA'ruExuNE UTLEY L!?.l'lllgf0ll Commercial. page QI 'lllll Ill llll llllllllllllllliillilllllWHlilllilllilllllllEllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllilllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllilllllllllllll Illllllllllllllllilllllllillllllillllllllllll G EULA Y. LTNIJERXVOOD Teruuisiflz Y. VV. C. A., Lenawee Club, High Jump and ' Dash Girls' Meet 1915, General. Maurer. Mixncfxnlrr X70GNILD Cl1in1go,IlI. Mu Delta, Physical Training Club, Manager Senior Folk Dancing Girls' Meet 1915, Physical Pfnlucation. Gimeii l3n21,1.1: Yosuuimn Exsc.r:'il'lv Kindergarten Club, Normal Choir, Ixinclergzirten Course. CLARA E. VANIDY liOGU1q'1' K Tclsmzxlirl Cicncral. 1 l Mmzcns M, X'AX Axim Detroit Y. 'W. C. A., Kindergarten. I page 92 1 l IllH'lllllllllllllIlllll!llilllIllllllllllllfllllllllllH1lHIlllllllllllllllIlllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllIll'llll'llHllllllIll!lllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllill E IllllllllllilllllllliHillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllIQillilliilli'lllilllSlQillllillllilllllllilllilllllllIllllllllllllIlllilllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli AIARIORIE RUTH UPTON St. Joscfzlz Alpha Sigma Tau, Kindergarten Club, Kindergarten Course. GEN Evusvic Umm Alpha U. P. Club, Primary. D.xPuNE D. XYAN RIVER Lake City Y. XV. C. A., Civic League, General. FLORENCE KIAUREEN Voouuxris Harbor Springs Y. XV. C. A., General. Sixuau RIYRLE VINCENT Lawton General. ll lll'lllllllllllllllllllli3llllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllni HONORA B. VVATERS Bensouin Civic League, Primary. W. DEXTER WHITE Ortofzvxille Chi Delta, Masonic Club, Student Council, History Club, Education and History. JULIA M. WYLIE Df?,l'fL'I' Primary. Es'ri2L1.,x E. XVILCOX Zlfill7:1lgfUH Thumb Club, General. EDWARD WVOOD Eaton Rapids Phi Delta Pi, Craftsman's Club, Eaton- Iackson Club, Soccer, Manual Training. , ,' llll ,lyflfllmW:ry'iwawmii'W-'WHy-lm:-w'r'::f'wy'.wu1'w'rll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllililllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 5 IlllllIlllllllIlllfllHllillIllHIllIIIlIlllIllllllllllHHHHHIlllillIHlilllillllillIllHHllllll!llllll!lllllllHIlillHllllllllllllllllllllll ' G iiilll . llil.i.ll i....ll.l ilil liiiii iiiiii i iiii l l ili ll.iii.il.liilli.ii. li . l AIABICL li. XVHCNIER Riga Alpha Beta Sigma, Lenawee Club, Chemistry Club, Mathematics and Physical Science. C12NEv1EvIc XYEIDMAN 1 l C1'o.r1fIeII Primary. AIARY A. YVISBER Clzelscn Catholic Club, General. jE,xNNE'r'1'15 XY1L.cox Bay City Y. YV. C. A., Primary. Liam W.xLK1aR Jackson. -Limited. P380 93 lillllllllllllllllll!lllIll!!llllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllIlllillllllllllV!1llIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllll lllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllillllllilllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 5 l 1 H. LOUISE NVILLITS Crystal Y. W. C. A., General. Donorrix' L. XX'iLI.oL'ci-im' Alba F. I. Club, History Cluh, Cliarlev0ix'.'Xntrin1 Cluh, History and English. CLARA BELLE YVESTGATE Hillsdale College O. E. S., Commercial. ,lures I. Worms Denton Kappa ,Phi Alpha. Detroit Club. Chemisxry Cluh, Track. Physical lfflucatir-11. BURMAH Woarz St. Clair Y. VV. C. A., Normal Choir, Limited. l'lARLOVx' A. XVQOD Sr-orlrillc Phi Delta Pi. X. M. C. .X., Vlebster Club, General. CWENDOLYN Wizusrizn Ypsilanti Y. VV. C. A., Normal Choir, History Club, German and History. CERTRUDE D. XVOODXVORTII C'lmrlolte Y. XY- C. .-X.. Primary. Riuaa MAE XVALKER Jnclzsurz Limited. NIM' C. VXyES'l'F,-XLL Troy, O Ohio Cluh, Limited, I page 94 llllllIlllllllllllllllll!llllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllIlllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllll llIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 'llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllVlllllllillllIlllIllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllHlllllllilllilllillllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllll' ,lilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 12 9 BLANCHE Woons Nilcx Minerva Society, Y. XV. C. A., Girls' Friendly Society, General. FLORA YVILLETT Lyaux General. HILDA H. WELLS Detroit Laonian Society, Civic League, History Club, Stoic, Oratorical Association, History and English. WYLLIA S. WOOD Teen mse I1 Y. W. C. A., Student Council, Natural Science. HAZEL Bisimzicrz WHARTON Yale Laonian Society. Latin and German. viwwWWwwyUmWqwwwwmHUmmVyWwWwwwwmwwul v r ww' l ge ar iiii L iiiii K ETI-IEL M. VVENIG Prattville Y. VV. C. A., Priniary. H,xz12L M. WAY - Alma Art Club, Art. ALLAN C. WILLBEE Adrian Chi Delta, Y. M. C. A., Commercial Club, Lenawee Club, Webster Club, Track, Class Football, Commercial Course. NIABEL H. VVEDDEL Battle Creek Delta Phi, Fifth Grade Honor Teacher, General. AIILDRED M. XVINKLER Jlflanixtee Y. VV. C. A., Girls' Friendly Society, Aurora joke Editor, English and Mathematics. Page 95 QllllllillllllllllllllllllHHIIIlHIlllllllllllllliillllllllilllllllllHHH1lHillIllliilllllllllllllllllllllHllllllHHHHlIIIllllliilHllllllllllilllllllll IllIlllllllIIIHIIUIHIIIIIIHllllHHHI!III1llllllllIHHIlllIIIHII1HHlHHIIIIHlllIllllllllIIIlIIIllllllHHIIIHIIHHHlllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllg E HELEN E. Youxcmg 2 2 Travav-se City E E Y. NV. C. A., General. E E Baumer: I. Wvcxomf , 3 E Ypsilanti E E Y. VV. C. A., Art Club, S E Public School Music and E 2 Drawing. E E PEARL Yisowlxizn E ET Bay City E E Y. YV. C. A., General. E E NiiLL11s M. YOUNG E 2 Dumlcc' E -E Alpha Beta Sigma, Girls' E 5 Friendly Society, E E General. E E ALXBEL E. BJORK E E Crystal Falls 2 E Alpha Sigma Tau, E E Pri111a1'y. E E Gn,xcE M.. FERRY , 5 E U - Yf1si1111zti E E Limited. E E page 96 ' V - 5 illHlllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIHllllVII!HIIIllllHllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllHI1HlllHIHII1HI!HllllllllllHllllllllllllllllll IIIIIHIIIHIHllllVIIHIIIHIHIIIlllllllllllllHllllllllllllllllllllHlllIlllllllllllllllllllllIIIHIIHHHllllllllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIHIIHIlllllllllllllllllHIHIIIIIIIHIIE rg ' f f U 1 VW WH 1 f ik +1 gf '4 1 WJ? X G f" 'WS' WWW Q Mk V N 5 Nl X w I 1-,MZQQW U MUHHURJW 1915 1 - gl!!HHill!HHIIHIHHIHIIIHIHIIUIHHIIlil!!HHHHHHillNHHHHKll.NliIHliUIlHIIHIllillNHHH1NIllHHlIlHilHllHilHiHlIiHIHHHIINIIIIIII gig IHHHIllliIHIIIlIIHI1HIIHlIHillHHllllIIIHHHIllHllHIIHIHWHIIHII!HMIIllHIHllllHIHIHIHHllllHHHHHIIHIIIHIIHIIHIIIlllllllllilllg - - 2 IUNIGR OFFICERS 2 3 BQARION O. BAILEY ETHAN' B. CUDNEY BERNICE ELLIOTT E 2 Vice-Pffesidezzt Pvfesidezzzf S6'C7'6fCZ'7'y 2 2 CLARK M. FRASIER RUSSELL BURNS 2 2 Yellmaszfer Sc7'gea11t-at-Arms U E 2 GRACE C. BROVVN MAXINE A. NIOSI-IER 2 E Y ei Z 11zIist1'ess Tv'easu1'e1' 2 2 Image 98 2 EINIIIHIIHIIIIIIHIIHIIIIIIIHIIHIIIHIIHIIKIIIHIIIHIHIIIHIIIHI!HIlIiII1lIIHIII1llllHHNIIUKIIIIIINIIIHINIIHIIIHIIIIIIHIIIIIIIWHIHHHHINIIIIIIHIIHIIIH IIHIIHIIHHIIllllIII!HII1iIIHIllHI!KIIWIHHIIHIINIHHIIHIIHIIUIIHIIIHIIHIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIHIIINIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIHIIHIIIHIIHIIIHIIIE We lt ll illlll lililVllllllilllllllIllllllllltillliflllllllilllilllilllil!Vlll!llllTlllll15lllllllilllillllllllllQEll!TllllllillllllllliillIllIIiilfllIIllllll'l 9 lllllllllillllllilllllllillllllllllilllllllillllllllllfllllllillllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllltlllllllllllllllilll ll lll llliilllilllillll G Annals of the Junior Class of 1915 N SEPTEMBER twenty-sixth, nineteen hundred fourteen, the doors of Michigan State Normal swung open to receive the annual number of would-be teachers, divided into two groups: our superiors in intel- lectuality and experience. the Seniors, with whom are those who are to become the Hnished product by the close of this school year--and our humble selves, the Juniors. late, of the second class, entered in great fear and trembling, for we were sore afraid. On our entrance into the main building we were confronted by a blackboard bearing in regulation scare-print the words, "DONT ASK FOOL QUESTIONS V'-we were too frightened to ask any questions. Some of those who wished to classify in Physical Education, after having been care- fully instructed to go to Mrs. Burton, finally found themselves in Professor Barbour's room, or approached Miss XValton with the question, "May I take tennis and swimming my first term ?" On Monday, September twenty-eighth, the First classes for the term were called, and our memory books contain quite vivid accounts of how we tramped through the halls in a vain endeavor to locate our particular class-rooms. November ninth dawned bleak and cheerlessg this was the day of the Junior-Senior Pull. By four olclock in the afternoon a large crowd of stu- dents had assembled on the banks of the stream. XVe waited. Finally as the dreary November twilight came hurrying over the land and rosy countenances began to assume purple hues. our heroes received the signal to "tug" The handkerchief marking the center of the rope wavered back and forthg it was more thrilling than a Charley Chaplin Comedy, The Seniors, through their usual ingenuity and quick-wittedness, saved themselves from an icy bath. But the Juniors had won! l-lcarse screams of joy burst from our throats. November eleventh: The Big Rush of the year. Wfe are too full Qof unpleasant memoriesj for expression. Friday, December eighteenth, school closed for Christmas vacation, and we journeyed happily homeward. Reports of the term's work followed us. ln the latter part of February a couple of assemblies were turned over to mass-meetings to arouse enthusiasm among the .luniors and to increase the enrollment for the Meet only a few weeks away. "Jeri-yr made several right- to-the-point remarks, and some of the junior girls borrowed enough of her "pep" to enroll soon afterward in the events for which they were needed. The Seniors won the Boys, Meet held on the fourth of March, by a large number of points. ' Thursday, March eleventh, the Juniors held a mass-meeting from 6 :oo to 7:00 in Normal Hall. On the evenings of March twelfth and thirteenth, occurred the Girls, Meet. which the Seniors won by twenty-three points. We lost out in the pre- liminaries and were a little behind all during the race: but we began to do things Saturday night and won enough events to make the outcome doubtful and to cause the Seniors some long moments of anxiety. The fact that we proved so strong an opposing force was due in large part to our good-natured and enthusiastic general manager. 'ilerryf' Of course, we have been a much stronger. better organized class than any ,lunior class before us. lt is only a law in the progress of any educational in- stitution that each class shall profit by the mistakes made by those preceding them, and shall improve each year. ,mc 99 ,,,,.. ...,,... W ..,.,,, , ., .. "WN U1N1WMUHUHWNU1NNUNU1NWNH1lH1WI1llI1'H1lHlH1Hl1lW1ll 111 H1U1UlW1 NMH11' 1 W U11 ' NWWH UN E ' ' 1xf1:1.1111w1131 11111 P1 11111111l11111.:11111,1,111.11i1,111.11:1.1119z:1111111111111111111111111m111u11111111111.1111 Q- 11111- 11- 1- U ' 1 1 -.b Q , N 1 ' 1 ' S 1 , .- . Sf '-1 A 6 S 7' .J . 042 1 1 7- HQ-43 1 wabklwzw ,wamwl 5? 5 4 5- X M 1' ? 1 x 1 1 7 4: a ..,.1-:.- 4:1 -' :-.:- -1.45gp::,- - 1" Pgyyi-411A P 4: 1, w --w' e2x5,zv wfVwf?1 -wgqgxy gd ' f fw ' M1 1 .1 .-Af s'a4df1a+,eQ2f af- :AV:..,q5. - A N-.EES M 1 m l 1 - 7,3 W f QWQMW 5 A1 sq 1 1335 "m lgh 1V , W . V.. 4 .,, . 9 1 ,E 7 . I ,HJ I ' xml . ' ' ' -Q 1-e'--wan Xqfgby ip- -A . Wmm1 A wx 4 , 4 X , X' X , -'H wg f- ,Q YW 5 1.11 F X E K 'Q ,wfi'Hv' 1' HN. rgwiqfqauwv f , . f?gQ g X 9, ' ' , WM-1 1 4 ..., , , 1 1 Imgexoo SNAPS OF THE CLASS OF '16 E ., 5 1 1 11 11 11 1111111 111 111 1 1111111111 11111 5 111 11 111 1111111111111111111v1w 1 11 11111 H111111111111 HW111l11NHNl11HH11H11 ' 1wWWWwWwwwWmwwwwwwWHWWi 1'11'1"1vf1f111f1wf' 111 lllllllillllllIllllalilllillllillllllilll!1llilllilll:1llillll!llllllil!lnlHillllilHilllllllilHillFllllilll5llllilillllllllilllilHHlllllllllliillllllilllil IlllilHlllllllllliiilllllllllilliillilliillllillill.,llilllilllllllllllilllllllllllllllliHIlllilllllHilllllllillilllIllllllllillllllllllllll ul ln! ii S The Sport of Kings A recent cartoon represents Aa king engaged in royal pastime. He sits behind a cannon whose single, round black eye stares into a smoky sky. Stern- visaged, able-bodied men are drawn up beside him. Men they are in the prime of life, trained in the art of war. Carelessly, grimly, he places a human cart- ridge in the cannon. A second passes. Death has claimed him. Man by man the line diminishes. Life after life answers the bugle call of eternity. But the king has no fear for there are other troops to call ff forth when taps are sounded for the last soldier in the company, Smoke obscures the picture, but to it the cartoonist gave the suggestive, the dreadful title, f'The Sport of Kings,"-"The Sport of Kings." Today, as never before, public opinion is deter- mined to know the real causes of war. Even the laborers of the world are demanding with an insistence that requires an explanation, "XVhy go we and our brothers to war P" if it It I . EVA RUTH ARENT The causes of war are imbedded deep in the strata of human life. Through- out the early development of the English nation it was war, war, war, until at the dawn of the thirteenth century the wealthy barons demanded of King john and his coterie recognition of their rights as English citizens. This was the Hrst step in the direction of popular responsibility in government. Evidence of their growing capability was manifested in their discovery that that odious tyrant en- gaged in warfare and oppressed his own people for no other reason than that he might be all powerful. This old out-worn precedence has been projected into the twentieth century and with what result? Today, across the gray, sounding Atlantic, the lowering sky is dark with rain as though the elements would conceal the sight of man in- trenched to kill his brother. But think you people of a peaceful nation, that what you have just wit- nessed are the most dreadful consequences of war? In our sister countries are thousands of stricken homes. There stands the mother waiting for her boy who will never return. Yonder is the widow, a babe in her arms. All about are once happy dwellings now in smouldering ruins. If From such conditions, nations have sought various ways of escape. For forty years Europe has been accumulating armaments and war material along with the suspicions, falsehoods and ambitions which have attended and vitalized them. But do great armaments, the preparation for war, insure peace? Not only have they completely failed to preserve peace, but this very preparedness has opened the gates and let loose the dogs of war. But perhaps the much-heralded panacea-that of the financial control by banks of the nationis resources is ade- quate. If that be the solution. why last August were the thunderbilts of war hurled seemingly out of a clear sky? Vifhy? Because the governments of Ger- many, France and England had long' been preparing for this struggle. if if What, then, is the remedy, if there be one? Citizens of the United States, does it not lie in transferring the responsibilities of war to the common people? XVorld-wide peace cannot be attained through the efforts of one, or of a few, but of the multitude. if It has been said that, "Peace rules the day. when reason rules the mind." But that day will dawn upon the nations of the world only when it shall be impossible to declare war except by the direct vote of all men and women: only when the divine right of the common people has been recognized and they themselves say, "Wie will not go forth to war until we our- selves have voted for it and are willing to face our Creator with bloody hands and try to justify our conduct." ,mc ,.,, - T T iiioasr QHIHIIHIIVI!!HHHIHIHIIIIHllllllNIHHHHHlil!HHNIHHI!!IIINIllHllNlllllliNIIHHHII!HIINIHHHIINIllNIllNIHH!HI1HIIIHHIIHIIIHIHIH IllillllllllllHIHIIHIINIllHIHHHHHHHHHIIHNHNIH!!!HIIHIHillHlllHHHHllllHll1IIIHIHIII1HIIIIHIIIHIIIIII!HIHIIIHIHIINIIIIHIHIIE - Z 2 JUNIOR MANAGERS GIRLS' MEET 5 page Iqz E 51HHH!!lIllNIHHUHillHHIIIHIIIHIIHIHIINNIHHIHIIIHIIHIlHIllI!lIlIIIHIIHHIIIIIIHllllllHIIllllHI1llllNIHHIHIHIIHHHHHHHIIIIHIHIIHIIIIIIIIIIHI! IIIHIIHIIIHIHI!!HI!HIIHIIHIIHIINIIINHI!VIIHHHHI!UI!!HI1HI!HIIHIIIHIIIHINIIIIHIHIINHIIIIIIHIIHlllIII1lllllHIIHIIHIIINIHHHIIIIIHI1HIHIIHIIIIVIE N N N H WW W W WU WWWU UNHUHH UH WU N WH W H N U H W U W31'l UWM,MEi'i1Q'ilQ1H'H H 9 ,if AX BED DEGREE CLASS OF 1915 JIQHS w wiif3i?UiM W13I1WiliilliiiliidlllW M HWUNU H HN WH 1 l N SLLO litllailllllllluiliillsillitlllilfmtlllmllnilllilumilrzillilsliniuiitllmlitllulillilulllizzllillllizititl1ililiwiixlwi 3 'WVW-'lllllllh-'llllllll"l'll'll'll"lllllllllllllllllWlll"'l' 5 Degree Class of 1 91 5 HE members of the faculty look back with pride to that memorable day when the degree class of IQI5 entered this College as juniors. The classihers beamed at the assemblage of promising young climbers after wisdom. Even the President glowed with joy at what seemed to him to be an omen of success awaiting him as he entered upon his first year's work here. As the weeks passed, whether our lot was prosperity or adversity we hastened on, struggling for the success which our instructors assured us was inevitable for those who really did their best. NVhen a year had sped its course, our halls again were opened to an enter- ing class, but alas, how different. The classifiers gasped and worked for hours trying to untangle the difficulties into which these little ones had stumbled. The Presidents smile was replaced by a sadly worried look as he hurried around the building, or consulted the Juniors in his office. But they did their best, and as we look back, feelings of pride are mingled with those of scorn which we felt at first. Time went on and we became addressed as DEGREE STUDENTS. How everyone looked up to us, and how we swelled with pride at our right to enter the Degree Class meetings! XVe are the largest degree class in the history of M. S. N. C., due largely to the fact that our numbers have been increased by the hrst regular three-year Household Arts Class. W'ith spring came Caps and Gowns. llfas the donning of these an en- tirely joyful occasion? Be assured that then, if not before, we realized how soon we should have to give way to another class who would pace Normal Hall as lords of the domain. Everyone felt the depression of the approaching separation. And now when june comes and our new auditorium opens its doors to receive us, the first class to graduate there, as we cross the campus with our stately tread, our cup of joy will be full. But our hearts will always beat a little faster, and our eyes gleam a little brighter as we think of our days spent here and of our love for this, our best friend, our Alma Mater. page 104 i 2 .5 2 nllllllll!llllH1llilllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllll!lllllllllillllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllHIllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll E IlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllll!llllllllllllllHllllllll!!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIlIlllll!lllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllUI!lllllllllllllllllllllllllll 11ulVIIllIllIIIlIlllIlllIllIllllllllIIlHI4lIHlIlllHNlIllHi!HIlHIMH1llllHHllIlNHlliiNNlilNlilNHHIHlillHIllHlllllIlllIHlIHlllllllllllllllllllllllllIIlilHHlLilliiMilliii3li3iii13lil5illilllllllNlil11.1Nll1NVH1lil1H1IllllHNNilllElllillHHHHHHIHHHllIllllllliillllllllllilllllllll Q- JULIA M. CHE1-:1'1-urn Lowell 7' X. VV. C. A., Household Arts. Coimu BRINK St. Clmrlex Kappa Psi, Junior Degree. RAYMOND CARR Ypsilanti Chi Delta, Senior Degree. Ion N ALFORD Ypsilallti Arm of Honor. Baseball Captain 1913, Degree, C. F. B.-XNCII.-KRT Burlington, I0'zs'n Senior Degree. I A Guv A. BEDELL Ypxilmzti Arm of Honor, Degree. Grzoncm I-IAZELTON Dunnows Vermilion, Ohio Ohio Cluh, Household Arts, Junior Degree. 12x.1z.xn1:TH Clxucmzv A llll Arbor Civic League, Catholic Cluh, Household Arts. EDITH M. BOICE Ylzsilauii Treble Clef. Y. XV. C. .-X., Junior Degree. Esrmzn CLINE Seatile, l'Va.vl1ingtafL Pi Kappa Sigma, Senior Degree. page 105 wlfll'll1.Q.ll,1wl'I3mfqilfilllfi "-rll. W'll"ll"IN ".l"'ll5.I 'Ui '31 il"l'.. HT' 1"'l"' i'.V"" f"'f"HQH5l '- liilllllllilllllllq Ill ll llllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllHlllillllilHlllllllllllllllllllllllllli 5.2 llllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllillllll RIARJORIE L, l'lAMLIN Enfon Rapids College O. E. S., Jackson-Eaton Cluh, Household Arts. GEORGIANA VV. Hari-mway Ypsilanti Zeta Tau Alpha, Stoic, Oratorical Board, Household Arts, Junior Degree. HAROLD A. HCENDERSHOT Brooklyn Lincoln Club, Iackson- Eaton Club, State Representative of Oratorical Board, Degree Representative on Aurora Board, Junior Degree. HAz1:L E. FULLER Clmgrin Falls, Ohio Ohio Club, Iunior Degree, Household Arts and Art. I-IAmm3'r'r ELIZABETH EVANS Coldauo fer Y. W. C. A., Junior Degree, Latin. page 106 llllllllllillllllllllHHIIIHlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillHilllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll' I'lAROLD R. GORDON Detroit Kappa Phi Alpha, Wlebster Club, Soccer Team '12, '13, '14, Student Council, Vice- President Men's Union, Mathematics, Degree. Im. E. CAPPOY Holland President Household Arts Class, Household Arts. LAVINA I. CAPPON Holland Vice-President of Degree Class, Household Arts. OLIVER B. HEALY Bad Axe Kappa Phi Alpha, junior Degree, Mathematics and Physical Science. Ctaamzce O. GEIGER Napolean Y. M. C. A.,'Iackson- Eaton Club, Normal Choir, Eighth Grade H T cher onor ea , Junior Degree. lllllllllllllllllllllllllillHIlllllllHillIllllllllllllillllllllilllllllllllllllllIlllHlllIllllIlllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllHllillllllllllllllllllllllll IlIIIIIIIllllllIIIll!HlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllVIlllllllilllllllllllllllllilllllllHlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllll lllilllllIllllllllllllllillllllllllllllHHH1lllllllllIlllllllllllilllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllilllIllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllll 1IlllllllllllllillllllllllIIIlllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllll1IllIlllHHHHHIllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllIllllllilllllllllllll l' 6 Im :XLICE LILLIE Grand Rapids Grand Rapids Club, Household Arts. O. W. LEKSTRUM Sparta Chi Delta, Mandolin Club, Track, Iunior Degree, Social Science. RUTH ICIRK Adrian Treble Clef, junior Degree, Physical Training. BENJAMIN KLAGER Ann Arbor Junior Degree. Bessie M. JACKSON Addison Y. W. C. A., Civic League, History Club, Lenawee Club, History and Psychology, Iunior Degree. T lI3"?',f"f' flaw 'ww 1.1m-vrlrawIl"r1z1l'wr":'fl l"l'r'rl - I- it T XVINIFRED E. LOOKER Ann Arbor' Alpha Sigma Tau, Household Arts, junior Degree. Devo S. LELANU Colon Arm of Honor, Secretary of Athletic Council, Manager of Track Team, Fraternity Editor of Aurora 1915, General Manager of Junior- Senior Track Meet, Honor Teacher, Junior Degree, Physical Education. KATIIARINI2 MATHER Columbia, S. Carolina Kappa Psi, Y. VV. C. A., Student Council, Honor Teacher, Household Arts. RUTH IrIARR'IE+r LYON Oberlin. Ohio Alpha Beta Sigma, Ohio Club, Household Arts. I-IERBERT E. Mooma Toledo, Ohio Arm of Honor, junior Degree. page IO7 5, ,.,, ,. ,.,........ ,..,,,,,.,.,,.,. ,,,,.., , ,,.. , , f ,,.., . ,,,. ,... ,....,. . , . . . . .1llllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IlllllllllIlllll!llIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliillIllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllg AGNES P012 Ypxiluu fi Craftsmen'5 Club. Y. VV. C. A., junior Degree. EARL T. Orxiuss JIur1e!fe Iunior Degree. Physical Science and Mathematics. CHARLES N. PONTON Slirrunm Chi Delta, Lincoln Club. y. M. C. A., Commercial lleachers' Club, Normal gemperiince Association, rack 'earn Cross Country Tezim. ARTHUR JXNSLOXV METCALF Cm-0 Phi Delta Pi, Lincoln Club, Peace Contest, Band, Junior Degree. Conmzm.-x Niawrnix Sim' City, Illdillllll Quadrangle Club, Physical Training Club, Y. W. C. A., President of Women's Self- Goverriment Association, Manager Senior Emperor Ball, Girls' Meet, Junior Degree, Physical Education. page 108 Mathematics. DIARY Louise OGELBY E Grrmid Rapids E Civic League, District E Representative VVomen's E Self Government E Association, junior E Degree, Primary. E Mauna OUTHVVAITE E Grand Rapids E Kappa Gamma Phi, E Junior Degree. E P.-xul. 'l'ORY RANKIN E Ypsilanti E Chi Delta, Chemistry Club, Lincoln Club, E Y. M. C. A., Oratorical E Board, Senior Degree, E Philosophy and Education. 5 lilIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllIllIlllllllIlllllllllllllllllll IllllllllllllllllllllIlllIlllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllg II. RAY Russian. E Royal Oule E Phi Delta Pi, President E of Student Council, E llfebster Club, Senior if Degree, Science and 5 Louise MARY PETERSON E Grayling E Alpha Delta Sigma, E Household Arts, E Junior Degree. 5 'llllllIllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllilllIlllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllll!!llllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllilllilllilllllllllll!llllllllliilllllllllllll BIARY EssELsTYN TRUMPOUR Clzeboygmz junior Degree. DIARY ELLA WH ITE Yisilanfi Junior Degree. I-IARRY L. SMITH Ypsilanti Alpha Tau Delta, Chemistry Club. Stoic, Y. M. C. A., Honor Teacher Open Air Room, Student Assistant in Chemistry, Junior Degree, Physical Science. EVANGELINE X7AN NEST Browrz- City Kindergarten, Degree. ' llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll' 'B ,,.HQ3H5 . . . E'rn1:L JANE Woon Pontiac Theta Lambda Sigma, Y. W. C. A., junior Degree, Household Arts. I-Lxznt M. XVHELAN Illmkegon junior Degree, Household Arts. Imsz S. SUTTON A7111 Arbor Degree. RUTH I-LxRR112T TUCKER Ypsilanti Sigma Nu Phi, Household Arts. VVILLIAM H. TEDRONV lfVause01z, Ohio Chi Delta, Glee Club, Normal Band, Y. M. C. A., Captain Soccer 1914, junior Degree, Science. page log , ,H M1 r'ligxviN':w'rii WWWWWuxi-lH:iii. will i l ,N i W l l illlllllllllllllllllllllIlllIllllllllllllilllllllilllillllllllllllilllllllilllllllllllIlll!llI!llllllllllillllllillllllllllllElllllllIlllllllllllllllilllllllllllll Illlllllllllllilllllllllllllllillllllllllillllllllilllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll S HCJSIBITAL AND NURSE CROSS ,,,QTLq5?5, ,".wF+m.5TfQfN 5' rw A' .- nfs 'EQYQE 'l -- km 53' i V . ' f.mm+m's a i' eetwfwff " 39" ' RYA-:C tml' .X A.g:351:j,ifs'f 3g5w'S,ggg , taaggj , ST: , EMMA R. CROSS College Nurse ' ERI-IAPS no one on the campus nlls a larger place in the lives of the students than does Miss Cross. Ever on the alert for students who are ill, She has learned to know a large part of the Student body. A tender nurse to the ill, a pleasing companion to the convalescent, a faithful councilor to the robust, She remains ever a true companion to those who, unfortunate in becoming ill, are fortunate in making her acquaintance. Health Cottage has removed a part of the dread attending Uillness away from home." Witli its airy rooms, its good things for sick folks to eat, and the watchful care ad- ministered by Miss Cross it has become one of Normal College's largest assets. page 110 IlllIllllllllllllllllllllllllHI!ll!!llllllllllllllllllll!!lllllllllllllllllllIlllIllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllIllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllillllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll . 1 I J J 'Wlllllllr llllill lllNllllFlllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllH1lllllVIlllillllilllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllilllllllHllilllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllillillHHlil1illill.ElllrlllEllHllrlllllll:lllilllillll!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllElllllllllllillH1lHIlllllllllllllllllllllllllulllilllllr 5 DQ DIRECTOR BEYERMAN PROFESSOR BOWEN COACH RANSOM Athletics HE nrst of athletic sports to become a feature of student life at Ypsi- lanti was baseball, which began in the early 80's or perhaps in the late 7035. Track athletics started in 1888 and tennis in 1889. Around 1890 several track meets, then called field days, were held. Football began about 1890. The Normal joined the Michigan Intercollegiate Association in 1895 and took part in its track meets for six or seven years, baseball and tennis being a part of the meet. ln 1895 or 1896 basketball was begun. Up to that time there had been no hired coaches, but in the later QOiS a few men from the U. of M. were secured for short terms to coach the teams before important contests. ln 1900 Coach Teetzel was employed by the College, serving for three years. Beginning with IQO3 the policy was instituted of employing an alumnus or a university athlete to coach the football and baseball teams. ln 1910 Mr. F. G. Beyermann of New York was secured as coach of track and basketball, with general oversight of all the athletic work, special coaches be- ing employed for baseball and football. LeRoy N. Brown of the class of 1908 served in the latter capacity from 1911 to IQI4, when Dr. Ransom took his place. The present season has been a successful one, football and basket- ball teams winning most of their games against strong teams, and our track team is one of the strongest the College ever had. "Athletics for everybodyu has been the motto of the Normal College from the earliest days, and a very large percentage of all the men are enrolled every term in some form of athletics. About 73 per cent. of all the men in College are in athletics this year. And athletics for girls is also an important feature of our College life. About one hundred girls enroll in tennis classes and about as many more play the games for pleasure at other hours. Hockey and swim- ming also attract large numbers. Most important of all in this direction is the Girls' Meet. which comes Off each March and enrolls as participants about 500 girls. representing the two classes. The Meet this year was unusually in- teresting and successful, the upper class winning by a margin of about two per cent. page Ill l l ll11Hl'lititlititl"ii1':l1t'trin'1w !1Y'li"'?l??il'FllTl,3lll'1"'l"""l"l' l 'W ll il'lllll'illl!ll!lllilllllll!llllllllillllillHHlllllilllllHilllHHlllllilllllHillllillllllllllli1lrllllllllilllilllllllllliililillllllillliillllllllllll llHlHililllHHIllIllllilHllHillHIllllllIllllilllllllllllilllllll!lllillIllHilllillillHHHlilHHHilll!llHIlllllllllHHNllllllllllllllllllllllhllllll 6 Q Q GYMNASIUM - , 'ik' C I X I fi " . 1' , K1 'JFPFFF 2 ' EAP 1 R. I S M ,A , if F. WWQQ if 7 JAMESON M Yellmczsfer E i Q ATHLETIC CoUNC1L P C fZC7Zi7'77ZfZi1-XV . P. Bowen STRAUB Yellwzasfez' 1 f I ..,, V1 ri- f f I 0 , 4 ,W FACULTY MEMBERS STUDENT MEMBERS President Charles Mclienny Ann Pratt Dinion H. Roberts Lillaine W'ise Vlfebster H. Pearce Deyo Leland Bert XV. Peet Howard Pearl Frederick R. Gorton A Henry Loper Frederick G. Beyerniann Oliver Johnson Mrs. Fannie C. Burton Iolin Hartman page 112 3 liiI13Illlillll!lllllll!lll!IllIllllEllllllllllllllllllllflll'lllllllliilll3lllllllllI'11lil'llllllllllfwllYE'FllllifllI'?l3Z'llPlV'llllllllllllllilliflllflllllllll lllllIlllllHHllllH!lHHllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIlIlllMllllll1EilllllllllllllllllllilllllllIlll"llIlllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllIHHHllHlll!llllllllllllllllllHlllllllli lllllllllillull llllilllll lllllll llllllllllllllllll"llull1l llml l l l l ll will lll ll ill ll lillll lllilllilllllHHllllllllllllllllliillllllilllilllllilllllllllllllllllllll 'i fl!! 'lf' Zhi" ,1" 1"'13l'I"'fi iL'EQli'l''ll"I'lIi'1,l",w'lf,'f.'l1liSEliI'. 3 ml Ilillllll!flllllilllillillllll ,E , i.,TI11,,l'1l1,1lY,1:E.,Ii::11i'. , ' g-,1-,,.,-.- , 499 " A 1 0 Wearers of the "N" on Our Campus Davis, '10, '14 Tague, '10 Alfred, '11, '12, '13 Brundage, '10, '12, '13, '14, '15 Bell, '10, '11, '12, '13, '14 Olds, '11, '12, '13, '14, '15 Moore, '12, '13, '14, '15 McMillen, '12, '13, ,I4 Leland, '13, '14, '15 Morrison, '13, '14 McRay, '14 Kishigo, '13, '14, '15 Pearl, 'I2. '13, '14, '15 Hartman, '13, '14 Rynearson, '14, '15 jameson, '12, '13, '14 McKenny, '13, '14 Shawley, '14, '15 A. Staub, '14 C. Straub, ,I4, '15 Gee, '14 Stewart, '14 Hause, ,I4 1915 Chloe Todd, '11, '12, Stanbery, '14, '15 Ott, '13, '14 Cudney, '14 Meade. '14, '15 Oakes, '10, '11, '14 Armstrong, '14, '15 Langton, '14 Mayer, '14 Tedrow, '13, '14 Loper, '14 Ried, '14, '15 Robinson, '14 Gordon, '13, '14 E. Wfood, '13, '14 Fraser, ' 1 5 Ponton, '14 Springer, '13, '14 Wfigent. '13, '14 Kaye, '14 T. Jefferson, '14 Sherman. '13, '14 3 '14 page II3 lllliililllliiluill1llllllllllllllllllllllilililiiillllillllliililliil!I:li1lliQllE1Nl.2llllliflllilill.1laiil,iliE1i1fili1llL.lil1llLillilllEliilfllllliiilill lilllilliillllll111iiiIililillliillllllllllllilllllllllllllliilillll.lil.lilll,IIll.l'.ill11ill ll! 1 S- The Football Team THE LINEUP Cudney Morrison Hartman Pearl CE'IZf6'l' Tafkle Tackle Emi and Half Ott Mclienny Kisliigo QCapt.j Langton Gizard Tackle F1111 and End Qzzarfer' Meade Armstrong McRay Oakes Half 7 Half F1111 and End Guard Loper Robinson Mayer Ried Q'ILUl'fUI' and Half End Q11a1'z'e1' FII!! and Half Olds - V Ransom flssistazzz' C 0111711 Coach SCHEDULE OCTOBER IO Michigan All-Fresh at Ann Arbor Normal O, All-Fresh 7 OCTOBER 16 . Alma at Alma - - Normal O, Alma Op OCTOBER 31 Assumption at Ypsilanti - Normal 32, Assumption IO NOVEMBER 4 Polish Seminary at Ypsilanti - Normal 27, Poles I2 NOVEMBER I4 Kalamazoo at Ypsilanti Normal O, Kazoo IO NOVEMBER 21 Hillsdale at Ypsilanti - - Normal 13, Hillsdale 7 page 1 I4 llllllll1ll1llIlllllllllllllllllllllll!!lllllllllllillHillllllHilIlilllllllEllllillllllllllllllilllIlllllilllllllllIllll'lllilllllllllllfllliflllflliCl lUllllllfllllllllillllll E lHHllfHHEli?lHUlfillllllll'l''1Wil"llW11VWVWIllH!!lHilHHlllllHilllllHllHlllHllllilllllllllllHillNllllllllllHIElHHlllllllilllllllllllllllllllillllllll llllllllllilillllllQllllllllllllllil1lllllllllLllllllllRlllillEllll1lllllll!lllll:Illlllll'llxlllll3ll,illlIill.illllllilllisl1illllllilillllllllllllll lllllmltllmwlll llillllpnllullzllll1m.ll.l.lulllilllllislvlllflllllpilllllmlllllllll l ll ll llll lu lt WM. KISHIGG, CAP'iux1N O MUCH has been said the last two years about football at M. S. N. C. that it will simply be my endeavor to summarize the past as briefly as possible, and perhaps give the reader a better insight of the present and hazard a brief glimpse into the future. This duty is a pleasure in itself, as every student relates with pride the growth and development of the Normal in football from the small college to the larger college and minor university class. At pres- ent she is admitted to the schedules of the strongest football teams of the M. I. A. A. Great things were expected of the team because it was practically made up of veteran players. The one problem of the year was to develop a quarterback. Not being able to solve this problem is probably the reason why we lost games. The season was closed in a fitting manner by defeating our old traditional foe, Hillsdale. Since IQI2 our 'football strength has been felt by the other colleges of the state. These colleges are allied in an association, and it is impossible to arrange a schedule with them. Each year we are forced to wait until the other colleges have their schedules made out and then we can get only what is left. To join this association would be a good thing for us and the other colleges. They need the strong opposition we are capable of giving them and we need the games. By bringing the proper forces together we can get into the asso- ciation. Our teams could then compete for the championship of the state and with an even break of luck could in a year or two be at the head of the M. I. A. A. it ttsitsii ' l11'v'm M. B l' UW HN 'll 'lHHHIlIllllllllH1HIlHllllWHllllillH1llilHlllNIlllIllHIlllilNlilllillllllllllllllilllW llllll Ml x Hfilllllllllllllilllllll S IllllHHHllllllllllllllilllillllllMilllilllllHllllllllillllllllllllllH1lllllHHHullllllllllldlllllllllllll llllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllll ' Townsend Cen ter Keim and Kimball Right Tackle B. Oakes Left Tackle Meuerey Left Half page 116 College Reserves THE LINEUP Holeu, Heussner Right Gzzard Fraser Rigid End Loper Right Half Stzmbery Qzza1'fe1' Clds Coach A E l w ll llfllll'illl'll'!llll2lll"lll'l!l"l"'lTlfllW!Illlllllll'W'lll'llllYll!'l1'l'll"31l5'l.Will'll"'ll"Wlll'llllllwlllllllllllllllll E XYood Left Gzmrd Rj'1l631'SO11 Left End Barnes F1111 Back Chalmers S11bsfz't11ic ll'1li?'?lI!l'Y1HfllWllllllllNl1llllllil1Filll'IllFlEllNll1'lll"'il'lll'f'l'9lll'TF"'il?'l'l 'Nl 'll 'll lllllll llllWHlllll'Illl'lllll1llll1llllllWW WWHHNIHIIIHIHIIHIHHINKHNHIHIHHHHNHHNIUHIUIINIINHUIH'HIHHIUIIIVillNIlWWIUH1HHNHIHHHIllHHHI1HHHHNIHNIINNIHMH , HHIHIl!illHIHI!HllHiHHHH!NLINEIHHIWHHHIHHHHHIHHNNH1HIlHIHllHIIHiIlHiNH1NIllNNllNH1Ill!NH1NHHlIlHilHlHU1hluiHlHn 6 FOOTBALL AND SOCCER SNAPS M u m M mm M H ' ' W l lll'N,I""'hfW",i?j1 jl51'3'f' page 1I7 1 WH, .,,,,,!I, i .Jw mi N N iii xH HEMI!!HllHlTIHiH1iRHHHIiHtI!N1lIHHNMlm,tilruitditriw.MWHMMHi.wiiii2iltLIiV11ilH'iH?iH'liifliilili 5 ltiltlltilllfVHWEI.l"ZIHiI1fE'i,f.E'IliIII'I1Ill,I'ri..lIlliUIlIEIIHWHIHIHIIHIIillillflrilltlltlit 9 Wfood . . Stewart . . . MCMil1en W'igent . Springer Tedrow . Brundage Gordon . Soccer Team SOCCER LINEUP .Goal Riffhf Fizz!! 6 ....Lcfi F1111 Rivrht Half f f fLc?f Half .Celzter Half .Ozrtszrle Right .IlL.S'Z.fl7C Right Gee . . . . . .Cmzter F07"ZQ'U7'd Hause . . . . .Inside Left Sherman . . .Orzztside Left Davis .. . . . .Sub.rt1'mte Beyermann . . . ................. . . .Coach SOCCER SCHEDULE October Normals. .......... U. of M. . . . . November Normals.. . . U. of M .... . . . . November Normals. . . . Battle Creek . . . . . November Normals.. . . Detroit . .... . . . . . November Normals.. , . Battle Creek . . . . . . November Normals.. . . . . Detroit .. . . . . . page 118 HU U " 'HWNWH1WHHHIWHENH1WIIWIHHINNHNHSIUWHINNNHNHWWHHW1IHNIIWHIWHNHWIHE'NEEEIHTNIUN1THEIWWEWUHFWVIININNINNIIE H 5 .E lHHV!EHHNHH!!!NHH1HNU1HWHI!!HW!W!NNHUNHW?NWHHIHUW!!!1HHHiUHNHH!UWMNHHHiW!EHHNEHIHEIHHHHHH1HHHI'WliWlH!HVlH r llllllllllllli llllllllll llllllflllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllll lllllll llllll ull' Q- XV. H. TEDROVV, CAPTAIN HE first call for the soccer squad at the beginning of the Fall term brought out eight of last years men and some twenty-five recruits. Some of the new men knew something ff of the game, which is destined to take - the place of Rugby football in many high schools, but the majority of them knew nothing about the game. ln its short history in the Normal, the pros- pects for a winning team never seemed brighter. . lVhile we gained much by having iv Q 7 such a large number of experienced men -.,, up to build a team around, we leave only X' lrvi ' l one of this year's team for next year, Captain-elect Springer. Yet we hope that he will be able to turn out a team even better than the team of 1914. The bringing of some of the leading ' soccer teams of Detroit here seemed to arouse many to the tact that there are great possibilities for the game, once they are developed. This year witnessed the placing of soccer on an equal basis with other college sports. VV e hope that this will induce men to learn the game. "EIl"l 'llllre llllrrl l l it rwvv' pagclilg 'mi ,4n,,n,i, Mlm' inr,inli.i, llllllllllllllllllIllllllfllllil3!lllflllllllilllHllIllliflFllllIllllllllilllllllilllillllilllllilllilllllllll'l"ll'l"'il'l'l'1l3"llill"lll'l"'l'll I Gee er fi lilllllllllfllisiiillliiiiillf?IlflllllllillliiiililfllifllllillilllilllllllilllHlHillillllilililllillllllliillilll1Illlilll'lllllllilllllllllllllllllllli ? 5 Basket Ball T1-IE LINEUP Rynearson QCapt.j i-Xrmstrong F01'zc'a1'd F01'wf11'd Moore Cezlfw' Fraser Pearl ' Guard Guard Mead P1'O'f. Bowen Ransom .SlIllJ.YfIiflIfC D I'1'CC1'0l' Coaflz SCHEDULE Normals . . . 38 Detroit College of Law. . . . Normals . . . 29 Polish Seminary . ..... . . . Normals , . . 45 Battle Creek . ...... . . . Normals .. . 63 Deiance ...... . . Normals . . . 38 St. Johns ..,... . . Normals . . . 24 Polish Seminary . . . . Normals .. . 42 Hillsdale . ..... . . . Normals . . . 33 Defiance . . . . Normals . , . 51 Adrian . . . . . Normals . . . . . 37 Kalamazoo .. . . . Normals ,. . 26 Battle Creek .. , . Normals .. . 46 Mt. Pleasant . page I20 iillllllllllllIllHHllllllllllllllilllillllilllHllIllll!lllilllllllllllllllllilllllllilllllllNlll!lllilllllllIllUillHllHlHillHllIllHHNlilllllHillllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllillH!llIllHHH1HilllllllHHllllllllHHHlllVHlH1lllllHillHlllilHillllIlllIllllllllllllllllHIllIlllllllllllHilllllllllllllllllllllllll 1lllllllllllllllllllllillilllm hh f 5 gg illl llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllilllilllllllllllllllllll llIlllllliillllillllfl.lL.,1,Llll,l3:llillli?ll'.ll'lllllll5lllillllllEElllllllillllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllfllll'llllllIlll l il' S Qii.f' A9 -f 44 iii l l if ' ERNEST RYNE.-XRSON, CAPTAIN ITH two veterans back and a large number of recruits lighting to fill the vacancies of left and right guards and right forward, the prospects for a winning basketball team were unusually bright. The schedule this year was somewhat different from that of last year. due to the fact that such teams as Detroit "Y" and Ann .-Xrbor "Y" were eliminated. This was done so that more college teams could be met. Considering that only two veterans were back, the season was remarkable for the num- ber of games won. Nine victories out of twelve games were added to the long list of triumphs of former years. Not only in our own state, but also in Ohio, has the name ol' this school been established. VV e hope that the teams which follow will be able to carry on the good work done by the team repre- senting the Normal College in 1915. page 1:1 HQDH5 T T T ln lla lll llllllllllllllilllllllIlllIllliill!!lllilllllllllllllIllllllllilllllll!!llilllilllliliflil?llllllillill3ll?11QT13illilllllllllllllllllll 3 lllllllllllll!!lllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllilllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillliillllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll S DAsIeIEs- Meade, joy XVoocls, john XYoocls, Cash. McRay. lWIDDLE DISTANCE- Olds, Rood. NVoocls. Sliawley and Xliinters. DIsTANeE- Sti-aub, Ponton. XVilbe1', Xlfilbee, Hartman, Jameson. HURDLES Armstrong, Leland, Meade, McRay. WEIGHTS- Reid, Philps, Hartman. JUMPS- Joy Wfoocls, Pliilps, Davis. POLE VAULT- Armstrong, Ried. Pliilps. Barnes. COACHES- Ransom and Beyerniann. THE SCHEDULE May Io-Hillsdale at Hillsdale-Normal 71, Hillsdale 52. May I5-hXllJlO11, Kalamazoo and Ypsilanti Triangular Meet at Albion Normal 52, Kalamazoo 34, Albion 32. May 22-Olivet at Ypsilanti-Normal 74, Olivet 48. May Zgjifxllllil at Ypsilanti. page 122 llllll ll lllllllllll'fllllllIllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllillHilllllllllllllilHilllillllllllllllllllllll1llllllllllllllllllllIlllFlll3llllllllilllllllllllllll IllllllIllllllllllllllllllll?llIlllllllllllIlllllllll!llIlllllllllllllllll!llllllllllllllll!llllllIllllillllllllllllllllllllllllHillllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllll 'ful lllllllill ll llllilllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllilllillEllliil1illlllllllllillllllllilll!lllllllllilllillllllllllllililllllllillllillilllllllllllllllll llllllllilliillillillllllliliilllillllillilllllllilllilllllllllllEllllllilllilllllllllillilllllllllllllllllllilllilllfillllllilllllllllllllllllllillill lllllill G DEYO LELAND, CfxP'rA1N - CCORDING to those who know the '- ,Q H A in x x I If history of Normal's track team, the - A team representing the college this year is the strongest ever turned out. It is a remarkably well balanced team, especially in dashes and long distance men, hurdlers, pole vaulters, jump and weight performers. The indoor season opened with a decided victory for the Seniors over the Juniors. This meet had much to do in preparing the team for the season. The meet with the Detroit Y. M. C. A. team proved to be a stumbling block on the indoor schedule. The Normal men did good work but were up against some of the best men in Michigan. The men can be praised for doing as well as they did. The indoor season closed by the Normal men winning the Wfestern Mich- igan Intercollegiate Championship. Six men journeyed to Grand Rapids, com- peting against the college and Y. M. C. A. teams of Michigan. Their work was remarkable. Not only did they win the championship by a large margin, but they put Ypsilanti on the map in that part of the country. The outdoor season has better prospects than the indoor season has had. The schedule opened at Hillsdale. May Io. Then followed a triangular meet with Kalamazoo and Albion Colleges at Albion, May 15. We met Olivet here May 22, and clashed with Alma May 29. i a s Y LIIHIH5IIHIIHIINHIHIHHIMIIHIHNIIHIHH!NNPIIUHNHHIHIIINNIIHVIINIIINHIUHNiIlHllHINNHIHIINIHNIIUIINHIHIIHHPIIHIIHIHIIHIIHIIHIIII I!HHIIIIIIHHIHIIN!ilUlHlIHiI1HIHlllNHHHINHHHIHHNNIIIIHWIIIUIHIHNHHIIIHIHHIHIIIHIIIHIIHIIINHI!HIIIHIIIHIIIIHIIN E TRACK SNAPS page 124 I NHUHHHllNIllHI!NllllHHNNIHlillHI!HIHNIHNIHNIHVI!NNIUHUHHIIINIllNIHNIHIII!NIHNHINHUll!NHUII!NIIHllllHHIINIllIIIHI!HIIHIIllIIHiIHI IIUIIIIIIIIIIHllHIHlllH!VH!NPIHHHHHHHHI!NNIINHHNIHNHHVHNNIllNH1NllllNIllUI!NIllHIIUIIHHHNIHNIllNIIHIIIHHHVIIIHHHIIIIHIHIIHVIIHIIIHIIIHIIHIIM HIHIIHUWNHNHHWUHINNUHHIHHNIlHlIMl'HmMlluNNIHMNMNNllNuMINwHsHHHlMlu1l WIIHMV HN HUMMI MIHIIWL. Q IlHlHIHlI!,iIHlHlHHIlllI'!nI1H4IHH e HH!HNNIINUIHXIWIHIIHIIHIHHQWHHIHHNHiHllHilHlHllHllWMNllIlNisN'' BASEBALL SNAPS 1915 page x25 llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillfllill ll l ll lll lll lm mlllll llllllllllllllll llllll'lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I El Q fwwwqyqwgmyym.g111EQEE1Emmnmmmxmnmwmhmmmwmm ,A 9 THE LINEUP Fausey Mead .PX rmstrong Rntan Barnes Short Stop R1'g1zfF1'eId Cafclzel' Lcfz' Fivld Rz'glzfF1eId Lan gton Davis Murry Pearl fCapt.j Srrmzn' Base Sl101'fSf0p Firsz' Base Ccazfca' Field Kishigo Delong Torrey Lawson 4 johnson Cafclzer Tlzira' Base Pzldzm' P Ilffflfl' T111-1'd B a 96 Ransom Coach SCHEDULE page I ,TUNE APRIL 16-Battle Creek at Ypsilanti-Normal 5, Battle Creek 3. APRIL 24-U. of M. Fresh at Ann Arbor-Normal 2, Fresh 3. lMlAY 1-U. of M. Fresh at Ypsilanti-Normal 2, Fresh 8. MAY MAY M.AY MAY M.AY -lVlAY 8-Polish Seminary at Orchard Lake-Normal o, Poles 3 I4-xWCSt6l'1l Normal at Ypsilanti-Normal o, VVestern 4. 20-Albion at Albion. 21-Battle Creek at Battle Creek. 22-Hillsdale at Ypsilanti. 26-Olivet at Olivet. I I-A.l1Tl3. at Alma. .TUNE I2-lvlt. Pleasant at Mt. Pleasant. 26 ullll llllll lll lllllllflllllllifllllllllT'1lfll15lU'llllllllllll"'llillllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllWlflllllllllllflllil E llllllllllllllIllllilllllllllllillFlllllllllllfllllllllllllllllllllllllllHlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllll llllll' lll' llll! U y my3.19iValilifuitilllll:iuiil1illiilzillslllillliiullilulliiiiltiiguyu !l12113ilil1llLll.li,i,1.l"'l"Qi,ullMl?"Yl1iQ.1flZRl'liQE'II'll3'1lllii'IillifEiliQEllI-ljfflll'l i l I ,. , 'fb Howfxao PE.-ini.. CWWN . HE first call for battery candidates was issued about two weeks before Spring vacation. Only three men reported: Kishigo, veteran, and Arm- strong, for the catching position, and Torrey for the fi mound job. The call was issued for all candidates for the MJ, f' team as soon as school opened after vacation. About forty ,,,ii' Wi' men responded. a large majority of them recruits. Soon lf' the squad was cut to the eighteen men who showed the .42 most promise and real work began. The first game against Adrian was cancelled because 'P' 3 of rain. One week later Battle Creek came here and was W defeated 5 to 3, in weather more suitable for football than y i baseball. The next game was with the All-Fresh team of i iii' ' Ann Arbor. This game was ended at the end of the fifth inning with the score 3 to 2 in favor of the Fresh. The Normals just began to hit their stride in the third inning and if the game had lasted the full nine innings the result might have been different. One week later the Fresh came to Ypsilanti, and in one of the most ragged games seen on Normal in years. defeated the N ormals 8 to 2. The next encounter was with the Polish Sem- inary. The team, strengthened by the addition of Lawson, played the Poles to a standstill, losing 3 to o. Only six hits were made during the entire game. The Normals weakened in the middle of the third inning and with errors allowed the Poles to run in their three runs. After that the Normals settled down and played airtight ball. The team seems to have struck its stride and promises to give Kalamazoo a fight for honors when they meet. On account of the Aurora going to press, the results of the remaining games cannot be given. However, the team hopes to Win the remainder of the schedule. 319115 1NIHNVIN1WNH!HHNIlllKHNll!NHNHHNH1NIUWHWNWNNWNWilNNIlWN1'NNllNNUIHI!HllH!H'iiV'WHHlHJlHilHIHWH V Nl W HIIMIHIHHI lege Y IlNHNNIlNU1NIHNIUHHHHHHHHNHHIHHHNIHHHHIINIHNHHH1NH1NHINNHNIHNHIMIllNIIINHHHI!IIIHHHHIHI!!HIHIIHIIWIIHIH S- page I28 VH HHEHIU E IIIHIHIIHIIHIHIHHHHHHIEHIINNWWHHEHHHH!HHH!HKHHHHH!VIHHHHZNIHHIHl!lH!!!W!IH!llIIIHHIEHIHIHHI!HillWWII!HlIU!1lII1HI'VH WW! wHHHNUWMNHHH!!HHHH1HI!HIWI!lNllHNIiNUlf!HNHIHHENiii!HIHHE1lliWHllEI!f13U!NHli"QiiiiNWi!FEHWIWHHI! ' UH! if I IIHINHIIIIIHllNWHIIHIHIIIIIIHNIUIIHIIIIIIIHI!HIMHlIlI1HiIHIlHlIlNIHIIIHIIHIIHI1NNIHNIIHIIHIIIHIIHI1NIHHIHINIIIHIHHMIIHIHKI NIHIINIIHIIHIHHI1HHIIHHIHIIIHIIH1NHHHHillHIINIllHHH!HHNIHHIHIHIIIHHNH1NIIHIIHIIIHHHHliHHlHIHHHIIHlIHlilHilllIHIiE ON OUR HCOURTS' page 129 HWHV'WllH'4U'W WW IWHIIHUWWH W 'IHWHHIIH W'!I'WwUW !lHUHlWHwH!wHHW WW'WI'T""W1iHlilll1lVI 3 IWlilNIfWHiNNHfi!NHIRNiNNNHHHNUNl5Wi'H?fHl?HIfl1f?!W"'W11NP'UWWf'13WI'iN"'V'?NI'if 'N 1"'W'1VWi!ill'HHN!!'3lW?iWfWI:fWY i E E 2 E E E W E - -ww - 11 ummmlmIul.lIlmu1:llu mmmIIIIlvIuimamllmIuaIImmumIII1IIlummummmmzmzlIn ll mm 6 'lllalllllllllllllllllllllllllll1lllllllllllillllllllllllllliii'lllllllltilllll1lNl1lICiI11lllllIlIIIl.Nlllllllllllulllhll-allll..I ll,l,Ml.T!l.ll 5 ! E Dzdiuled lo Frc sidmKL MJ of Yhc MNA-gansratg Num.: 6.11.9 In loxn-. ar mp:.1.h.4 gram. M.S.N.C. Field Song Words,by MUSIC by r.L.F1sK ciao. P.BEcKE:R INTRO, !dl'4" l 'T"'T' -J l l ' II ' I, :ml .E-' ..- ' : -, ,-1:22:..i 4- U - V I J +-' J ua - - ' - if E Q ua .Q S HMUU lf.EQ'e.SjIs In 1 When our gal - lam! Nor-mal war-rzors. 'march lomee! Ihe foe , x x Now'-mal yells help conque11NorfmaI splr-:I wms the day -5 ' I I I I I I I I I I I I A LL Q I page 130 5li"iJJi T355 fl K I-4 : 3 1 il g - ' J I-J J : a J E 4 5353 'wpgpwgbab .sisgpes I Con-li -denl of vlc-fo-ry wc'Il cheer them as They go Root for dear old Yp-51 andwell have ll'l4l1g:dll0LLT way .ET?'JlJigwi1Ee 35 '34 5 U 2 ul cl 'v J ' J 05W Q I .bfFB.PaJ.Je.b.I,,QIll' Green and while 15 fly - mg see our col - cvs A When The whas Ile sownd-ed amd lhe game ns iFHk55ililf5iliEli ' -P If lil E I J E l J ' J ' -ll.IJ?l:J -5 E-5 J E J ini l gay For we are ,going to Wm Io - day dev We'llhavelhe big end of The Score 1 'uwhw he Q 2 I -e f ' 2 I .L I1 '-S 4 'fig ' 12 . B B, llllllllIllllllIllnllllllllllllllll'Illlilllilll1lllEElllllll1!llllTllEllHRHMlllIllllllFHlllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllilllllllilHillllllllllllllllllllllill lllHlllllllllVIlllllllllllllllllllllllli1llIlllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllIlllllllllIllllillIlllllilllllNlllllllllllllllllllllmlllllll I: II. I,I,.1 .M,,,I.,:1....I: I. ml I, I IIN. I I . . Imam IIIIIIIH, I WW WW I,-M W I-I, I II W-I ,IWWI IIfMIM,IWI,II I-I III I II II I IL.IIIIIIIIIIIII QIIIIILII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII II I IIII II Q- CHORUS I f gf 5 I I I -ull H 1 I :E-U-U 1,3 n :i:I y , II E Es: I. I" Q3 1 J i llwnrz F , n EL F gi Q - EF' -I 1 I f' 4 I d I F I Iong as sllnes d.?bIue Gt-A on ffl :br . I I "gf, .. :es :-i- F - I-i i- -, -5 A Eg ' Q Eg: gf IJ HfIT2EI'f'I+I vac fo ry, 'Deav M N C RAI' Rah PQI1 E-. J... -E , I -- .. lll?lZ'i1 , 7 ' ' ! l ! 5 I I- -:F If F ' ' V-'Tay I, ' f - : ,', EF IQ 1 I-J 34, Q L.- , I , Q I-I':Iq?I-E'jEqE. E:-ffl Q L Show Them ears al - ays there with .1 feqwn that - 222 uF--.E.-..-f E E. H I I W- Tflu v - ' N' -T'TT' 'fT"" :HF -I - - ' ' - ' -'- 5 --as E EW A V' -B, Qi- 5 1 1 St gl 4 Q Q X6 -L- ' I I . ' g'I5'3gfIC: E'VEfI5.P,I.b1, QI - Ways dare To Qghfwzfk all then- mghf for dear o7cl 'rf' 'f--- z-- Q e r' Le ' a I z I WI ' 212551 "I igL " 17f'L 1 , I1 Nz. I fer If af 56 If as I M N C? t- faw is 7' X .J i f -"A I gl'-qi ,Z H U53 I i- i I I LV' J ' sei-gag' ' A HSCIDHSI I 'G 5.3 W H MH Wwllllllllll HWHr'HllHlll H,INNl'HllHllHIiIlIlHWl IlllUl'HlilllIll1Hl1 W'1WHiN1NI3llilHH1SlHIllNVI!HEHNH1HNZ!!lHHHHH!lHINNIHlElHHNNlillilNII!NI!llNElNIHil!NNilNHUli!NNE1HEHNfl1NIFMlillllllllllliilllillfl S IIHIHHHHINlilNHHEHl!iHIHIflI!!l.,,113 ill' EM'if i i KE. '. 12 'E . Normal High School Football Team THE LINEUP Riley Xwvflgllt Gross Left End Left Tackle Left Guard Ried 5 Boutell Ca11f1eld Cezfzter Riglzz' Guard Right Tackle Dusbiber Snyder jameson Right End Quarter Full and Half VVil1ard Erwin Clayton Half Half Full Mr. Manning A. Straub Ilffafzagei' Coach Won 3 Lost 4 page 132 FSFNlIINH!EHHHlllHINNHHHIHIIINHHHHHIIHIIHIIIHHHHIHHNIHHINH!!NIIIHIlllHIHIIlHIHHNHHHHNHNHHNH1HHNIHHEiNNHINI1HINHIIHIIHIHIIHH HHIIIHIHIIHEIHIHIIIHIIIHHNIHHHH!NNIHVIINIHHEHHINHEHIHHEIHIIIHIINIIHHHHHH!!HFIUHHIIHIHHHH!NHHH!!HIIUIIIHIINHHHIIHIIHIHHIHIIH w WWUHWHwYNlYlilHIHHWIWWHWI1HWW3WYlilYHi1UWTYYUYHY31YlYHWEHHYYUZ1Y29YWllYNWNH1YilYHWHli,UWHlUiUNllNWWHNNHNNllNNfl3UNHNH31NlllNllN1KWHH!NNTHFIHlillWHHINH11llNNSHIHWFNH1NlHNlilNNNWNlllllllllllllllllilllxWH'M W HU L 9- Normal High School Basket Ball THE LINEUP D. Jameson QCapt.j A. Erwin Left Guard Right Glzzafd F. Canlield Center R. VVilla1'd N. Freeman Right F01'wa1'd Left Gucwd G. Holmes AE. Ried Slubstifzlzfe F01'zc'a1'a' Szzbslfiizzfe Guard L. Olds Coach Won 9 LostV6 l lionelll D329 '33 ll llNllE1illl1Elll!llHl1lillllilllilllflllll1Vllllflllll!llilllllIHllllElillllillllllhlllflillillliiliililii iis1ll'll,lliiillllll I E? E l'lllIllEHlilllfllllllHHilllllllllilllHHNEHlE5lNIHIlllEllllTlflllilllIilliIlllQl!!ilfl:I!l,llIflllilllillllllllllllllllllll'llllWlHl1ll'llllll' - e e, Normal High School Baseball Team THE LINEUP Wlillard Herkimer Slz0'1't.S't0p and Ceizter Field Left Field Ried Canfield Right Field Pifclzm' and Right Field Erwin Devine Pitclzer and Right Field Slzori Stop and Cenlcfr Field Dusbiber Snyder First Base Third Base Freeman Rusling Stanbery Second B0-W Cafclicr Conclz THE SCHEDULE NVayne . . . . . . O Normal High. . . . . , . I2 Milan .. . . . . 7 Normal High . . . 6 Pontiac . . . . . 4A Normal High. . . . . . . 8 Howell . ....... . I Normal High IO Ypsi High .. .... .. 4 Normal High 6 Detroit Central .... . . I Normal High . . . 3 Polish Seminary .. 8 Normal High . .. 4 Detroit Central .... . . 5 Normal High . . . 6 Ypsi High . 1 Normal High 6 Milan . .... . I Normal High . . 3 Page I 34 E ' ' i'f'lf"ff'll' ll lll,lllf'lIQ3?ffil3TiIfllVll!V'WVT!!5IlllfWilllliillH'3lll5lilflll'lil"l!'i"Wil3'l""E"i'i'liI'il Wllllf' 5 l l'Vll'll'll'lWl"l'llllWW1l"'lf'l"'lllV l'll 'll 'li'l'lW'W H wwu'w yv.uu3m1 wHNNWNHHQ1H13llHIllilWINNHHHMH f'i Q 4? 14: f9"',f - gif .X X ,J - R X 4 'Q X r in, Fja 4, ,.' 6:3 w giaafz .1 11 A "---.llr xxx ' .Nw -W.. uhm? 521 Q M 4 ,41 3 'W G Q .i 1, ,, ..., . mf? . CHNP FIQTI ITIE5 P 3 gillIIIWIUIHIIIIIIIIHUIlllll!NIIHIIIHIHIEIHIHHHHINNIHHIHHHIIIHIIKIZHIIIIIIIHHHHH1HHH!HilHI1HIl1lIlHIlHHHIllI!HIHiIHI!llIl Illillill5lllllllIINlllllilllillllllllllllllHHHHHliIIIHIIHIIIHIIIIIHIIIHHNII!NiHHlHIIHIIHIIIHIIHIIIHHNHIHIHHI1HHIIIHIIIHIHIIIHIINE STUDENT COUNCIL E page 1 3 6 E ENUM!IIINIllllllHI!NIHNHIIIHIINIIIHIllHIINHHNIHll!IIIIHIllNIINVIIIHINIIHIIHHHHIIHIHHHHUNIIHIIUlllHHMINHNNIHHHIINHHHIWHIIIIIIIHIIIIII HIIIIHHHNll!WHHIIIUIIHIHNil!!H1NHHllllNIINNHHIHHllHIIHIIHIIHIIIHIIIVIIHIIINHHNIHIIIIHIUIIINIlllHIHWHIIIIIIIHIIIIIII!HHlllllllllllllHIIHIIHIIE lllllllllllll l lllIlllillililHi!l13llllllilllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllIllHUlllllillIlllilllilllilllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllIIllillllilllllllllllllll ! HlIlllIlllillillllllllllHlll1lllll1lilllllllilUlliilllllllllllllllilllllllillilllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllilliilllillllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllll U S Student Council ELIEVING that self-government is the only true government, the student body of the Normal College has been given an opportunity to express public sentiment upon all matters relating to. the college life. Composed of representatives from the three classes and from the leading organizations. the Student Council deals with all matters for the advancement of college good. This year the organization was placed upon a new basis, changing from an advisory board to an organized executive board. The mem- bers for the coming year will be elected in April, and sit with the present Council during the remaining sessions. H The members of the Council are: DEGREE CLAss JUNIOR CLASS H. Ray Russell E. B. Cudney Earl Oakes Harry Hubbard Katherine Mather Dawn Rogers Frieda lfVeinlqauf SENIOR CLASS Be1'1liCe Neva Green Louis E. Burke Oliver johnson Harold Gordon Y' M' C' A' lvlafie Bfiyefg lfvefldfiil Gee Ann P1-att Hugh Morrison Marie S1131-key Rufus Humphrey Beatrice Mead ' Y. W. C. A. NoRMAL COLLEGE NEWS Luang Iinapp A. G. Hitchcock r Ada Kellogg Hazel Haughton MEN'S UNION Wfylma Wood VV. D. Wfhite Guy Bedell A, G. Hitchcock Haas l 'U'"'flWTIflllffllT'lll"3'2Qf1'SWF'flwll'TfE"Yl""f1I7' HHHUMH!!NHWill5HHIHNHWHllNH1NIHNHNHHNHNHNNHNNNlNN1NH1UliNNE!HHiEUNH?NElNMilNHNHIllllNlilHilliiN3HHilllilllfllllllnlllillll J ' Qg IlI!lllIll!llllllllIHIIIllIlllHllHlHlNllEIWIWI'5llHllNQl.I'li!llIIIIllHIHIHHIlilllllllllllllllillll page 1 38 Women's Self Government Association Cornelia Newman P1'es1'de1zt Clara Price Secrcfaafy Lucile Johnson Tl'CH.YIll'Gl' N' 'HU l llTWHNWHNNNWWNHHH?NNHHH?NN1W11MU?1IlRWEN1WEY'WH'T1WH3W1ENV'iW5333?iN:WUNE'WUNEfNifl!1'EElZ'lfIUl!1lI IWIHHH . , ,. Grace Danforth Vi C6-P1'ES'Z.d G11 t Hllllllllllllllllllll 'W W W 1rl1NWNI1NifWHllNUWN1VNN5'NWV'NWWUNWWI!lV'NNll!1H2NH'H'TlHl'WWl'lH 'W'1HlIWw IWIHHIIHIHIIW' NIH llllllllllllllllllllll llllHHlllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllillH1llll1lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllilblllslliliilllllllllllllllll!! IllillllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllilllillllllllllllllllllllll!llllillYElllilllllllllilll?llllllllllillllilllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllll ll! 'S Women's Self Government Association QR some time it has been felt among the women students of this college that there should be some organization among them, not only to increase their spirit of unity and sense of responsibility toward one another, but also to deal with such questions concerning student life as do not come under the supervision of the faculty. Late in the autumn term. a constitution was adopted and officers were elected. NV ith the new term began the work of the organization. The student population was divided into twenty-three districts with approximately fifty women to each district. The chairmen of these districts, together with the four officers of the Association and the president ot the Y. NV. C. A., form the executive board, which meets every two weeks. Each district chairman is expected to aid in the organization of the larger houses in her district. The Work of the organization is well completed and the new association promises to be a great success. Election of new officers took place in April, but the new board will not formally enter upon its duties until September. MEMBERS OF THE PRESENT BOARD PRESIDENT, Cornelia Newman VICE-PRESIDENT, Grace Danforth SECRETARY, Clara M. Price TREASLTRER, Lucile Johnson , DISTRICT CHAIRMEN Helen Denman Doris Hess Gertrude Cherry Bess O'Brien Alice Ruth Dorothy Willoiigliby' Adele Chick Pearl Brown Ruth Tucker Mary L. Ogilby Martha Angell Ruth Kirk H915 Dale VVaterbury Myrtle Maguire Helen Rysdorf Maud Slocum Louise VVillitts Agnes Perrott Leona Stauffer Grace Christian Kernie Vlfoodley Maurine jones Maud Miller page 139 'llilllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllillllillillllillllllilllllllllilllliillillllllllllllllllilllilllilllillllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllillll IllliillilllllliiIllllllllllllillllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHlillllllllllIlllllllIllllllllllllllillllllllllllilllllllillllilllllll' Q' Quadrangle Club ESTABLISHED 1912 C 0101's-Gold and VVliite Flower-Daffodil PA TR ONES S Miss Elizabeth Milspaiigh OFFICERS PRESIDENT, Jennie Eldridge SECRETARY-TREASURER, Marie Adamson MEMBERS Marie Adamson-Montana Theressa Knapp-PennSylvania Leta Anisdell-Iowa Mabel Mathias-Indiana Ester Coman-Nebraska Eva Martin-Colorado VVinifred Clute-Kansas Grace Murcli-Indiana Lottie Brooks-Indiana . Cornelia Newman-Indiana Florence Eldridge-Wfisconsin Grace Pittorf-Montana Jennie Eld1'idge-'Wisconsin Mellicent Palmer-Pennsylvania Clara Garrard-Indiana Magdalene Vlfasson-New York Kernie VVoodley-Illinois HONORARY MEMBERS Professor and Mrs. Carl E. Pray page 140 IllllllllllllllllllllIillllllllllllllillllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllillllilllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllu lllllllilllllllll'lllltillllllillllillllllllIllllllllllllllllllilllllllllIlilll!llllllllllillIllilillillllilll!ilillllllllllllllilllillllllllllllllilllllllllllll I EG LE' IllllllllllilllllllllllllilllllllIlllIlillllllllllillllllllllllllilllllllllllllllilllllllllllilllllllilllllllillllilllillilllilllllllllllllllllllllillllllllll 9 'P E- Men's Union HE Mens Union came into existence, after more or less spasmodic agitation covering a period of several years, during which time the feeling had grown among the men of the college that some kind of organized action was needed to bring them into closer touch with each other and the needs of the college. lVith these purposes in view, organization was begun Qctober 6, 1914, at a mass meeting of the men. Xfvltlllll the next few days complete organization was effected and active work begun. Even before the adoption of a constitution the Union proposed the election of two all-school cheer leaders in response to a generally felt need of organized, consistent root- ing on the athletic held and elsewhere. Jameson and Straub were elected and the Union awarded them sweaters in recognition of their services. Following out the purposes for which it was organized, the Union has exerted itself to bring the men in as intimate touch with each other and the needs of the college as possible. The work of making mass meetings worthy of the name has been taken up and handled successfully. The men have been brought together socially at least once each month since the organization in Qctober, one banquet attended by practically every Union man has been held. Numerous important topics have been discussed at Union meetings and the men have had a chance to make their wishes known in regard to a number of important questions. Steps have been taken to bring more men to the Normal and it is thought that the efforts made in that direction will materially increase the male enrollment next year. Since its organization, the Union has consti- tuted itself a kind of vigilance committee of the whole and has not hesitated to take anything looking to the best interests of the college. The membership of the Union is now over two hundred and fifteen and is constantly increasing. The success of the organization has been due to no small extent to the loyal support it has received from the faculty in the work it has undertaken. The constitution provides for the election of officers in April of each year, and with the staff already installed at the beginning of each year, the Union will undoubtedly ind itself in a position to do more every year toward accom- plishing ,the things for which it came into existence. UNION OFFICERS FOR THE YEAR 1914-I5 A. G. HITCIICOCKK, Prexidezzr H. R. GORTON, l7i'cc-P1'cs1'a'e1u' E. L. CLARK, Scfcrcrary T. M. CLAY, T1'eczs1z1'er VV. H. PEARCE AND F. B. MCKAY, Faculty Rcp1'esc11zz'afz't'c's C. P. STEIMLE. C01'1'csfv01za'1'11g .S'Ucrctm'y page 14: ll"If""Ei:l"3"E ""'l' I' ii i .mluuiunwnmiiiltwzimmtuwntmeittittpittl,1titiqttxittitu.mmum1nmzitmmttutuitutlmmlumzmaunmmmntu Iittm:1iuwustts,tttpurnamtantmittmLnttiittxiiuttsai usttuttuimamlmsmmuntmmmtmmszwmrmmuuum 16 The Normal Civic League " OW' may we, as teachers, elevate existing social and political con- ditions ?', is the problem that the Normal Civic League has concerned itself with during the past year. The active work of investigation and application has been carried on by five branches of the organization. The group in Miss Buellls charge has assumed the responsibility of the Current News Bulletin in Normal Hall. The items posted there keep one in touch with the recent events of the European ldfar, with the work of Congress and the State Legislatures, with the progress made by the Anti-Saloon League, and the Equal Suffrage campaign. That the busy student with hours crowded to overflowing- gladly welcomes and fully appreciates this opportunity to acquaint himself with the important current items, finds its own testimonial in the in- terested readers one generally finds gathered around the bulletin board. The second group. working with Miss Goddard, has for its motto, "The City Beautifulf' lt was this committee that gave the suggestion tothe Senior class of 1914 to beautify the Training School grounds with shrubbery. They also took charge of the Arbor Day exercises in a rural school near Ypsilanti and received their full measure of well deserved praise. The Equal Suffrage Committee, meeting bi-weekly, has displayed great interest in the cause so ably championed by its chairman, Miss Downing. The programs. devoted to various definite phases of suffrage work, have been arranged by the members of the group, and some actual suffrage propaganda work planned. ln addition, two very interesting addresses have been given, one on "The Feminist Movement," by Miss Downing, the other on 'fThe Inter- national Snffrage Convention," at Budapest, given by Miss Laura Smith, then a delegate from the State of California, now a member of the library staff of the Normal. The study of household problems has opened up a new held to the college student. To quote Miss Stinson, chairman of the Home Economics branch: "The teacher's work touches very closely the home life of the child. She has many opportunities for making suggestions to parents and pupils bearing on the beautifying of their lives. The teacher herself needs to study the things which will make for her own enjoyment in her home life, even though she live in but one room when not in the school room." For three reasons this group meets bi-monthly to discuss very freely, "Waste in the Home," "Purity of Foodsf, 'KComparisons of Diets." "lVhat the Children Should Have in their Lunch Boxes' "Decoration of the Home and the Schoolroomf, and such allied topics. Through the efforts of the Anti-Saloon League Committee, working under the direction of Mr. Wfalker. the general attitude of the Normal College toward the saloon has been made public by the signatures of over a thousand students to a petition favoring the passage of a law prohibiting the sale of liquor within five miles of any state institution. This committee is co-operating with Mr. Cramer, secretary of the Intercollegiate Association. The Civic League believes in applying its embodied principles to the social needs of its immediate representatives, and not only are intellectual treats pre- pared for them by the engagingof speakers to present various civic problems, but also an annual picnic in May sends the members forth from the college with satisfying memories of the good things, mental and material, with which their associations with the campus organization has brought them in touch. page 142 HHNNNIllHINHNHIHUHH!NHUNIlllilNilWIitWNlWNHHHI!!WNllN1ElNillNH!HHHHHillNHIUllllllHHIlll1IiNHllillllllllHHH1NIllNIllNIHHIHIWIIHIIHHHIIH E lI1NHHHNHIWVI1NVINHllNNlNNllNllNNHNHiWlHNNNHNHll1Il1NlIt1H!NHHlllNNlI1lNUNNlilNUNNH!NNItNWIHNNtlHllNH!NNlllNIllNNIlN1IlNHHNHiNNIIIHWWIHHIWIHNWi Will liW'il1'i1"U"'ll'il'fiiq"'ll,1Q "M ' I',l',l' ' l N 'NHIllHHitllHHHHHillHHllllllllllHHIHlIHllllllllHIHHHlillHllHHH1HL!llHHH1iHillHllNQllHNNNlNlilHHHiNH!Hill!llllillllillllllilllll HHNHHHilllllillllillliliiillllWlllillllli'NliiilUlVitlNitl1HEItINliNlllllIlllH!lHIllilHI1lllllHHlI1llllllllllilllllllllllllllllll 6 . Starkweather Hall ITH all the warmth of the sunshine that Hoods its many windows, Starkweather Hall embodies just one word, "lWelcome.', Its doors are never locked, no passport of class, organization. or creed is neces- sary to admit whoever will enter there. Officially it is the home of the Students' Christian Association, but the deepest desire of those who serve there is that it may become in truth the college home of all students. In that spirit of friendliness, and with that purpose, the big parties and small gatherings around the open fire, the meetings in the assembly rooms upstairs, the inviting table of current magazines, the comfortable, big chairs, all are planned. " 'Tis Heaven alone that is given away, 'Tis only God may be had for the asking." iiiioilisi i Mi llll ll l ll'3lll33lilllfllIflllflllilllElll'I1lifl'IllilllllE1lllll3T3llillTillillllllllillliliflll.lll3l1'll"!i"li3Ili?:TT'lllIlllll!iillEll wif ll!lllll.HillElEl.lllQ.lI'lllillllllllllillll'llillllll'llljlilllllll5'.Ei..llfiltlllll l Q' THE CABINET Anna Gies XYYIIHZI. lllood Eula V. Underwood Helen E. Rysdort Beulah Bowen Luella Knapp Edith L. Mooney Nola M. Atwood Effie Johnson Daphne V an Riper Irma Kidd Ella M. Coover Ada Kellogg The Y. W. C. A. THE Young W'omen's Christian Association is an organization whose express object is "to unite the women of the institution in loyalty to Jesus Christ." Religion is not nega- tion, it is life. In this confidence the association attempts to round out the lives of the students wherever lite is lacking. To meet the deep need for friendship we have had all kinds of good times, which offered a chance to get acquainted, jolliest of which was our children'S party. To meet our desire for dramatic expression and awaken us to the world beyond the seas, we have giventhe Foreign Association Pageant. Visits of national secre- taries, Miss McArthur, Miss Edith Dabb, Miss Lucy Helen Pearson, and Miss Bertha Conde kept us in touch with the largest wOman's organization in the world, of which we are a part. This year we have had the privilege through the co-operation of the University of Michigan, of bringing to the students speakers of national reputation along religious lines-Dr. Henning of Boston, Dr. Huget of Detroit, Dr. Montgomery and Dr. Fitch of Andover Theological Seminary. The need for intensive Bible study has been met by the splendid classes under Dr. Hoyt, Miss Buell, and Professor McKay. "I am come that ye might have life and have it more abundantly." cr page 144 lllil ll lilliflllilllilllilllillllilllilllfllll?lllIllllilllllllilllllllllfllllllliilllillllilliflllillllll1?llflll51ll"lllllIilllilllillllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllHQ? Illllllilllllllllllllllllllllllflllillllll'5llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllll l l THE CABINET HUGI1 TVTORRISON OWEN A. ROOD RUFUS R. HUMPHREY Vice-P1'csz'devzl S0c1'cz'ary Bible Study PTAROLD BACHMAN THURMAN H. CLAY Cleary College' Social Secretary XVENDELL P. GBE H. A. XVOOD ALBION TAYLOR P1'esz'de11 t P11l1l1'cz'ly T1'c'asfzfz1'e1' HE Young' Men's Christian Association has endeavored during the year now drawing to a close to uphold to the men of the college, to the cit- izens of Ypsilanti, and to the world, the worth of its three principles of growth.-physical, mental. and spiritual. A-Xttelnpts to accomplish the aims of the Association have been well backed by the organization as a body. Those who have participated in the hospitality of the Association feel enriched be- cause of Opportunities realized. HQDHSS A 1' 1 1 If ' -.1 '24 "K, .434 ' .., f X, ru 4 ,, . . J . ' v. I .Wi S v ,..,.,.. WN ..,W.....,, fwnnumlrww-m.m1u11wu.1w1....:1,....fn1N'.11.'z..' r Ee ,WVf' WWW 6 x 'N'-. -' ' H' X-.HA 1 K -1 fwgliil- I V gm-,LA -1- I , ,v . , .xiibl . V . ,, . in 3 9 1 . - -'.1S5?5..,XA?x A fl . .. , E Y rf -. . .0-, N. xfl X ' - li'q"5 'LEE H' , 1 -- I if 3' Vg lf ,. . . , ,, V f. n, . N- I, V ,rv , . Jw 1 i i A 0 Y xix ::, g-f jp'31A:guifg,.h FSS 4 . T5 1-as - vf . Q I 5 E 4 Q' 9 -:LQK 'W 1' Wag .',.Q 1 ,--gg-gr-gl .I If E1iN.1E,1 g i . Ap, -- A 1 5w,i me 1 ,Q ,S 1 , ,aff .'-s-111 -2-qv, .'.:f.e22l ,L 215351551 i:Y!.i'?if ' Af - -la 5 aiu :WYE 1 W' - 1. 'aw 1 ' ' . . .I V '.fA4'-. Y'7?f':ff3:ET"::i:f2?'fiYE Mg: M .V -.f ' ' Y V . ' ,.'Qf"".. r ,... . " 11:11. wfl vw:--' ,.-.". . f . - gm -. .4 f - 421 A V 1 " A V , .ref . . +,,.,w,i f' 'M .1 as fl Aff 31,1 if 3.11-:. .u V1 'flw 3. " . -,..,,?- v - v,, .371 , ' V-mlieip-.G " 1 . 7 . ' ' 'r l Lai. 1" "-ff: H wif 4-W '?'f'?-fs..-f"rz , ,, K, :'1E'.1-.-tw-45+ -q,:15..'e f m ,f .,w.' --39 x x: 5 ll :V , I - - - X' ,Q A W 'BE " 1 X -L -' -if fT?1.'fl1-245sf55f:5E1?'G3i3E2LQ55l53' - V .- - 3 -55 9 ' :r'sf5S5l?:1-.X rf'wg-WQQLA.,..-Tc.:-Ngsrisrxy I 'gf 5 ,, "::"""4vY??ff .,v.,,... 'M ...A K V K sl ff .Q - we N 5 U v '- 1 4, X 'S I viify,-x v, 1 xt 1 i any V 5..Q.w3 ., ,. , fi X X -Li'-1-'.,C w-.w.:.-, '- gpg'-wf-'-if-,-. 1 , Ah .Af . A A " -:.:. ... -5' - -ff " ' E' 'f'.ff'r -4 -W. .....ggs.A.1.fa. 0- rs- ,. 'L Nff'-"fiT,:5fNW9 Fi' H - . 'f at Eifijif ' Y'5lQa'.-53? I..-95:-3? F5 1 "x" " ' Q Vp! sf t":1ng..1 2 . . . E ,.A. . , 5 , V s UF, ,N L., , ...FL E...-..E.. Q :wfafg A A -A .in'9" 5 -.f-u.,,..,, ..g. 1.g: .ntl fi-T' . -1 N.- H .,-.Ja-.,.. 1 ' . L ff mf 'r f A' ix' 'A gr, .1511 .. ' - "1--5 - '- .,1 .A " IQ 9'-' -Am .E ,. . " X N4 fY ,m.'i A5 - T' 4 '..- ., , N' 1'-I he 'iff-f PLACES VVE LIKE TO REMEMBER AT DEAR page 146 1. -E E HOLD M. S. N. Cf, Wt INNIHNllNPHHHNWINNNI1WHWHNIHNNH!NNHW!NE?NNN33NNFHWS1N1fiN3Z1NN1IWWIf3iNliNNHHHNWEHA1HWSEEHNNPHWW?Eif!NE51NNHHHNNWNEHHIHHHIHIINIIIHM HNN!1HIH5lNNHNNWIN!!NH1NNNWN!!NH!NNNWiWN1NHNP!HH!H!lNNNWUI!NHNNHWIIHINEIHNHlH!IH!HNHINNIIUNIHHIWNWINMNHVIINV WIHMHIIM, XE. 1. W3,ElHIEE3iiUEH533NHHH!UNHNHIHIH1IEILIHMi1liriiHI1MiNi!IM'H Mm WH1.' 1 lllllllllllll1lllllVillflllillllllilllillllllllllliill'lllillKill?.liilllllllillslllHill1llil!ll.lillllillllllliIllllllllllllllllllillllliliiiiiilillli z+iuv.:.J.'.i,.,m.:'1.2fi.fii,az'.l,uiulanlfsul ll ill X Oratorical Association HE Oratorical Association this year entered upon a new era in its his- tory. The expenses of its activities are now largely cared for by a special tax, thus putting it on the same financial basis as athletics. Next year it is expected that its work will be entirely cared for in this way. Along with this change, i-ts governing body, the Oratorical Board, has been correspondingly enlarged. Its personnel this year is as follows: Rufus R. Humphrey, '15, president, Nat W. Hopkins, '16, vice-president and reporter, Oliver johnson, '15, secretary, Orlo Robinson, '15, treasurer, Lucile Johnson, '15, delegate of Portia Club, Bess O'Brien, '15, delegate of Minerva Club, Veola Gifford, '15, delegate of Laonian Club, Harold A. Hendershot, Junior degree, state delegate, Harry Hubbard, '16, delegate of Lincoln Club, Wen- dell P. Gee, '15, delegate of Vtfebster Club, Owen A. Rood, '15, delegate of Forum Club, H. Ray Russell and Georgiana Hathaway, delegates of Degree class, Hugh Morrison and Hilda Wells, delegates of the Senior Class, Phillip Boyce and Mayme Young, delegates of the Junior Class, and Professor F. B. McKay, faculty representative. This more universal membership has added prestige and dignity as well as experience to -the counsels of the Board. Several important oratorical events took place last year after the Aurora had gone to press. The second annual Comedy-Concert was quite up to the standard and served to settle the conviction that this institution is to remain an annual college event. The general manager was Reuben A. Grettenberger, '14, who proved himself a capable official, and capacity audiences attended the performances May twenty-second and twenty-third. For the first time, a Junior Public Speaking Contest was scheduled June tenth. It is hoped by this means to stimulate interest in oratory during the first year and thus bring out oratorical material for the Senior year. Elwood D. Stanbery, '15, won first place and fifteen dollars in money, and Hugh Morrison, '15, was awarded second place and ten dollars in money. The annual Interpretive Reading Contest was won by Lucie L. Mills, '14, who was awarded a ten-dollar gold piece. Miss Lucile Norris, '14, took second place and a five-do-llar gold piece. In debate, a dual contest took place May first with Olivet, on the question. "Resolved, that the government ownership of railroads in the United States is desirable." Our team sent to Olivet consisted of Rufus R. Humphrey, '15, A. G. Hitchcock, '15, and Hector A. McCrimmon, '15, while H. Ray Russell, Degree, Hugh Morrison. '15, and Roland Wfelch, '14, defended the negative on the home platform. Olivet won both debates by a one to two decision, partly accounted for by the fact that their representatives had just debated the same question with Hope and Alma two weeks before, while the question was new to the Normals. A scrub team consisting of NN. P. Gee, PL 4 HQDHSI il 1willWwil..2.31.. 'fQ'ff ' :ii:itg,gQggg iirr , my W ,155 C. N. Ponton, iI5, and H. A. Hendershot, iI4, put on a debate May twenty-second with Central State Normal on a question of compulsory arbi- tration of labor disputes. The debate was won by' our boys. Tl1e present year has been one of intense and sustained interest in both oratory andidebate. In order to accommodate the growing number of men who wish to learn debating a brand new club, christened the Forum Club, made its appearance last November and takes its place beside the XVebster and Lincoln Clubs. Very commendable work is being done under the direction of its first president. Emery C. Hulett, ,15- A triangular debate between Ferris Institute. Central State Normal School, and M. S. N. C. was scheduled February twenty-sixth on the ques- tion, "Resolved, that the United States should subsidize its merchant marine." On this occasion Rufus R. Humphrey, QISQ Earl I. Cakes, Degree, and R. R. Bannen, 715, represented us at Big Rapids on the negative. while H. Ray Rus- sell, Degreeg Phillip Boyce, '16, and George C. Quinnell. '15, defended the affirmative at home. In all three debates the afhrmatiye side won. It is possible that a dual debate may be scheduled this year with the Milwaukee State Normal in which there is now a great deal of interest. In oratory our record has been much above the ordinary. In the Mich- igan Oratorical League contest at Alina, March hfth, our representative in the men's contest. Elwood D. Stanbery, '15, tied for fourth place with his oration. ".-X Voice from the Pastf' while our woman contestant, Eva R. Arent, '16, made second place. in a brilliant effort, with a peace oration, 'fThe Sport of Kings." The greatest oratorical interest probably centered in the state peace contest held at :Xnn Arbor, March nineteenth. The Normal orator, Arthur A. Metcalf, was accompanied by a delegation of rooters one hundred strong who set the echoes of University Hall ringing wi-th their songs and yells. Though seven colleges were represented, the contest resolved itself into a close race for oratorical honors between the Normal and the University. The latter won by but one point and both contestants were several points above their nearest competitors. To be beaten only by the University was again a decided victory. Mr. Metcalf with his oration, "A Positive Propaganda for Peacefl was awarded second honor and a twenty-five dollar money testimonial. All students representing their college in either regular oratory or debate are presented, at the close of the year, in a public meeting called for the pur- pose, with either bronze or gold medals for excellence in platform speaking. Wfhile too early to record other contests for the current year, it has thus far been a success, and with the enthusiasm and support of so large a number of loyal students, the future of public speaking activities in the Normal College is full of promise. page 148 iilllltll lllll'l1l'4lllllllfllllllZHllllllHlllIlllIlH'llH1llHlllilllllllVtHilllillllllllillll!1llll9'ElWl1IllHlll'UI'llllillll'"llTlV'llllfllllllilllillllllllll IlHilllllHHllllllllU'llVllllllE1llllEllElllillll'llliFlHJltilll'lllll?ll'lilllllllfllllllVlllll!EE'll'F'1llilillil"3lVllliYll1flElFTllltllllllltllll-Willi WH WN' 1,11-',,vw-,:gH"1-,axx L L L L U. I 1-.Iwo2J.wJflN:,1.,sL A E IL C. ORATORICAL BO.-XRD MICHIGAN STATE NORMAL COLLEGE Pg 49 QT: 'W l lil lWllllllllllllllllgmumwmmllnlllllllllllllllfill.llllllllllllllillllllml iz.ANL" 'lllllllllllllllllllflllslllflllllllllllllllllll?llll1ll"ll'ili',lll.Ef?ll.Ill'lIll.QlIIlll'llllll'lllfflllfllllilllflllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll e The Team that met Mt. Pleasant in Normal Hall GEORGE C. QUINNELL H. RAY RUSSELL PHILLIP D. BOYCE The Team that met Ferris Institute at Big Rapids R. R. BANNEN EARL T. OAKES RUL-'Us R. HUAIIJHREY The QZl6.if1'01l-i'RC5OlX'CCl, that the United.StateS should Subsidize her Merchant Marine." D - Th-e Deczsions-Tlie Home teams upholding the affirmative side won a two to one de- cision 111 each debate. The Milwaukee Debaters Standing-R. R. HUMPHREY, HUGH MORRISON, H. A. HENDEl?SHOl', GECRGE C. QUINNELL, ARTHUR A. lVIETCALF, R. R. BANNRN. Slifflflg-OLIVER P. JOHNSON, FREDERICK B. MCKAY, Coach, A. G. HI'l'CHCOCIC. The Questzim-"Resolved, that the Monroe Doctrine as applied and developed should be abolished as a part of our foreign policy." Y I U The Deczszom-Normal teams won in both debates by Milwaukee failing to qualify. page 150 la . x -E E- llllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllilIIIlll!llllllllllllillllIllIllllilllflllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllElllllllllllll?lNlilllllllillll1lN?il"i1lFll'lll5lllfl l3llfllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllliillllllll'3l35lllT15W3l5'335'5lll"Nlf?llilllllillll'llililll'llllll!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilll' 'll lllllll lllll lllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllillllllilllllllllflllllllllliillilllill.lllillllillillllilllllllcllllllllillllllfllElllilllillliiililill 5 lllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllflllllillllllllillllllllllllillliilllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Q l ELWOOD D. STANBERY Normal O1'aizf01', Men's Contest, Alma, March 5 1915. i Vtfith his oration "A Voice from the Past," Mr. J - Stanbery tied for fourth place. Eva RUTH ARENT N ormail O1'az'01'-, DVOmcm Covzfestarzt, Al-ma, Jlffardt 51 1915- Miss Arent, with a brilliant effort, won second place in the contest with eight contestants of state colleges. Her oration "The Sport of Kingsf' was a inasterly plea for Universal Peace. ARTHUR ANSLOW NIETCALF Novvmzl REj5l'FSC7'ZfGf'Z'Z'C' Mzfclzigavz State Peace Contest, Aim Arbor, Jlfatch 19. Mr. Metcalf accompanied by a delegation one hun- dred strong invaded Ann Arbor and banished everything but the University itself. His Oration "A Positive Propaganda for Peacefl was awarded second place and a testimonial of twenty-five dollars was given the orator. page ISI iw lli'il'1i ll'l!'lll"'?lW1ll i"l t i ll ' WH S? l , ll. ll ll ,l 0 page 152 lll'll.:1llllln.ll l ll ,, l , ll 1 ll , , lllllllllnl l D 1 sa l .-QU Q ' I PIARLONV VVOOD J U Q Scottville Ll B C7 U Secretary Fall Term. President XVinter and Spring Terms, Interclub Debate. PIAROLD R. GORDON ' Dczzrborzx GEORGE C. QCINNELL Sfcrliugrillc Vice-President XVinter Term, Secretary Spring Term, Interclub Debate, Mt. Pleasant Debate, Milwaukee Debate. .XLBION S. T,wx.oR Imlay City President Fall Term. R.-u.vH Rouiucri Scmduxlry lima, T. Oaicns Dlarlcttc Secretary XVinter Term, Interclub Debate, F. I. Debate. IIUCI1 RIORRISON Scottrille Milwaukee Debate. PIEWITT SMITH Laiugsburg Treasurer Spring Term. Enwoon D. STANBERY Deerfield College Orator. ESE ICDQUDEVI llllllll'llllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllillllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllflllIllllllll!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllEll'1ll'llll2llllllfElllllllllll l'lllllilllllllllllllllll3Tllll'lll'1li"'l'lll"l3ll'll'E3"llll'lll'llllll'lll"lllllllllllllllllfll'lllllllllll!lllllllllllllfllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll'llll'l.l'lll l'lll"'llllll"'lllll'?ll"ll'llll'll'WW'li'lW'll'1llQl'll'llllll llll' 13 l"l"ll'l"" l l V 1 1'w.,1t 1 Nt 'w1.t,w1t A. . t..'...l...,A1wA, A All .At V... ifL52liW53TDTflPl l 1 XVENDELL P. CEE Oratorical Board. Detroit H. RAY RUSSELL Royal Mt. Pleasant Debate. Luo DU XvALL D1rBain PH 1LL1P J. Boyce tltl w mfg ltllttll.tlv.l 1" :qw wt- '- ' l All r. H W l A l 3 all U 135, jv ' O a If Ypsilanti Mt. Pleasant Debate. BIISRLAND A. KOPKA Dundee Vice-President Fall and Spring Terms, Alternate Mt. Pleasant Debate. SAMUEL TI-IIEL Pz' C. A. REYNOLDS Osseo ALLAN C. WILBEE A1171 A Treasurer Fall Term. NAT WV. Homcms Ypsilanti Treasurer Wiriter Term. gran tl"lll31l"'l'1ll ll'l'l'tH '1...,.t.t W. D IW U 1- 5 1 rbor ICUQODEZ f . AJ Page 133 'lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll1lllllll'llllllllllllllllllllIll11l1lIll3fIlll1ll1lllal11.1llllllL',llllilll1lll',1lYl1lllllillllllilllllllllll S lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllIIlllllllllllllllEllIllll!llllllilllilllEllllllllllI1lllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll e- lllll - 4- V U . . AR'r11UR A. BIETCALF - . 5 "1 Caro President VVinter Term '15, Interclub Debate, 1 Reporter Fall Term ,l4. Rorus R. HUMPHREY T'll017lf7S011'UiHE Interclub Debate '13, Secretary Winter Term '14, Treasurer Fall Term '14, Adrian Debate ,I4, Olivet Debate '14, F. I. Debate '15, P111Lo C. DUNSMORE Milfrzx Treasurer Spring Term '15. I-IARRY D. Hurmxim Yfwxilaziti Club Representative on Orzitorical Board ,I5, Secretary Spring Term 'I5. Loxuancr: I. BIENEREY Yale Secretary VVinter Term '14 and Fall Term 'x4. CHARLES N. PONTON SIlE'7'l1ll1ll Vice-President Spring Term '14, Central Normal Debate ,l4. B. F. MCCKJEN Benton Harbor ALVIN TIOLEN Big Rniwids , .4 Secretarv VVinter f -9519, Term '1'5. 1- JASPER L. BROWN V, Q -' ' nw Britton 1 X t is i-'uw : er . r-2 1 X a ,, t 9 .J Page 154 5 C1 fx s.! U "'1 UV? US. U93 Clllllii lllllllilllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllE'lllllllillllilllilll1lllllllillllllllllll!ll!llll!llllll!lllilllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll E IIIHIllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllHillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 1, ,MM 1, ,, ,, 111 1 1,1 1 1, Jlillllilfllklvl IIAROLD A. IIENDERSHOT Brooklyn M. A. C. Debate '13, Central Normal Debate '14, Club Representative on Oratorical Board ,I4, President Fall Term ,I4. PIARRY SCH w1xRzENTRAU1a S4lllIl1I.YlC-X' C1-IARLES E. BIOSI-IER Romeo CLARK M. FR.xs1ER Mnrletfc Reporter Spring Term ,l5. KJLIVER JOHNSON Vandalia Vice-President Fall Term '14, Alternate F. I. Debate '15, Treasurer Spring Term 114. Louis GRETTENBERGER Okemos Reporter XVinter Term '1q, President Spring Term '15. ETHAN B. CUDNEY Ou'o.r.vo Vice-President Spring Term '15, R. R. B.xNN1cN Crc'cm'1lIe F. I. Debate ,15. I lw1cHT C. BOWEN rl 1ll'1:ll7l BIQDHS 1 IllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllfllllllllllflllllIilllllzllill!lllIi'lliliIl!LllHIllllil'llflilll:ill.1llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllullllu UWC Q AULL., 1636109.22 1111 111 1 111 1. 1.,1 11111 114.1111 11111111111. 11 1111 1,11 WH UWM 11 U WWNW1 "WW"ViH"W1iH "1W'U"11'1WHi!'1H'1V"""H"'WNUW1Wl'lH1H'1"U H11Ml1'i.1111l.1ii,I11JM..lHQ1f.1'11liii1iN'1iQ1E!iI.ii,Ilf1311.13 ?ll:EHEN1ilEUEWYHHii.l1HlE1Nlil1lHl1fH1IlHll31i1il111 H W ef y page 156 '33 U V D P gfxkffq w yn EMERY IIULETT U 4 D Holly i President Fall and 1 Winter Terms. Q ELM-:R Snummn I Aluzont 4 PERCY DAY I Yfhillllllfl: i 1 I DANIEL IIERKIMER 5 Jlayben 1 '1'1'easurcr Fall and I VVinte1' Terms. l OWEN Room North Br-aurlz Vice-President VVinter ' Term. Intercluh Debate. LYLE CLARK A Stwlcbrzdge DELIVAN PARKS . Hlnmtlz 1 I 1 Y JOHN BAUER Doggett VERLE WYBLE Charlotte HQ? 110953: 1 11 1WHI4H1WW 'H' 1NHH!NNHEHH1NH31NN51NIHEHHH!NHWITNHWI!!NKIUHHHWHNHWH1HWHHH11NIUWHV'NH1H1FlHJ!HNHTHHNNHHWHIIHINNIKNIINNI E HHHNIlHW1HNH!!HINHHH1NHU!FY1HHNI!1WHWHHHUNH!!1UWH!VEWU!NNWNNWH!!N1Z!NIUNllHWNHHH!1HBHHINHHllIHHWlHH!1H!1Hl HHH!! HI 111 mv.. , ,,,,, ,,,,,,, ,,,,..,,,,,,.,,,,,,,. ,,,, ,, ..,, ,, ,, ,.,,,..,,,- L-1 L1 1,1 ,1 1 ww H w ,,,,,.n,. f.W,.,,,.,,.n.,,n, nn . H v,. ' .ww H1 wn V Wm 1 Nl 1n,N,LNL.1N1EwNIINN1:,u.M,1nM.,.ml,lM1!ml!.m:M.n...l ,,:!1.wM1,m.V!.Iu..N nw,,mM.N:.Nalwl Egg HqgW1Mg,jMN31ljg5H5in1g'Nqqgamywglwmz 13 1www1W::W1,MW1'W:.UmH , Myxmwn ,imap L -Q59-2 Vice-President Fall ' Term. CLARK SHERMAN I fi my Ypsilanti U U Secretary XYinter Term, Interclub Debate. ROBERT XVINSLONV YERLIN SLAYTON Dundee Detroit GEORGE SHAWLEY Bwolelyn Secretary Fall Term. SAMUEL STARR Ypsilanti PIAROLD B,xcHM,xN Ridgeway RALPH EDXVARDS TH or-us CLAYTON 339315 Leslie ' I ,:.,, 53 ' fc' ffief- f 2, Ag , U . Ml 1 IQJQUDBZ Page 157 77'El'AAAA.- -,.,, page I 58 THE MINERVA LITERARY SOCIETY M ANIIHHMIHINNIllNH1WHIWNQUNEH11IN''WElHHNUN1LHNH1NNH1NPNNUHI!UHNHHNH1NHUHNNNHINKHNHHHWUHHNNINIHNH1HHHIHI1NHNHINHIHIIHIINHIHW E HHNHWNNHWIHWIH!!NH?NWWNHWWNHNN'IIHHHHH!WUHIHNEWHUHEHLW fWwNWNWUNNVHNWWNIHWHHVIWHWHNIIHH1HHNHiNHHNNWH'!lHIlHInlll'W' W ACTIVE MEMBERS lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll'llllllilllllliliiilllllllllllllllillllli'l!lllll!,lCllllllllllllil 1llllllllllllilllllllllllilllulsiilliilllliflliills Q q3i'l1l1,lll1lll1llillIlllll3illlIllllilllll1llllIIHlilllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllilllillllll 19 The Minerva Literary Society HE year IQI4-IQIS has been of exceptional interest in the Minerva Literary Society, both in its literary and social activities. Among the latter was the informal reception given for the Portia and Laonian so- cieties, and the faculty members of the English Department. The literary work has been the study of the "Short Storyf, and with the help of Miss Downing, Miss Collins, and Miss Gardner, the work has been both interest- ing and instructive. CRITICS Miss Estelle Downing Miss Emelyn Gardner FACULTY MEMBER Miss Vida L. Collins OFFICERS PRESIDENT, Bess O,Brien VICE-PRESIDENT, Maurine jones TREASURER, Nellie Grifliths SECRETARY, Harriet Gies Bess O'Brien Lou Small Blanche Woods Vera Hutchinson Grace Cahill Maurine Jones Murryne McCrossen Harriet Gies Leslie Lynch Shirley Foster Nellie Griffiths 1113193315 it Louise Carlson Mildred McHarg Thea Dilts Aura Tabor Marion Davis Velda Bogert Grace Crissman Eva McManus Delia Gardner Florence Kane ,fn Q Q, K' L..' ' , i , L. N N .xy-,HQ - D, THE PORTIA LITERARY SOCIETY ,fy Y 3 X Ag? ,, X ,px xidhxlly RQY3 ,Eu ww , l IHHH1lHIlilllilllllllllllllllllllI!lllllllHllillllllllllllllllllllllllIIIEHIlHHlllllllllllllllllllillllllil1lHIllllllllllilllllllflillllliiiliillllll lllllillllillHHllIlllilillllillllllfllllllllllllllll1lilllllllllillllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllll i - ef The Portia Literary Society HE Portia Literary Society has taken up, during 1914-IS, a study of Mythology, the text used being Gaylegfs Classic Ildfytlzs. In connec- tion with this study the club has given particular attention to the use of the best known myths in poetry and story. ' ' The club has also held a number of social meetings during -the course of the year. Miss Cary who has acted as critic has been a great help to the society. CRI TIC Miss Elizabeth Cary ACTIVE MEMBERS Lucile Johnson Mina Harding Mary Steck Irene'Burgess Edna Smith Bess Hayner Dale VVaterbury Kathryn Albaugh Lottie Seath Viola Milks Nell Shore Rose Curtiss page 161 1 i ii iiiiaiiisiiiiii 1 - 1 gHIIHiIHiIHIHHHH!llIllllililHIIIIIIHIIHIIHII1HIWIHIIIHIHIHKIINIHII1HI!illHIHIIINIIHH1HIHIIIIINIIIHIIHIHIHKIIMIHIIIIIHIIQHII lllllillllllHHIIIIIIIIilllilllllllilllllmllllllliI!HlllilIlllllilllilllilllill!HIIIIHillllllllllllllllllllIIIHIIHIIHIIHIIIHIIHIIHIIIIIIHIIHIIINE 2 THE LAONIAN DRAMA 'SOCIETY 5 E page I 62 E glRIIIHillHHIIIHlliIIIllIIHIHHIHlIllHIHIHNIHIINliliHHNIHIlllllllllllHIHlIIHiI!lli11lIlHIINEIUNHIHIHIHIHllllNIHHHII1HHNHNIIIIIIIIIIIEIIIEIIIHII! HIIHIHIIIHIHHHIIHIIINNIHIIIll!!HIWIIWWIUHHUHNIHHHHIHIIHHIUIHNIll!IIWIWilillllllllilllllllllIIIIIHIHIIIHIIIHIIIIIIHIHHIIIIIIUIIHIIIHIIIE llIIllllllllllllll!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHllllllllllllllllIlllllllIIIlIillllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllillillllllllllH1llllllllllllllllllllllllill 5 llIlllEllIllllilPllllllllilllllllilllEllHHillllilllllHHIllllIlllIHHHlillH1lllllIHIIIlHHlIlllllllIHlH1lllllIIIlH1ll!!llllllllllilllilllllllll 6 The Laonian Drama Society HE Laonian Drama Society was organized in IQI3 under the patron- age of Professor Abigail Pearce. The purpose of the society is primarily the study of modern dramatic literature. During the year IQI4-I5 the works of Ibsen have been studied as well as the purpose, plan, and history of the Drama League of America. Recently the Laonians became afhliated with the Ann Arbor center of the Drama League of America. PA TRONESS Professor Abigail Pearce Hilda Wfells Gladys Griffes Blanche Miller Veola Gifford Christine Kelly Myrtle Maguire Ruth Hovey Erma Maurer Adele Chick ,1, 1,1,iu 1 1, 1 1 ""' Y """ Ijhjy MEMBERS Florence Devenport Hazel VVl1arton Irma Kidd Alice Butterfield La Vern Ross Maurine .Tones lone Sherman Irma Lambertson Alice Duress 1135 5111 riii or page 163 -1-, Q , w.,m,,! W x ,,4,,,w1,.,,m.,1,u,,,, page 164 W NH 'WWRWEHNHWHEFWWW'i1N711NWW1WWi1NNHWI'ENWUN!lWfE!!'f!lV'lli1NiWf!V'UN'!V7WW3EN!f1iTCW'fi"WW WW':lf'iW'l ff' lg NORMAL CHOIR E TH ll llllllllli 1lllllllillIlllIlllillllilllllilll'lllllllllllulllillilllilillilllllllllillilElil1llllllllilillllllIlllIlllllllllllllllllillllllilllllllllllillil llllllllllllllllillillllllllllitl1llIlxlElllllQlllllllllllllllil1lillllillllllIllllllliillllllllllilllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll' ll ll ulllu e- The Normal Choir ELDOM has a community the good fortune to hear artistic ensemble singing from a choir whose work is purely voluntary. THE NORMAL CHOIR under the masterly leadership of Mr. Frederick Alexander has attained a distinct recognition in this Held. The Choir is composed of two hundred singers from the students of the Normal College, most of whom have had no p-revious training. Therefore the results, so quickly attained, in delicacy of nuance and varieties of style, are the highest possible tribute to the skill of the conductor. A unique feature of the year's work is the Christmas concert. The entire program of the old and modern Christmas music, selected from a wide range of national literatures, is sung in German, French, Italian, Latin, and English, without accompaniment and without scores. The chorus sings with a spon- taneity and freshness, and inspiration that is thrilling. So much has this con- cert interested and attracted people not only in Ypsilanti but also from Ann Arbor and Detroit Qnumerous patrons coming from both these citiesj, that last year in December, the Arts and Crafts Society in Detroit, composed of artists and musicians of distinction, invited Mr. Alexander and the College Choir to repeat in St. Paul's Cathedral. This was a distinct honor and a mark of appreciation of lovely ensemblesinging. Another concertrin May with the Detroit Symphony Orchestra completed the year's program. Mr. Vlfeston Gales, the brilliant young conductor of the new Detroit Symphony Orchestra, had this to say to the Detroit Press apropos of the Normal College Choir: ' "I feel strongly that all persons either musical, artistic, or religious, regardless of sect or nationality, should avail themselves of an opportunity to listen to a performance which is characterized by the same simplicity, sincerity, enthusiasm, intelligence, and deep religious feeling as the Passion Play of Oberammergau and the Bach Festival at Bethlehem. The public of Detroit owes the Society of Arts and Crafts, who have made this concert possible, a debt of gratitude and can show it in no better way than by crowding the Cathedral to the door." , ..i . i T larsl 1lillllllIllll!llllllilllllMIIlHHHHHHlllllllllll!llllllIllHHlllllllllIlllHIllilHHlllllll!llIIlIlllIllHIllilllillNHlIllllllllillllllllllllllllllllHUH S g ,IlllllillllllUlllllllillllllillllllHI!lHHIlllllillllllllllllllllllilHIHIIHHIHIIlllllIIIHIHIIIHI1Hllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllil E I Men's Glee Club DIRECTOR Frederick Alexander Don Bell Andrew Chalmers Leo DuV all Earl Keim Firsz' Tenor Lewis Walters Second Tenor Clarence Collins Ray Farrand R. L. Peterson George Shawley C. A. Springer Ralph Vlfillard Clifford McMillen Clark Sherman First B oss Franklin Armstrong Sidney Cash Qliver Johnson Lloyd Olds Merland Kopka Richard Shontz Guy Bedell Wfilliam Kishigo john Woods Second Boss Henry Loper B. F. MeCuen George Mead llfilliam Tedrow Russel Reader Dan Herkimer Harold Bachman Frank VV ebb C. I. Reid joy 'Woods Ernest Miller Thermon Clay George Parsons Fred Newton Harold Lamb Raymond Sides Tom Clayton Russell Bradley Clair Langton Carl Mcllflillen lllllllllllllIIIHIIHIHIINHIIllllllllllllllllll IIHIIIHHlIIIHIIHIHIIIHIIHIHHIHIIHINIIIIHIIHIIIlllllllllllllllllliilllillHilllllllllllllllllllllllHIHIIHIHVIIIHIIHIIlIIHHIHIIIIHHIIIHIIIHlllllllllllllllllr 'HlIIIlHHllllllllllllllllllllllHilHllVHIHIllllllllllllllllillllllllIINlIllIIIINIIIHIllllllllllllllllllHllllll ll ll llll1l1LRllY,11ll1Qlll51llll1ill1lflllf!lllllll?lillllllllIllTf11I3lllfillfiilzlllm'Q'iflEl1ll..li..ll'NEQMIEIIffW! may KmllflfllliflilIllQYYlll,2lllllllliillillfilfilliill'lil53llllII!lll!ElllillEIllNlflI1fillf!EflllilEfl!3llilflllfilliiillllllillflill wll l Nlormal College Quartelto l First Tenor Second Tenor Baritofze Fi1'stBass A. B. Chalmers D011 Bell Ernest Miller George Parsons Mandolin Club DIRECTOR-Russell H. Mills of fxllll Arbor Firsz' ,lIm1d0!1'11 50601111 llfUIId0lI'll Uzziiur Norton l.6lCSll'lllll C. Mcllillen XYillz11'cl Beclell Lzmgton Mcliemwy Poe Betz E1'xx'i11 Xlfebb A. C. Klcllilleu wsvwr 11191315 'HH IHIWNWHVWHNUNHNWMNHNNHHH1NHHH!HFHIIW1UNHWHHNNNHHHNNHWNHHNHWHIIWNHH?'NIWN1f1iifWMiiJH31llHMll VHHHZIHMMH ' MH! WH!!WIHIHMHHHWU HIM!!! H1UHIHNIHIIHIHUNIHNHH HNwHHIHNMHJHNUHH1NVIHNINNN1IHlHM1lMI!'lHl1' Q . , . ,:.,,., Na+ A. ' '- H -Hviwaz .wwagwx w+wwiS .'Z J 5 v K ' I.. , w-.,-,.-,- 1 Ei, x N6, a 'xii-3 E U m 5 ix Q X . K x 9 K x HM J. page 168 NORMAL ART CLUB A ,E E mHIWHIIHVIHHHHHHIHIHVUIHHNHINHHHIHHHHHVVHNHHHIIHHHIIHIHHINNHNNH1HIHHIHH1NVHNH1NIHHIHHHHHHHHINHHHHH!HIIHHHHHIHIUI E IHHHHH1HIIHIHHIIHIHIIHH1HIHHWIIINIIHIHUINNHNHI!NIllNNHWNIllNVIHHIINHIHH!NIIIHIHHHHHNNIlNNIHHIHHHHINNIIINHIHHHHNHHHHWHHIHVIIHI llilllilliillilllillilliillillllllllllllllllltlIlillilllllliillltllllilillItitltiltilI1iliillllilllliliillilltllilllliilltlllilll lilHIHiH',1ll'i.l'.i,lI'i!tsa1i,'Hi'HlIl!llE!il!ltI,lllIIHlllIHHHIHIHIIlll!HIIi!IlI1l S Normal Art Club PATRONESSES Miss Bertha Goodison Miss Lida Clark HONORARY .7lTE.7VfBERS Miss Elinor Strafer Miss Ethel Childs Miss Mary Hatton Miss Lota Garner OFFICERS PRESIDENT, Yoland Taylor VICE-PREstDENT, Lillian Myers SECRETARY, Charlotte Beck TREASURER, Ruth Pulver M EM BER5 Clio Anslow Georgiana Andrews Charlotte Beck Eda Clark Edith Culver Bertha COX Anna Garthe Gertrude Hodges Avis Mclury Marie Myers Ethel Painter Lula Pocock Marie Richter Luella Stump Margaret Stimson Florence Tennant Hazel VV ay Margaret Denley Lillian Myers Hazel Clippinger Catherine Chapman Golda Connell Shirley Foster Muriel Gaines Rosaline Magnan Helen McLain Josephine O'Brien Grace Pemberton Ruth Pulver Mary Sparling Lucille Storms Delia Thew Yoland Taylor Bernice Wyckoff Eva VVickman l il' NWN! will W Hiilllhll hi l ll liitlll l"1l1'll'i1l'it'3l"lT "l'i.3 ll l' 'UW HKWHMIHWWHHWHllHHHHHHHHHNWHNIMHUlHWHWUHtiNllfIHlHHHHHlg ! EI j j ggigfgfi :iEgi3LlHHMMWHWMWHHHWWWlWMHlWHWHHHMNHHlHWMHNHIHWIHWWHHHHWHWWHWHHHHM S- ri J-4fi, ykii'.f-zggiie .... Q .g, 'Ji RAFTS CLUB f ff Ei f:?1'1?3?4:i EPQQQ-3 The Craftman Club HE desire to create a stronger class spirit and a closer fraternal rela- tionship among the specializing students of the Manual Training De- partment suggested and promoted the organization of The Crattman Club in the winter ot IQIZ. lt was hoped tha-t the club would afford its members an opportunity to study the actual industrial requirements as related to the schools, to keep in touch with other schools and to gain a broader knowl- edge ot the held ot education. XVith this in view reports have been given relating to the history and development of the different branches ot Manual Training. The social side while not especially emphasized is encouraged and accepted as an important factor in all educational work. Practical in its purpose, broad in its aim, with Eviiciczzcy as its watchword, the club faces the future conhdent of a widening field of usefulness. page 170 EEE WWWWWWWWWMWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWNNiEig!!5EE E52 IWWWNWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWNWWWWWWNWWWMMWNWMWNWWWMWWWWWMWWWWWWWMWWW 1 il ll llllil iilillllllllil l l lIlll'l1lll ll Illlllillilllllllllllllllilllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllilllllllillllllilllllllllllllllllllilllllHillllllllllllllllllllll Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliilll lllIlllllllllllIllllllllilllil!lllllllllllllllllllll G- The Craftman Club-Continued HONORARY MEMBERS Alice I. Boardman Mary E. Hatton Carl Dorsey REGULAR MEMBERS Cleo Anslow Laura E. Birdsall Jewell Campbell VVilliam Campbell Leo I. Clark Clarence Collins Edith Culver Zelma Doyle Philo Dunsmore Lou A. Faxon Vernier Giddings A. Louise Glade VVilliam I. Goodell M. Muriel Grover Glenn E. Harman Roverta E. Hickman VV alter M. Higgins Howard B. Hutchinson Geoffrey jefferson Effie johnson Earl G. Keim 51 5 Ella E. Kunze Eva Martin Glenn XV. Marlatt Marion Millikin AL C. Mchlilleil Carl R. McMillen Burl Qtt. V Pearl H. Newton Ethel Painter Russell Paisley Pearl Palmer Ruth Phillips Agnes Poe Lula Pocock Minerva Sanson Cyril Seckinger V erlin Slayton Albion S. Taylor Helen Van De Cai Eva Vlfickman Edward VVood QllllIH1HHH!!IIIIHHHHHHIHIIll4IIHIINHHHHH1IIIIHHHlilIHIIINH1IIIINIIIIHiIII!IHIHIIIII4IIllIHIllllIil!IIIIll!NH!IIIHIlHliUIHiIHI1 Ee: IHNII1IIIHIIIHIIHEINHHHHHIHHIIHIIHHHIIIIIIIIIIIIHHHIIHHVIIHIIIHIIIIIIIHIIMIIHIIIIIIHIIHNHHNHHHiiWIIIHIIIHIIIliI 2 SENIOR PUBLIC SCHGOL MUSIC GIRLS 2 page 172 gilHIIHIIHHHIMHHHINIIIHIIHIHHIIHHIIIIHHHHIHIIHIIIIIIHIIIUIIMHIIIHIIHIIHIIHIIHHHIIIHIHHHIIIHI!!HHIIIHIIHIHIIIIIIHIIHIHIIIIIIIHIIIIIIII IINHHIIHIIIIIIIHIHIIIHHHIHIIIHHUIIUHIHIHFIIIH1NIHHHIIINHHHllHIHIllNHHHHII!!NIIIHIIIHIIHIIIHHHIIIHIHHHHIHHIHIIHIIIIUIIIHIIHIIINIIHH lllilHllllllHllilllilllllllllllllllllllllilllillillHlllllllllllllilllllHNllllllilllHlllllilllllllllllllHIHlllllllH1Hlllliilll!lllllllllllllillllllllllll IIHHHIHIIlH1HUHHlll4HHHIllIllIllllillilllHHlllllIllIIHIHHlllIlllllllHIlllllIlllIllllllllllHHlIlHIlllllllHHIINlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllz 5 Senior Public School Music Girls PA TRONESSES Miss Clyde Foster ,Miss Cora Vandewater O F F I C ERS PRESIDENT, Golda Connell VICE-PRESIDENT, Eda Clark SECRETARY-TREASURER, Shirley Foster Georgiana Andrews Eda Clark Golda Connell Margaret Denley Shirley Foster Anna Garthe Gertrude Hodges Rosaline Magnan MEMBERS y rr r r lille-riil lil r Marie Myers Josephine O'Brien Marie Richter Sarah Robinson Mary Sparling Gladys Stoughton Florence Tennant Bernice Wyckoff wwHHHIHIHHIHHHHMWHHHHiNlIHHHI5HlmllIH U IW Nh HIHWH NHIHIIHHHHHHHHHilHHHIHHlHllNHHH!!llHilHHlliHHHIl HIHHHHH!HHIIWIIIHIINHHHHHHHHHIHHHHHlil!HHHHlilWHHIIIIIHIHHHH!Il!lHIlHIIIHIHHNKIIWIHIIIIIIHIIHII 9 Page 174 F KINDERGARTEN CLUB HMHIHHNl'lNNIHNEIIIIIWHHHINNWNH!N1HNNHHIIHNHH!NHNHHNHNNHHKElHlIH!!WIlHllHHNNHNNTWIIWTWHHHNH1NHHH!HEHHllll!NHHHEHIIHITN E5 lHHI!INI!!HHNNllHI!HHHHNHN1HH1UNHWIHHEWIUHIEH!NHU1NVHNHHKUHIHHIUIIIH1NNHN11IHHIHIIHIIIHWHNHHNVIllNH1NHHNHHHHHIIHIINMIWIH Illlll llllllllllllllllllllIlllllkilllillllllIlllllllllllllllilllillllllllllilllllllilllilllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllill gg HllllllllllllllllllllllliiliilllilllllllilllllH1llIlllilllllIlllillllllllllilIHllliillillllllllillilllIllllillillllllllllll S2- Kindergarten Club DEGREE MEMBERS lfvangeline Van Nest Mary Beach SENIOR MEMBERS QFFICERS PRESIDENT, Ruth Clark VICE-PRESIDENT, Irene Bentz TREASURER, Mabel Hall SECRETARY, Bernice Blanchard Lena Argent Irene Bentz Bernice Blanchard Hazel Bloclgett Ruth Clark Merle Dingman Christine Eldred Irene Ferguson CLASS Katherine Gallagher Mabel Hall Vera Hutchinson Genevieve Middleton 1 My r ww u ww 1gag:1:11"Q!!sj1'2imU'QW'l'i'l"l Gladys Young 'E EE I Maurine Miller Edith Mooney Vera Parren Eva Pettit Hazel Plaistovv Genevieve Smith Bertha Snovvclin Myrahelle Spink Martha Sturm Marjorie Upton Grace Vosburgh Ada Williains Page T75 VH WH H5 llllllllllillll WHlHllllllHHH!lNIHillllllllllllllNllllllllillllllllilllllllllHllllilNHHHillllllllHHNIlilNlhgillllllllllllllill illlillllllH1llillIHlHUlillHllVIllKIlHHllilNlllHNNHHllNNEllllFUIlllHINH1NHiNHHNIHNIlllillHI!N1IlNHIHIHllllllllNlllllilllllllllllillliillilll G , x - . L ab H : 1 E7-' l an 'urns Q ' ,U . 00, ff . x 1' X If a s' il E11 E - -f C' lx '15 ' Q lf' oiiDEIlS j X Girls' Friendly Society HE Girls' Friendly Society, modeled after, and in alliance with the Girls' Friendly Societies of England, Ireland, and Scotland, was estab lished in America in 1875, and has steadily increased in numbers and usefulness, until now it numbers 747 branches and 16,700 members. St. Lukes Branch, Ypsilanti, was organized in 1907. H ONORAR Y MEMBERS Mrs. D. L. Quirk Miss Harriet Vlfortley ASSOCIATES Miss Lida Clark Miss Grace Fuller Mrs. john Haviland Mrs. Richard Hurdley Miss Genevieve Clark Mrs. H. D. Crocker Flora B. Saunders Edith Danskin Adah Mason Mildred Horn Ethelyni Cole Evelyn A. Banks Nellie Young Matilda Moore Hortense Lewis Adelaide Eichbaum Hazel Burns Harriet Trumble pg 75 ACTIVE MEMBERS Leslie Lynch Mildred Winlclei' Hattie VVilliams Eleanor M. Beach Adelaide Lewis Clara Clark Ruth VVoods Blanche VVoods Mabel Robinson Alma Wardrope1'e Vera Hayne Ola B. Peck Clio Mumford Beatrice Mead Kathryn Cornish Norma E. Hartsig Marjorie Sweet Elizabeth Stafford Hazel Church T hora A. Johansen Cora E. Ludeman Helen Hurdley Maritena Moore Zella Rae Maynard 5 E H Nl Will HIHIHHHHHIHHIHIIN1illlllNHHNHHUW!HH!H23Nli?N1ilN1YHNICHHWEWR!Hi1lI!ENNTHWWW'1illlNllN1.11LHIHH!Wlllllllllll E IHNIINIHHHNIlHllHIlHHHHW1HHHHNIMHHHHHHHIWI?llHlllflllllllllllHHHHH!!UNH!!WEllllllllllllllllllllllllIIHIWNWHHIllH'HllllllllllllllH 'WIVNN UW i WHlHiilllf2?illlifllilllliilflitliill,3ll,QillE1I'!HHH1,!ilHi1IihllliuhsililIMS!.I1QiiilH1'21l,.l!ZiLL1ilIl!2llQ'l im Il.,If.,.'IIT'i,H3".WZXlf"H"illllf!,'.f."ll w U Q The Catholic Students' Club N THE years past, the Catholic students attending the Michigan State Normal College and Cleary Business College have attempted to meet in a social way. About three years ago a permanent organization was estab- lished and today it is a flourishing club with a membership of one hundred and seventy-five. The meetings are informal gatherings held twice a month in St. john's Club House. Besides -the regular business meetings, the members are priv- ileged to enjoy short talks on vital and interesting subjects by men and Women of standing who have a message worth While. The Club is governed by a simple constitution and is maintained by mod- erate dues. The Club was established to promote social intercourse, social betterment, and a deeper appreciation of responsibilities and possibilities. PA TR ON Clemens P. Steimle PATRONESS Miss Elizabeth McCrickett HONORARY MEMBERS Elinor M. Strafer Helen Kneip Julia Hubbard OFFICERS PRESIDENT, Marie A. Quinn VICE-PRESIDENT, Agnes Donovan SECRETARY, Cecilia A. Teders TREAsURER, Oliver B. Healy -isis i W u xv, M , H ,M W, ,I ,,wH,!,w1 .M ,Im ,:,,w,,, Wx- ,, W W, ,Q ,M N H NWNH3WlN1iNiJ!liHf,!lMW!uWN:1.1'm N,,MWMh M5311 W... m.N,!,, w,,1:,.:u,,.mM:, 1 Mlm! 5 N u I M w N N U VWWNWNN NIHMM NUM M N M Nu u I w N MH! page 178 'S ii mm, ,,,w,.1,m,,,u..1.,. 1 ww ,,,:,,:,W ,uh .u. L H, n,An1.i.1: mul-N 1 LLEGE EASTERN STAR CO E mx mwqiii iiiziyiiiqwixiii Wiiiyiy uwiiggg iii i ' llllllllllll Illllll lllllllllllllllllllillllllllllilllllllllilllllllEllllillulllllll!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllilllllli!lliElll'7ll IlllllllllllllllllllllillllllillllllliLllillllilllillilllllllllllilllllllllllillllllllllllllllllillllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllil Illlllll lllllilllli S College Eastern Star PATRON Professor XV. H. Pearce PA TR ON E SS Mrs. WL H. Pearce HONORAI? Y rlIEMBERS Professor H. Z. Wfilber Mrs. H, Z. lVilber Professor C. O. Hoyt Mrs. C. O. Hoyt Professor I. Stuart Lathers OFFICERS XVORTHY EIATRONJ Nina McConnell SECRETARY, Helen Kelly TREASURER, Ethel Youngs EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Xenia Cornell Maude Slocum Hilah Eddy MEMBERS Ella Adams Nina McConnell Florence McKenstry Effie Bettens I Viola Millcs Leone Morgan Grace Campbell Pearl Collen Irene Daziel Belle Dunton Mabel Everrett Jessie Harding Wfinifred Holmer Helen Kelly Lula Packard Marjorie Rowe Ellen Solomonson Ermah Tiffin Clara Wlestgate Zelda Maynard Eva Arent Unabelle Bartlet Marget Mitchell Katherine Bergegrun Alice Butterneld Mable Colby Esther Coman Deda McLain Hazel Eastman Helen Gibson Julia Harvey Alta Harrison Lillian Ketchum Ruth Pulver Margaret Scott Lillie Solomonson Katherine Utley Margery lllilhelm I iiri il"i I Ii liliiir ul giiwf . Terissa Armstrong Marie Mertz Sadie Mitchell Beatrice Black Margaret Norton Lillian Oliver Ruth Cole Xenia Cornell Florence De Land Hilah Eddy Marion Foot Erma Hodgson Elen johnson Edlah Knapp Clara Price Maude Slocum Lottie Stratton Sadie 'XVay Ethel Youngs I C5 l ll lllllll1lill!lllllllllf13ll33"'Elli J ll Wllli- ll',1Q'1ll"li'..'I1l lla' w',N l"lM' llll1li.Ql.lMlll"' 'mg ll'.f'l.f.Q N N 1 1 1 ll l WH ll llll lllllllll Masonic Club fT0jJ Row Left to Rightj Claude C. Callan, Kingston. Lodge No. 430. Dan M. Davis, Oceana, Lodge No. 200. Ralph A. Edwards, Leslie, Lodge No. 212. fCE7lf6i' Row Left to Riglzzfj R. R. Bannen, Bear Lake, Lodge No. 416. George Lee Gundry, Genesee, Lodge No. 174. D. C. Bowen, Clayton, Lodge No. 278. William Upthegrove, Central Lake, Lodge No. 426 fB0z't0m Row Left to Rightj George W. Ingersoll, Trenton, Lodge No. 8. W. D. Wliite, Ortonville, Lodge No. 339. Dr. C. O. Hoyt, Pa-tron, Phoenix, No. 13. H. Ray Russell, Phoenix, No. 13. page 180 L 4 F V l llllllll lllll1l1lllllllllllllillIHllllllllillllllllllEVllV31lIlllllllllilll'll1lllllillllllll?l32lllflllllllVlll'll5lllllllllllflll'llll'lllllfllllllllllllllllllll llIlNlIllIlllIlllllIllilllIl1IllllTllllllilllllllllllllllllfllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ll l NH llll ll W' llwllll llllfllllllllllul lllllll ll l"""w'l'j "l' ""'l""l' 'Nl' VN l Vt- 1 ll? lil'll'7'll1l' l"l"li'1lll il 1ll'll"lll'll'llli'lliii w l ll E llllll l ll,..:. ,,,,. '.!:i.1.2i,lI il. l..il,.lll:l!vlI1il alllI..1ll,.lll.imx l ll! l lllll l ..u ,,,,, w w .U ,mnai ia .mmwlj.1q Commercial Teachers' Club First Q1za1'fe'1' PRESIDENT, Clark Sherman VEICE-PRESIDENT, Marjorie Davison SECRETARY, Estelle Danielson TREASURER, Benjamin Knisel Etta M. Turner Xenia Cornell Charles V. Ponton Ruth Keck Marjorie Davison George F. Snyder Howard j. Brown Estelle.E. Danielson LeRoy Ball H. Spencer Smith Agnes Perrot Albert Case H. VV. Denancreed Sara Ravell Margaret Riordan Ann Mothersill H. K. Richardson Carl M. Gray Ruth Cleary Nina Hilton Charles C. Mosher Ethel Barsdale Berette Hindelang john Hynes Ferol johnson OFFICERS MEMBERS Myrtle L. Proper Hazel Harris G. WV. Gillert Vera Stautz Benjamin Knisel Albert Conover Alma j. Empkie Clark Sherman Ernest Filber Russell Bradley Estelle Pocklington Theodore Atchison Mary Carter Basil Hause Emery Hulett Ruth Durfee Ruth Adams Anna B. jones M. R. Kimball Allen C. VVillbee jessie Clark Fern Odell Carl Rutan Emma Morgan Esther Oberlin H915 T Second Q1lCZ'7'l'6l' PRESIDENT, Ruth Cole VICE-PRESIDENT, Leo Monks SECRETARY, Marjorie Davison TREASURER, Benjamin Knisel Ruth Cole Vera Grant Viola Bleicher Stella Crawford Gladys A. Simons A. Eugene Miller Clara Stiles Vance L. Ogden Owen A. Rood Carlton Richards VVinifred Thomson Roy Ganiield joy Eldred Rhea Baird Harold Bachmann Blanche Hunt Leo Monks Agnes McAdams Hazel Gore M. A. Kopka Alice Torrey Marion Haddon Glenn Hiser Delivan Parks Cherold Streeter D128 QW!!HIHIIHIHHHIINllllHHHIIHIHIIHHIHIIINIllHllHHNillHIlHII4HI1HIHlIlHlHIIHIHHHHHlIlNllHllHHHlHlilHHH!!!LENHIWIHIIHI H1HINIIIPll!XIIIHIHIIHIIIIIIIHIHIHHHIIIHIIHIIHHIHHHHHIIN1IlNHHHINHHHI1HIHIWWHIHIINHHHIHHIHHHIIIIiI!HIllII!llIlUIlHg G' E ? 5 COMMERCIAL TEACHERS' CLUB E page 182 E 5Nll!NVI!WH1HllViIHNIHHIHIIIIHllNHIINHHHIHIIIHIIHIHHIIHI1HIlHlIlHIIHIIHIHHIQHIIHIIHHIUHHllNH!4HUNI!!H!HHl!N!IIH!HilHllH!!U!!Ul!WIlUIUE EE HHHIHHHIHHINH1NHHHIHIINIHHIHHHHIIHIHUIWIIHIHHI4NHHIIIWIUIINHHNIll!IIIIUWHIWIIQHI!HHNHIVIHHIHIIIINIHUIIHIIIIHIHPIIUIIHHHUE - , Z E MH VMMIHMW WH M NWXWH1WUVWUWIW M'HHIIHIWIIHIMUMMH nl W 'iNY:H,HWHE,NHINll1!.1ilI11iYIil!fQ2if IHIHHKIHEEIIMIKHML.WL,.H,UU,llHiWlHH115HHHWllliHHIHlIHi1HHHlU Q- COMMERCIAL TEACHERS' CLUB 3193151 page 183 Will" ll l ll WWW'll"lll'l"'l'lll'i'i"'Wllll '1" 'll' Q 'Hi l ""' V"Vil1 V ' 1' Wl"'ill'ill" "fl ll l i l i i 1 i i l 1 Wi "Will llli ll i i lil will ll l il h M A .... A . .. A, ,l , , A A . , , ,,, , .. jff' zui.iii..ii.ii m , fW' Q..gui1iw.vui.i.xujiiix.:.,iim.igwii sms :Kiss s SPN :NSS SX N is S s ss is The Chemistry Club HE Chemistry Club was organized january 18, 1910, under the direc- tion of Professor Peet and was the first of the departmental clubs of the college to be organized. The first meeting was held in the chemistry lecture room with Professor Peet acting as temporary chairman. C. E. Davis was chosen president and the club started its first year with twenty-eight mem- bers. The purpose of the club is to cultivate a broader interest in chemistry than can be brought out in the class room. Any student who has had one year of chemistry is eligible to membership. Topics of interest -to the industrial and technical chemist are reported on and discussed as well as those of importance from the teaching standpoint. Meetings are held once a month in the lecture room and are well attended and enjoyed. Each year during the spring term our patron, Professor Peet, plans a trip to some of the interesting industrial establishments of Detroit, and it is always a jolly crowd that boards -the early car and an exceptionally satished crowd that comes back at night. The thing that makes the trip so altogether enjoyable is its complete organization. Professor Peet always has everything planned even to the minutest detail, such as the Newcomb-Endicott dinner. This, together with the courtesy and kindness of the managements of the various establish- ments visited, makes it difficult for one not to enjoy oneself. page 184 wwliluiniiiiiutiiwitilwillwv'w11iwit'aft i Hiiwwiifiiztii "rlri ww Tl"I"'W'lll"ll"l' ?j"l"l?"f' rll" wi l'rl l it ll'l Vffl"tll1?Wiflt lIlWlllitlliifll ' MEMBERS UH W H iiHU1iiiiiiiililiiiiiilliiililllliiiilliliilillliwlhlli NH UM N W N W-W, W qgm-Wgi f W ,f,q,yq.i .,",1ii ii... mmm , M i rii. qui ' ' uivtH.uwwmm1uwLzw?iiiwimwwii Lenawee County Club ESTABLISHED 1915 Colors-Yellow and NVhite .PA TR ONESS Miss Vinora Beal OFFICERS PRESIDENT, Benjamin Knisel VICE-PRESIDENT, Laura Birdsall SECRETARY, Florence De Land TREASURER, Allen Wilbee Glenwood Fausey Nina A. Strong Bessie M. jackson Ida M. Gibson Bertha La Pointe Leila Rockwood Donna Exelby Grace Hoagland Rosemary Gibson Laura Birdsall Bernice Hibbard Florence De Land Benjamin Knisel Allen C. W'ilbee Ray VV. Binns Eunice Hutchings Ruth Kirk Arleen Cosgrove 'Wylma VVood Mary Anderson 3153515 Luella L. Knapp Eula Underwood Estelle Pockington Byrde M. Stone Mabel E. Wegner' Beulah Humphrey Clifford Rusling Vinora Beal jasper L. Brown julia S. Beal page 85 'WIIIHIHWIIIM INIINNNHN3iNH1NNIIWNIlNNWINHHNIHNH1NNIlNNKHNHWNIllNNHNWNllVNlHuHllWHHHl1HlmHHNllNNII'i'INiiiNlUHl1H!HllHl!HlHI IHIHNllNNlilNIHIHNH1H!HilHlIHlIHlIlHilNlllHHHHUHH1NNE1NHINNllNNHNNHIIH1NH1NIHNHNNIlNNHHHHNHNNilHIIMIIIHIHIIIHIIIII E 9 page 186 wlHHW'N 'IVIIHHWHH1WIHIIWWHH!IHH!NHWIWH1NIHHNHIIHWWHINHillHEWIWIWiZl?!IHIHHWTllI lee- ' ff' 2 f Qs 9 4 . W . , fy 1 ,wx X K C .f:,.1f- ': NN ' fiiiw ?gggf L j,f DETROIT CLUB WI!NH1NH11EHWHHVIHHWIIHUHIIVIIWI E HIIHHHIHIIHIIUIINHHH1NHIHIIHHNHHHI'NHIUrIUIIH!lHI!HlIWINNH!NHIHHNHHHI!HHNH4WlIHlWlHH!IHIIIHHHllHHHIIWWHHHHIIHHWIIHIIHM ..,. X , . X ,.,,.... E 'ull llllllllklllIlNlNH1'HHl'lllllllllHllllilllllllllHilllilllllllllllillllilllllllllllllHHHI!lll!MUNliHll?Hl1HbHWlll M ulillllllllll HH I Detroit Club ESTABLISHED IN 1912 Colors-Orange and Black PATRON Professor I. S. Lathers PA TKONESS Miss Estelle Downing OFFICERS PRESIDENT, Harold R. Gordon VVICE-PRESIDENT, Maude Parry SECRETARY, Ann T-lerrmann TREASURER, Thomas Clayton CHAIRBJAN SQCIAI, COMMITTEE Bertha Brosowska Grace Cahill Ruth Clark ' Thomas Clayton Esther Curtiss Eredda Curtiss Pearl Farrell Alice Gibson Ann I-lerrmann Agnes I-lindelang Mildred Kling Ruth Lathers Marie Lawrence Sylvia Levy Aubrey Mackie MEMBERS Mabel Ma-thewson Maxine Mosher Bernadette Pallister Mary Pallister Muriel Paton Maude Parry Marie Schwiezer Petronilla Tighe james I. Wfoods -Tohn VVoods ,Tosephine Vlfoodward Elizabeth Znmstien I-larold R. Gordon Daniel Herkimer Emory Hulett IIII IIIIIII II III IIII I I r as , Ruth Lathers Ruth VVelts Michael Cameron Marion Bailey Margaret Thompson X!Vl1llf1'6Cl Brooks Margaret Simms Alice Tucker Harriet Kriener Emily Snyder Ralph Cotanch Esther Pickett Martha Angell Clara Champion Grace Crissman Esther Gaming page 187 I E IlllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllililllllhllillilllliillillllllllfllilllllllilIllllllllllilllilllllllllllllllill 6 ' U lllillnlllllt Will ll l I 1 1 i w ll li1SilllfllliliilltillHHNHllillNHHHHHIiilil1HNHiXIlllilltilltilllllHilllillllllllll!llHHlNlilH1 g l lHlilHHlIlllZill1HHilllllMHHtilliillilill1.ilNwililiitIfl3..i.'EitllHtillilialillillilillllll llllllllililllillllllll Hillilllllilllulltlllli 5 THUMB CLUB OFFICERS Thumb Club C0l07'S-G1'6Cl1 and VVhite Flower-Hyacinth HONORARY MEMBERS Mr. and Mrs. Frederick B. McKay Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. Lott OFFICERS Ethel Bien Blanche Bird Anna Brownell Mary Brownell Russell Burns Albert E. Case Estella Carson Ethel Clemens Ethel Coburn Belle Dunten P. S. Day Laura Eggert Gladys Evans pa 88 E ruHlimwll'lllllNIlWllHilH Hill!! HU iN1IfWliltitllltiiltillV51l1HtlU1ltl!lMl1IH1l!!ill!llUlllill!'fl?I'lWillFllllNffll'FltiflTHiEUHlItlt?'llIlil!!ll!llt!l1Hi E ' PRESIDENT, Clark M. Frasier VICE-PRESIDENT, Lottie B. Stratton SECRETARY, Grace Brown TREASURER, Samuel A. Thiel MEMBERS Rachel Graff Goldie E. Grant Elsie Gwinn Martin I-leussner Ferol johnson Olive Wood Ida. johnson Theresa E. Kile Hazel M. King Dorothy Kingsbu Iva Klohn Grace C. Kruse Nina McMebb E. ry Marion Milliken Sadie Mitchell Byron Oaks Ola B. Peck Owen Roode Ralph Rourke Wiiinifred Sarge Charles Seibert Mable Sharrard Grover Torrey Marie A. Weng Estella VVilcox T1 HllillIll'lill'llHHlNllHiHHlIllWiUlllilllHHFWW!HUUHHllWU!!ilE?HIEHETHIll!NEENlH!NllNH1lHlllllllillUHll'llllllllIWillll'l lllllllllllllll i . U ' HUM VHHWMN HtN''ItTli'lWi'?iliiWil' i'iliWt'ill'W'i'W4H""'"NW YWMHHWNIININ N I h in M M im 1-Ut., na Wi it i, N L w. . i ima. .M i 'll I 1 zu illiHHliN511if51123T115iIllliitilillliiiiiilliililfliilq,liiilliiilillli5NHI!N:QMilillllimlliiitlfillHQLH1HM i it w mm uw I- Charlevoix-Antrim County Club F l0'ZC'C'l'-'--'T1'2'lllll1g' Arbutus PATRONESS Mrs. F. B. McKay OFFICERS PRESIDENT, Edith Anderson VICE-PRESIDENTI, N ica Roode SECRETARY, Genevieve Middleton TREASURER, Laura Taggart Genevieve Middleton Esther Monroe Elsie Perkins Martha Baker Laura Taggart ' MEMBERS Edith Anderson Iulia Murko Nica Roode Goldie Schneider Eva D'Anjou 'i ris Nellie Bilford Esther Goldstick F ae Vlfileox Dorothy Vtfilloughby Page 9 E T 5 T E T E 1 E E E e E 1 5 4 E 4 gIlIIlHlHIilllHlI1IlIllZHHWHHHH.IlHI'ii3Hl1Ll!WUNIHil.iHHHH!HUMll!IIIUIIIIIHIIHIIHIHIHHHIHIIWHIHHI gQg IiII1IIIiiI1illillllliHHIIH!Hil'HlHIHHlIHlIlHlllIlllillillilllIIIHIIIH!IllNIIIHIHNIHIIINHIINHIUHIIUHIHHHHIIN 1 FERRIS INSTITUTE CLUB page 190 ENN!!NHHIINHHHHH!!NHHHIHIHNlIIHNHHHNHW!!!NH!NNPWI!!NUHNIHHHIEIIHIHHINNINHIIHIIIHlllll!HIHIHHHHIHII1HIHII1HHIIHIIINIIHIIWIINIIIHI! IllIliIlllIIHIIIIIIIIlllNIIIIll!HIIHlIUIlHIIHlIlHIHHI!PH!VIIIHIWIIUIIHXIIHHHIIINH!HIIHHIHII!NHNNIUIINIlllHIWIlH!I1HIIHIllHIIIHIIUIIIHIIHIHH I llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll.llllllllllllllilll'l4llill.l!lll'llllllllllliliillllllldlllllllllll iil:...'..f'lA ' In.ll..lllHT3llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllll l 9- Ferris Inst.tute Club MQNG Ypsilantis pleasant features last autumn, by no means least was the frequent sight of former F. l. friends and classmates. On October 17th about two score met at Starkweather Hall to organize a Ferris Institute Club, with the avowed purpose of sustaining in our new sur- roundings the Ferris Institute spirit of good fellowship, high ideals, and de- votion to duty. To aid in this, frequent meetings were held throughout the year, adding much to our pleasure. Professor and Mrs. Elliott and Miss Mat- teson lcindly acted as patrons, From time to time interesting social events have added to the enjoyment of the members. November 2ISlL, a reception was tendered the Ann Arbor Club which proved one of the most pleasant events of the year. Many old friendships were revived, as well as new ones formed. A dinner was given, November 28th, in honor of Mr. Masselink. All welcomed the opportunity to meet our good friend, and a delightful time ensued. On Tuesday evening preceding Christmas, Professor and Mrs. Elliott entertained the members who remained through vacation, giving them at least one bright spot in the two weeks. Feb. 19th, we joined in the animal F. I. banquet at Ann Arbor. A delicious repast, an excellent program, and above all the kindly presence of Mr. Masselink made it an evening long to be remembered. A high standard of scholarship has been maintained and honor won in various lines, notably in the 'ibetween clubs" debating contest where both first and second places were won by our members. This year has brought us many cherished memories. May the future be as bright for those who follow the well blazed trail from "The Old E. I." to M. S. N. C. OFFICERS PRESIDENT, George Quinnell VICE-PRESIDENT, Myrtle Maguire SECRETARY, Marjorie Rowe TREASURER, R. R. Bannen Albert Arink Alice Bunting Arthur Bury Marie Butler I. I. Bauer XV. Baumgartner A. E. Case Genevieve Devereaux Letitia Danville Mae Dueltgen Deedee Delane E. Ericke WVinifred Holmes Marie Horn Lillian Ketchum W 1 wp" Wuijri 1 I l l MEMBERS Maude Kilmer Qrrin Kaye Mattie Lowell Stella Laughren Eaye Laforge bl. L. Matteson A. M. Manderlield H. O. McLaughlin B. E. McCuen H. McEachern Edith Nelson Elsie Perkins Clara Price Maude Pearsall George Pearsall Edna Randall noisy Pearl Radcliffe Grace Sloan Alvena Seibert Leora Stauffer Ruth Sharpe Gladys Smith A. Q. Skye Maryette Smith George E. Snyder lVinifred Stolze Charles A. Smith Beulah Todd W1 H. 'Wyble Ruth 'Willson D. XV. vWilloughb Y pil .,,1.,, ,,,H.,.,,,, . ww wwwwww wmwwwwwwummvww M 111115 new:i.n,:nmm',mwww 5 page 192 in . fi X We 'X' , R v X I : 'ii 1 SHI-SEE CLUB w'WIN'MH'HUWW!1W?1HEUWN'TFNIHHU!WN'WNWF!WENNViNNWEENUN11'E11HUVilWW'13VIN!!'1U'!!ifWi'f'l!'EEI'3lliNilI!!NN!EWHNNIfNWIWIHIHHIWIHEI E IHIllNllNHIWIHHHVIINIfNHIWIWH1H!WHIHHNHNHIWIHNIlNHiHHH!IHNlilWH!NHUHWIIHNIHNIHNHNHIHMI!!HNHI!HNHHH!HIJHIHHINHWHVIINNIHM 6- I E HllllllilllllllilllllllIlllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllillllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illllllllllllllllllllllllilllllillllllllllllllllllll!lllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHillllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllg Q H shi-see oiub i ESTABLISHED 1912 E Colors-Blue and VVl1ite F10-wer-XVl1ite Carnation 2 PATRONESS 5 Miss Adela jackson 1 HONORARY MEMBER E Miss Cora Vandewater 5 OFFICERS 5 PRESIDENT, Burl E. Ott 2 VICE'PRESIDENT, Helen Gibson 2 SECRETARY, Maude Slocum E TREASURER, Ethan B. Cuclney E ACTIVE MEMBERS i Burl E. Ott Ada M. VVillian1s 2 Helen Gibson Pearl E. Stephens 5 Maude Slocuin Helen I. Tanner E Loraine E. Osmer Vera Richardson E Ethan B. Cudney Florence L. Martin 2 F. D. Simpson Helen Launstein i Ruth Cole Adele Chick 2 Sylvia Rogers Grace Young 5 Eleanor Stewart Mayme Young j Xenia Cornell Georgia Rose 2 P g 93 il l 'liwriiii l'lll flll'El"'ll'll"'l!l '1ll Tlll'll"Zlf7llf"'flll'llll "ll il ll"ll"l l 'l l"ll'l ll l"l l 5lI":i"l"3l' WH WW U' WNWWW15WN'RWWFNz,N1,fm,liNNNQlll,:i2E!iIli!.Q1lLQim,,REQM "!' 'il' 'UNH'U"'3W"il'NW" W ' Mum mx. ,H .. u .,,, 4 m .M :m,1,I,x ww ugmmm 1 , ,. l u., 1l . m p . 1 u:m1 m1m1wL.ummmfzuanmnmxuzm m m w ww ml w 9 'N In ,l R SAW R Q H 51 5 is k Q Pa Q Q S ,S u gi Q1 3 Q 'S Q if V' g O S .x't' .AA X VH X' DT 0 ,'1, , C535 ET Q N' 3-'ESO Q2-' - Q X 5 Eg Zak. ', 0 Q1 E Z cn: Cj A S' UTUJI Q Q Q 5 Q i bm CD E N 5 w ff ek Q. .. XG av GJ 5 4 Q Q 1 U I page I 94 wNUMWNNMWNNNEHENllNNI?1WW1N5311fQN3IUHN1WNiiHN11W11WN3HHN131U3Uf11H1NL333ifNWlf!W1ENWli1NW33NH11IVET51INifilTENN'QiNU1f'E''FFI!i!!IW!l!!!lil H!WilHWW W""W"""" "" mv'''ww'wQwmwwwmWu1"W1''iW'W1N1WW"W'1W'W'V''WN1NHHNI'Wl"W"W'llll'll!llHWIWHIM NW 5' NH MVN HHN! HIUM ll NH iiilliltiillllill WHHHH lillllllillllllllll tl tllinlmll mi wir imimilwiwiwmumimi ii im rwiizmuiiimiimiimitriiqiusmrimiuwiriivnuuammii minirfwf.:xr r vim' ri mg G Upper Peninsula Club C010-rs-Gold and White HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. R. C. Ford Miss E. R. Cross Mr. C. P. Steimle Mr. A. G. Erickson JWEIUBERS Eleana Ball Florence Barbera lda Beauchamp Clare Cameron Michael Cameron Stella Chaput Irene Clement Florence Davey Elizabeth Denman Hedwig Djupe . Ella Doyle Eileen Donahue Martha Effinger Adrienne Ericson Lucille Fisher Ruby Green Anna Gretzinger Qlive Gregg Agnes Hogan julia I-ledblom Anna Hogan Thora Johansen Edith Johnson Hildergarde johnson Gertrude jones Florence Kane Elvira Koskey Nellie Larkin . Hilder Larson Ruby Larson Lyla McCormick Esther Hopka Anna Manderlield Lena Martelle Emma Messner Viola Milks Alice Miller Matilda Nelson Amy Clson Rose Peterson Judith Peterson George Quinnell lulette Richards Viola Selburg Blanch Senglaub lda Sepplan Ellen Solomonson Lillie Solomonson Edna Soddy Mildred Tornquist Genevieve Uren Mary Keskey , Kathryn M cGregor rriioiiisr r r la AI!HIIHIIHIIHHHIIHIHHHHIIHIIHIIHIIIHHHIIHIIHI!HIIHIIIHIHHIHIIHIIHIIHHHI1HI!HHHHHHHIHH1NHHNIHHHIIIHIHHWIWIIHU INIIIll!IPIHNIlNIllNHHIHNKHHI!N1IlNill!iillNIHNIHIHHH1NHINNHHUHHHHHHNIHIllNIHNIllNHIINHHMIIHHHIHHIHIIWIIHIIIII Q' 4 OHIO CLUB page 196 HIIHIMIIEHIllHIllHIIIHHNNIIHNHIIINHHHIHIllNIlNHHNHWMH!!N1HHllWI1NHHNllNHNH!!NHHHNH!!NHHNHHHNHHNIIHIHNl!HllWI!HIIUIlHll NVHUHNIIHIHHHHH!HIHHHIWIIHIHHIHHHH!NH!!NHHNHHHHH!HHNFHHUiUlfNV!!!NIII!IIIWIN!!!HHNHHHI1HHNHHHIMH1HHNHHNHllH!lHIl4WWl4m H1lllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllilllilllllllllllllllIHllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllll , ,lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIHlllllllllIHlIlllillllllllllH1lIlllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllIIlHIlllllllllllllllllllillllllllllll Ohio Club C 0l07'S-C1'l11lSO11 and White PA TR ONESS' Miss Harriet MacKenzie OFFICERS PRESIDENT, Georgia Burrows SECRETARY, Helen Denman TREASURER, Doris Hess Ruth Beck Grace jones Lillian Broka Ola Hartshorn Bess Davis Florence Westfall Hazel Haughton Evelyn Hange Margaret ludlekofer Jeannette Hamilton Lucile Dirlam Dale VVaterbury Louise Brewster Margaret Mitchell Georgia Burrows Hazel Fuller Grace Elmes Vivian DeHaven Helen Denman Eclnah Seeley MEMBERS Esther Kelly Helen Gaskell , Gladys Gibbs Mary Clay May Westfall Olive Ransburg Helen Lease Martha Swearingen Mabel Everett Nell Jones Mary Stone Helen Brewster Marie Marvvick Ruth Lyon Leah Halter Ethel Elmes Corma Thwing Doris Hess Stella Crawford Dessa Prickett ll ww mummwummm llllllllllwlrllil?'l1I"ll!'iW'1""lf "ll it ll'lll"Wl ny-yr ,l.r ,M DHHS 197 ,,,,,,,,.,, ,.,, , ,l , ZHIIIIHIIHI MNH YHHH1NNHNHHHINli!NHNNUiNHHHHNH1NH1NNHIHiNH?NNHNNH1NHINHENH!NHiNHNNH1NHHHIHHNHNHHH!NIH!MilHNNNHHiH!HHHli!li.Ul! HHHHIINIHHIHIWIIIll!HHHI1UNH!HHHHHHHNHE!HIHHE1HNHHNHNllHHIIHIIHIIIHIHIIHlIHIlHIlHIIHIlHIlHH1lIHHlH Q r 44 Ax x ,-'ix . ,. .-6... -' -SEQ ,X 4 f w 9 X - 1" 1739. X 'x N S 'E ix A Y X GX gb ,, f 34 . W. x lx N xzx If X ,.,,.., ,-, -,. 'Y ,xx .. .. I ti' L f xi X N X xgxx X. X 1 K. Ii 3 sw L if Q, - .A--f-MW. -1-, V E - - .,,, "1-2-respgm. a , -1 :Q XM Jwx X X SP Q Eg N -a N I 2 .1 Q .ur 32 COLLEGE LODGE CLUB page 198 JHIIHHHIIHIIHIllHHHllHHHIII!HHHIHVIIHIHHHHllHHHHHIHNIIIHIHKIWIHHHIIWI1HHHIWIWIINHHHHHHlllHHHHUIHHIHIWIUIIHI HIHIIHIIHIIHIIHIIHHIHI1H!1HlHlIHVIHHIIIHIHHHI!HllUHHHVHHIIHHIHIHHHI!!HI1Hl!HlllH!HIIINHWIHIINHMHHHHHHHH!HHHIIWIHIIWIHUW llllll lllllll llllll lllilllllllllllllllllll llllllll llllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!lllllllllllillllilllllllllilllllHilllilllilllliillllllllllllllll llllllllllllllll!3lillllllllillillllilllllllllllllllllllillilllilllillllllllll illIlllll1lllllHIlllllIlllHlll!ll'llillllllllllllllllllllmlllllllllllll Ill lc 6 College Lodge Club ESTABLISHED 1914 Colors Green and VVhite 13101061 CHIHHUOU PATROIVESS Mrs. G. A. Weiiikaiif OFFICERS PRESIDENT, Evelyn Hallock V VICE-PRESIDENT, Olive Wfood A SECRETARY, Adeline Zuehlsdorff R TREASURER, Bess Hayner Irene Burgess Florence Barhera Olive VVood Evelyn Hallock Milre Jacobson Ruth. Olds Mayme Sullivan Alice Miller Iulia Harvey Rose Gibson Alice Syinons Anna Hogan Myria Dunn Nl llllllllll ll ii i ""' "M MEMBERS Adeline Zuehlsdorff Bess Hayner Elsie Gwinn Zadah Sullivan Lulu Palmer Josephine Nichols Ella Doyle Ethel Hicks lda Gibson Renata W Grave Cora Ludamon Flossie Dunn Frieda VVeinkauf i s i iiii i .l ,.. ,.,U.m,,, M.: ,', Hiww W- -11 11 IH,Ij x wwwwuw, Q: ICAL EDUCATION CLUB PHYS page :oo lillllllllllllllllillll!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllHHlllllllllll!lllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllll IlllI:i!l..i.i,..,.,I..Ivllllilllllllllllllililllllllllllilililllllll I Q' ' Q gl I A 'Ay 'F V 41 , X 'X L " 1 it is - - PRESIDENT, Ralph Von Thurm SECRETARY, Lucy N. Retting p , CHAIRMAN, PROGRAM COMMITTEE, ft 'PQ , Cornelia Newman CHAIRMAN, SOCIAL COMMITTEE, 'yi Gertrude Cherry s HEN a group of about sixty people gathered in a class room of the Normal building one evening last November, they little knew of the good times in store for them. But that night was organized the Physical Educahovtf C li-111, whose membership comprises the students who are specializing in Physical Education. Its purpose is to further the interest in physical training, and to create a closer fraternal spirit among its members. The meetings have been of a varied character, purely instructive, purely social, and a happy mixture of both. Those of educational trend have afforded the mem- bers an opportunity to acquire a broader knowledge of the held of physical education. One of the most enjoyed of this class of programs was furnished by Miss Perrine of Detroit. It is expected many other speakers especially qualified to interest along athletic lines will follow. The programs at the social meetings have included games, dancing, sing- ing, illustrated talks and an occasional feast. The last meeting before this writing was held at Professor Bowen's home, and was typical of the happy family spirit that spreads over this fun-loving group wherever it may chance to be. Perhaps the one person most responsible for the joyousness of this happy family is Mrs. Burton, for she it is who sings to them when they wish to be sung to, talks to them when they wish to be talked to, Ends them a dancing floor when they wish to dance, obtains the almost unobtainable permission when they wish to stage a show-in short, who smooths the path to all the desires of her fellow members. Inside the larger circle of the Physical Education, Club is a smaller circle, the Physical Education Society of Ypsilanti. This is a branch of the National Society: and while at present there are only a comparatively few members, it shows promise of becoming as lively and as Hourishing as its fellow organiza- tion. Each year since that of IQI2, has seen a Physical Education Club, but none has evinced the unusual enthusiasm of this One. nor has offered its mem- bers the Opportunity to carry away with them in -Tune, memories of so many happy evenings. pm. ,,,, illl'll"llriiiI'lll'lif' v III' :nv 'ill ii i1" I lilf' W I I llll W it T II!llllllltlltbiltlillillttlllillIIEHIHIIWHIMIlHlI1ll!lHIlHIlHHHIllNWNHHHH'IllH1HHHIIHIHHHHIHINIHHIHIHKIHIII g5g IlIIlIlIlIIlllIlNIMHillllltilllilltlliHIHIINIIIUIIUIHHliIIIHIilIIIillIlHiIIHII1HIlIIHHI1illHIMIIIHIIIIIIHHIHIIHIIH " S- Physical Education Club PROFESSOR BOVVEN "For me, I swear by sum and moon, And eve-ry staff that blinks abocm, Ydve cost me twenty pair of 5110011 fmt gmm to see youg Amt every tthevf pair thafs done, M ata' tcfevt Fm wi' you." page 202 IllHI!HHHHHRIllNHHllllNllllllllHIMIIIHHHIIIIlillWlllllllltllltlllltHINIHNHHNIUHIHIHHHH!!NII!1IINHHNIIHIIIIHUHHHI!NIIIHIIHIIHIIHIII IHIHINPII!HllHHIIIIHIIHIIHIIUIIHHHIIIHIIIHHIIIIUIIIHIIHIIHIIINIHlllllIIHlilHIINliIHIIlNHINIIIIIIIIHIIHIIHHIIIIIHIIHIIHIIIHIIHIIIHIHIIIHIIHIIHH 1 l llillllliilliiiill1llIillC1llillllllllllilllillllill.llll35l.llliililllllilllillllllfllillllili llillilillllllElllllillls,Ill sllllillllllllllllllll 'jljl l'llllziiil1lflI'l.iii1iI'lllili.ill1,2lilllhlLlIl.illllTl'liI:..'I1,,I llllllllllllllllllll Q The Girls' Annual Meet of 1915 VVELVE times now has the Gymnasium been the scene of the Annual Meet of the Junior and Senior girls. Twelve times have the classes vied with each other for honors. Twelve times have the old walls vibrated with the songs and cheers of the contestants and their friends. One wonders, if the wizard Edison is ever able to bring from brick walls and rafters the sounds which have passed into and through them, what the dear old Gym. will tell down through the ages. lt is good to think that when a thing is once done and pronounced 'fthe best ever," that its repetition may again merit the same commendation. The Indoor Meet of 1913-14 had been so good it seemed impossible to better itg yet when the last whistle had blown for the year 1914-15, the retrospective View saw that it had had great merit and had surpassed again its predecessors. There was the same kindly spirit, but it passed the bounds of mere tolerance into the realm of genuine and kindly interest in the work of the opponents. The closeness of the contests throughout was the most marked in Meet history and only a little loss for the Seniors and a little gain for the Juniors might have made the junior hosts victorious. Wfith the knowledge all along that this closeness was possible the zeal grew to such proportions that many sought to take up a day and night program under the water or poised on one toe on the balance beams. For another year now the words "Indoor Meetl' will not be heard on the campus, but resting quietly in a certain drawer in a certain desk are those words for a heading, and below them many notes and comments which put into execution will let the Meet of 1915-16 stand as a Fitting successor to the one which has called forth this eulogy. . teas If 1 si xl as 14595 Q55- ,5j3!Ag- . 'E4w Aiwa' --H+ 'Q ?1f:3 gQ L .h'H fain , ngifiw x , 41 X X x A x sn N K K as , k'LE gg 3 W fr N NV , ' f sz, f s ax kj lp , C as 1? 5" ff if 1 5 4 , Q12 1 N 4 2 1 N 'S . f ,if 3 jflfgi Tx Rx Q f, 435 f ' r -0 page 204 'J xx HXS h , K A.: E M i' "THE GIRLS' MEET' Lf F?f Qawgmx 'ifzfsgrrax M, T, -. 'r'-51 , we . sky:- ,W N. b 92-' '. U - -ff? ir., I 1 5 'vi y vi' , , A -'- .4 1 I1HHHHHHHHHHIIHIHIIHIIHIIHIIHHHHHIIHIIHIHHHHHHHHHHHHIIHIHIIHIIHIHIHHHHHIIHHHHHIIHHIHHHHHWHIIHIIHIWIIN 5HHHHHHIIHIHIIHIIIIIINIHH11UHHHHHIIHIHHHHIHIIHIHHHHHHHHHH!HHHHN!!!NIHllilHHHIHIIIIIIHHHHIHIHHlIHH1llIHiHHlU S , ,.,.. ,. , , , I 3. A: 1,- " 1- :.-1 . ,,,.. JV. - 1 e,N., , A,f.W . : 33:-15 V, Z .1 1, " 44 - - .' - - -ig:--' 3 .1 A ,Qu .,. f 4 . X ., 1 - -- mi.: ,, ' gg Z 5' Q: 1 J? Y ' F , .qw - -:Ar :- X ,X F A . V ,ll M, Q L qi' 41,-"I: H uf ff la , - .w5.,3:z,..g - , ' f Y I Y Kxs . , , -X Q ' E X- 'FY si 3 " f'f"f'-- Q --ff'-- 9' , ':.5:,-..1 , ' ' 14 ::4"' z ' If -if f' fr" ' M255 4 vi Qi, A gig ffa-QP' 2:1122-' ,. 2 ' ' g:1f"?'4l7fW fa if 'Qf ' i v.: -1,12 ! - rf: f M 5 ,V 4 fy gr: 'Zz' V. - .HM 2 "vi ...L ,. ' - " '. . -1- 9L'rr.4. V94 " ' K9 -4:51, ' ,nga A . ff- ' I 55511341-f32:s.f5 '33 ' ,- 'Pf.,.' h f1'f1f?' -- - iw E E2:f15?5:' - V ., ,,,. ' - fa w 1 9' K CRYS-IT MAKES ME SMILE TO THINK OF TH.-XT MEET" M as llflgl. QHIIHIIIHI M IlNHHNiII1HIIHllllNHIHHIIHIHIIINllllNHIHIIIIHHNIIIHIIIHHNHHHIIHlIlllIIHHHlII NNHIHHHlilNHINHIHIIIHIHHHNHiNIHHHWNHHHIHIIHIHNHHIHH!NHIHIIHIIHIHNIIHH1HIHilHiiHHHIHNIllHIIHIIHIHHINHiNHHHIHIWIHH!Nll!HI4NH1HIHIIHHHillNHNNIHIEIHHHIHHHHHH1NHHillHIHIH!H!HHHINiHNHHH!HHHIllNIlNH1NHNHINHIHHHHNNHNNINNIHHNHIHHHHHH1NHNHHlilNIHHHHHNNlilH1NH1NIllHIHIHNNHHHH1HHHIHIHHEHIHNHNHIIHHHIHHHH1HHNIlNHINHiNIIHIHHHHINH1UHHIIHIHIIINIIHIIHIHIINE wi I Q ygifaiz-gags, , in-.,. . 'ww 5 . "" , 'Z Vfs g f X ?1:'k ' ' , .f f Misa- , pm, 4 nl, Yr, fwnqilu Je--:-. 4 I, 1 ff? Q rrw A 0 1 4 L" 1" 1 N- , P .. is ...V - .1 . - 3' 4"-5 . f fV1' 5 151.Wifi'-:,::"ff"LI?::'gs' ,- ' av 35. .- 3-.p1fvf'p" A- V ' - r. ' -war..:.-sw . ."-- N' .fs'if'i:,54 03 ' 1131-3 We ,ws S ,X A, 1 -.1 I , s Q? if A 'fl' Q ' , , 'W' ,X -eff x ,. fr I fa 'A' 'W Q 2 5 I 4 ,. ,, ,J . X- . :mg -L., 5: 5 V "I, 4'f1J"Kg1 gj:s3" Nv- wg' . ,w i f 1 A355 " YF sg 'f'4w'1 5"-5 , V T: xl?3:551i1f5iff53:1f'x-ff'L :A 'N L -+5-my A'-V-.Kai ...Y . fd q- V fv m '. --3-2 , :,.n', , r. it , , Q - , . WA, 'lv " " : , . 1 -" - Q--if .-,. :ii-,,-,tix ,, --31-jg , ,, ,-,f , ' ., - ' .-A . .- J ff ' -ff ' fu aff, f' W- J' ' :A 1--fmfg.-:' ' -1' V, - J ' is .ff ' 5' :' - 'aff :'f""'f'f 's.-f 1 viifftfgfl'f1'S+vf:Z1"f-1:91 .J'f,3I'f - . J V- i yi? ' Z'-" " "Q 'X X iw: if "1Lf'jQ'4f:-,f ' ' Q il -i'irzVf':'S. f ll -' Q ":"fE'f1 -M :M-, '- ',, 'g4,g:.5" Qi, --' g pg, AP "P--ff ---4' -- sf-if 31 - -QM .- A . V -Q' , ' A f . ' L.rf'sff1 f Q . . - m .. 41, .5.:'a5L:mN5fw1:f, .4 aan MA-1 . "1 -' , . . 'S V' ' . r -. - ,L.--,::::'.,,41wf:QLI:-L:.....H--f-'qg3,,:.4L"-f--ia:--' 1.'f':Qf.3I:E.5.'.L... .T,','-fig W ilIHHIIlHIIIH!HHHHIHHI!HIHHIIHIMHIlHiIlHIHH!HlHHIIHNIWHIHHHNIHNIINHU5HUHHHIHHHNHHHUHWlil!NKHNH!!HIlHIIHiIHlIIHIlHIINKIHIIIHIWIIHIIHKIIHIIHIIHI1HI!NHIHHIHI!HHHII1HHHHHIHHHlIlNilHIIHil!PIIHIIHIUIIHHIHIINHHHIHIIHHHH1HlHlIHilWIHi!HIIlHHHllkiHUIHIlHIIHI!HIIHIHIIHilNHINHIHIIIHHHIHIIHIHHHIIIHHHIHIIHIIWHHIIHKIHIIRHI!HHHIHlHHIHI!llIlHllHIIHHH!!!HHHHIIIHIIH!IHIlHHHIlHI1HIHIIIHIHHIHIlHI1HI!HI1HIlHIIHIIHIINHI!HIIHHHIHHiHIlHHHiIMllE I lllll!llll'I1lllllll3l.'llll1llil!Lillllllll!llllillllll!llillLlllI!!!lilllilllll1lillLlllil'llillilll!!l!.flllll.li!lill.!l!!I ' ml IQl!'3!!7 f ff'A IW-II!I!I!!I!!ti!!IIII5III5I IlllllllllllllllllllliI!!!llll! I C The Muses, Banished " H, PRISCILLAV' wailed Bess Richmond, bursting into the room and dropping an armful of books upon the already overloaded table, "I'm in the slough of despondf' "W!liat's the calamity this time ?" inquired Priscilla from the depths of her trunk where she was burrowing for a lately remembered collar. "Psych, exam. tomorrow, and there's that essay that has to be handed in before noon." "Thought you were going to write that over the week-end," remarked Priscilla. "XVell, I did intend to but I didn't have time. There was that party Pri- day night, and Saturday I went down town, and Saturday night to the Meet. Well, I'll just have to make up for lost time tonight," groaned Bess as she threw her coat on the nearest chair. "Now, here I apply myself to the cultivation of my intellect! 'Vanish, ye frivolities of the world! Appear, ye spirits of the Muse! Priscilla, lock the door, your humble servant would study and some worldly creature might profane the intellectual sanctuary." Priscilla, having secured the desired collar, proceeded to lock the door. "XVill you be so accommodating as to invoke some information for me from your Muses ?" begged Priscilla. "I've got to find out how high the water tower is for Teachers' Geography tomorrow, and I havent a ghost of an idea whether it's fifty feet or five hundred feet." "Neither have my Muses. Do hush, Priscilla! I must studyf' and Bess dug into a heap of books. lished out a blue-book, and with a perplexed expres- sion on her usually carefree face began to write. Intermittent periods of scratching from a noisy pen alternated with silence as Bess frowned, squinted her eyes thoughtfully with a far-away look, and tapped the floor with a patent- leathered foot. "Oh, Pris.! Helen wanted me to ask you if she might borrow your gym. suit for a party the girls are going to have. She asked me two or three days ago, and I forgot it until just now. Did you see her Aurora pictures? "lMere they so good, or so bad, or what ?" "They were just fine, but dear me! I mustn't visit, I must studyf, Silence reigned for several minutes, and the studious Priscilla now ab- sorbed in her history was again interrupted. 'KI-Iave you heard whether the Students' Council has decided anything definite about caps and gowns about commencement? I hope they decide to have them. VX7ouldn't it look picturesque for us all to march up for our di- plomas in different colored caps and gowns according to the course we finish ?l' "XMell, I don't think you'll need any cap and gown. You'll be watching the picturesque performance from the audience if you don't apply yourself to that essay." "I-Ieaven helps him who helps himselff' chanted Bess. "As I remarked before, I think I must study," and for some minutes nothing was heard in the room but the hurrying pen of the student. Presently there came a tingling sound, a metallic click, and an inquiring voice from below. "Is Miss Richmond in? Long Distance is calling." The Muses fled precipitantly back into the somber recesses from which they had been so recently called, and both girls rushed down stairs.-P. Alton. page 207 asus IIIHIIHIIIHIHIIHIIllllllllllillIllllllllillI!HIHIHIHII1ll!IIIIIIHIHHHIHIIHIlilHIIIIIHIIHIIKIHHNIIIIIIIHIIHHI g g lIIlIIHIlIIHIlIIIIliIIIHIIHHHHIllllllllllllllillllllIIHIHIIHIIIHIIIIIHIIHIIIHIIIIHHIHIIIHIIIIIIIIIIHIIIHIIHIIIIH W E . THE LIFE OF A PLEDGE EEF in fhe lzearf of every orze, Deep in The heart of yon, A single rose of fl'I-f?ll075lZlfJ grows, Kissed by a saered dew. Into the lives of every oize, Info the life of you, W'ith f1'l1gl'0IICC"glClUIlS some izoble dreams Of all you hope to do. These little pins we proudly wear Are symbols of the rose. A j7leelge's life buf illzzsfrates The flower as if grows. For as Ihe rosebiid braves the storms That shake ifs fragile stem, So does the pledge brave duties foo, That SlI'C"1ZglllC?ll in The elzd. Time slips ClTUCI3',' the f1leelge's life- .lt passes all loo sooiz, At last we had the fair rosebizd At the moriziizg of fall bloom. Friendship! Oh., 'Zi'0l1CIl7'01lS gift of God, The holiest fragrance heaven kiioios, PVith arms outstretched lo gather it llfe wait-the full bloom of the rose. page 2:18 E. I. SAYRE illHHIHHHHINNIHNIIIHIIHIIIHIINIIIHIHHIHIIINilNNNIllIIHIIIHHNNINHHHHHH1HI!NHINNIHHINIIINNUNNIHNHIIHIINHHNHNHINHHllllllllllllilllllllll IllllHIHIHIINHI1HI1HI!HI!HHNHHHIHIINNll!NlllIHIHIHNIIHIIIHIIHIIHIIIHIINHI4HHHllNH1NIIllNIllNHINH1NNH1NHIIHINHIHHHHHNIHHIHHIIHIHIIHHWIN IES' PRR 5193315 ' 4 Ml 1 hm ,Mums mx, MIHMH HdH1i'lliH'H INHIN UNHHllHliN'W1H'lll 'WW' H'W1WW"HLlll,HiiNNE?NHHNNlilH1HiEHlINl1Hi5Hl2NlWZ S HilH!HlSIN?lN!liHEi'1' S- wslii1iilllHiWm1l'lH''V HFHliH'WillNIiiNllHi'H'lHl1ll'WIMIIIWHHH U NH HN W!H1IW1Hl'll HN' 1 .- .. ' 3 .1117 L 491' f 15-iii" y 45 . 1 ,.,, G 5?' H " Z: ' ' , 'B 1 '-P f 1 A A ., '45 , 5' X ' alig. XX '1:E'Z?1Q' ,J 'ff jzr 4' Ig-, f fl I' x I 44'4::'7'5Lff:: x Q "x 13:11-'-3 i ,f ' A- " X ?Q5wi, K ",r E549 5 "Wil fi ' V, " X '5:555?3' ' 5+ if Q' K -2 ,SQ ufgil X . 'i2'..A. - FA I . ' V X Q 1., A . : fl,-fg. ' X ' D fl f' m i- 1 5 Nh Q? H ' Yiifzk ' ' .1 X ..,. . H X ' A L ' :ififv -. v A 5 ' L-N '- I" K, xflgxlu . X 3, 1 N 4 215: - 'V u gEQJ45m 91 'W 'Jif 5 Viyiiii, - rl " 5.,, X k. . W- ' X .1 R' ,mae x K J.??if:,,,: sy? X il 1-ik :'EQEf'f:,l3 fu 4? 'V 955-12. 532, " -, "EEE-IESA . 5 '?si,?f':'1' CS S R '1 29251 gig LI 'Ei . mfg 3551, . f w Q ,sz 2235 - ',?? Q gif' ' N ,,1 v4-.IW ""4 4, .R I QL ' jj' Efg xx 4, , 9, -' ""f1:flQ. X wh " '- ' '41-fe, ,jj X ' Wvrgl Z., , Q X -Q' . a 4-f'Xtm?h Wu + Win W, gmm. qw' ,m2 4, . , 1553, -lg: Fc 5.5-.. . ff .5,7gjJf,f.1jgg5,3k, 1,11 25' - -25-3:--gg, Y x, jI', 3525255 E ' 'Y N 'TNR ' I 1 , U E . X Y-2 f ,, ., f' ' . , P' -ff 1' if . L ' A ,, Q Y 'wr Ag 1 y.A page 210 ARM OF HONOR MWIWI'HWIWlWWHHHIHHWHH!HHHWillHiWiHH'?H!UHE!!WWINHHNNNHNl!lUHl!!WWl1WlHHNHWlflllwlliHillHEHEEHUHWHSZH L E 5' 5 WH HHH 11 IWW MKAWVW"W"H'W""WHUNWNW"1NWNNUNWUWNHUNW'NNNVNV''NWNN'4NNI'lNWNIUi''NN"NNUHIANIHHMIWWMIWW W H' u E, ,NIH , ,, ., . . ,-.X Arm of Honor ESTABLISHED 1895 INC 191 ' Colols Red and Black Flowcfs Daik Red Carnation PATRON Dr. B. L. D'Ooge FRATRES IN .FACULTATE Professor R. C. Ford Professor WV. H. Pearce Professor O. O. Norris FRA TREE IN URBE J. D. Lawrence Laurence McKenny Arthur lVlcKenny G. C. Handy Wesley Dawson George Becker P FRA TR Hazen Hewitt Harry Hubbard Lee Gundry Joseph Thompson Mac Morrison Leo I. Whitmire George Moorman Harold Gaudy Edward E. Millis ES IN COLLEGIO Franklin Armstrong Guy Bedell Niel Gardner Clair Langton Orin Kaye Arthur Erwin Sidney Cash jack Alfred Andrew Chalmers La Reau Peterson Ernest Rynearson Wm. Kishigo Ar-thur Straub Carl Straub Thurman Clay Orlo Robinson - Carl McMillen Clifford lVlcMillen Deyo Leland Raymond Sides ' Edward McRay Hugh German George Parsons Lloyd Olds H. EL Moore Donald Bell Howard Pearl PLEDGE Howard Hutchinson 1 195315 1- w r ww W"N1HWUilWwUHIIHUNMUllHl'll-WLlHliN!l!H11:U21EiWli. w .weww ,1u'1::'v page 212 1 1 n 14 'gf f4WWMwMi,:,i1 V,,m,.Hm,,W 1 U .fimy qw. KAPPA PHI ALPHA W H NWWVHHUEHUHWEURNEIWHEFNHQlH:1ll'NN!.H',lxHM U 'W' ,J ' in J11H',WWN , WMM gl W WU WN' 'WHIWUHWNM U H N W W W' ' w W U u'UWWm"NU UHUHHIWlH!IlW'1H'5lHUMW H ++ l 1 'W1tlltilllilHlllllllilllllllllllillllllllllllllilllilll HW llNHLHHHllilHERllillllllllllliHHHNlU11HNlilH51MilHNllllHilti!lllllllllililfllll umlumunmmmrrrsarrrvumrruwu uuumw m mum rrinrinrlnunllinrinrmununrinunllnwlnwraunuu l it O Kappa Phi Alpha ESTABLISHED 1902 Colors Royal Purple Flozucz'-A1ne1'1can Beauty PA TR ON Professor Diinon H. Roberts FACULTY MEMBERS Carl Dorsey , George A. Manning U. Stanley XVilson ACTIVE MEMBERS James J. Vlfoods Iohn VV. 'Woods Ethan B. Cudney Burl Ott Wni. Rowland Campbell Russell Paisley Oliver Healy Cyril H. Seckinger Elwood D. Stanhery Ernest L. Filber Bruce Stewart Henry J. Loper Emery C. Hulett Russell Burns Leo E. DuVall L. E. Burke 'William Goodell Clarence I. Ried Glen F. Smith Frank Vlfehb Harold R. Gordon RESIDENT MEMBERS Halmer Green Charles B. Cleary -,W Nw ,w,.W, W W-pw ,r ,,,. My ,,' qi gg-- Wfilliain B. Wfebb U W will MMU! HU UW rl ll! H Mill!! M.lw.w :lx M E.. 11'-wil lm! l l l ll' 3i.TfQlQ'i1.F"M.H V" lf' 'W' l l e 5 " W" VMNNNW' 'NH!WNWWUWINWH N'UIWH1wlIHh1WHHHlIl H W mm m'NHfUliW1MH1w Mm wmv vm ww f mm Hwmw' . w ww2m 1 m ::mmmuzmxmawf 5 "'W "W'WA'' Q nf X -1 'l' x A X N2 x b X, Q A : K Q b Y l . 4..-,,-..:l., I . .vb Y wf' 4 V In A 35 R NK x ,.,, V wk 'Hx V Q 'L A X fx' 1-Aff.-t: X V 'C , - qv it " ' .x RQ., , Q 7 295 Vg X gi! 9 .. .,,.,:sa' Q I 12 X L. A. -f xx Q I 5 " s x g- fi-, X 5, A Y., :Qs-fm -- -- A Y , - -a. fi' m f' ' - egg V1 ALPHA TAU DELTA page 214 6 5 ' 5 I' 'V W1"'WH'V'WW1'NWINNUUNUNVNUWWNNTW'WW"WV''V'WWW"U'HW"'WN''WWVWVWWNIHIINI VHWHHH!!WHEEWWWWHIWHWNW+'l'HWW NWN WH'W1V"V' W' NNN V WMHH HH HH 'WWW'NWW1ViNNli'WWliHHi1HIUl WNHIWW'-ini N 513' QI: , , ,N ,, ,N nHM..'.,, ,,,. M., , ,M . ax , Fm e .. .:Y,,..,,,, . nu w im l-M,1NHIW,.,lllllu!l.M!lu,,Min1Ll!!,ll!I1,:.1!M1M!..!!.M.M .... .mm 1 . ...mqww iifiiii 1-vw 'xy 'v un www wi x :nz ww :ii V- Am Hvwwi px: 1' im Alpha Tau Delta ESTABLISHED 1907 INC 1911 Colors-Maroon and Gold Flower-Maroon and Gold Tuli PATRON Dr. Nathan A. Harvey FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. F. R. Gorton Prof. B. W. Peet Fred J. Fricke Prof. F. B. McKay FRATRES IN URBE I. lflfilber Poe Herman F. Gorton Carl Wi1'th Alfred Harvey Ross Mayer FRA TREE IN COLLEGIO Elmer Clark Earl Keim R. R. Humphrey Alvin Holen john Har-tman Leo Clark Spencer Smith Harry L. Smith Byron S. Corbin Theodore Jefferson Philo Dunsmore Louis Grettenberger Benjamin Kral Myron McCamley Delpha H. Clay George Ingersoll A Elmer Shumar Benjamin Knisel Fred Snyder Oard C. Collins 9191151 M liIIF35lHilI3lN1ill?lllINliflFFIlWil?lllf1iIN1Qli1EW?l1T5NTHHH1UNNilNNIHHiilllNiiiETHNl1lillliliflllililllllflll U UNH!! Hx P QNH1NHNNHUWNIHEWNIlHIHHIHi!HllHliHHHHHH!!HNNIHNH1NHHHHHINHHHIHHMIINHHlllliilllllliiiliilllllliwillillEHIHHHNEENNEIUH NHNH1VI1HH5llNH1NHN1HINIHNUNWHNU11iiW1ifiIJH1IlHiWNW1NNIiWNHIH1NHINIHNliNHHIIIIHINNIINIHHHVHUilHlWilHINlfHiiHllH!1Hi 2 5 5 1 2 CHI DELTA Q E page 216 E Q EHHHIHKIHIIIVIWHHHHNHIHIIHIIHHIHIIHIIIHIINHIWIIWWWHIINIINHHHIHIIHHIWII4NIHNH!NIINHNHIIHI!IHIHIIlHi!HHHIIHIIWIHIIHIIIHIHI! IHIHINHHHHHHHllNFIINIllNHINIllNHHHHHHNIHNIINIINIINHIHIINNIINHUHHHIIHIIIHIHIIIHHHIINIINII!!IIN!IIHIIHIHNIII!NIHUWHHIIWIHIHNNIHNIIHII 1 WWH1'5EUHillUH!!W1iliiiii1WifiiNEiN1iWiiiWiW'TiVUWNFiW14'iFlEH'iilYiU'il'ililEiWill!iiiiliiiiiflii3Wi'wiUW'iUiWi"YW'Wf"l"'Y!ff'l!'il3E 1 Ni in ui W 1 1 1 WH U WH NHiiHill1WUiHPHHHH!HHiHHHillliillliliiillliliinli liiiliill!illUlliHHHHHINNiiililiNHHHERilHHNNHHHNHNNiiiiPiniNilliHE!iH1ilHHNNHNHH!!NEliNl!1lHllHliiliiiiliiiiililiilli uiiuzimmmzv rum rm 3 2 1 9 Chi Delta ESTABLISHED 1914 C 0101's-Lavender and Gold PA TR ON Professor Carl E. Pray FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. W. Sherzer F. G. Beyerniann ACTIVE MEMBERS Theodore Atchison, '16 Harold Bachman, '15' Ray Binns, '16 Russel Bradley, '16 1 Raymond Carr, '14 Albert Conover, '16 A Dan Davis, '15 William Fountain, '16 Basil Hause, '15 Daale jones, '15 Oscar Lekstruni, '14 Charles Ponton, '14 Paul Rankin, '14 George Shawley, '15 Robert Speer, '16 Clinton Springer, '15 Samuel Starr, '16 Williani Tedrow, '14 Wells Wliite, '15 Allan 'Willbee, '15 RESIDENT MEMBER Floyd C. Curtiss 3 rimirwm 'q1'f11r'i1'ri1r'1 1' 1 1 V ll ll ll ll ll lllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllll ll llillllllllllllllllllllilllillilllillllllllillaililillllllil..I1il3illL.lllllllillllllllll lllllilllllltillllllllllilllilHilllllllllllilHilllilllilllllllllHIlllllllllllllllllllllllllallllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllll G ,AQ-. ' A.. '-,I-,-5 ji L-:JK fvglfl? , ,uma aunt,- ' H , . Phi Delta Pi ESTABLISHED 1892 I COIOIS Pink and 'VVhite PATRON 1900 F10-zuelr-Pink Cai nation Dr. C. O. Hoyt ACTIVE MEMBERS Horace Z. Xlfilber, 'o2 Arthur G. Erickson, '03 Charles M. Elliott, '09 H. Ray Russell, '13 Clemens P. Steimle, 'o2 Alvin Strickler, '11 A. Guy Hitchcock, '15 Fred Newton, '15 Harlow A. Wfood, '15 VVendell P. Gee, '15 Oliver P. johnson, '15 Phillip D. Boyce, '16 Arthur A. Metcalf, '15 Glenn H. Fraser, '15 Edward Wood, '15 Nat WV. Hopkins, '16 Charles D. Betz, '15 Cyral R. Sutton, '15 Hugh Morrison, '15 A. Nlills Wilber, '16 George C. Quinnell, '15 Byron J. Oakes, '16 Albion S. Taylor, '15 Earle T. Oakes, '12 Lee O. Day, '16 Merland A. Kopka, '16 PLEDGE MEMBERS Arthur Sweet Hugh A. McEacl1ern RESIDENT AL UMNI Dr. T. VV. Paton, '93 Allen F. Sherzer, Oscar S. Wood, '13 Dan Ellsworth, '99 Le Roy Braisted, '11 I. Stuart Latliers, '93 Alpha-Michigan State Normal College, Ypsilanti Beta,-Central State Normal School, Mt. Pleasant lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll'll'llllllllllllll'llllHllF!llllllllillllIlllllllllilllllllllllllllllKill3!llUllllllll11l''EllIlllllllHilllllllllllllllllllllllllllll E IllIllllllIlllllllllllllllHIllIllllllllllllilHIllllI!llilllllllllllllilll!!lilllHillIllllillllllllllllilllllllllllllHIlHIllH1llllllllllllllllllllll Illllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllsllllllllllll l 'lilxHHHlllllllllllhlllill.il'lI.fl2l'I'lnllllwl''Hllllllllllllllllll I'lIlIlllIllllV!lillllllllllillilllilllllidl.illEQ.E.M1llllluIiJH'JliilllllLll'IllIlIIHlI1lH G Sigma Nu Phi ESTABLISHED 1897 Colors-Yellow and Wfhite Elozver- PATRONESS Mrs. W. H. Sherzer FACULTY MEMBERS Alice Boardman Crystal VVorner Bertha Goodison I ACTIVE MEMBERS Miriam Barton Faye Bovee -Doris Burchard Gertrude Cherry Dorothy Cross Jane Edwards .Bertha Smith Nell Shore Kernie VVoodley Viola Stieler Alva Stieler Ruth Tucker PLEDGES Isabel Lokie Norma Axford ' Eva Field Magdalena Wassen ' RESIDENT MEMBERS Edith Burt Helen Showerman Blanche Rexford Mary Harmon Gass Ethel Deubel Adelaide McVicar ..r. ,, ,yya, Marguerite PS 9 1 ,HHHNIHH1wNilNHINH1NxlNHHHKH NHN'l1li?1NilWiii1HNMNH1H ii!HR NHNNIlNNHNWH51HHHIHNIHNWNNHN1HNEHNL4lHIMIIHIIHIHllHl!HIW!!Nlll E6QEe l!HiNl!lbIlHZ':HIV,..v ,1 ,N121WEE!fflNUNWN!li?1S11HHHUINiiWNilNIH!HiHHWWKZIHIMWxHh1lHil1MH1lH e , .JN 5 Q. 1 Q32 " ' A, f' x "zz:"Agf:f'qe'fg-iz-:j::gi:,''-iq-P1519 5-4.-ha,-NErg:3':.:' 1 , :. I: V.: 3f4:,:v :1.f.,,:-1,':3.553 5:'q:,,:g,,1:jg15- -: :WN "IW 'H I-rx. 5 2'i11i'53r3e"-'wwfgl-is-:vi -g1p:.:4: ,-SE-1:':,Q:1. A 'I,5if-fx.,-I-11-3-:j:j:,g'.rf,f 1171:If-:1"j'-s?1'g1:5u Q-3f55v,,,sz.2Yz ,V-y,.,g,f,4 ' "f12:-21'Mfu-:Ifi'A- -ill-' ' . vw-:ritfrf ,2f:?ZfH5+kf mf:-:', .fm-..f,.' ' ','. ' .' N:-v 'f" um. , A J -N4 ' U .V MOH- Ev Q mf ag, , 1 fig , Ki V 9 I' X e'21:1215i:fi ,V ..., j . -3, '. 1P?:+x .- ', 711: X. I' a I Nj F4-.,, ' " f ' , , , , Q X U r f f 712, 7 2 12'-.T 43'-3:32957 if . up ,V-2.1 -- .va A fs' . Q '35 V X Q , 1 Ef, x-.- ' :Q X ,.,A,,X ., ,,., is 1, V ff' f 2 3 I X 1-2 nj. -.-:P yr- -9.33 112- .. -Wx Q, rvsgtsahkv: M . . friayzz-z-64-ffm' Q1:'.4:11.fL, :,:-.fg, 3,1-',-'mini-If'::',k.5:v-,:f1p.gy.5,::p:,.., ,. , , . . ,, " -.4551 ., ' ,1gg,.,::5.1ugg-':,,:g31!1, . 1:-51+ 5, ...Q-5qa193.',f5,::5.--H. ,V 5 .:. " f - gr. 14:-:f-y-QW, 74293.12ga,,5,:,.1-:-wSf.fr 51.1,-V .4442 ff.'21iggp:- 1. ,.,. V , .V , ,. , -'ff -,gxp,gm-ef-iz-,,.,a:,r-' gig:-5.,.:,:-,-q,::,:,.".111,m .-Y -W-iw ,wr-'vfgiwf l-,: -'iz-MQ . vii? fr' '. ':5'f- sp :-FZf'fVi:'fR1v . .f ,1?.,v".4E12:if-f:'1L-1gf.:-fmgygs-111222:-2-1'E'i,:E .1-,:Qgq,f2g.,3v11,,, ,.:-QI,-f':p'frs-ff" 3' x Q., 4, 211-g,f.'2-, gi -' if , z .- . .--4" ,rl X 4 ' ' page zzo PI KAPPA SIGMA Wll!NIHIHMIHNIHNNHNNI!!1NIf!NIUNHNWHHWHNHIMHKHHWH!HH!NIHHINlilWlHNWHH!IHNH1NIINHUIINNNIHIlNNIIHHNHIHIHHHNI!llIIHIIHlIIH!Hll E HHVIHNIINNIHIHIHWHINVIlNHIVIHWIHNiNNH!HH!Nll1NIHNH!HiNH3WWUNNHNHVHN1IHWH!!HH!NNIIHHH!HNNH4NHHNIHHHNHIHHHIHNNIIWl'HI11U'HHUH1w x llllllllllllll lwwlllnllu1lulnllullull1lllllllllllslllmlllhnllezllllllllllmlllllllllllulllllalmmlzll Q IlulllllInullullulnlnllnllullnllI1lllllnlllllrllullullullnlsllmmlllxlsllulllllflllmlslmlllmllu ll ll lllll 9 Pi Kappa Sigma ESTABLISHED 1893 Colors-Turquoise and Gold FZ0-we1'- PATRONISSS Miss Mary B. Putnam e SORORES IN FACULTATE Alice Bivins Florence Wfaterman Helen Kneip Alice Lowden Blye Quigley Pearl Clark SORORE5 IN URBE Cora Bowen Lena Knapp Mellencamp Lucile' Storms Ruth Rouse Terese Kneip Gladys Cook Agnes Rowley Kate Thompson Wfesttall Antoinette Vlfilley Charlotte King SORORES IN COLLEGIO Selma johnson Elizabeth Richards Mae Harris Esther Stamats Eda Clark Helen Hageman I Helen Cook Marion Crane Marion jones Beulah Pimstein Miss Putnam Irene Butler Katharine Henry Madeline Follmore ' Eleanor Follmore , Francis NNhitney Yoland Taylor Ruth Richards A Esther Kline Grace Chubhuck Minnie Stimson CHAPTER ROLL Alpha-Michigan State Normal College Beta-State Normal, Alva, Oklahoma Gamma-Central State Normal, Mt. Pleasant, Michigan Zeta-State Normal, Indiana, Pennsylvania I I r ll5 Daffodil p g 'WilllIlllillllllllllllllllllll!llllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllll'lllllllllllllllllllllllillillllllllillllllllllllllllllllllIlllilllllllllllllllllllllll 1llllIlllilllllllilllllllllIllIHllillllllilllllllillIllllllllllQiillllillIlllllllillllllllllllllllIllllllllIlllIllHHIlllllllllllllllllllllllll 9 Zeta Phi ESTABLISHED 1898 C olors-Violet and VVhite Flower-Purple Violet PA TRONESS page Miss VV'alton N ON -A C TI VE MEMBERS Miss Childs Mrs. Miss Andrews Mrs. Lou Price Handy Avis Lilly Thompson .4 CTIVE MEMBERS Ruth Ransford Zada Naylor Hazel Hoot Beth Campbell Dora Hubbell Mildred Kelly Marie Sharkey Eugenie Thom Dorothy Blinn Evelyn Curtiss May Holcomb Esther Oberlin Eleanor Scott Mary Steck Victoire Thompson p. SOD lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll E HIlllllIllHIllIllHIllllllllllllllllll'lllllllllllllllllllllllVllllllllllllilll'lllllllllllIllllllll'llllllllllllllll!lHilllllllllllllllllllllllll4lllllllllllI'lllllllIllll'lllln l., v . - llllllllllll l lilll'illHTITITllllliIlliillllitilHHlitllill!iilll3lHll1llllllllillIllitllillllllllilllililllillllllllllllifllllll'llullffiiillliilll m llllzillliliiiliiliElf. ,,,, 3 ,,'. 3'Q".H'lll.iIimill.. flQlV11'llTT'l.'I.'.l l l ll lllll l lll l il llllll l l l 3 va The Harmonious Mystics ESTABLISHED 1900 Colors-Cerise and White Fl0'Z,U61'STCC1'lSC and Wfhite Cfunations PATRONESSE5' Mrs. Benjamin L. D'Ooge Mrs. Louise Humphrey SORORES IN FACULTATE Mrs. Eleanor Hazzard Peocock Miss Abba Owen Mrs. Georgia Richardson Baskerville Miss Madge Quigley Miss Mary Dickinson Miss Etta Glauser Miss Frances Strong ' Miss Christine Em in Miss Miss Miss Miss Mrs. Miss Vera Richardson , SORORES IN URBE Eay Allen Mrs. Clara Brabb McAndrew Mable Gass Mrs. Lorinda Smith Clifford Dee Deubel Mrs. Gladys Tyler Newton Mable Barbour Britton Edith jones Shaefer Mrs. Marie Goetz Wood Mrs. Mrs. Ethel Clark Laura Sweet SORORE5' IN CO LLEGIO Irene Bentz Marie Shaefer Esther L. Cline Josephine O'Brien Ruth Cleary Esther Ganong Avis Mcfury Katherine Gallagher Helen McClain VVinifred Bacon Vera Richardson Mable Rohrbaugh Neva Green Martha Swearingen Frances Goetz Grace Emery Julia Geisinger Ellen Kishlar M i ts 1,:,:1,, ,z , mmm , ,.m.U,w,, il ,, ,, ,,. V, vw, ,.,-, W, 'UH H HNH'NKHNWHIHHIWIHIHHHWW WlmHlH"Hk1HMU UH!Wl'mmH'HlxH "'''1V'1HmlUHHH5lH!N'v'HN Wl"'HHHH'W H!MNHNWNH!NHHH!WNIHHIHHNNlHE1HlHEWiHWl"H'W WMMWH'4Hi1WNHNVWWUNNHINHHH1WUH1WillHlHHHHlHIN G S t r V,f 9. W g J 2 05 'L ir :54?i . X . ff FV' Q -3 Yz I " Q f 'I' -,. I 4 A 7 J 1 ff ' 9 1- ' V f Til , ' ws ' Vfeif? 1 rl r A Agxq! .QQP ,pw ' X .A M V , A 5 , -" . 1 "q b I -M f ' . 3, -.ff 1,5 '. .fl A i P 1 Y 'I 5 - -, 5 '.-- x 4 X r ' fu P . N- X45 , page 224 ALPHA SIGMA TAU W W U UNNNNINNNUNNWIWHINNNNHKIHIKEHNIWIHWI1"W'1W"NNW!iHH'fWH'HW!"WU'NNNflNNWNEFEUKNNXEHHEWYNNEERNXIUII 1NI1HIlHlN!H!!NNHNNHWNWiNWill!!!ll1N1INENViIHEWWII!!VN!I?Wl!l!NlH'llI'll WWWIIWWWWWNHWWWWHNV'WU4NWHUHIIWIHIEWWM Wllllm w NW V lwEENlFlllllllllllllllWHFIU!!lWUHUlUW!WHWI'illHll'E!l1'HlW"1il 5lllllllllllHill'Wl'illllll'lil'lil'iQl'W'3llli 'lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHUlllillllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllilllllllllllllillllllllllillllllllllillllllll E 6 E + E llilllllHUllllHHlllllilllllNHlllll!lllillllllllHHllllllllllHWHHHHI1llllllllHHllllllHlllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllll llllll - v E 5 , 5 Q Alpha Sigma Tau ESTABLISHED 1899 Colors-Emerald and Gold - Flower-Yellow Rose PA TRONESSE5' Mrs. E. A. Lyman Miss Ada Norton Miss Abigail Pearce SORORES IN FACULTATE ' Miss Lora Garner Miss Ella Wfilson .SORQRES IN COLLEGIO Chloe Todd Murryne McCrossen Laura Coe Margaret Beckley Freda Garrett Marjorie Upton Alice Buck Velma Sleight PLED GES Doris Kennedy Bernice Blanchard Margaret Scott Marion Bailey Mildred Shafer Emily Sayre Mary Horgan Lottie Seath Wfinifred Looker Irene Ferguson Virginia Johns CHAPTER ROLL Alpha-Ypsilanti, Michigan Beta-Mt. Pleasant, Michigan Gcmmvm-Milwaukee, Wisconsiii page 22 if it 1, rr, q,,'i"us,f1 an - l'l'll E llllillillVill1'l''RWWl'NllU1lllllt'l'll"i'l':W'"l"l"W'l""''NW' rr ll r r r ll r ww runnin had , 'ALJ vu' ,nn " ' I' 'WANH1XslHHH!!NHHHHHNHHHHNHNHHll!HHHHNHNNHHNIHHHl!NNIMHH1NHHNI1NHuMIHHINHHNIHlilH.lHLNHANH1li1HIHHlUllll!NM IHll"1HllHlHlM WHHWHHHMHIH'NUNHNHHHHIINMHHI!HIHHNHMHIHH!NUNHNNIIHIHHHH1HH4l'l1HlH NH!HlUl!lHllHiW' Q53 pw JN 'K N 9 mf: xx I X 4 7 'z-an , ' K y Q 5 , xb- 9 is 9 J 9: f f, 2 , 'x 1 fzsfza N vi, 3 0, E9 E 5 -' 12 fi pf 'ary y x ,K 2 ,Xa k 3' 4 elf 1 6469" , ' - hz: ' 'mf " - P fff flg . 5 'f A ' a Xxxg: -I Nxk' , X , Q 2, .t W ' Y Sk T I W ' - F N 19' X V Hmihmw , .9F, -' ' LSR xQ Li Q Q E ax-V jg! ggam xgi umm 3' 1 Q 5 X 3' 1 page 226 H4NIHWll!HINNIHHINNIHIINH!MHHHHHIHHHHillNNIHHHHEHNHWH1NIUHIMNHHNHHHHH!!!llllHIHIINNIllHIHNHHUHIHHIHIIH KAPPA PSI ll!HiIHINillHllHlUlll 5 . ENINHHIHNllNNNIHH1NHNNHIHINHWHIHIIIHIIHIIHIIWIIHIHIIIHIIHHHNIHIINIliNllllHlllIINH!NIllNNIllNIHNHHNIHHIWHNIHNIINHHHHHIWIWIIHIIHIHH lllllllllllllill HHHllililllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllilllllllllllilllllllilllilllillllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllill lilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllillllllillil4IllllillllllllllilllillllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllilllllllllHullI 4 9- Kappa Psi ORGANIZED 1901 Colors-Pink, Green, and l.Vhite Flower-App PATRONESSES Miss Emelyn E. Gardner Miss Clyde E. Foster IJONURARY IWEIVIBERS Miss Mary E. Hat-ton Miss ,Vida Collins ACTIVE MEMBERS Marie Myers Marie Richter Evelyn Hallock Lottie Brooks Coilah Bcrink Marie Lamberson Nola Atwood Marion Tennent Helen Marshall l ll l ,llM!Qlll'1Elll2lll':lV3l!l'l'lFlllliWN'illlillllll'Z1l'ill'1?l'Yl''Ql'F"' ll Zl3iYl"lWll'Rl PLE D GE Margaret Kavanagh Winifrecl Williams Mabel Mathias Katharine Mather Gladys Chapman Helen Bennett Angie Brink Cora Belle Fowler Beulah Hunter Mina Harding 1 le Blossom Pg 7 QM!NHHHliHHliHlIHiIlHIHIII!HHHI!HIIHIIWHIHIIHIHNHHHULIIUIIUMIIQHIUHNNIIIHHHHHKlHIHliiHiHllNllI1IIHHIWIWIIHIWIHIN , g IIIIHHHI!NIHH!MIINHIHHNIHNHH?IINHHH1HHH!NHHNHNHHHINHIN1IINH1NliliIllNIINHINNIINIIINIIIHHNIIINll!lilillIlHIlHIHIIHLllIHIH il 5 TREBLE CLEF 5 page 228 gl!!HIIHIHIIIHIIIHIIIHIIHIHIIIIIIIIIHIIHHIYHIIHIIIHIIIHIIWHIIHHIIIIIHHI!HHI1IHIHIHH!!HFIIHIIHHH!!!HI1HIHKIINIIIHIIWIHIllHIHHIIIIIHIIHIIHI IIIHIIIHIHIIHIIHIHHI!HIUIIUIIIHI1HIIHIIIUHHIIHII1HllNIU!!!HIIHIIHIIIHIIHIHHHWHIIIIIIVIIIHIIHIIHIIIHIHIIIHIIIIIIHIIHIIIHIIHIHIIIHIIHIIHII HllUUH'HIIHHHIHIHiilmllllllllilllllllilllilllllllllll will lllllllllliiilllllllll illilliililiiilll lllllnhwll ii HHH I ' i. ?..i .!"U.'. E"i..ii 'iiiill F T!! "iQi"iil'E'E Ilildilliiiilililil,f'..l.'lIlfi.lL1l.lIl2'2lilIHll.I1lI'lilIIll'lIilllilllilllul KH 9 Treble Clef ESTABLISHED 1905 Colors-Royal Purple and Pearl Gray Flofwea'-En PATRONESSES Mrs. N. A. Harvey Mrs. Annis D. Gray Mrs. VV. P. Bowen HONORAR Y MEMBERS M1-S. F. B. McKay Miss Ida G. rriuiz ASSOCIATE MEMBER Bess Abbott ACTIVE MEMBERS Florence M. DeLand Ruth Pulver Nora Kelly Ruth Kirk Florence M. Tennant Margaret A. Denley Arleen Cosgrove Kate Perry Eunice Hutchins Clara Way Edith Boice Geraldine Vallierf Alice Gibson - Mary Mills Laura Birdsall Esther Rynearson Pauline Derbyshire Esther I-lendelrnan ' Ethel Ohman Grace Pittorf Marie Adamson ii ii ii M i i ii+ i i a M glish Violet Pg 9 " HVM'NWHENN'Nl'lHliHHlHNHiNHHHHHIHHUHHNIIHHNHIWHXIHHHMHNNHMXIHHHHW NH HW WWHW M NW HWHHIWHHU!HHHHHMNHi!HHHHH?!lElWUHliHWHENUHHIHEIHUHNWRWWWU'GWNNERENE!HWliHl!1H 6 . 1553 5 .Tfa. 'VV' go? mszqiffv' 5, fi ., if " is J- P , i ,, f 1:13232 2,1 37 S ' 22:1 . 'H rg 177EHw 1 5 35 . "' 'fx 4 Q ,K 2 K V fb u. 5 f 'X . --2-as: ' - Q, an M . G Q 9 'V SN: f Q '9 1 1 2 X ESQ if ,,j- f M K vin Sa -Gsggggggff 5 X 1 4 1 X av Q ,Ma - :.wgmwf" .e XWWWQE . 5:5613 bak:--5: ' -'F-I 51 5-,' .I ffl 21 Rag ' ' ga- N egg: - s'f,,:fA5, h ,, page 230 W b ng X Y ,M r,ii E3 , 'CA Aff' fs Y! ww! P DELTA PHI WM'WWWWWUUN"U'WWW x W H WM 'WW"W W'WW'NH1'HVWWW'WW W WW wwwwwuwuvww 1 uw ru Q1 lxHH mmwwmmxwzwmme:mmwu"wfmffsw1w52f:wwurwv wwrwwsuvMu1 uwmwmww W llllll llllllllllllllll I llllllllll lllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!llillIlllllllllllzllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllslllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ll L Delta Phi ESTABLISHED 1909 Colms Blue, Maize, and Wliite FZOZUVGI'-ClllbS'111lll1C1'1'1U1'Il PATRONESSES Mrs. C. O. Hoyt Mrs. F. R. Gorton HONORARY MEMBER Miss Licla Clark A C TI VE MEMBERS Edith Anderson Sylvia Andrews Rose Armstrong Velda Bogert Grace Cahill Merle Dingman Hazel De Vore Bernice Elliott Flossie Fagan Minerva Ford Augusta Harmon Helen Hayward Mae jones Nellie Joiner Helen McBain Lillian Priestap, Ruth Shea Alice Tucker Alice VVarner Mabel Vlfeddel lll ll y wp ' """ 1' 5. 1 , l 1NIUNNSHNHWMNHNNflNNliNNiNHiNHHNP!NHNNNHNNNNNW'liHHNHHU'WHllWilNNHUi'Hl'NHUihH"H'1NHIWHiN'HNMH'HilWHH2H1iWlHhlH E !NH1H1NHHNHNH1NHNillNiiiNl1WiHHHilHEiH' ' I Q page 232 ZETA TAU ALPHA M , N, m wmxmmmH ummmrn vuusmmuw wwwrm Hwlluuuuu ulwuzmiwif vuwwiswrwwwtu'Wwwwmirummw NUNWWN1F3WEHN'WNN'VNWWWEiWNW'NW"""W"W"1"'l"'W'W'U W ww MH wwwwwHwwwumuwllfwulwmwu ww lIliiiliIllllilHlliilllilliillilHiillHlliliHliiillliHililillNllllillllilliIIHIliIllNillHI!illHllilllllilililHHHHHliliH1illiililillililliilllllll I .I ' . " S IlllllilliillllllllE'E...MZ'..YJill.Ql'll."iE'li'lllHlllWill!!Ilihllllliilllilllilliilll if Zeta Tau Alpha ESTABLISHND 1910 C 0101's-Blue and White .Fl0'ZU6l'-XfVll1'EC Rose PATRONESSES Mrs. B. WV. Peet Mrs. D. H. Roberts I-IONORARY ZWEIUBER Miss McCriclcett SORORES IN FAZCULTATE V Miss julia Hubbard Miss Dorothea Donan Miss Mabel'VVan1baugb Miss Joan Alperinann SORORES IN COLLEGIO I Ann Pratt Georgiana Andrews Mary Cawood A Mary Sparling Stella Hasley Clara Groening Ethel McCrickett WWIiV'fl'lil1WUH21viii!!iWiisviiiNiiii'1'1:'Ziivwiiiivwi-ii'iviii"':"2 ' Maude Parry Helen Rysdorf Georgiana Hathaway Mary Jeffries Maud Robinson Muriel Gaines Grace Danforth Hazel Haughton H 5 it it pf Q1 ww aw NHHN:NKWNWNWH!WHHKNNHiHN111KENM,,NHHHJllul!ll1lMHuHlHllNnzNU1HNNx,Hll,lMHH!!N,1Mml x WWMINNW . ' -Q. , .f,"fL:'1X .y 6 X Q P .. Page 234 W H : Ee 'mumlzmzsumwmmm1 mwwmwwfw Muwumr m rn In u H4 u nummml4m1m1w1w S- , -P .1 .r x,':f-1-,, 'W if ag THETA LAMBDA SIGMA S N H M u mv mzlwvwri wmzlwmQ uvwfmvu f wwwwumwiu ww'wwwu ' u:ww1w ummwwWm umlmaun l Mmmmuwwmm Wwwwu ummm u w w www www wwurwammwwmwwwzmwlw lllllll lllllllll lilllllUIlllllilllllllllllillilllllllllllEilliillilllillllllilIHlllllllllillilIlii!lSllllllIillIl!lilliQifEa'1 rl'.i.2r1lli:El1illf VU' 'RR HHHlilllEllllllilllillHllilllllliillllll!llllllillllll:illEllllllllll1lllllllllllIL313ElllfilElililllllllllllillIlllllllilllllllllIlllillllllllllllllllllll Theta Lambda Sigma ESTABLISHED 1912 Colors-Crimson and Black .FlOZU6'I'ifX1Il6l'lCEIll Beauty Rose PATRONESSES Mrs. I-I. Z. WVilber Mrs. Frederick Beyermann HONORARY IILLEIWBER Mrs. Carl E. Pray ACTIVE MEMBERS Golda Connell Katlieryn Devine Ruth Clark Martha Sturm Marion Andrus Gladys Young Ethel Wood Martha I-Iandloser 'Muriel Paton Estelle Forster Christine Eldred Lucille Moornian Delia Thew Maxine Mosher Kathryn Almendinger I-Iarriet Brittenbach Kathleen Keyes , PLEDGE Adelaide Cole CHAPTER ROLL Alpha--Chicago, Illinois. Betaf-Rogers Park, Illinois Gamma-Valparaiso, Indiana Epsilon-Little Rock, Arkansas Delta-Ft. Worth, Texas ii i st ,wx 11UHMHHHNil!NIHN'1NNIHMAMIWMHI NVE!NHiNHHHHNIHNHHHHNH1NVHNHHHHNIHHHHNHHHHNIIHHNMiNHHHHHIWHHIHHHIWSN 5 rg Wx X m,x N EQ 3 fifth ,. S u YHYHYlilYHHHKHH31HiifiWWf!lW!!5.N,Ifllidfii,,w1lsQQ:,Q,fi1WFSHiV13NWNIWMHNUIHWUHNH1NIHNWNillNNlHl'lU'lU'lH'4UUH t? Y iETg 2gE?Qj -HT H' xx ifiijv X: ' " ,, 1: ,115 - , C f x NAR . , , ..., , ,V,, 35? ?! E221 rg " 5 J A X fc x K J .wh 8 yu .-" . 1 Q sf 3 .f 3 -:-532251231 .....,, . 4. v X f,5g gy Y , H x ,R ,4,,:jy ,T Qi it Q , -f A xt X . . hwf Qwmwm ' - 'If .W ' . +Q,,. , ,Qgvf X X x . .pf .hi 4: cf ' 'Q y V 1 M 4 0, page 236 IIMIHWVHVIINVIN'I "W" "' ALPHA BETA SIGMA ' d'1 a MHHHH,. ,11lH,.MN! NHJMHHHH1H1NMllHNH1E!!!HHHNH!NUHHN!HHN1WNWWH'WVU'HNH1'HUWll'W'lWHl'WWW ' E. I HHHHH4 3 HHHNV!N!HNWHH1HHNHMHNU!NWUHNN?NVHHU!H!iU'H!'YH"lHHHWW1WllH'HHW'WIH WH ' 1 H 'W ' .,,.,,1, ,, mmm.. 1 ::1.,,, , " R . i,,.N HJHWiHI1lHI.HIHWHHHHWHNHIHHH!! M HNHWWHWNmWWWWNWMmtNNuHHWHHWV6HMtJMWHHMLWMHHHWWWHWmIg F 5Elj :i :5E3E fi fTE!E ,HHHHWlHmHWHWHWHHNHHHHWIWWHHWHHHHHVNHWHHHMHHWIWHWWHWMHWU U: Q- Alpha Beta Sigma ESTABLISHED 1912 Colors-Rose and Green Elotcfef'-Pinlc Rose PATRONESSE5 , Miss Elinor M. Strafer Mrs. Bertram G. Smith HONORARY MEMBERS Loretta Alexander Susan Stinson Carrie McKnight ACTIVE MEMBERS Lillian Beach Lomira Blunt Irene Clement Merta Dunn Hazel Geer Antoinette .Iuistema Viola Lister Rose Magnan Ethel Minnarcl Beatrice Mead Jessie Poucher Eva Powell Leila Rockwood Marguerite Stoll Mabel Wfegner Nellie Young PLED GES Beulah Vance Mildred Smith page 237 WWWWWWWMWWWWWWMWWWMWWtwWWWWWMWWwNWtWWWNWWWWWWWWWWNWWWWWWWWWWWZELS 2 igifiag1WmmwmmmmwwwmmwwwwmwwwwmwwmwmwrwmwrwwmyMNl "'W'VFllWUMlHNi "MlilHHWlWNw'1w'VW'N1'wi"U""'1"W'M'L'i'H""i'UW"K'F'V'Hi"'HNll"V'i u g xlNiiNNl!NNl1'W w 1 N W 'N W H HN N W'H'WNlWu H XMWNMN MMU M Q M ,, M , , , M:-,W .MW-,-,.,:., ,ml v11.,,.,w, 'fi' .giiii Zi' is -vs' '. . X , X, w c . it f x Exf W, . Y - wg. if in ,yxa 5, . Q f f , x X page 238 KAIPPA GAMMA PHI E NNW UIWHH NEHEHRNYZWEIE''W 1UfiWWi1'iN!ZW1W1'T1ifHU1NNWNWNNHNNHNNNEHNWNHHHHNHHWNHNH1NHINNHNNIHNlllli!WiWIWIlHi!NHl HNHHNIW!NllHlWH!UH'WNIWIH WWW'lV'UW ' N 'WWIWMWUlIWllH'WilW1H WWW!HNWNHW NW' N llllllllllllH1lilllIlllllllllllillIllllllllilllllllilllillIWllllllllillllillillIlllllllllllillllllllllllllillillillllllllllllllllllllllllllillilllllllllllllllllll.l'Ell3xlllIllilliill1illlilSlElllll!llliEll'llliflllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllflllllllllllllllllllli G Kappa Gamma Phi ESTABLISHED 1914 COZOIS Blue and XfVhite Flower-XNl1ite Carnation PA TRONESS Miss Emma Cross HONORARY MEMBER Mrs. G. A. Manning ACTIVE MEMBERS Leta A. Anisdell Ethyl L. Ball Wilhelinina Benge Eloise Carter Edith Cook Dorothy Goulet Beulah Meade Gladys McKay Maude Outhwaite Henrietta Regan Bertha Snowdin llllll llllllllllll HHH lllllllllllll ll lllllllllllllllllll ll'll"lll'lllillll'"lll"lillllllllll7'l"ll"lll'l'lll' lllfllillll'llllTllilll'l'liilill?'ll Mary Brazil Louise C. Brewster Edith Buckelew Martha C. Grace Madeline-Q Hevves Blanche L. Miller Marion Paddock Iennette Payne Marion Rodgers A Bertha Warner Lilliane Wise ERl'ii'lI'lli tl. l l l i- 'fm wi -"1imw:a.'wv pr HMNHIINH'NVHN1M!NIHVHWWHNHINHINNIllNH1NH1NHINNIf NI'1HllHllHWl1H'WMMIHWNHNUMW!" NIH' WMHVIIHIHIIHHHI ,: WF, ,ex 4 ,, .g x'PA 4 N' C QS fr 'a' A page 240 1 IHIHHIHHHPVIHHIIHIIIHIIHHIIUKIHIIIHHHHIHHIIHNIHWIINIMHIIIHIMHIIHHINWIHNHIHHWIUHIHVII1 MU DELTA H!NNHIHIIWIHHIHVIIHIl1HHHIll IIIIIHllHHHHHHHHHINIIHIHHIHIIHIIVHHNH1UHIHIHIINHHHHHIIHIIHIHHHNHHHHHHHIHVIIIHHHHHHNHHHHHillHIIHIIHIIIHIHIII .' g YHHIIHHHHHNIHIHIIHIHIHIIPHHIHIHHHHHIHHIHIHHI,ItH1HHHHE4IHIHIHIHHIHHHIHIIHI1llllHIIHIIHIIlHm llllIWWHWWMNWMWWWMMMNWMmWWWMWNWNWNMNMMWWWWWMWNW l " ' 'i' I Egqg l ilj fjliai TESELHNWWWHMHWWHWWHNMHHWWHMWWMHWMWWWWWWWWHWWMWWWWWWMHI 6 Mu Delta ESTABLISHED 1914 Colors-Pink and VVhite Flower-Pink Rose PATRONESS' Miss Luella Seager ACTIVE MEMBERS Mabel Vognilcl Virginia Hartwell Drees Sophia Osner Edna Montgoinerie Mary-Alice Wfren Edna McCallum Dorothy Knight Irene Dalziel Clara Neuth Catherine Conibs Florence Vyn VISITING MEMBER Louise Bellows CHAPTER ROLL Alpha-Wfooster, Ohio Beta-Lewis Institute, Chicago, Ill, Delta-Summit, New jersey Epsilon-LosKAngeles, California Zeta-W'icker Park, Chicago, Ill. Eta-Irving Park, Ill. Theta-North Shore, Ill. Iota-East St. Louis, Missouri Kappa-Norwood Park, Ill. Lambda-Ypsilanti, Michigan Mu-East Orange, New jersey Nu-Patterson, New Iersey page 24 liLLi!ijgIEgUWWWWWWWWMWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWVlVWWWhdWhWWii WVWNWWWWWWMWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWMWWWWWWWWWWWWWWNIE E 5 El HHHH NNIHNHNHHNNH1HWNHHNilNlilNHHNNHHNHNIHNfiNNIHHHHSINKIIHENHWIN lNIHNIHNHHKMVINMH HM1i123WN1UIIRiNllIlLiliSWiHU!I! H1HHNNEHHiiiI11Nl315w1ilHH1NH1NUNHHH1 E!iIllHRHINiHNNHW1HlHl1HlW!Nll'HrHl MH whim N M WH HH Wx Wm NWI HK e . ,'.'E'W""1 5. r? Fw 1 Kitt x.4? gm 3++g.n 4 hg'v iQ 6 HIT nm: cz c K " 5 ' Q f K NA P p Z 1 f Af.'f I M ETc ALF , H n P K IN S GE E P RI c E W' 5 Q 5-r-Amraz-:ary 'af a uan E I S.. " vow E S 1' I A I Y 3 ,Qs w O on ' W' gint. DA N Fo RT H 9 'f I f' STRAU B Y h , K 4 sHr ca o , N E w MAN ' 5 E' ' v-9 1. 31 JUH N 5 u N j g 1 B O v e 5 A 'Q a R o w N ' , i M HUM mm: Y Q PRA 'r'r 2416 -2 ,xX wel- L5 M 3 . page 242 wwIHHUM''MlNHHNV1NNIHNI!!NUHNHHHHNIHN1HHHHNIHNHE!NHWWFSHiiNNFHNH!HNIHIIHHHMHHHHHHH14HdHHHHNNHINIHNNHI1HHHHNEWIIHIHIIEHWI IHWHWlW!HHWliHlWHHNHIHIIMIHHHHHHIWIHKIHIIWHHIHHINIIIHHHIHHIHII1HIHIHNHHHHIHHIWHIENIIHIH'HIIHHH' V' V' ' 1 UNH 111111111H11111111H1H11H.11l1111111l1 1 11 H 1111 1 111 111111 111111111 111157 ,, ,,, 1, 1 1, ,M ,,, , 11 QQ 111111111111.1111111 11 11111111 1111111.11111111111111111111111111111111111111111 1 1 1' 1 X X 1k 1 I W N -ey, 1 , 1 1 1 W 1 1 ' . , I, 1 111 u . 1F1f1"1':1 1 r ia1':! ,MNm -1 Y Y 1 1 ' il1 i 1 1111111111'1111 1 W ' 11 .1 1' 111 -1 ' 1 1 1 1111 1 fm' 1 1 Q1 1 13111 11 . 1 N111 111111 I 1 11 V "W1k 1111i 11 X113 1 1 ,MX 1 1111! R , -111 ww 1 531 1+ .,,,. fM....11T al' l,..-1IFS!w5 .mmf gl 1111111 159515 1 II IIIIII II IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIEIIIIIIIZIIIEIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIl,IiQII"IIEIIIIIIIIIIIIIII , III:IIIII1InIIIIII1IIf:II..IImII'IIIIIIQIHIIIII1.IIII:III.IIIIlIII3II1IIIaIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII II IIIIIIII III Q' -I I RETURN T0 BUSINESS. VIEW I SHE. TRRININC 5CH001...,. NW I 'Pmwon me BLUSH OFPRIDE-WE DON'T FEEL QUITE NATURl'3L,--- 5' Iii' no 169 f . 5 2 sfuurmf, "Wig . , Ai. N I. -- VLLQEK ,. N. ze L , 4. 5 ,Q-J Ian - 5 . . 3 S I f ,I - q XX X W hx I Q I S . in f X GZII N I innnmnml- I 242' ,I Q. , -- E I uave 'E , I II 'X .W I ,fr I I A ' - 4-diggs. ' XI 'I i s 'Is F ,gli 'gill , X I- X S We G 'Mg i I EYS I IEKTI . """P:I 'S F I I -L-' N 'ws E 1-I 5511 Y -if S - , Nh! 15:-1 ME I, ., .1 S5 QQN ' ga at "-' ?'ew-1 D, .--I - J M -- gg KE XS - - 'I f 2 ' 1 -I-X , D. I A-6 T CLASSIFICATION-FIRST IM- me DAILY GRIND- ANNARBOR CONTRIBUTES TO Resslorcs ofmzi JUNIORQ IOUR SOURCES OF JOYWS' I -1 fi 1- Ta f , is X5 E 3- x 'XX Gcix . X E 5 5'T7'ElP - o S .. X I I f fwfsf - I2 " -J I- .W-+09 - I - -'-l ? X - 5351- 'C ". - ,I T X N. I I I wx g , - - Ezif X L : ? -2 II XS . -gg-3" , 'Sig-i5'g11ui ,U '-X 553 :- N , Egg:- , - 2:17 'W --:v" I I , Q, X---.X I -. 4'194F- gf I 'I eief - 'I - 9, 9 QN5"f'f IW I asia: X X Q - if If 212- V IIIII , IQ P I E, . - ' an ,-II'-I HF' I I- 21"- ,QQL I F' -8 Q- - o Doris Taz uwpwor THEINFY DISPENSA RY IN Acrfolv- me IcEwATER SHowER CAME: o NORMALITE PAYING HISROOIVIXRENT1 , vocue IN IANUARV- - ' ,v,v'5'3'15'33'5 ,X A W5 riiwifimfifikq ,, ,..f.'.0v,,0e?8c,ve -, w,, I. . ,- .N -- w HM vi , ,.-,. ,-gf 5 -gi 'Q F ww ' ' .- Qkvgv .vr'S5"v':'Q4Xo'05'v?.'sS'oQQn'o'f " ' X' - 2 v JW' 'R V --1 . """' 'MAA S8"9'Qs's'0'055Q'9'o's'e4 I ' XXXN I I I Im 'X , - ,' - , -'-"-'6'."i'A'vo's'3?v53X9x2r'Q'v9isX295'i I gr! - I A I III: 50:ww5'ev:-w'.x:.-,v4w.-b3Q,v-wr e-'Iv I ' fi I I ,LN 4 111 I JF? v'sW'393 S's"4'Jg0'6'S':" W 6 Q WWC' 962 X I any I Ml. .U-.-5 V 'g!4O9QQs Oso'N'0s'9'23'S?p'Qxe'9"'0:.0N Z. .. -II Qtso st .ooo .x M K I Sf I 1-4 BNN, J - OAQJ uv6,0,oQQQgs'.',40H',v'.QQ',s'. 4n,r0,','1 IIE' g.f i f 7 I1 f N I ' - K SIE - ' - 14 iv 2 1,- ZBOARDING HOU5E-fIIYTE'RIOKD- CLOSER HND LET US NOT FORCET THE SOCIAL IVV!! INDUL IN A NUMBE vrswoaf HAEH INUPPERLEFTCORNERH sms OF NoRMAL LIIPE-wHfcI+ OIQEwArSgB?m?'DT0 .- R Qxcyxgi CMC, V 2. ,W I3 IRG EI ,fflgf dsx I i' E Q : III Q ,III-I I I X Y .III 'VFP X X IMI X ,f IIII1 T Vai? .f 5 L Ni - 1 b b:'i:1'.::, , x 1 - X I , Wil . 1 I '- QI - , - X - ' I I 5 I - I I I I I Q- v5'r I'-UN ' . 'I' f - N- l ' In ..f-Nr-5 ' I-II ' ' ' , I Aw , .I f - --f f N N 4 I fsmf-fxPmuAroRv,ws I-mkf I ,I .J Page f-'44 I I II IIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I In I,II.'t,, IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIII'IIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIII'II"II'III IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII'lIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII II"IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII E 2 2 .I i lillll l llllQ3lll3lllllIlllfll3'1lfi'lIillI1i:fl!'lIl1lIl'l'33'l1lfT'3.llIfll'i:Ul NHT? i ' 1.111111 lil' I '.I:l'3Iifrl"l jlgif l lliillfllllji 1" I'l3..if V '1'1 lllmhililllil.I,lllllflll'1lrlllllll3l3.1lfllilillQ.lilllllllfllllillflllllllll.l ll ll li l l ililllim 1, Wi, N 'ii -gi 'v ' M, X 1 A vu sf ,P 2 A , i wif i Q 5 1,55 4, is ll ' s ,. 4, i 'lil N' zfjlfiv' 1 'X l i s Oc 1' 1- 1 ' 1 S E - 1 M - R.: wa s 'tiny s. -QV - l - t it - '- 7 5 ll Q f 2 bf -X it r ff , .., 1 , 6 li li ' Y A!! m y N 1- . A454 K lx W---SIP 5 Q .k'xX " Q N A FL 1 aim-a-wa id! 'E pk:f,Q,-L1l ,EEQf!173QQg as' i if. Zigfwwul Xrplig-a X LE! A IIIII. " ' 6 15 S 1 p 5 , ltrjilltsgtal A A g et X-- l -'JI O 'X 5 M? . ' X- 31 'xuzisiz--, l ll s f' ff i Q, it 1 "-1. K ll f-Q - . W mi-my va w il l 1 .a f A stef . -as i f f O X KW r v Y, A Af, ,iz -V 1 ,- , UPROSPERING Dqxvs IN THE AURORA OFFICE" Extracts from the Campus Dictionary Acronauf: A person who goes up in order to come down. Syn.-Our cheer master Adiczc: A prayer of thanksgiving uttered at partingg much used by Seniors after Assembly. .4b01'1'g1'1ze.' I.. A natural, unaffected person, such as either of the' Straubs. 2. One who hates civilization and the "Ladies Hum Iournalf' Syn.-Hendershot A11UI'L'l1'1-Sf.' A mouther of sublime inanities. Syn.-Metcalf Ad111i.rsz'0n.' To go into a place where one is not wanted. Earnest Rynearson tried this at Senior girls' assembly one day. Art: A matter of hair-cut and neckties. Syn.-VV. VVeinkauf Booty: Property in a transitional stage. Syn.-Rubbers, umbrellas and muffs Bus1'11ess.' A method of reducing a land- lady to her lowest terms. D1'g1'1z'ty.' A state of spiritual, mental, or emotional starchiness that precedes a bluff. Uuniors may apply to Seniors for the formulaj Editor: A person employed on the staff of a paper whose business it is to sepa- rate the wheat from the chaff and to see that the chaff is printed. Syn.-Hitchcock E.reru1'1't'e.' A man who can make quick decisions and is sometimes right. Syn.-Morrison Gaiety: An effervescence of spirits pro- duced by the receipt of money from home. Genius: A capacity for evading hard work. Syn.-Humphrey Has-Bean: Any man who thinks he has arrived. If: A tight rope which stretches from But to But. Syn.-S. Thiel L0z'e1's: Unconscious comedians. CAt- tend their entertainments in the corri- dors during the winter, and on the Huron during the springj llfflHC11Ii1l-l1'l.' A mythical period when every- one will pay his debts and begin tO- morrow on renewed credit. CThe Rowima and Zw.ergel's have ceased to expect ith O1'nt0l'.' One who produces the lullaby of the intellect. ' Syn.-Burke at Class Meetings Y0ur.v.' Anything which upto the present time the hunch has not been able to get away from you. CD0 not count your books, as you will have to sell those in order to get homej' Page 345 r trans - InlnluilmummnuuslImliimumlmlnIlumzllliwnli'mu Q IlI1lIIImullsilI1lIQIllxilIIilllrlllxiil:ilInllIIlIillelmmlulamllelwlrlilwillunlllllflllillalulmlnllI 9 - Af, Z-1v"i X13 NYM C UBOLTS FROM THE B LUE" Oy13Rn1aIxRD ,xr CL.xssIFIc,x'rIoN: 'KI am always too sleepy to do anything right after dinner. so I might just as well take a one O'clOck class as not." 1 ix J---1-.3--. JUNIOR: "Yes, that is the new audi- tO1'1Ll1T1. Tt's named Pearce atter my arithmetic teacherf' M R . EI.LIo'r'1': "What is sleep ?" MR. LAMB: "Sleep is a normal con- 77 dition er ............ . MR. ELLIOT: "Yes, I have noticed many Instances of it around the Nor- mal." The "most unkindest cut of all" for the Juniors is the memory of how they had the orchestra play, i'This is the End of a Perfect Day," in their last event of the meet, but then we can hardly blame them. PROFESSOR FORD, discussing a recita- tion just finished, said: "The Devil is black, isn't he ?" MISS S.: "I-Ieys red sometimes." PROFESSOR FORD: "I defer to your superior knowledge, Miss S.-I have never seen him." page 246 AN IN'rI:LL1cENT Doo -' Two Juniors were saunter- ing up Cross Street one night in joyous mood. A curly white dog bounded out of the darkness to bark at them. They barked back, whereupon a door was opened and a voice called, "Come on in, Fido. You know more than they do anyway." PRor1zsSoR LOTT: "Your ansxyer is fully as clear as mud." L.xNo'roN: "That covers the ground thoroughly, doesnt 1lf'i SENIOR fMeeting' a friend in the hallj 1 'lXYlIat's your hurry?" JUNIOR: NI have a reference with Miss Collins in ten minutes." A JUNIOR LyRIc The Juniors are some songsters! Take for instance their parody on Tipperary. How they sang it at the Girls' Meet! IFS at sad time for the Se1z4i01's,' It is lzsard luck we klZ0ii',' Brut tw!!! fc!! you just H10 Vmsozz, TllULXli7'8 ci Iz'z'z'Ie bit foo slow To keep thc pep zzjv wiflzi the fmziiors. Oh you J'111z1'01's, come 011 with the Hglztf For icfcfii 'fake U trip to Tipfuerary IVf1ftlz a 'z,'1'cf01'y iolziglzf. Sequel Sung by Seniors after the meet: If's ar glad time for the Se11i0rs.' It is good luck we kll0'Zt',' And wtf!! fell you just the reason, f1mi01's were cz Ziffle bit slow. Oh- you jllfll-OVS! "Classy" ffzuiorsf For you-1' square fight we clzecr: And y01z'Il fake your trip fo T'lifYf5Cl'G7'j.Y lflfiflz IZ 'Z'TCf07'j'-7ZC,'l'Zi ymr. I l Il lllllllE!llllilllllllllllllllllllflllllllll!lllllllIlllE!lllil1llfllVi?1llllllllll?llllllllTllFUlllll':'lll!llll!l'llWllllflllllllllwl'Wlll'" E ll'lll'lli,lllllllllllll3fllflllllllllllllllllll'llll!lllllilllll':l!flI!'3lTlllltlllllllfl32fllI'TFWlil.llllllllwllllilllElllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllll' li Hill!!! iii ll!ll!!!illl!!!Zi!illlll!!!liii!!Illll!!!lll!lill!!!ll!lil!!!!ll!ll!!!li!iii!li!lllll!!!i1I!!!!!i1l3i.!!ii!!E!i!i!!,lllllilil'!!!i'!i3!!.!!EIIl i il!Hllll!!li!!li!!!li!llI!!ll!!!lllil!!ll!ill!1ll!!lilllilllliilli!!lil!1li!!li!lll!!ll!!lllillll!!!I!!!EI!!H!Ill!!llIIllllll!!llli!!ll!!!!!!!!1l!!!!!!!!!!!!! TR.xc:EDv IN QNE ACT PLACE-Starkweather Hall. TIME-A rainy night in February. PRELIMINARY Ac'I'IoN - Violent pounding at door, which was opened by Miss Knapp. Enter the hero, drip- ping wet and showing signs of haste. "ls this Miss "No, it is notfl "'VVhy, aren't you Miss -l-? Fm Mr.- from Ann Arbor." "I don't believe I know you." "VVhy l but l- haven't I a date with you for tonight ?" "Indeed not !" "Wl1y, isn't this the Presi .' "Yes, I'1n the President of the Y. XV." "And isnyt this the Presidents House ?" "No, this is Starkweather Hall." EXIT-Much embarrassed hero. EPILOGUE-The next day the story found its way to PreXy's ear and the mystery was explained. The hero was intending to call on the maid at the President's home. VVill not someone publish an M. S. N. C. guide for the strangers in our midst? OUR HERO g Kishigo stood on the football field For just about a minute: And then they called the ambulance And put his fragments in it. They took him to the hospital And sewed him up with care, But When the game was played next day, Behold! Kishigo was there. DR. RANSOM Cin Health Inspection Classj : "Name some of the causes of deafness." MR. SMELZER: "Foreign objects in the ear." DR. RANSOM: "Give an illustra- tion of a foreign object." MR. SMELZER: "A bean? I! I iil' I liiii !!1!!!!'.Q! i-.l I I PREXY Qin Senior Assembly! : "Those that are standing may go. The rest may be seated." MISS CLARK: "How dare you swear before me P" PEARL: "I beg your pardon! How did I l-:now you wanted to swear first?" The bluebooks had just been re- turned in Physics class. One Senior's was graded seventy per cent.! He remarked, f'VVell I copied most of that from the text. and if it's worth only seventy per cent.. I wish Strong would write a text of his own." The Freshmen in an algebra class seemed to be highly amused at some- thing. Soon the student detective dis- covered a paper circulating in their midst, on which was written: Freshmen tall! Freshmen small ! Freshmen very lean! Some are fat, but worse than that, The most of them are green! Signed, The Sophomores. MR. ELLIOTT: "Say, do you know I was taken for Roosevelt once P" MR. MCKAY: 'kThat's nothing. A man thought I was VVilson.', MR. HARVEY: "PitHe! Once a fel- low stepped up to me and said, 'Holy Moses! Is that you?' U INQUISITIVE JUNIOR: "VVhat makes your hair so red ?" MISS ALBAUGH: "It's so wiry that every time I wash it, it rustsf' PROFESSOR WILR-ER: "When was the last Revival of Learning?" CLASS, IN CONCERT: "Before the last examf' Home is naught without a mother, Church is dull without a preacher, Life is sad without a lover. But class is joy without a teacher. Page 247 'lu lllllllllllll llll'lll'lllilllllllll ll mul ll ll l lliuilwluil ii ll l mu mul ll in li l lil whirl ill li Ui llllll it ui ihlwll Mlm lil ln! illilllllllllillii lllliilh 1 Hhl ll .1 1' L' ll'1l"'l"lR"ii Lili wwmipx 'i"i1"f'lii'IQ'Ll'iZE'li mimi:1Qw1gv..i.lLhiftwx Q.wi:il:.eimii1"iv.g:z..' vimvgliz Q- "....ff'f f-, gl' Q: X2-'. f 'L f' ,ff eff 'rift' 'J ' if "1 ,il ,l ' '? ' -fi if QZ5 ni' f r' XXWX X 'xii ,I ijilfff- ix , ' 'Vg : s' ' Wa 9 1 'T , fx- . ffl . . rg-u-3 N? 1 X -. .Jung ' 41" ...ulllp E -T1 if-m"'7' . -A. . Jin, 2 5 - lisa: sux mm X X, , 23- IN A FORD, U . 4 'P CNOT-T0-I"lENTl0N'THE'J'UNlORl' 5 I LEssoNs IN FUTILITY VVe've learned quite a bit in the last few years, I Some things with the loss of a few, good tears, From teachers, from books, from "lab." and from class, And now they say we have credits to pass, Other things we found out, as the passed by And the Normal school world did unfold to our eye. Very early we learned that on Wednesday at two In their seats at Assembly, the Juniors were due. days We Senior maids vainly expected to see, "Girls are excused from Assembly at three." Writ bold on the bulletin board in the hall. But with crochet hooks and shuttles we went, after all. Next the problem arose, 4'Will they take roll today?" How to solve it successfully only C. P. can say. If perchance we should miss, our excuse must present. "The Doctor," "The Dentist," and others we've sent. Another ordeal that was hard to evade Was how to teach music some day in our grade, Armed with pitchpipe and score-book we mounted each step And conquered the 'fElements" with great show of "pep!" page 248 it But when weid passed safely the HDo-mi- sol-do," A stiff course in Penmanship was the next blow. They say that now each his own writing can read, lf true, 'twas not, after all, such a bad deed. Petition! Petition! The word we've all heard. 'fHave you signed the petition?" Oh, no. it's absurd, For here in the Normal HThe Rules" reign supreme. Any kind of petition is useless, we deem. The last one we signed was for "ten-thirty" rule. Oh nol Not for girls when enrolled in this school. At last we have learned it is futile to plead. If '16 succeed they'll be lucky indeed! IN TI-IE LIBRARY Co-ED: "Fd like Bryant's Translation of the Odyssey." STUDENT ASSISTANT fafter a prolonged searchingbz "We have the .Odyssey by Homer, but none by Bryant." HARD TO BELIEVE VVORRIED JUNIOR: "What's the matter with Professor Pearce? Do you think he is worrying about his appendix P" W1sE SENIOR: "Not he! The memory of the bet he made on that 'Kazoo' game is w.hat worries him." 'till 'll'lll'llllflllfllill1llillllllllflllEllllillllliliii?lll?lillllllilllfHillU23lllflllil'lillIfillfllllil?'illlilll'illFl'illlil1'IillilE"ffIfllllillllflflllifil lIlll'EHTI3'illllllillll'Fll''lll"'1f'l"l1'fillil"ll'?ll'Plll'YWYllEllSf'F'ill"llillESYENil3''Tllilllil!liillllllfllllllllllllllHlllllllllllllllllllwhlIl'Ill li it ll it t illi1litll1llifili.llilillatnilliiiillillillillllilliilllimlsiillllliilmizluilltiiinitlll1li1.iilll:.l3lz!u:x: llltlllllllllliilllll.iilllf11fll.ll.l1.:Il.1ii,.i.:lllli1li'.lllillfllbllilllllfillllzlllllllllllll33lllgmllllllllllllillllllllllll ll i lll ll! of MR. BIEAD Cpatting his smooth lipbc "Yes, l'm trying to raise a mustache, and I wonder what color it will be when it comes out." Miss SCOTT: "Gray, I should think, ac- cording to the rate it is growing." L. KNAPP: "Where do you usually wor- ship. Mr. Morrison?" I-I. MORRISON: "Sunday morning I go to the Methodist Church, but Sunday eve- ning I go almost any place." WOULD-BE PROFESSORS COTANCH: "I'm head of the Geography Department in the Training School these days." PEARL: "Oh you havent anything over me, Cotanch! I'm head of the Hot Air Department in the 'Fresh Air School."' A DELICATE ANIMAL One of those wet and slippery mornings in February, Professor Ford gave a blue book. Later when asked to explain why he Hfell down," Mr. Bedell said, "Well, it was so slippery that I couldn't bring my pony out," Miss CANE: "I know, but I can't ex- press myself." PROFESSOR I-lovT: "Don't try to express yourself. There's plenty of time for you to come by freight!" MR. BOWEN Cin School Hygienej: "If Open Air Schools are so good for sick children, why wouldn't they be good for well children, too?" R. Scov1LL: "Some people have such frail dispositions that they'd catch cold." Miss WIALTON Cin library lecturebz "How many of you girls played with dolls APPLIED PSYCHOLOGY Morrison thinks he has the 'Lbest ever" illustration of imitation. In answer to a question he asked his geography class on an "exam," a seventh grade boy wrote this reply: don't understand the question. See me. IRATE COUNTRV G12N'i'Li2MAN tclisturbed by a student book-agentj: "You book agents make me so angry with your con- founded nerve and impudence that I cannot find w.ords to express my indignation." NOIQLIJXLITE Qoverfiowing with enthusi- asmj: "Then I am a present help in trou- ble! I have here the very thing you need- a dictionary of the English language, con- taining all the newest words and latest slang phrases known. It was written by a Nor1nal professor who has a marvelous vocabulary himself. Buy one and you never will be at a loss to express yourself." A SLIGHT DIFFERENCE AT M. A. C.-"Lights out at ten." AT M. S. N. C.-"Light out at ten." The winter quarter seems to have been a very serious one, for but one item found its way to the joke box. You are now about to share it with us, and we hope the point has not been dulled by waiting so long for publication. "After the Hood Noah bequeathed the ark to Ypsilanti for a Normal College l" Time to laugh! ANTIQUITIES MR. STEIMLE: "A man in Philadelphia has Benjamin Franklin's watch." MR. PEARCE: "That's nothing! I know a man who has Adam's apple." when you were young?" BEWA-RE! CLEVERINGA: "I did." Absence makes the marks grow rounder. - f 5 X , 5 . 1.5 I X ' f 1 , xv'-uf i 'X Ili, s X y till!! Gif!!! yt 51- wx E I Q Q R,-Ig .A '--- I Y Y' K ""' o THRILLING stautt T0 he ' s ' ' g THE JOYBIDE SHOWN ABOVE. --- e- 75 page 2.19 fi lil' li! lfitl it llt. iitiirr ittit vt :'!!!'t!!.f ll 'it!'! lil llll A A i -- 4-,Q . ' , 6 . W ummm M .w HNzMml.Mmm.H.uiHm ulH.1.uiHin.AwxHuwH1AI.wwM...iiH2MVmuuimsmimis 1li!3'l!T1MwZiiEiHI1l H1ulHxxwxmM.mmH:...sMvwmf.ummuwfimluiixl..Zmuuiwiuiwwm.A1H1H.H.I1.H1H:1ulH1m1luim:H HHIHHHHHIIMU' 6 1 1 : X s"-7:23, ' 1' ' .r A A 1 ' 1 5:1 . 7 -A ' , X ' ' Q Ev? Qgif fuffls EZT' IQ I wi if -f . 2.5 .' QQ.92g MM 1 K A A ,J i n - a ' ,In 1 . . . . . W Q ui . ifff' ff' L 1. liz ' A - 4 -- . - A- H A 1 'ffl . P O 'ii Wim- ft A AP . . "' 1 P' W - fag "fs . ., - 'Q' Y-' i n , 'W +1 '. -A Y - "' N -E 4 K L , Q . C LW u V. ' fab-:'-r' -.' R I ' s ? f ' .. . 2:-f. iff?" Vx, ' u,,,: ,def :g.Tf"? "'- - 7 W is" ' - , Q if.-7 l ' ,. ." - , QQ-fd.: D-W.,-.,,, a - Tzsifxf' 195 I. D WVU. 'asf'-Y '- .. f -.1 -. - MPH :Whip O bifgfi 1 V wQW"1'e1 l'iF..f1 . ' - 1 . -' ' O '- 5" ' J 8f:"' 'xx 1 . HT, 'Jw-':H'. X if 3 51 ' N , .an 5: g1nf1Qfie+ E G .bc H 24. . L . a i 1 ' ' " '-Li H vi .. O 'S ' 6' b is . ' . if ' ' W Nr GOOD TIMES AT T-HE NORMAL page 250 w Wm ENUM!!'HEXWHJWHV'W'illl'il.'I.1.?W'Ni'l!V.IIf'iN '1W'EN1Nf'1'WWi:'3'V!NNXNEHIEWE E ' 'V " ' 'W ' " ' ' ' U!!FY!?'5W?i!F?NW U1HINHHH!NI5HHHilHl!llii3iTWilW!WWIWi!lE'U,'!!3!!V1!""'1 "" W''VHUWWHVW'lH"NiW"WW H .HH WH1 FWKHWHVJHHWW'Wu ,W . ,W : ,.iH,I,u!1,,,q in ,,,w!i. uw, M, , l l l l'lllll?lllrll,lll1lllillmfHlll.lllmi.lll,ill,llll.lll..ll,llm.ll..lulu.llux l,,.!lu i all i il E Q 5' im Ill3ll'illllilliilllllliillllllll1ll.3lllll'lll1Ill1ililll'il'll,Illil'fl'lllilllll' 'll ""' lll"'llll'll'Illlllll 'HW l lllli i i i i m.wuiu,,,:l . me . lui i ir, Y N as X: '- it I 1 X N . N: Iwi'--N L' .. QQ? ' XY EEE N Ngggumllgx 1,yLy,ff , w s 9 T , EE 5 S5235 32345355 555fa0fQ,,,,.wv 3 Q. --S - 1 arm P-mais 1 64,441 I Wt sim ,f f 1- W' lu :elm ' I WN , ' C 'f :sw ,, E fix' TL.. A N ' , A k N1 A 1' 61 :55 ' 'Sf l" W wolf? ll f V- ' T rr' me T tfwfzf W 1 1-1-52 ...mm V if f' 3.3, ff D- , . :EE E-annum. ' 'Ei uw ml 2,.. 5 , ' 'ii ' ' 7 ' U .,Q gl, i ,T T r- 1 " ss H ' I, ' will 'lv s2f.:::f'I 'X smilie : " -. ""' T l Q E55 "" " 'X "la---'F-if 52' JF?-s:z?5K Xxlxv' 5521 Q 'X fi ' 1 .fx ,ee T .P i his see - Gilt! W IX if 'i :Sea ' ' '.s :H ' - 42mm '-:. W N Fggli Allin? W qi jg 4 Eff- ,. JN -t Z .... . a f -"' 555 - EXP? ' ' 'N s i ' 1 X mv 'f if-+1 2 tl Xl l 1 in A .llllul H vi ,IW . 4-J ',y ' f 7 YT - T A,-7 v Y TL' , fl, ,At 775 t " "Wi: XVANT RIONEYH "L'ENl7O.lJ" HEN the 2-'ery last lesson plans are fizzislzed, and the stzzdents are ready for Play, lflfhert the lah is all dried and faded, and the critic has gone a-way, lVe shall rest, and faith, we shall 'IZUGLT it-sit down for a month or two, Till the master of some good lrlglz, school shall set its to work anew. Ana' those who teach well shall be happyj they shall sit in the lzoaored chair, They shall teach in some prosperous high. school, and had real eoatezztzzzezzf there. They shall have real children for practice-fzfot those from Normal Hall ,' They shall teach years in one .S"lf'1llZl1l0I1' and never he tired' at all. Arid only the children shall praise as, and only the elzildreh shall blameg And 71,0 one shall -zoorle for "credit," and no one shall fail -in shame: Bat each for the joy of wo-rleiazg, and each, in her separate star, Shall teaeh the things as she wants to, for the Sllf7Cl'Z.IllC'IZdCIlf there. , M. L. C. ACKNOVVLEDGEMENT HE Aurora Board of 1915 wishes to extend sincere thanks to the faculty for their loyal support and contribution: to the photographers, Messrs. Miller and Baker for their helpful cooperation: and to the following students for their time and effort spent upon the Art in the hook: Catherine Chapman Yoland Taylor Mildred S. Shafer Nat XV. Hopkins M5315 page 251 I 5 E -1 I A l l gill!lllllkl!III!III!llllVilllillIIHHHHHHI!III!Iil!IHHIIIIIIIIIIllIIllllllllllHIIHIHII!III!IIIHIIIIIIIHIIIIlilillllllllllllllHIHIIHIIIIIIHIHI III!II!llliil!HHllllillllllilllHIHIIHHHHHHIHHHHHIIHIHHHHIIIIIHIIHIIIIIIIIIHIHIIIIIHIIHIllIIIIlllllllliIlIIIIIiIIiI!1IIiHIlllliilllilg MILLER STUDIO E YPSILANTI E I MICHIGAN 5 E page V252 . E EIUIIIIHIIIHHIIIIIlllllIIIHIINllllHHHIIIHIIIHIIIIHHHIHIIIIIIIHHlllll!IIIHIIHHIHIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIHIIHII!IIIIHIIHIIIIIIIHIIIIIIHIIHIllllllllllllllllllll IlIIIVIIIIIIIIIHHIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIHIIHIIHIIHIIIIIIIHIIIll!llllllllIIIIIIIHIIIVIIIllllIlllHIHIIHIIHIMIIIIIII1III!IlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIE 2 72 see yozmveb' ' 2 2 as you like to Q E see yourself E E go to 2 l ll llIIlllllillllilllllllliillllllllllillillillil?ll121illilllliilifUHlillli1lillllilllililiLilllilllillllUS!lllllllllllllllllllllllillIillllll1llillllMillillillllilillHEIlllHlllHHlllllllHHllililiLiliHllllllilll!llElllil!Illiiillllllllllflllilllillilil ll ll W lllllllllnlll llilll' S Michigan State Normal College FOUNDED IN 1852 Hzgh School Gnzduafzbn Reguzrea' far Acfffzzlvsfofz EDUCATIONAL PLANT: Campus of 40 acres. Seven buildings with modern equipment. Training School, including Elementary and High School Departments. CERTIFICATES AND DEGREES: Life Certihcate on completion of Two Years' Course. B. Pd. Degree on completion of Three Years' Course. A. B. lin education? Degree on completion of Four Years' Course. SPECIAL COURSES: Household Arts-Three Years' Course, Life Certificate. Kindergarten-Two Years' Course, Life Certificate. Physical Education-Two Years' Course, Life Certificate. Public School Music-Two Years' Course. Life Certificate. Drawing and Manual Arts-Two Years' Course, Life Certificate. Commercial-fln connection with accredited Business Colleges, Two Years' Course, Life Certihcate. Normal College Conservatory of Music Ojfers Courses in Voice, Piano, Organ and Violin WRITE FOR YEAR BOOK C. P. STEIMLE, SECRETARY, REGISTRAR YPSILANT1. MICHIGAN 1'-age '4 X X WWW,IW, X ,Wi,,,W,ww,,,1,W. IW., 1, ,.,,.. WW 5iw,AV-ii':J:i:g1ii1:5!:ii,wii'1:-UiiW'ii'1l3E-iw: l HHIIHIIH E D N1HHNWNH1WH1NNUNUHPNH1NKHNHI1NIHNtl!NIHNhiNIIIHIIWWHHHMIHHHIIHIIINII H 7 C : 1: IB 9' I lHi1HiiHllHiHl!HIENl!l 5 !lI!llIIII1ll1hl'!.LiNIH!LEfl,LiMl!x5MllilHI1M!!HH!!HI!HHI4IHHNHUIIIHillMINlIlHiIlHlIHllIl1lll1lHHH! E CJEIUI ENGRAVING Co. B U F FA LO. N.Y THE ELEQTRIQ Cm GRA VNVG5 FOR 7711.5 BOOK. Wf' MADE THE EN page 354 HNINN!!W ll!NNUHHHHHHWHHHIHIH IHNIHHI!HUHI!NHHHlllllNIHiIHIlHiIHll1HIWIll NIINHUHIHIHIINilNNPH NHHHHIHNHNIINNIINNHNN H NIiNH1HIHHNNHHHHNIH HNNIHHHH!!NHHNIHNIHHI1NHHIIHHIIHIIHHHIH illlillllHHIIIHIHHHHIUHHNNH!!NIW!Y!EHHNH!!Hi1HI!WIlHl . QIllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllHHlllllllllllllllllllllillllllllillliMl?HE!HHllllllilillllllllllHHHHlil!HHllllilllilllullllilElllllllllilllilllllllll llwllllllliill,wl.1llllll.wi:l1lll.,l!,l,,lwlQlll',1,:1QI1llEil55llilll1.llifllIllllllilllilllillllllilllllllllllllllilllilllillllllll!lllllllllllllIllllll'l E Q BAKER i Photographer + i n 3 YPSILANTI f i 2 MICHIGAN 5 lllll I Ill Il Il I Li Z is for ZWergel's, the store at the Normal, 3 W for the Welcome, sincere and informal, 2 E stands for " Everything," the line that We sell, R denotes the rush four big crowds you know Well? 5 G for our grocery,--stock fresh and fine, 2 E the enlargement which makes room for this line, L for the leaders in students' supplies, 2 S satisfied customers, wherein our success lies. Z page - , it1miu:w.lwwwwuvrlMil11rus11ifwwf'wflfflwl""w"l'w'w'wvlwwfiilltwfrif'iif1W'i'l1ivtriall""'t1wii:'l'?' H3 'll 'Tl l ll l l 6 ix l

Suggestions in the Eastern Michigan University - Aurora Yearbook (Ypsilanti, MI) collection:

Eastern Michigan University - Aurora Yearbook (Ypsilanti, MI) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1


Eastern Michigan University - Aurora Yearbook (Ypsilanti, MI) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1


Eastern Michigan University - Aurora Yearbook (Ypsilanti, MI) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


Eastern Michigan University - Aurora Yearbook (Ypsilanti, MI) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


Eastern Michigan University - Aurora Yearbook (Ypsilanti, MI) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


Eastern Michigan University - Aurora Yearbook (Ypsilanti, MI) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.