High-Resolution, Full Color Images Available Online
Search, Browse, Read, and Print Yearbook Pages
View College, High School, and Military Yearbooks
Browse our digital annual library spanning centuries
Support the Schools in our Program by Subscribing
Page 137 text:
V -1 . .. , ,- :-,,, f'--.,,,,'
cjmf' " ,,.::::JfJ.'.'.',',j"- H, gf: 15 QQ, I , - '
4y,Z,:,:-"' T33 f ' ..W5-12,751-i'f32Z4.,, f ,IAQ ,, .0 ,Z
V l ff .... . .... ,, '5Z72' 9,1,5': fi. ' 'I " , 1
Z F0 z"a,7p,a,p I "5 1 CW ,
'L' , .,.. , .,.,.. ,. . , .,.. ,, yi-Ff47Wf:,i.y1a594:fff-1 Q' 21:11 'Z
fffp 55,-M14::.,..,4:6f,.'.'.Hf::.':s::-::c4f- f---. .f':::2E222liiZ.-.W "hc-512' .j"' 'ijfiiw "" ' ' 2""fff 'hvqff f
College Debators and Orators
Top Row, Left to Right-Myramn Bnrket. Claude L. Benner, Henry E. Seinen,
James XVilliznnson, Hewitt M. Smith
Second Row, Left to Right-Louis Grettenherger, J. Clarence Penton, James Breakey,
Oakley C. Johnson, Homer Carter
Third Row, Left to Right-Martha Horton, Ivaleen Hough, Mary Olmstead-Johnson,
Prof. F. B. McKay, Lois Sullivan, Geneva Ratliff
Professor F. B. McKay
HERE are two kinds of steam, that which makes the whistle blow and that
which makes the wheels go round. This has become a commonplace, yet in
the case of Professor lXIcKay it is particularly apt, for his enthusiasm is always
expended in the energy that makes the wheels go round.
As professor of public speaking, he is continually aiding the would-be orator
to the achievement of success. He it is who patiently drills the youthful Col-
lege orators, who untiringly coaches our logical and convincing debators.
Under his direction the Junior Public Speaking Contest has become an annual
event, and public speaking has been made an important phase of College life.
The whole school joins with our debators and orators in expressing to Professor
McKay our deep appreciation of the effective work that he has been constantly
doing in his chosen department.
-.mfifzvhiz Qy4::.'::y.. .,
'QQ' gl - mf :-
,'-rf- qw, .f "ff '-'A W. "Vf,"f'-gm-.. ,-
Page 136 text:
,, ,2 5,4-4'-Y., ':'f.v5,f,.,7
I ffl -V 224, 1 'flaw riff?
5:4 4' 'gf' f I-v ' .574 5? 1 1' 'f " ' ff! fff'f"7. ,,.ffLiQ1""' 7' QW 12.2, Z
4i7fZf.f'1'727W'df ' ity' 4 'f?v'57" Q'11197f5"7-Q' i'if'-.ZJAH if "Z"
A' ' . Q ffm! I , ,,f !l',-I'2l4!33z,'g1.,:fga7 ,- ,-.f,',Qy5ffZW'a,' f-yrfyg'
' ,f ,- .' . f f , ..,,. ,,aa ff' 'f '-f- 71'-', 1, 3 A H Q, nun .,,,A ,. , ,,,,. af 'isa-,5 4
Ig:-frff' MLW" ' f..QAi4:LS,pif' 527+-E 43 Y-faifff "ffff.ZZJ.a.::::.'.'...Mfz::m:.3':,'a,.-..aQ?::1 --f-- 121,31
Martha Horton Mary O. Johnson Geneva Ratliif Lois Sullivan
Questfion: Resolved, That a bench of judges should be substituted for the present jury
The Normal College upheld the atlirinative of the question. The result was in favor of
Indiana State Normal Debate
f,?lll!SHOIl.' Resolved, That all parties in labor disputes should be compelled to submit their
differences to a goveriunental board of arbitration and abide by its deeision.
Indiana won both debates by two to one decisions.
.,.,,f:::,ZbZ !W,,::.'f:,.. ..
Z,g:f .3142 57' ,, :a4,i:,4- A
f7ffJ',- '5:.?g4f7?i'. C- : SZPVWJ 'f.Q'v"?"'-2.",7'-V QAWQQ'
, , 'it' , f 510:47-'2 1 eff? "-f-fe-5512
Page 138 text:
f.,,,1.-..,.f.., ., , ,,,VfJ'4'fPf ,,,, .n7y,,. .----
f, ' " .. fu , ffm. fra Wil? 'wif'-""4' f"' .. "src-ak -.
1, ., , ,ap f ,X ' 1, f. f,f,,,.,,
U 1,51 1 . xg?E,W:..:,.,yf2A,:,g,,,,4.,ff,f ..,,f
'." f f -. ffyw rf 1 44 wi ' we .MZ-i 1.1 ::Zf.:,,, "--1'-1251
MW' ,--147.-f'4:4' . 22 f' 'vfQfQQy!f'fi:-9-M' .... '4 7. s
V'-f4ff7"'fQ74-V1 IW f 4 .-wiffff-:,f--ww' ,. 2144?-, , 1 , We
. 11' if' ' , .i 57511.7,,q.,,.,,....',...., effs14'2'fz?L'1:'f 4- if if ,,,..,..., ffzf:.a9,.f2,
fggvmf' A' ' ff -44219543-2:44-Af'f,,..5::za1.1.a122xiii' .,,, ,mpmf.-.':.-:.',.,ff.f ---. 42.131
Evtruct from Orulion Given at Hope College by Ivaleen F. Hough
HE hope of the world reposes in its men of vision. Abraham,
obeying the command of Jehovah, left his kindred in Ur of
Chaldees and journeyed westward. Columbus sailed with frail
barks, out of the night of ignorance into the light of a new world.
It is ever the men and women with visions of a greater future
who make better things possible for their age.
And what of the pioneers in our own history? The broader
outlook has been exemplified not by the few, but by the many.
if 5' America was founded by strong men and women, whose
education, though not the culture of the schools, was manifest in
cool self-reliance, iron courage, and indomitable perseverance.
VVhether they battled with the giant oaks of the forest, wooed
the virgin soil into fertility, or drafted a constitution, it was
done with direct and virile earnestness. Life meant difficulties to
be overcome, new levels to be attained. In their toils, their con-
flicts, and their decisions, they exhibited the pioneer spirit.
But are our battles all fought? Is the pioneering done? it it 4'
Oh, that we could awaken to the stern realization that vast uncultivated areas of human
endeavor lie still before us! As the settler harnessed the untamed forces of nature, so must
we conquer the crude passions of man. Indifference, selfishness and hate-these are the triple
enemies with which we must cope today, these, the uncleared fields which challenge the
courage of the modern pioneer.
VVhat better illustration of selfishness than the giant industrial democracy under which
we live! From the humble toiler who wields the shovel to the mammoth corporation owning
the coal mine, all make profit first and service to society second. In the face of this fact,
the system of minute division of labor has made every individual dependent on every other
for the necessities and comforts of life. UNO man liveth unto himself alone." Such a system
demands that the principle of industrial selfishness be subordinated to the principle of in-
dustrial service. f tt if
Who among us but thought that hate among nations had all but died years ago? Yet
today the peoples of the world are grappling in an awful death struggle. The nations of the
earth look to America to supply the motive for ending the contest. In her present crucial
position, American public opinion is influencing the conduct of the war and must in no less
a measure help to determine its outcome. it sf' if Instead of meeting this national crisis
with unbalanced impulse, let us depart from the beaten path of custom and confront it with
the coolness of reason.
But indifference is the arch enemy to be overcome. VVe stand today as did the Israelites
of old when, after forty years of wandering, they were about to cross the Jordan into the
promised land. it it 9'
Prosperity has brought with it self-satisfaction and complacency. It is just this indiffer-
ence which must be changed in America. The nation depends on the individual. If the in-
dividual loses his love for humanity and his interest in a greater future, what must become
of the nation? if 5'
The pioneers have been the world's leaders, those who in every generation have con-
ceived new ideas and made possible new undertakings. Today we are reaping the harvest
sown long ago by those who went forth with weeping, bearing precious seed. Honor and
glory, their just due, belong to these noble men and women. But the future of America
depends, not upon those who have already served their day, but upon the energies, the
ambitions, and the hopes of the men and women of the present.
Awaken then, America! Imbibe the spirit of the pioneer! iVith a like vision of a better
country and a like unflinching courage in our hearts, we must push forward into a new era
of moral achievement. Though the awful sounds of war and the rising clamor of social classes
may fill our hearts with alarm, yet down through it all our vision sees the star of hope
shed its sure light upon our pathway. Forward, then, young America, and in the moral
realm which we nmst conquer, let us repeat the epoch-making work of him who, with confident
heart, sailed out upon an unknown sea,
Viiith the rugged Ulysses of the antique time, "Come, my friends, 'tis not too late to seek
ll newer world. Push off, and sitting well in order smite the sounding furrows." Let our
purpose hold "To sail beyond the sunset, and the baths of all the western stars, until we die."
In the strength of the days of old, let us go forth "strong in will, to strive, to seek, to find,
and not to yield."
I+. yrlf' Zi 2 'fffyfym
'j'3f,,'- ,-,'-'-'VWJ ff' f ' fi Z' :y2.?'2f,"'1' f--. " Avjfffz.
f ff 4 -'-"f 2
Suggestions in the Eastern Michigan University - Aurora Yearbook (Ypsilanti, MI) collection:
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.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.