Eastern Michigan University - Aurora Yearbook (Ypsilanti, MI)

 - Class of 1926

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Eastern Michigan University - Aurora Yearbook (Ypsilanti, MI) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 308 of the 1926 volume:

■ d02xt ; r — - 7h ' i ' i ' HM-: m WH .tCMlltS BTr J t r .tW MM hS:, : ' ,•; i , J.3 ? in € % x — ■% t ae oretoorb Youth and Age walked together through the Hall of Lite. And Youth was light of step and eager-eyed, for the short time that he had spent in the Hall had promised well for the future. He had played with his friends in the cozy rooms near the entrance — rooms so delightful that it was only recently that he had asked to leave them for the loftier and more distant ones he had heard about. Age had granted this request with the greatest reluctance, for he had thought in his heart, " Alas, as Youth explores the rooms of the Hall, I fear he will lose his awe of me. " But aloud he had said, " Very well, you may go; but I shall guide you; my ad- vice will be invaluable, for I have walked far down the Hall; I know its laws and customs. " So they had started — Youth, sclf-conhdent, alert, ques- tioning; Age, ever watchful, ever fearful of that questioning. Along the passageway in which they walked were in- numerable rooms, but despite the crowds which thronged the Hall, few of these were open. And it was always into the most crowded that Age guided his charge. " The room we just passed so hastily seemed unusual and very interesting. Why did we not visit it? " queried Youth. " Unusual, yes, " replied Age, " but the few people who frequent this place do not conform to our ideas. They are freaks. We have nothing to do with them. Let us hasten. " But Youth soon paused before a closed door, beautifully ornamented, and examined the lock, which was contrived with great cunning. Age hastened to say: " There is no key for this door; we cannot enter; let us go on. " " Ah, but cherc is lovely music beyond the door, " cried Youth, " only give me time and a few tools. I will make a key! " " It the Maker of the Hall had intended man to enter, he would have provided a key, " declared Age solemnly, and he hurried Youth into a room which was full of music, brilliance and laughter. But when Youth perceived that the brilliance was that ot gaudy decorations, that the music was not true music, and that the laughter covered a restless desire for unfound happiness, he turned away disheartened. Soon, however, he came to a massive door bearing a heavy knocker and an inscription in a strange tongue. After he had marveled for a while at the excellence of the artist ' s workmanship, he put forth his hand to lift the knocker. But Age, greatly alarmed, prevented him: " Fool, can you not see the cobwebs that cover this door? " No one has ever entered. To do so would be to go against the excellent customs which I, who know, am handing on to you. " So saying, he took Youth into a room lull ot people who were so intent upon what they were doing that they looked neither to the left nor to the right, nor did they know whether or not they were happy. Then Youth looked about him and observed not only that most ot the open rooms were overcrowded, but that some of them were ugly, some over elaborate, and some, once lovely, were now in need of repair. And he pointed these things out to his companion and said: " How is it that you have dwelt so long in this Hall and have done nothing to make it beautiful for those who inhab- it it now, and for those who shall come to it in the future? " And Age replied, " I have made myselt what I am without grumbling about the Hall. The kinds of success that I have won, are they not good enough for you — they and the ways by which I won them? " letutcttton Between Age and Youth there is a constant struggle. The one strives by wheedling and authoritorian device to assert and maintain an ascendancy that years alone have given it. The other, resisting con- trol by the ideals, traditions, and customs of former gen- erations, attempts to break away from established rules or conduct, to open the doors upon unexplored realms of possible thought, and to live according to new ideals. The success of Youth in this contest is of vital importance to the race, for therein lies our only hope of progress. But the foundation for our hope often seems unsound, indeed. For Youth, absorbed in its rebellion against the restraints imposed upon it by Age, does not realize the necessity of forming new restraints of its own. Revolt, to be significant, must not only be against something; this negative aspect of revolt should be guided by positive objectives. In its eagerness to open the doors to truer Truth which Nature and Tradition have kept closed, Youth is indeed glorious. But this eagerness is not enough; being undirected, its ener- gies are soon squandered. Only when Youth knows what it wants, only when it has set up definite objectives, justified by Science, can it, with the aid of Science, open the doors that will make possible finer, truer living in the Hall of Life. It is, then, to a splendid, purposeful, valiant Spirit of Youth that wc dedicate The Aurora of 1921 h m p SKff S ' igM yjgMg S . jpj fimFPim -Wife, -jjy S3 " ' i • A 4 HI I, if ' - ' ■ W ' ll H CHARLES McKENNY, A. M., L.L.D. President Page Sixteen LYDIA I. JONES, A. M. Dean of Women g e Seventeen Page Eighteen Bertha M. Goodison, A. B. Professor of Art Graduate, M. S. N. C. Scudcnt, Detroit Art School, Harvard Univer Teachers ' College, Columbia University, Paris, and Florence FINE ARTS DEPARTMENT The Normal College is very proud ot its excellenc Fine Arts Department. It occupies the whole second floor of the Administration Building. In the art gallery one can usually find an exhibit where paintings, posters, textiles, and other things of artistic interest from all over the country are on display. Besides these there are, from time to time, exhibitions of the best work done in our own department which are of interest not only to our students, but also to any visitors who may be on the campus. The students are directed in their work by instructors who are true artists and who thoroughly understand the principles that make up Fine Arts in all ot its rorms. The library is equipped with a list ot valuable books on subjects of interest to Art students. The department offers courses of unusual and varied interest which are valuable in an artistic training. There is a splendid opportunity for practice teaching in the grades of the Training School. Page Nineteen Lida Clark, A. B. Associate Professor of Fine Arts A. B., M. S. N. C. Graduate, Chicago Art Institute Student, Art Academy, Paris apil of DuMond, Carlcson, Church, and Frie l F B r p Orlo M. Gill Instructor in Art Graduate M. S. N. C. Student Detroit School of Fine Arts Student of the University of Michigan Eleanor M. Scrafer, B, S. Associate Professor of Art Student, Cincinnati Art School New York National Academy S , Teachers ' College, Columbia Uni Page Twenty Alice I. Boardman Associate Professor of Industrial Arts Gr.idu.ue, Mount Holyokc College and Lloyd Training School, Boston INDUSTRIAL ARTS DEPARTMENT The Industrial Art Department is helping to train teachers of today to take their places in the modern school which endeavors to teach the child to use not only his brain, but also his hands. The industrial school is gradually gaining in popularity and in service to the people of the United States. All kinds of manual arts are taught here, so that a student receives a very complete training. The teachers in the department are very competent and make their courses extremely interesting. There are many calls tor teachers of these subjects, and students specializing in the department are able to secure splendid positions. A graduate remembers with a great deal of pleasure the hours spent in the class rooms located in the basements of the Training School and the Administration Building. Jewell Campbell Instructor in Industrial Ar Graduate, M. S. N. C. Jennie Belle Morrison Assistant Professor of Industrial Art. Graduate, M . S. N. C. Student, Tcicncts ' College, Columbia Uni Guy R. Newberry, MA. Master of Accounting Graduate, Ferris Institute Highland Park College Master of Accounting, Koester School, Chicago Fannie C. Burton, M. PJ Social Director M Pd. (Hon.) M. S. N. C. , Chautauqua, Harvard, Columbia School ory, University of Utah. Chalif School of Aesthetic Dancing Page Twenty Frederick Alexander, A. B. Professor of Music and Director of Con A. B., University of Michigan CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC The Conservatory of Music has ics headquarters in Pease Auditorium under the very able and inspiring direction of Professor Alexander This year, besides its usual performances, the Normal College Choir sang in Cass Technical High School on April 13th before the National Conference of Music Super- visors. Professor Alexander arranged a program of three excerpts from the Bach B Minor Mass and several alia cappclla masterpieces selected from the Christmas Music The Conservatory was able to secure some very exceptional and distinguished artists for its concert season this year. Such musicians as Carl Flcsch, Wanda Landowska, and Elizabeth Rethbcrg cannot be heard every day, so that the college was very fortunate to have them here. The String Ensemble passed a very successful year under the direction of Mrs. Edith H Irion. Its public programs were of especial interest in the chain of recitals. The Conservatory hopes to make the Ensemble a permanent or- ganization. Luther R. M office, Mus Bac. Assistant Professor of Music Pupil of David E. Crozier A. B., Princeton Mus. Bac, American Conservatory of Ml Chicago Carl Lindegren Assistant Professor of Music Pupil of Herbert Witherspoon, New York Clyde E. Foster Associate Professor of Music Director of Public School Music Graduate, Hott School of Music and of Am Institute of Normal Methods Pupil of Marie Hofer, Chicago, and Nelson Burrett , New York Mrs, Annis Dexter Gray Voice Pupil of Herbert Witherspoon New York Page T W Ellatheda SpofFord, B. Pd. Instructor in Music t B. Pd., M. S. N. C. Student, New England Conservatory, Bosco Jeanette Coffron Instructor in Music Graduate. M. S. N. C. Student, University of Michigan Myra Grattan Instructor in Music Graduate, M. S. N, C. Page T w e r. t g - H v • James Breakey, A. B. Piano A B., M. S. N. C, and Universicy of Michi Pupil of loscf Lhevinnc Mrs Edith H Irion Pupil of Ortekar Scvik, Arthur Ha Eylau, and Leopold Aucr Grace Emery Piano Graduate, M. S. N. C. Conservatory Pupil of Wager Swayne Paqe T w e n Janice Austen Graduate M. S. N. C. Conservatory Pupil of Mmc. Rosina Lhevinnc Florence Parker Graduate, M. S. N. C. Conservatory Pupil of Mmc. Rosina Lhevinne Marian Martin Graduate, M. S. N C. Conservatory im fyA Genevieve M. Walton, A. M. Head Librarian A. M., St. Mary ' s College Elsie V. Andrews, A. M. Reference Librarian Head of Roosevelt High School Library Library School, University of Illinois A. B„ M. S. N. C. A. M., University of Michigan THE LIBRARY A happy incident in the very early days of the library is symbolic of the appreciation of our students and of their constant and generous loyalty. In the seven years following its establishment the library had grown to 1,500 volumes, the number of students being about 400, when on the Friday night of October 2Sth, 1S59, the old bell which now hangs in the tower, and at that time daily called the school together, rang out a hurried hre peal In the morning nothing was left of the building but the four charred walls. The building was quickly restored, but no moneys were left for equipment The following year, with the coming of the Civil War, help was sought in vain, and the students staged their dramatic venture. Calling a mass meeting on the campus on the very ground where the present library stands, amid great speeches and appla use, it was enthusiastically voted that each student should give an added dollar in fees both terms in the following year to buy books. The story was told to the present writer by an old man who was visiting his Alma Mater, and his eyes brightened as he recalled the memorable occasion and his own youthful eloquence. Our students certainly solved the primary problem of books. May they not in further suggestions bring the library to completion? With its 60,000 volumes, and fitting service in their administration, the great want today is a comiortable library building worthy of the Michigan State Normal College. Page Twenty Charles O. Hoyt, Ph. D Chairman of Department of Ed Professor of Education A. B., Albion College Ph. D., Univcrsicy of Jena, Ge Nathan A. Harvey, Ph. D. Professor of Education A. M., Ph. D., Illinois Wesleyan University EDUCATION DEPARTMENT The Education Department has a distinct place in the teachers ' college It has an obligation to the state which makes it responsible for the graduation of students who will become efficient teachers. Modern systems of education demand that the teacher understand thoroughly the principles of teaching and psychology that have been set forth by educational leaders. The department offers some very profitable courses for the general student which are made compulsory by the college because of their recognized value to every teacher. In addition, one may elect courses in ethics, social psychology, individual differences, educational tests and measurements, special education for defective children, rural education, and many other extremely interesting and worth-while subjects which aim to prepare the student for some particular kind of teaching. The department is rapidly growing larger and performing greater service to the student. As a result, there will, doubtless, be a marked increase in the efficiency of the teachers of Michigan. Page Twenty Marvin Sumner Pictman, Ph. D. Professor of Rural Education A. M., Universicy of Oregon Ph. D., Columbia University Horace Z. Wilber, A. M. Professor of Education and Philosophy Director of Extension A. B., M. S. N. C. A. B., A. M., University of Michigan Henry C. Lore, A M Professor of Education, Ethn and Social Edu M. Pit., M. S. N. C. A. M., Columbia University Charles M. Elliot, A. M Professor of Special Education A. B., M. S. N. C. A. M., Columbia University Orland O. Norris, A M . Professor of Education and Mythology A. B.. M. S. N. C. A. M., University of Chicago Noble Lee Garrison, A. M. Associate Professor oj Elementary Edu A. B., University of Missouri A. M.. University of Missouri Theodore H. Irion Professor of Education B. S. and A. B. University of Missouri A. M., Teachers College, Columbia University Ph. D. Columbia University A. A. Metcalf, A. M. Associate Professor of Secondary Ed B. Pd., A. B., M. S. N. C. Graduate Student, University of Michigar Thirty-one Ella M. Smith, A. M. Assistant Professor of Rural Edac A. B., University of Michigan A. M.. Columbia Universicy W. S. Hoppes, A M. Associate Professor of Education B. S., University of Oregon A. M., University of Michigan Herbert T Olander, A. M. Assistant Professor of Education A. B., Augustana College A. M., University of Wisconsin iduate Student, Iowa State University and Iowa State Teachers ' College Grace M. Skinner, A. M. Assistant Professor of Education Graduate, Narional Kindergarten-Primary College, Chicago A. B., B. S., Columbia University Graduate Student, Wisconsin University and University of Chicago A. M., Columbia University Page Thi Florus A. Barbour, A. M. Professor of English A. B., University of Michigan A. M. iHonorary), University of Michigan ENGLISH DEPARTMENT The English Department is doing a great service in helping the students acquire a larger and a finer appreciation ot the better things ot life. Its numerous courses vary from grammar to Shakespearean comedy, and arc taught by a staff of about thirty teachers who arc at all times at the service of the hundreds of students enrolled in these classes throughout the year. The students graduat- i ng from this department have a very broad field in which to work America is a cosmopolitan nation, but throughout the country the peoples of all races are learning to speak English- It is generally recognized that parents in families of foreign birth learn from the children. And where do the children learn ' They learn English from teachers in the public schools who have been trained in our colleges. What an opportunity there is for a young person graduat- ing from the English department to be of service in the lives of these people, helping them not only to speak our language, but also to understand our Ameri- can ideals and customs, so that they may be true citizens of this great democracy. Alma Blount, Ph. D Professor of English A. B., Wheaton College Ph. D., Cornell University Graduate Student, Radchttc, London, and Par Abigail Pcarce, A. M. Professor of English A M., Ph. D., University of Michigan E. Escclle Downing, A. M. Professor of English A. B., Universitv of Michigan A. M., University ol California Blanche Emery, A M. Professor of English A B . A. M.. Universicy of West Virgini; Graduate Student, University of C In ago Page T hirty -foui Elizabeth Carey, A. M. Associate Professor of English A. B., A. M., University of Minnesota Graduate Student, University of Chicago Estabrook Rankin, A M Associate Professor of English A. B., University ol California A. M., Columbia University Florence Eckerc, A. M, Assistant Professor of English A. B., Northwesrern University A. M . University of Chicago Mrs. Julia R. Reed, A M Assistant Professor of English B. I.., Ohio Wesleyan A. M., Alfred University C.iaduate Student. WYUcsley Boston L ' ni University of California Margaret Esther Ballew, A. M. Assistant Professor of English A. B., Hedding College A. M., University of Illinois Graduate Student, Chicago, Radcliffe, Harvard, Columbia University Henry L. Wilson, A. M Assistant Professor of English A. B., A. M„ Ohio State Universit Mrs. M. W. Fiske, A. B Instructor in English A. B., Kalamazoo College Ruth A. Barnes, A. B. Instructor in English B. Pd„ A. B., M. S. N. C. (graduate Student, University of Califorr Western Reserve University Mark Jefferson, A. M. Professor of Qeography A. B., A. M., Harvard Univer GEOGRAPHY DEPARTMENT The Geography Department is one of the best-equipped departments on the campus. Because of this and the strong faculty which carries on the work, it is known far and wide. Professor Jefferson is known to be a true leader in his subject. His study and experience make him an authority. The Normal College mav well be proud to have such a man as a member of its faculty to direct the study of students who arc going out into the state to teach boys and girls one of the fundamental subjects in our modern education. Ella M. Wilson, A. M. Associate Professor of Qcography A. B., M. S. N. C. A. M, University of Michigan Graduate Student, Columbia University Cambridge University Mary B. Putnam, Ph. M. Professor of Political Science Ph. B., University of Michigan Ph. M., University of Chicago Margaret E. Sill Instructor in Qcography Graduate, M. S. N. C. Graduate Student, Columbia University Charles William Margold, Ph D Assistant Professor of Sociology A. B., A. M., Columbia University Graduate, New York School for Social Work Graduate Student, Columbia University of Southern California Special Research Student. London School of Economics and Political Science- Research Student. British Museum HISTORY DEPARTMENT There are two sehools of historians in the world today, one believing, as did Carlyle, that History is the record of the achievements of a few outstanding men, the other school contending, as did Tolstoi, that Historv is the advance of decline, not leaders hut peoples, either as races or as nations. Both schools, regardless of the contention that exist between them, unite with James Harvey Robinson in declaring that, " Through a knowledge of the history of mankind, we shall gain in appreciation of the world in which we live, an insight into the evils which the world now suffers, as well as a promising means for alleviating them, not because the past would furnish precedents of conduct, but because our conduct would be based on a comprehension of existing conditions founded on a knowledge of the past " The History Department of this college is peculiarly fitted to further this philosophy of history, not only because of the character and capability of its faculty members, but also because of the wide variety of courses offered. Bertha G. Buell, A. M. Professor of History I. L., University of Michigan A. M., Radcliffe College Paul E. Hubbell, A. M. Associate Professor of History A. B., University of Richmond A. M, Wake Forest College A. B , A. M., Oxford University, England Simon E Fagerstrom , A. M. Assistant Professor of History and Econ Graduate, Augustus College A. M., University of Michigan Graeme O ' Geran, A. M. Associate Professor of Economics A. B., A. M,. Lawrence College A. M., University of Michigan Graduate Work, University of Wiscot Page Foi Fannie Beal, A. M. tant Professor of Home Economi Assistant Dean of Women (. S., Michigan Stice College liversky A. M., Columbia Ur HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT After four years of study, the Senior Home Economics girl should emerge endowed with the qualities that will make her a beacon light in any community. She has been awakened to beauty, culture, and justice in splendid courses in the arts and sciences. She has had opportunities to develop initiative and co-opera- tion in the department club and other campus activities. She should be able to clothe herself artistically, to prepare delicious viands for her family and friends, to surround herself with modest comfort and beauty. She should have discovered the magic that changes a house into a home and makes her value- above rubies. Home Economics stands for : H — Honesty O — Orderliness M — Modesty E — Energy E — Enthusiasm C — Culture O — Open-mindedness N — Nobility O — Obedience to law M — Moderation I — Initiative C — Co-operation S —Skill Fa.th E. Kiddoo, A. B. Assistant Professor of Home Economics A. B., Iowa Teachers ' College Graduate Student, University of Chicago Sara T. Murray, B. S. Assistant Professor of Home Economic B. S., Carnegie Institute of Technology Graduate Student, Pennsylvania State College University of Pittsburgh, Columbia University Jeanette Garrett, A. M. Assistant Professor of Home Economics B. S., A. M., Columbia University Page Forty- two Benjamin L. D ' Ooge, Ph. D Professor of Latin L B., A. M., University of Michigan Ph. D.. University of Bonn LATIN DEPARTMENT The Latin Department:, which has its headquarters in the main building, is one of the most outstanding departments m the Normal College. It is often said that Latin is a dead language, but with Dr. D ' Ooge as head of the department, it becomes one of literary culture and historic interest. The Latin Department has increased its scope to meet the needs of students in its own and other departments. It offers courses in Word Study, Roman Private Life, Roman Topography, Roman Political Institutions, Mythology, Greek Art, and Greek Drama. The department library is exceptionally fine, containing standard works on nearly every topic connected with classical literature, several hundred lantern slides and pictures, and considerable illustra- tive material of archaeological interest from Italy. Students from this department have established a creditable record as Latin teachers throughout the state. The supply is seldom large enough to meet the demand, and capable students specializing in this department arc certain of good positions Pag. Clara Janet Allison, A. M. Associate Professor of Latin A. B., University of Michigan A. M., Columbia University Lydia Lucrecia Case, A. B. Instructor in Latin A. B., M. S. N. C. uate Student, University of Michigan Jessie Phelps, M. S. Associate Professor of Physiology S., M. S., Univctsity of Michigan Carolina A. Supe, A. B., R. N. Instructor in Physiology A. B., University of Michigan R N., Battle Creek Sanitarium, Hospital and Training School William H. Sherzer, Ph. D. Professor of Natural Science R. S., M S., Ph. D , University of Michigan NATURAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT The Natural Science Department aims to help students have a better under- standing and appreciation of lite through nature that thev may not only live more happily themselves, but also that they may be better able to guide and direct the lives of their own students. Courses in Botany, Zoology, Biology, Nature Study, Geology, Physiology, and Agriculture are offered by the department. The faculty is very competent because of a thorough knowledge of the subjects taught, and also because of the interest shown in helping the students understand them. The laboratories offer many interesting opportunities in addition to the class work One of the most enjoyable features of the department is the chance for field trips which help one to learn more completely and rapidly the wonders of nature than in the usual class-room way. Page F o r t y- fi v e Mary A. Goddard, B S. Professor of Botany B. S., University of Michigan Graduate Student, Cold Spring Harbor Biological School, Universities of Wisconsin, Michigan and Chicago Thomas L. Hankinson, B S Professor of Zoology B. S., Michigan Agricultural College B. S„ Corncil University J. Milton Hover, A. B ., B . S Professor oj Agriculture E B Helen Dolman, A. M. Instructor in Natural Science Pd.. A. B , M. S S . University of C Student Cornell I Iniversitj ol Mich . C. y and A B., Washburn C A. M., Columbia L ' n Uege Page F o c t y - s i Elmer A. Lyman, A. B , LL.D. Professor of Mathematics A. B. University of Michigan L. L. D. Berea College. Kentucky John F. Barnhill, A. M. Professor,,) Mathematics A. B., University of Kansas A. M., Columbia University MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT The Mathematics Department is one of the oldest on the campus, but it is very up-to-date in its ideas. It has grown in size and kept pace with the times as it has grown older It has classes in surveying, slide rule, and statistics which prove this It has a very adequate and interesting library of books on mathemati- cal subjects. Students specializing in this department are able to secure splendid positions in the junior and senior high schools of the state. Often graduates secure posi- tions as superintendents and high school principals. Its instructors take a vital interest in the students and in campus activities. Every one recognizes Professor Barnhill as the leader of our own Normal College Band The others also have their special interests, although they nui not be so conspicuous. Theodore Lindquist, Ph. D. Professor of Mathematics A. B., Lombard College M. S., Northwestern University Ph. D., Columbia University Jane L. Matteson, A. M. Associate Professor of Mathemat A. B., M. S. N. C. A. M., Cornell University Ada A. Norton, Ph M Associate Professor of Mathematics Ph. B., Ph. M., Albion College Carl Enkson, A. B. nstructor in Mathematics A. B., M. S. N. C. Page Forty -eight Richard Clyde Ford, Ph. D. Professor of Modern Languages Ph. B„ Ph. M., Albion College Ph. D., Universky of Munich MODERN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT The Modern Language Department is one of the old and established depart- ments of the Normal College, being now in its sixty-eighth year of existence. The last few years have marked an increased interest in this held or study; con- sequently that this year it has been necessary to increase the teaching torce. Those students whose privilege it is to study in this department find the instructors not only scholarly and replete with knowledge or the languages, but also true friends, ever ready to aid and counsel. The facilities for study arc excellent There is ample opportunity tor research in the library of the department, and for knowledge of current affairs in foreign countries through the foreign periodicals which arc available. In addition to the courses in the technique of language and literatute, there is an advanced course in French, the study of the evolution of language, which is very fascinating and of great value A more profound and abiding appreciation ol the art of language is gained in all the courses of the department. One who truly enters into the spirit of the department leaves it, at the end ol a two or four-year sojourn, a World Citizen, introduced to the great litera- tures of the world, feeling a kinship with all people as brothers, and inspired to start forth in the conquest of great fields of language, education, and service. Johanna Alpermann, A. M. Associate Professor of Modern Languages A. B.. Mich.gan Stare Normal College A. M., Columbia University [Florence Lyon, A. M. .Associate Professor oj Modem Languages A. M.. Indiana University StiiJcnr in Curso de Verano Para Extranjeros, Madrid, Spain Doyne Wolfe, A B. Instructor in Modern Languages A. B , Indiana University Wilbur P. Bowen, M. S. Professor of Physical Education S., M. S., Universicy of Michigan PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT The Physical Education Department is one or the largest on the campus. It develops some strong leaders in the Physical Education field. Its graduates are in demand in the cities and towns of the state. Any student who does good work is sure of a position at the end ot his course. There is a big opportunity for students to hold positions as playground directors during the summer vacation. The gymnasium, the center of the department ' s activities is always a busy and interesting place In addition to their work there, the students spend a great deal ot time in the Science building and in getting a good general education. The Physical Education graduate has a splendid opportunity to promote health, and m tins way to help the American nation to be a strong, healthy, and democratic country. Paul B Samson, M. P. E. Professor of Physical Education Graduate, Iowa State Teachers ' College, P. E„ M. P. E., International Y. M, C. A. College. Springfield, Massachusetts Elton Rynearson, B. S. Assistant Professor of Physical Educatio B. S. Michigan State Normal College James M. Brown, B S. Usistant Professor of Physical Edi B. S., Colgate University Graduate Student, Harvard Univ( Joseph H. McCulloch, B. P. E. Associate Professor of Physical Education B. P. E., International Y. M. C. A. College Springfield, Massachusetts Page Fifi Lloyd W. Olds, A. B. Associate Professor of Physical Educatk A. B., M. S. N. C. Gvmnastics. Universicy of Michigan Mabel P. Bacon, A. B. Assistant Professor of Physical Education Gr.iJuatc, Normal School of Physical Education. Battle Creek, A. B.. M. S. N. C. Student. Columbia and Harvard Ruch Robinson, B. S. Assistant Professor of Physical Education Student, Alma College and HarvardSummer School Graduate. Chicago School of Physical Education B. S., M. S. N C. Alice Naff:, B. S. Assistant Professor of Physical Educati B S., University of Wisconsin Graduate, LaCrosse Normal Page Fifty Chloe M. Todd, B. S. Irene O. Clark, B Pd. structor in Physical Education B. S., M. S. N. C. Assistant Professor of Physical Education Graduate, M. S. N. C. and Chautauqua School of Physical Education Graduate Student, Columbia University Mrs. Veil B. Chamberlm, B S. Instructor in Physical Education B. S., M S. N. C. Graduate Student, Columbia Universit Ruth L Boughner, B. S. Assistant Professor of Physical Edi Graduate. M. S. N. C. Page Fifty-foui Berc W. Peet, M. S. Professor of Chemistry S., Michigan Agricultural Colic M. S., University of Michigan Perry S. Brundage, B. S. Assistant Professor of Chemistry B. Pd., M. S. N. C. Graduate Student, University of Michigan CHEMISTRY DEPARTMENT The Chemistry Department is one of the strongest in the College. It offers one year of high school and fo ur years of college Chemistry. Seven rooms are devoted to the department, including the well-stocked laboratories. Since all the courses are given credit at the universities, many preparing for dentistry, medicine, and the like, take their first year here. The Chemistry fee is small and the privileges numerous. The library of this department occupies one room and is well-equipped with the best books on all branches of Chemistry. The Chemistry Club is one of the oldest and most active clubs on the campus. Every Spring the members visit some chemical industries at Detroit or Toledo. Frederick R. Gorton, Ph. D. Professor of Physics and Astronomy iS. S., A. M., University of Michiga Ph D., University of Berlin Harry L. Smith, M. S. Professor of Physics M. S., University of Michigan DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS AND ASTRONOMY The Science Building is the home of several very active and interesting de- partments One of these is that of Physics and Astronomy which is most fortunate in having Dr. Gorton at its head His untiring efforts and splendid enthusiasm have helped to bring about the success of the department One of the most active organizations on the campus is the General Science Colloquium Club, formerly called the General Science Round Table. The ac- tivities of the club are most wisely and efficiently carried on under the direction of Dr Gorton. The course in Elementary Astronomy offered by Dr. Gorton is a very popular one No special mathematical knowledge is necessary for full enjoyment and understanding of the work. Dr. Gorton also offers a course in Advanced Astronomy for those who wish to continue the study Any teacher, especially one of grade work, will find added interest in her teaching if she is able to help he r pupils understand the science of the heavenly bodies A student of Physics is able to receive an excellent start in his work. Dr. Gorton and Professor Smith are much interested in their subject and are anxious ro do everything in their power to help students have an understanding of it. J Stuart Lathers, A. M. Professor of Speech L., A. M., Universicy of Michigan SPEECH DEPARTMENT The most dynamic force in the world today is the spoken and written word. It is speech which makes education possible. Besides its vital importance to the race, it is intimately connected with the development of character in the indivi- dual. One critic has said " There is, among the many ways of estimating character, none more sure than that which might be called the trial by voice. " The voice expresses to a great extent the personality of the speaker, and social judgments are very often unconsciously based on the use of the voice alone. The Speech Department aims to train the student to better express the thoughts and emotions of human life through the drama, or through the oral interpretation of great literature , to sway an audience to his point of view through the power of oratory or the logic of debating, and to enable the student to understand and treat the simpler cases of speech defects in children. " Speech is the highest expression oi all educational and emotional attainment, and training tor speech is training ior life. " Page Fif Frederick B. McKay, A. M. Professor of Speech Graduate, M. S. N. C. . B., A. M., University of Michij Ida Hincz McKay Assistant Professor of Speech A. B., University of Chicago A. M., Columbia University Marion Franklin Stowe, A. M. Assistant Professor of Speech A. M , University of Michigan Page F i f ty - eig h i Dimon H. Roberts, A. M. Superintendent of Training School Graduate, New York Scare Normal A. B., A. M., Amherst College TRAINING DEPARTMENT The Training Department is one with which every Normal College student has a definite contact at some time or other during his stay in Ypsilanti. He probably receives there the most practical training that he gets during his course. This year the whole institution, as well as the department, has rejoiced in the acquisition of the Roosevelt High School, a building that adds much to the campus besides increasing the efficiency of the school. When the Lincoln Con- solidated School was destroyed by fire, Roosevelt was proud to open its doors wide, for there was room enough in the big building to accommodate the entire Junior and Senior High Schools of the Consolidated Community. A bigger and better Lincoln School is now under construction. The graduates of the Normal College will often think ot their practice teaching days when they are out teaching in the schools of Michigan, and will sometimes wish for a few moments of consultation with some training teacher to help them over the rough places. However, they will struggle on, endeavoring to make themselves true teachers who will make their Alma Mater proud Page Fif, Adella R. Jackson, M. Pd. Training Teacher, Second Qrade Student, Chicago University, Clark University, Gradi Emerson School of Philosophy M. Pd., M. S. N. C. Elizabeth McCricketx Training Teacher, Third Qrade :c, M. S. N. C. and Kraus-Balcz Kinder- garten Training School Blanche Towne Rousseau, A. M Training Teacher, Special Rpom Graduate, Saginaw Teacher Training School Graduate, Lapeer School for Teachers of Mental Defectives, A. B., A. M., University of Michigan Margaret L. Drake, A. B. Training Teacher, Special Rfiom New York State Normal School Oherlin College University of Rochester Teachers ' College, Columbia Henry A. Tape Associate Professor of Education Director of Lincoln Consolidated Training School A. B., M. S. N. C. A. M., University of Michigan Leela Under, A. M. Graduate Studcnc, Columbia University Librarian, Lincoln Consolidated School A. B., Iowa State Teachers ' College A. M., Columbia University Harlow E. Laing Training Teacher of Agriculture Lincoln Consolidated School B. S., Michigan State College Graduate Studcnc, Columbia Universii Universicy of Michigan Eva West, A. B. Training Teacher, Second Qrade Lincoln Consolidated School Graduace, Ferris Institute and M. S. N. C. A. B., University of Michigan Maude Ramsdell Training Teacher, Third Qrade Lincoln Consolidated School Graduate, M. S. N. C. Student. Columbia University Cora L Haas Training Teacher, Carpenter School Gladys Jors Training Teacher, Kpbert- Graduatc, Detroit Teacher College Si xt y Ella O ' Neil ssistant Training Teachc Denton School Graduate, M. S. N. C. Grace M. Woolworth, Ph. D Kindergarten Critic, Prospect School Instructor in Early Elemental Educatio Graduate, Nebraska State Normal Ph. B.. University of Chicago Agnes Hough, A. B. Training Teacher. Second Cjrade Woodruff School Graduate. M. S. N. C A. B.. University of Michigan J. Burns Fuller, A. M. Principal of Hposevclt High School Graduate, M. S. N. C. A. B., A. M., University of Michigar THE ROOSEVELT SCHOOL The Roosevelt School deserves a special word of commendation in the AURORA of 1926. The beautiful building is a source of pride to every student, but especially to those who attended the Normal High School when it was housed on the third floor of the main building. It is generally agreed that th; new building exceeds in its perfection the dearest hopes of those other days. But a fine building and excellent equipment alone do not make a school. Roose- velt ' s real strength lies in her splendid corps of teachers, which has been enlarged to provide for the more efficient teaching of the old subjects and the addition of new ones to the curriculum May this year ' s propitious beginning be a true index to the future achievements of the Roosevelt High School Page Si Vinora Beal, A. M. Training Teacher of Senior High School English Assistant Principal of High School B. S., A. M., Columbia University Ray W. Binns, A. B Acting Training Teacher « Senior High School English A. B., M. S. N. C. Veil B. Chamberlin B. S., Colgate University Graduate Student, Columbia University University of Michigan Page S, Anna Winifred Field, A. M. Training Teacher of Junior High School Social Science Ph. B., A. M., Grinnell Susan B. Sanson, A. M. Training Teacher „ Junior High School English B. S., A. M., Columbia University Graduate Student, Chicago University William S. Wilcox Instructor of Physics A. B., University of Michigan Graduate Student, University of Michigan Louis A. Golczynski Instructor of Natural Scici A. B., M. S. N. C. Lorena Dowlin Fagerstrom, A. M. Training. Teacher of English, Roosevelt High School A. M., University of Michigan Clarence A. Wackman Instructor in Printing and Journalism Graduate, Wisconsin State Normal School Student, Michigan State Normal College 9 - " H ,% iLJk Laura French, A. M. Training Teacher of Senior High School Mathc A. B., A. M., University of Michigan C. M. Loesell, M.S. Assistant Professor of Agncultur B. S., Michigan State College M. S., Cornell University Page Sixty-seven Joy Mahachek, A. M Training Teacher of St Training Teacher o Junior High School . latlu A. B ' B., Iowa Scare Teachers ' College A. M., Columbia University Helen H. Geller, A. B. Training Teacher oj iodcrn Languages A. B., Univcrsicy of Wisconsin Graduate Student, University of Wisconsin Earl N Riskcy Athletic Director Student, M. S. N. C. Grace Moore Training Teacher oj Music, Uposevelt High School A. B., Washington State College A. M., Columbia University Graduate Student, University of Washington Page S i x ty - nine SENIOR OFFICERS Leith Wetzel, President Ruth Bayler, Vice-President Margaret Gotts, Secretary Max Sweet, Treasurer COMMENCEMENT SONG OF A SENIOR Adapted from The Morning Song of Senlin, by Conrad Aiken ' Tis commencement, Alma Mater, and at commencement, When the dawn drips promise bright as dew, I arise, I face a challenge To do more than yet my fathers learned to do. Memories, like stars glowing in a purple twilight, Pale now in saffron mist, seem loathe to die, And I myself, in a whirl of strange awakening, Stand benumbed with dread to break this tie. The future taps my window, Fingers the latch of vision ' s door, Fortune chirps in my eager, listening ear, Repeating this, " Do more " ' Tis commencement. I stand by the mirror And don my cap and gown, While dreams, like waves in a hazy rose dusk Crash upon me, swirling down. 1 stand by a mirror and read from there Hoiv meanly I fill my place On the green earth tilting through a sphere of air, Bathed in a flame of space. There are kingdoms hanging above the stars, And stars hang under a sea. . . . And Chance, golden sun in a shell of silence, Dapples my thoughts for me ' Tis commencement, Alma Mater, and at commencement, Should I not pause in the light to remember thee ? Upright and firm I stand on a star unstable, Thou art immense and lofty as a cloud, I xvill dedicate this moment before my mirror To thee alone, for thee I taste these tears. Accept these humble offerings, mother most kindly, I xvill think of thee through all my years. The future taps my window, Fingers the gate of youth ' s stone wall, Fortune chirps in my eager, listening ear, Repeating this, " Try all! " ' Tis commencement. I aivakc from a bed of dear dreams, Shining I rise from the starless slumber of youth. The walls are about me still as in the evening, I am the same, yet different now, in truth. My college lives within me, and I in it; Can memories pale, star-like, in a coming daivn ? In a sighing void I stand before my mirror, Heart deep cut, and don my goivn. There are horses neighing for hand to tame, Tossing their challenging manes, And mountains flash in my road to achievement, Their shoulders black with rains ' Tis commencement. I stand by the mirror, And surprise my soul once more; Qay hope rises above my ceiling, There is strength beneath my floor ' Tis commencement, Alma Mater. 1 ascend from darkness And depart on the winds of space for I know not where. My watch is wound, a key is in my pocket, And the sky is brightened as I ascend the stair. No shadoivs cross the windows, Alma Mater, With thee my god-like sun; And I will go, Thinking of thee as I might think °f daybreak, And humming a tune I know. The future taps my windoiv, Fingers the gate of youth ' s stone ivall, Fortune chirps in my eager, listening ear, Repeating this, " Try all! " GOLDEN REESE. Page S e i tv SENIOR CLASS DAY PARTICIPANTS Lavernc Miller, Valedictorian; Russell GwinncW. Soloist; Lcith Wetzel, President ' s Address; Max Sweet, Historian, Francis Lord, Chairman of Class Day Exercises; Goldeen Reese, Salutatorian; Laura Califf, SoZoist; Willard Morns, Orator; Grenafore Westphal, TVf. w w w C SENIOR LANTERN WALK ORATORS Helen Magrane, Won Neville, V,m, BuiZd 7 raining S ion . ' il Ruth Bavl rence Mcsm,, »; Catherine l.ulvs Poole, ,,, ,, r HaZZ; Page Seventy-two Irene Frances Creegan Eldora Myers Detroit Hart Home Economies Club Home Economics Normal Choir Physical Education Club Physical Education Margaret Travis Helena A. Hyney Pontiac Owosso Sodalicas Latina Y. W. C. A. Latin-English History Club Euclidean Society History-Mathematics Emma Spears Floyd Stelter Pontiac Bridgeman English-History Natural Science Club Chemistry Club Lutheran Student ' s Club Science Wendell U. Curtis Ora Hoffman Spencer port, N.Y. Phi Delta Pi Physical Education Club Physical Education Qrund Rapids O. E. S. Club English French Florence Regal Grace Challis Blissfield rpsilanti] Sigma Sigma Sigma Women ' s League Cabinet Sodalitas Latina Aurora Board Latin-History Alpha Sigma Tail Mmer a History Club Y. W. C. A. History-English Grace Wood Doris Butler Canton, Ohio Millbrook History Club Sigma Nu Phi History-English Physical Educat W. C. Pearce Ypsilanti Euclidean Society Ruth B. Sherman Cassopolis Kappa Delta Pi Sodalitas Latina Stoic Aurora Editor Latin-English Beatrice Kelly Qrand Rapids Catholic Students ' Club Modern Language Kenneth Forsythe Blissfield Y. W. C. A. Chemistry Club Euclidean Society General Science Club Science -Mathematics Mary Perkins Howell Bessie Leach Priddy He Y. W. C. A. O. E. S. Club League of Women Vot English-Education Dorothy Bond Toledo Sigma Nu Phi English-History Wilma Ellsworth Bhssfield Y. W. C. A. Girls ' Band Euclidean Society- Baptist Student Council Mathematics- Physics Marvin O. Hall, Sr Burlington Normal Choir Band Education Page Seventy-four Anna M. Proctor Hazel Mary Challis Canton Ypsilanti Catholic Students ' Club Y. W. C. A. Normal Choir Industrial Arts Girls ' Band Orchestra Public School Music Club Music- Art Wiliard H. Morris Mrs. Leon Y. Burrell Ypsilanti Ypsilanti Alpha Tau Delta Home Economics Club Pi Kappa Delta Kappa Delta Pi Portia Home Economics Stoic Oratorical Board Debating Team Social Science Elizabeth L Read Winnilee Gardner Copemish Ypsilanti Wodeso Mathematics-History English-History Aaron K. Gardner Agnes Titsworth Ypsilanti Qoshen, Indiana Alpha Tau Delta Euclidean Society Kappa Delta Pi Mathematics Euclidean Society Chemistry Club Business Manager Aurora Stoic Science-Mathematics Belle J. Brink Mary Helen Miller Qrant Ypsilanti Education- Mathematics General F»r Grenafore Westphal L ' Ansc Catherine H Neville Big Rapids i» Portia Y. W. C. A. Speech-Modern Language Kappa Delta Pi President of the Women ' League Aurora Board Catholic Students ' Club History Cluh History-Natural Science Student Council ™ Abbie Balgooyen Victor C. Knowles Bi Reese Ypsilanti ■-■ r 1 Sodalitas Latina French Club Y. W. C. A. Secondary Education Club Latin-French History Club Varsity Club History Olga Goudy Anna F. Monhaut Ypsilanti Detroit Kappa Delta Pi Secondary Education Club Supervisory Catholic Students ' Club Women ' s League Cabinet Blanche M. Elliott Harrisville History Club History-English Mabelle Switzer Cleveland, Ohm English-History Emma Feuerstein Chesaning President of the Trailblazer Rural Supervisory George H Grisscl Wayne Chi Delta Physical Education Club Physical Education Seoenty-stx Esther M. Lamb Ruth Kohler Mason Petersburg Rural Supervisory Physical Educatu Physical Educaci, n Club Stanley T. Waters Belleville Euclidean Society Fred E Luethjohann Qrand Ledge Y. M. C. A. Physical Education Club Physical Education Gladys Zuck Olive Henderson Elkhart, Indiana Alpha Sigma Alpha Kappa Delta Pi Stoic Sodalitas Latina Aurora Board Latin-History Highland Park Theta Sigma Upsilon Women ' s Athletic Association Girl Scouts Physical Education Club Physical Education Julia Knowles Norma Patten Jackson Home Economics Club Home Economics Qrand Ledge Women ' s League Cabinet History Club College League of Women Voters History Lewis D. Murphy Bad Axe Alpha Tau Delta Secondary Education Club Fellowcraft Club Mathematics Science Ethel H. Lathers Ypsilanti Theta Lambda Sigma Women ' s League Cabinet Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Portia Student Council Home Economics Club Home Economics Page Se, Laverne Miller Russell W. Gwinnc Clio Rpyal Oak Alpha Tau Delta Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Delta Pi Stoic Stoic Aurora Board Assistant in Chemistry String Quartette Department Orchestra Band Mathematics-Science Chemistry Marion Lehner Pontiac Natural Science Club Natural Science Gladys E. Poole Pontine Home Economics Club Home Economics Daniel M. Davi: Ypsilanti Cht Delta Sigma Delta Psi Physical Education Ruth E. Sterling Sioux City, Iowa Student Director, Congre- Eleanor Putney Whitehall History Club Secondary Education Club College League of Women Voters History Francis E. Lord Ke.wa.nna, Indiana Pi Kappa Delta Debating Team Trailblazers Rural Supervisory Ruth M. Parks Birmingham Garden Project Club Natural Science William T. Carter Ypsilanti Alpha Tau Delta Trailblazers Rural Education Page Seventy-eight Leith B. Wetzel Milan Chi Delta President Senior Class Sigma Delta Psi Track ' 21, ' 24, ' 2=;, ' 2 Student Council Tennis Manager Band History Maude Imogen Styckle Fcnton Alpha Sigma Tau Laonian Wodeso Euclidean Society Mathematics Mrs. Laura MacNcilCaliff Evelyn A. L. Kraft Ypsilanti College League of Women Voters Women ' s League Cabinet Speech Club English-Speech Mary Dale Shepard Portland Garden Project Club Natural Science Club Natutal Science Qrand Rapids House Director Morrison Cottage Secretary Kappa Delta Pi Treasurer Women ' s League President Normal Art Club Portia Women ' s League Cabinet Fine Arts Edward Logic Kccgo Harbor Arm of Honor Physical Education Ck Physical Education Elizabeth Ann Barth Ruth E. Bayler Detroit rpsilanti Home Economics Club Alpha Sigma Alpha Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Vice-President Senior Class Student Council Stoic Home Econom.es Student Council Aurora Board Laonian President Wesleyan Guild English-Modern Language Omphie B. Coleman Alice H. Hillman Phoenix, - nr,md Fcnton Natural Science History Page J n t y - n 1 n e AURORAS m Carver G. Walcott r,.s, .„„, Kappa Phi Alpha Ruth Baker Coldwater Theta Chi Lambda Tan Sigma Special Education Robert C. Burdctt Max Sweet Harbor Springs Union City Alpha Tau Delta Alpha Tau Delta History-Science President Euclidean Society Chemistry Club Business Manager Normal College News Business Manager Band Men ' s Literary Club Science-Mathematics Ada Rooker Julia Godfrey Crawford, Tennessee Ann Arbor Minerva History Club History-English Garden Project Club Baptist Students ' Club Secondary Education Club Sons and Daughters ' Club History-Science Frances M Lister Lucilc Osborne Ypsilanti Holland Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Psi Stoic Y. W. C. A. Minerva English-French Laonian Y. W. C. A. College League of Women Voters French English Elizabeth Hebbelvvhite M. Margaret Gotts Ypsilanti Ypsilanti Pi Kappa Sigma Alpha Sigma Alpha Kappa Delca Pi Kappa Delta Pi Scoic President Baptist Students ' Minerva Club French Vice president Portia Euclidean Society Mathematics-Modern Language Page E Clarence H. Johnson Clarence John Mcssncr Whitehall Redridge Swimming, ' 24, ' 25 Speech Club Physical Education Club Debating Physical Education Education Goldeen Reese Ethel L. Quadc arising Powers Theta Lambda Sigma Solad.tas Latina Stoic Portia Women ' s League Cabinet Women ' s Athletic Board Kappa Delta P, Latin-Modern Language History Club Garden Projec t Club Chemistry Club History-English Irving E. Dixon Denton William Clock Allegan Alpha Tau Delta B. S. Degree Phi Delta Pi Kappa Delta Pi Basketball Manager Florence Brooks Geraldine Newton Broiun City Ann Arbor Garden Project Club History Club O. E. S. Club History-French College League ol Women Voters Debating ' 19, ' 20 Stoic Kappa Delta Pi Natural Science-English Walter ' A. Goudv Luci le E. Jones Ypsilanti Lake Linden Education Kappa Gamma Phi Home Economics Club O. E. S. Club Home Economics Eighty Ralpl Uni Arm Foster n City Honor Delra Ps. Track Captai 23. -4, - n ' 26 Helen Mt. Physic: Physic. Magrane Morris 1 Education 1 Education CI Ernest C. Kapnick Palmyra Kappa Delta Pi Secondary Education Clur Euclidean Society Sec. Y. M. C. A. Mathematics and Science Mildred Martin Crystal Falls Physical Education Cli Y. V. C. A. O. E. S. Club Physical Education L. V. Judson Y. M. C A. Ruth C. Brown Bessie L. Blair Homer Euclidean Society Mathematics Scici Theron A. Tompkins Detroit Arm of Honor Physical Education Club Varsity Club Gym Team ' 22, ' 23, ' 24 Football Team ' ' 25 Physical Educ.ui Claude Snarey Jackson Arm of Honor Sigma Delta Psi Varsity Club Men ' s Literary Club Track ' 2,, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26 Physical Education Club Vice President M I. A. A. Physical Education Elwood Watson Kalamazoo Arm of Honor Physical Educarion Clur Football ' 22, ' 21, ' 24, Varsity Club Physical Education Page Eighty «J2f dTunion Eighty -three Elbert A. J. Wright, President Esther Pace, Secretary JUNIOR OFFICERS Annette Kelly, Vice-President Stanley Hall, Treasurer JUNIOR CLASS We assembled tor the first time as Juniors in November, 1925, and met the officers for the year, who, according to the newly established system of election, had been chosen the spring before. The choice of the class for president was E. A. J. Wright; for vice-president, Annette Kelly; for secretary, Esther Pace; for treasurer, Stanley Hall; for athletic director, Davis J. Baer; for student council members, Dorotha Lyons and Glenn Cummings. To act as patron, the class selected Professor Graeme O ' Geran, who has done much to further the plans of the class with his ready advice and assistance. The year was hardly under way before plans were made for the annual J-Hop. Under the direction of President Wright, Annette Kelly, Hazen Gulden, Alta Koch, Stanley Hall, and Davis Baer, all plans were carried out, and on the evening of Feb- ruary 19, 1926, two hundred couples met at the Armory and danced to the music of Jean Goldkette ' s " Breeze-Blowers. " The hall was decorated with the class colors, medium blue and silver gray, in the form of streamers draped from a square center of green and white to the side walls. The lights in the center were covered so as to form cubes. Punch was served tor refreshment. At ten o ' clock the grand march began, led by the president of the class and his wife. The couples, four abreast, formed a large " Y " on the floor and remained in position while pictures were taken. The dance had not continued long before the air movement in the hall caused the streamers to sag to such an extent that they interfered with the dancing. It was necessary to twist them into a long barber ' s pole at the center of the floor. At one o ' clock the dancing ceased, and the pleasant party became a memory of the past. Registrar and Mrs. C. P. Steimle were the official chaperones. Professor and Mrs. J M. Brown, Professor Graeme O ' Geran, and Mrs. F. C. Burton were the faculty members present. The Junior Class, at the time of this writing, stands third in the standings of the inter-class games, leading the Seniors by a considerable margin. There are approximately two hundred and twenty enrolled in the class, and a large number of the most important offices of the campus are held by its members. . |ohn S. Chcsman Deerfield Euclidean Society Chemistry Club Science Mat hematics Eunice E. Parks Ypsilanti Laonian Normal News Staff Modern Languages Myrtle E. Hammond Springport Mary Freitag Jackson Commercial Teachers ' Club Sodalitas Latina Commercial Hiscory Club Bessie Leach Priddy House League of Women Voters Latin-History Lloyd B. McLaughlin .North Adams Chemistry Club Euclidean Society Science- Mathematics Gladys B. Lackic Ypsilanti Alpha Sigma Alpha Laonian Wodeso Pan-Hellenic Sorority Council Speech-English Marian Gardner FowUrville Alpha Sigma Tau Y. W. C. A. Normal Choir Public School Musu Science Stanley G. Hall Pinckncy Alpha Tau Delta Chemistry Club Stoic Aurora Board Treasurer Junior Cb Science- Mathcmatic Florence M. Gee Ypsilanti Alpha Sigma Alpha Kappa Delta Pi Normal Choir League of Women Voters Stoic Orchestra Aurora Board Y. W. C. A. Music-Mathematics Guy L. Baker Jerome Debating Team Euclidean Society Normal News Aurora Board Secondary Education Club Mathematics Education 4 A Page E i g h t y - si x Alice J. La Porte Frankfort Uke Club Modern Language-English Glenn Cummings Flint Alpha Tau Delta Student Council Science Mildred Thorington Romeo O. E. S. Club Intermediate Mrs. Cachern Wride Ypsilanti English Alice A. Jorae Ovid Baptist Students ' Associati A. B. Degree Mary Valentine Millington Home Economics Club Home Economics Wavnc Keefer Ossco History Club History-Social Science Lucille M. Sellers Bay City Helena C Schuler Lake Odessa Home Economics Club Home Economics Mildred Powelson Leslie Sodalitas Latina History Club History-Latin Ruth Bean Oxford Kappa Mil Dele: Portia SoJ.ilic.is Latina I atin French Dorothy Dunhrook Qrand Rapids Thcta Sigma Upsilon Women ' s League Cabinet Physical Education Cluh Women ' s Athletic Ass ' n Board Physical Education Marguerite Winkler Helen V Huhhard Midland Wayne Kindergarten-Primary Cluh O. E. S. Cluh Kindergarten-Primary Science Helen Eloise Valk .Mus jcgcm Home Economics Club Home Economics EJyth F. Hall, Jr. Burlington Sodalitas Latina Euclidean Society Mathematics ■1 L A Garden Project Clul Theodore ]. Schiska Rapid River Physical Education Club Frances M. Gee Charlotte A. Price Ypsilant, Pcrnnlon Y. W. C. A. Women ' s League Cabinet Normal Choir English Sodalitas 1 atina Secondary Education Euclidean Society Mathematics Science Page Eighty Stena Zerbe Howell Secondary Edui English-Histor Harry E. Morton Wayne Chi Delta Chemistry Club Student Council Track ' 25 Chemistry I Irene bpears Vontiac History Cluh Uke Club Y. W. C. A. History-Spanish Ruth A. Lewis QranJ Rapids O. E. S. Club Y. W. C. A. Euclidean Society Mathematics- Nat i Frances Bascom Albion Home Economics CI Home Economics Esther Peppiatc Ypsilanti Portia Secondary Education Club English-History John B. dardner Maunee A. Allen Ypsilanti Lum Natural Science Y. M. C. A. Speech Club English-Speech Paul Tammi Herman H Grophcar Waukegan, Illinois Azalia Phi Delta Pi Chemistry Club Orchestra Men ' s Literary Club String Quartette Garden Project Club Normal Choir Secondary Education Club Public School Music Clu b Science Music E i g h t u - n i n i Ethel Stiles Lima, Ohio Commercial Lavina Wallace Tecumseh General Science-History Celestine M. Ratti Ann Arbor Modern Language Beatrice Riggs Reed City Alpha Sigma Alpha Home Economics Club Home Economics Martha M. Seeburgcr Riga History Club Y. W. C. A. Lutheran Students ' Club Lenawee Club Laonian History Arlow F. Welling Waldron Alpha Tau Delta Chemistry Club Science Ruth Essclstrom Lucille I. Dickerson Qrant Plymouth Sodalitas Latina Secondary Education Club Latin-English History Club Stoic History-English Thora Andersen Alta I. Rinn Manistique Lakcwood, Ohio Crafts Club O. E. S. Club Y. W. C. A. Home Economics Club Lutheran Students ' Club Home Economics Industrial Arts Page Ninety Harold Koch Ypsilanti Euclidean Society Public School Music Club Normal Choir Public School Music Opal I. Johnson Toledo, Ohio History Club Portia History-English Herbert J. Ir DeckervilU Cyril C. Morton Akron Thumb Club Prc-Mcdic t Ervilla Var Oxford Vera Klontr Women ' s League Cabinet Commercial Teachers ' Club College League of Women Commercial Voters Normal Choir Laonian Speech Club Speech-English C. Hubert Spade Frederic L. Fuller QMwater Yale Phi Delta Pi Euclidean Society Varsity Club Chemistry Club Physical Education Club Machematics-Scicnce Track ' 24, ' 25, ' 26 Physical Education Garrison " Curly " Poling ; Esther Walker Hudson Saginaw Y. M. C. A. French-History Modem Language Pa a e Ni ne ty-t Scott T. Harris Ypsilanti Mathematics Gertrude Mulcahy Akron, Ohio Physical Education Club Physical Education Earl L. Decker Colon Mathematics-Science Leonard Herbst Brighton Y. M. C. A. Pre Medic Dorotha Lyons Owosso Student Council Home Economics CI Home Economics Bradley Harris Ypsilanti Band Aurora Board Degree Marian Bialy Marion J. Korbel Bay City Ypsilanti Crafts Club Piano Special Intermediate Industrial Arts Orville F. Walker John T. Smith Qrass Lake Howell Physical Education Cluh Chemistry Club Pre- Medic Phi Delta P! Sigma Delta Psi Cross Country, ' 21 ' 24, Cape. ' 25 Track ' 2 s. ' 26 Vars,ty Club Physical Education Club Physical Education Page Ninety-threi SOPHOMORE OFFICERS Carl Pray, Jr., President Karl Scott, Vice-President Janet Mowrey, Treasurer Marjorie Parkhurst, Secretary Page N i n e l y - f o CLASS DAY PARTICIPANTS Carl Forsythe, Orator Carl Pray, Jr., President ' s Address Helen Squiers, Valedictorian Margaret Piper, Salutatorian Reva Jarman, Historian Page N i n e t y - f i v ■ ODE TO ' 28 Headlong we came, in motley array, Jostling and pushing cadi step of the way; We took the proverbial dip in the fountain, Then dunned the green put, feeling big as a mountain Of course we were green, and we did look the part, But what upper-classman has not had this start? The Sophs looked upon us as " worms of the dust, " Saying " Off with your pots when you pass us! " What crust 1 And even professors, though famed for their leniency, Tried to make book-worms of us for convenience, see? But kind fates ivere with ' 2.8 from the start; We ' re no longer green, though ive once looked the part. In inter-class football, in baseball, and track, For downright good athletes ours did not lack- There ' s Pray, Boyd, and Shaughnessy , Biro, and Bowen; With Fey, Scott, and Uedder, our bunch " keeps ' em goin . " In linguistic skill, oratory, debate, No class has quite equaled our old ' 28. There ' s auburn-haired Peva and dusky-haired Riith — If they told you, " Black ' s white, " you ' d say, " ' Tis the truth. " And Frederick McKay (who, ' tis said, " knows his cherries " ), Agrees that Carl Forsythe is surely " the berries. " There was a song contest in March ' 25, When even the Seniors came out of their hive. Their peppy class president, Helen by name, For herself and her class won both credit and fame, By writing a song which the judges so wise Soon decided ivas easily worth second prize. " But what of the first and third prizes 7 " you say. Well, ive would be modest, but then — have your way — Our good-looking choir, under Parkhurst direction, Won the gold loving cup, after passing inspection; And the Uarsity Club, at request of our " Bingo " Is backing the contest for this year, by Jingo! An ode to our class would be quite out of place If we should omit, in this limited space, To praise our dear patron again and again, For " Bing, " to our minds, Is a prince among men. Audrey Walker Qrand Blanc Intermediate Hazel E. Green Ypsilanti Y. W. C. A. Kindergarten-Primary Cli K in dcrg.mcn- Primary Margaret Gundry Qrand Blanc Kappa Psi Catholic Students ' Club Emerson Kurr Ypsilanti Chi Delta History Club History Margaret Goodrich Qoodrich English Lcona P. Gutckunst Ann Arbor Y. W. C. A. Kindergarten-Primary Lois Ordway Ann Arbor ' Y. W. C. A. Kindergarten Prima Mary Erta Smith Ypsilanti Intermediate Alma E. Sylvester Richmond Grammar Grade Joseph J. Wendt Wayne History Club Debating Y. M. C. A. H iscory-Speech Alice Mitchell Sivartz Creek Trailblazcrs Intermediate E. Elaine OTarrell Hillman Kappa Gamma Phi History Club Catholic Students ' Club History-English i . Marian Wines Emma A. Vaughn FowlervilU Sterling Intermediate Grammar Grade Evelyn Crego Ruth Schneider Royal Oak Washington ThetaChi Intermediate Campfire Y. W. C. A. Kindergarten Trimarv Club Kindergarten Primary Blanche L.. Yost Laurene Pearl Lord Benton Harbor Highland Park English History Grammar Grade Louise Wilson Dora Lois Booth Lapeer Pontiac V V. C. A. Intermediate Intermediate Alice Jensen Max Stanbery Qregory Jackson Kindergarten Primary Euclidean Society Mathematics Marion L Wilson Mabel M. Dupuis DeckfiTvilU Standish V. W. C. A. Intermediate Grammar Grade Page Ninety-eight Ellen Ketchum Dearborn Kindergarten -Primary V. W. C. A. Kindergarten- Primary Jutta Scoffer .Montague Kindergarten-Primary Club Kindergarten- Primary Helen O ' Brien Stockfrridge Catholic Students ' CIl Rose Welch Oxford History Club History Laura R. Livermore New Haven Intermediate Florence Ellen Sherk Mayville O. E. S. Club Kindergarten-Primary Club Kindergarten- Primary Grace Bresien Helen Littler Lansing Rives Junction Commercial Teachers ' Club Y. W. C. A. Commercial Grammar Cirade Elizabeth Collins Alpena Kappa Gamma Phi English-French Esther P. Coombe Rochester Y. W. C. A. Intermediate Edna Da Dcckcrv Campfire Mabel Nelson Ludington Grammar Grade .Y i n e t y - n i n e Marguerite Carrigan Flint Catholic Students ' Club Kindergarten -Primary Mildred M. Batchelor Howell Y. W. C. A. Intermediate Georgia E Welsh Ann Arbor Sodalitas Lacina Garden Proiecc Club Y. W. C. A. English-Latin Elizabeth Nickless Birch Run Y. V. C. A. Grammar Grade Blanche Campbell Harbor Beach Kindcru.uten-Pr.mary Lillian Soldan Glenn O. Fowler Eaton Rapids Eflic Eckharc Mason English Speech Fred O. Nellis Brockport, AV, York Arm of Honor Physical Education Club Physical Education Carl Eckharc Mason Physical Education Clul Physical Education Beryl |anc Cortright Charlotte Girls ' Band Kindergarten-Primary Miriam L. Carr I Rural Leade History-French Page One Hundred Pauline Will Mildred Long Jackson rale Commercial Teachers ' Club Laonian Commercial Y. W. C. A. Hiscory Club History-English Edwina May Watson Orland, Indiana Home Economics Club Home Economics Vera A. Oehmke Sebewaing Garden Proiect Club Natural Science Club Y. W. C. A. Stoic Normal Choir Bessie Leach Priddy House Natural Science Ruth E Miller Pontiac KinJcn arcen-Pnmary ' Berniece M. Gutchess Rochester Trailblazers Limited Eileen Graybiel Yale Hiscory Club Y. W. C. A. History-English Faye Cameron Eloise O. E. S. Club Y. W. C. A. Kindergarten-Primary Club Kindergarten-Primary Opal Harris Physical Educai Physical Educai Mabel Helen Peterson Esther E. Prime East Lake Akron ntermediate Intermediate Hazel M. Chamberlain Orion Intermediate Floyd Robinson Lyons, Ohio Phi Delta Pi Science Isabelle Fisk Clinton Trailblazers Rural Limited Eava M. Garlinger Nashville Y. V. C. A. Sodalicas Latina Latin-French Florence S. Gibbs New Boston Y. W. C. A. Secondary Education Club English-French Otto H. Wakefield St. Johns Trailblazers Limited Ruth McDowell Pittsford Bessie Leach Priddy House Y. W. C. A. Intermediate Fern Lord Detroit Home Economics Cluh Y. W. C. A. Home Economics Frances A. Weeks North Adams Public School Music Cluh Normal Choir O. E. S. Cluh Public School Music Elsie G. Curtis Clinton Trailblazcrs Rural Limited Mildred Johnson Traverse City Kindergarten-Primary Club Primary Ruth ' Ray ' Margolin Detroit Uke Club Kindergarten-Primary Cluh Kindergarten-Primary Dorothy 1- Phinncv Lorain, Ohio Kindergarten-Primary Page One Hundred T i Opal M. Lapo Rebecca Kerit Lake Odessa Sterling Kindergarten-Primary Club Intermediate kindcrgartcn-Pnmarv Edith Bates kindergarten Prn Ruth Hurley Crosn-ell Intermediate Agnes L. Paulsen Cheboygan Trailblazers Lutheran Students ' Club Y. V. C. A. Rural Leadership Ardath llene Crouse Ypsilan ti Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Fine Arts William J. Brownrigg Nellie T. Hasty Eo.r.c Sterling History Club Intermediate History-Social Seicncc Dorothy Hopkins Lucille R. Cole Traverse City Hillsdale Kindergarten-Primary Club Secondary Education Club Primary English-History Edna Beryl Brackenbury Mildred Alexander Cass City Ypsilanti Secondary Education Club Delta Ph. Y. W. C. A. Sodalitas Latina English-History Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Latin Page One Hundred Thret 3E Ha=el B. Fisher Rpckford Y. W. C. A. Bessie I each Priddy Hou Intermediate Belle Smith Sandusky Speech Club Trailblazcrs Y. W. C. A. Secondary Education Club Women ' s League Council Grammar Grade Cecile M. Kimball Olive M Sangster Decker Y. W. C. A. Intermediate Ransomc Wm. Harris Traverse City Chi Dele. Trailblazcrs Rural Education R Eli-abeth Prout Ironiuood Y. W. C. A. Bessie Leach Priddy House Intermediate Louise Hodgman Lyons Intermediate Thelma Gillespie Qaines Normal Choir Public School Music Clu Bessie Leach Priddy Hou Public School Music Ruth L. Williams North Adams O. E. S. Club Garden Project Club Natural Science Ella Olson Cadillac Yctta L. Nye Jonesville O. E. S. Club Kindergarten Prim. Kindergarten -Prim. Effie Barbara Frazcr Ypsilanli Kindergarten -Primary Hundred F, Mabel L. Ellsworth Edna Clark Stockpridge Elba Fine Arcs Club .Arts and Crafts Club Y. W. C. A. Fine and Industrial Arts Trailblazers Rural Margray A. Hayhoe Donald Gridley -North Adams Ypsilanti Trail blazers Rural Leadership Pre Engineering Florence E. Schararik Sarah M. Kuhl Ypsilanti Public School Music Club Normal Choir Music and Art Manchester Trailblazers Lutheran Students ' Club Rural Leadership Charlotte Basel Rose Pensler Alpena Detroit Bessie Leach Priddy House Y. W. C. A. Sodalitas Latina English Uke Club Kindergarten-Primary C Primary- ub Lewis E. Wendt Jennie Stone Wayne Caro Y. M. C. A. Lutheran Students ' Club Mathematics Intermediate Margaret Ballamy Bay City Normal Choir Intermediate Elnetta Walters Delta, Ohio Theta Sigma Upsilon Y. W. C. A. Grammar Grade Page One Hundred F Clara Robb Verna I. Leer. Rosalyn Cookson Byron F. Boyd Bay City Ithaca Normal Choir Chi Delta Modern Language Aurora Board Euclidean Society Normal News Staff Cross Country ' 24, ' : Track ' 25, ' 26 Varsity Club Mathematics Iva V. Dexter Edwina Winegar Manton Qrand Rapids Early Elementary Kindergarten-Primar Edward M. Palmer Daisy Ambrose Ypsilanti Howell Mathematics Club Y. W. C. A. Science-Mathematics ■ Normal Choir Intermediate Evard V. Ayres Frieda Curtis Onstcd Muskegon Mathematics Club Normal Choir Band Trailblazers Mathematics Rural Education Merrill R Lee Bclhurc Commercial Teachers ' Club Page One Hundred Si Tracy Kanthak % Nettie Riedel Minden City Sodalitas Latina Secondary Educacion Club Latin-French Leah Romine Nezv Boston Social Service Co Intermediate Olive Maxwell Birmingham Euclidean Society Mathematics-History Helen Plettner Archbold, Ohio Intermediate Arline Morin Whitehall Kindergarten-Primary CU Kindergarten Primary Gernith SheparJ Lapeer Sodalitas Latina Bessie Leach Priddy House Latin English Esther Taylor Lansing Sodalitas Latina Y. W. C. A Latin History Elizabeth Gass Attica Trailblazers Y. W. C. A. Rural Education Arthur Wallace CarsonvilU Chemistry Club Science-Mathematics Mary St. John Intermediate Leo ]. Jenkins Buckley Y. M. C. A. Grammar Grade Page One Hundred S Angeline Bee be Willis Wcsleyan Guild Intermediate Kenneth A. Welle St. Johns Euclidean Society Mathematics F. hene Spencer Oxford listorv Cluh Hi: Dorothy Holloway Marion L. Spencer Weston Oxford Pottia Commercial Club English Speech Commercial Bertine Collins Saline Intermediate Mary Moor Hamulus Normal Choir Social Service Co Intermediate Rosa Ackcrman Helen Ke Qrand Blanc Eagle English -History Trailblazers Rural Life Regina Prochnow Maxine Stedman Ann Arbor YpsiUnh Trailblazers Kappa Psi Rural Supervisory Intermediate Page One Hun, Mary E. Gasahl Doris I. Doil Whitehall Midland Bessie Leach Priddy House Normal Choir English-French Trailblazers Rural Supervisory Myrtle M. E. Johnson Mina Lamkin East Tawas Tecumseh O. E. S. Club Primary Commercial Teachers ' Cluh Commercial Ruth Fissel Charlotte Helen Stenger Qranger, Indiana Bay City English-French Y. W. C. A. Commercial Teachers ' Club Commercial Julia DcBrot Hazel Nichols Hesperia Rochester Kindergarten-Primary Cluh Uke Club Y. W. C. A. Kindergarten- Primary Secondary Education Club Bessie Leach Priddv House Y. W. C. A. Grammar Grade Hazel Tice Geneva B. Mills Branson Flint Commencal Teachers ' Cluh Commercial History Club League of Women Voters Laonian Y. W. C. A. Stoic History-English Dorothy Jean Farnum Helen Phillips Millington Hillsdale Intermediate Commercial Teachers ' Club Page One Hundred Nine Glenna McCrary Midland Physical Education C G.rl Scouts Physical Education Ruth McKendrv Tecumsch Y. W. C. A. Intermediate Pauline Davis Edwardsburg Intermediate Lasetta E. Jens Lapeer Sodalitas Latins Lutheran Students ' Club Latin-History Margaret E Docrr Cass City Commercial Teachers ' Club Commercial Margarec Warner Detroit Grammar Grade Esther I. Miller (ane E Danton Bay City Pontiac Kindergarten-Primary Kindergarten-Primary Cluh Kindergarten- Primary Helen E. Gregg Elouise Dudnev Royal Oak Y. W. C. A. Intermediate Millington Kappa Gamma Phi Trailblazcrs Rural Education Connie Skinner Julia Gilmore McMillan Tecumseh Social Service Intermediate Y. V. C. A. Kindergarten Primary Cluh Kindergarten Primary e One Hun Helen N. Sheldon Tecumseh Commercial Teachers ' Club Commercial Burnus G Page Litchfield Chi Delta Physical Education Clu Physical Education Helen E. Peters Flint Theta Sigma Upsil, Sorority Council English-French Blanche Christenson Oscoda O. E. S. Club English-Speech Alice M. Truscocc Hancock Commercial Teachers ' Club Commercial Ethel Joffee Hancock Commercial Tcachc O. E. S. Club Commercial Muriel Sower Laingsburg Crafts Club Fine and Industrial An Hazel M. Do» Vassar Y. W. C. A. English-History Gulia Figg grand Ledge kindergarten Primary Clu Kindergarten Primary Lucile Harcwell Saranac Special Education Margaret Mclntvre Holloxva Intermediate Geo. Santorct, Bellaire Chi Delta History Club History-English Page One Hundred Eleven Mac Sabii Hugh Doyle Laingsburg History-Mathema Adeline Frances Graves Gladys Rimell Englehardt Lansing Ida Kindergarten-Primary Club Primary Edith R. Salter Adrian Grammar Grade Hczzy Marie Sorenson Lansing Campfire Physical Education Club Physical Education Harriette Elizabeth Bricn Helen M. Young Han Muskegon Kindergarten-Primary Club Industrial Arts Club Kindergarten-Primary Fine and Industrial Ar Bernice E. Taylc Jackson Marjorie Ellen McKay Jackson Y. W. C. A. Commercial Teachers ' Club Cora W. Acker Ypsilant, I listory Club History-Mathemat Dorothy Morri St. John, Rural Supervisory ' g e One Hundred Twelve Roland C. Schaadr. Ann Arbor Euclidean Society Mathematics-Science Dorothy E. Crandall Hon ell Kappa Gamma Phi Engli ;h French Amy L Rickard Albion O. E. S. Cluh Kindergarten-Primary Club Kindergarten-Primary Dorochv A. Rov Dollar Ba . Catholic Students ' Club Intermediate Zelma Trucsdell Alice M Rye Wayne Kappa Psi Intermediate Trailblazers Rural Education Opal Irene Chilton Chcsaning Alyne B. Crawford Pickford Kappa Gamma Phi O. E. S. Club Kindergarten-Primary Trailblazers Rural Education Win 1 1 red Kirschman Eva Flincoti Battle Creek Houell Grammar Grade Y. C. A. Intermediate Helen Stockwell Mt Clemens Grammar Grade Alma M Weideman Detroit Physical Education Club Physical Education T Page One Hundred T h, r teen Marjorie E. Brandt Perry Trailblazers Rural Education Arthur Win Rowe Sandusky Secondary Education Club Euclidean Society Mathematics-Science Norine Berry Indian River Theca Sigma Upsilon English-History Fern M. Blackmore Milan Social Service Committee Intermediate Rebecca L. Bird Qaines H, story Club Secondary Educacion Club English-History Vera M. Banister Springport History Club Porcia Social Service Commission History-Natural Science Mabel A. Meade Nashville Sodalitas Latina Student Council Y. W. C. A. French-Latin Vera Neuville Bay City Catholic Students ' Club Commercial Teachers ' Club Commercial Ruth Douglas Pittsford Y. W. C. A. Girls ' Band Kindergarten-Primary Club Kindergarten -Primary Inez A. McKeachie Davisburg Commercial Teachers ' Club Commercial fulia Chaffee Ovid C ieography Edna Balcom St. Johns Kindergarten-Primary Club Kindergarten Primary One Hundred F out Dorothy L. Coleman Caro Intermediate Evelyn M. Bird Romulus Intermediate Margaret Goff Munising kindergarten-Primary Club Catholic Students ' Club Kindergarten- Primary Ellen B. Emerson Hamulus Intermediate kachryn Isabelle McClellan Port Huron Grammar Grade Olah M. Docking Pinckncy Commercial Teachers Commercial Club Vincent LaJJ Ypsilant, Physical Education Club Physical Education Katherine Bange Seymour, Indiana Y. W. C. A. Commercial Teachers Club V ' erna Sassaman Charlotte Physical Education Club Campfire Physical Education Beulah Cowing Rives Junction Y. W. C. A. Intermediate Lulu Greenman Williamston Intermediate Viola Rentier XJassar Commercial Teachers O. E. S. Club Commercial Club Page One Hundred Fifteen Celia M. Qua litre 1 Qrand Ledge Intermediate Ethel G. Pan Manchester Laonian O. E. S. Club Girls ' Band Thelma Smith Flushing kindcrgartcn-Prin Helen Hankinson Pontiac Trailblazcrs Rur.ll Education Eva Mae Haselschwerdt Irene A. Walldorf Qrass Luke Trenton Euclidean Sociccy President Speech Club Y. W. C. A. Secondary Educauon Club Mathematics-French English-Speech Sarah Eudora Breese Sylvania, Ohio Normal Choir Secondary Education Ck Y. W. C. A. English-History Addah Bush Hillsdale Intermediate Gladys V. Bayler YpsilanH Pi Kappa Delta Minerva Stoic Wodeso Normal Choir Music Herbert S. Hertder qienme Debating Mat hematics-Science Mabel Haynes Normal Choir Grammar Grade Mae Martha Lytle Pontiac Grammar Grade Page One Hundred S i x t ee n Josephine Bristol Almont Secondary Education Cluh Campfire Portia Modern Language- Helen Louise Penney Qrand Blanc Thcta Sigma Upsilon Treasurer Sorority Counc Fine Arts Gretta Wixson Ferndale Normal Choir Kindergarten Primary Club Kindergarten- Primary Josephine McVean Pontiac Kindergarten-Primary Cluf- Kindergarten Primary Ruth Leone Mott Royal Oak Euclidean Society Mathematics Mabel Lowe Royal Oak History Cluh Normal Choir History-English Winnifred MunJell Fowler Y. W. C. A. Trailhlazers Limited Harold Goodall Dearborn Mathematics-Science Marjorie Smith Oxford Laonian Y. W. C. A. English-History Margaret McGinty Bay City Delta Sigma L ' psilon Catholic Students ' Club Grammar Grade Echelyn L. Straight Mason Kindergarten-Primary Cli Kindergarten- Primary Emma M. Foland Brighton Mathematics- Natural Page One Hundred 5i Gladys Miller Mary Lauber CentcruilU Archbold, Ohio Normal Choir Intermediate-Special PublK School NU.S c Club Public School Mus Louise Munger Ypsilanti Reporter Normal News English-Modern Language Ruth E Rcnton Belleville Intermediate Maurine Kathryn Cotton Kirk Seaton Lansinz Almont Marie N. Smith Imlay City Y. W. C. A. Intermediate Harriet M Howard Jackson Kindergarten-Primary CI Alpha Tau Delta Editor Normal News Debating Team President Oratorical Boa Pi K.ipp.i Delta Student Council English-History Miriam Rose Omcnkc Detroit Physical Education Club Campfire Physical Educati Lillian Titsworth Hunter ' s Creek, Y. W. C. A. Intermediate Hildrcd E. Smith Doris Carolyn Yalk Oxford Muskegon Y. W. C. A. Kindergarten-Primary Cli Intermediate Kindergarten- Primary Jii P a u e O ne Hundred Eighteen - " i Florence Bessey Midland Commercial Teacher Susan S Cisco Detroit Theta Sigma Upsi Frances M. Proctor lie Students ' Club ,il Choir h-Histotv Marion E. Shook Muriel Covert Leslie O. E. S. Club Kindergarten Prin Kindergarten Prin Alice O ' Brien Dexter History Club Wodcso Catholic Student: Secondary Educai History Club on Club Verna May Miller Oxford Laonian Y. W. C. A. English-History Gertrude Culkins Albion Delta Phi Kindergarten-Primary Club Kindergarten-Primary Emily E Wixson Florence Mac Ecsley Mason MutLmJ Early Elementary History Club Secondary Education Club History Lucille Catherine Campbell Birmingham Beatrice Ingersol! East Lansing Intermediate Sigma Sigma Sigma Kindergarten-Primary Club Normal Choir Kindergarten- Primary Page One Hundred Nine Nell Gardner Fowlerville Public School Music Clu Norma] Choir Public School Music George N. Stark Burlington Alpha Tau Delta Secondary Education Band Science- Mat hematics Edith Lundvall Mamstiaue Trailblazers Rural Education Ha;el Parks Lansing Kindergartcn-Pr Vesta Nickels Ann Arbor Intermediate Richard Rowley Fcrndalc Physical Education Club Physical Education Berenice DeLong Detroit Y. W. C. A. Euclidean Society Baptist Students ' Club English Mathematics Marie Cannan Napoleon, Ohio Normal Choir Y. W. C. A. Kindergarten Prm Kindergarten-Priii Viola Shipley Pincfcie) ' Ik Marie Slachcikowski j» Genevieve M. Anderson Litchfield Commercial Teachers ' Club Commercial Daisy B B ryce Tale Secondary Edu English Page One Hundred Twenty Ingeborg Stolson Frankjort Intermediate Irene Michelson Milan Commercial Teacher Commercial Lorena E. O ' Neill Mullik.cn Y. W. C. A. Kindergarten-Primary Club Early Elementary Lucile Halstcd Intermediate Marguerite Howe R Donald Smith Alalia Evan Commercial Teachers ' Club Physical Education Club Lomme May E DeLand Temperance Y. W. C. A . Intermediate Mildred Putney Uelvin Trailblazers Limited Ph I duca Helen E. Brvan Dexter Kindergarten-Primary Club Kindergarten-Primary N. Eloise Wading Ypsilanti Euclidean Society Mathematics Science William Edyvean Montpdtcr, Ohio Pre-Medic Winifred A. Andrews Buchanan Normal Choir Art Club Music Club Music-Art Page One Hundred T w e n i y - o n , Martha L Erickson Newberry Alpha Mil Sigma Helen Lambert Columbiavilh Sodalitas Latina Latin-French Dorothy Baldwin Qreencastle, Indiar, Normal Choir Early Elementary Zeta Meyer Ann Arboi Commercial Teachers ' Club Commercial Iva L. Culler Y. VV. C. A. Natural Science Club Garden Project Club Natural Science Joyce Koyl Mi. Clemens Public School Music Club Normal Choir Public School Music Art J. Eloise Backus Qrand Ledge Intermediate Gladys Pclton Sodalitas Latina Latin-English Luclla Breitcnwischcr Kindergarten- Primar Doris L. Greene Hancock Grammar Grade Anna Louise Winship Hart Kappa Gamma Phi Home Economies Club Home Economics One Hundred T Sucwo Nagaishi Hilo, Hatuaii Scoutmaster Trailblazers Men ' s Literary Club Y. M. C. A. Crafts Club Rural Education Hazel G. Collet Commercial Teachers ' Club Y. W. C. A. Commercial Bernice P. Edelstein Harbor Springs Normal Choir Public School Music Club Public School Music Myrtle E. Gabrielsen Elberta Grammar Grade Leon A. McDermott Vetoskn Alpha Tau Delta Chemistry Club Euclidean Society Band Normal News StatT Mathematics-Science Annetta Dunn Qrand Rapids Delta Phi Kindergarten-Primary Velma Baker Newberry Catholic Students ' Club Intermediate Hazel M. Sundbeig Detroit Kindergarten- Primary Club Kindergarten-Primary Reo W Gonser SaultStt Wari, Alpha Tau Delta Euclidean Society Secondary Education C 1 Mat hematics- History Lila M Waite Mancelona Intermediate Maty Wilma Stonet Toledo Ohio Campfire Normal Choir Physical Education Club Physical Education Alice I. Clark Hartland Kindergarten Pri Kindergarten- Prii Hundred T w Fern Wager Cass City Intermediate Glenn H. Wolfe Ortonville Euclidean Society Secondary Education Club Mathematics Luella Erikson Frankfort Home Economics Club O. E. S. Club Home Ec Maejil A. Jaeger Manchester Lutheran Students ' Club V W. C. A. Normal Choir Intermediate Frances M. Greenan Carsonvillc Theta Chi Kindergarten-Primary Club Kindergarten-Primary Mildred E. Denslow Onstcd Trailblazers Rural Limited Lucille Brooks Onsted Trailhlarers Rural Helen Johnson Bancroft Grammar Grade Archur W. Ready Carleton Commercial Teachers ' Club Commercial Zada Marie Christian Munising Y. W. C. A. Physical Education Club Physical Education Esther Rupright Coldivater Y. W. C. A. Grammar Grade Fannie Wisti Liminga Kindergarten Primary Club Kindergar Page One H u Carl E. Pray, Jr Ypsilanti Chi Delta History Club President Soph. Treasurer Student Cour Aurora Board History Muriel E. Turner MorUy Theta Lambda S.igm; History Club O. E. S. Club History-English Pauline f. Mam Alden Intermediate Bernice ' Lee Imlay City Sodalitas Latina Normal Choir Latin-French Wanda Mae Fitch Flint Kindergarten-Primary Club Kindergarten Primary Christine F. Downer Flint Kindergarten Primary William Underwood Britton Alpha Tau Delta Secretary Pi Kappa Delta Vice-President Oratorical Board President History Club Education Club Debating History Lois Phillips Frun.mt Normal Choir Public School Music Club Public School Music Thalia Graham Ethel Myrtle Huth Sauk Ste. Marie Detroit Alpha Sigma Tau Lutheran Students ' Club Grammar Grade Marion E. Downing Gertrude Hcrnck Britton South Lyon Intermediate Y. W. C. A. Natural Science One Hundred I Harncc A Pitts Alpha Mu Sigma Laonian Assistant Editor No News English-Hiscory Celia Marie C( Marcellus Intermediate Laina Harma Atlantic Mine Physical Education Cluh Girl Scouts Lutheran Students ' Club Physical Education Wilm.na A. Hedding Historv Club History English Bessie G. Kimbal Cadillac Grammar Grade Alice Howser Oxford Sodalitas Latina French-Latin Edna F. Harsh Onaway Kappa Gamma PI iical Educ. iical Educ. Harold W. Sterling Jerome Band Chemistry Club Pre- Dental Melissa Waddington Clare Grammar Grade Phyllis Barlow Wuskegon Hd s hts English-French L Marjorie Moore Adrian Grammar Grade Eileen V. Lowry Centerville Physical Education CI Phj sii il I duration One H c; n d r e d 7 w e i Elizabeth Terrill Stambaugh Esther M. Carter Ionia Intermediate Kappa Gamma Phi History Club Catholic Students ' Club History-French M. Lucile McNevcn I{omco History Club History-English Ellen Mane Rvan Hoivdl Kappa Gamma Phi History Club Student Council Secondary Education Club Catholic Students ' Club History English J. Donald Phillips South Lyon Vice-President Trailblazcrs Limited Gertrude H. Estes Athens Sigma Sigma Sigma Normal Choir Orchestra String Quartette Public School Music Club Public School Music Catherine A. Egbert Tiffin, Ohio Delta Sigma Epsilon Grammar Grade Bernice Horn Charlotte Kindergarten Primary Club Kindergarten -Primary Marjorie Kelly Sandusky Kappa Gamma Phi Kindergarten- Primary Dorothy Morton Kerr Ann Arbor Art Club Fine Arts Helen E. Grandjean Reese Thcta Lambda Sigma Intermediate Herbert E Conanc Denton Natural Science Page One Hundred T Evelina Chaffin Ypsilanti Public School Music Club Y. W. C. A. Normal Choir Public School Music Phyllis Myhrs Birmingham Intermediate Mabellc Spooncr Karl E. Scott Ithaca Oxford Normal Choir Kappa Phi Alpha Y. W. C. A. Normal News Staff Kindergarten-Primary Club Track ' 25, ' i6 Kindergarten-Primary Cross Country ' 24, 25 Student Council Vice President Sophomore- Class Varsity Club History French [osephine M. McCormick Marjorie Mae Gundry Ada Pontiac Kappa Gamma Phi Kappa Psi Catholic Students ' Club Normal Choir English Girl Scours Grammar Grade Vivian J. Sherrard Onsted Y. W. C. A. Intermediate Ruth A. Soper Britton College League of V. Voters History Club History English Harold O Ben= Glenn Herzog Ann Arbor Six Lakes Euclidean Society Physical Education Clul Mathematics Physical Education Alice Bradbury Dexter Mabel Blackmore Pi Kappa Delta Plymouth Stoic Trailblazers Debating Team Rural Education Euclidean Society Laonian Women ' s League Cabinet Wodeso Oratorical Board Mathematics History ' a a e O n e II u n d 1 e d T wenty -eigh Ida M. Walden Intermediate Ellen Yageman Bad Axe History Club History Loma M. May Harvard City Theta Lambda Sigma Portia Science Round Table Euclidean Society Science-Mar.hemar.ics Helen Graham Carsonvdlc Kindergarten Primary CI Kindergarten Primary Ada Elizabeth De Ruiter Qrand Rapids Theta Sigma Upsilon Kindergarten Primary Cluh Girl Scouts Kindergarten- Primary Zclda M. Marti Detroit Y. W C. A. Trailblazers Jennie Slack Detroit O. E. S. Club Kindergarten- Prim Y. W. C. A. Kindergarten- Prim Lulu E. Mick Elbcrta Kindergarten-Prim Kindergarten-Prim Olga B. Harem Flint Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Garden Project Club Euclidean Society Natural Science-Math Esther S. Bury Jackson jb Trailblazers Rural Education Margaret R. Downing St. Oniric Public School Music Club Normal Choir Orchestra Public School Music Lydia E. Kallio Detroit Intermediate Page One Hun. Vaneita Elliott Sand Creek Home Economics Club Home Economics Olich Wood Ypsilanti Home Economics Club Home Economies Bernice M Smith Signe Malen -Newberry Normal Choir Piano lk.L ' 11 Clara Mi Almont Normal News Stall Normal Arc Club Sodalitas Latina Normal Choir Social Service Comrr Latin Leola Graham Kindergarten Primary Ethel S. Robertson Fostoria Intermediate FlovJ 1 Strayer Men ' s Liccrary Clul Euclidean Society Secondary Education Club Chemistry Club Science-Mathematics Garth Underwood Tecumseh Alpha Tau Delta History Club Secondary Education Clu History-English Doris Harrington Blissfield Kappa Gamma Phi Speech Club College League of Wi Voters Intermediate Lucile Mathews DrUcn English Violet Yarn Detroit Y. W. C. A. League of Women Vo History Club History One Hundred T h i Muriel C. Reed Toledo, Ohio Kappa Psi Physical Education Girl Scouts Physical Education Mina B. Fraser Tawas City History Club History Russell M Brockway Bancroft Euclidean Society Band Secondary Education Club Sons ' and Daughters ' Club Mathematics Clifford I. Haight Milan Euclidean Society Mathematics Reacha M Cook Ypsilanti Trailblazers Rural Education Ellen La Belle Manistee Public School Music Club Art Club Normal Choir Music -Art Bernice Finnegan Phmouth Trailbla=ers Rural Education Frances A. Neville Minden City Catholic Students ' Club Sodalitas Latina Latin-French Marjone V. Parkhursc Ypsilanti Secretary Sophomore Class Oxford Club Baptist Students ' Club Y. W. C. A. Normal Choir College Song Contest Fine Arts Elbert W. Thompson Waldron Alpha Tau Delta Aurora Board Mathematics-Science Carol Schell ' North Branch Kindergarten-Primary Dorothea Emmons Fremont, Ohio History-English Hundred T hi Helen A. Fegan Norma Bcucrle Daficr Ann Arbor Trailblazers Commercial Tcachc Y. W. C. A. Commercial Kathryn Smith Lambertvillc Intermediate Marie O ' Keefe Standish Theta Chi Catholic Students ' Club Intermediate Bernice Anderson Clio History Club Y. W. C. A. Intermediate Orville Mitehel Clio History Club History-Mathcmat Ella Miller Ruth Dune Royal Oak Dccrfield History Club History-Mathematics Elizabeth Perry Roberts Wyandotte Kindergarten-Primary Club O. E. S. Club Y. W. C. A. Kindergarten-Primary Myrtle L. Zieglcr Clicsaning Intermediate Marian B Lane Addison Kindergarten- Primary Club Kindergarten- Primary Velma Bliss Dccrfield Physical Education Club Physical Education Marguerite Tietz North Branch Alpha Sigma Tau English French Dorothy Thomas North Branch Alpha Sigma Tau Marian Schumann Bay City General Lissa Driscoll rpsilanti English-French Alice Bender Caro Kindergarten- Primary Helen Theresa Eardley Qrand Rapids Delca Phi Fine Arts Alma McUmber Trenton Theta Sigma Upsiloi English-French Annah Patch Adrian Commercial Teache Normal Choir Commercial Laura Vail Johnson Newberry Y. W. C. A. Industrial Arts Club Fine and Industrial Arts Irene Ellen Phillips Flat Rock Modern Language-History Rose Marie Hurley Bay City Delta Sigma Epsilon Euclidean Society Spanish-French Maxine S. Brace Qrand Ledge Trailblazers Rural Education Pauline E. Davis Grammar Grade Elna Ingdahl Detroit Art Club Fine Arts Helen Squiers Ypsilanti Alpha Mu Sigma Y. W. C. A. Cabii Portia Normal Art Club Stoic Fine Arts Ruth Pracher Kiver Rouge Commercial Teachers ' Club Commercial Angie Van Buskirk Ithaca Kindergarten-Primary Clt Kindergarten-Primary E. Irene Johnson Bay City Kappa Gamma Phi Kindergarten-Primai Florence E. Walter Manchester 1 hstnrv Club Secondary Ed Y. W. C. A. History nCl Elizabeth C. Dcvereaux Cincinnati, Ohio Catholic Students ' Club Normal Art Club Sons ' and Daughters ' Club Fine Arts Genevieve C Dann Outosso Kappa Gamma Girl Scouts Physical Educat Physical Educat Phi on Club on Mercedes A. Haley Chcsaning Kappa Gamma Kindcrgartcn-P Catholic Studcr Girl Scouts Kindcrgartcn-P Phi unary CI ts ' Club imary Clara McConncl Liyicoln Kindergarten-Prim: Bertha Irene M Ionia Trailblazers Rural Leadership Page One Hundred T hi y - f o u Verna Champion Coldv Grade Ethel H. Brown Intermediate Norma Watson Lum Intermediate Mabel Parkhurst Ypsilanti League of Women Voters Women ' s League Cabinet Normal Choir Public School Music Club Baptist Student Council Girls Band Music- Art Lilly Somppi Ironimod Y. W. C. A. Campfire Intermediate Ethel Christine Sanderson Memphis Euclidean Society Garden Project Club Mathematics-Natural Science Marion E. Brown Lulu Barton Ontonagon Bad Axe Kindergarten -Primary Club Kindergarten Primary Club Kindergarten -Primary Kindergarten-Primary Nettie E- Whkaker Ruth Graham Gregory Detroit Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Commercial Teachers ' Club Baptist Student Club Commercial Euclidean Society Mathematics Laura Mann Helen M. Griffith St. Johns Oil City, Penn . Kappa Psi Public School Music Club Euclidean Society Normal Choir Orchestra Public School Music and Art Girls ' Band Uke Club Y. V. C. A. Fine Arts Pane One Hundred T h Alice Brcining Ypsilanti Pi Kappa Sigma Women ' s League Cabincc Student Council Minerva Sodalicas Latina Latin-English Mildred Doran Flint Alpha Sigma Tau Intermediate Viola Mae Heilig Catholic Students ' Club Al.ee G. Heilig Palms Catholic Students ' Club Rachel L. Will, Owosso Trail blazers Rural Education Florence Shalov Onazuay Secondary Educatie Grammar Grade Cacherine Emma Hans lusl cgon Euclidean Society Y. W. C. A. Bessie Leach Pnddy House Mathematics English Orpha Kline Cheboygan Grammar Grade Marcella M. Sullivan Flint Kappa Psi Girl Scouts Physical Education Club Physical Education Ruth Eleanor Hollinger Qrand Rapids History Cluh V. VV C A Bessie Leach Priddv House History-English Melania Ademec Ovid Grace Bravendcr Flint Laonian Wodeso History Club Catholic Students ' Club History-English Alpha Sigma Tau Wodeso Minerva Girls ' Debating Team Speech Club Y. W. C. A. English Speech Hundred T h, Bernice M. Washburn Decatur Speech Club Orchestra Sons ' and Daughcers ' Club English French Helen Irwin Fraser Sarnia, Ontario Campfire Physical Ed Physical Ed Lurissa M Williams History Cluh History Mathematics Melva Hall Brown Citx Garden Project Club Euclidean Sncicri Mathematics-Natural Muriel P. McFarland Saginau Sodalitas Latina General Avvilda Howey Qrccn Springs, Ohi Intermediate Edith Cooper Port Huron Kappa Gamma Phi Physical Education Club Physical Education Gladys De Monroe Physical Edt aplire Phy a1 Edu Gertrude E. Dunn Madge Kratz Ann Arbor Kindergarten-Primary Club Kindergarten- Primary Clara Wild Ann Arbor Theta Sigma Upsilon Kindergarten-Primary Club Kindergarten- Primary Florence E. Grant Oscoda Physical Education Club O. E. S. Club Physical Education ? Ruth Leland Ypsilanti Alpha Mu Sigma History Club Portia History-English Opal Armstrong Essexvillc Grammar Grade Mabel Ostrander Cadillac Secondary Education Club Grammar Grade Blanche Boynton Lake City Secondary Education Club Grammar Grade Vance Hagle Drydcn Euclidean Society Chemistry Club Science-Mathematics Maude M. Minot Detroit Kindergarten-Primary Club Kindergarten-Primary Frances Splan Sault Ste. Marie Intermediate Reva Jarman Petoskey Theta Lambda Sigma Y. W. C. A. Speech Club Women ' s League Cabinet Pi Kappa Delta Speech Club Speech-English Ilah B. Winkler La-wton English- French Vila Jones Reed City Alpha Sigma Alpha Kindergarten-Primary Club Women ' s League Cabinet Kindergarten- Primary Cora Hicks Ann Arbor Lambda Tau Sigma Y. W. C. A. Grammar Grade Alice E. Miller Petoskey Theta Lambda Sigma Commercial Teachers ' Club Commercial One Hundred T hi t Jessie Richards Flint Intermediate Delphine Varney Ypsilanti Alpha Mu Sigma Minerva Intermediate Agnes Johnson Lake R. Merle Denslow Onsted Intermediate Ethel B. Reid Harbor Beach V " , ; Marian Phelps , jfi Ann Arbor .l H Delta Phi Dorothy Southgate Thorp Ann Arbor History-English Muriel Rabiteau Onaway Junior High School Geraldine Ketchum Byron Mildred Jones Wayne Delta Phi Normal Art Club O. E. S. Club ediate-Art Gertrude Moore Sandusky Kappa Gamma Phi English-History Aileen M. Fisher Waterloo, Indiana Alpha Sigma Alpha Public School Music Club Laonian Normal Choir Music-Art Helen Maniex Bay City Alpha Sigma Alpha Public School Music Club Public School Music Elgeretta Stroud Bad Axe Intermediate Eldon Wolfe Ypsilanti Crafts Club Industrial Arts Sylvia Siegel Cleveland, Ohio Kindergarten Primary Club Kindergarten-Primary Mildred Cunningham William H. L istcr Ypsilanti President Y. M. C A. Men ' s Literary S ociety Student Council History Club Social Scicnce-L nguage Nina Matson St. Ignace Sodalitas Latina Laonian Lutheran Students ' Club Secondary Education Club Cabinet Latin-English Reynold Congdon Ypsilanti Alpha Tau Delta Marsden D. Wilson Dryden Y. M. C A. Euclidean Society Mathematics-History Victoria M. Shay Cincinnati, Ohii Intermediate Physical Education Club Catholic Students ' Club Physical Education Margaret Robinson Edra L. Wolfe Boyne City Ypsilanti History Club Secondary Education Club History-French Intermediate Page One Hundred Fort E. Ruth Gambcll Adrian Minerva Baptist Student Council Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Grammar Grade-English Marvel A. Salmonson Whitehall Physical Education Club Physical Education Louise Lietz East Ta-was Theta Sigma Upsilon Fine Arts Ralph Hanby YpsilanH Drum Major Physical Education-Histori Mildred H. Be Detroit Secondary Educat Y. W. C. A. Lirammar Grade Geraldine Winchell North Adams Fine Arts Grace V. Rooscn Bessemer Kindergarten-Primary Club Kindergarten- Primary Ruth Thompson Boyne City Pi Kappa Delta Speech Club Wodeso Orator Speech-English Janet Bates Traverse C,n Sigma Nu Phi Art Club Aurora Board Stoic Fine Arts Therrel J. Snyder St. Johns Euclidean Society Chemistry Club Dcmolay Y. M. C. A. Physical Science Doris Bagge Chelsea Theta Chi Kindergarten-Primary Club K i ndergartcn - Pn mary Lucile Broesamle Chelsea Theta Chi Kindergarten-Primary Club Kindergarten-Primary Page One H Forty-on, George R. Campbell Ann Arbor Euclidean Society Secondary Education Clu Science- Mathematics Anne Ga Travers Intermedin livan City Catherine Cowman Hubbardston Intermediate Robert Yanke Howard City Mathematics-Science Kenneth J. Matheson Detroit Arm of Honor Physical Education Club Football ' 24, ' 2s Physical Education Wilma A. Frank kappa Psi Lucilc Kashcnider Ithaca Girls ' Band Normal News Reporte Intermediate Marion Lau Detroit Sigma Nu Phi Physical Education Cli Girl Scouts Physical Education Ann Knierim Toledo, Ohio Sigma Nu Phi Physical Education Chi Girl Scouts Physical Edu Isabel Cantrick Sylvania, Ohio Sigma Nu Phi Physical Education Club Camplirc Physical Education Esther Schloz Toledo, Ohio Sigma Nu Phi Physical Educati Phy, Educa Evelyn R. Edwatds Ypsilanti Minerva Literary Society O. E. S. Club Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Euclidean Society Stoic Mathematics h Page One Hundred Fot Irtru A. Johnston Highland Park Theta Chi Physical Education Club Normal Choir Physical Education Vivian Emery Jackson Thcta Chi Kindergarten Prin kindergarten Bertha O James Qrand Rapids Theta Lambda Sigm Y. W. C. A. Kindergarten Pnmar Kindergarten Primar Eva M. Waatti Calumet Thcta Lambda Sigma Kindergarten Primary Cli Y. W. C. A. Kindergarten Primary Ethel Hawkins Ypsilant, Kappa Gamma Phi Catholic Students ' Club Euclidean Society Mathematics Mildred Christopher Cleveland, Ohio Kindergarten Primary Club Kindergarten Primary Marg aret Kennellv Lan sing Catho ,c Students ' Club ediate Anne R. Maier Ann Arbor Alpha Sigma Tau ediate Cora I. Knapp rp ilanti Kindc Kinde rgartcn-Primary Club rgarten Primary Lillian Dorsey Lorain, Ohio Catholic Students ' Cli Intermediate Raymond Spiess Qrand Haven Treasurer History Ck History Helene Darrovv Traverse City Catholic Students ' Clul Intermediate Page One H Ethel Marquardt Detroit History Club Minerva Literary Society Secondary Education Club Normal Choir History-English Nevada Nold Manadona Grammar Grade Ruby Marie Kirschman Ann Arbor Grammar Grade Mary I. Cowper On idean Society mmar Grade Roy Cramer Carson City Euclidean Society Secondary Educati Mathematics Scici Dorothy E. Johnson Flint O. E. S. Cluh Kindergarten-Primary CI KinJcrgarten- Primary Bonnie Lue Cone Morenci Intermediate Thana Smith .North Branch Intermediate Dorothy Zimmcr Sebciuaing Alpha Sigma Alpha Laonian Public School Music Cll Normal Choir Public School Music Ar Robert Chandler Holloivay Sodalitas Latina History Club Secondary Educatio History Latin Eleanor F. Connell Detroit Kindergarten- Primary Cluh Kindergarten-Primary Cyrus P. Snowball Milan Physical Education Club Craftsman Club Patron of Eastern Star Physical Education t y - f o u i Helen M. Hofman Ruth Travis Mt. Clemens Detroit Kindergarten -Primary Club Kindergarten- Primary Theta Sigma Upsilon Kindergarten-Primary Club Kindergarten- Primary Mrs. Charlotte Richards Charles A. Whitman Milan Kindergarten Primary Club Kindergarten Primary Springport Physical Education Club Physical Education Edith Merwin Margaret Ruth Ranson Mt. Clemens Ecorse President r Kindergarten-Primary Club Kindergarten- Primary Secondary Education Club Grammar Grade Esther Gourd Bradficld Neil A. Mast Baltic Dexter Intermediate Crafts Club Industrial Arts Beatrice Batchclder Onosso Grammar Grade Luella Aldrich Edivardsburg Alpha Sigma Alpha Laonian Normal Choir Kindergarten -Primary Mildred Kerry Boyne City Theta Sigma Upsilo English-French Emory Oestrike Euclidean Society Orchestra Mathematics Page One Hundred F o a Edna Frecland Mason Intermediate Orpha Hess Giro Grammar Grade Hazel M. Pitzer Dayton, Ohio Trailblazers Normal Choir Rural Education Helen Mathews Ypsilan ti Sigma Nu Phi Physical Education Club Physical Education Gladys Carr Bad Axe Trailblazers Natural Science Club Rural Education Maxiene Carr Bad Axe Trailblazers Natural Science Club Rural Education Suzanne R. Davis Lorain, Ohio Kindergarten-Primary Club Kindergarten- Primary Jennie Wilkinson Holly Euclidean Society Grammar Grade Olive Hatfield Peck Euclidean Society Y. W. C. A. Science-Mathematics Grace Wiley Birmingham Kindcrgarten-Pn Kindergarten-Pn Eleanor Gogan Toledo, Ohio Elizabeth Erski Hudson Portia Catholic Students ' English History One Hundred o Jfl Marie Colclou gh Sandusky Kindergarten Pri Gwendolyn Froscic Wyandotte Alpha Sigma Fine Arts Ta Florence E. Lambert Ovid Intermediate Edwin N. Hi irlburt Newberry Physical Educad Physical Educaci on Club C. Marie Smith Lyons, Ohm Alpha Sigma Ta Intermediate Clayton Edwards apeer History Thelma M. Tolfree Oxford History Club History-French Dorothy McDermid Columbiaville Grammar Grade Ruth Stephen Vassar Theca Lambda Sigma Physical Education Club Women ' s Athletic Associa Y. W. C. A. Physical Education Elmer W. Clarke Mathematics-Science Marion U. Johnson Dorothy Cadwell Whitehall Ovid Kindergarten-Primary Club Intermediate Kindergarten -Primary One Hundred F, Bernece Eberhart Clare Grammar Harriet Carmichael Wayne [Delta Phi Women ' s League Cabinet Speech Club English and Speech Virginia E. Teachout Brooklyn Kindergarten-Primary Club Kindergarten-Primary Marie DeWaele Bay City Alpha Mu Sigma Laonians Speech W. E. Stoner Lansing Kappa Phi Alpha Lavinia F. Malcolm Wyandotte Normal Choir Student Counci Physical Educat Marguerite Sinclair Oscoda Theta Lambda Sigma Euclidean Society Mathematics Donna Crandal Dundee Edna A. Niskey Atlantic Mine History Club Secon larj Education Clu League of Women Voter History Big Sister O. E. S. Club Kindergarten Primar Alice Long Qrand Rapids Pi Kappa Sigma Catholic Students Club Fine Atts Marjorie Hubble 1 psilanti Public School Music Club Women ' s League Cabinet Public School Music and Art Martha Patterson Carey, Ohio Physical Education CI Physical Education : : r i Page One Hundred F o r t y -e i g h t le siS SSjenaJWE imhkTU Page One Hundred F o r l y - n i n e FRESHMAN OFFICERS Blanchard Fagan, President Kenneth Morrow, Vice-President Carvel Bentley, Secretary Robert Beal, Treasurer Page One Hundred Fifty FRESHMAN CLASS Spring again, and scill the Freshman are Fresh and the Seniors are Somebody. But just you wait! Give us a chance. Now please don ' t laugh when we say that we have had wonderful dreams of what our class is going to be and what it is going to do In fact, we finally come to the conclusion that the Class of ' 29 is going to be most marvelous. Full of pep, don ' t you know, Jolly, independent, but not too much so. Always ready to do our share, Conservative, yet progressive, helpful, fair. But let us tell you what we have done so far; then we will show you what we arc going to do in the future Early in the Fall term the first year students of Michigan State Normal College met at Pease Auditorium to organize the Class of ' 29, electing the following officers: President, Blanchard Fagan; Vice-President, Kenneth Morrow; Secretary, Carvel Bentley; Treasurer, Robert Beal. We chose as our Faculty Advisor, Dr. McCulloch, who has been splendid in helping us. Besides our regular business, which we have attended to zealously, we have managed to sandwich in some parties here and there Big plans are under way now for a glorious Freshman Flurry. We all hope you will enjoy yourselves reading the reports of the party Not that we wouldn ' t like everyone to come, because we would, but we couldn ' t possibly get a place to hold everyone that would like to attend. But anyway you ' ll enjoy yourselves just reading about it Have we given you the impression that none of us Freshmen study? Truly, we do. |ust think ! We have had such subjects as psychology, zoology, and now we are taking kinesiology. Maybe those words don ' t impress you people a great deal — but they surely did the folks at home. They, at least, are properly in awe of our knowledge. In the remainder of the space allotted us we wish to paint a word picture of how we telt the day college opened, and of how we feel now : Into the Normal came the valiant nine hundred, The fun-loving, jolly nine hundred. No fears had they, no cares had they, The fun-loving, jolly nine hundred, But when the Normal they ' d entered, They looked around in dismay — Seniors to the front of them, Juniors to the right of them, Sophs to the left of them. But did their courage give way? Still to the Normal come the valiant nine hundred, The fun-loving, jolly nine hundred. But fears have they, and cares have they, The fun-loving, jolly nine hundred. And when the Normal is entered They to their classes depart — Seniors to the front oj them, Juniors to the right of them, Sophs to the left of them, The Freshmen act almost as smart! One Hundred : 1 f FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM Page One Hundred F i f t y - t wo FRESHMAN SWIMMING TEAM FRESHMAN TRACK TEAM Page One Hundred F if tu - three MARGARET RIEDER Captain, Freshman Girls ' Basketball Te. FRESHMAN GIRLS ' BASKETBALL TEAM Page One Hundred Fiftu-fou, FRESHMAN ROLL Able. Anne (Primary) — Flint Acker, Hazel M. (Physical Education) — Ypsilanti Ackerman, Minnie ( Kindergarten cV Primary) — Qrand Blanc Almus, Anna Marie (Modern Language)— Alger Ambler, 11a (History English)— Brooklyn Anderson, Ernestine A. lEnglish tV Speech) Halfway Aprill, Lucile R. (Intermediate) — Saline Asikainen, Lydi a E. (Physical Education) — Qwinn Bailey, Darwin L. (Commercial Teaching) — Cass City Bailey, Warren S. (Pre-Engineer) — Ypsilanti Balfour, Lucille A. (Intermediate! Kinde Barnes, Manorie B. (Early Elementary) — Birmingham Batten, Louise (English tv: History) — Qalien Baumgardner, Pearl (Modern Langaugc) — Qrand Rapids Baxter. Florence (Commercial)— M ay villi Bayer, Helen— Monroe. Beach. Mildred (Grammar Grade) — Montgomery Bcardslec. Madeline (Intermediate! — Ferndale Benson, Bcrnice (English History) — Detroit Bcntley, Beulah B. (English History) — Cass City Bentlcy, Pauline (Intermediate) — Rushton Berliner, Sylvia (Kindergarten cV Primary) — Benton Harbor Billman, Doris L. (Home Economics) — Kaleva Binns, E. Manus (Limited) — Addison Birkenhauer, Lauribel L. (Home Economics) — Toledo, Ohio Black, Paul A. (Commercial) — Ontonagon Boltz, Gwendolyn (Intermediate) — Tecumseh Boughner, Alta (Commercial) — Marine City Boussum, Drucille (Kindergarten tV Primary) - Centrenlle Bowman, Nina M. (Intermediate) — Almont Bradley. Bonabell, R. (Kindergarten Primary) Ypsilanti Brcitenwischer. Mildred (Limited) — Manchester Britton, D. Harper (Pre-Law) — Ypsilanti BVown, Jessica Wortley (Kindergarten tV Primary)— Qladstone Brown. Leah N. (English and Speech)— Hale Bullen, Bob (Physical Educationl — Mason Burns, Florence Ross (History I — Memphis Burnstrum, Loretta M. (Kindergarten Primary) — Detroit Burr, Lillian A. (Intermediate) — Pontiac Cade, Essie Mae (Modern Language) — Capac Cady, Anna Cleo (Commercial) — Williamston Callen, Hellen Mac (Mathematics) — Qrand Blanc Callen, Loleta (Mathematics) Qrand Blanc Camp, lustine E. (Intermediate) — Tecumseh Campbell. Lilve Cornnc (Public School Music cv Put)— Houghton Capen, Marcella i Kindergarten Primary) — Qrass Lake Carey, Evclvn Alice (History and English) — Detroit Carpenter, Garcian (English tV Speech) — Marshall Carpenter, Violet Mary (English History) — Qrosse lie Carruthers, Freida H. (Kindergarten cV Primary I Ypsilanti Cart wright, Ruth A. (Physical Education Saginaw Carver, Roberta (Kindergarten-Primary) — Sturgis Cascadden, Rhea (Kindergarten-Primary)— Port Huron Church, Ethel M. (Intermediate)— Pittsford Cilley, Maurinc (Kindergarten-Primary) — Homer Clay, Lorretta (Kindergarten Primary) — Ypsilanti Clay, Mina (History 6t English) — Ypsilanti Cobb, Eliza W. (Limited) Clifford Cobb, Iva M. (Modern Language) North Branch Cobb, Juanita (Kindergarten-Primary) — Holland Coleman, Gertrude V. (Commercial) — Linden Collins. Cora Beth (Intermediate) — Tecumseh Colvin, Bessie E. (Intermediate)— Ann Arbor Conlin, Terrence L. (English) — Marine City Conrad, Gladys (Kindergarten-Primary) — Brighton Conrad, Ruth (Early Elementary)— Durand Cooney, Evelyn, R. (Speech English) — Qaines Cork. Martha E. (Rural Life)— Pec Cox, Luella (Early Elementary) — Chelsea Cramton, Naomi (Eatly Elementary) — Osseo Crandall, Helen E. (English Speech)— Howell Crawford, Mary R. (Kindergarten-Primary) — Cedar River Crist, Jeanette (Commercial)— Ann Arbor Crook, Florence (Piano Course) — Wayne Cummings, Helen (Kindergarten-Primary) Bay City Cummins, Mariorie L. (Kindergarten-Primary) — Coldwater Curtis. Dorothy (Mathematics) — Leonard Curtis, Natalie (Limited)— Thompsonville Dack, Ruth (Intermediate)— Jackson Dafoe, Ruth E. (Kindergarten-Prima Dahlgard, Helen (Intermediate) — Sti Davidow, Mae (Intermediate) — Yoi Davis, Jean (Kindergarten-Primary) Davis, Sarah S. (Intermediate) — Lo DcForest, Gerald (Limited I -Centn Derbin, Kasylda A. (Physical Edi Clawson Dillingham, Anna L. (Mathematics Fowlerville Ditmars, Ellen Martha (Home Ecor Jonesiille Dobbins, Arlie Marie (Commercial) Donner, Athyleen M. (English cV H Detroit Dovey, Dorothy (Mathematics E Vnwn City Drodt, Elvin (Physical Education) — Drodt, Russel C, (Industrial Arts) Dudley, Valla (Physical Education )- Dumont, Alice (Early Elementar) - ry)— Yale vensville ngstoum, O. — Sandusky ram, O. 1 1 Lake cV History) Adrian istory) — nglish)— -Ida -Sheridan -Ypsilanti -Oscoda Earl, Clarence (Industrial Arts! — Howell Easton, Wilhelmena (Commercial) — De Witt Eckhout. Margaret (Grammar Grade) — Mt. Clemens Page One Hun, d Fifty-fiO( Edwards, Mrs. Norma A. (Kindergarten- Primary)— Dimondale Eldridge, Earline Ray (History Economics) Jackson Ellwanger, Don R. (Industrial Arts) — Akron English, Ethel F. (Mathematics tV Art) — Manchester English, Jean (History cV English) — Manchester English, Florence E (Limited) — K udyard Euler, Vivian (History tV Mathematics) — Perr Fagan, Blanchard (Physical Education) — Highland Park Falls, Philomena M. (Intermediate) — Carsonville Farago, Elizabeth (Early Elementary) — Cleveland, O. Fegan, Helen A. (Limited)— Dafter Felloston, Sadie B. (English 6; Social Science) — Indianapolis, Ind. Ferguson, Iva L. (Natural Science) — Upmeo Folkerts, Margaret G. (Commercial) — Algonac Foote, Verald ( Kindergarten cV Primary) — JonesvMe Forshec, Irene Thclma (Intermediate) — Flint Fours, Agatha Estee (Physical Education) — Lansing Freidlcs, Dorothy (Kindergarten-Primary) — Cleveland, O. Fried, Violet F. (Kindergarten Primary) — Cleveland, O. Friehng, Lula Mary (Mathematics cV English) — Muskegon Frostic, Helen Dorothy (Speech English) — Wyandotte Gage, Glena M. (English History)— Chelsea Gatzke, Marie (Rural) — Alpena Gaylord, Helen (Early Elementary) — Williamsto Gaylor, Leon (English ix French) — Dryden Gee, Genevieve (Kindergarten-Primary) — Ypsilanti Gellick, Isabel Catherine (Kindergarten-Primary Gelakoski, Helen Marie (Music)— Muskegon Gilbert, Karl (Physical Education)— Memphis Gilreath, Gertrude R. (Early Elementary) — St. Charles Gometz, Bertha (Kindergarten-Primary) — Cleveland, O. Goodyear, Marjorie (Intermediate) — Schwartz Creek Graham. Annabel H. (Rural)— Bad Axe Graf, Alma C. (Commercial) — Saline Gray, Marion E. (Limited) — Rpmec, Greig, Cecilia (Grammar Grade)— Mt. Clemens Grice, Ruby (Rural)— Carsonville Grondin, Harnctte (Commercial) — Ortonville Gross, Sylvia (Commerical) — Saline Gutchcss, Bcrnicce (Limited) — Rpchester Haack, Winifred (Mathematics cV German) — Birmingham Hampton, Beryl (Language) — Ferndale Hanifan, Catherine (Intermediate) — Oivosso Hargravc, Viola (Kindergarten-Primary) — Harlan, Catherine (Mathematics) — Farmington Harris, Burdette (Science Mathematics) — Coldwater Hart, Elizabeth (Kindergarten Primary) — Fort Wayne, Ind. Hawker, Neil (Physical Education)— Willis Heckendorn, Dorothy (Physical Education) — Detroit Herbst, Helen (Early Elementary) — Brighton Hertzbcrg, Freda (Commercial) — Ypsilanti Hillock, Maizic Marie (Kindergarten Primary) — Jeddo Hitchcock, Bcrnicce (Early Elementary) — Cass City Hoag, Doris (Intermediate) — Tecumseh Hoagland, Louisa (History cV Mathematics) — Hockens, Jane (Industrial Arts) — Arrington, Kansas Hoglund. Anna Lisa (Early Elementary) — Fort Wayne, Ind. Holcomb, Margaret (History) — Milan Horn, Thomas (Mathematics History) — Pontiac House, James (Pre-Dental) — Pontiac Houston, Bettv (English Spanish) — Detroit Huckle, Beatrice (English Speech) — Ypsilanti Hucstis, Catherine (Commercial) — Harbor Beach Hughes, J. Russell (Pre-Law)— Detroit Hull, Opal— Middleton Jackson, Edna J. (Kindergarten-Primary) — Cass City Jennings, James H. (Public School Music I — Johns, Marguerite (Early Elementary) — Davison Johnson, Caroline (Public School Music) — Flint Josenhans, Faye E. (Kindergarten-Primary) — Owosso Joseph, Hazel (Intermediate) — Flint Julian, Claude (Rural)— Ossco Juttner, Mary E. (Kindergarten-Primary) — Menominee Karl, Margaret (Rural) — Maybee Kaufman, Margaret R. (Kindergarten-Primary) Keillor, |une I Kindergarten-Primary I — Bear Lake Kelley, Elvan Presslor (Pre-Business Administra tion) — Detroit Kidder, Ruth M. (English)— Saline Kinde, Lcona (Geography-Mathematics) — Kinde King, Mildred (Rural)— Pontiac Kingslcy, Ira D. (Degree) — Plymouth Klett, Margaret (Kindergarten-Primary) — Whitehall Kline, Kenneth (Physical Education)— Qaylord Knight, Clarence K. (Prc-Journalism) — Ypsilanti Kolhoff, Helen (Intermediate)— Reading Kozlowski, Celia (Rural)— Qaylord Kreiscl, Muriel (Kindergarten-Primary) — Michigan City Kronlund, Esther (Industrial Arts) — Oscoda Krugcr, Esthct ( Kindergarten-Primary) — Qrand Ledge Lambert, Helen R. (Music-Art)— Chelsea Lamkin, Charlotte (Kindergarten-Primary) — Tecumseh Lang, Kathcnnc (Early Elementary) — Jonesville Lasky, Claire (Early Elementary) — Brighton Lawrence, Gladys Gertrude (English French) — Oxford Lawson, Gertrude Louise (Grammar Grade) — Deerfield Leas, Clifford (Pre-Dental)— Wyandotte Page One Hundred Fit Lee, Grace A. (Intermediate) — Imlay City Lee., Lillian (History-German) — Alpena Lee, Ruth (Home Economics) — Toledo, O. Lewis, Mildred V. (Intermediate) — Dcerfield Lindcnschmidt, Lcda E. (Intermediate) — Dundee Linn, Florine— Ypsilanti Loomis, C. B., Jr. (Pre -Journalism)— Ypsilanti Lowrie, Jeanne ( History- Mathematics) — Clarkstim Lutz, Louise (Kindergarten-Primary) — Ann Arbor Major, Aletha (Rural Education) — Flint Markley, Harvey (Mathematics) — Napoleon Marlatt, Dotis (Physical Education) — Detroit Marlatt, Margaret (Early Elementary) — Atlanta Marlatt, Zona (Physical Education) — Lansing Martin, Zelda M. (Limited)— Detroit Mattiny, Clifford (Physical Education) — Adrian Mast, Leah B. ( Kindergarten- Ptimary) — Dexter Maurcr, Esther Mary (Intermediate) — Morenci MacArthur, Vivian J. (Physical Education) — Rogers City MacNaughton, Beatrice (Intermediate) — Hulliken McAndrew, Lorinda (General) — Ypsilanti McCloskcy, Gerald (Pre-Dent.)— Pincette) McClurc, Edna M. (Math. History)— Mason McConkcy. Pearl (Math cV History) — Pickford McDowell, Caroline C. (High School Depart- mental) — Wayne. McGough, Henrietta (Modern Langauge) — Ypsilanti McGuirc, Isabella (Intct mediate) — Detroit McLellan, Frances (Intermediate) — Saginaw Merrick, Gladys (Limited)— Kinde Merrill, Lcala (History) -Clifford Messner, Theo. E. (Speech L Latin) — Redridge Millctt. Marguerite (Intermediate) — Fouleriille Millard, Irene (Limited)— Kinde Millard Mahala (Limited)— Kinde Miller, Alice M. (Music)— Royal Oak. Miller, Luella (Early Elementary)— Britton Miller, Ruth L. (Home Economics)— Montpclier, Ohio ..Misunas, Delia L. (Physical Education)— Qary, Indiana Mitchell, Helen 1 Intermediate I — Wyandotte Mitchell, Helen Jean (Eatlv Elementary) — Fort Wayne, Indiana Mollins, Florence Eleanor (Intermediate I — Wyandotte Monk, Cyril (Physical Education)— Dundee Morrow, Kenneth D. (Physical Education) — Detroit Mors. I Jorothy Ermine (Early Elementary) Pontiac Mundell, Winnifred (Limited) — Fowler Munn 1 odema (Speech English) Springport Nelson. Lulu M (Commercial) -Charlotte O ' Brien, Elizabeth C. (Eatly Elementary) — Cleveland, Ohio O ' Brien, Marguerite (Kindergarten-Primary Wayne O ' Farrell, Marion (English-Mathematics)— Iron Mountain Osborn, Helen I Limited I— St. Johns Palmer, Florence Evelyn (Public School Music- Art)— Detroit Parham, Eva (Kindergarten-Primary)— Sturgis Patrick, Edna L. (Pre-Business Administration) — Ovid Peake, Charles (Speech-English)— Detroit Perring, Phyllis (Kindergarten Primary) — Qurinn Perry, Harold (Physical Education)— Caro Peterson, Ivcr (Rural Education) — Caspian Pevin, Betty E. (Grammar Grade) — Detroit Phillips, James Donald (Limited)— South Lyon Pierson, Ruth H. (Commercial) — Almont Plettner, Alice (Intermediate)— Archbold, O. Polak, Bessie (Physical Education) — Qary, Indiana Price, Doris (English-Speech)— Toledo, Ohio Radike, Alma (Rural)— St. Clair Ramsey, Bernice H. (Intermediate)— Marlette Rankc, Luditr (Grammar Grade) — Detroit Raymond, Rcna (Home Economics) — Dansville Raymont. Maud C. (Mathematics Social Science) — Lambertinlle Redding, Ruth (Primary) — Hudson Reed, Eugene (Pre-Law)— Ypsilanti Reid, Marian (Intermediate)— Detroit Rcincke, Ellen J. (Home Economics) — Jonesville Remington, Roland V. (Pre-Law)— Jackson Reynolds, Arthut J. (Science and Mathematics) —Ypsilanti Richert, Albina (Intermediate I — Bay City Richmond, Rosaltha (Latin cv French) — Jackson Rifkin, Lillian (Commercial) — Oivosso Roscoe, Ruth (Mathematics and Social Science) — Lambertville Royce, Garnet (Early Elementaty) — Webberville Russell, Evelyn (Rural) — Northport Sampson, Marie (Fine Arts) — Ypsilanti Sandler, Ann (Intermediate) — Benton Harbor Sawyer, Clifford (Commercial)— Dansville Schell, Genevieve (Kindergarten-Primary) — Redford Schilling, Amanda (Early Elementary) — Alpena Schroeder, Ellen (Kindergarten-Primary) — Mancelon a Schwichtenbetg, Doris (Physical Education) — Manitou Head, Seaman, Jeanette (Mathematics and Latin) — Jackson Scclig, Lucille I Intermediate) — ' orthport Shaffer, Helen (Kindergarten-Primary) — Morenci Sherman. Beatrice (Physical Fducation) — Ypsilanti Sherwood, Helen (Music £V Art) — Ypsilanti Siess, Margaret (Mathematics and English) - Oivosso Simmons, Elmer (Physical Education) — Belleville Skatvi, Esthet (Kindergarten- Primary) — Smith, Bervl (Kindergarten-Primary) — Charlotte Smith. Blanche M. (Early Elementary)— Harbor Beach Smith Erma (Intermediate) — Suartz Creek Smith. Margaret J. (Piano)— Ypsilanti Smith, Ruth I Kindergarten-Pnmary) — Pontiac Smith, Virginia J. (Commercial) — Oxford Snyder, Naomi (Intermediate) — Lorain, Ohio Somers, Dorothy (Fine Arts) — Holly -e One Hundred Fifty Somers. Zola M. (Kinde rgarten-Primary) — Elsie Sparling. Mvrtie (Limited) — Smith ' s Creek Spaulding, Eileen (Intermediate)— Perry Spencer, Helen (Early Elementary I — Jonesmllc Spotts, Alice M. (History and English) — Osseo Stanley, Ruth E. (English and Speech)— Ypsilanti Stark, Bertha M. (Intermediate) — Jackson Steinway, Vera (Commercial)— Manchester Stevenson, Pauline (Latin and French) — Cold water Steward, Florence (History) — Battle Creek Stewart, Fredonia (English and Spanish) — Indianapolis , Indiana Stites, Raymond (Physical Education) — Highland Park Streng, Angela (Intermediate) — Saginaw Strong, Marian (Home Economics) — Romulus Styckle, Myrta Louise (Mathematics and Latin) — Fcnton Stuckey, Mary L. (Intermediate) — Archbold, Ohio Suck, Helen Leland (Kindergarten-Primary) — Columbus, Ohio Sudborough, Miriam (English and History) — Adrian Swanson, Emeline (Kindergarten -Primary) — Whitehall Sweitzcr. Katherine (Early Elementary) — Howe, Indiana Talmadge, Marguerite (Limited) — Armada Taskcr, Flora I Early Elementary) — Quincy Teaboldt, Eleanor (Fine Arts)— Ann Arbor Theurer, Lucile (Music and Art) — Saline Thompson, Isahellc (Historv and English) — Dryden Tingley, DeLora (Mathematics and English I — Mamtou Beach Towner, Sterra (Physical Education) — Haslett Tuthill, Aurelia (Rural)— Rushton Urquhart, Florabell (History and Mathematics) — Cass City Van Patten, Lolita (Grammar) — Litchfield Wagar, Hazel M. — Trenton Wait, Olive (Limited)— Sandusky Walker, Lillian (History and English)— Jackson Walker, Lucile (Rural)— Maybee Wallace, Beulah G. (Intermediate)— Bay City Wall.s, Alma L. (Mathematics and Science)— Rudyard Warner, Blanche C. (Kindergarten-Primary) — Detroit Warner, Minerva (Early Elementary) Howe, Indiana Wescott, Florence L. (Intermediate) — Ybsilanti Whitlark, Lucy Bonner (Fine Arts) — Mancheste Whittakcr, Merle Gwendolyn I Kindergarten- Primary) — Jackson Whitney, Loretta (Limited)— Chesanin Wilher. Helen (Physical Education) -Ypsilanti Wilkins, James O. (Degree) — Owosso Wilkinson, Foster (Physical Education) — Qaylord Willemin, Dorothy ( Kindergarten-Primary I — Portland Williams, Dorothy (English and History) — Melvin Williams, Fern M. (Grammar)— Aft Clemens Williams, Gladys M, ( Kindergarten-Primary I — Mt. Clemens Wilson, Lorena (English and History) — Cass City Winkclman, Elmcn (Speech and History) — Dundee Wiseman, Dona (Intermediate) — Jackson Witherspoon, Ruth (Commercial) — Algonac Wood, Nadine (Home Economics)— Belleville Wood, Pauline (Home Economics) — Flint Woods, Floy (Mathematics and French) — Reed City Wright, Arlon (Prc-Engineering) — Ypsilanti Wuis, Mildred L. (Rural)— Fennville Wuit, LeRoy, (Physical Education) — Detroit Yakes, Gladys M. (Intermediate)— Ann Arbor Yost, Helen Elizabeth (History) — Belleville Young, Frances (Science and Mathematics) — North Adams Zurbrugg, Alice (Limited)— Quincy Zwergel, Helen (Piano) — Ypsilanti e One Hundred Fifty ghl age One Hundred F i f t y - n i n e Page One Hundred Sixti l ichigan Staie Normal College AURORA BOARD .455 ' I Editor Gladvs Zuck B Manager A. K. Gardner Ass ' t Business Manager Stanley Hall Bradley Harris Ypsilanti, Mich. May .926 Students of M. S. N. C. Ypsilanti, Michigan Dear Friends: We are submitting to you for approval a copv of our mosc recent publication, a goodly volume wherein you will find drawings, photographs, jokes, and other matter concerned with your interests and activities during the past vear. The task of collecting and arrang- ing this material has been difficult. Often the editor has gone about with her brow most unbecomingly furrowed, while at times even the equal temper of the business manager has suffered. But now, as we review the year, we realize that it is the delightful happenings, the laughable incidents, that we remember. We wish that we might share with you personally the pleasure that we have experienced. As this is impossible, we hope that a bit of the fun and good fellow- ship has crept into the pages of this glorified memory book — The Aurora of 1926. Sincerely yours, The Aurora Board. Assisting Editors Janet Bates, Art Ruth Bayler, Seniors Guy Baker, Juniors Carl Prav. Sophomores Barbara Deuel. Freshmen Russell Gwinncll, Campus Activities Florence Regal, Sororities Elbert Thompson. Fraternities Gertrude Mayer, Gladys Denninger, Girl ' s Athletics Byron Boyd, Men ' s Athletics Catherine Neville, Jokes David MacPherson, Cartoons Assistants to the Art Edito Dorothy Kerr Thomas Reed Eleanor Teaboldt Lucy Whitlark Margaret Fox Elizabeth Devereaux Helen Squiers Mary Lou Cooper Margaret Kerr Margaret Wedemeier One Hundred Si MICHIGAN STATE NORMAL BAND 1925-1926 Captain Wilfred Wilson, Conductor Prof. John F. Barnhill, Faculty Manager and Custodian OFFICERS Carl Forsythe President Max Sweet Business Manager Howard Helfrich Assistant Director Ralph Hanby Drum Major The Michigan State Normal College Band was organized November 1, 1924. The initial appearance was made here at the Kalamazoo- Ypsilanti football game when forty-eight uniformed men paraded the city streets and played at the football field. Last year concerts were given at Northville, Milan, and Hudson. Other trips included the football game at Albion and the M. 1. A. A. track and field meet at Hillsdale. This year the band has played several out-of-town concerts and made other ap- pearances including the Kalamazoo College football game at Kalamazoo, the Na- tional Motorbus Show in Detroit, and the Michigan State Teachers ' Association in Jackson. The band has played at assemblies, football, basketball, and baseball games, and other events in Ypsilanti. Much credit is due Mr Barnhill, who has devoted a great deal of time to make the band a success, and to Captain Wilfred Wilson, who has directed the band since its organization. Although the band has been smaller this year, a campaign is being started which will eventually give the Michigan State Normal College a sixty-piece band. Hundred St Members of the MICHIGAN STATE NORMAL COLLEGE BAND Comets Howard Helfrich Laverne Miller Bradley Harris Harold Sterling Amherst Gorton Leith Wetzel Gordon Youngs H Beverly Smith Chester Haupt Clarinets J. F. Barnhill Leon MacDermoct Fred Weinmann Richard Simon Theodore J. Hage Lawrence Peck 1925-1926 Saxophones Chalmer Youngs Delmar Youngs Gerald Dakin Russell Brockway Kenneth Kline Raymond Sorenson Altos James H. Jennings Theron Sloggect Clarence Stem Ira Kingsley Baritone Homer Hazclton Trombones Evard Ayers Marvin Hall Walter Day Neil Hawker Eugene Morrison Clarence Ward Basses Carl Forsythe George Stark George Miller Lester Schutt Robert Uhlinger Drums Harold Campbell Max Sweet George Robinson Paul Tammi Drum Major Ralph Hanby One Hundred S , THE GIRLS ' VARSITY BAND Captain Wilfred Wilson, Conductor OFFICERS Laura Mann President Ethel Parr Vice-President Margaret Holcomb Secretary-Treasurer Esther Pace Business Manager Bessie Wade Librarian Page On e II Ethel Parr Helen Kolhoff Ethel Church Esther Pace Donna Drurv Helen Martin Winifred Kitching Dorotha Lyons Laura Mann MEMBERS Helen Gaylord Dorothy Drew Alice Spotts Arlon Wri ght Margaret Siess Fern Williams Rosalyn Cookson Rose Rahh Mane Hachlewitz Garnet Royce Wilma Ellsworth Ruth Douglas Leota Andrus Irma Simmonds Lucile Kashenider Tliora Anderson Dorothy Crandall Among the newer and more unusual organizations on the campus is the Girls ' Varsity Band, organized this year under the direction ot Captain Wilfred Wilson, of Ann Arbor. The organization is yet young, hut if the initiative and fine co-opera- tive spirit ot its members and the ability ot its conductor have any significance, the Girls ' Band will undoubtedly become important as a campus activity. Hundred S NORMAL STRING QUARTETTE Edith H Irion. First Violin Russell Gwinnel, Second Violin Paul Tammi, Viola Gertrude Estcs, Cello NORMAL COLLEGE ORCHESTRA First Violins Third Violins Mary Shckell Helen Sternberger Russell Gwinnel Mina Clav Martha Rosentreter Helen Scott Adelc Spencer Nadinc Wood Florence Gee Lcta Bailey Emory Oestnlx Marjory Bowen Fourth Violins Helen Gclakoski Second Violins Ethel English Marjery MacDonald Elsie Curtis Anna Proctor Stella Campbell Eva Griffith Mrs. Edith H Irion. Co iduct Violas Margaret Downing Paul Tammi Cellos Gertrude Estes Caroline )ohnson H. E. Laing Elizabeth Whittlesey Bass Viol Bcrnice Washburn Ray Jennings Piano Mildred Stanger One Hundred S NORMAL CHOIR Frederick Alexander, Conductor Detroit Neivs Editorial (Cyril Arthur Player) " Among the best choirs in this country is the Ypsilanti Normal, which Frederick- Alexander has brought to such a proud place of national repute. It does not need the filip of local pride to commemorate the rise ot this splendid organisation, for it may be mentioned in any company and in music centers far from Michigan with the assurance that prompt and hearty recogni- tion will be forthcoming. " Detroit News Article (R. J. McLaughlin) " An annual event which Detroit ' s musi- cal public has learned to anticipate with eagerness is the pre-holiday appearance of the Ypsilanti Normal Choir, in Orchestra Hall. This pleasant thing took place yester- day afternoon, Mr. Kolar and the Detroit Symphony Orchestra yielding half of the program to Mr. Alexander and his very fine organization. " Much fame attaches to the Ypsilanti Choir because, for years, Mr. Alexander has labored with ardent enthusiasm toward a very lofty ideal. This ideal is nothing short of perfection in choral singing. . . . " The personnel of the choir inevitably alters somewhat from year to year, and, over a span of years, changes entirely But its performance is constant Each Christmas time wc ol Detroit remark the same perfec- tion in modulation, the same husbanding of resources in the construction of a climax, and the same unerring precision in attack and release Detroit News, April 14, 1926 " The Michigan State Normal College Choir, under the direction of Frederick 1 Alexander, probably has never sung before an audience more exacting than that which heard it last night in a representative program at the Cass Technical High School Auditorium. " The performance was arranged especially for the delegation attending the nineteenth annual Music Supervisors ' National Conference, now in its third day. The audience consisted of nearly 1,500 supervisors. And it was an audience as appreciative as it was exacting. " At one of the first general sessions of the conference, Dr. Thomas H. Briggs, of Columbia University, in an address on music appreciation, said in effect that music was art when it awoke in the hearer a sincere emotional response. On such a premise, then, the choir ' s singing last night was art. For the response to it was as sincere as it was spontaneous. It is presumed that the response was a manifestation of emotion " Church music is nothing if not emotional. And the choir ' s performance of passages — the Et Incarnatus, the Crucifixus, and the Et Resurrexit — trom John Sebastian Bach ' s Mass in B Minor, was emotional in its essence, but at no time unrestrained. " A majestic piece of music is the Mass in B Minor, and a majestic interpretation did the choir give such parts of it as were included in the program. In the Crucifixus and the Resurrexit particularly did the choir ' s 150 voices excel in their precision, their shadings, and their nuances. " Site 5farmal (MImj Nms Page One Hundred S P a a e One Hundred S i x t y - n i n e YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Margaret Piper President Reva Jarman Vice-President Evelyn Edwards Secretary Dorothy Roberts Treasurer Ethel Lathers Undergraduate Representative Gertrude Reading Qeneral Secretary CABINET Ruth Gamble Meetings Olga Harem World Fellowship Ruth Stevens Bible Study Mildred Alexander Social Reva Jarman Membership Ardath Crouse Social Service Elizabeth Barth Finance Helen Squiers Publicity Marian Perkins Music Nettie Whitaker House ADVISORY BOARD Miss Jane Matteson President Miss Martha Best Secretary Miss Abigail Pearce Mrs. F. R. Gorton Miss Belle Morrison Miss Faith Kiddoo Mrs. Blanche Towne Rouseau Miss Lida Clarke Mrs. Bowen Mrs. Chas. McKenny Dean Lydia Jones Miss Cooper PURPOSE 1. To lead students to faith in God through Jesus Christ; 2. To lead them into membership and service; in the Christian Church; 3. To promote their growth in Christian faith and character, especially through the study of the Bible; 4. To influence them to devote themselves, in united effort with all Christians, to making the will of Christ effective in human society, and to extending the King- dom of God throughout the world. P a ,1 e O n e Hundr e d S e v e n 1 y Page One Hundred S even ty - on YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION FACULTY ADVISOR Graeme O ' Gcran OFFICERS William Lister, President Ernest Kapnick, Secretary Chris Nelson, Treasurer CABINET Suewo Nagaishi Joseph Wendt Claude Snarey Cecil Sullivan This has been an unusually prosperous year for the Y. M. C. A. on the Michigan State Normal College campus. The year ' s activities opened when a group of fifteen men were sent to the Geneva Conference last June, where they exchanged ideas with more than a thousand other college men on the question of making the college campus a more desirable place. In addition, the students had brought to their atten- tion many of the problems that are perplexing the statesmen of all the civilized countries of the world. At home, the Y. M. C. A. has conducted regular weekly meetings. In co-operation with the faculty and the University Student Christian Association, it has been able to present speakers of unusual merit, including both local men of ability and those who had a message from foreign lands as to the need for Y. M. C. A. workers, and for young men who better understand the needs of the young people of all lands. One of the most constructive speakers was Dr. Page of Jackson, who, speaking at a joint meeting of the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A., urged a better co-operation between the two organizations and presented means by which to accomplish this desire. The University graciously furnished us with many interesting speakers, some trom India, some from China, and some from Japan The Y. M. C. A. seeks in every possible way to serve the College campus. It maintains rooms which are open at all times to the men of the college. This year it was able to bring to Pease Auditorium the splendid production staged by the Cos- mopolitan Club of Ann Arbor. The proceeds from this play go toward sending men to Lake Geneva this June. As usual, in conjunction with the Y. M. C. A., the local association sponsored the Kollege Komedy, which proved a great source of pleasure to the students at large, as well as providing the organization with funds to further their efforts in making the campus a better place in which to live and work. Page One Hundred Seventy-thi Cora Acker Melania Adamec Irvan R Adams I la Ambler Bernice Anderson Walter Bale Vera Banister Louise Batten Mabel Beedon Bernice Benson Rebecca Bird Dorotha Brainerd W. J. Brownrigg Florence Carr Miriam Carr Esther Carten Grace Challis Robert Chandler Mira Clay Rosalyn Cookson Lucy DeBoer L. Dickerson Hugh Doyle Blanche Elliott Jean English Vivian Euler Louise Ford Esther Frankforther Mina Fraser Mary Freitag Marjorie Furman Gertrude Gilreath Scott Gleason Julia Godfrey Margaret Grant Eileen Graybiel Eleanor Hall George Hanner Grace Hargreaves Wilmina Hedding Mrs. Heining MEMBERS Alice Hillman Louisa Hoagland Margaret Holcomb Ruth Hollinger Helena Hyney Elizabeth Ives Alice Jenson Opal Johnson Elizabeth Kusterer Emerson Kurr Helen Larkin Delbert Lathers Katherine Lawrence Hubert Lear Lillian Lee Ruth Leland Mildred Lemen Ruth Lewis Evelyn Lindberg William Lister Mildred Long Mabel Lowe Michael Lutomski Albert Magincalda Sylvia Macki Persis McLaughlin Ethel Mahr Florence Mann Ethel Marquardt Lucile McNevin Ella Miller Geneva Mills Orville Mitchell Leighton Moats Anna Monhaut Harry Myering Catherine Neville G. Newton Edna Niskey Alice O ' Brien Elaine O ' Farrcll Donald Palmer Norma Patten Carl Pray Rceta Pullon Eleanor Putney Harold Robinson Florence Ross Ellen Marie Ryan George Santord Karl Scott Martha Seeburger Richard Simon Ruth Soper Mary Sorg Irene Spears Irene Spencer Dorothy Stanley Ellwood Stowe Leona Strauss Etsel Stubbs Isabel Thompson Thelma Tolfree Irene Truesdell Muriel Turner Garth Underwood Ludean Upell Florabel Urquhart Mabel Van Fleet Violet Varty Florence Walter Rose Welch Joseph Wendt Florence Westcott Lurissa Williams Norman Wink Ruth Winsor Grace Wood Ellen Yageman Helen Yost Page One Hundred Si HISTORY CLU: PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Prof Carl E. Pray Mrs. Carl E Prav Prof Bertha G. Buell Prot. Simon E Fagerstrom Mrs. Simon E. Fagerstrom Prof Mary Putnam Prof. Paul E. Hubbell Mrs. Paul E. Hubbell Dr. Charles Margold Prof. Graeme O ' Geran Mrs. Eva O ' Geran OFFICERS William Underwood, President Margaret Robinson, Vice-Preside Raymond Spiess, Secretary-Treasurer The aim of the History Club is to promote a feeling of unity and fellowship among the students who are specializing in history. It attempts to accomplish its purpose by holding social gatherings and at least one excursion each year besides its regular meetings. The banquets have been great successes and the members of the club look forward to the annual trip to Port Huron by boat Page One H u n d i THE MINERVA LITERARY SOCIETY PATRONESSES Miss Vinora Beal OFFICERS Ada Rooker, President Delphinc Varney, Dice-President Margaret Bennett Gladys Bayler Helen Beal Pauline Bcntley Grace Bravcnder Alice Breining Grace Challis Evelyn Edwards Esther Ewell MEMBERS Ruth Gambell Margaret Grant Elizabeth Hehblcwhite Ruth Latham Frances Lister Ethel Marquardt Lorinda McAndrew Henrietta McGough May McManus Miss Johanna Alpermann Margaret Grant, Secretary May McManus, Treasurer Margaret Piper Ada Rooker Marie Sampson Helen Sherwood Laura Shawley Olga Stinchcomb Dclphine Varney Florence Walker Helen Zwergel With pardonable pride the Minerva Literary Society has held its head high among its fellows this year, for it has magnificently achieved its majority, is entitled to a place in the sun, a vote among the most august of councils, a right to say " I am one of those who are ' it ' by reason of my years. " Twenty-one whole years it has been an entity among campus groups. For twenty-one years it has made a brave attempt to achieve its ideal. That it has not always succeeded is not the fault of Minerva; rather does it compliment the ideal, ever growing, ever unattainable as a self-re- specting ideal should be. Those of us who love Minerva, who are happy to belong to her group, wish for her many, many more years of growth, greater strength in her maturity, and an eventual golden jubilee that will mark, not the end of a career, but the beginning of greater days. Page One Hundred Si Page One Hundred S e ve n t MEMBERS OF EUCLIDEAN 1925-1926 SOCIETY • Edward V. Ayres Edyth Hall Margaret McGintv Guy L Baker Melva Hall Lloyd McLaughlin Dawn Benschoten Catherine Harlan Bertha Neal Byron Boyd Eva Haselschwerdt Emory Ocstrike Ruth Brown Olive Hathcld Charlotte Price Russell Brock way Homer Hazelton Maud Raymont Justine Camp Rose Marie Hurlev Izella Rouse William T. Carter Helena Hyney Arthur Rowe Lloyd Christoff Herbert J Irwin Ethel Sanderson Ethel Church Kenneth Jackson Sylvia Sanderson Lewis H. Cline Ray Jennings Roland Schaadt Cora Collins Ernest Kapnick Lillian Sherman Marion Congo Margaret Kaufman Margaret Siess Evelyn Coonev Louise Keene Beverly Smith Mary Cowper Clara L Krause Max Stanbery Roy Cramer Hazel Kreiselmeier Floyd Strayer Alex Crawford Thomas Lawrence Maud Styckle Chelsy Davenport Louise Leach Myrta Styckle Anna Dillingham Mary Lott Max Sweet Dorothy Dovey Laura Mann De Lora Tingley Hugh Doyle Harvey Markley Alma Wallis Wilma Ellsworth Olive Maxwell Stanley T. Waters Martha Erickson Loma May Eloise Wading Theodora Erikson George Miller Sarah Williams Estella M. Everts Laverne Miller Arlow Welling Kenneth Forsyth Sidney Miller Marsden Wilson Lulu Freeling Ruth Leone Mott Glenn Wolfe Reo Gonser Marguerite Millett Aubrey Wood Eva Jane Griffith Pearl McConkev Margaret Wood Vance Hagle Leon McDermott Floy Woods Clifford Haighr Bertha Zcnzen Page One Hundred Set EUCLIDEAN SOCIETY Dr. E. A. Lvman Prof. John F. Barnhill Prof. Ada Norton Max Sweet, President Olive Hatfield, Vice-President FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Theodore Lindquist Prof. Jane L. Matteson Carl M. Erikson OFFICERS Eva Haselschwerdt, Secretary-Treasurer Leon McDermott, Reporter The Euclidean Society was reorganized November 15, 1923, with a membership of eighty-four. Since that time the number of members has grown steadily. The purpose of the club is to promote interest in the study ot mathematics. One of its objects is to prepare students to organize clubs in junior and senior high schools. It also aims to show students the fun in mathematics. Many interesting programs have been given through which the students have jbecome acquainted with old mathematic books, mathematical puzzles, and interesting literature pertaining to the subject. One very interesting debate occurred this year. The subject was: " Resolved that the metric system should be adopted as the standard in the United States . " Both the annual banquet held in March and the picnic held in May have been very successful features of the organization ' s works. LAONIAN DRAMATIC SOCIETY PATRONESSES Professor Abigail Pearce Asst. Professor Florence Eckerr Ruth A Barnes HONORARY MEMBER Mrs. Eva O ' Geran Ruth Bayler, President OFFICERS Alice Bradbury, Tree Harriet Pitts, Secretary Melania Adamcc Luella Aldrich Ruth Bayler Alice Bradbury Josephine Banburv Erma Conrad Susan Casto Marie DeWaele Ailccn Fisher MEMBERS Gladys Lackic Mildred Long Nina Matson Geneva Mills Verna Miller Eunice Parks Ethel Parr Harriet Pitts June Pooler Marjorie Smith Maude Styckle Ervilla Varren Anne Wessberg Delia Woodhull Dorothy Zimmer Frances Lister Margaret Canhcld Garcian Carpenter Clara Evans PLEDGES Alta Koch Martha Secburgcr Genevieve Schcll Lucile Sellers Myrta Styckle Merle Whittakcr Page One HunJ.ecl E $$Q«ta % Page One Hundred E i g h t y - on i THE STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS Glenn Cummings President Margaret Piper Vice-President Elizabeth Barth Secretary Carl Pray Treasurer MEMBERS Seniors Y. M. C. A. Leich Wetzel William Lister Ruth Bayler Claude Snarey Russell Gwinnell Elizabeth Barth Y. W. C. A. Margaret Piper Mabel Meade Juniors Harry Morton Annette Kelly Women ' s League Glenn Cummings Catherine Neville Dorothea Lyons Ethel Lathers Louise Straight Sophomores Margaret Grant Men ' s Union Ruth Adams Frank Manly Karl Scott Carl Pray Physical Education William Stoner James Barclay Ellen Ryan Normal Neivs Alice Breining Byron Boyd Freshmen David Brown Kenneth Morrow Edward Rilcv Ruth Latham The Student Council is an organization composed of students chosen from each class and from the various organizations on the campus to represent them in the administration of the college. The Council was organized about ten years ago, and since that time it has been ready to recognize the benefit which can be derived from establishing close co-operation between faculty and undergraduate. The Student Council has two aims, one of whic i is to act as a medium of cotn- munication between the student body and the Normal College Council. It endeavors to find the thought and sentiment of the student body regarding college matters, and to bring to the Normal Council such suggestions and recommendations as may seem best to the Student Council. The Council alsc endeavors to preserve the useful traditions and customs of the college and to establish such new ones as promise to be for the welfare of the student body. This year the Council has attempted to outline its duties more definitely and is now considering a revision of its constitution. Page One Hundred E i g h One Hundred Eighty-thre, THE WOMEN ' S LEAGUE Catherine Neville, President Ethel Lathers, Vice-President Reva Jarman, Secretary Evelyn Kraft, Treasurer In 1920, the Michigan State Normal College followed the example of many sister colleges in organizing all of the women students into a Women ' s League. The purpose of this organization was to bring closer together the women of the college, to main- tain high standards among them, to promote their interests, and in every way insure their well-being upon the campus. Each succeeding year has witnessed greater efforts on the part of the League to fulfill this purpose. A marked progress has been shown within the last two or three years. The past year, the League has sponsored a bloomer party, a house- presidents ' dinner, a house-presidents ' masquerade, and a Co-ed Prom; in the way of lectures, Judge Florence Allen, Dean Hamilton of the University of Michigan, and Miss Marjorie Six of Detroit. A new project this year was the holding of Get-Acquainted Luncheons between houses with faculty members as guests. The League has continued the Open Forum weekly discussions which grew out of the Twilight Talks There are two clubs within the League, one a Social Service Club of about forty girls working during the year to cheer the sick. The other is the new College League of Women Voters, a branch of the national organization Delegates were sent to the State Convention of the League of Women Voters at Kalamazoo, to the Mid- Western Convention of the Women ' s Student Government Association at Blooming- ton, Indiana, and to the National Convention of the League of Women Voters at St. Louis, Missouri The ideal which this year ' s League hopes to pass on for future attainment is to make the League a vital and real thing to every girl, and every girl on the campus a vital and acting force in the League. COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Norma Patton, Lecture Florence Regal, Program Louise Straight, Social Harriet Carmichael, Service Myra Herrick, Rules id Lt Ilah Root, Big Sister Goldeen Reese, Publicity Mary Freitag, Constitution Bess English, Open Forum oj Women Voters Geneva Webster Dorothy Dunbrook Marjorie Hubble MEMBERS AT LARGE Anna Monhaut Ervilla Varran Alice Breining Alice Bradbury Mabel Parkhurst llah Winkler One H undi fclW Jj Jtr Page One Hundred Eighty - five WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION EXECUTIVE BOARD Ruth Stephen, President Gcttrude Epplcr, Qeneral Sports Marion Phelps, ' Vice-President Emma Mayer, Class Manager Ruth Hawks, Secretary-Treasurer Olive Henderson, Club Manager Goldeen Reese, Publicity Manager. . .Frances Kilstrom, Sorority Manager Gladys Denninger, Sport Editor Marion Lau, Assistant Sorority Manager Reba Boze, Cheer Leader FACULTY ADVISORS All women instructors in the Physical Education Department CHIEF ADVISOR Mrs. Doris Chamberlain For many years, the women of the Michigan State Normal College have expressed a desire for some sort of general athletic organization, in which all would meet on equal terms, without distinction as to curriculum followed. Only this year, under the energetic guidance of Mrs. Doris Chamberlain, of the Physical Education Depart- ment, has such an organization been brought into actual form and function. All women belonging to any campus organization were invited to join the Women ' s Athletic Association. The purpose of the organization is to stimulate an interest in general athletics and dancing, health programs, and an individual physical efficiency; to bring together all of the various campus organizations for women, thus creating a spirit of friendly rivalry; to interest many rather than a few in this line of activity; to obtain a high standard of sportsmanship among the women of the college. The sports offered for competition this year were volley ball, basketball, swimming, tennis, baseball, and quoits. It is hoped in other years to add archery, natural dancing, life-saving, leadership, and other forms of activity. Championship teams are those who have won the highest number of games in each sport offered. Competition is within the respective groups of clubs, classes, and sororities, i.e., there is none between a club and a sorority, etc. The first banquet of the Women ' s Athletic Association, for the awarding of fall and winter term honors, was held March 1 -th at the Whitney Tea Room. A hundred peppy girls attended and joined in songs, yells, and applause for the program of music and speeches. The song contest, held for the purpose of obtaining new songs for the organization, was won by Reba Boze; the prize song is entitled, " Those W. A. A. Girls. " At the end of the school year, the sorority that has won the highest number of honor points is given a silver cup, which, if won for three years in succession, becomes the permanent trophy of that organization. Plaques arc awarded the winning class and club, and placed in the gymnasium. The banquet for awarding these final honors is scheduled, at the present writing for June 10. RESULTS Volley Ball, Fall Term 1925 Basket Ball, Winter Term, 1926 Qroup Organization Rjtnk Qroup Organization K ank r 1 Inomiwa Campfire 1st r , , Inomiwa Campfire 1st LJuh Y. W. C. A 2nd Uub Girl Scouts 2nd a Junior 1st - i Sophomore 1st ass v 1 1 Llass T • 1 I reshman 2nd junior 2nd c . Delta Sigma Epsilon 1st c Theta Lambda Sigma . . ..1st borority , • iG r- 1 j Sorority -r, n , . ° , Kappa Mu Delta 2nd - I beta Chi 2nd One Hundred Eighty-seven CHEMISTRY CLUB Since 1910 the Chemistry Club, under the direction of Professor B. W. Peet, has grown until now it is one of the more important clubs on the Normal Campus From its club room, number eighteen of the Science Building, have passed several men who have distinguished themselves in the field of science. At the first meeting of this year, the newcomers were mildly initiated into the club and were informed of its purpose, which is to promote interest in practical and theoretical chemistry. By means of a debate the club convinced themselves that synthetic motor fuel is not a menace to the petroleum industry of today. Occasionally they listen to a prominent speaker such as Dr. H. B. Lewis of the Medical School of the University of Michigan, who spoke to the club this year. In the spring the members of the club take a day off and journey to some large city to see how the chemistry they have learned during the year is put into practice on a large scale in some of the manufacturing plants With the able assistance of Professor P. S. Brundage the Chemistry Club has experienced a very successful year Prof B. W. Peet PATRONS Prof. P. S. Brundage OFFICERS Frank Miller, President Arlow Welling, Secretary-Treasurer Stanley Hall, Vice-President Harry Morton, Reporter Lavcrne Miller Frank Miller Harry Morton Herman Grophear Herbert Irwin Arlow Welling Max Sweet Stanley Hall MEMBERS Lloyd McLaughlin E. L. Decker Leon McDermott Sidney Miller Alex. Crawford Jack Lockwood Edward Riley Orren Mohler Joseph Wesloski Delmar Root Arthur Wallace Chris Nelson Therrel Snyder Wm. Laeno Avolyn Perrin Lewis Cline Page One Hundred E i ah t y -eight £$ $ BAPTIST STUDENTS ' ASSOCIATION OFFICERS M. Margaret Goers President Maxine Livingston Vice-President Wilma Ellsworth Secretary Nettie Whitaker Treasurer Ruth Gambell. . . . Chairman Religious Education Committee Bcrnice DeLong Chairman Social Committee Vida Kecbaugh Chairman Interchurch Co mmittee Mabel Parkhurst Chairman Publicity Committee Three years ago the Baptist students on the campus formed an organization whose aim is " To know God and help to make Him known to the college community " It endeavors to make the Baptist Church a real " church home " tor students while they are in college. The program of the association for this year has included Bible classes, devotional services, discussion groups, parties, a sleigh ride, and the annual banquet. Page One Hundred E NORMAL ART CLUB FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Bertha GooJison Miss Lida Clark Miss Eleanor Strafer Miss Helen Finch Miss Lota Garner Mr. O. M Gill Evelyn Kraft, President Elizabe OFFICERS Winifred Andrews, Vice-President Herbert, Secretary- T ' -casurer Elizabeth Devereaux. Irena Conrad anet Bates abel Ellsworth Dorothy Green b MEMBERS Elna Ingdall Celia Kowalski Ellen La Belle Clara Milliken Marjorie Parkhurst Margaret Sidebotham Helen Squiers Norah Dowd Margaret Fox The purpose of the Art Club, which is organized on an honorary basis, is to pro- mote scholarship, to create a social spirit among the members, to act as an advisory board for treshman art students, and to turther interest in all branches ot art study. Page One Hundred N Page One Hundred N i n e t y - one PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC CLUB The Public School Music Club was organized in 1917 by the enthusiastic class of that year, and the official pin in its beauty of artistic design and finish was chosen to symbolize to all future classes and alumnae the aims and ideals of this group in its endeavor in the great field of music education. With each added year, the club has strengthened in its influence, its usefulness, and its leadership, until today it stands prominent among the strong and active organizations on the campus. The class of 1926, true to tradition, has maintained that sincerity of purpose, earnestness ot effort, and progressiveness of spirit which has re-acted as a vital force in the group. The Public School Music Club has for its members the graduate class of each year, and is professional as well as social in character, meeting twice a month for the study and discussion of various phases of public school music development and its relation to the child ' s education, These meetings are varied by the study of music memory contests, symphony concerts, artists ' recitals, and not least, by the social good fellow- ship that leaves a lingering memory of Alma Mater, college days, and unbroken friendships. PATRONESSES Miss Clyde Foster Miss Mvra Grattan OFFICERS Francis Weeks, President Miss Gertrude Estes, Si Paul Tammi, Vice-President etary -Treasurer Winifred Andrews Norah Dowd Margaret Downing Gertrude Estes Ailccn Fisher Nell Gardner Marion Gardner Thclma Gillespie Helen Griffith Mariorie Hubble MEMBERS Helen Kesanen Joyce Koyl Ellen La Belle Helen Maniex Gladys Miller Mabel Parkhurst Doris Pattick Lois Phillips Anna Proctor Margery McDonald Genevieve McDonald Margaret Sidebotham Paul Tammi Wave Wanty Francis Weeks Dorothy Zimmer Bernice Edelstein Marie Sticklewitz Page One Hundred N ' nwc ( ;i e Hundred N inet y-1 hree COMMERCIAL TEACHERS ' CLUB Wayne Edgerton, President Olah Docking, Secretary Doris Emery, Vice-President Gerald Dakin, Treasurer Lawrence Peck, I{cport r Mary Allen Sylvia Gross Leone Remus Genevieve Anderson Edith Gustafson Viola Renner Thelma Anderson Florence Halberg Pauline Reason Bertha Andrews Recta Hamilton Leila Reynolds Darwin Bailey Myrtle Hammond Vera Ribble Winifred Ball John Harris Lillian Rifkin Irman Banhcld Freda Hertzbcrg Thelma Riley Kathcrine Bange Aleta Hutzcl Clifford Sawyer Florence Baxter Marguerite Howe Dorotha Scott Alice Bcasle Lucy Jackson Mary Shiekell John Bcauchamp Helen Jewell Mildred Smith Florence Bessev Ethel JofTce Helen Southvvick Paul Black Edith John Helen Steele Alta Boughner Lyla Kalnbach Vera Steinway Esther Braun Vera Klontz Donald Sutherland Oliver Burt Mina Lamkin Virginia Sweet Gladys Burton Merrill Lee Marian Sunbrook Norma Buerlc Louis Marks Isabclle Stevens Clco Cady Marjoric McKay Charlotte Stcngcr Cora Childs Inez McKeachie Marion Spencer Hazel Collier Alice Miller Clayton Smith Jeancttc Crist Irene Michclson Helen Sheldon Lucile Crawley Lucile Miller Ruth Toeppner Gerald Dakin Susie Michelcn Alice Truscott Carl Derbyshire Zeta Mycr Hazel Tice Arlic Dobbins Isabellc McMillan Rachel Voorhces Olah Docking Vem Nurenbury Margaret Wood Margaret Doerr Virginia Nichols Irene Worcester Wilhemina Easton Kathryn Ncsbitt Eunice Wissaman Wayne Edgerton Vera Neuville Ruth Witherspoon Earline Eldridge Annah Patch Margaret Willman Doris Emery Elsie Paull Lily Wills Margaret Folkerts Lawrence Peck Thelma Wheeler Martha Gage Helen Phillips Mary Watson Mildred Getters Ruth Pierson Basil Wheeler Alma Graf Ruth Prather lames Weber Harriette Grondin Arthur Ready Hazel Worden Bculah Groom Francis Ready Alta Williams Page One Hundred Wi Page One Hun d r e d A ' SECONDARY EDUCATION CLUB PATRON Prof. A. A. Metcalf OFFICERS AND CABINET Edward Fox, President Evelyn Carey, Secretary-Treasurer Margaret Grant Herman Grophear Sarah Williams Georgia Welsh Nina Matson In every high school there is a felt need for teachers who are bigger than their classroom job. Teachers must meet students, other teachers, and school patrons in social and civic gatherings. These activities are called extra-curricular and have become as important in their place as curricular activities. The Secondary Education Club of M. S. N. C. was organized in 1925 for the purpose of emphasizing this form of activity and to prepare teachers to participate in it. Before the advent of the club on the campus there was no social agency at- tempting to bring together in one group students in the entire held of secondary education. This club has therefore found a new and important work. Two types of activities have characterized the club to date, intellectual and social Meetings arc held at which speakers of note discuss topics of general high school nature. Social evenings bring students from all departments together, making possible wider fields rrom which to make friendships. Each year a bulletin is issued giving Superintendents of the state information con- cerning candidates in secondary education seeking positions. Any student who is specializing preparatory to teaching in junior or senior high school is eligible for membership. Over 150 members are enrolled and over 250 engaged in the activities of the club in 1925-26. Page One H PORTIA LITERARY SOCIETY In 1901, a group ot sixteen girls, interested in debating, oratory, and parliamentary drill, organized for the purpose of studying these arts, and met every Friday after- noon. They called their club " Portia " because they held that character of Shakes- peare ' s as a model and an ideal toward which they aspired to grow. For ten years, the organization kept the dual aim of literary and debating excellence, taking an active part in this held with other clubs of the campus. Since 1911, the club has been purely literary in character, having studied many phases of the " beaux arts. " Story-telling, modern drama, grand opera, the ancient tragedies, Russian literature, fairy tales, and the Nobel Prize winners — all have found a place in the interested study of the Portia girls The field of endeavor, the past year, has been that of painting, both classic and modern, with examples of the choice w orks ot each artist and a study of his life and school ot painting. As always, the Portia girls have had social gatherings, dinners, and picnics, and have shown a keen and active interest in campus affairs. Thev have worked to live up to the motto of the organization . " Hon far that little candle tlvoivs its beams; So shines a good deed in a naughty ivorld. " FACULTY ADVISORS Estabrook Rankin Esther Ballew OFFICERS Loma May, President Margaret Gotts, Vice- President Ethel Lathers, Secretary :abeth Wilber, Treasurer Vera Bannister Ruth Bean Josephine Bristol Leone Burrell Eliza Cobb Marion Congo Mary Freitag MEMBERS Margaret Holcomb Dorothy Holloway Kathleen Jameson Opal Johnson Elizabeth Kline Evelyn Kraft Ruth Leland Mildred Lemen Esther Peppiat Goldeen Reese Helen Squiers Margaret Sudborough Grenatore Westphal I ' a tj e One flundtetl N ly-seven HOME ECONOMICS CLUB FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Sara T. Murray Miss Mildred Robinson Miss Faith kiddoo Leone Oltman, President Miss Jeanette Garrett Miss Edna Orr Miss Caroline Supe OFFICERS Marie LaLonde, Secretary Bernice Allen Florence Ames Jessie Amos Gertrude Alexander Elizabeth Barth Ada May Bachman Mrs. Leone Burrell Laura Bell Burkholdcr Frances Bascom Catherine Bcntlev Gayle Bowen Doris Billman Worthley Brown Irene Crcegan Martha Ditman Eleanor Edger Bess English Vaneita Elliot Luella Erickson Minnie Fetzer Mae Fell Kathleen Fry O r al Hull MEMBERS Lucile Jones Nettie Kelly Alta Koch Clcmelia Keho Elizabeth Klein Julia Knowles Fern Lord Ethel Lathers Marie LaLonde Ruth Lee Dorotha Lyons Maud McCraight Lucile Michelson Pauline Matthews Ruth Miller Javene Mook Bernice Miller Leone Oltman Gladys Poole lalcen Prochnow Reva Raymond Ellen Reincke Beatrice Riggs Alta Rinn Corinne Springer Christine Shisler Gertrude Sinclair Helen Schuler Marian Stringer Olive Salter Theone Simonds Helen Spencer Leah Spencer Marian Strong Mary Valentine Helen Valk Norma Welch Edwina Watson Katherine Weiser Elizabeth Wilbur Moretta Wilson Anna Louise Winship Bertha Witman Olith Wood Bessie Wheat lev Nadine Wood V i i eight w %, Ki 1 i Page One Hundred N i n e t y - n i n e THE WESLEYAN GUILD Wesleyan Guild is the organization representing the Methodist students on the campus. The Guild was first established in 1923, supplanting the Epworth League which had heretofore included such activities as concerned the students of the college. The plans and work of the Guild are formulated by the cabinet in co-operation with the student director The organization has given the students opportunity to hear live subjects discussed by able speakers through its devotional services, classes, and forums in Sunday School. The social side of the Guild has been active. Banquets, parties, and the Sunday afternoon social hour have afforded opportunities for recreation and fellowship. The student director who has been with us the past two years is Miss Ruth Bur- chcll, a graduate of Northwestern University. The personnel of the cabinet for the year 1925-1926 is as follows: Ruth Bayler President Paul Ward Secretary Harold McKercher Treasurer Maude Styckle Devotional Chairman Rosalyn Cookson Social Service Harold Robinson Foreign Relations Luclla Aldrich Social Chairman Bernicc Benson Social Hour Gladys Bayler Music Chairman John Challis Pianist Hazel Challis Inter-Church Iieprescntative Page 7 " it; o Hundred One LAMBDA TAU SIGMA Established 1924 Colors — Maroon and Gold Flower — American Beauty Rose PATRON Professor C. M. Elliot PATRONESS Mrs. Blanche Towne Rousseau HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Gertrude Van Adestinc Miss Anna Engel FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Gertrude Rosen Mr. I. Milton Hover Miss Grace Woltendcn Miss Dorothy Ketchan Mrs Gertrude Flint Miss Margaret Drake ACTIVE MEMBERS Reva Dill Josina Jones Jennie Steele Susanna Sparling Hazel Oldt Ruth Baker Alberta Lord Mary Lauber Mary Levin Dora Azof! Cora Hicks Alumnae Chapter Detroit, Michigan Lambda Tau Sigma is an organization composed of members of the department of Special Education, including all those students preparing to teach sub-normal, orthopedic, or deaf children T ico H undi I — - r - s E H 6 ' i.-ab y - 1 ijLM : flL ' jlKM nUt ttw ' ' £ - T t ' . 8 k •■ s Hi P nib. : ■B fl n K ' -If • - | - : Sf— -•■• tt U— V a m CRAFTS CLUB INDUSTRIAL ARTS DEPARTMENT FACULTY MEMBERS Alice I. Boardman Mary E. Hatton Belle Morrison Jewel Campbell OFFICERS J Lynn S. Sullivan, President Thora Anderson, Con- esponding Secretary Ned A. Mast, Vice-President Arthur J. Howard Re cording Secretary Arthur Gripton, Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS Thora Anderson Beatrice Hess Frank Ramseyer Marian Bialy Eleanor Heth Audley Shepard James Burrcll Arthur J. Howard Lester Schutt Edward Campbell Etna Ingdahl Beverly H. Smith Russell Drodt Mildred Jones Muriel Sower Clarence Earl Dorothy Kerr Lynn S. Sullivan Mabel Ellsworth Levi Klinger Jacob H. Turnbull Donald R. Ellwanger Esther Kronlund Thcron Tompkins Francis W. Farr ' Millard Lerch Joe C. Waterman Gwendolen Frostic Neil A. Mast Eldon Wolfe Edward Gripton Eugene Morrison Chalmer Youngs Lulu Grecnman Catherine McGillivray Helen Young " Two Hundred Three Standing: Helen Trent, Jean 1 Trowbridge, Alice Plettner. Sitting: Roberta Carver, Alii Goodman, Marian Perkins. Jean La Porte, Ruth Margolin, Rose Pensler, Re UKELELE CLUB Many a stroke and many a strum With all finger tips in action, Hawaiian melodies produced and perfected, Make a L% Club for your satisfaction. The first ukelele, replacing the old Taro-patch fiddle, was produced in Hawaii in 1879, and since then has won its way to an important place in the stringed instru- ment family. Its music was not often heard on our campus, however, until this year, which has seen the banding together of a group of girls into the Ukelele Club. During the short existence of this club, it has acquired popularity, and is quite rapidly winning its way to a place among the active organizations of the campus. The success of the club is due both to the efforts of Miss Marian Perkins, Y. W. C A. music chairman and founder of the club, and to the interest, initiative, and co-opera- tion of the members. If this spirit continues to manifest itself, the contributions of the Ukelele Club to campus fun will assure it of a long, happy, and useful existence. Handled Foui 4t-A-JSt3sfe SODALITAS LATINA FACULTY MEMBERS Dr B L D ' Ooge Professor O. O. Norris Miss Clara Janet Allison Miss L. Lucretia Case OFFICERS Margaret Travis, Pres ' dent Frances Neville, Secretary Mildred Alexander, L ce-President MEMBERS Esther Taylor, Treasurer Mildred Alexander Alice Howser Goldcen Reese Abbie Balgooyen Lasetta Jens Florence Regal Charlotte Basel Marion Johnson Nettie Reidel Mrs. Marjoric Bassctt Edyth Hall Rosaltha Richmond Ruth Bean Helen Lambert Helen Scott Helen Benson Bernice Lee Mrs. Nellie Hall Scott Alice Breining Maxine Livingston Jcannctte Seaman Robert Chandler Nina Matson Gernith Shepard Mrs. Ethel Chase Muriel McFarland Ruth Sherman Leon Coleman Clara Milliken Pauline Stevenson Ruth Dancer Adelia Minor Edsel Stubbs John Drew- Theo. Messncr Myrta Styckle Ruth Esselstrom Frances Neville Esther Taylor Estclla Exerts [Catherine O ' Hearn Margaret Travis Elizabeth Ford Gladys Pelton Geneva Webster Mary Freitag Mildred Powelson Georgia Welsh Eava Garlin cr Charlotte Price Gladys Zuck Elvan Kelly Granetta Redman SPEECH CLUB Irene Walldorf, President Clarence Messner, Vice-President Leotta Moore, Secretary Ernestine Anderson, Treasurer Clarence Messner Ruth Stanley Beatrice Huckel Harold Westlake Ervilla Varron Dorothy Hollowa Kenneth Weller Bernice Washburn Theodore Messne Ardith Clark MEMBERS (In picture) Ruth Thompson Leotta Moore Irene Walldorf Reva Jarman Ernestine Anderson Elmer Winkelman Lodema Murray (Not in picture) Pauline Krantz May McManus Grenafore Westphal Zada Black Professor Lathers Miss Stowe Professor McKay Blanche Christenson Belle Smith Evelyn Cooney Harriet Carmichacl Prof. Ida Hintz McKay u n dred S THE MICHIGAN TRAILBLAZERS Emma Feuerstein, President J. Donald Phillips, Vice-President Florence English, Secretjr -Tredsurer The Michigan Trailblazer Club is composed of students specializing in rural education All students who enroll in the rural department thereby become members of this club. Since its organization seven years ago it has been steadily growing until today, 1925-1926, it is one ot the largest and one ot the most active clubs on the campus. Its purpose is to develop group spirit, social case, ability to speak in public, skill n conducting public meetings and other such powers as will prove helpful to teachers n rural service. This aim is realized through semi-monthly meetings. At each meet- ng a group of its members aided by faculty sponsors render a program which in some way is beneficial to prospective teachers in rural schools. Miss Ella Smith of the Rural Education faculty is patroness of the Club and with the aid of Dr. M. S. Pittman, Director of Rural Education, guides its activities. ■ f One of the outstanding activities of this year was the induction ot the Club into the Collegiate Country Lite Club of America which is a national organization for the promotion of better country lite. This ceremony took place during the Mid-year Conference. The Michigan Trailblazers agree that the club meetings are pleasurable and profit- able from the first weenie-roast in September to the grand Hatchet-Sharpener in May. Page Two Hun, THE MEN ' S UNION OFFICERS Frank Manley, President James Barclay, Vice-President Donald Sutherland, Secretary Leith Wetzel, Treasurer The Men ' s Union this year was led by Frank Manley. It is impossible to give too much credit to the president of the Union, for it takes much time and effort to make successful the various activities sponsored by the organization. One of these activities was the trip to Kalamazoo with the football team About eight hundred students, including the team and the band, boarded the special train chartered by the Union The band played on the train, and a syncopating orchestra was assembled in the baggage car to play fcr the dancers. Those who did not wish to dance were singing, yelling, playing cards, or engaged in deep, official discussions as to the outcome of the approaching game. As it was nearly noon when the train arrived in " Kazoo, " the Ypsi-ites, after parading through the main streets of the town, disbanded for " cats. " Afterwards, while parading to the field, they kept the peddlers of the city busy selling their produce, for everyone was decorating himself with celery. It is not necessary to say that they saw a real story-book game — one of the most exciting ever played in the M. I. A A. The next big event was the Men ' s Mixer, an annual affair whose purpose is to help the men on the campus become better acquainted. Here the men saw good boxing, and heard the " Rub Room Quartette " and Ford ' s musicians. All this was topped by excellent food prepared by the chef, Del Morse. The final event of the year was the " Campus Follies, " a musical comedy, directed by Mr. Pierce. The Union staged the comedy two nights and cleared about one hundred fifty dollars. It is to be hoped that something of this sort may be done each year. Hundred Eight : Vft 2 ;: £ °.§ ee S-5 i £ o " 3 - « y P. ' ET— -° up Q.T3 -Tj -g J; ° E y 3 .= «x St-. 1 1 ' S c U E 5-SF- 3 3 fci S y sj " «fe c , „o S E 3-t, § S H ft w c 3 O ■ Qj " %Z U X I " f " 3 - K C C . g c 3 3 . . c c c c Page T a; o Hundred N in THE VARSITY CLUB FACULTY ADVISOR Lloyd W Olds FACULTY MEMBER Elton Rynearson OFFICERS Ralph Foster, President Jack Smith, Secretary-Treasurer Robert Button, Vice-President Byron F. Boyd Harry Ockerman Leith Wetzel D M. Davis E. J. Powers LeRoy Pfahler Elwood Watson Ralph Foster Gus Zeilke Benny Goodall Alton Patterson Robert Vollmar John Heitz Earl Riskey Karl Angel Victor Knowles Claude Snarey Robert Button Walter Larson Audley Shepard Louis Vcdder Eddie Lau Hubert Spade Davis Baer Plynn Mathews Arthur Smith Albert Fey Delbcrt Morse Jack Smith Norman Vining Frank Manly Theron Tompkins Milton Dixon Earl OBcshaw Karl Scott This year the Varsity Club deemed it wise to change the club insignia from " N " to " Y. " Our athletic teams are known throughout the country as " Ypsilanti, " and it was this fact which prompted the change of the college award. The new emblem has been cordially received by college authorities, alumni, and students Two H undi Page Two Hundred Elever Page Two Hundred T welvt Page Two Hundred T h, FREDERICK B. McKAY Director of Public Speaking Page Two Hundred Fourteen PUBLIC SPEAKING Student: activities in public speaking have been directed by the following officers composing the Oratorical Board: President , Kirk Seaton; Vice-President, William Underwood; Secretary, Alice Bradbury; Pi Kappa Delta Representative, Willard Morris; Faculty Representative, Professor McKay. This hoard arranges the numerous details in connection with the local contests, and, through its president and faculty representative, affiliates the work with the intercollegiate contests in oratory and debate In the field of oratory there have been inspiring results. The tryouts brought out twenty-three contestants, and the final college contest resulted in the selection ot Ruth Thompson and Carl Forsythe, both sophomores, as the college orators. The state contest was entertained royally by the Normal College on March 5th Miss Thompson presented her oration, " Leadership in a Democracy, " in the afternoon contest, and while giving a good account of herself, was awarded sixth place In the evening, Mr. Forsythe as first among seven speakers spoke upon the theme, " For Those Yet To Be. " Such was the excellence of his thought and the poise and eloquence of his delivery that he received four firsts from the six judges, thus winning the state contest by a considerable margin He next entered the Eastern Divisional Contest at the University of Kentucky, where he was chosen to enter the national contest at Evanston, Illinois, April 30th. There he won second place for Ypsilanti among one hundred forty colleges in fiheen different states. Debating was this year an outstanding interest. There were four men ' s and two women ' s teams in the field. While most of the debates were of the decision type, we experimented also with the forum discussion, so that no definite record of victories and defeats can be made. It enabled the debaters to get considerable more experience than would otherwise have been possible. The season opened with a triangular women ' s debate with Western State Notmal School and Olivet College. The affirma- tive team, consisting of Evelyn Cooney, Grace Bravender, and Ernestine Anderson met Olivet there in a forum discussion, while Gladys Lackie, Myrta Styckle, and Alice Bradbury of the negative met and were defeated by Western State Normal on the home platform. They met Heidelberg University in a split-team debate on March 19th, and are scheduled to meet Ferris Institute in a single debate in the spring term. The men ' s first-line teams — Garland H. Harrell, Willard Morris, and Kirk Seaton, affirmative; Harold Wcstlake, Harry R. Meyering, and William Underwood, negative — opened the season with debates at Owosso and Durand on February 5th with Alma College, the affirmative losing and the negative winning. On February 12th, they entered the Michigan Debating League contests, the affirmative defeating Western State Normal School, and the negative losing to Kalamazoo College. On the 19th the teams met the Detroit College of Law in forum discussion, while on the 26th, in Michigan Debating League contests, the affirmative lost to Central State Normal School, while the negative won from Hope College. The second-line teams were made up as follows: Guy L. Baker, Joseph Wendt, and James E. Latture, affirmative; and Francis E. Lord, Clarence J. Messner, and Herbert S. Hertzler, negative. The affirmative team met Flint Junior College on the question of adopting the proposed Child Labor amendment and lost, February 26th. On March 12th they met teams from Central State Normal School in forum discussions at Elsie and Corunna. The affirmative team is scheduled to meet Ferris Institute at Charlotte, April 30th, while the negative team will meet Ferris Institute at Big Rapids, April 28th, and Northern State Normal School at Marquette, April 30th. This concludes the season of official college debates. This narrative would not be complete without mentioning the honor forensic society, now firmly established as an enthusiastic campus organization — Pi Kappa Delta. The chapter now numbers ninety-three, with thirty-four members on the campus. As a result of three years of economies of various sorts, it had over five hundred dollars in its treasury in February. It then conceived the idea of a forensic scholarship to encourage future public speakers, and set aside two hundred dollars as the beginning of such a fund. It also sent the president, Willard Morris, and two other delegates — Kirk Seaton and William Underwood — to the national convention of the society at Estes Park, Colorado, March 2cith-April 1st. The first two entered the convention debating contest, and Mr. Underwood the extempore contest. The annual initiation took place at the home of the patron, Professor McKay on April 7th, when seventeen students and one faculty member were initiated. Extensive preparations are going forward for the sixth annual banquet to be held at the Huron Hotel on May 7th. Awards to students in intercollege contests is now on a much more encouraging basis, gifts from generous citizens of Ypsilanti making possible the distribution of considerably more than two hundred dollars in prizes. Thus the present year has been highly successful in the realm of platfotm activities. Page Two H u n d 1 FOR THOSE YET TO BE We moderns little appreciate how local lite was in centuries past. Our range of vision has been widened by all the accumulated knowledge ot the race. . . . Civiliza- tions arose and fell within circumscribed areas. The culture of Athens was possessed by a people living within a territory little larger than a modern county. One city- gave to the world the foundations of modern law. Man ' s views of life were as re- stricted as was the little territory in which he lived. He could not comprehend the size of his earth nor the vastness of his universe But the twentieth century is beating down the barriers to a broader view. . . . Marvelous inventions and startling dis- coveries are making the world one vast neighborhood. . . . Thus, for the first time, man is not only seeing and realizing the totality ot things, but he is harnessing the forces ot the universe and making them do his bidding. This enlarging appreciation of the whole ot life is thrusting upon our attention problems as far reaching as our wider view of life itself. . . . But among these prob- lems, important as they are, is one so fundamental to our happiness and pros- perity that it includes all others. I refer .... to the problem of life itself; more specifically, to the life that is being trans- of this generation to those ot the next. . . . This presents the paramount problem of the twentieth century. J Will you not be interested in some facts not new to students of the problem, which seem to me important? Dr. Martin W. Barr, a prominent authority, not long ago published a significant survey He points out that in the state of Pennsylvania alone there are some four thousand confined cases ot insanity, feeblemindedness and epi- lepsy Yet even this is not the alarming feature of his report. He states that there arc nearly four times as many insane, morally degenerate, and physically incap- able at large as there are confined In the state of Wisconsin there are more people in her infirmaries, insane asylums, and prisons than in her state university. .... Multiply these numbers by 4S and we readily realize the gigantic proportions of this, the fundamental problem before the American people today. Now let me illustrate the principle involved. In Missouri records furnish most discomforting evidence Now, an illustration from another field. The farmer appreciates this principle of transmission and applies it to improve his farm animals and grain In the case of wheat it was attended with marvelous results. Do you know the romantic story of Marquis wheat 7 In 1903 Prof. Saunders of Toronto University crossed Red Fife with Hard Red Calcutta, thus blending the mitted by the fathers and mother o Hundred S, early ripening qualities of che one with the unusual baking and milling properties of the other, and producing one plant of superb wheat This single sample under his selective guidance has reproduced itself until today it constitutes 90 per cent of all the wheat grown in Canada, and 60 per cent of that grown in the United States. It has added millions to the wealth of both countries and is helping to feed a hungry world. Thus are good as well as bad traits transmitted These are the conditions that constitute our problem Dr. Albert E. Wiggam forcibly states it when he says, " Our civilization if left to itself will become self- destructive. There is no secret about it. Farmers since Eden have been selecting their best plants for parents. But in human society all is different, we make every effort to save the worst and let the best take care of themselves. " .... What is the way out? The story of Kallikak tells us. Marquis wheat tells us We must select the best, or at least better stock, for parents. First, stop the stream of degeneracv But that is only part of our duty. The findings of science and the modern laboratory must be made the common knowledge of the layman. Youth and maturity alike must be informed about these great truths of life. Wc must know that there are fundamental laws of reproduction and that these laws apply with as much precision and regularity as the laws of any physical science. We must learn that grapes grow not from thorns, nor figs from thistles, but that like produces like Marriage must be based on science and flooded with the new and higher romance of race building through happy, well-born children. That is the ultimate solution of our problem " As I watch the American nation, " says Dr. McDougall of Harvard, " speeding gaily with invincible optimism down the road to certain destruction, I seem to con- template one of the saddest tragedies in the history of mankind. Wc wonder whether she has reached the crest of her power, to descend, at no distant day, down the long slopes to dissolution .... We know that the grandeur of Rome has long since passed into the night. America falters, but it is not yet too late. No, we must believe that her golden age still beckons to nobler achievement. We must heed the hand- writing on the wall and carry on for a greater and grander civilization. Oh, America ! " Humanity with all its tears, with all its hopes of future years, is hanging breathless on thy fate! " Upon our action depend the welfare, the destiny of unborn millions. Shall we live for our day alone, or shall our vision penetrate the future and our work make possible the abundant life, with health, happiness, promise for generations yet to be? If I have any message tonight, it is to America ' s students. To you, and you, and you, the world looks lor answer. What shall our answer be? o Hundred £ 1 LEADERSHIP IN A DEMOCRACY From its very beginning democracy has traditionally stood for the equality of man Our forefathers fashioned the government upon this principle. It found expression in our historic documents and in the utterances of our leaders. In the decades following the establishment of the nation that equality has been interpreted to mean that all men arc equal, equal in physical possibilities, equal in intellect, equal in their social outlook— in fact, equally endowed with all those qualities which tend to make a perfect democracy. But science, as in so many other fields, has entered here rudely to thrust aside this century-old assumption to which we have so tenaciously clung, and to insist that equality is for the most part an illu- sion An appreciation of the fact of inequality cannot but produce a profound change in our attitude toward democracy. An official report of the Surgeon General of the United States Army states that out of the 1,700,000 men given the Army Alpha test, 4 1 2 C " c wcre raced as belonging to class A. That is, onlv A l 2% possessed very superior intelligence. Nine per cent belonged to class B, or possessed superior intelligence. As the classification con- tinued, it included the masses, and at the bottom were listed 25 as of inferior and even moronic intelligence. What was determined about this large group would doubtless be true of the country as a whole. The group of men all important to us ' is the smallest in this great mass. It consists of those few gifted individuals who hold in their hands the power to control the destinies of nations In America should we ignore the contribution of a number of leaders so small as to be counted upon the fingers how different our history would be ' Washington, Henry, Webster, Lincoln, Roosevelt, Wilson — to such men we owe the distinctive characteristics that make Americanism today. America ' s reliance in the future, as it has been in the past, must be upon her social, her political, her industrial, her educational, and her religious pioneers, and her vital problem is to create the conditions which shall make such leadership ever possible .... What is the situation in the field of politics? Here, if anywhere, real talent and initiative should be encouraged. Do we find here, as a rule, men who have pledged themselves to the service of the public and who are willing to sacrifice for the ac- complishment of their ideals? .... Is it too much to say that the menace of democracy lies in her inability to recognize her potential leaders? Men know that character and idealism are held up to ridicule during political campaigns and often through administrations. Therefore, many a man who might have proved an in- Ruch Thompson Hundred N spired leader in the realm of ideals has turned his great talents into the sordid pursuit of money. Now how shall leadership be made a more vital, dominating force in our national life? .... The first essential for the encouragement of leadership is open minded- ness The man ot open mind will not permit prejudice to close his thinking to new proposals and new situations. He is always waiting for more information No fostering of leadership is possible without the open mind. But to be open minded only is not enough. His must also be the informed mind Problems emerge from facts and right solutions depend on having facts. To recognize a good idea he must know what a good idea is. To recognize a good man, as William James says, he must know what a good man is. The greatest contribution any one of us can make to democracy is to educate himself along these lines — not education in the restricted sense of the word, training in high school and college — but rather knowledge of world affairs, a broad outlook, and most important, an understanding of his fellowmen And where shall our great task of making conditions favorable to the open and informed mind be carried on 7 Must it not be among the masses, in the midst of the almost countless communities which make up the nation ' s life 7 .... Here, we may give ourselves to our great opportunity As teachers in the public schools we can, like the quaint but scholarly old Domsie in that Scotch tale, " Beside the Bonnie Brier Bush, " make it our business to find " the lad o ' pairts " — to make knowledge popular, to develop initiative, to connect school with life All these are conducive to the making of the open minded and informed community. We Americans have always been worshippers at the shrine of commercialism We have gained for ourselves a reputation for making money. Is it not time we stopped to ask: " Is this the most important achievement we can master? " My friends, the worth of your town and mine consists not in the merchandise it has sold, nor the money it has saved. The real measure of its worth is the number of men of thought and action it has produced and is going to produce Fellow students, the world rightly looks to us as the aggressive force in shaping the community conditions in which human worth grows. That is our task and privilege — the fostering of leadership in a democracy. MEN ' S DEBATING TEAMS FIRST LINE AFFIRMATIVE TEAM Garland Harrell Wilhrd Morris FIRST LINE NEGATIVE TEAM Harold Wesclake Harry Meyering William Underwood Page Two Hundred T wen, MEN ' S DEBATING TEAMS SECOND LINE AFFIRMATIVE TEAM Joseph Wendc James E. La SECOND LINE NEGATIVE TEAM » A M Francis E. Lord Clarence J. Mcssner Herberc S. Her P ay e Two Hundred Twenty-two GIRLS ' DEBATING TEAMS AFFIRMATIVE TEAM Evelyn Cooney Grace Bravendcr Ernescine Anderson NEGATIVE TEAM Myrta Scyckle Alice Bradbury Page Two Hundred Twenty-three PI KAPPA DELTA MICHIGAN EPSILON CHAPTER ' The Art of Persuasion, Beautiful and Just " OFFICERS Willard H. Morris, President Reva L. Jarman, Vice-President William Underwood, Secretary Gladys V. Bayler, Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Professor Frederick B. McKay Protessor J. Stuart Lathers Professor J. Milton Hover Professor Arthur A. Metcalf Professor Edwin J. Professor James R. Breaky Professor Horace Z Wilber Professor Charles M. Elliott Professor Graeme O ' Geran Brown Ernestine A. Anderson Guy L. Baker Gladys V. Bayler Alice Bradbury Grace Bravender Evelyn Cooney Carl W. Forsythe Garland H. Harrell ACTIVE MEMBERS Herbert S. Hcrtzler Reva L. Jarman Gladys B. Lackie James E. Latture Frances E. Lord Clarence J. Messner Harry R. Meyering Willard H. Morris Karl E. Scott J. Kirk Seaton Myrta L. Styckle Ruth Thompson William Underwood Joseph J. Wendt Harold Westlake RESIDENT GRADUATE MEMBERS Paul K. Ward Donald M. Ross Paul J. Misner Leon A. Wilber " It shall be the purpose of this organization to stimulate progress in, and to pro- mote the interests of, intercollegiate oratory, debate, and public speaking by en- couraging a spirit of intercollegiate fellowship, of brotherly co-operation and interest, and by conferring upon deserving candidates a badge of distinction, proficiency, and honor, varied and graduated according to achievement. " Article II, The Constitution. Page Two Hundred Twenty-four Page Two Hundred Twenty-fioe Page I wo II u n dt ed 7 i ' entu-six Page Two Hundred Twenty PI KAPPA SIGMA Established 2893 Colors — Turquoise and Gold Flowers — Jonqu HONORARY PATRONESS Miss Mary Putman PATRONESSES 1 and Forgct-Me-Not Mrs. Theodore Lin dquist Mrs. Arthur Metcalf Mrs. Ray Fletcher Miss Florence Lyon RESIDENT MEMBERS Miss Esther Ballew Helen Cook Bailey Catherine Hutton Delaney Margaret Kies Gladys Cook Alice Rcid Esther Kynast Margaret Brooks Eva Lindsay Alice Long Joyce Weaver Brooks Ellen Hopkins Thomas Genevieve MacDonald Madeline Falmer Schaffer Irena Owen Haywood Persis McLaughlin Claire Guinan Wing Florence Reid Olive Moulton Ruth Rouse Grace Richardson Metcalf Kathryn Nesbitt Cora Bowen Alice Brcining Katherinc O ' Hearn Clarihcl Bowen Martha Ditmar Lillian Sherman Emma Wallace Elizabeth Herbert Corinne Springer Elizabeth Hebbelwhitc Eleanor Heth Dorothy Stanley Marjorie Begole Marjorie Hubble Eugenia Tuttle Lena Knapp Mellencamp Josephine Hoaglin CHAPTER ROLL Alpha Michigan State Normal C illegc, Ypsilanti, Michigan Beta . . . . Northwestern State Teachers College, Alba, Oklahoma Gamma .Central Michigan Normal School, Mt. Pleasant, Michigan Delta Cheney, Washington Epsilon . . . Milwaukee, Wisconsin Zeta ... Indiana. Pennsylvania Eta Miami University, Oxford, Ohio Theta Cincinnati. Ohio lota Kansas State Normal School Kappa Durant. Oklahoma Lambda Central Missouri State Teachers ' College, Warrensburg, Missouri Mu Colorado State Normal School, Greeley, Colorado Nu State Teachers College, Ada, Oklahoma Xi Ohio University, Athens, Ohio Omicron Marshall College, Kirksville, Missouri Pi State Teachers ' College, Kirksville, Missouri Rho Buffalo State Normal School, Buffalo, New York Sigma Drake University, Dcs Moines, Iowa Tau State Teachers ' College, Chico, California Upsilon Florida State College for Women, Talahassee, Florida ALUMNAE CHAPTERS Alva, Oklahoma Detroit, Michigan Denver, Colorado Cincinnati, Ohio Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Wichita, Kansas Page Two Hundred Twenty-nini SIGMA NU PHI Established 1897 Colors — Yellow and White Flower — Marguerite PATRONESS Mrs. W. H. Sherzer Miss Alice rdman FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Bertha Goodison Miss Alice Naff; RESIDENT MEMBERS Mrs. Lydia Lucking Becker Mrs. Gertrude Sherzer Lamb Mrs. Marian Barton Lathers Miss Francis Worner Mrs. Chase Dell Miss Ida Van Auken Bell Miss Nellie Stobie Miss Blanche Rexford Miss Adelaide MacVicker (anct Bates Hildcgard Billman Dorothy Bond Doris Butler Isabel Cantrick Charlotte Conley Mary Lou Cooper ACTIVE MEMBERS Myldred Faulkner Hildcgarde Forsbcrg Margaret Klett Ann Knierim Marion Lau Ruth Lee Hildreth Mahcr Helen Matthews Ialeen Prochnovv Esther Schloz Mildred Stangcr Emeline Swanson Katherine Watson Katherine Weiser Beta. ALUMNAE CHAPTER Detroit, Michigan Page Two Hundred T h 1 Page Two Hundred T h i r ( y - on . SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA Established iSgS OMICRON CHAPTER Colors — Purple and White Flower — Purple Violet Miss Allison Miss Skinner Miss Murray Gertrude Sinclair Lucille Campbell Jean Hodgins Dora Thorne Gertrude Estes Annette Kelley Celia Kowalski FACULTY MEMBERS HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs Samson Miss Paine ACTIVE MEMBERS Esther Pace Grace MacKenzie Florence Regal Florence Parker Zella Myers Doris DeGraw Eleanor McGee CHAPTER ROLL Miss Stinson Mrs. Hover Miss Stowe Winifred Haack Ramona Williamson Geneva Webster Christine Beatty Lucy Jackson Rachel Perry Alpha State Teachers ' College, Farmville, Va. Kappa Miami University, Oxford, Ohio Zeta Buffalo State Normal School, Buffalo, N. Y. Phi Ohio University, Athens, Ohio Iota Colorado State Teachers ' College, Greeley, Colo. Mu Kirksville State Teachers ' College, Kirksville, Mo. Nu State Teachers ' College, Warrensburg, Mo. Xi Northwestern State Teachers ' College, Alva, Okla. Omicron Michigan State Teachers ' College, Ypsilanti, Mich Pi State Teachers ' College, Emporia, Kans Rho Florida State College for Women, Tallahassee, Fla. Tau New Mexico Normal University, E. Las Vegas, New Mexico Upsilon East Central State Teachers ' College, Ada, Okla. Chi Kansas State Teachers ' College, Pittsburg, Kans Psi Marshall College, Huntington, W. Va Sigma Western State College of Colorado, Gunnison, Colo. Alpha Alpha Concord College, Athens, W. Va Alpha Beta Kent State College, Kent, Ohio Alpha Gamma State Teachers ' College, Hays, Kansas Kansas City, Mi Toledo, Ohio Denver, Colo. Buffalo, N. Y. ALUMNAE CHAPTERS Emporia, Kan. Kirksville, Mo. Portsmouth, Va Wintcrhaven, Fla. Cinci St. Louis, Mo. Greeley, Colo. Detroit, Mich. Oklahoma City, Okla. Ohii ' o Hundred T h Page Two Hundred Thirty -thi ALPHA SIGMA TAU Established iSgg Colors— Emerald and Gold Flower — Yellow Rose Publication — Anchor PATRONESSES Miss Ada Norton FACULTY MEMBERS Cynthia Ruggles Miss Ella Wilson Miss Eleanor Mescon Miss Lota Garner Miss Wanda Crawford Miss Violet Milks Miss Esther Diehl HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Martin Dawson Mrs. George Wilson ACTIVE MEMBERS Dorothy Bcyschlag Vera Blackhall Marie Brogan Catherine Curric Florence Schmid Norma Carl Francis Gibson Gwendolyn Frostic Helen Frostic Annetta Field Sara Pollock Maude Styckle Myrta Styckle Mildred Doran Laura Kelly Olga Stinchcomb PLEDGE Clara Laird CHAPTER ROLL Pearl Baumgardner Dorothy Thomas Grace Bravender Marguerite Tietz Zada Black Thalia Black Marie Smith Anne Maier Alpha Ypsilanti, Michigan Beta . . . .Mt. Pleasant, Michigan Gamma Milwaukee, Wisconsin Delta Indiana, Pennsylvania . .Philadelphia, Pennsylvania j L Emporia, Kansas Kappa Miami, Ohio Theta Detroit, Michigan Zeta . Lock Haven, Pennsylvania Buffalo, New York ALUMNAE CHAPTERS Detroit, Michigan Grand Rapids, Michigan Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Lansing, Michigan Milwaukee, Wisconsin Cincinnati, Ohio OFFICERS Florence Schmid, President Marguerite Tietz, Maude Styckle, Vice-President Olga Stinchcomb Mildred Doran, Treasurer Catherine Currie, Custodian Historian Corresponding Secretary o Hundred T h a » J 9 1 Pj»( T u; o Hundred T h i r t y - f i ve • ■ ALPHA MU SIGMA Established as Harmonious Mystics igoo Colors — Cerise an d White Flowers — Cerise and White Roses PATRONESSES Mrs. Ellen Gaud Mrs. Maude MacAllister Miss Grace Emery FACULTY MEMBER Miss Eva West HONORARY MEMBERS Georgia Richardson Baskerville Ellatheda Spofford Louise George Humphrey Mrs. B. L. D ' Ooge Mrs. Carl Lindegren Mrs. Larinda Clifford Neva Green Erwin Eleanor Hazzard Peacock ACTIVE MEMBERS A lea Koch Ruth Leland Henrietta McGough Helen Squiers Harrier Pitts Dorothy Hewitt Ruth Richie Jeanette McGregor Marion Gray Emily Putnam Berniece Overmyer Esther Skarvi Helen Beal Ruth Latham Eva Jane Griffith Delphine Varnev Marie DeWacle Corrine Campbell Martha Erickson Marie Sampson Lorinda McAndrew Helen Sherwood PLEDGE Margaret Ryersie ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Fay Allen Amy Hopkins Abigail Owen Mabel Barbour Britton Doris Ross Laura Cruikshank Sweet DeDcubel Cameron Ruth Wyckoff Marjorie Sweet Mabel Glass George Alice Beal Agnes Wardroper Florence Jones Shaeter Clara Brabb McAndrew Marie Goetz Wood Alma Wardroper Gladys Taylor Newton Marjorie Fiske Mane Shafer Ordway ALUMNAE CHAPTER Beta Detroit, Michigan Hundred T hi Page Two Hundred T h. ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA Established igol Mu Mu Chapter Colors — Pear ' -white and Crimson, Palm-green and Gold " lowers — Narcissus and Aster PATRONESSES Mrs. Guy Kennedy Miss Ethel McCrickett Mrs. Harry L. Smith Miss Blanche Emery FACULTY ADVISOR Miss Jeanette Garrett ACTIVE MEMBERS Luella AUrich Aileen Fisher Gladys Lackie Ruth Bayler Lulu Friehling Helen Maniex Doris Billman Florence Gee Lorena Jane Murray Geneva Bond Margaret Gotts June Pooler Garcian Carpenter Mary Heiler Beatrice Riggs Katherine Crabill Vila Jones Norma Welch Kasylda Derbin Esther Kitti Dorothy Zimmer PLEDGES Cora Collins Katherine Laing Helen Cummings Dorotha Lyons Anna Lisa Hoglund Bernice McGrath Ruth Stanley CHAPTER ROLL Alpha Alpha Miami Univeisity, Oxford, Ohio Alpha Beta State Teachers ' College, Kirksville, Mo. Beta Beta State Teachers ' College, Greeley, Colo. Gamma Gamma State Teachers ' College, Alva, Okla. Delta Delta Ohio University, Athens, Ohio Epsilon Epsilon State Teachers ' College, Emporia, Kan Zeta Zeta State Teachers ' College, Warrensburg, Mo. Eta Eta State Teachers ' College, Pittsburg, Kan Theta Theta Boston University, Des Moines, Iowa Iota Iota Drake University, Boston, Mass. Kappa Kappa Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa Lambda Lambda Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio MuMu Michigan State Normal College, Ypsilanti, Mich NuNu Drexel Institute, Philadelphia, Pa. XiXi California University, Los Angeles, Cal Omicron Omicron Kent Normal School, Kent, Ohio Page Two Hundred T h T Florence 0EE Kasylda Dcrbin fT - ,„„t u „ 7,„l,co LuellaAidrich " " Beatrice Rksos Page T ic o Hundred Thirty -mm KAPPA PSI Established igol Colors — Pink, Green and White Miss Belle Morrison Miss Clyde Foster Miss Faith Kiddoo Rcha Boze Wilma Frank Marjorie Gundry Marguerite Kramer Laura Mann Delia Misunas Flower — Apple Blossom PATRONESSES Miss Helen Dolman HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Gertrude Phelps FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Margaret Neuher Miss Ruth Barnes Miss Mary Hatton Miss Helen Finch ACTIVE MEMBERS Kathryn McCall Lucile Osborne Mary Poland Muriel Reed Vera Smith Maxine Stedman Marcclla Sullivan lone Truesdell Zelma Truesdell Dorothy Wiles Josephine Wilson Maude Withers RESIDENT ALUMNAE Mrs. Belle Stang Gooding Mrs. Margaret Lee Dawson Mrs. Esther Eldrcd Cooney Mrs. Mildred Van Wegan Stevens Mrs. Marion Smith Watts ALUMNAE CHAPTERS Port Huron, Michigai Page Two Hun, 8 ©€ Page T if o Hundred F or t y - o. Colors — Purple and Gra Mrs. W. P. Bowen THETA CHI Established 2903 ALPHA CHAPTER PATRONESSES Flower — Violet Mrs. P. S. Brundage HONORARY PATRONESSES Mrs. N. A. Harvey Mrs. Annis Dexter Gray FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. Mary McDermott Miss Margaret Sill ACTIVE MEMBERS Monica McGovern Olive Johnson Marie O ' Kecfe Ruth Baker Irene LaFontaine Beulah Groom Irma Johnston Lillian Allison Inice Baker Vivian Emery Doris Bagge Bernice Hicks Frances Greenan Lucille Broesamlc Margaret Cantield Ruth Sammer Evelyn Crego Alumna Chapter Beta CHAPTERS Detroit Detroit Teachers ' College Page Tun Hundred F 01 Page Two Hundred F or t y - t h DELTA PHI Established igog Colors — Maire, White and Blue Flower — Chrysanthemum Mrs. C. O. Hoyt Mrs. Marvin S. Pittman PATRONESSES Mrs. J Burns Fuller Mrs. Lloyd Olds Ruth Adams Mildred Alexander Jessie Amos Mildred Amos Bettv Barnes Gayle Bowen Thclma Brooks FACULTY MEMBER Miss Adella Jackson ACTIVE MEMBERS Harriet Carmichael Norah Dowd Annetta Dunn Helen Eardley Martha Gage Mildred Jones Lyla Kalnbach Florence Mann Margaret Martin Zona Marlatt Marion Phelps Jane Raquet Virginia Spicer Louise Straight Bcrnadine Ver Duyn Chapter Detroit, Michigan Hundred Fort Page T u. ' o Hundred F or f y - five THETA LAMBDA SIGMA Established lgn UPSILON CHAPTER Color — Crimson and Black Flower — A HONORARY PATRONESS ncrican Beauty Rose Mrs. Horace Z. Wilber PATRONESS Mrs. Joseph H. McCulloch FACULTY ADVISORS Miss Estabrook Rankin Miss Ella Smith HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Herbert T. Olander Mrs FACULTY MEMBER Miss Lucia Dcnsmore RESIDENT ALUMNAE James M. Brown Alfrieda Hutcon Gilmore Dorothy E. Squiers Kathryn Stapleton Crampton Irene Stuart Schrepper ACTIVE MEMBERS Catharine Bentley Bertha James Ruth Stephen Esther Joan Burg Reva Jarman Muriel Turner Marcella Capen Ethel Lathers Ruth Van Petten Frances Cooper Loma May Eva Waatti Opal Cooper Alice Miller Marie Weaver Theodora Erikson Goldeen Reese Elizabeth Wilber Gladys Garner Ellen Reinke Helen Wilber Helene Grandjean Charlotte Rudolph Meretta Wilson Ireta Grill Ellen Schroeder Bertha Witmer Marguerite Sinclair CHAPTER ROLL Alpha . Chicago, Illinois Beta ... . . . .Rogers Park, Illinois Delta Fort Worth, Texas Epsilon . . Little Rock, Arkansas Gamma . . . .Valparaiso, Indiana Upsilon . . .Ypsilanti, Michigan Alumnae Chapter .... Detroit, Michigan Page Two Hundred Forty-seven KAPPA GAMMA PHI Colors — Blue and White Flower — Violet Mrs. Hjnkinson Miss Mahle Bacon Elaine O ' Farrell Elizabeth Collins Phyllis Joslin Ellen Marie Ryan Marjorie Kelly- Gertrude Moore Doris Harrington Edna Harsh Laura Shawlev Elizabeth Covle PATRONESSES Mrs. O ' Geran FACULTY MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Lucy Harwick Ethel Hawkins Genevieve Dann Alice Cronin Mercedes Haley- Anna Lou Winship Lucile Jones Opal Chilton Josephine McCormick PLEDGES Helen Sheffer ALUMNAE CHAPTER Mrs. Blakesk Miss Florence Taylor Dorothy Crandall Helen Crandall Eloise Dudney Esther Carten Olive Wait Anne Urquhart Edith Cooper Isabelle Thompsor Irene Johnson Marie Colclough Detroit, Michigan ' o Hundred Fo Page Two Hundred Forty-n KAPPA MU DELTA Mu Delta Established 1914 Colors— Pink and White Kappa Mu Delta Established 1923 Flower — Pink Rose PATRONESSES Mrs Blanche Towne Rousseau Miss Jewel Campbel HONORARY PATRONESS Mrs. Laura French Mrs. Glen Banks Margaret Boss-Ehman Ilah Slack Doris Patrick Ora Mucllerweiss Bertha Zenzen Ruth Heslip Irene Kay HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Paul Snauble RESIDENT MEMBERS Marian Spanglcr Banks ACTIVE MEMBERS Margery McDonald Rhea Bound Lucile Joseph Mildred Rutan Gwladys Lewis Lillian Faber Bessie Polak Mrs. Frank Wilson Ruth )enet-Miller Maurine Cilley Ruth Bean Helen Shoup Florence McLay Marguerite Cowel Berneice Doty Page Two Hundred Fill 003 ©a© e Pfljf Ttt ' o Hundred Ft f t y - one 3Cfi J Z DELTA SIGMA EPSILON Colors — Olive Green and Cream Flower — Cream Tea Rose PATRONESSES Mrs. F. A. Todd Mrs. Matilda Robinson FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Chloe Todd Miss Ida Mae Smith RESIDENT MEMBERS Muriel Towers-Allen Helen McKinnon-Augustus Ellen Wallace-Norton ACTIVE MEMBERS Bess English Frances Kilstrom Fern Braun Dorothy Green Grace Thomasma Margaret O ' Brien Kathleen Frv Helen Devlin Margaret McGinty Mignon Snyder Agatha Fouts Helen Marsh Leone Oltman Catherine Egbert Rhea Spencer Adelaide Pearson Beulah Wallace Esther Down Marion Wilcox Ruth Mulholland Florence Walker Margaret Wedemier Rose-Mary Connors Dorothy Heckendorn Rose Hurley CHAPTER ROLL Alpha Miami University, Teachers ' College, Oxford, Ohio Beta Inactive Gamma State Teachers ' College, Greeley, Colo. Delta Northwestern State Teachers ' College, Alva, Okla. Epsilon State Teachers ' College, Emporia, Kan. Zeta New Mexico Normal University, Las Vegas, New Mexico Eta Michigan State Teachers ' College, Ypsilanti, Mich. Theta Kansas State Teachers ' College, Pittsburg, Kan. Iota State Teachers ' College, Kirksville, Mo Kappa Temple University, Teachers ' College, Philadelphia, Pa. Lambda Marshall College, Huntington, W. Va. Mu Ohio University, Athens, Ohio Nu New Mexico State Teachers ' College, Silver City, N. M. Xi Northeastern State Teachers ' College, Tahlequah, Okla Omicron Chico State Teachers ' College, Chico, Calif. Pi Sinta Barbara State Teachers ' College, Santa Barbara, Cal. Rho Kansas State Teachers ' College, Hays, Kan. Sigma Western State College, Gunnison, Colo. ALUMNAE CLUBS Dayton, Ohio Greeley, Colorado Kansas City, Missouri Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Wichita, Kansas Roswell, New Mexico Cherokee, Oklahoma Nowata, Oklahoma Grand Rapids, Michigan Colorado Springs, Colorado Denver, Colorado Cleveland, Ohio Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Lansing, Michigan Emporia, Kansas Detroit, Michigan Page Two Hundred F i Page Two Hundred Fifty -thi THETA SIGMA UPSILON BETA CHAPTER Established lgzj, Colors — Rose and Silver Flower — Tea Rose Miss Lucretia Case Ruth Travis Dorothy Dunbrook Susannc Casto Dorothea Brainerd Olive Henderson Gertrude Gcislcr Helen Pettis Publication — The Torch FACULTY ADVISOR Miss Florence Eckert PATRONESSES Miss Lillian Campbell ACTIVE MEMBERS Josephine Banburv Mildred Kern- Ada DeRuiter Norine Berry Helen Penny Madelon Perry Louise Lietz Esther Vander Brock Alma McUmber Leta Hill Gladys Pelton Elnetta Walters Clara Wild CHAPTER ROLL Alpha State Teachers ' College, Emporia, Kansas Beta State Normal College, Ypsilanti, Michigan Gamma Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa Delta Miami University, Oxford, Ohio Epsilon Kansas State Teachers ' College, Pittsburg, Kansas Zeta Marshall College, Huntington, West Virginia ' a g v T w o Hundred F if o. ..o £jt Page T w o Hundred F i ft y -f i ve SORORITY COUNCIL The sorority council is composed of a faculty member or patroness, a freshman representative, and the president of each sorority. The officers of the council are filled by the presidents in annual sequence. The council acts upon rushing, pledging, initiation, and the standard of scholarship required of sorority members. It considers standards in social customs and the desirable regulation of social activities. OFFICERS Ilah Slack (Kappa Mu Delta) President Bess English (Delta Sigma Epsilon) Secretary Helen Penny (Theta Sigma Upsilon) Treasurer MEMBERS Alpha Mu Sigma — Mrs. Harold Gaudy, Helen Squires, Lorinda McAndrew. Alpha Sigma Alpha — Miss Jeannette Garrett, Gladys Lackie, Garcian Carpenter. Alpha Sigma Tau — Mrs. Lyman, Maude Styckle, Annetta Field. Delta Phi — Mrs. C. O. Hoyt, Harriet Carmichael, Gayle Bowen. Delta Sigma Epsilon — Miss Chloe Todd, Bess English, Florence Walker. Kappa Gamma Phi — Mrs. T. L. Hankinson, Alice Cronin. Kappa Mu Delta — Mrs. Rousseau, Ilah Slack, Ruth Bean. Kappa Psi — Miss Belle Morrison, Marjorie Gundry, Mary Poland. Pi Kappa Sigma — Miss Florence Lyon, Alice Brcining, Martha Ditmars. Sigma Nu Phi — Mrs. William Sherzer, Marion Lau, Ruth Lee. Sigma Sigma Sigma — Miss Clara Janet Allison, Gertrude Sinclair, Geneva Webster. Theta Chi — Mrs. Perry Brundage, Bernice Hicks, Vivian Emery. Theta Lambda Sigma— Mrs. H. Z. Wither, Helen Wilbcr, Ruth Stephen. Theta Sigma Upsilon — Miss Lucretia Case, Helen Penny, Helen Pettis. r%f PHM Rt ( Page Two Hundred Fifty-seven Established 1914 CHI DELTA Colors — Purple and Gold Dr. William Sherzc Prul Paul Samson PATRON Professor Carl E. Pray FACULTY MEMBERS Prof. Ed ' . Paul E. Hubbell Graeme O ' Geran win Drown Dcllmar Allman Byron Boyd Ralph Burretce Edward Campbell Orel Champney Irving Cooper Daniel Davis Wayne Edgerton Luther Fenker Arthur Forche Edward Fox ACTIVE MEMBERS George Grissel Ransom Harris Emerson Kerr Russel Klenow Michael Lutomski Frank Masely Ford Meyers Leighton Moets Harry Morton J. Roderick Murdock Burnus Page Carl Pray, Jr. George San ford William Schroeder Floyd Strayer Archie Valleau Robert Vollmar Joseph Waterman Leith Wetzel Aubrey Wood Elbert Wright Warren Bailey PLEDGES John McCallmon George Hanncr Lester Vachon Paul Longhurst Page Two Hundred Fifty ' a g e 1 w o Hundred F , ARM OF HONOR Established 2S95 Incorporated igi j Colors — Red and Black Flower — Red Carnarion PATRON B L D ' Ooge FACULTY MEMBERS O. O. Norns L W. Olds OFFICE RS V. C. Chamberlain Claude Snarey .... Lord High Elwood Watson . . Commander Edgar Kullman . . . Vice-Commander Gus Zeilke Treasurer Davis Baer Scribe Ralph Foster . . Sergeant-at-Arms Fred Nellis Chaplain Claude Snarey .... Reporter Thcron Tompkins ACTIVE MEMBERS . . . .House President Claude Snarey George Schoot Gordon Hester Edward Powers John Heitsch Bernard Otto Thcron Tompkins Davis Baer Fred Simmons Elwood Watson Phil Teufer William Everhart Ralph Foster Laighton Bovd Paul Sullivan Maurice Pederson Dave McPherson R R Rvder Justin Austin Ken Matheson G R Bombard John LeClair Norman Vinins; Kenneth Jackson Wilher Balbach David Brown Charles Peak Gus Zeilke Edgar Kullman Leon Fillon Irwin Wolf Fred Hixon Benny Goodell Frank Manley Edward Logic Andrew Ryan Alton Patterson James Hickey PLEDGES Fred Nellis Herbert Youngs Kenneth Morrow Fred Mallettc Ai dlcy Shcpard Howard Chanter Page Two Hun Page Two Hundred Si xty -one PHI DELTA PI Established i8 9 z Incorporated igoo Colors — Pink and White Flower — Carnation PATRON Dr. Charles O. Hoyt ASSOCIATE PATRONS Prof. H. Z Wilbcr FACULTY MEMBERS Prof. A. A. Metcalf C. P. Steimlc J. S. Lathers C. M. Elliott Orlo Gill MEMBERS J. M. Hover Paul Misner Demis Manscau Max Laing Arthur Howard Robert Button Hubert Spade Louis Marks Hazen Gulden Wendell Curtis Leroy Pfahler Walter Larson Robert Beal Carl Forsythe Russell Hughes John Smith Donald Sutherland PLEDGES Donald Palmer James House George Robinson William Clock Floyd Robinson Paul Tammi Laurence Holmes Leroy Potter Burdctte Harris Foster Fulkerson OFFICERS Dee Trimble Allen Giles John Smith, President Robert Button, Vice-P Donald Sutherland, Treasurer resident William Clock, Secretary Page I wo Hundred S Page Two H a n d r e d ■ S i x t y - t h i JJtt llllrniariain James Burrell 1905-1926 The death of James Burrell has brought great sorrow to the Kappa Phi Alpha Fraternity. Jimmy was initiated into Kappa Phi Alpha in the winter term of 1 924, and during the two years that he was a member he won the love and respect of all of his brothers by the cheerful way in which he shouldered his share of the re- sponsibilities connected with his fraternity life. He was looked upon as possessing those true qualities which marked him as an all ' round man, and his passing leaves a gap in the Brotherhood which will be difficult to till. The memory of Brother James Burrell remains sacred to Kappa Phi Alpha. KAPPA PHI ALPHA Established in 2902 Color — Royal Purple Flower — American Beauty Rose PATRON Professor Dimon H. Roberts FACULTY MEMBERS Professor Simon E. Fagerstrom Professor Herbert T. Olandcr Karl Angell Ivro Alyea James Barclay Raymond Brown Ebncr Chaffee Milton Dixon Blanchard Fagan ACTIVE MEMBERS Edward Gripton Wallace Hayden Harold Lonskcy Downey Martin Arthur Mowrey Del Morse Harry Ockerman Orlow Owen PLEDGES Brownrigg William Renaud Chestley LaBeau Wiltred Schoen Karl Scott George Shaughncssv Carl Smith Edwin Stahl William Stoner Carver Walcott Herbert Smith Albert Thorpe Page Two Hundred S T— 7 - P a g e Two Hundred Sixty -t ALPHA TAU DELTA Established igoy — Incorporated lgn Colors — Maroon and Gold Flower — Maroon and Gold Tuli PATRON Dr. N. A. Harvey FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. F. R. Gorton Professor F. B. McKay Professor H. I. Smich John Bcauchamp Robert Burdctte William Carter Reynolds Congdon Glen Cummings Irving Dixon Aaron Gardner Reo Gonser Eugene Gorton Stanley Hall Mr. Carl Erikson ACTIVE MEMBERS Earl Hollinger Donald R. Joy Clarence Knight Chester Loomis Leon McDermott Laverne Miller William Munroe Willard Morris Lewis Murphy Chris Nelson Harold Simms Professor B. W. Pect Mr. James Burns Fuller Professor P. S. Brundage George Stark Max Sweet Kirk Seaton Elbert Thompson Garth Underwood William Underwood Vaughn Ward Arlow Welling Basil Wheeler Hugh Williams Twenty-four members ot the Alpha Tau Delta Fraternity answered to their names at roll call at the beginning of the Fall term of 1925. Seven new men were pledged, and were initiated early in the Winter term. Prolcssor Brundage was initiated as a Faculty Member, and Carl Erikson joined the ranks of the Faculty Members by accepting a position in the mathematics department. The Fraternity is proud of its Faculty Members. Alpha Tau Delta stands for character, leadership, and scholarship. Many ot its members hold responsible positions on the campus. In scholarship the Alpha Tau Delta stands first. We have had a very successful year, and are looking forward to manv more. Page Two Hundred 5 Page Two Hundred Sixty-seven KAPPA DELTA PI J. Milton Hover, President Laverne Miller, Vice-Preside Dr. C. O. Hoyt, Counselor Pi Chapter OFFICERS Mrs. Olga Goudy, Recorde Beatrice Carr, Treasurer Bertha Ncal, Reporter HONORARY MEMBERS President Charles M. McKenny Dr. Benjamin L. D ' Ooge Professor Carl E. Pray Dr. William H. Sherzer Beatrice Carr Ruth Cattermole Grace Cooper Estelle Downing Carl Erikson }. Milton Hover Dr. C O. Hoyt Dr. R C. Ford Russel Gwinnell Mrs. Olga Goudv Dr Theo. W. H. Irion Evelyn A. L. Kratt Floyd Lcih Dr. Theodore Lindquist Laverne Miller Bertha Neal Ruth Sherman Clemens P Stcimlc Mrs. Mildred Robinson Dr. Alma Blount Dr. Nathan A. Harvey MEMBERS Martha Best Irene Clark William Clock Lucy DeBoer Millie Ernst Mary Freitag Florence Brooks Aaron Gardner Florence Gee Herman Grophear Margaret Gotts Elizabeth Hebblewhice Ernest K.apnick Mildred Lcmen Frances Lister Paul Misner Eleanor Neal Catherine Neville Eleanor Putney Willard Morris Goldeen Reese Florence Regal Frances Warner Bertha Buell James Breakey Ruth Boughncr Ray Bums J. Burns Fuller Helen Lathers Dr E A. Lyman A. G. Peterson Dr M. S. Pittman Martha Rosentreter Mrs. Waterman Gladys Zuck Mrs Harry Smith Richard Ford Paul Sangrcn Edwin Brown PURPOSE " To encourage in its members a higher degree of consecration to social service. To this end it shall maintain the highest educational ideals and shall foster fellowship, scholarship, and achievement in educational work. " — Article a, Section a, The Constitution. undred S, ' age Two Hundred S i x t y - n i n i : M.I.A.A f CROSS COUNTRY CHAMPtONSHU ( L ( 1985 Y M. S. N. C. UNDEFEATED HARRIER TEAM SCHEDULE M. I. A A Championship at HillsJjI State Intercollegiate at East Lansing Michigan A. A. U. at Belle Isle Detroit City College at Ypsilanti Interclass at Ypsilanti Interscholastic at Ypsilanti Starting with the M. I. A. A. the crosscountry team won that championship with the low score of 23. All five Ypsi runners placed in the first ten. Then came the inter- collegiate meet which Ypsi won handily with the score of 4Q, all of the runners placing in the first twenty. At the Belle Isle meet the team score was 61 , which won the amateur championship of the state for Ypsilanti Captain Smith was again one of the leading harriers in the state, although out- classed slightly by his teammate. Potter, who by winning every race was the outstand- ing runner in Michigan intercollegiate cross-country running this fall. Byron Boyd came through to win his second letter by placing well in every meet. Bill Bailey, although a freshman, was one of the best distance runners in action and has promise of greater development. Scott and Ryan ran nearly even all season and kept the score of the team from being seriously threatened Both runners expressed a dislike for the sport so they should be given much credit for helping the team to the champion- ships. 1 . H u n d r e d , . v « u Top Row: Coach Rynearson, Wald o, Assistant Coach Tompkins, Fagan, Williams, Mowery, Dixon. Lutomski, Manager Kuhlman, Trainer Allman. Second Row: Mathews, Page, Schoen, Mathcson, Vachon, Boyd, Holmes. First Row: Wolfe, Smith, Fish, Captain Teufer, Watson. Heitsch. Ockerman (Captain Elect J M.I. A. A, FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS 1925 SCHEDULE AND SCORES Ypsilanti S U. of D. Freshmen o Ypsilanti 6 Ferris Institute o ' Ypsilanti S .Bowling Green College o Ypsilanti 21 Olivet College Ypsilanti 6 Albion College o Ypsilanti 25 Alma College Ypsilanti 20 Hillsdale College 3 Ypsilanti 7. . . Kalamazoo College 6 Coached by Elton Rynearson, a former star and graduate of Michigan State Normal College, the football team won every game on its schedule and finished on top in the M 1 A A gridiron race last fall. The forward wall was strong and no team was successful in attempting gains through it The backfield was fast enough to carry the ball into the opponent ' s territory and otten over the goal. It was not until the last game of the year that Ypsi was pressed to win. With only a tew minutes to play Ypsi rushed the ball down the held and won the game 7-6 amid the cheers of the five hundred students who had followed the team to Kalamazoo. OCKERMAN HOLMES WATSON VACHON TEUFER Tack) . End Quard Quarter Tackle WALDO SMITH LUTOMSKI Tackle Full Half BOYD FISH Half Center Pa a e T wo Hundred Seventy -t 4 I DIXON HEITSCH Quard Half WOLFE MATHESON MATTHEW! Tachjc Quard Half Page Two Hundred Seventy-thi ORAW BASKETBALL SCHEDULES AND SCORES Ypsilanti 31 Mt. Pleasant 17 Ypsilanti 22 . . . Kalamazoo College 28 Ypsilanti 3S Hillsdale 26 Ypsilanti 32 Mt. Pleasant 26 Ypsilanti 3S Olivet 26 Ypsilanti 42 Adrian 28 Ypsilanti 31 Albion 22 Ypsilanti 27 Western Notmal 2S Ypsilanti 21 . . . Kalamazoo College 13 Ypsilanti 1S Detroit Y 36 Ypsilanti 26 Hillsdale 27 Ypsilanti 39 Alma 37 Ypsilanti 26 Adrian 23 Ypsilanti S Western Normal 32 Ypsilanti 35 Michigan State 23 Ypsilanti 45 Albion 2S Ypsilanti 4- Olivet 23 Ypsilanti 29 Detroit Y 3 1 Ypsilanti 47 Alma 23 Ypsilanti finished the basketball season in second place in the Michigan Inter- collegiate League, having been defeated by Kalamazoo College, winners of the championship, and by Hillsdale College. Outside of the conference the only team to defeat Ypsilanti was Western State Normal. Western ' s team, however, was defeated by Ypsi later in the season. Although the quintette was fast and showed brilliant teamwork that baffled its opponents, a slump at an inopportune time lost the chance for the title. Only three men will be lost to next year ' s team — Sam Pfahler, Chester Haupt and Joe Schwall. Page Two Hundred Seventy-foui BARCLAY SCHWALL OCKERMAN KAZLUSKY ' ir PFAHLER Forward CHAFFEE C. HALTT Center Forward BAER For-ward Page Two Hundred Seve £ C . TUMBLZ vc £ dt. 1026 P c r ££ ' lfl k 5 1 H lit , - 4 si L ■ ? : J aof Tujo Hundred S e v e n l y - s i TRACK SCHEDULE FOR 1926 Indoor Meets Michigan A. A. U. at Detroit Western Normal at Kalamazoo Michigan State Relay Carnival Illinois Relay Carnival at Urbana Detroit City College at Detroit Interfraternity and interclass meets Outdoor Meets Ohio Relays at Columbus Interclass meet at Ypsilanti Drake Relays at Des Moines, Iowa Interfraternity meet at Ypsilanti Western Normal at Ypsilanti Hillsdale at Hillsdale Detroit City College at Detroit State Intercollegiate at East Lansing Albion at Ypsilanti M. I. A. A. Championships at Albion Western Michigan Meet at Grand Rapids UNDEFEATED STILL 1 Will Michigan State Normal chinclads remain undefeated through the 1926 season and keep an unstained record for four consecutive years, is the question J isupper- most in ' the minds of Y P si track followers. Alter winning dual meets w itl com. and keep an unstaine t Ypsi track Normal on indoor and outdoor tracks, the indoor meet 53 to 42 44 . Detroit City College yielded indoors 5 3 ' -; to vH- With two °f the Lading track teams of Michigan so eas.lv defeated Ypsilanti now points to a bigge r archan it has had vet in track. The Intercollegiate meet will be a big test for the Green and White tracksters where the cream of the Collegiate stars will be gathered to win the honors. Two Ha rOTTER L. BOYD MiU Dashes Page T W O H u n J OTTO GAYLOR Dashes Mile SMITH KLINE Ttuo Mile Pole Vault a 6 r. mmti SCHWALL THORPE CHAMPNEY YERTY KNOWLES Javelin Pol I ... High Jump Two Mile Page T ic o Hundred Seven ti WHALEN WOLFE WESLOSKI MORTON EVERHART FEY Two Mile. Weights Half Mile Two Mile Jumps TENNIS Nine meecs arc on the schedule arranged for Ypsilanti by Coach McCulloch. There are seven dual meets and two intercollegiate meets scheduled for the racket men. Ypsilanti will be represented in the state meet at Western State Normal May 21 and 22 and in the M I A A. championship rounds for the last time, June 4 and 5. Michigan Normal has won the M. I A. A. championship for three straight years in tennis but because of the elimination ot co-eds from participation in intercollegiate sports, will be handicapped this year considerably as they were responsible tor the victories of the two previous seasons. Coach McCulloch is grooming seven men for the coming season. They are: Frank Manley and Arthur Mowery, veterans of last year, Donald Draper, Howard Helfrich, Robert Beal, Thomas Reed and Lcith Wetzel 19.26 Schedule April 30 — Albion at Ypsilanti. May 5 — Detroit City College at Ypsilanti May 15 — Michigan State College at Lansing. May 17 — Hillsdale College at Ypsilanti May 21-22 — State Meet at Kalamazoo. May 2S — Mt. Pleasant Normal at Ypsilanti. June 1 — Albion at Albion. June 4-5 — M. I. A. A. Championship at Albion. I unc 11 — Mt. Pleasant at Mt. Pleasant. Page Two Hundred Eigh: MEDLEY WINNERS, OHIO RELAYS SSo RELAY WINNERS, OHIO RELAYS BOYD RYAN POTTER SHEPARD L BOYD SNAREY FOSTER OTTO Michigan State Normal College had an especially good year at the Relay Meets, both in and out of the State Competing against one of the classiest fields of college medley teams that had ever made its appearance at the Drake Relays, Ypsilanti finished first, having led the other teams the entire distance. For the first time Ypsi- lanti was represented in the Illinois Relays and Drake Relays. In the fomer, the Green and White were nosed out at the tape but became National Champions in the latter. At the Michigan State Indoor carnival Ypsi brought home two relay trophies for victories in the SSo and two-mile relays. The Ohio Relays saw Ypsilanti climb to the top of the college division by winning SSo-yard and distance medley relays, placing second in 2-mile relay, third in triathlon, fourth in high hurdles and third in shot put. The relay teams have won two 24-inch silver cups, three bronze statues, nine gold watches, eight gold medals, four silver medals and one bronze medal NATIONAL MEDLEY WINNERS, DRAKE RELAYS mm w m WINNER OF THIRD PLACE IN OPEN TRIATHLON tf l ; ljHjPi Eig h Top Row Gulden. Manager Second Row Heumans, C. H.mr First Row Fillon, LcClair, Paccer: Giles, Parker, Nelson. h, Cook, Jackson, Vachoi ler. Hale, Burns E. Haur BASEBALL s6 SCHEDULE Albion at Ypsilanti Kalamazoo ac Ypsilanci Olivet ac Ypsilanci Western Normal ac Ypsilanci Hillsdale ac Hillsdale Alma at Alma Mc Pleasant at Mc. Plcasanc Adrian ac Ypsilanci Albion at Albion St. Mary ' s at Orchard Lake Olivet at Olivet Alma ac Ypsilanci Hillsdale ac Ypsilanci Kalamazoo ac Kalamazoo Adrian ac Adrian Mc. Plcasanc ac Ypsilanci Wcsccrn Normal ac Kalamazoo CHAMPIONS AGAIN ' For two seasons Michigan Scare Normal has dominated in baseball bv winning the Michigan Intercollegiate Championships in 10,24 an J l 9 2 S consecutively. In chc opening games ot die 1926 season Ypsilanti amis cowards another championship, taking games from Albion (5-4) and Kalamazoo (14-0). While there were few veccrans to begin with, Coach Rynearson has found a winning combination that has brilliant fielding ability and a powerful batting attack. Captain Sam Pfahler is die piccher upon whom chc team must place their hopes for a winning year. Two Hundred E i g h Iff " ? JS- JU,:- - -- i-W- I 1 LcCLAIR E. HAUPT PATTERSON BURNS PFAHLER [EUMAf • , .... £ f f f m f FILLON CHAFFEE ZAHN4 HEITSCH VACHON HALE OCKERMAN Page T ic o Hundred Eightu-thi FRESHMAN MANAGERS, SPECIALIZING GIRLS ' MEET GENERAL GIRLS ' MEET The General Girls ' All College Indoor Meet was held Thursday night, March 11. The Kindergarten Primary and Rural Education Girls competed against the Inter- mediate and High School groups. The events were as follows: Stunt relay; dash and throw relay; French Reel; Parisian Polka; hop, step, and jump; obstacle race; and a mass volley ball game. A fine spirit was shown by the two groups, even though all the events but the obstacle relay were won by the Kindergarten Primary and Rural Education girls. Two Hundi SOPHOMORE MANAGERS, SPECIALIZING GIRLS ' MEET SPECIALIZING GIRLS ' MEET The twenty-third annual indoor meet between the Freshmen and Sophomore Physical Education Girls was held Wednesday, March 3rd. The Sophomores, winners " of last year ' s exciting event, were victorious with a score of 46-5. The score scarcely reveals the fight the victors were forced to make in order to win the various events, taking many ' only by a single inch or point. Much enthusiasm was shown by the participants, the Freshmen fighting all the way to the end. Freshmen Managers , Sophomore Managers Lillian Faber General. ... ....... -Edith Cooper Kathenne Brown.. Bea Fisher Doris Marlatt . . Delia Misunas . . Mildred Faulkner. ■ ■ ■ • • y ■ • • ■ • ' Helen Acker Dash ... . . . Gladys Dcnmngcr Jeannette Quinn Standing Broad ... . . .Mildred Big ey Zona Marlatt Folk Dancing ... . . . Caroline Waltz Elizabeth Covle Running High ... . . . Muriel Reed Dora Thorne .... Grace Thomasma Marching Marian Lau Marguerite Malcolm Baton Dorothy Baker Addie Clark Volley Ball Frances Kilstrom d Eighty Ro ™dR in Knierim, Gladys Lewis, Dorothy Schwartz, Dorothy Baker Gladys Denninger, Lunerxa Kenyon, Mildred Kenyon, Mildred B.gley, Esther Schlo- Margaret Weidemeier, Katherine Thomasma Isabel Gantrick, Reba Boze, Mur Helen Matche Reid, Mrs. Chamberlain Fr GIRLS ' TUMBLING TEAM The Girls ' Tumbling Team made its first public appearance this year at the College Circus, held February i 7 th and iSth. Their part of the program included tumbling and pyramid building, under the direction of Mrs. V. B. Chamberlain, of the Physical Education Department. Among the pyramids built were the fan, the lean-out, the pile-up, the simple four the ensemble, the stairs, and the finale. Page Two H d Eighty-Si A DIFFICULT POSE OUR GIRL TUMBLERS IN ACTION AND STILL THEY CAN SMILE ' Page Two Hundred E i g h , y - s e v e n NATURAL DANCING Within us all lies the creative impulse — an impulse which finds but scant expression in this world of ours. The art of natural dancing, here, under the supervision and inspiration of Miss Alice Naffz provides a satisfying co-ordination of mind and soul and body — a symphony of lovely and expressive movements in response to music. As the art of the dance develops in the Normal curriculum, it finds an ever greater following Besides being a source of pleasure and natural joyous response to those who actively participate — natural dancing is carving tor itself a niche in community favor. The program on December 14 — a lovely combination of color, movement and rhythm — attracted almost as many townspeople as students. Through the season natural dancing students have entertained at numerous school and town functions. 10 Hundred E 1 t WWWHSWW Page Two Hundred Eighty -nin, CALENDAR September September 22 — Upper classmen classify. September 23 — Freshmen walk through Gym and think they are being classified with aid of " Big Sister. " September 24 — Manley ' s first oratorical attempt at Mixer. September 25 — New grading system announced. " D " is going down. September 26 — All College Party. Freshmen boys learn how to go to a dance and not tire their feet. Ottobcr October 1 — Aurora Board chosen. October 2 — Freshmen welcomed by dip in fountain. October 3 — Ypsi beats U. of D. in first game S-o. Bleachers crash. October 10 — Ypsi beats Bowling Green 14- October 17 — Gala Day. Flag rush in morning. October 30 — " The Rivals " given at Auditorium October 31 — Last home game. Ypsi vs. Ferris In- FOO% M m TBKE m -r«£.in November November 7 — Ribbons flutter on gowns of select few as a result of sorority pledging. November 12 — Band Bounce. " Go to Kalamazoo. " November 18 — Bingo takes up collection in as- sembly. November 22 — Hooray! We all go to Kalamazoo. Beat ' em 7-6. " Hanby struts his stuff. " Rush All College Party when we get home. Leave by request. November 25 — We all go home for turkey dinner. December December 2— Chaldean Prince— Girls like as- sembly. December 5 — Lincoln school burns. December 10 — Blue Books. The end is upon us December 12 — Call for Girls Band. December 15 — Last-minute cramming. December 16 — Three cheers — Christmas is coming. January January 4 — Pay our fees and the laggards classify. January 5 — We start with New Year ' s Resolu- tions. " January 23 — Prexy inquires into our intentions at assembly. January 25 — Mid-winter Conference. January 16 — Alma! We beat them in basketball. January 26 — Presidents ' Banquet at Huron. January 27 — Edgar Guest comes to our campus. January ig — We beat Albion That ' s twice this year. January t,o — We beat M. S. C. at basketball 35-23. February February 3 — Prexy announces that we will vote on assembly. February 12 — Ockerman shines in three sports. February iy-18 — Circus. February ig — J-Hop. The Grand Party. February 24 — Student Council extends rules. February 26 — Alumni edition of Normal College Neivs published. -Doc I3R£«K March March 5 — Ypsi entertains oratorical contest; For- sythe wins. March 11 — We decide to have assemblies every two weeks. March 13 — Ypsi wins track meet. March 16 — Student Council has new lease on life. March 17 — Girls vote down extension of rules. March 18 — Hooray! Spring is coming! March zz March 13 — Blue Books, theses, themes, n ' every- thing. March Z4 March 25 — School closes, thank goodness! Dele- gates go to Estes Park. April pril z — Forsythe tics for first honors in Kentucky. pril 9 — Co-Ed. Prom. pril 17 — Thinclads return from Columbus loaded with trophies. April ig — Garden Project Club purchases bus. pril zi — Varsity Club Spotlight. pril zz — Drake Relays — Medley team wins nat- ional championship. pril 30 — Forsythe wins second place in national contest. And now there ' s rest, even for the wicked — for at last THE AURORA Goes to Press! OUR CAMPUS CUPID Page Two Hundred N mety -two The FACULTY O LANDER H£LPS Hit. P W -,maT£ " Si " rAoCf?5T " P0M OVER THE MUD f U " WNtN ME (JUOGE, ICfVNNOT TELL A ME. PROM SOME (J DIP IT WITH MV LITTLE CRRJ HE HAt No ROf LATHERr-tfETS 60WOPKED UP WHEN he. ffEftD6 un» PLf) ¥6 " THAT a g e T w o Hundred Ninety -thi Wright (a week after Ann Arbor " J " Hop) — " Mr. O ' Geran, could ycu meet a committee to go over plans for the ' J ' Hop? " O ' Geran — " Not yet; I ' m not myself yet. You see, I went to the hop in Ann Arbor. " Dr. Harrold — Mr. Logic, can you tell me any advantages of studying Shakespeare 7 Mr. Logic (after considerable deliberation) — Yes, it helps you to appreciate good literature. Dr. Harrold — You see no other advantages 7 Mr. Logie — No, I think not. Dr. Harrold — Why, don ' t you see the great advantages in building up a vocabulary 7 After studying Shakespeare, when you see a bow-legged man you need not say : Oh! Look at that bow-legged man! But instead you might say " What ho! What manner of man is this, that wears his pants in parenthesis 7 " Should the Faculty Be Asked to Count 1 Miss Boughner (on a cold March night, counting months till summer comes) : " Let ' s see, six months from now it should be warmer — April — May — June; June — July — August. Yes, it should be warm in August. " What ' s Wrong With This Picture 1 A Freshman in the library goes to the rail and keeping head well down asks a question in a quavering voice. L.L.S. (thinking to solve all difficulty): " Have you looked in card catalog 7 " Freshman (thoroughly aroused): " I said, ' Where could I find Miss Andrews? ' Miss Eckert — - " Mr. Manley, can you give an example of an ' epic pome? ' Mr. Manley (after several minutes of thought) " 1 can think of only one now. " Miss Eckert — " What is the name of it 7 " Mr. Manley — " I don ' t know; but it goes like this: " Though deadly germs in kisses hide E ' en at the cost the price is small, ' Tis better far to have kissed and died Than never to have kissed at all. " What Happened in the Qortons ' Woodshed? Miss Stowe (upon meeting Dr. Gorton) — " Dr. Gorton, what shall I do? Your son refuses to work in my class. " Dr. Gorton — " Is that so? Well, I ' ll have to see about that tonight. " Miss Beal — " Mr. Snarey, what outside reading have you done for the course? " Snarey — " Well, uh-uh — well, I ' ve read " The Tale of Two Cities " by Silas Marncr. Mr. Wilson (during conference) " Mr. Loomis, what is a comma? " Mr. Loomis (coming back many miles all in a hurry) " Comma, comma — why, that is something you drop into once in a while. " Mr. Wilson — " Well, try to drop them into your papers a little oftencr. " Evils oj Practice Teaching A student teacher at Roosevelt High while teaching a world history class after socialized recitation plan, in order to make the class interesting, said: " My husband says that in the French Army the rations were very scanty. " Bright Boy — " Why don ' t you have your husband come up and tell us about it? " Student Teacher — " I asked him to come this afternoon. I expect him any time. " At this critical moment the door opened and Mr. Chamberlain came in SEEM a,, OUILCAMPUS Page Two Hundred N i n e t y - f i V i Some people may have wondered why Kirk Seaton was so anxious for the rules to be changed, but il chev could see him sitting on the " cold cone ceps cacching told " 209 N. Summit, they would cease co wonder. G. Z. (after trip with S. H., to Detroit on Aurora business) — " It was so nice to have Stanley along with me. You know, whenever I go to Detroit, 1 get lost, but Stanley was just like a compass. I ' d say, ' Where are we? ' and Stanley would stop and point north. " A certain young man on our campus, while driving up from Dearborn, ran into another car The other driver, very angry, demanded two dollars damages. The offender, however, induced che man to accept seventy-five cents. Three guesses what nationality. Gwinncll — Now A K , that ' s a good car, that old Ford of mine You had better get it now — it ' s a bargain. Gardner — Will it cost much to fix it up 1 Gwinnell — Not so much. You would just have to buy all new tires, fix up the steering gear, get a new top and windshield, and have the valves ground Gai it run eenng gear, get a new top and windshield, a Gardner But Russell, it I get all chat done, get all thac done, will ic run 1 Now, on che level, will Gwinncll — Well, on the level it ' s not so good, but it sure can coist down- hill A valentine addressed to che president arrived at a certain rooming house for men. Chalmcr Young seized upon it, as he held this lofty and dignified office. He opened ic and read — Cheer up little iceberg, Don ' t cry, don ' t faint, If loving is sinning You ' re surely a saint Thinking it to be a broad hint he addressed it to Miss Marian Demarec, whose company he often fancied, but before sending it he wrote boldly across the face ; " How about yourself? " Heard in the Aurora Office S. Hall — " Your name please 1 ' ' Poor Girl — " Lovissa wa . " S. Hall — " Have vou signed a contract? " Poor Girl— " Yes, I d " S. Hall — " Here, Harris, get this girl ' s contract. " B. Harris — " What ' s her name? " S. Hall— " Clarissa " Poor Girl — " No, it ' s Lovissa wa S. Hall — " Never mind what she says! Her name is Lovissa " G. Westphal (on being told that a member of our student body came from Mississippi) " Mississippi? Mississippi? Let me see, is that a state 1 " Irate Mississippian — " No, it ' s a mineral water! " Foster — " Snarey, do you know that I passed one ot those mythology exams 1 " Snarey — " On the level 7 " Foster — " What difference does it make? " B Burdett lat end of long evening): " Well, I ' m off. " A. Beck (with a weary sigh) : " I had thought so all evening. NDEX TO ORGANIZATIONS Alpha Mu Sigma Sorority 236 Alpha Sigma Alpha Soroncy 238 Alpha Sigma Tau Sorority 234 Alpha Tau Delta Fraternity 266 Arm of Honor Fraternity 260 Aurora Board 160 Band, Girls ' 164 Band, Men ' s . . . 162 Baptist Students ' Cluh i8g Bessie Leach Priddy House 1 g 1 Chemistry Club 188 Chi Delta Fraternity 258 Commercial Teachers ' Cluh ig4 Crafts Club 203 Delta Phi Sorority 244 Delta Sigma Epsilon Sorority 252 Eastern Star Club 201 Euclidean Society 178 History Club 174 Home Economics Club 19S Kappa Delta Pi Fraternity 26S Kappa Gamma Phi Sorority 24S Kappa Mu Delta Sorority 250 Kappa Phi Alpha Fraternity 264 Kappa Psi Sorority 240 Lambda Tau Sigma Fraternity 202 Laonian Dramatic Society 180 Men ' s Union 208 Minerva Literary Society 176 Normal Art Club 190 Normal Choir 167 Normal College News 168 Normal College Orchestra 166 Phi Delta Pi Fraternity 262 Physical Education Club 209 Pi Kappa Delta Fraternity 224 Pi Kappa Sigma Sorority 228 Portia Literary Society 197 Public School Music Club ig2 Secondary Education Club ig6 Sigma Nu Phi Sorority 230 Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority 232 Sodalitas Latina 205 Sorority Council 254 Speech Club 206 String Quartette 166 Student Council 182 Theta Chi Sorority 242 Theta Lambda Sigma Sorority 246 Theta Sigma Upsilon Sorority 254 Trailblarers 207 UkeleleClub 204 Varsity Club 210 Wesleyan Guild 200 Wodeso 211 Women ' s Athletic Association 186 Women ' s League 184 Young Men ' s Christian Association 172 Young Women ' s Christian Association ... 1-0 Two Hun J, INDEX Baker. Ruth So Balgooyen, Ahhic 76 Barch, Elizabeth Ann 79 Baylcr, Ruth E 79 Blair, Bessi: 82 Bond, Dorothy 74 Brink, Belle J 75 Brooks. Florence Si Brown, Ruth 82 Burdett, Robert C. 8o Burrell, Mrs. Leon Y 73 Butler, Doris A -4 Califf, Mrs. Laura M.uNeil 79 Carter, William T 78 Challis, Graec ...73 Chalis, Hazel Mary 75 Clock, William Si Coleman, Omphic B -9 Creegan, Irene Francis 73 Curtis, Wendell U 7 3 Davis, Daniel M 78 Dixon, Irving E 81 Elliott, Blanche M 76 Ellsworth, Wilma 74 Feuerstein, Emma 76 Forsythc, Kenneth -4 Foster, Ralph 82 Gardner, Aaron K. , .75 Gardner, Winnilee 75 Godfrey, Julia 80 Gotts, Margaret 80 Goudy, Olga 76 Goudy, Walter A 81 Grissel, George H 76 Allen, Maurice A 89 Andersen, Thora 90 Baker, Guy L 86 Bascom, Frances S9 Bean, Ruth 88 Bialy, Marian 92 Chesman, John S 86 Cummings, Glen 87 Decker, Earl L 92 Dickerson, Lucille 1 90 Dunbrook, Dorothy 88 Esselstrom, Ruth 90 Freitag, Mary 86 Fuller, Frederic L 91 Gardner, John B 89 Gardner, Marian 86 Gee, Florence M S6 Gee, Frances M 88 Grophear, Herman H . . .89 Hall, Edyth F., Jr 88 Hall, Stanley G S6 Hammond, Myrtle E S6 Harris, Bradley 92 SENIORS Gwinncll, Russel W 78 Hall, Marvin O., Sr 74 Hebhlewhite, Elizabeth ... 80 Henderson, Olive 77 Hillman, Alice H 79 Hoffman, Ora 73 Hyney, Helena A 73 Johnson, Clarence H 81 Jones, Lucilc E Si Judson, L. U 82 Kapnick, Ernest 82 Kelly, Beatrice 74 Knowlcs, Julia 77 Knowles, Victor C 76 Kohler, Ruth 77 Kraft, Evelyn A. L 79 Lamb, Esther M 77 Lathers, Ethel H 77 Lehner, Marion 78 Lister, Frances M So Logic, Edward 79 Lord, Francis E 78 Luethjohann, Fred E 77 Magrane, Helen 82 Martin, Mildred 82 Mcssncr, Clarence John. ... 81 Miller, Laverne 78 Miller, Mary Helen 7 5 Monhaut, Anna F 76 Morris, Willard H 75 Murphy, Lewis D 77 Myers, Eldora 73 Neville, Catherine H 7 6 JUNIORS Harris, Scott T 92 Herbst, Leonard 92 Hubbard, Helen V 88 Irwin, Herbert J 91 Johnson, Opal 1 91 Jorae, Alice A 87 Keefer, Wayne 87 Klontz, Vera 91 Koch, Harold 91 Korbel, Marion J 92 Lackie, Gladys B 86 La Porte, Alice J 87 Lewis, Ruth A 89 Lyon, Dorotha 92 Main, Doris B 88 McLaughlin, Lloyd B S6 Morton, Cyril C 91 Morton, Harry E 89 Mulcahy, Gertrude 92 Parks, Eunice E 86 Peppiatt, Esther S9 Poling, Garrison qi Powelson, Mildred S 7 Newton, Geraldine 81 Osborne, Lucile 80 Parks, Ruth M 78 Patten, Norma 77 Pearce, W. C. 74 Perkins, Mary 74 Poole, Gladys E 78 Proctor, Anna M 75 Putney, Eleanor 78 Quade, Ethel L 81 Read, Elizabeth L 7 5 Reese, Goldeen .81 Regal, Florence 73 Rooker, Ada So Shcpard, Mary Dale 79 Sherman, Ruth B 74 Snarey, Claude 82 Spears, Emma 73 Stelter, Floyd L 73 Sterling, Ruth E 78 Styckle, Maude Imogen . ... 79 Sweet, Max 80 Switzer, Mabelle 76 Titsworth, Agnes 75 Tompkins, Theron 82 Travis, Margaret 73 Walcott, Carver G 80 Waters, Stanley T 77 Watson, Elwood 82 Wcstphal, Grenaforc 76 Wetzel, Leith B 79 Wood, Grace 74 Zuck, Gladys 77 Price, Charlotte A S8 Ratti, Celestine M 90 Riggs, Beatrice 90 Rinn, Alta 1 90 Schuler, Helena C 87 Schiska, Theodore J 88 Seeburger, Martha M 90 Sellers, Lucille M 87 Smith, John T 92 Spade, C. Hubert 91 Spears, Irene 89 Stiles, Ethel 90 Tammi, Paul . 89 Thorington, Mildred 87 Varron, Ervilla 91 Valentine, Mary S7 Valk, Helen Eloise 88 Walker, Esther 91 Walker, Orville F 92 Wallace, Lavina 90 Welling, Arlow F 90 Winkler, Marguerite 88 Wride, Mrs. Cathern 87 Zerbe, Stena 89 Page Two H und, Acker, Cora W Ackerman, Rosa Adamec, Mclania Aldrich, Luella Alexander, Mildred Allen, Eva Ambrose, Daisy Anderson, Bernice Anderson, Genevieve M. . Andrews, Winifred A. . . . Armstrong, Opal Ayres, Evard V Backus, Z. Eloise Bagge, Doris Baker, Velma Balcom, Edna Baldwin, Dorothy Ballamy, Margaret Bange, Kacherine Banister, Vera M Barlow, Phyllis Barton, Lulu Basel, Charlotte Bacchelder, Beatrice Batchcler, Mildred M. . . . Bates, Edith Bates. Janet Bayler, Gladys V Beehe, Angeline Bender, Alice Bentley, Mildred H Benz, Harold O Berry, Norine Bessey, Florence Beuerle, Norma Bird, Evelyn N Bird, Rebecca L Blackmon, Fern M Blackmore, Mabel Bliss, Velma Booth, Dora Lois Boyd, Byron F Boynton. Blanche Brace, Maxine S Brackcnhury, Edna Beryl . Bradbury, Alice Bradhcld, Esther Gourd. . Brandt, Marjorie E Bravendcr, Grace Breese, Sarah Eudora . . . . Breimng, Alice Breitenwischer, Luella . . . Bresien, Grace Brien, Harriette Elizabeth Bristol, Josephine Brockway, Russell M. Broesamle, Lucile Brooks, Lucille Brown, Ethel H Brown, Marion E Brownngg, William Bryan, Helen E Bryce, Daisy B Bury, Esther S Bush, Addah Cadwell, Dorothy Cameron, Faye Campbell, Blanche Campbell, George R SOPHOMORES Campbell, LucilleCatherine. Cannan, Marie Cantrick, Isabel Carmichacl, Harriet Carr, Gladys Carr, Maxine Carr, Miriam L Carrigan, Marguerite .... Carter, Esther M Casto, Susan S Chaffee, Julia Chaffin, Evelina Chamberlain, Hazel M.. . Champion, Vcrna Chandler, Robert Chilton, Opal Irene Christenson, Blanche Chtistian, Zada Marie. . . Christopher, Mildred. . . . Clark, Alice I Clark, Edna Clark, Elmer Colclough, Marie Cole, Lucille R Coleman, Dorothy L Collcr, Hazel G Coller, Iva L Collins, Bertme Collins, Elizabeth Conant, Herbert E Cone, Bonnie 1 uc Congdon, Reynold Conncll, Eleanot F Cook, Rcatha M Cookson, Rosalyn Coombe, Esther P. . Cooper, Edith Cooper, Opal V Cortright, Beryl Jane Cotton, Maurine Kathrvn Covert, Muriel Cowing, Beulah Cowham, Celia Marie. . . Cowman, Catherine Cowper, Mary I Cramer, Roy Crandall, Donna Crandall, Dorothy E Crawford, Alyne B Crego, Evelyn Crouse, Ardath Ilenc Culkins, Gertrude Cunningham, Mildred. . . Curtis, Elsie G Curtis, Ftieda Dann, Genevieve C Danton, Jane E Darrow, Helene Davidson, Edna Davis, Pauline Davis, Pauline E Davis, Suzanne R DeBrot, Julia DeLand, May E DeLong, Berenice Denninger, Gladys Denslow, Mildred E Denslow, R. Merle DcRuiter, Ada Elizabeth Devcreaux, Elizabeth C. . .134 DeWaele, Marie 148 Dexter, Iva V 106 Docking, Olah M 115 Dodd, Hazel M ill Docrr, Margaret E 110 Doil, Doris 1 log Doran, Mildred 136 Dorscy, Lillian 143 Douglass, Ruth 114 Downer, Christine F 125 Downing, Margaret R. . . .129 Downing, Marion E 125 Doyle, Hugh 112 Driscoll, Lissa 133 Dudncv, Elouise 110 Duncan, Ruth 132 Dunn, Annetta I2j Dunn, Gertrude E 137 Dupuis, Mabel M 98 Eardlcv, Helen Theresa . . .133 Eberhart, Bernece 148 Eckhart, Carl 100 Eckhart, Effie 100 Edelstein, Bernice P 123 Edwards, Clayton 147 Edwards, Evelyn R 142 Edyvean, William 121 Eeslev, Florence Mae 119 Egbert, Catherine A 127 Elliott, Vancita 130 Ellsworth, Mabel L 105 Emerson, Ellen B 115 Emery, Vivian 143 Emmons, Dorothea 131 Englehardt, Gladys Rimell 112 Eriksen, Luella 124 Erickson, Martha L 122 Erskine, Elizabeth 146 Estes, Gertrude H 127 Farnum, Dorothy Jean. . . .109 Fegan, Helen A 132 Figg, Gulia ill Finnegan, Bernice 131 Fisher, Aileen M 139 Fisher, Hazel B 104 Fisk, Isabellc 102 Fissel, Ruth 109 Fitch, Wanda Mae 125 Flintoft, Eva 113 Foland, Emma M 117 Fowler, Glenn 100 Frank, Wilma A 142 Fraser, Effie Barbara 103 Fraser, Helen Irwin 137 Fraser, Mina B 131 Frecland, Edna 146 Frostic, Gwendolen 147 Gabrielscn, Myrtle E 123 Gallivan, Anne 142 Gambell, E. Ruth 141 Gardner, Nell 120 Garhnger, Eava M 102 Gasahl, May E 109 Gass, Elizabeth 107 Gibbs, Florence S 102 Gillespie, Thclma 104 Gilmorc, Julia 110 Goff, Margaret 115 AURORA Gogan, Eleanor 146 Gonser, Rco W 12 3 Goodall, Harold 117 Goodrich, Margaret 97 Graham, Helen 129 Graham, Leola 130 Graham, Ruth 135 Graham, Thalia 125 Grandjean, Helen E 127 Grant, Florence E 137 Graves, Adeline Frances. ..112 Grayhiel, Ailecn 101 Gregg, Helen E 1 10 Green, Hazel E 97 Greenan, Frances M 124 Greene, Doris L 122 Grcenman, Lulu 115 Gridlcv, Donald 105 Griffith, Helen M 135 Gundry, Margaret 97 Gundrv, Marjorie Mae. ... 128 Gutchcss, Berniccc M 101 Gutckunst, Leona P 97 Hagle, Vance 1 8 Haight, Clifford J 131 Haley, Mercedes A 134 Hall, Melva 137 Halstcd, Lucile 121 Hanhy, Ralph 141 Hankinson, Helen ,16 Hansen, Catherine Emma. . 1 36 Harem, Olga B 129 Harma, Laina 126 Harrington, Doris 130 Harris, Opal 101 Harris, Ransom W 104 Harsh, Edna F 126 Hartwell, Lucile 111 Haselschwerdt, Eva Mae .116 Hasty, Nellie T 103 Hatfield, Olive 146 Hawkins, Ethel 1 13 Hayhoe, Margray A 105 Hayncs, Mabel 116 Hedding. Wilmina A.. . . 126 Hcilig, Alice G 136 Heihg, Violet Mae 136 Herrick, Gertrude 125 Hertzler, Herbert S 116 Herzog, Glenn 128 Hess, Orpha 146 Hicks, Cora 138 Hodgman, Louise 104 Hotman, Helen M 145 Hollinger, Ruth Eleanor. .136 Holloway, Dorothy 108 Hopkins, Dorothy 105 Horn, Bernice 127 Howard, Harriet M 118 Howe, Marguerite 121 Howcy, Awilda 137 Howser, Alice 126 Hubble, Marjorie 148 Hurlburt, Edwin N 147 Hurley, Rose Marie 133 Hurley. Ruth ,0, Huth, Ethel Myrtle 125 Ingdahl, Elna 134 Ingersoll, Beatrice 119 Jaeger, Maejil A 124 James, Bertha 14, J.irm.in, Reva 1 38 Jenkins, Leo L 107 Jens, Lasetta E 110 Jensen, Alice 98 Joffce, Ethel ur Johnson, Agnes 139 Johnson, Dorothy E 144 Johnson, E. Irene 134 Johnson, Helen 124 Johnson, Laura Vail 133 Johnson, Marion U 147 Johnson, Mildred 102 Johnson, Myrtle M. E 109 Johnston, Irma A 143 Jones, Mildred 139 Jones, Vila 138 Kallio, Lydia E 129 Kanthak, Tracy 107 Kashcnider, Lucile 142 Kelly, Marjorie 127 Kerin, Rebec ca 103 Kcnnclly, Margaret 143. Kerr, Dorothy Morron . . . . 127 Kerr, Helen ,08 Kerry, Mildred 145 Kecchum, Ellen 99 Ketchum, Geraldine 139 Kimball, Bessie G 126 Kimball, Cecile M 104 Kirschman, Ruby Marie. . .144 Kirschman, Winifred 113 Kline, Orpha 136 Knapp, Cora 1 143 Knicrim. Ann 142 Koyl, Joyce 122 Kratz, Madge 137 Kuhl, Sarah M 105 Kurr, Emerson 97 LaBelle, Ellen 131 Ladd, Vincent 115 Lambert, Florence E 147 Lambert, Helen 122 Lamkin, Mina 109 Lane, Marian B 132 Lapo, Opal M 103 Lau, Marion 142 Lauber, Mary 118 Lee, Bernice 125 Lee, Merrill R 106 Leet, Vcrna 1 106 Leland, Ruth 138 Lietz, Louise 141 Lister, William H 140 Littler, Helen 99 Livermore, Laura R 99 Long, Alice 148 Lon , Mildred 101 Lord, Fern , 02 Lord, Laurene Pearl 98 Lowe, Mabel 117 Lowry, Eileen V 126 Lundvall, Edith ...120 Lytle, May Martha .116 McClellan.Kathrynlsabelk. n ? McConnell, Clara 134 McCormick, Josephine M..128 McCrary, Glenna no McDcrmid, Dorothy 147 McDermott, Leon A 123 McDowell, Ruth 102 McFarland, Muriel P 13- McGinty, Margaret 117 Mclntyre, Margaret 111 McKay, Marione Ellen. . . 112 Mckcachic, Inez A 114 Mckcndrv, Ruth. . 110 McNeven, M. Lucile 12- McUmbcr, Alma 133 McVean, Josephine 117 Maier, Anne R ,43 Main, Pauline J 12=; Malcolm, Lavinia F 148 Malen, Signe 130 Maniex, Helen 140 Mann, Laura ,35 Margolin, Ruth Ray 102 Marquardt, Ethel 144 Martin, Bertha Irene .34 Martin. Zelda M 129 Mast, Neil A 145 Matheson, Kenneth J 142 Mathews, Helen 146 Mathews, Lucile 130 Matson, Nina 140 Maxwell, Olive 107 May, Loma M 129 Meade, Mabel A 114 Mcrwin. Edith 145 Meyer. Zcta 122 Michelsen, Irene 121 Mick, Lulu E 129 Miller, Alice E 138 Miller, Ella 132 Miller, Esther 1 110 Miller, Gladys 118 Miller, Ruth E 101 Miller, Verna May 119 Milhkin, Clara 130 Mills, Geneva B 109 Mmot, Maude M 1 ?S Mitchell, Alice B 97 Mitchell, Orville 132 Moore, Gertrude 139 Moore, L. Marjorie 126 Moore, Marv 10S Morin, Arline 107 Morrison, Dorothy 112 Mott, Ruth Leone ir Mundcll, W.nnifrcd 117 Munger, Louise 118 Myhrs, Phyllis 128 Nagaishi, Suewo 123 Nellis, Fred 100 Nelson, Mabel 99 Neuville, Vera 114 Neville, Frances A 131 Nichols, Hazel 109 Nickels, Vesta 120 Nickless. Elizabeth 100 Niskey, Edna A 14S Nold, Nevada 144 Nye, Vetta L 104 O ' Brien, Alice 119 O ' Brien, Helen 99 Oehmkc, Vera A 101 Oestrike, Emory 145 O ' Farrcll, E. Elaine 97 O ' Kecfe, Marie 132 Olson, Ella 104 Omenke, Miriam Rose. ... 1 18 O ' Neil, Lorena E 121 Ordway, Lois 97 Ostrander, Mabel 138 Page, Burncss G ill Palmer, Edward M 106 Parkhurst, Mabel 135 Parkhurst, Marioric V 131 Parks, Hazel 120 Parr, Ethel G 116 Patch, Annah 133 Patterson, Martha 148 Paulsen, Agnes L 103 Pclton, Gladys 122 Penney, Helen Louise 117 Pensler, Rose 105 Peters, Helen 111 Peterson, Mabel Helen ... 101 Pettis, Helen E 111 Phelps, Marian 139 Phillips, Helen 109 Phillips, Irene Ellen 133 Phillips, J. Donald 127 Phillips, Lois 125 Phinnev, Dorothy J 102 Pitts, Harriet A 126 Pitzer, Hazel M 146 Plettner, Helen 107 Prather, Ruth 134 Pray, Carl E. Jr 125 Prime, Esther E 101 Prochnow, Regina 10S Proctor, Frances M 119 Prout, R. Elizabeth 104 Putney, Mildred 121 Quantrelle, Celia M 116 Rabiteau, Muriel 139 Ranson, Margaret Ruth, .145 Ready, Arthur W 124 Reed, Muriel C 131 Rcid. Ethel B 139 Rentier, Viola 115 Renton, Ruth E 118 Richards, Jessie 139 Richards, Charlotte 145 Rickard, Amy L 113 Riedel, Nettie 107 Robb, Clara 106 Roberts, Elizabeth Perry. .132 Robertson, Ethel S 130 Robinson, Floyd 102 Robinson, Margaret 140 Rominc, Leah 107 Roosen, Grace V 141 Rowe, Arthur Wm 114 Rowley, Richard 120 Roy, Dorothy A 113 Rupnght, Esther 124 Ryan, Ellen Marie 127 Rye, Alice M 113 Sabin, Mae 112 St. John, Mary 107 Salomonson, Marvel A. ... 141 Salter, Edith R 112 Sanderson, Ethel Christine 135 Sanford, George, Jr 111 Sangster, Olive M 104 Sassaman, Verna 115 Scha adt, Roland C 113 Schafarik, Florence E 105 Schell, Carol 131 Schloz, Esther 142 Schneider, Ruth 98 Schumann, Marian 133 Scott, Karl E 128 Seaton, Kirk 11S Shaloy, Florence 1 36 Shay, Victoria M 140 Sheldon, Helen N ill Shepard, Gernich 107 Sherk, Florence Ellen 99 Shcrrard, Vivian J 12S Shipley, Viola 120 Shook, Marion E 119 Sicgel, Sylvia 140 Sinclair, Marguerite 148 Skinner, Connie 110 Slachcikowski, Marie 120 Slack, Jennie 129 Smith, Belle 104 Smith, Bernice M 130 Smith, C. Marie 147 Smith, Hildred E 118 Smith, Marie N 118 Smith, Marjorie 117 Smith, Mary Erta 97 Smith, R. Donald 121 Smith, Kathryn 132 Smith, Thana 144 Smith, Thelma 116 Snowball, Cyrus P 144 Snyder, Thcrrel J 141 Soidan, Lillian 100 Somppi, Lilly 135 Soper, Ruth A 128 Sorensen, Hezzy Marie. . . .112 Sower, Muriel 111 Spencer, F. Irene 108 Spencer, Marion L 108 Spiess, Raymond 143 Splan, Frances 138 Spooncr, Mabelle 128 Squicrs, Helen 134 Stanbery, Max 98 Stark, George N 120 Stcdman, Maxine 108 Stcnger, Charlotte Helen. . . 109 Stephen, Ruth 147 Sterling, Harold W 126 Stockwell, Helen 113 Stoffcr, Jutta 99 Stolson, Ingeborg 121 Stone, Jennie 105 Stoncr, Mary Wilma 123 Stoner, W. E 14S Straight, Ethelyn L 117 Strayer, Floyd J 130 Stroud, Elgcretta 140 Sullivan, Marcclla M 136 Sundberg, Hazel M 123 Sylvester, Alma E 97 Taylor, Bernice E 112 Taylor, Esther 107 Taylor, Ethel 122 Teachout, Virginia E 148 Terrill, Elizabeth 127 Thomas, Dorothy 133 Thompson, Elbert 131 Thompson. Ruth 141 Thorp, Dorothy Southgate 139 Ticc, Hazel 109 Tietz, Marguerite 133 Ticsworch, Lillian 11S Tolfree, Thelma M 147 Travis, Ruth 145 Trucsdcll, Zclma 113 Truscott, Alice M 111 Turner, Muriel E 125 Underwood, Garth 130 Underwood, William 125 Valk, Doris Carolyn 118 Van Buskirk, Angle 134 Varncy, Delphine 139 Varty, Violet 130 Vaughn, Emma A 98 Waatti, Eva M 143 Waddington, Melissa 126 Wager, Fern 124 Wake, Lila M 123 Wakefield, Otto H 102 Walden, Ida M 129 Walker, Audrey 97 Wallace, Arthur 107 Walldorf, Irene A 116 Walter, Florence E 134 Walters, Elnctta 105 Warner, Margaret 110 Washburn, Bernice M 137 Wading, N. Eloise 121 Watson, Edwina May. . . . 101 Watson, Norma 135 Weeks, Frances A 102 Weidcman, Alma M 113 Welch, Rose 99 Weller, Kenneth A 108 Welsh, Georgia E 100 Wcndt, Joseph J 97 Wendt, Lewis E 105 Whitaker, Nettie E 135 Whitman, Charles A 145 Wild, Clara 137 Wiley, Grace 146 Wilkinson, Jennie 146 Will, Pauline 101 Williams, Lurissa M 137 Williams, Rachel L 136 Williams, Ruth L 104 Wilson, Louise 9S Wilson, Marian L 98 Wilson, Marsden D 140 Winchcll, Geraldinc 141 Winegar, Edwina 106 Wines, Marian 98 Winkler, Ilah B 138 Winship, Anna Louise . . . . 122 Wisti, Fannie 124 Wixson, Emily E 119 Wixson, Greta in Wolfe, Edra L 140 Wolfe, Eldon 140 Wolfe, Glenn H 124 Wood, Olith 129 Yageman, Ellen 131 Yanke, Robert 142 Yost, Blanche L 98 Young, Helen M 112 Ziegler, Myrtle L 132 Zimmcr, Dorothy 144 Hall ; $M ' " Bfe Mm H Uffi £fiRA1 J S: »■ l-lQi TO ccreon


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