Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS)

 - Class of 1907

Page 1 of 210

 

Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 210 of the 1907 volume:

5- L w"1 "l -J 4 l A i Ihr Svhamrurk PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF THE KANSAS STATE NORMAL SCHOOL EMPORIA, KANSAS 1907 PRINTED BY THE GAZETTE EMPORIA K NSAS L. B. KHLLOGG C. G. Mi-LSSIQRLEY F. J. ALTSWAQER A. H, BUSHEY M. F. AMRINE H. W. GRASS Pr Vi Se La esident . ce President cretary . nd Agent Baath nf Qegvniz Term Expires 1909 Term Expires 191 1 Ojfcers of 1114: Board -2- C. Empol ia . Osage City Hutchinson . Pittsburg Council Grcve . La Cross A. H. BUSHEY H. W. GRASS L. B. KELLOCG G. MESSERLEY Un Qbm' Srhnnl igin laik of gnlh, Qi!-ge hugs wwf Lguliwax, Edge Ganga nf nib, Nu mare bvilzvihcna. A lammh nf ggrsmam, En gixh Mgr ggnlh, Q1?ilgc lame ma-ay, mamma. 'Qll31m E amfrx grams nib. Efmrlg iuinaxfh bmw, :pnwquavsr Elxgiggllg, Elgrm: in rad? Ilgmfvrk, lamb fat sigmil Eiga' eagle fwfr, Eigmll 5339315 runwun-nah, Qin zmriw im? Fdlgmr, 05, gwmkius iimmh. fifigrmnnugig ali Mgr grams, Eiga! 'ms mug ixru, QErrrr'fs lame mam mlgfrnei GL' fm N Y' gm' KLM S. EN. -D - .3- .A Brhiratinn Uhrrr'11 EI hrnr littlr iulr, 31121 E1 uiuinn nf hrmitg, with urrhurr thr fairrat Uhr 51111 gnh ham nrrn, Uhr zmiiit that hrmight light Un that ilrar littlr inlmih, Qihirr lilrrmrh thr hright ahsimrnrk Ahh hzillnmrh itri grrru. Uhrrr'11 EI HQUIIDU littlr 11111111 131111 ning giirrm itra luratimi. hrrr zf-tnhriitu tnil hg tn Uhr HMEIIEIIP nt' Eight." Uhr 1112111 tha1t'11 hrmight fzimr Un that "gnnIl" littlr uillaigr, ihzui rhrrrrh thr tirrh tuilrm Anil trrsitrh thrni llilhitr. Uhrrr'5 Z1 urait littlr hunk Uhat 111r'rr 1111111 hrhirzitiiig, Anh uinrr what Hur zmih in illllg urruru in trur, Uhr mnrlh will takr nntr Uhat mr num hrhiratr it. Un lilzitrirk, thr nsiiiit, william Allru, muh gnu. YU. I. I .. 4-- JHA Oc PTI GPIWYVII V 441. fi' I +I" Fsff 93?- :we -'Z' 1 ., fe, EQ: ZPL! 1:24 cj , f 2' fjf g. :na- F5115 Q31 1-'22 .--.-. .:.l, , -.. ., 2 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , Title Page Board of Regents School Pin Dedication Contents Board of Editors Buildings President Hill Main Building Faculty Faculty Babies Senior Class College Department Faculty Homes Junior Class Sophomore Class Freshmen Class Special Class The Upper Room Glnntmta Societies and Organizations . Christian Associations Belles Lettres Lyceum Literati Philornathian State Normal Bulletin The The The The The The The Normal Alumnus Omega . Alpha Senate Oratorical Associatio Jayhawker Club Training School Music Department Library . Athletics Roasts Home Advertisements H Page 1 2 3 4-5 6 7 8-9 10'11 12 13-26 27 28-49 50-51 52 53-59 60-66 67-74 75 76-78 79 80-86 87-93 94-100 101-106 107-113 114-115 116 117-120 121-126 127 128-129 130-144 145-154 155-156 157-178 179-190 191 192-200 Uh? 2 flf 7 A Svhamrnrk Z W 7 Q if I V ' f f fa ,if f , , jf my ' .W J fir" fifibwf- ff " f n f ' ,,,, in M m f 51 X 44 WL' f ,g, ff gf W! K V 'f' M Af fy if if 6y W X ff X A ff I ,! ly , 1 V 1, A A uf ff Jmx fmh fy f f If M I If 6 ff QW X W xg Enarh A mx xx xx A THE NEW ScnaNc1z BUILDING ef . -g.'mW.,:'i'7" L . riazig A K K . MAN BUILDING AND LIBRARY -9- PRESIDENT JOSEPH H. HILL -low A LIFE AS IT LOOKS TO NIE Oliver Wendell Holmes, in his charming series of breakfast talks, says that every John is three johns-the john he thinks he is, the john others think he is and the john he really is. lf this be true of the Johns, then I suppose it is true of the Josephs, too. There is the Joseph that he thinks he is, there is the Joseph that others think he is, and there is the joseph that we know he is. This Joseph whom I have in mind, would tell you, if you asked, that he was born within the last century and in the state of Pennsylvania. VVhen this little American lad was nine years old, his linglish father, his linglish brothers and his English sisters, turned with him their faces toward the setting sun, and journeyed westward until they reached the broad expanse of the Kansas prairies, Modesty would prevent him from telling you much of his career, for from an early period in his life, honors crowded thick and fast upon him. lle was graduated from this institution, and other great educational institutions were honored by his graduation until he was many times a bachelor. But truth is stranger than fiction. It took all these great colleges to make him a bachelor, but it took only the light heart and the happy smile of a Winsome Kansas las- Sie to persuade him that he ought no longer to he a bachelor. Today five little sun- kissed Hills look up to him 'who is to them the top-most summit of all that is kind and good in a father and a friend. 0 The tributes paid by others, for every opinion will be found to be a tribute, can be summed up in the words of the immortal Shapespeare: "The dearest friend to me, the kindest man, The best conditioned and unwearied spirit in doing courtesiesf' ' But now the horizon of our friend and teacher has widened, the mists have rolled back, and the mounts of toil are crowned. He is now the president of our three Normal Schools. The life that has been one slow, steady march of triumph, will not fail in the greater duty. We predict that he will be to each individual student a friend and a counsellor, that his love will be big enough and broad enough to include each of us, and each of us will be glad to walk in the footsteps of our president. And when we receive from his hand the parchment which certifies our graduation, in striking contrast to the dead black of the signature of his name on the paper, will be the illuminating glory of the engraving of his character on our hearts. . nz A T95 if v- -12- L W Uhr Ignmvrn Cflhat EP gm J. M. RHODES, History LOUISE JONES. English M. T, M, IDEN, Science LYMAN C, WOOSTER, Science . ,15,, Lormz E. CRARY, Science JENNIE A. Wumaacx, Commercial EDGAR THOMAS, Science W. A. VAN VORIS, Science NORMAN TRIPLETT, Philosophy and 'Psychology H. Z. WILBER, School Management R. H. RITCHIE, Public Speech H. H. BRAUCHER, Normal Training , 17... r 1 g ,,,,, Y, ,,,, , Y, LIBRARX' ELVA E. CLARKE GRACE LEAF KA'fHERlNE P. S'rucm1Y GERTRUDE BUCK, Library Science OFFICE A. S. NEWMAN X LUELLA PRATT B. W. HAQQERTY MABP1 ,19,.. L Mll.LER E. L. PAYNE, Mathematics G. W. ELLAS, Mallxcmaiics IRA L. BALDWIN, Mathemalxcs MARY A. WHITNEY, History LILLIAN DUULEY. French and German MAUDP? HAMWIUN- Lafin EVA MCNALLY, English W. L. HOLTZ, Lalin ,21- KATHERINE Moxmsow, Art P. B. SAMSON, Physical Training EMMA L. GRIDLEY, Art RALPH HEMENWAY, Ojce GEORGE S, MURRAY, Commercial D. A. El.LswoRTH, Geography M ODEL SCIIOOL J. H. GLOTFELTI-LR, Vice President Ernm MCCARTNEY S ANNIE E. SNYDER ' 1 ACHSAH MAY HARRIS x O 3- CQRA MARSLAND, Elgcuffgn META TAYLOR. EIOCUUOII ELLA A. DALE, English MRS. BETH WARREN MULL, English Aucg G, HAGgART, Nufse JANE Thmvms, Model School Louisa D. SAWYER, Nurse -26-- THE POWVERS TO BE Elizabeth Wilber Helen Louise Murray Olive Irene Ellis Joseph Ansel Hill Albert Taylor Newman Dorothy Triplett Elizabeth Rhodes -27- CILASS CDFFICEIRS IRA J. BRIGHT, President GEORGE HETZEL, Vice President SOPHIA SHAWVER, Recording Secretary VERNE BARNES. Corresponding Secretary ARTHUR M. COWAN, Treasurer CLASS Ci ILOIRS Shamrock and White CLASS 1NlO'1"1'O Vincit qui se vincit CLASS Y ELL Allegaree garo gareven W e're the class of nineteen seven -gg- Ln J: Xl X ' 3. A 1, ! w xx 'Q N H r ' X I X' ' n X I' I Q, R! O 'EP 5 iZ F3wI I' ,Agp Rv' 5, I ,N,l ll ' -L I ' NED Y ' 1 l FI ,E-W ,w I xll I-1-,K Ik! i I I 1 xx K l I .'q I F? ' 1 :Q 'f ' ! X ' I "' 7 .9252 1 2 'I " J O I , N 2 ' ' X J LS 13' ' w N 2 W WH' 1 - I, . mg fi w if .GLY-fsf, f' ' W fm mkwig iw! ,- , ' W 2:23 XF k .gD 1 I' ' ' Uv 1 li A ff -435 1 , ' M mf .- ' 4 I V-.1 Na' ' 'BJ To "QA: VXWNXQ.-K -ll' 1' I 51 A fiw A 'f' 'V .E m rm' ' ' fn 'NI' xTl',. flak I lv is W " f' X, Cfififigi I W I DQEQ' LH'-Q' K I 15. I I 1 'fl QCII? Xl! MK . :K"'l': 'f M ix fm' ,ll X I :crX ,yf will I ' K X ' I x 'I H fl lll"M. -,gqglm .X 'X Q t',ED cami E . Y- 13011 H! 'IH4 G S3 - V' " 'Y 1 3 W ' 1 1 I - fsi -, ' I-C 1 W x 'msg - M2 ,F kiln , I rl Y 1 - E V Q ll My : ' " E Q :QQ- I l' ffl X L -f"-Y:'7-- V .J EI OOTLLIIO HO I NH S IRA J. BRIGHT "A man, in looks a lad" ARTHUR M. COWAN "Behold a beardless financier, Amassing riches amongst us here" V VERNE BARNES "With joy of the mind, marks ch e strength Gamma Hmzu. In stature manly, bold and tall" --s,Nx SOPHIA SHAWVER "Nor is the wide world ignorant of her charms" MARGERY HAYNES thousand blushing apparitions to start into her face" WILLIAM H. SLNGULAR "He is the mildest mannered man" MARY RUP1-'ENTHAL "Who chooseth me must give and hazard all he hath" f32 STELLA MITCHELL "A pensive thought U. GRANT DUBACH "A good senior maketh a good professorl' Emu. R. Sr-kAul.:NL: "How far that little candle throws its beams JANE HUGH:-gs "lf only you wexe little, just like me" ELBERT T. BARTHOLOMEW There should always be a bar at K. S. Nf CHARLOTTE LEWIS "Pride in her part, defiance in her eye" "If music be th AMliL:A LACKNER e food of love, play on fill" give me my X MAY Houwns "A little, tiny, pretty. witty, charming, darling she' Gmvruuna Szcuasr "A gladdening laugh in a world of moan WESLEY T. Kiwc "His hands are full of business' VIRGIL H. MooN "What men dare. I dare" "A wholesome, EMMA M:TC1-lam. Winsome lassie, pleasant and smiling' FLOSSIE VAN WAGNI-:R Happy they on whom she smiles" N. ELSIE GARlJNE1R "Her stature tall, I hate a dumpy woman" MILDRED ELLIS rust her not, she's fooling thee JACKSON ELLIS "I've lived and lovedn 1 TZMON C0'JER'F Indeed he hath a level head" NELLHE JONES "Pretty to walk with, Pleasant to talk with and Pleasant to think on, too" MAY VENARD "She is wise, if I can judge her 38 W Nl-ZLLIE BARNES 'There's naught on earth so quick 35 hel' TEIOTIH "One of our fair maidens, pedagogically inclined EDNA SUI-'FIELD BERT HAGGERTY "Beneath the rule of men entirely great, The pen is mightier than the sword" v Her voice NATTA FISHER was ever low and gentle, thing in womanv' an excellent ALVIN Coon "He hath a mint of phrases in his brain" ETHEL Moss "She is not yet so old but she may learn ANNII-1 M. CASH Good, true and loyal- would there were more like you" HARRY HILL "Smiles, unending smiles In radiant lines for miles and miles" BONNIE FISHER "The best in life we ask for you Age cannot MlNNlll CHAPMA N wither her, nor custom Hnate varietyv' stale her in EULALIA ROSEBERRY "InHamed with the study of learning JENNIE SALISBURY "To know her was to love her" FANNY RAY It is as great to be a woman as to be a man" S EMILY E. PAINTER "She seeketh diligently after knowledge" AGNES CLARK "Honest, willing, kind F. .5 PEARL BAKER A friendly heart with many friends" IDA Rows "I speak in a monstrous little voice CAMA DEWEESE 'Faithful below, she did her duty' CORA BUXTON "She has a most discerning head" MAUD BAIRD Sunny Maud, not the haymaker of literary fame but the happy lass of K. S. N." DOROTHY DOYLE "Nor failed to do the thing she undertook LULU B. DAWSON The sun always shines on the face of the good" NELLIE ELLIS "She loves to study lessons, Her sums are always good" H fs gf ETHELINDA MEECHEM "A maiden wise and sweet" Bessie FOUTS Content to do her duty and End in duty done a full reward" FRANK E. BROWN NORMAN U SPANGLER posed. resigned" In C0 ty, firm, In du ncentrationn C0 "The one precedent in life is Baird, Maud Good, Alvin Baker, Pearl Rowe, Ida Barnes, Goldie Barnes, Nellie Barnes, Verne Bright, Ira J. Buxton, Cora Clark, Agnes Hill, Harry Covert, Timon Fouts, Bessie Cash, Annie M. Ellis, Nellie Deweese, Cama Fisher, Flora Ellis, Mildred Ellis, Jackson Spradling, Ethel Dawson, Lulu Dubach, U. Grant Hetzel, George Singular, William H. Doyle, Dorothy King, Wesley T. Cowan, Arthur M. Haynes, Margery Gardner, N. Elsie Spangler, Norman T. Chapman, Minnie Sterba, William A. Wilson- Mary' A- Bartholomew, Elbert T. Van Wagneni Flossie Lackner, Amelia ,U Stuckey, Katherine P. Mitchell, Emma Rose-berry, Eulalia Momyer, George R. RUPPEmhalv Mary' Moon, Virgil H. Th0mP50U- Eva Painter, Emily E, Lewis, Charlotte Agrelius, Frank OSEJUFD- Edith Salisbury, Jennie Mitchell, Stella Secrest, Gertrude Shawver, Sophia Rogler, Adaline Thomas, Carrie Fisher, Natta Suffield, Edna Fisher, Bonnie Brown, Frank Holmes, May Spiker, Bessie Hughes, Jane Moss, Ethel Venard, May Ray, Fannie Jones, Nellie -43.. ...ug 'I D7 111 lx. S. X. Lll11'll1g' lllx' 171151 I11111' 11-urs, ll'IIll1 1111- c1111-s. 111w11s 111111 l'lll'21l districts. 11215 1-111111- 21 1-l11sN 111 w111'1l1y. 1111l11s1ri1111s y111111g 111-111110, 111111 111-si1'i11g :1 111111'1111g11, 11121011- 1111 111111 11:1si1-111 1-11111-111i1111. 1111-3' 111111- wis1-ly 1-h11s1-11 111 li11lc 1l1L'll' 14115 wi1h 1111- 11l1Sy life 111 ll X111111 111 s1'1111111. is k'Ill'IlL'Sl 11115's 111111 girls 1111-5' c11111u 111111 1111- 11-111's 111' 1111-1h111lic11l l w111'l4 111111 sys11-111z11i1' 11is1-111li111- 11:1x1- wi'-11g111 C1111-11-11 1-111111511-s i11 lllk'll1 llll w1- s1-1-. this N V1-1111 Il L'll14s 111 s1111'1ly. 111111-111-11111-111. 11111 141-1111111 1111-11 111111 11111111-11 1SSll1I1g1' l1'11111 1111- w11l1s1111 lllk' 1111-1-s1111l1l 111 :1 IILNX' 1-1:1 111-11111 1111-111 111- 1111- 1111-sl1-l1l11- 11111hw11ys 1111'1111gh 1111- v111'1- 1111s w11111s 111 1111-,111111 1111-111111-1's111 lllk' 1-1:1ss111 O7 w111.11111l1111111.111- 111111111 111 Zlll 01.1113 111-111s llli 11s1-1111111-ss. l"111' s111111-. 1111- 11111114 1111111-gm-111 1111111-1'si1i1-s 51111111 11,151.11 1-411' s11111L-. 1111- 1111'1-1g'11 1111ss11111s ll1'QCl11lj' 1111111111: l1ll1L'l'5 11-1-1 c111l1-1l 111 11111111 1111- 1111w1111'11111l1-11 111 11111' g1'L'2ll ci1i1-s. while 111111-rs 1ll'k' g11i11g 111 :+1-11111-1' s1111shi11u 111111 l1llXYk'1'S 111 1111- llillf-111116 11111111-s 111 1111- 1'l1i11l1'c11. 71111 s111111-, lllt' 111issi1111 111 h11111c11111k1-1' 111' 1111-1111 wi1111c1' hircs them 111111 1111- 1115's 111 ll "1l1'11111l1- life." 11111 this wc 1i1111w. w111-1'1-11-1' 1111- 1111-111111-rs 111 1hc class 111 '07 may 1-11st their lots, lllL'y will !llXX'ZlyS 1111114 1111114 with 111'i1l1- 111 1111-ir 111-l11vc1l gxllllll M111c1'. -49 Glnllvgv 0112155 hw llanaaz Stair Normal Svrhnnl Klassen mo!faf"Aulorilal nicht Majorilal. U Klassenfarlveffweergrun KATHARINE PERU: STUCKEY Viceprasidenl und Sekrelar der Klasse "Lemza schweigen, O Freund! Dem Silber gleichet die Recle: Aber zur rechten Reit schweigen, ist lauteres Gold." ..50- WILHELM ARTUR STERBA Prasidenl und Schalzmeisier der Klasse "Er, der Herrliclxste von Allen Wie so milcle, wie so gut! Holde Lippen, klares Auge, Heller Sinn und fester Mutf' Der College Kursus des Kansas Normal wovon man seit einigen jahren gesprochen hat, wurde im Herhst des Iahres T906 in Kirksamkeit gesetzt. Dieser Kursus hat eine neue Art Studenten auf das Normal gefuhrt. Die jenigen die fruher von dem Normal pro- moviert habcn wetteiferten mit dem Prasidenten in Betrcff des neuen Kursus und des- sen Vorzuge vor jedem Kursus den man auf irgend einer hohere Schule linden konnte. Die Studenten kamen. Zuerst glaubte man, das keine Studenten im ersten Iahre promovieren konnten, aher nach einigen Monaten genauer Uberlegung in Betreff der major Credits undpedagogischen Credits ist einigcn Studenten die Hoffung aufgegangen den achelorgrad in diesem Jahre zu erlangen. und sie waren glucklieh. lm Nu wnrde die Klasse organiziert. Die Plane der Klasse wurde dem Prasidenten der Schule vora gelegt. Er willigte herzlich in die Organisation der Klasse ein, hat aber ernste lieden- ken uber die Sehicklichkeit der Geheimversammlungen derselben getragen. I Den 23d Februar 1907. Des College Class des Kansas State Normal School von 1907 war um neun Uhr auf der Bibliotek versanimelt. Herr Sterba wurde zum Prasidenten der Klasse gewahlt, und Fraulein Stuckey zum Sekretar. Man hat den Sekretar beanftragen mit dem Herrn Prasidenten Hill die Sache der Mutzen und Rocke zuhesprechen. Man hat die Klasse zum Komitee ernannt ein Klassemotto zu wahlen, obigcs im Deutsehen zu sein. Der Antrag ging durch, das Protokol der Klasse und auch alle Verhandlungen im Deutsehen zu fuhren. Der Antrag ging durch die Verhandlungen der Klasse gehcim zu halten. Es wurde auch beschlossen dass die Klasse sich zu Bcschutzern derselhen Seniors machen Sollte. V Der Antrag ging durch dass die Zeit der Klassenversammlungen von dem Prasi- denten der Klasse festgesetzt werden sollte, vorausgesetzt dass der Sekretar damit einverstanden sei. Man bespraeh Plane die esellighkeit der Klasse zu befordern. Eine kurze Pause zur Ruhe und Erfrisehung erfolgte. Spater wurden die zwei ubrig gebleibenen Stellen von Vice-prasidenten und Schatz- meister ersetzt. Fraulein Stuckey wurde zum Fraulein Vice Prasidenten gewahlt und Herr Sterba zum Herr Schatzmeister. Das Berieht des Komitees fur Klassenmotto und Klassenfarbe wurde angenommen. Der Antrug ging durch das Meergrun die Klassenfarbe sein sollte. Der Antrag ging durch dass das Klassen motto "Autoritat nicht Majoritatf' sein sollte. Der Antrag ging durch dass das neue "Pin" des Normal School das Klassenpin sein sollte. Auf unbestimmte Zeit verschieben. NVilhehn Artur Sterba Prasident der Klasse. Katharine Perle Stuckey Fraulein Klassensekretar. "Und endet der Bursche, und muss der nach Haus Umarmen ihn Freunde noch einmal beim Schmaus, Von manchem vergesscn, der nahe ihm stand, Verlasst er der Freiheit geheiligtes Landg Er wird ein Philistcr und steht so allein- O selig, O Selig, ein Fuchs noch zu sein!" HOMES OF THREE MEMBERS OF THE FACULTY The Rhodes Home The Triplett Home President Hill's Home The Writeup of the juniors in this book will be short. Like lNlassachu- setts, we need no eulogy. Like Saul of old, we stand head and shoulders above all the people. We are doing our part in the Normal School. Our representatives are found in everything from the Janitor Force to Inter-Stale Debate Teams. Next year we graduate and go out into the wide, wide -world to teach school until death, fortune, or niatrie mony, shall set us free. V i 5 1 T I i E i - L 1 I 5 K 1 y . i V 5 1 4 W . N ' V 1 , E i ' 5 5 i L I P e r i y . F, L AAA A A m .X 51 3, -ul .Eg "PTE .D PN f. 'SD Ui '53 3.2 332 im ci L25 5? Fam mm QD! Eu: -52 ga Q2 E1 E 3 Oo: M2 I-o EB li-U1 ua C by as D-1 if as -C E -6 '5 3 P' S. ii m C nu I1 ri ..- L. eu Robe rtson, Rob Y 3 o I Q E : I" I' U EE ma. 21. 11?- GJ 31:0 5-QI! '55 its -M3 Sm '21, FDS Oi Q. 3:1 5:1 L-QI! 55 Qu ,rn 'Ea O QE gl- -:J hh UU mi gw ,,, 35 ra. ALE 0:1 12 :rm , 52 one me 1-3 M .E -J .. U D-1 .S .JS G E1 cr. L: 0 -E Q LE G ID 'U .. O an d U .4 .. dl 2.2 ,P :ns MQ -E , 5- I-'t V53 'Um 1,1 53 UU 'Z-3 iv E3 G 3 On: Mn: QE ED 3:0 Fu. ES D, BETH o V, n ..: o 'T a o V. ca. E 0 4: I-1 5 N U E J .. N .JI -'G U Q -I -6 .. N 'GD W1 N 'W .: U In U .: U CD .: .c U0 ': 3 i O M P" va E ll-v 'U 1. O -I C n, Horner, Wedd, Jaggard, Thomas, Parke 2 sz N T 3 o M Q Z o U HJ VJ nbark er, Buse Ta .- v E vi u niels, Hunter, Haw gDa 3 o M Q E : I-0 l THE JUNIOR ISANIQUET Menu Quanta "Call to Arms" . , . "America expects every man to do his duly" TOASTMISTRESS, NANNIE L. BUSENBARK Punch ' Invocation . . Guy H, faggara Creamed Chicken Mashed 'Polaloes The Spirit of '76 and '08 . Margaret Hawes "Let us do or die" N l S I d u H a Virginia and Quivera . Maud Hamillon The Cavalier and the Pioneer Escalloped Com jelly Martha . . . Vernon Horner "There's in you all that we believe of Heaven" Bread Gnd Buffer The Minute Man . . T. M. Iden Hone who never turned his hack, but marched breast forward" C ages The Winter at Valley Forge , Eleanor Baplisl HThis life is all checkered with pleasures and woes" Ice Cream Angel Food "The Red Coats . . C. Wehh "There they are boys: we beat them today, or Mollie Stark is a widow" Bon Bong Pickles Taps -53- JUNIOR CLASS ROLL Anna Anderson Hattie Arnold Eleanor Bantist E. B. Barnes Ethel Beadles Mabel Benfer Mildred Berrier Rose Bordenkircher Amy Burns Nannie L. Busenbark Clara Carr Ida Castleberry Orpha Cawthorne Elizabeth Cox Ellen Daniels Aubrey Davidson Clyde L. Davis Ida Ester Alta Evans Grace Fluker George Freeland J. B. Fridley J. C, Funk Stella Graves Milo Hakes Ida Hansen Fannie Hare M. H. Harper Ethel Harris Margaret Hawes Nellie Hensley George Hensley Bert Hensley Bessie Hicks Blanche Higley Iva Hiseox Otto Honska Vernon Horner S. H. Howard Ben Pratt Cora Blackwood Nannie Thomas Calvin Rankin Oda King Faye Huffman O. C. Hull Nina Hunsberger J. T. Hunter Guy Jaggard Louise Jaggard Anna Johnson J. F. Kell Lenora La-wson Alice Leaf Anna Belle Lockhart Carrie Lord Mary McCall Leda Merton Leroy Metzler Georgia McGahey Edith Monroe Minnie Moser Lillian O'Brien Nora O'Brien Lncile Owen Cora Parker H. J. Partridge Gladys Payne Beulah Perkins Nellie Scherer Gertrude Sears Catherine Starbnck Lula Taylor Mary Thomas Nellie Thomas Muriel Thompson Edith Thrall Neva Thrall Claude E. Tilford R. C. Tilford J. C. Webb Ethel Wedd Ruth Wells Bessie West Blodwin Whitby Carrie W'illiams Mary Williams Myrtle Wood Harriet Woodard Iona Woodard F. L. Wright ...59.. HE :, X If IL WS' E9 A '59 V xx , 3 Qf at N 5 fl ' C fLiXSS ClFl"If 'EIRS Momzxs M. WELLS. Presidenl J. L. DAVIS, Vice President BERTHA BR1TToN, Secretary Rom-:RT MARKWELL. Treasurer CLASS CCJLI HRS Red and White ffLiKSS Xvlilrili Zigidy Zeke! Zigidy Zoke! Sophomore, Sophomore, see our smoke! We're in line That's the time We're the class of nineteen nine .--mm HISTORY OF SOPHONIORE CLASS I'll tell ye that was a great day in January in the year anno domino, nineteen hun- dred seven, that near all the great minds of K. S. N, met in No. 24 to organize the Sophomore class. The Seniors had only just organized-the Juniors were not yet in ex- istence, and the Freshmen hadn't been thought of. Davis, of ancient memory, who had led the hosts when we were Freshmen, occu- pied the chair. The regulations and articles of War 'were adopted, and, after Thompson, from Coonville, had vainly attempted to motion something, the officers of the regiment were chosen. Wells, the fleet of foot, was made president, for we knew that we would need a leader who could capture all juniors. Davis, as vice-president, was given a place in the council, because of his owl-like -wisdom. Bertha Britton, by reason of her great knowledge of the ways of underclassmen. was deemed worthy to be secretary. Bob Markwell, the youthful, because of his experience with money, -was made commissary sergeant, for the Sophomores have much of treasure After some time, it dawned upon the wise ones that it would be well to have an "event," before either the Juniors or Freshies. So, accordingly, on the evening of the twenty-first of February, all the regiment met at Pyramid Hall. True, the Freshies and the leaders of the puny juniors tried to capture our chief men, but they were swept aside as chaff. Did you not hear how W'ells outran fifty Freshmen, and how Douglas prepared their faces for court plasters-but thatls another story. Well, one hundred Sophs had a great spread, and it was altogether the event of the season. Then another time was when the Juniors tried to have a 'xdoingsn in the gym-qwith a Cop for protection. Did you ever hear how we caught their president and four other head guys?-but, as I was saying, that's another story. The Freshies talked like they could play basketball, but when we challenged them, they immediately "cut baitf' The juniors thought they were doing it when they got their jockey caps, but they were ready to evaporate with chagrin, when they saw the nobby lids of the Sophs. 1,11 tell ye, the Sophomores did credit to themselves and the faculty at the St. Pat- rick's social. The Seniors would a' done pretty Well, only there was so few of 'em. But it was a grand success. And so, through all the year,'when there was any yelling or lighting to be done or any other school enterprise-I'll tell ye, my friend, it was the Sophomore class as did it. -62- O T ... U VJ 5, E o ... U o Q ci o w .- ln D .Q o M .J -E .20 ,. 3 vi n, Pearson, Hake Q m .E .1 KB ? 3 C D5 1- va E I-H doo, Heaton 72 M ai ru ,-1 :- eu A. 4- 41 U1 .si hrop, Batc es, Lat ? o C M E: zu IL D E 2 x i O Di Q z O U ua UI hols, Crouse ,E Z E S 3 5 -I si y, Larso son, Kenned BW L THIRD Row! m .2 'OD 1... M :1: Ta 3 E 0 .JI U C T F msr Row Q.: n. ua ,-D .-1 E3 vf 's M ca Ci vi m 2 ua :1 o Q rf o U VJ OND ROW! Mulr, Van EC S 3' 5 U1 as U u E ai C 5, cu D-4 Z 5 5 nu U 5 E5 C :vs U 2 uf E 3 3 o D1 Q E : K-' Dx U rn I5 O U 2 :S S ': an E -C D ,E -C rr Q: E' C rf. K1 -1 :I 2 Px N 1- E 3 -S .. Q 2 1 I: 5 u.. I z O as I'-' U1 5 Lf.. Il O 2 U .:: D-4 U 2 L5 U E EE. all EE ,D- 'U , SE -5-fn on. -'GE was 'ci , Ql- QE 5.2 ,gh 'Qi Za '52 mi 5.2 .. EO' 3.5 3- Q5 IQ Ei me SM Q 35 El: CDP' , f ff' f , ' ,M 6 qw if lx Q H A Ql fx fm Xgxw UNH ' xxx' ? 6 X V xx N N 1 XX X I nj! xX .jg H ,r all 'p X ,w I 2 f 2 1 f' f i I 773 X f ' , If xx' cg 0 ' . f .M X, XXX U l ,J Nf' 3 1? I ., Q0 flu n 1 6 X Esse,non-Ynideri X f X' 'T -l-' AA IA lv! -I-:'S??K 1,1 AX- CLASS OF SE 9249-g:1'ffff 4910 A MG -PR :ae A A Yi'X'l'T2,"ax,'l22ffl,0LAA A A VT 1 C - f WV - 1? Vw " f X ' :Sk fi? :. - A 7 pp ' ' U4w'wH.w'u H' iff 1 2 E 2 3: 2 - 4 T 'f-L 'f' :-.1.?'T"'. ' " Lim, 52 :Am 3' fgprrfrznfmiigfi ??i 'AAA w :?gg:iTiiEA, - L4 iA: FN6-il A!:A f Aff A As? - As ' A - ' E t N Q : -A , i kk -5 ? vs ,fax f A-fn LTA -A - : : a Xxfx -. ., A A A L u uuu 1-4153114 A- A 1 .qi A rfmllmggiwl HN Niilwgsf , A lik 11 ri. W :Q QQ If ,-X Q- ' l-it ZQL Off-LC Vs: C"Z.CL.S5 olorxs' A P1'es.Lorentz Schmldt. Ovcerlge and Black. A Vffres. J,F'r'azer Forbes. lass yell: rl ,5ec"y. Pearl M',5tock'welZ. Jiminyqcvc1,cJ17J1'm1My-crack ym5.j2qyL,MDwf5m. FRz:sHM1e:NyFRE Em!! Q-..- Or-oufrge and Black. c..m.1., Q MER 'im ir L2 E1 A 1 5' 1 4 CLASS HISTORY The Freshman class of 1907 was duly organized February 14. Prior to this time no official organization had been perfected, although the class had met early in the fall of '06 and elected a temporary chairman. Mr, Fred Thompson -was unanimously chosen chairman of the class in its infancy. Owing to there being no previously recognized distinction of the tirst and second year classes as Freshmen and Sophomores by the po-wers that be, the Freshman class was launched amid the difficulties and trials ol' school activities. ln February a constitution was framed and the Freshman Class of IQO7 took its place in the busy life of K. S. N. The duly elected officers were: For president. l.o- rentz Schmidt: vice-president, J. Fraizer Forbes: secretary, Pearle M. Stockwell: treasur- er. Roy l,. Morrison. The Freshman class is representative of the future leaders of all phases and enterprizes of school life in K. S. N. Perhaps the future United States senator from Kansas or the mistress of the XYhite House wears the smile that won't come off when he enters the Normal. but behind that smile there lies hidden the untold strength of a hero or a heroine who cares not for the sneering jest of the Sohps, but glories in the strife and the battles for supremacy. To the Freshman of '07 all hail! All hail to thee, O noble youth, that casts no linger- ing look by the -way, who lets no idle word fall heedlessly from his careful lips. 55.88 3 B1cmlw:"N1 Pres 'ld6'I'lf is ot T tr, lg is tilt K 5 :hmiah 5 5 Q P??x i' ' N 15 z-Beg pccrcloru? 4 it i" , '. U . This girl is goneAthat girl is gone VVhatever shall I do? My heart is sad, for there's a lad Wl1o's hanging on to two. lf Campbell can, why I can, too, l'll try again forsooth. The next l catch, Ifll lock her up: My Bonnie's mine, in truth! -Schmidt at Freshman Banquet. ,681 THE FRESHMEN FRATER'S FEAST Sumptuous was the feast of Freshmen, Made on March the twenty-second, They had sent to all the members, Messengers, with cards of welcome, As a sign of invitation, As a token of their feasting: And the first year guests assembled, Clad in all their richest raiment. Then on all good things they feasted, Till the time approached for toastingg VVhen the handsome Frederick Thompson He, the merry mischief-maker, VVhom the Freshmen call the "toast man, Rose among the guests assembledg And he called on Schmidt to toast them, He, the marvelous storyteller, Told his tales of strange adventure. lima Cowan, smiling sweetly, Spoke of those Uwe left behind us," Of the disappointed Soph'mores. Then the gentle Le Roy Isaacs Spoke of brothers in the gallery, Of their nearness to the heavens, Cf their height above the Seniors. There among the guests assembled, Sat the kindest of all teachers, She a friend of all the Freshmen, She the gracious Martha Worcester, Spake she, of their traits and habits, Of their age and eyels color, Of their average size and standing. Then Pearl Stockwell snake up straightway "You shall hear a tale -of wonder, Of the dreadful Normal debits, Of the precious Normal credits." Then they sang the sweetest music. Then they yelled with vim and vigor, u Yelled the yells that "Morry" taught themg Late with fond good-bves thev parted, Started on their homeward journey, To the land of peace and slumber, VVhere the Soph'mores never enter, Where the Seniors are forgotten. W 'U - O F ,E U ca: ai. U 1 IJ P Ld .5 G .. O .-D V. O .ai e: E cn 5 O V1 ': .. D 2 E O v. .J U R5 T 3 o cz I-' U1 E I-H OITOI' ns, B Owe E o .3 if E -C o VJ 5, 5 U if 2 fi D1 C ni P vf ua .PP m 3 o M n Z O U ul CD Marty v kpatrick d, Kir S. ns U 5 3 4 ci O L.. u 5. O M if D1 .9 -C 51 3 o Cd Q E :: l-' 1 4' I a E an S E C U rn J ll .E uf 'U IJ 5 .Q EG 0 as 2 3 c M D. c I-1 it 'U o CT hine, Allen R l. Stockwel fv Q 'GD .E 9 se 2 U va s. Q U0 1 o M si o ... U 'Fu .E U1 N S o IZ D Z o U Ld IA e, Evans .fi .E 3 E OJ : eu ca ei .2 Z G G P E 1 D. U ft -e 1 Lf E LE Q 5 I 1- THINGS FOUND IN TIIE FRESIINIAN CLASS T um il llttle I"I'1'SlllIl2lIl And in the otliee stnlui. A frown upon my fowlxeml A permit in my lmml. A dromedary, CCa1upbell.b A hasty Messenger. A crystal lllnyes, A swarthy Smith. A brass Cleaviuger. A Merry Hull. Au lillis isle. A sou nf :Al5l'21llZl.l1l, Clszmesj A Rmuau Noce. A slmllow Forde. A clear Hunter. A lovcl-'s Bauer. A Cow--au' Hoss. A row boat, CIQO-Z11'li.D A single Needs. A tough Rhine. Several Somerfi. IwYellS zmcl Stoelixclls, Two Sl1ljfl6AfOHS. A Pyle of Gilrlieli. A Noruluu King, A Holly lfielcl. Precious Gfwld. A Curry-emlllw Plenty of llnil. One Pence. A crafty Skinner. A 5hee11 Shearer. The apostles, Peters, Jzuues :mil Paul. The trzules, Painters, Vlfeavcrs, Fish- ers. Taylors, Pages, Cellars, Sex- tnus. AN INVITATION Come and be Mesmer-ized, Or else vuu'll he Mercer-izecl, For the Sophs ure alrezuly ostrzleized. Lrsxwcf lg fm-1T'1'NG lsmvnwrcu . E, gg' . IH A E 2 , 4? -H u r - fffarflilw r ,u ' 7 menu Rscommenoao BY THE SOPHAMORES FWS l l??'So phaGeeQIsHt Ihaf scrumptious 21" 5 -: HH'nQBeo.+s peqwd' scnwlm 3'1" 3-1 I w-nah I was in there 4"'X5-gVwlellgY4-u'v 11 ofl Sothrre 5" .5-:Shanks !Qfxxx!'?z1.!! E A FRESHlVIAN'S DREAM ir' V fx' Y ara- X . 'I' . f' if A i ' f lm tx li za- ' l? P ' .. ' --.ifiirll f-.asf Ni I ' W ml 'Pla' lf, Y N ...fel ' Zi- l5'ifil3r As usual, as I slept I dreamed and suddenly there appeared before me an excited person with a small, sharp knife in one hand and a microscope in the other, who said, "True or not true," and I arose and followed him. "I have discovered a wonderful tree." he explained as we hurried along. VVe entered a garden, over the gate of which was emblazoned, "Kansas" The head gardener came toward us and said, 'fAsk and ask largely." "We want to see your trees," we said. "Go ahead!" As my guide made for his tree, we passed others with placards on them. such as these: K. U., K. S. A. C., C. of E., but all looked stunted compared to the one we soon stood before, which was guarded by a group of vigilant men and women. Rapidly my guide explained: "This is the Normal tree. Its roots penetrate to all parts of the garden. Its sturdy trunk and branches are of the genus K. S. N. The at- mosphere about the tree is peculiarly pleasant and healthful. Its nourishment, com- ing from the life giving soil, penetrates every branch and though invisible, is the most potent factor in the life of the tree, This is the Freshmen, the buds are the Sophoinores. the blossoms the juniors, and the wonderful fruit, which is freely offered to all, the Sen- iorsf, It seemed that the year my guide first showed me the tree was nineteen hundred six. Yet again l was there and the year was nineteen hundred ten and the tree was load- ed with an astonishing harvest which was being gathered, and this is -what I saw-a large basket, labeled 'fCollege," was being filled with fruit and in it I recognized Frances K73- Mitchell, Hannah VVillis, Ernest Reynolds, Pearl Van Nice and Belle Porter. Nearby I saw merchants approaching, who readily secured I.e Roy Isaac, Samuel Scott, Josie Putnam and Ruby Jackson to be shipped to Montgomery, Wztrcl 81 Company, to take up their desired vocations, Bankers were busily engaged issuing charters to Lloyd Mes- mer, Williarcl liurton, Anna Ferguson, Kate Smith and George Osborn, who Went hurry- ing off toward the horizon to establish their individual banks. l saw coming a miscel- laneous group in which was a quack doctor. who plucked Lueile Skinner, a clergyman, who walked proudly away with Pearl Stockwell: a bootblack, who defiantly led Mary Hall past the coming crowd, an old bachelor, 'who chuckled as he slipped Lucy Baptist into his coat poeketg and a giggling old maid, who walked away leading a eat by one hand and Forbes by thc other. I noticed the fruits dried for unknown future uses, were "Fatty" Mulvaney, Jeannetta Allen, Orin Rhine. Marie Paul. and Ray Singleton. Some fruits clung tenaciously to the branches, refusing to bc plucked. Such were Fred Thomp- son, Charles lilwo-od and D. Singleton. Others fell off with the slightest breeze, and these I found to be lima Cowan, Earnest Gard, NVoodson Allen and Mabel Rlodgers. Most gratifying of all, l saw three boxes labeled "President of Harvardfl "Judge of Su- preme Courtf' and "President of United States," into which were packed, respectively, Roy Morrison, Roy Clcavinger, and Lorentz Schmidt. just then, as usual, I awoke. xv, - W, 5 .xx .- i 'cs , llllx "liar: i ' e ra i . llllf fzxfs-s h ' i t l Tie i i if 2 r E -Pe i e 55 S 74- THE SPECIAI, CLASS 1lF'Fl'fll'4ll'lS! BERT BROWN, President ' ORA RINIJOM, Retveilln-1btlleer I FRANK Pr+:NNINr:'roN, hee'y and Treasurer flLARENf'Fl .l41I.Ll0'l"I', Uoniniissary Milllilgfll ELVYIN IiISlll4lli A N n FlIDI'I'Il Q-iIS'l', Uhets GLASS T EA4 i HER!-I: Mr. Ellsworth Mr. Baldwin Miss Dale Mrs. Mull Miss Taylor Miss Whitbeek M r. Van Xforis The name of this class is ever somewhat of a conundrum to the student entering the State Normal School. His feelings on the subject vary, according to the quality of the ego in l1is cosmos, from the suspicion that he is to have private tutelage by the most eminent members of the school faculty, such instruction e-special-ly adapted to the best develop- ment of his very evident genius, to the one that he has been placed in a class of the in- corrigib-le and abnormal. He soon learns ,however, that there is no mean significance in his name, and that, though much of his superlative quality of individuality may be lost sight of amid the great number of those sharing his classification, yet that he augments that number which is so important a factor in the life of this great institution and that his lot has fallen in the best possible place to prepare him for strong work as a regular student of the school. l-ie is one of the student-army from which the some-time senior generals will be drawn. Who knows but he may yet be editor of the Bulletin or treasur- er of the Senior class! Yes, the class is Special-special in several ways- special in its size: it could look over the head of the Senior class standing on the Junior's shoulders, special in its priv- ileges: its recitation rooms are so well filled that one is almost safe in counting Qupon nodding through, at least, two recitations per week, given, more than any other class, opportunity for much-to-be-desired muscular development in the climbing of an extra flight of stairs at chapel time each day, and after said exercise, enjoying breaths of the rarer atmosphere of the gallery, as well as listening to sweet harmonies from below-the discords of the other classmen made accordant by the space through -which they have ascended from the pit, an individual member of the class may be rarely privileged, per- adventure, in having a front seat in this same gallery, from which vantage point to wreak vengeance upon him in the lower regions, who has smiled at a eelluloid collar or been vainglorious in having passed special spelling at the first attempt. VVreak vengeance? And how? 1 A railing, n, book-or several mayhap- A rude Freshie below, or it red Sophie cap, A Chautauqua Salute or alight sleight of hand, And mine enemy's off for afar distant land. The class is favored even in the arrangement of the school program, in that the "Special Time Table" is placed in one corner of the sheet, hence the unsophisticated need not burn the midnight taper in spelling out long lists of unpronounceable subjects, to be found in the curriculum of higher learning while anxiously searching for Readin', 'Ritin' and 'Rithmetic. , Undeniable is the fact that the Special Class has been the most wide-awake class of the year 1907. Most of its members were awake all of, at least, one night waiting for their alarm clocks to fail to go off at the appointed hour. But well worth the cause! VVhat other class has been assembled in the morning twilight ready -with pan and pros visions to cook for itself, and many of the faculty, too, including the president, a sumptu- ous and all-satisfying sunrise breakfast? Why, the other classes weren't even energetic enough to arrive on time to consume the ample supply of scrap generously provided for them. We are the Special Class! Specially young, specially handsome, specially ambitious, specially happy together and specially glad to remember, when called to pass on to higher work and greater responsibilities, the pleasures of 1907. TIIE UPPER ROONI There are perhaps no other pictures in the Annual that will bring back more pleas- ant memories to the boys than those of Dr. lden and the Upper Room. Nothing dut- ing the entire school life at K. S. N. makes a more lasting impression ou, or has a deeper influence upon the fellows who attend the Normal. Only those who have felt and become a part of it can fully appreciate the strong, well-rounded character-building iniluence ol Dr. Iden's Upper Room llible Class. The class -was organized in 1898. Since that time nearly 3000 men have gone out from it to carry its power for good into all parts of the world. At the beginning of every year each member of the class receives a New Year's let- ter from Dr. lden and with this letter comes memories of the pictures of art and the hun- dreds of photographs that cover the walls of the Upper Roomg the center tables covered with the best current literature of the day: a library tilled with interesting and helpful booksg the four page lesson leaf which is printed and distributed each weekg then too the meeting itself every Saturday night: the songs that the boys love so wellg the reading of "love letters" written to Dr. lden by former members: the special music each nightg the interesting half hour spent in the discussion of the Bible lessong the closing "Blest be the tie that binds"3 and last of all, but far from least. that matchless hand-shake as we say good-night at the door. The meetings every Saturday night are open to all young men of the city. No oc- cupation, school, or denominational distinction is made. Another very pleasant feature of the work which the ladies as well as the men may enjoy, is the music program given on the afternoon of the tirst Sunday in each month. Enthusiam now runs high among the boys. At the celebration of our eighth anni- versary, in November, it was decided that The Upper Room Should Have a Permanent Home. Mr. William Allen VVhite, in whose building the class now holds its,meetings, took the initiative and offered to give Slilooo annually for tive consecutive years, provid- ing that the fellows of the Upper Room raise a like amount. He then went a step fur- ther and offered to raise S5000 more among the business men of Emporia if the fellows of the Bible Class would do as well. The boys were not slow in accepting the offer. A committee was elected and letters and pledge cards were sent out to all members of the class. About 165 have been heard from already and they alone have pledged nearly SIS00, which beyond a doubt insures for the Upper Room Bible Class a beautiful new home in the near future. -76- THOMAS M. IDEN ..,77-- K wk W' ' ' EEE 4 r f - A I 1-P - l 9 -9- 1 -1. ..f f- ' - , I V -- ,fx E X 1 I I., , " Z1-13 hz' . 1 ' ' :L ' '!5'i4'?'4 V -- f f -M 5222 D P -ff V '--fi rL , 'f M -' -, . - 4 4, -' f.-' f - -..,.,.s.-' - ' '-- V. , 1-5213 iiffff 4 " -. ' - z , . . YQ - "' 6 1 T f Ti + 7 -554224 4113 ' Q 2 " 4 1 7-' Y., ggilf 5-.. z 77-77 ,. -, ,f4lTIA-,f::A" '-l M l , " "" :14,5' , Y -:L I p ., Ai P, - 'H4'-" 1 2 ' L qw -1:24- '- 21" ' V 5 ' fi :E k in 5 3 T SQQQEITRES ,mm QRMNBZATTHQNS P 'r AvA, Ai.-,--A-4-, A-AA v " ' ' 'A' ' ' ' ' ' W'fv'-'-Av'.'v'.Av-v'vA-'wif'-'IS-fv'-A-'wfA.l'xv2 ,351 liflf 'ff ' - ,Q ,QL 'W i 1 ,-.. " ' 'U f -' 'S 1 ,, . 6 f' 3.1 - - ',' Z' 7 -. .774 'a -:pg I:-Z-Lf A fa 3 5 .- 11 4 Liv. .,- - 1 K . ,- 5. 3 1 7 5 J Q ?""" 4 Ji f 1. W 4 14 N4 3' '74 Y - W E+, ,- 1' ' - P ' K - k i 4' ' - " X' K - - f Lz1:' 4 f -F ,- f , , 1 ' ' ' 7 3- V Qluv .LM ,,, c. 'Q 12' -- - ' ,J ,E - A :-L 1-A-CL C 0-S-XNLLLYTNS X ,W nt- :Alt ' , .,u'i'vW1l v gf -?Y'E.S.X Lint X 'l'C.StA.C'fK 1 Y.W,c.A. Y. Nx.c.lx, I if f f f Y 'P t Vine. Fw-es x lent' YXKTNTSXQ Li-Bmsmhlmmvlg 643' 'Fi-cmkl. W-,awe Vice 'PTESilLCTWt ' Ltucc.ien'R. NXc.Gg-itll, K A 5,c.e.'vc,iV0-rj 'C 3Qc.vefX'o.-rx lifXx:.vxt.l-Yiwu-1-nvsofx lxtlsevt Hanlon Tx-e.m.sx.u-ev - n apa, ,, Tx-e.a.so.-rea' Q.n1sQ.BeXX.ieu.kXN1L'c,"C T Ji l ' iVNlilkQ.1'A. Bun-To'n Equally, with the other purposes for which the Normal school was established, the purpose to develop among its students high morality and Christian integrity, has always received its full share of support from both The tirst agency in carrying out this meeting. These meetings were held in the chietiy under student management, W'hen students and faculty. purpose was the Sunday afternoon prayer library or in some recitation room, and were President Taylor, enthusiastic for Christian manhood and womanhood, came, the spiritual life was quiekened, and the prayer meet- ing became a more powerful factor in the school. In a short time. a Young Men's Christian Association was formed, but when the State Association objected to their plan of admitting girls as active members. this organ- ization withdrew from the State Association and formed a Young People's Society of Christian Endeavor. Until IQOI, this society remained the center of the religious life of the school. its meetings were held in Belles Lettres hall and, during the year, a number of special meet- ings were held. The meetings were well attended, and enjoyed the cooperation of all. Many of the students of those days recall the sacred Sunday afternoon hours as the best and brightest hours of their school life, for there they learned the great lesson, "how to livefl The organization was able also to accomplish much for the practical benetit of the students, and was ever ready to do a kindly service. In IQOI, the membership and activity of the society had increased so that a separation seemed desirable, and accord- ingly, the Young Men's and Young VVomen's Christian Associations were organized. -30- YOUNG WVOlVIEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION The Young Women's Christian Association! What a Hood of fond memories and what a sunrise of bright hopes come with the utterance of those syllables. Every Y. W. C. A. girl who has gone out into life since 1901, when the association was establish- ed here, has gone with thanksgiving in her heart for the sympathy and development ob- tained in Y. W. C. A. work, and every Christian girl who has come to the school, has come with bright hopes for the furtherance of its cause. Since it is true that the Y. W. C. A. occupies such an important place in the life of the school girl, it must be that the association meets a real need in the girl's life. It is not a fifth wheel, but supplies an actual necessity. The girl in school escapes many temptations which the girl in the commercial -world must face. Nevertheless, many temptations await the school girl. The greatest of these temptations is that of selfish- ness. Nothing is easier than for a girl to withdraw within herself, and in her eagerness for self-culture, forget all but self. The Y. W. C. A. is the one agency which guards against such a fault, by giving an opportunity to help others. It is something to be a member of an organization which numbers one hundred thousand members among its workers, who are each day pressing home to other girls, the obligations she owes to Christ. The Y. W. C. A. girl ought to be and is a stronger factor in the religious life of the school than the girl who is not actively identitied with such work. The association girl is the kind adviser, the sympathetic helper, the loving friend, and through every daily task, shines forth the spirit of Him "whose servants we are." The following incident is told of a factory girl, who had but recently recognized her indebtedness to the Father of all good. The girls with whom she worked, jeered at her and ridiculed her for becoming a Christian. She bore all in kindness and said nothing. At noon, she went out on the street for her lunch, and during her absence, one girl tangled the skeins of yarn upon the loom where she worked. When she returned to her work and found it in such a condition, angry words rose to her lips, but she wisely held her peace. That evening when the factory had closed, the girl who had so maliciously tangled her yarn, came to her, with tears in her eyes, and said, "Kate, forgive me. There's something in your religion, because you couldn't have done that last -week." So are prayers daily ascending that those who meet us each day will say of us, 'tThere's something in the association, because she couldn't have done that way a little while ago." Right nobly have those girls who have preceded ns done their work, and many are the blessings that have been received. The girls of yesterday dreamed of a room of their own, and today finds us with a pleasant room, tastefully furnished by our advisory board. In that little room, the papers and property of the association can be kept, there the day is begun with a song of praise and a prayer of thanksgiving, and there the ,weary body finds rest and the weary soul a solace. The girls of yesterday dreamed of a general sec- retary, who should give her entire time to the work, and today, finds a kindly, gentle hand, directing and guiding aright. They dreamed of someone who was to manage the business affairs of the association, and the realization is a supervisor, a loving friend to all the girls and a heartfelt inspiration to lead a better life. All these combined in our own dear Miss Richards. With what measure of devotion ought we not to thank God for the -work of our association, and with what fullness of joy ought we not to build more nobly for the fu- ture. -81- FLORENCE RICHARDS General Secretary Y. W. C. A. Room D ., 82- 59' QM 'PAY-Al M1 if IDA CASTLEBERRY President '07: ViceAPresident '06 NANN11: L. BUSENBARK Vice-President '07: Secretary '06 -J MURIPL THOMPSON Secretary '07 Mnwn: CHAPMAN President '06 ANABEL LOCKHART Treasurer '07 FLOSSIE VAN WAGNEN Treasurer '06 Q YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION The Y. M. C. A. of K. S. N. is one of the forty-two school and college associations of the state, and is only one factor in the great student movement embracing 1650 Christ- ian Associations of the world -with a membership of fully 90.000 students and professors. The purpose of our Y. M. C. A. is to make student life at the Normal as pleasant and profitable as possible, by developing the man physically and socially, as well as mental- ly and spiritually. With this purpose in view there are various cabinet offices. The employment bu- reau aids the boys who desire to earn their way through school, to secure work, while a committee which has charge of a book exchange at the beginning of each term enables the students to sell their books or to buy good second-hand books at reasonable prices. The social work, too. of the Y. M. C. A. has by no means been neglected. Perhaps the most important social event of the season was the Hallo-we'en party given by the Y. W. C. A. After passing through winding halls and stairways lined 'with ghosts, we were conducted into the gymnasium, where we were given the opportunity to have our fortunes told, to secure our lady's heart with Cupid's arrow, or, with hands tied behind to seek her initial on apples floating promiscuously in a tub of water. Everyone who tried the last feat continued the attempt until his hair and even his collar was well soaked. Beside the social features of the school. there are various conventions of interest, at which we are represented. We were represented at Ottawa at the state convention by a delegation of twelve, and at the state president's convention at Topeka by one represen- tative. Perhaps, ho-wever, the most pleasant feature of the Y. M. C. A. work is the plea- sure enjoyed by those whose good fortune it is to attend the summer conference at Lake Geneva, Wisconsin. It is ten days of camp life under the most pleasant conditions, the forenoons of which are spent in listening to lectures .in Bible study and in prayer, the afternoons of which are devoted to athletics. One man says "As Christ walked and talked with his disciples on the shores of Galilee, so His Spirit walked and talked with us on the shOr'es of beautiful Lake Geneva." Another says: "The place to get your soul awake The place to find what cause to take, The place to stop, resolve, and make Your life anew for Christ's dear sake, That place is at Geneva Lakef' ' The new president, Mr. Wright, will represent us there this summer. While we believe heartily in these social events we are also ever mindful of the wants and needs of others. The sick of our number have been greatly cheered and en- couraged by the committee for the sick, who have visited the sick rooms with flowers, fruit and cheerful words. But above all, we are not neglectful of the spiritual needs 0-f our members. Weekly religious meetings are held every Sunday afternoon, the leaders for which are selected from the students, from the faculty, or from the ministers of the city, and the morning prayer meetings, a source of spiritual strength to those who at- tend, are held in the Y. M. C. A. room every morning before class time. Thus we feel that through the untiring efforts of the members of the Y. M. C. A., many men have been pointed to that great Teacher, who said, 'AI am the way, the truth, and the life, no man cometh unto the Father but by me." arper mew, H o .... Q .zz ... X. N CD cf o ... .. :s CD .ri U N .n :1 D .J L. U 1: o U -6 c Q U I 3 O na I" E Lu :A sv E zu P ... E 1: un E .25 P as D ui o Q Z ECOND Row4Hearon, Jaggard, S Offlef, ler, Wright, H N 'S 2 J a :s LT 3 O I! rn E :: I-4 Y. BI. C. A. CABINETS 1906-'07, 1907-'08 - . X X 1621125 Elvitrw A TRIP WITH THE BELLES We were indeed a merry party as, led by our superintendent, -we started out to con- quer the touristls world in the few weeks left to us for vacation. The accessories we took for our journey were Singular-a Cook, a Porter, two Fishers, some Beadles, a Golf set, a Rake, and a trunkful of McClure's magazines. Our baggage weighed just a Singleton, and it required three Vans CNice, Scoik, Pettenj to transfer us to our hotel after we arrived at Edinburg, our hrst stop. Under those famous guides, the "Esses," We viewed the land of the McConnels and McGuires in three scenes. Then we Turned Qrj our steps toward London. We had the satisfaction of seeing the King and of dining at the house ofa Lord, who, as a compliment to our American tastes, had Graham rolls and QStraubjerries for breakfast and bread made from Salisbury Qberryb Hour for lunch- eon. We -were amused at a young English dude, who, seeing one of our girls, cried, "Watt an Hamerican Beauty!" and evidently wanted to Wedd, but our little man with the big voice cried, "Well, well, you Skinner, show free 'eels QFreelsj, or great Scott, 1'll ring your Kfnjellfl Briefly, he vamoosed. - X Soon we were in the Fields of Holland, where not a Weede was to be seen, thence to Germany, the ancestral home of our great Schmidt, thence to France, sunny France, the mother of the Belles Lettres. Here another interesting incident occurred. Tom's son, Will's son, David's son, Robert's son and Han's son, going out on an expedition, stumbled into some mires CMyersD, and although they were good Baptists, they did not relish the mud immersion. From France we went directly to the Philippines, Where we were joined by a whole family of Tilfords, who were in great distress, for one of their number had been lured away by the poppies and was lost. As our faithful Hicks predicted good weather, we soon sailed for our own Free land and arrived at San "Francisco" late in August. By September -We were again in Kan- sas. A few of our party, who lived in Baldwin, Dunlap and Allen, Went home. The rest of us returned to K. S. N. and our work, declaring that it could not have been a Spicfij er trip. -88 a Hansen 'U n-1 u .11 U 3 S E x.. 1. O 2 IDENTS TTRES PRES LE OF BELLES UP RO G TIIE CUP The beginning of the school year for IQ03-O4 has become historic for the interest taken in society work. The days of old, when they "fought, wept and-yes, verily and truly they did"-have no such fascinating charms as have the days of yore marked by the announcement of D. D. VVilliams 81 Company that they would present to the school a trophy to be contested for by the societies on any basis that they might agree on. A definite arrangement concerning this was made and the societies launched forth in all their splendor after the much wanted prize. It is ,with a feeling of supreme satisfaction that we look back at our Hrst efforts. At the end of that school year, we found that we were'the only persons in our class. The cup was landed with twenty-one points in our favor, while our nearest competitor had hve. Since that time the other societies have been vainly striving to keep in sight, for they have realized that that is all that they can do. For four years -we have held undisputed Sway over the only society trophy in school, and the end is not yet in sight, OUI2 Cf lN'l'ES'l'AN'l'S Wnsu-:Y T. Klwc, Dcbale T, J, STRAUB, Debalg MORRIS M. WELLS, Vocal ELQANOR BAPTIST, Essay - 91... McClure Houston Wedd Hansen Bcadles Allen CHAMPION SOCIETY BASKETBALL TEAM 792,- Magill Wells Mercer Fields King Brennan R. Singleton -93- Silence reigned in t11e granclstantl Egrwm ,., 1 1111 -Q 2 1 ii 9 9 oft fi' A 5 0 VVhen 1' 11111 great like Rfmsevelt Anal make a jelly rnw. Reiiieniher 'twas in 1.VCL'l1Ill l1all That lirst I 11121110 my how. 5 4 Q 51 A ' 1 F1 1 ' ' ef 5 M X F' Q ,n:"h it he za : ' 212'-ff ' 9 4 To name the owner of tl1e cup llefnre tl1e set of snn. Our Athletes. Well, a happy year has swiftly sped Since last we wrote to yum, And ere that message reaehetl your hand Cylll' IUCN VVUH 1llJllOl'S NCVV. 'Twas the lnter-society track meet Wliere thev 11121110 recorcls fair, The l.it, the Belle, the Philo And Lyceum were there. There were mighty men of valor And men whn were tleet of footj Twelve feats nf skill and flaring They gladly 1111c1e1'tf1ok, There was interest. then aniazeinent, A5 our men rung tl1e knell Of many anetlier athlete, VVinninfr eight lirsts out of twelve! Then in the bright spring sunshine VVas the relay race begun, f As 'ruuiicl the track they swung, 11111 as each team nearerl the tlnish VVi1t1 rang the shouts and long! Aye, CZlC11 one tlicl his llflNOSt 11111 where was there a man, Vhlltllll any thf'111gl1t cunlcl well compete XYitl1 Miller, Ewen, Naanes? A111111 the waving colors And cheering ut that 11111112 The relay race was tinishecl The Relay Cup-was ours! A1111 ere this message reaches you '1'l1ere'll he anutlier "Mt-et": A1111 this l'll say against that tlay NN'e have winners strong and lleet. ? al l 'lsfvowrn UNDER." f lllll . 1 I ia-,ill The December Debate. lt came on a glorious winter's night Near the joyous Christmas tide. 'Mid glittering lights. this worthy light VVhen men in prowess vied. The opposing team was brave and strong And our brave ones detied, But Horner and Hetzel stood their ground And would not be denied. VVhat tires of eloquence burst forth Backed up by logic's steel! While reason's missiles drifted deep Like snow upon the tield. And when at length the missiles ceased, And calm that winter night Brave stood our men. The other twain- Sno-wed under, out of sight! The March Contest. Then came a night when down the flight Of stairs from our hall we marched. Roses pink on our coats, and with song swelling throats For our winning contestants again. The judges agreed we were far in the lead And added six points to our score. It is now forty-three, in June may it be Declamation make forty-four. Then it will be that all may see The Williams trophv cup ln Lyceum hall, where one and all Have helped in climbing up. ' W li :Ti V ? w L THE' DRAWING CARD You have heard of the throngs at our program board, VVho its contents so eagerly scan. And when they have read its every word, They exclaim, "This is THE oneln 'Tis told bv Cynthia's pliant brush And equally facile pen, And at eve our hall is far too small . XVith its scores turned away again. Lyceum programs are mighty line Products of Lyceum brain. Here future bards and orators l Attorneys and congressmen tram. Evenings a-sparkle with humor and wit linlivened by strong debate: These with orations, story and song Entertain till the hour is late. The Japanese heard and came apace ln rainbow colors clad, VVhile speakers of every kindred and tongue. Have made their hearers glad. Soft music ripples in sweet cadence And anon in loftier strain, Till the heart of the stranger is strangely stirred, And he feels he must come again. Finale. And so has fled a golden year With its many viet'ries Wong Then let us give three ringing cheers For Lyeeum's loyal sons, And for .her loyal daughters, too VVith their untiring zeal, Their pride and joy in her success In every worthy held. , ... N Q o P si 2 :1 :II ... c: 42 -u ... W D .. D.. 's N Q Q O .-1 4.4 Ora sident and U .. CL -6 o D LD B- 11 U, U. I:-l -rs .: N D ... KH .n U Q .J E nu T5 5 na L.. D-1 :- U c: .. o ? 3 O M H an Z LZ U .- QB .cz U Q ident and m u u D- -I U Herz Rowvwhite, Piano Maddux, Declamation ND Seco GROUP OF SOCIETY PRESIDENTS AND CONTESTANTS C ma 'Cl ES' J L. a.: -'E aa U2 LI o no II na v1 W E fu U G N L. L D l-1 mer, Isaacs ROW-Kra I' an E Ll-1 er, Honska a. U E .FI ..- -. n 2 .4 ln :1 Q vi er, Dameron, Owen ..: U m :I D Z I 3 O M Q Z O U ul VJ 'on G zu 3 er, Hopkins, Martm. Pennmgton -I 1 u. cf G E O z ai D u. .4 .. 5 an K s O as Q 5 I I-' ard 3 ai a 2 'E -G' VDD WJ . :IZ no -,TU Q? I-Hr. SS . N: 54 :TJ 3.4: .EE 53? ,KA 'Eta if O . Fi ei N1 Us .QE gm QI WE 3 our M2 '58 Eu: I-1-C0 E s, Wi ell, Lundholm, Hake 3 .-4 G 2 2.7 5 ..a o D5 5 if 'T 3 O Z Q E : l-1 Noce hite. Appletrad, Rhea, Stuart Scherer. oss, W AH Fmsr Row i za Illll r, Ha u H Q.: ii '15 o o viz .E L: .. : C 2 U 0. :1 o L. U L: 0 N .fi 3 VJ ni ..- .-. ns 3 ui o L.. In o ED 4 I 3 o Di Q Z O U LA VJ Q-4 ll o TE 5 ri 2 :1 I ai .1 -cs -cs N 2 .: .c .20 n-I nf U 'E lil Lutz, Davis ow- THIRD R OI' O I. '6 tm Uv- 5: .-1 In 0512 -.are BLU 30, E25 meh, -60: :HU QU Qs? 2. sf! 4:25 3.-:..1 :1"'- mmm 1:2 view 34:33 Es.: mfs ,-.: :D-1 mv'-J .::.:l-1-I mpg, '5:'U EDS ,QLD 1:2- uwx ang sf-Q pq!!! my 333 C O ago!! I-EQ :AGE Eu: Lv-.UH-1 illiivraii N . ,k.SNf7' :Z tg ft, XL: ll iiiotiim If ill if Xl r hLl..4i3.n1i.L.Ll,norS ' Josiah an me landed in linipory last September. Pretty soon the most people began a comin' in to that ere State Normal. Long 'bout the lirst Friday nite they wuz here the air got so full of yells and shouts and red banners. l wuz most skairt to death. Sez I to Josiah, "There must be sunthin or ruther doin' among them 'ere people. Don't ye hear that call of Lit! Lit! Lit?" Tenny rate I knew sunthin had lit. and I sent Josiah out to see what it wuz, and he cum back and sez, sez he. "XYall l'll be dummed-I can tell yew what's lit. Nearly all this hull school is lit up there on the third floor of the Normal to a place called Literati Hall." Josiah wuz ventursome and always wanted to follow the crowd, and I c'd see that some one had been advisin' him to go up to that Literati, so I put on my mantilly and went along to see that no harm would come to my beloved pardner. Howsumever, I felt dubersom4dretful dubersome. But when we got there and the ushers led us to a front seat just like they do at church in Jonesville, l sithed a sigh of relief, thinkin what a big sizable place it wuz enny- how, and what a likely young woman wuz manipulatin' the mallet. I never in my hull life saw a prettier seen-there wuz pictures and statutes and lace curtains and a pianny, and up in front was the prettiest red flag with these white letters, LITICRATI, which Josiah leans over and sez somebody told him meant, "Love is to ever reign and to in- spirefl Howsumever I wunked at Josiah to keep still, for a pretty young girl wuz speakin' a piece, After considerable edifyin' speakin' and singin' they stopped awhile and commenced shakin' hands and everybody seemed so pleased to see Josiah and me, l made up my mind to come again. Sure enough in about a week them Literati people invited Josiah and me to the gymnasium to a sociable. That sociable was a 'uneek affair4Josiah sez to me, sez he, "Why, just look at this crowd. Seems as if we're back long the pikef, There wuz the band, the red lemonade and men in red jackets-gypsies tellin' the future-a fish pond and a place where yeu c'd lind out the age of the Noon: they had the Siamese Twins too. It wuz a inspirin seen. Sez I to' Josiah, "These Lits is mighty enterprisin people." But to quit eppisodin' and resoom. There are other Societies in that State Normal. The Belters, Liceoom, and Fillumathings, and Josiah, ever ventursome, .was sot upon goin' the rounds, and I had to go 'long for fear harm -would come to my companion. -101- Them Fillumathings are stiddy-goin', earnest people, and no doubt mean all right. We enjoyed the Liceooms considerable-just made us think of them good folks over to Loontown. Next we went to the Helters-fthemls mitey good people too-but they're so prim-jest reminded me of Josiah's old maid cousin that can't bend, shels that skairt of mussin, her spit-curlsq But to continue and resoom, we've gone to the Lits ever since, and when Josiah wanted to venture again, I sez, sez I coldly, almost haughtily, 'Them Lits is good enough for ennybodyf' bw VVall, time went on, and long bout the lirst week of March a event ': X occurred that beat ennything I ever see in Jonesville or Loontown either. That contest -wuz oncommon edifyin-it wuz enthusin. I wish you cud ll T heard them essiesievery one of lem wuz as good as a sermon-that f Literati girl showed an uncommon amount of good sense-over and bc- N INA hind what she sed, you cud see the noble soul that prompted it. , X Them Lits are a mitey musikal people, VVe hadn't forgot how they g ' N ranked in that December contest. VVhen that pretty young girl cum .Lalf out and her voice soared upward toward the lleavenly throne. Josiah sez, sez he. 'tSarnantha, it sounds like a angel." "No," sez I calmly, "it's bettern ennybody else cud do, but we mustn't co-mpair moral singin' to Heavenly singin', 'tennyrate as you're ,il a deakenf' f mi Then the oraters hled in-2 female wimmen and 2 male men-every N! one on 'em lookin' 'worthy enuff to set on a Methodist Conference. That I. I I NNN f t mitey edifyin to see them Lits wavin' Old Glory. Josiah wuz dretful enthused. He riz up and began wavin' his red baiidanny high in the air. The worthy representativeiof the fair sect began to speak such amazin' truth that Josiah sat down again and composed himself to Literati woman had sunthin or uther bout the flag, and it wuz f I nh Y ,VM listen. Josiah Allen is dretful interested in politicks, but I wuz AN dubersome for fear Josiah wuz interested in more than politieks. If Josiah always did admire a handsome female, and this one wuz on- 'Q commonly takin., Josiah wuz enthused. wuz spellbound. But bime- by I forgot all about Josiah and the female in the handsome costoom before me. I wuz hully rappedlup in the convincin' and touchin' argument and the flites of eloquence worthy of a Weiidell Phillips j , or any other of the male sect. Howsuniever, it wuz all over too I soon, and the applause that followed wuz terribly tellin' on the tin- ' X :gi panem. Josiah said in a awe-struck voice 'fShe's certain to twin." Says I calmly, "Theres nothinf certin but death, Josiah, but this is mitey nigh as certainfy Well would you bl'eeve it, them judges brought in a verdict of 'fNot guilty." Josiah wuz mad-and I cud see the hull house wuz surprized-and I wuz considerably riled 'myself I kept calm and tried to calm Josiah, hut he riz up and sez, sez he, "Dumb it." I believe Josiah's groanins and takins on and mutterins helped him to bear it bettern if he had been held in. VVall, that sweet singer wun a meddle, enyhow. The male sect gf the Lits rushed voyalently upon that stage and 3 or 4 seized each chair that the 2 women wuz sittin in and carried them up to the Literati I-lall. I sez to Josiah, "That's a mitey stylish and genteel ridef' But to resoom, there are other contests comin, debatin con- tests. I dote on debaters. They are the great men of the age. And would you believe it? 5 out of 6 of them Interstate debaters -wear the crimson and white. They are bright people, them Lits are, and now I'm goin' to tell you a secret, a dretful secret. Josiah is jest sot upon inrollin' in that State Normal so he can go and be a Lit too. -1024- ma M eu -Q u Q 'U CI s H G eu 'U 5 M. Cowan, Pre L. :1 ..: 2 4 C O 5 N s- O o Q .2 D4 Rowland, erite :s ua .. 1 2 -- cu u 0 P -6 I. cv 'O O 5 H -.2 Wr- E .1 In u IL N :: C E ri 1- 2 E' U 13 E n. 5 0 Q 2 I a : 7 5m N 3 Ld 5 2 in m O 2 Q z I 3 O as P-' rn 5 In 'fi I .. I D 'D 'a PFC pson. In Fred M. Tho ate Deb 5 o m Ta Z ll U .Z C? 3 O Z Q z O U ua V1 STANTS NTE CO ND A PRESIDENTS IETY C SO OF GROUP -1: s: 21 ... U0 o .1 CD .Q L N o D5 E .L E W U m E1 'ab .E 3 rs X. rn. CD 6 C vi Q. E o .:: E' .5 U N .n 5 Q if U TE U UD ri 2 3 o c M ei .ra B. B 'fl 3 C Z 1- YD E I-H SOD es, Nel C P- eu I ? uf cz E cv DQ Z 15 u -C U0 -F FIA Q IE Ebel' V. Barnes, Lewis, Castl 5 as .-Q L.. C LY-4 3 C Z Q E .1 U ua U1 'X x. HD s, Cow .F .1 f. OJ D-4 -ci .. L1 -U o 5 argiss, Bright, M. Haynes, H Rhine. HIRD Row4 T . Clausen n, Morrison, Cold 5 1 N U 3 E 2 2 : N Q ff 3 c M rn E I-1-4 .Q ca. E .2 P. En. W, C5 :Es fo 3? D-c: Zum "E Em 15. 53 F50 ME is .25 Co N.-D Qu: .O Ld. QS TGS. FE 5.4: gi-' Ge .2 PPG y-1 5 Q15 QM EQ 65 Ld: UAE-1 Lm2RAT1 HALL il Hhilnmathian MOTTO Sic iler ad aslra YELL Wah-ho-wah! Wah-ho-wah! Philo! Philo! Rah! Rah! Rah! The Pliilomathian society has set the pace and outdistanced its competitors during the past year in pulzlic speaking. In the June debate last year, Clyde L. Davis and J. C. NVebb arrested the Belle Lettres society in its upward flight, and won twelve points for the Pliiloniathian society. During the present year, Miss Voegele Won first, place in piano. Miss Busenbark won second in essay. and we were ably represented in vocal solo by Miss lloyle. ln the contest in oration, the Philomathians repeated their achievement of last year, and again took both iirst and second place, the honors being conferred respectively upon Roy Richardson and lithel Moss. Last year the Philomathian society furnished some of the best men on the track team, and the material in society this year gives strong hope of winning the cup in the inter-society relay race. The success of the society during the past year is proof of the fact that strength does not lie in numbers alone, and the blue and white continues to stand for the best develop- ment of student life. -107-- I DU R CONTESTA NTS GUY H. JAuc:.Aum, Debate TIMON COVERT, Debate ROY RICHARDSON, Oralion OI, fR CONTESTANTS NANNIk2 L. BUSENBARK, Essay ETHEL MOSS, Offllflm HALLH-1 VOEGELE, Piano MARIE HOYLE. Vocal -l09- m - P ns Q ale n D Heato eff 2 4 J. C. Webb Ethel Moss O PRESIDENTS PHIL OF UP GRO THE FAMILY ALBUM Fridley, Habitat-A warm climate, Cboiler house.D Characteristic, holding his own. Occupation, tishing for Minnies. Davis, C.-Habitat, German classics. Characteristic, political. always in the game. Resembles a star. WebbAliabitat, ITIZ Commercial, Characteristic, smooth, already Wedd-ecl. Re- sembles, Cicero. Moss-Habitat, front porch. Favorite expression, can't stand the pressure. Re- sembles, a hornet's nest. Heaton-Habitat, out XVest. Characteristic, eloquent, out late Saturday night. Re- sembles, an acorn, twill :nake an oak.j Davis, D.-Habitat. track. Characteristic, giggly. Resembles, a ten-year-old kid. Pearson-Habitat, dreamland. Characteristic, telling stale jokes. RG?-CIUIJICS, H music box. A Jaggard, T..-Habitat, library. Characteristic, frivolous. Resembles, the joker. Jaggard, G.-Occupation, June debate. Characteristic, economical, Cworks on usher forcej Resembles, an old gate, falxvays hanging aroundj lX'Iader-Habitat, room 51. Characteristic, serious, often seen before the glass, Re- sembles, a peach blossom. Thrall, N.-Gccupation, making eyes. Characteristic, literary, always happy. Re- sembles, a pullet. CHas a nice little cacklej Douglas-Occupatirmn, studying. Characteristic, "tender and true." Resembles, a png dog. Hill-Habitat, center lield. Characteristic, funny, a freak of nature. Resembles, a bird dog. Campbellvvlclabitat, "Home, Sweet Home." Characteristic, bashful. Resembles, the old family horse. tSteady.j VVright-Habitat, some lady's parlor. Favorite expression, 'AI must gof' Resembles, Paderewski, tin music, not 11air.j Johnson-l-labitat, quiet fields. Characteristic, contented, Resembles, Miss Mc- Nally. Busenbark-Habitat, river bank. Occupation, fishing. Motto, reciprocity. Re- sembles, a peanut roaster. Heaney-Occupation, XVard politician. Characteristic, timid, soft of speech. Re- sembles, a brass band. NVard-Habitat, air castles. Characteristic, -well guarded. Resembles a clinging ivy. LockhartsOceupatirin, collector. Characteristic, dense. Resembles, a sieve. Voegele-Habitat, Philo hall. Characteristic, sedate. Favorite pastime, flirting. Richardscan-Habitat, Albert Taylor hall. Characteristic, Heet of foot, Cbaseballj Resembles, a swallow. Mrs. Richards0niSame family. Westwllabitat, front porch. Characteristic, always about Wriglit. Resembles, a young goat. Paul-Habitat, shady lanes. Characteristic, shy, reserved. Resembles, a kitten. Gray-llabitat, courthouse, Characteristic, dignified. Resembles, a giraffe, Moser-Habitat, gymnasium. Characteristic, vivacity. Occupation, answering Payneful questions. -Ill- w L- PHILOMATHIAN HALL Anderson--Occupation, substitute secretary. Characteristic, dimples. Resembles, a spring morning. . Covert-Occupation, debating. Characteristic, hurrying. Favorite pastime, looking at the girls. Davis, Belle-Occupation, giving chafing, dish parties, Characteristic, enticing. Re- sembles, a sweet toned bell. Wood-Habitat, story books for children. Characteristic, woody. Favorite expres- sion, "That reminds me." Loveday-Habitat, the street. Characteristic, a Model boy. Resembles, a tunnel, Cmouth always openj Houk-Habitat, piano stool. Characteristic, the smile that doesn't come off. Re- sembles, Prof. Payne. Cunning-Occupation, reporter, Characteristic, cute. Resembles, an oyster on the half shell. McCafferty--Habitat, a bird's nest, CDove Cotl. Characteristic, pleasant. Favorite pastime, talking to the girls. . Chenneworth-Habitat, Soden's grove. Characteristic, blushing. Resembles, a chameleon. Muir-Habitat, music room. Characteristic, easy going. Favorite expression, Nlill be ready after -whilef' Moore-Future occupation, assistant superintendent. Characteristic, a heart smash- er. "Her sweet smile haunts me still." Swensen-Habitat, Sweden. Characteristic, modesty. Suggestion, "A little more grape, Captain Braggf' Brown-Occupation, school dad. Characteristic, large caliber. Resembles a whirl- wind. Hoyle-Habitat, third floor. Characteristic, strong in quality. Resembles a sunset. Sherwood-Occupation, heart-soother. Characteristic, afbfectionate. Resembles, a mother hen. Dimon-Habitat, his own iireside. Characteristic, argumentative. Resembles, a jewel in the rough. Cox-Habitat, the dinner table. Characteristic, reserved. Suggestion, "Faint heart never won fair lady." Rankin-Habitat, gymnasium. Characteristic, stiff lip. Remedy, frequent applica- tion of rosebuds to the affected member. Wooster, Dwight-Occupation, dodging Cupid's arrows. Characteristic, scholastic. Girls' estimate, just out of reach. Coleman, Roy-Occupation, expounding law. Characteristic, studious. Physical ideal, William Allen VVhite. There are several other flowers in the family garden that have not yet been analyzed. -ll3-- STATE NORMAL BULLETIN State Nnrmal Bulletin Entered in the Emporia Postoflice as Second-class Matter , Published weekly by and forthe students of the Kansas State Normal School, Itlinporiu, Knnsus T HE STA FF W. T. ICING, '07 . . . . Associate Editor Editor-in-Chief W. A. S'ri21R1m,'0i E. T. I'5AR'l'lI0L0MI4IVV, '07l STELLA MI'1'eunI.L, '07 MORRIS M. WI-:L1.s, '00 lv - Literary and Local NANNIE I., HnsEN1xARk, VH . Philomathian MARY Rui-'PEN'l'llA1., '07 . . Literati . . Belles-Lettres . . . Lyceum . . Athletics Department of M usic ETHEL Wann. 'rx S. H. Howmw. 'ex O.L. DAVIS., 'wi . PEARL I. RRANN, '05 ARTHLTR M. UOWAN, ' J. B. FRIDLI-iv, '08 07 . Business Managers All subscriptions and inquiry for iuivei-rising space should heatlilressetl to business lIl2LIl2ll-L't'l'S. KSQAII subscription-i run until ordered stopped. All advertiseinents run until ordered out, nn- less otherwise contracted. Uliunges inadvertise- ments will he made hy writing niuxingers, or by leaving copy with The Rovvlantl Printing Vom- pany, 19 VVest Fifth Avenue. Subscription Sl per year: lf paid before December l, 75 Cents PRESS OF 'PHE ROVVLANII PRINTING COM PAN Y The history of the various student en- terprises form the most interesting part of one's school life, as one sees and recalls it after he has passed from its realm. Per- haps nothing tends to bring back old memories, old times, old friends and old places as do the things which preserve, in some material way, the events that trans- pire during oneys school life. During the last tive years the Bulletin has added its mite to what is now a part of the history of the school and all that pertains to it. The Bulletin is not old in years. It is yet in its infancy so far as time goes. But years are not the only measure in things of this kind. In this -world experience counts for much, and, other things being equal, that having the more experience is usual- ly given the preference. The various edi- tors and managers of the Bulletin have had experiences enough to entitle them to a place in the first rank. In many cases that is all they have received. But despite the fact that those who have tried their hands at the helm usually do some- thing the next year to make up for what they had lost in time and money, the Bul- letin has existed for the past tive years and is now on a tirmer foundation than ever licforc. Since its beginning, it has been the official paper off the school and is o'f, hy and for the students. It is the spigot through which the members of the school give voice to their sentiments and feelings. The likes and dislikes of the students vary greatly. Wliat is considered fuu- ny lly one person, fails to connect with the funny spot of another. One student will saw, "VVliy don't you have more locals? Another says: "Cut out those essays, for rr they are never read by anyonef, From still another comes the cry: "lfVe can't under- stand those roasts and grinds, for they are so ahominahly written up.', An Alumnus writes, "The society reports are always welcome, hut why don't they appear more regularly?" liveryone cannot be pleased. Those who "roar" the loudest usually are the ones who do least toward contributing articles, locals, roasts, jokes, reports. Va- riety is the spice of life. As we turn the pages of the issues of former years we see running through the everyday life, in spite of calls for better literary work, for places for a higher standard of scholarship, of criticism of athletic enthusiasm, the true Normal spirit, the spirit -which aims to strengthen the moral virtues. to develop mental abili- ly and to increase the physical powers of its students. W'ith each change of staff and editor the policy or aim of the paper has changed. The aim of the Bulletin for the school year 1906 and '07 has been to present school life as it is--its trials, successes, failures, victories, pleasures, work, fun, and respon- sihilitics, If we have succeeded, we have accomplished all that was behind the goal line when the work -was taken up last Sep- tember. If we have failed to do this-well, we'll let others pronounce the eulogy. -114- , . W4-5 .2 P m Q bark, ED Wall, BUS o U 5 U E o '-5 'E 'E m If Ta 3 '15 -cs U 3 ni -Q h. ua ... U2 I 3 O na 1' rn E li 9- u. .-. 'U ..-. ll lin If ea -C U Mir w4King, Brann, Ro SECOND BULLETIN STAFF, 1906-'07 Glhr nrmal Alnmnua f OUIR CiIll'Il'1'l'INC 4 To serve the interests of the Kansas Normal School and her sons and daughters scattered from Maine to Hawaii, from Alaska to the Philippines: to bring together as one family the Normalites of 1865 and of 1905: to unite by ties of "auld acquaintance" those whom time and distance long served: to revive and to perpetuate the good old memories and to cement the friendships of school days: to help to make a felt power. not a machine nor a lobby, but an influence, civic and moral. the body of alumni and undergraduates who have worn "old gold" and walked in Normal halls: to help to keep alive the spirit of youth, and of hope, and of endeavor in the men and women who went out as boys and girls only a little while ago: to keep the "soul" of the Normal school still "marching on": to link the present with the past and to aid in making for our own lives and for our alma mater a better future: to discern and to herald the signs of promise for that future: to he. if possible, seers and revealers of a vision of larger things for the Normal school that is yet to beg to record the th-ings done, the things planned and the things hoped for: to stimulate enthusiasm. to encourage counsel and cooperation, to rejoice in fruition: in short, to keep us all in step together, moving in unison with the advancing tread of a changing and growing tttne: this is the hope and the purpose of The Normal Alumnus. We are many, but in spirit and in effort we may lie one. VVe may do much for each other, for our commonwealth and for education, if we are united. To lie really united we must speak often to each other, face to face: through the Ahnunns we may find the means of speech. VVhat the Alumnus itself may grow to be depends. not so much upon its projectors, as upon us all. lt may expand -with our growth and our use of it as a means of growth. It may record, for each rf us, and for the school, if we work unitedly, the realization of once untlreamed of possibilities. To the further ance of our common interests and to use for the common service, to the heralding of the larger vision and the better time, to the Kansas Normal school and her children, one and all, The Normal Alumnus is dedicated. Since the above was printed we have added to our number the class of IQO6 and now we welcome the class of I9o7i The fellowship of the alumni and the services of the Normal Alumnus are yoursi Accept them. -116-- A Alf-ff' l,- f Own D 2 NZ? An? Q 47 X XX xx fx' XX X K, X X ff ,ff 1 ,j A V 'x Ihv Gbmvga Every Saturday afternoon at four thirty o'clock in Philomathian hall, the Omega society holds its regular meeting. Here the young women who compose this society, spend one profitable and enjoyable hour each week. The strength that comes from close association and friendship is acquired here as in no other organization of the school. This society was founded October the eleventh, nineteen hundred two. Its object is to promote interest in "discussion and literary researchf' and in the few years of its existence it has more than fulfilled its mission. Membership in the Omega is limited to forty, and only those who have completed General llistory, Second Year English and Elocution are eligible. At the close of each ten weeks new officers are elected. The work of the Omega Society during this year has consisted principally of my- thological studies. Beginning in September, the first ten -weeks was spent in the study of stories from the Nibelungenleid and a comparison of German and Norse mythology. The rest of the year was devoted to Greek mythology and literature based upon Greek myths. ln connection with this, poems of Shelley, Keats, Longfellow and Mrs. Brown- ing were studied. Once during each ten weeks a parliamentary drill, conducted by Miss VVhitney, has been substituted for the regular program, and the work has been varied further by introducing some work in debate. Some representative programs: I. From the study of German Mythology. October 6, 1906. Roll-call .N ................. Quotation from Sigurd the Volsung. Current Events ......... ...........,........ B essie Ifisher. Solo in German ............ . .. ..... Nellie Meyer. Origin of Nibeliingenleid ..........,........ Bernice Turner. Story of Sigurd ............................. Louise jaggard. 2. From the study of Greek Mythology, january 5, 1907. Roll-call. The Story of the Olympic Council .......... Mrs. Richardson. The Stories of the Twelve Divinities VVorshiped by the Greeks. Zeus, Hephaestus, and Ares ......... Flossie Van Wagiieii. Poserdon, Hermes, and Phoebus ...,.. Margaret Hawes. Aphrodite, Athena, and Artemis .... Edith Monroe. Demeter, Here. and Hestia ..,.... .. Louise -Iaggard. 3. Longfellow Program, March 2, 1907. Roll-call. Current Events ............ ...Stella Mitchell. Epimetheus by Longfellow ............. ...Louise Iaggard. Prometheus by Longfellow ............... .... R ose Rankin. The Masque of Pandora, by Longfellow ..... Lulu Taylor 4. February 2, 1907. Roll-call ................................... Current Events. Debate: Resolved, That a universal language would help to attain more rapidly the perfect civilization. Affirmative, Charlotte Lewis, Stella Mitchell, Negative, Ethel Spradling, Nannie Busenbark. At the close of the fall term, on Saturday evening, November seventeenth, the Omegas met at the home of Mrs. Richardson. As nearly all the girls were new in the work of the society, the evening -was spent most informally, the object being better ae- quaintance and a jolly good time. A dainty four-course dinner was served at seven olclock. Speeches made by the retiring and incoming presidents were greatly enjoyed. The time for departure came all too soon and every girl went home declaring she had never spent a pleasanter evening. -IIS- x. az -C .2 I-I-4 :E E C eu D5 E .c -2 2 c: N E L. ua .Nc L. cs CL. vi aa C L. as Q 7 -6 'U 5 uf vu 3 as 5: ..'i 5. Q1 -D I aa w 3 Q .5 E C O 2 i O nz P' cn E ra.. D. cu .-I: U cisco HD son, Turner, Jaggard, Wells, Castleberry, Fr 'U L. ni .-C .2 Oi 5 ua CI no 5 G as P x-I Q - 5. as I" .Z7 3 aa --I 1:71 C L' "U :u S. Q1 ID z O as D Z O U Isl un rw. I . I I Z 4 At the close of the next term the Omegas were entertained at the home Charlotte Lewis, 418 Market street. In spite of the snow storm every girl was The hrst part of the evening was spent in games and music. At ten o'clock ous twof-course luncheon was served. Miss Verne Barnes, in her usual capable presided as toast mistress, and the following toasts were responded to: of Miss present. a delici- manner, 'fThe Past of the Omega," was given by Mrs. Richardson, the new president, who handled her subject in a pleasing way, showing her enthusiasm and pleasure in the work of the society. 'tThe Future of the Umegan, was then given by Miss Busenbark, who, in the guise of the prophet, foretold that Miss Mitchell should spend her life as a newspaper reporter: Miss Ruppenthal would hnally realize that all long engagements must come to an end: Miss Barnes would decide in favor of a model man, for in looking up the word "model" she would iind that it meant "a small pattern", Miss VVedd couldn't give up all her name so would change the last two letters: Miss Hawes might search the wide World o'er but she would never meet her equal, Miss Lewis would probably be a queen, Miss Van VVagnen would be a great financier, Miss Taylor a singer of national repute. Miss Mary Ruppenthal was next introduced, and was very enthusiastic over her subject, "The Senators." The following extracts are taken from her toast: To the be- loved boys of the Alpha Senate-the skimmings of the school, the ideal beaux of the town, and the promoters of all social functions, Cnitb. In our loneliness and anguish of souls we fain would have thee with us tonightgbut as your finances admit of no reciprocityiand when the luscious blue-points and salads shall loom up before you on thc festal board of the week that is to come may our absence cause pangs of misery in your hearts and take from you every vestige of appetite, but we will excuse your selfish- ness with the same grace and sentiment as did the teacher when shc received the follow- ing note from a fond mamma: "Please excuse Johnnie from school today, he's dead." Do you realize that among our distinguished senators we have some few worthy of special notice? Let us recall them tonight. IIere's to the Editor: May he never change our locals. To our Short Prof. Senator: llc 1ll3y couple the brains of a Bacon, Wfith the enterprise of a bee, But he'll lose his job in the public school lf his trousers bag at the knee. But, dear senators, I must refrain from dwelling on you too long, lest in your ab- sence I grow too severe. We wish you wealth and happiness as through life you go. It is with a feeling of envy and jealousy that I upbraid you so, and in my saner moments I may regret it, for The Lily lifts to me her nun-like face, But my wild heart is beating for the Rose. lIow can I behold the Lily's grace? Shall I repent me by and by? Who Knows? Last but not least Miss Parker responded to 'lThe Ideal Omegaf' She set forth the standards toward which the society work is directed. Miss Parker told us many things. both interesting and instructive, which gave us new thoughts to carry home. At a late hour we took our leave, thoroughly convinced that Miss Lewis is a fair representative of the ideal-Omega entertainer. The Gmega girls are now looking about for a suitable person and a suitable place to entertain at the Omega banquet, to be held Thursday evening, April eighteenth. -120- Ihr Alpha Swnaiv The history of the Senate begins with the organization off the Alpha Society in 1881. The Alpha was organized by the young men of the "AU class. The object was to secure the benefits of the debate and parliamentary practice. In 1887 the organization was changed materially and the new name agreed upon was the Alpha Senate. Since that time the Senate has held its meetings first in one recitation room' and then in another. NVith0ut question, it is the strongest society organizatioim in school, yet it has no place that it may call home. The membership at first was limited to twenty-one. In 1902 the limit was placed at forty-eight, of which no more than sixteen could be members of any one of the evening literary societies. From a small body it has grown to a larger one. It is now composed of the strongest, best, and most intluential men in school. In 1900 a debate was arranged with the Nebraska State Normal School at Peru, Ne- braska. Kansas won. The next year Nebraska returned the compliment. The year following Kansas won, and following that Nebraska won again. ln 1904 Kansas and Ne- braska bade each other farewell, when the third victory out of a series of five debates came to Kansas. Ho-wever, Nebraska was not occupying all of our attention during this time. In 1902 the Missourians, from Nlfarrensburg. came over to "show us" but sent back the reply, "VVe have met the enemy and we are theirs." The year following we went to the "show me" state, but suffered the same fate as did they the year previous. lfach being satisfi- ed, the series was discontinued. In 1904, lowa was added to the list. Although Kansas sent a strong team, the Iowans .were declared victorious. In 1905 Iowa visited us here, and departed leaving us sadder but wiser. This year Iowa again visits us on the 2nd of May. Messrs. V. H. Moon, U. G. Dubach, O. C. Hull, and O. C. Crouse talternatel, will represent Kansas. A series of debates was arranged with Oklahoma in 1904. ln the first debate the de- cision was in favor of Oklahoma, the year following to Kansas, and in 1906 to Oklahoma again. This year we meet them at their home. Alva, Okla. Messrs. S. H. Howard, W. A. Sterba, and F. M. Thompson and F. P. Gray Calternatel, represent us. The Senate in 1904 inaugurated the custom of having a banquet at the close of the mid-year term of school. Since that time the custom has been lived up to most faith- fully, Kansas Day being tl1e time set apart for this annual affair. Aside from this, dur- ing the school year one or more other banquets are usually held. This year the first "stag'y banquet that has ever been given awas held on Kansas Day. It was the greatest success the Senate has ever had i11 the banquet line, and it is now the census of opinion of the body to make the animal Kansas Day banquet each year a "stag' affair. Those who hold in memory's casket the events of the past, openly confess that it was the greatest thing of its kind ever held by the Senate. -121- 4 OI 'li I DEI EATING: TEABIS -L Hull Dubach Moon Crouse, fAlternateD KANSAS-IOWA DEBATE TEAM il Sterba Thompson Howard Gray, fAltcrnateQ KANSAS-OKLAHOMA DEBATE TEAM -122- if Annual Kansas Bag Lflanqnvt 1 X9 JF if ff Ml. . ,If N illl ws MIT-WAY HOTEL TUESDAY EVENING. JANUARY TWENTY-NINTH NINETEEN HUNDRED AND SEVEN EMPORIA Invocation ALVIN GOOD fllllrnu Blue Poinls on the Hub' Shell Celery Midge! Pickles Olives Sirloin Steak Brown Gravy Mashed Polaloes French Peas Nul Salad Bread and Butler Cafes Cocoa Milk Nuls Fruil sf' ? -' De sea fr 'g' . f .3 .A . A fswf yx ' gi n r e o s ef . M J--' e Ng: 5 .1 . , ,,,,,,, Ensuite Magister, RALPH G. HEMI-LNWAY The Sundovver ............ George Hetzel "Flower of the grassy plain, Blooming in sun or ram." VVe Senators ......... Frank R. Malfinson 'AFew but strong, and all of o11e mind." Stars and Sripes .......... Frank l'. Gray "They know the precious things they have to guardfl Kansas .......,........, Homer llargiss "The hottest pancake on the national griddle." Theodore Roosevelt. .Thomas I". Brennan Our president and leader. Single lilessedness or Double Cussedness Grant llubach VVhy -we dO1l'I do it. Ad Astra Per .Xspera .... Guy H. Jaggard Our Wives .............. Virgil ll. Moon To the absent. Retrospection and Prospection ........ john B. McClure hvlllil we have been and what we ought to ue. Good Night ................... Magister Following are extracts from the toasts. ln introducing the lirst speaker Magister llemenway said: Fellow Senators: It is litting that we should meet thus on the twenty-ninth day of january of each year to celebrate the birth of our state and the prosperity she has enjoyed in the year preceding. lt is appropriate, too, then. l think, that our opening toast of this occasion should be "The Sunflower," the emblem of this. the greatest state in the union. But it is es- pecially titting that the gentleman who ad- dresses us upon this subject should be, not only the president of this body, but a native of the state whose emblem he -wiil now toast, Senator Hetzel. THE SUNFLOWER GEORGE HETZEL No better emblem eotuld have been chosen for our magnificent state than the suntiower. No frail and delicate thing. but strong and sturdy, it typiiies a state and people that rank second to none. The sunfiower was the earliest settler of Kansas. XYhen the tirst prairie schooner, drawn by the patient oxen, and bearing its load of emigrants, slowly crawled along -123- .. L. U 9 o U uf L1 N -I uf : U .c U o '1 .: U N ... U I -ci o o 3 ... Ll-I 5? U1 5 U u 2 if u G 1. as Q :E E I 3 O as E- U7 5 rs. -u .. EWG Nun :Qu '1 ci me Good, Hemenway. Cow 'dz .E M :Y o .. L: .... 3 Q1 ? 3 o M Q E :: I-' the old trail that led from civilization out to these -wild, free plains, their eyes were gladdened and their hearts lightened by the nods of welcome from the suntlowers along their way. Always facing the light, blooming in sun or rain, what an example of perseverance and cheerfulnessl Tower- ing above its fellows, standing high and independent, pointing ever upward, it ex- emplifies those attributes which tend toward progress and civilization. For this reason I think a more fitting emblem than this wilderness Hower could not have been chosen. A thing is oftentimes more valuable, not for what it is, but for what it represents. The sunflower, however. has an intrinsic value besides occupying a position of pecu- liar importance and responsibility, for it is the emblem of the greatest state in the union, a state of broad proportions, sunny climate, and endowed with nature's choic- est gifts. The sunflower has made progress aswell as the Kansansg it has also multiplied and thriven. Whenever the land has been broken up it has made its appearance and has shown itself to be a stayer. Like the Kansan, also, it is fond of climbing up Where it can see and be seen. It is indeed a brilliant panorama that flits across the vision as one sees the sun- flowers nodding their golden heads in gen- tle rhythm in the Kansas breeze. The glories and achievements of the Sunflower State, however, will be told by those whose toasts follow mineg and I dare not infringe upon their rights, so I close with this quotation from Alfred Bigelow Paine: "Ye may talk about yer lilies, yer vilets, and yer roses, Yer asters and yer jassymines, and all the other posies: I'll allow they all air beauties and full er sweet perfume, But there ain't none of ,em a patchin' to the suntiower bloiounf' WE SENATORS FRANK R. MAKINSON As I look around me I am reminded of the saying that 'fwoman was made after man, and that she is still after him," but it seems to me that she has utterly failed to catch him on this occasion, because "we Senators" have found that "eternal vigi- lance is the price of bachelorhoodf' I might tirst speak of the requisites of a man to become a Senator. He must be a man of good, moral character, of intelli- gence, which is everywhere in evidence to- night. He must present a striking per- sonal appearance, thereby favorably im- pressing the membership committee, or else be possessed of the means with which to buy his way through the committee. When once his efforts to become a Sena- tor have been cro-wned with success, he must don his senatorial cloak every Satur- day morning and favor the meeting in "fifty-six" with his presence and noble body of dignitaries. After our Normal days are over, and each of us is pursuing his chosen vocation, and I dare say that every vocation that is worthy of broad-minded men, of upright- ness, of stick-to-itiveness, olf integrity, the Alpha Senate will have its full quota of representatives. VV'e will often linger in fancy upon that strange, diversified and wonderful body which moves through the chamber of memory, across almost any old and storied stage. To me the thought is endless in its sug- gestions, and fascinating in its charm. How often in the chimney corner of life shall we, whose privilege it is to be here to- night -with the feeling of fellowship and good will, conjure up and muse upon "old fifty-six." on the Senate, on this and simi- lar occasions? "Few but strong, and all of one mind," and long may 'gwe Senators" be spared to' adorn and dignihy the scenes of activity. THE STARS AND STRIPES FRANK P. GRAY First in the hearts and lives of Ameri- cans is country, God and home, and well might we say: "He who loves not his country and his Hag, is tit for treasons, stratagems and spoilsf' and further: "Let no such man be trusted." --125- SINGLE BLESSEDNESS OR DOUBLE CUSSEDNESS U. GRANT DUBACH Shakespeare might have made Hamlet give us reasoning otn boith sides of the question, had he expressed what probably -was Hamlet's mind. To wed or not to wed, that is the question: XlVllCIl1CI' it is nobler in the mind to stiffer The taunts and jeers of outrageous women, Or to take up arms against a sea of troubles And by proposing end them? To wed, to court No more, and by such a step say we end The heart-ache and the thousand natural shocks That bachelordom is heir tor, 'tis a con- summation Dcvoutly to be wished. To' court, to wed, To -wed, perchance to rue, aye there's the rubg For in that state of double cussedness what dreams may come. Must give us pause, there's the respect That makes calamity of so long a life, For who would bear the whips and stings of bachelorhood, The boarding house hash and the land- lady's jeers, The pangs of unrequited love Wlicn he might his quietus make Witli a mere proposal. Who would his Buttons sew, and his stockings darn Throughout a weary life, but that The dread of something after marriage, The undiscovered state from whose bourne No traveler returns, puzzles the will And makes us rather bear those ills -we have Than Hy to- others we know not of? Thus our future doth make cowards of us alll For argument's sake we are undecided, though we may fear the responsibility of double cussedness, and though, according to a lady, we learn that Socrates took death unto himself by drinking the fatal wedlock, let's nerve up and look the future straight in the face and acknowledge that "As for the women, Though we may scorn and Hout 'emg We may live with But we cannot live without 'em." AD ASTRA PER ASPERA GUY H. JAGGARD We, as citizens of the future, in whose hands lie the destiny of this common- wealth, have gathered here on this anni- versary of her natal day to do her honor, to voice our appreciation of those efforts which have contributed much to the mak- ing of the state, and to vow our allegiance to the principles of freedo'm and justice, on -which principles rest the prosperity of any state or nation. There are two parts to our state motto. VVhen the pilgrim fathers, longing for free- dom, braved the waters of the Atlantic and established a colony in America, they brought with them lofty ideals of educa- tion, of freedom and of citizenship. or, as Emerson puts it, "they hitched their -wagon to a star," and whe11 our New England forefathers left their well beloved homes and traveled toward the setting sun, it was with the expectation of building a state in which should be embodied all these ideals. WVhat if corporation lawyers do get the largest fees, do you -want to sell your man- hood, sell yo'ur birthright for a mess of pottage? We cannot better these condi- tions, fellow senators, by remaining on the outside. lt is your duty, it is my duty, to enter the held of politics and put forth our best efforts to move the state nearer Had aster." But in entering politics do not be a hide-bound member of one party, or a moss-backed member of the other. In his closing sentiment Magister Hem- enway left with us this thoughtt Some- where our powers should touch greatness. It may be, perchance, in the apprehension of good, in aiding and abetting it, it may be in the organization of great enterprises for the public benehtg or if in none of these three, we can at least approach greatness in our power to cheer the burden-bearer on his away. Y it it The world is con- tinually asking of us, and let us not be compelled, when asked what the world has done with our gifts, to say with the old negro, "I dunno, massa, I aint nebber gib her nuthin yit." -126- hr Gwatnrirztl Aaanriaiinxr ROY RICHARDSON The Oratorical Assoeiatiwn of the Kansas State N0rn1al School, is euniposed of members from tl1e fuur literary sucieties. The purpuse of the urganizatiivn is to e11- cuurage interest i11 uratwry. Zlllll fruni its 111e1nhersl1ip the state is represented in the interstate 0rat0rieal cuntest. The Nwrmal Schools tif lllinuis, X'Visc0nsin, luwa. Blis- souri and Kansas. eunipose the interstate league. which was wrganized in 1896, ln the lirst cuntest, l1eld at hY2lI'I'CIlSlJllI'g,f, Missouri, Ira J, llradfmrd won second place fur Kansas. I11 IXQ7 tl1e cwntcst was held at linipuria. XYe allowed 0ther states to carry :JH the victm-ies. Our representative was I". ll. Mahin. The following year Allen T. St. Clair wirn first place at lie Kalb. illinois. In ISQQ Anna l'atters0n received third rank at Cedar Falls. lirwa. Mary Il. Martin l'L'1ll'CSL'llt0Kl us i11 IOOO. Other states wut- ranked us this year. The contest was l1eld at xY2ll'l'L'll9lJl1I'g, i11 1901. a11d Iva lf. lillfillllll won second place fur Kansas. I11 190: tl1e cuntest was at lfl1H1J17I'l1l,1lllCl15111105 XY. XX'00d- furd succeeded ill adding anwther seewnd place tu our list. The fullriwing year lCrnest B, lX'lattl1ews won lirst rank at lJeKalh, with his suhjeet "John I!r0wn." ln tl1e spring of 1904 mir oratnr, R. lf. Criiughliii, "Huh" as llk' was fainiliarly called. succeeded i11 maintaining the high rank of the previuus year. l.ee R, Light received secwwnd place i11 1905. Last year l.. Dwight XY0i:ster represented Kansas at XXY1ll'I'QllSl7llI'g. The judges gave llllll fourth place. This year we are tri he represented hy Roy Riehardsun. wlm won second place in the scliiwl wraturical c0ntest in 1006. Mr. Richards0n l1as hee11 Zlll untiring w0rker i11 the lllSfl'fllliUll since he Cillllk' 141 lfinporia live years ago Out 0f eleven contests Kansas has wfln three lirst, four secfmd, one third, une fourth, and tw0 fifth places. The Interstate contest will he held in i'illl1lUl'lil this year. -1127- Ihr Zltightttnkvr Qllnh MOTTOALenle sed cerle progredimur OFFICERS Ror CLEAVINGER, President Roy CAMPBELL, Editor A. W. ALLEN, Vice-President WALTER Sn-LBERT, Sergeant-al-Arms ERNEST CARD, Secretary ROBERT MARRWELL, Yell Master DAVID WOOSTER, Treasurer PROP. H. Z. WILB ER, Critic In the fall of 1903, a company of boys of the lower classes of the Kansas State Nor- mal School, recognizing the value of work in debate and public speaking, organized :n society known as the jayhawker Club. From the first, the object of the organization has been to promote interest and ex- cellence in debate and parliamentary practice. The young men who belong to this club are not supposed to have had any previous training in this kind of work. The tirst speech of one who finds himself fortunate enough to belong to this organization, is usually want- ing in the qualities of clearness, force and elegance: but as the year rolls around to meet the day of the mcmber's first speech, he finds that he has acquired the ability to hold large audiences spellbound through an entire discourse on whatever subject he wishes to speak. .. The program of the regular meetings of the club provide for debate, extempora- neous speaking, and a review of current events. Various questions of public interest and importance are debated. A review of current events follows the debate. If the boys of the club do not find time to read the papers and magazines during the week, they are by this review, able to keep up with the times. Here, also. is the place where the boys get their first experience in extemporaneous speaking, A member is often called upon by the chairman and assigned to a subject upon which he is expected to speak. This practice enables one to "think on his feet"g that is, to tell what he knows of a subject without previous preparation. The regulations of the club, which are strictly adhered to, are provided for by the constitution, a copy of which is in the hands of each member, The membership of the club is limited to twenty. Vtfhen a vacancy ocurs, it is filled by the eligible who de- sire to enter the club. A lack of regular attendance or the failure to carry the required amount of school work, forfeits one's membership. Hy following such rules, the club maintains a body of men who stand for better literary work, a more active membership in all literary organizations, and a preparation for getting all there is in society work. Cicero, Cicero, Webster, Clay, We are the orators of the later day. Jayhawk, Jayhawk, Rah! Rah! Ren! Iayhawker Debaters, K. S. N. -128- er, Campbell Gard Wooster, Rhine, Settle Isaacs, Wilb Messenger, Scoik all Roweesiebert, Larson, V FIRST Cleavinger, Lathrop r, Allen, u E 5 ei v O Z .-'E L. xv O Ci if Q. .9 ..: 3 C 0 Borr arliwell, elker, M F OW4' R ECONO S Elhr draining Svrhnnl The Training School is the essential characteristic of a Normal School. In it the prospective teacher sees and practices the application of the meth'ods taught in the science of education. lt is as essential as the clinic and hospital to the Medical School or a Moot Court to the Law School. The Kansas State Normall School has had its Model School from the beginning, in 1865. VVhen the new east wing was co-mpleted, commodious quarters were provided for the Model School in rooms 295 to 37 inclusive. In IO04, a new building, costing S30,000, was erected exclusively for the Training School, and it moved into its new home at the opening of the summer term in 1905. This building stands o'n the ground purchased for it on the west of the old campus, and faces Twelfth avenue at the head of Merchant Street. lt is a model school building in every respect, and contains assembly rooms and recitation roo'ms for the eight grades of an elementary school, besides a gymnasium and a wood-rwoirking shop. lt is well equipped with furniture and apparatus, and the walls are hung with some excellent pictures. ' The school is divided for practice work into Kindergarten, Primary, consisting of grades 1. 2, and 3: Intermediate, grades 4 and 5: Lower Grammar, grades 6 and 75 and Upper Grammar, grades 8 and 9. The teachers during this year of 1906-7 are: Miss Elise Maddux, Kindergarteng Miss Achsah M. Harris, Primary, Miss Ethel McCartney, Intermediate: Miss Jane K. Atwood, Lower Grammar, and Miss Anna E. Snyder, Upper Grammar grades. The manual training is in charge of Mr. Ralph Boyles, the physical training is in charge of Mr. Elbert T. Bartholomew and Miss Charlotte Lewis. J. H. Glotfelter is principal, and Miss Jane Thomas is secretary. The Kindergarten department was organized in 1882 by Miss Emilie Kuhlmann, who was trained in kindergarten methods in her native land, Germany. She died November 18, 1894. She was followed by Miss Sadie Montgomery, who is now superintendent of primary work in Springrleld, Ill. Next came Miss Charline P. Morgan, -who resigned in 1903 on account of ill health. Miss Maddux, thc present kindergarten teacher, is a graduate ofthe Chicago Kindergarten College. The Kindergarten course at Hrst consisted of twenty weeks' work 'for prinaary teachers. ln IQO4, the one-year course was offered and in 1906 this was extended to two years, so that now the kindergarten gives a course equal to that of the best kindergarten colleges, and teachers trained in the Kansas State Normal school will have life certificates to teach in kindergartens wherever they are established in Kansas. Miss Adele Maddux is the lirst graduate of the two-year kindergarten course. Miss Achsah Harris, the teacher of the primary work, is a graduate of K. S. N., besides having studied at Ann Arbor, Columbia and Chicago University. Many of the best primary teachers of the state owe their training to Miss Harris and the primary department of the Kansas State Normal School. Miss McCartney, of the intermediate department, and Miss Snyder, of the upper grammar grades, are both graduates of K. S. N., and Miss Atwood, of the lower grammar grades, is a graduate of Chicago University. There are about 200 pupils in constant attendance upon the school, and the teachers in training number about seventy each term. A large number of children begin in the kindergarten and go through all the grades, and then enter the Normal School. This makes a most excellent course. The manage- ment oif the school endeavors to make the Model School the cleanest, brightest, happiest school anywhere to be found, and such many believe it to be. -130- KINDERGARTENAM. ELSIE MADDUX PRIMARY-ACHSAH MAY HARRIS W INTERMEDIATE ROOM-YETHEL MCCARTNEY, Cumc TEACHER LOWER GRAMMAR ROOMAJANE K. Arwoon, Cxmc TEAC:-In UPPER GRAMMAR ROOM! AANNA E. SNYDER, Cfzmc TEACHER MANUAL TRAINING ROOM ABIGAII. DOWDEN, Princess Marguerile SIBYL ELLIS, Prince Sunshine OPERETTAfCINDERELLA IN FLOWERLAND -137- 4 1 -xxx V -i I 9 6 HQ i if LELA ROBERTS, Fairy Princess RUTH HILL, The Lily SIBYL ELLIS, Fairy Queen OPERETTA--THE BROWNIE BAND -138- 0 Cl Ps E1 I 2 in E 2 , M lil E 5. '6 9.-I 0 E E VI 0 D 5 I E 2-2 25 Q Ml-1' 0 N N E H U n. N In I-1 U -cs .. N .-. U 2 PERETTA, THE Bnowms BAND O DANCEv PSY I G THE ..: B' o -u 1- si D19-4 35 51 '53 -n lla u ua -Ui all-1 3? 4:- ,SE 52 I u 'U 3 O Q Ti .YP -D 4 5- I :- if 1-I 25 u -D Us 3, ulhl E 'C Mau OFF FOR THE BALL-OPERETTA, CINDERELLA IN FLOW:-:RLAND 1- U E I U: 5- -C ..- Q I- Q Q 5 u Q Ps rv 'I .2 ,E h Virg elc W pofford, Marion S CC Floren HCS ' Hay Koontz. Ernestxne - Lois Ethel Spencer .6 ld ., In :- ld E IJ ': .. sa U u 0 Q 3. VJ 'U 2: 2 2 .sf E 2 -E .E LITTLE WEE-WEEE-UPERETTA, THE Buowmr-3 RAND an Q Il in N LU 2 Q1 G O D Q N .. U .. E G Q Q U 9 H 6 .a 'E 3- cn O -U bf 2 +5 M 02 G .-E . o ,u '1 .E 5 .Z BEM E95 sig 24:5 aid.-1 LQIE' 0 '3 if Gi :gg ,gms S:-54 11155 uric 5 'E 51355 E55 N .2500 EEE 225 ,,.-,. mg'- I N :33 .AM :QE QM-. iii omo Msn: I-'Og 235 umm.. THE BROW NIESY. 0 PERETTA, T1-ua BRowN,E BAND , d In Q9 3 N 6 U U E -2 5 9, .2 fi .2 E E 5 nf 3 A2 'gun QE 'iz gl ., . Ei QU 'Ei if S.: rn? 35 '-E 'Q Un: -fi.: EE VUE 'Du Un! QM fi so an-S E41 rf-i 'E 3 can Mc: +-S EB :mn 5, G -1: U P o -J Mulvaney, will 0tto A 3 O as Q 5 I I-1 TRAINING SCHOOL BASEBALL TEAM le Maddux de A el Satterlee 'S 2 ...A 1.2 ll Es-1 me BIN .P N 20: EE a tl E I--E UBB .ag mm .25 53 Lo E ra Katherine Kiddoo Myrtle u 'IJ .ti M u Q u I1 it C! O m :- as -cs :: 4 N 'U 'U 42' ACHERS TE DENT U ST KINDERGARTEN Ihr Munir Erpartmrnt ll- The uppermost department of the Kansas State Normal is the Music Department. It has beeen given this exalted position on account of its heavenly character, we hope, but no doubt the Board of Regents gave less thought to the close comparison of heaven and music than to the necessity of as little space as they could crowd it into. Even with such an important limitation as space, the growth of this department is by no means retarded, and it now has an enrollment of about two hundred. VVhile there are but two graduates this year, there is a much larger number than usual who take certificates. The new feature of the piano department is the ensemble classes and that, together with the Virgil method, which was introduced last year, has brought about the grading system -which is now used for all music students. The Hayden String Quartet is an especial feature of the violin department, and gave a most pleasing concert during the year. The choruses number six, and assist in all school functions, ln fact, it is no surprise to the music department to appear on any program, with a notice of from Hve minutes to two weeks. Each week's work is ended with an interesting meeting of the Mendel- ssohn society. Only students of the music department can be members, and the pro- grams are composed of numbers rendered by pupils from the juvenile class to the sen- iors. This is especially important and helpful in overcoming self-consciousness in public work. Also along this line is the opera given annually. The opera this year was t'Pirates of Penzance." These are given in full costume, and the cast is composed of students of the department, supported by members of the different choruses and full orchestra. The following is the cast of characters: Richard, a pirate chief ......,.... .. XV. Ingram Forde. Samuel, his lieutenant ..................... .... G uy H. Iaggard. Frederic, a pirate apprentice ................ .. Morris M. Wells. Major Gcniral Stanley, of the British Army . .. .. .Edgar M. Forde. Edward, a sergeant of police ................ .... V ernon Horner. Mabel, General Stanlcy's youngest daughter .. ...Pearl I, Braun. General Stanlcy's Daughtersse Kate ..................... .. ... Edith Nation. Edith ..................... ...... M innie Hulen. Isabel ............................... ...Harriet Woodard. Ruth, a piratical t'Maid of all work" ................. Emma Siebert. Chorus of Pirates and Policemen. Tenors: A. XV. Allen, George L. NVaite, Elmer G. Neuschwanger, Elias Barnes, G. H. Meyer, Edwin Houk. Basses: VValter Siebert, George Osborne, David Garlick, Alfred VV. Larson, Wm. R. Campbell. General Stanley's Daughters. Sopranos: Minnie Hulen, Harriet Woodard, Margaret Forde, Lucile Wilkilisoli, Adele Maddux, Cornelia Hardcastle, Josie Pearson. Altos: Nell Hamilton, Iona Wonmclard, Edith Nation, Marguerite Rowland, Margery Haynes, Elizabeth Potter, Ruth Wooster. All this 'work necessitates time. room and practice, and some who dwell in the lower regions fail to appreciate this fact, and make it known by sending kind invitations to refrain. Thus sent around from "pillar to post" to please and gratify these wishes, the music department flourishes even under these conditions. VVhatever else can be said, no one can deny the fact that the music department is Tip-Top. -145- CHARLES A. BOYLE, Musxc Dfreclor MAYME EBLNG, Piano Amman, PEARL BRANN, Vocal Assisianl MABE1. Rnooas, juvenile lnslructor --l46- ROBERT T. BLAIR Head of Slringed Inslrumen! Deparlmenl 'gl ADELE MADDUX Graduaie of Kindergarlen Deparlmenl GOLDIE BARNES, Graduale in Voice Bassm Sr-:Klan Gradualc in Violin E -6 ,. L9 l-' ..: E Q 5 GJ 1: O JE P1 D Q 6 U .2 U G N in Ll-1 .25 2 viz .E .TS 'T 3 o as I-I V1 E Ll- TMR 1 s a Mis 535 age: T1 gage? rigs? :I,3'5f95 uwog E533 2423212 +133-: I- O f'2sEf'i 5,.'fD-1.: Egu? ." 'EU 5 :EE E Excl 20.5515 -s. Us -.. 3135? 'SEA-T-"n as :il 53933 sax Io vw o zizi OQDM 12:3 O- I-Urg, EL-ll-1 I-:VJ TY CIE so HN so NDELS MEA GJ -u L. o Lr- ui .45 2 ni Dx O EQ J .J-1 .20 E QI 'U L. o Lr- T i O Z P' rn E I-H .E un E 'L' J H u E 1.. nu N mi 'TJ 4- fu VJ ni U c Z ... .. U 9 o U E 0 5 4 15 aa .D :- O LT 3 O M I" an 'E I-I-4 Q1 ll o -cs ... 5 .ri U :1 o I af .13 5 C U Pm U 2 JE :M o an ui .E 24 rf o U ED 5 I1 P -1 .-4 agx SM SECOND Row -cs o o U .J ll son, Honska, Larson, Seibe TE af G D 5 .n CL E G U I 3 O Z ca E I I" THE ORPHEUS Blaine Tilford Robert T. Blair F. Earl Hollingsworth Sargent Brownell THE HAYDEN QUARTET -152- 0 S3 5 III -5 15 'E if 5 S 3 5 gm if .1 Wu .gm E3 if 'U O . .-CWD mg ii -fu. .2 ., . l""E JSE Lai io can MQ HZ 1110 EU Ld I-I-4 VJ ARATORY CL ASS Y ' "PIRATES OF PENZANCEHAOPERA CAST AND CHORUS Eihrnrg Svrivnre at IK. Sv. N. The especial business of the Normal school is preparation of teachers, and making them as serviceable as training can make them. T'o make them masters of subjects is highly essential, but it is also essential to prepare them to make effective use of books, as these are the instruments of knowledge in their hands. Teachers are beginning to appreciate the fact that a knowledge of library methods, of classification and cataloging is not only desirable, but almost necessary in a teacher's equipment. "The library belongs to the students, little or big, and they must enter into posses- sion of it else someone has blunderedf' School superintendents are looking for teachers competent to give instruction to children and High school pupils. As one bright teacher said, "Pupils do not know how to use a library, hence we have to teach them, and we NEED TO KNOW." But -why must the teachers know and the pupils learn? Because the library is the people's university. Because, as Sir john Herschel says, "There is a gentle but perfctly irresistible coercion in a habit of reading well-directed, over the wh-ole tenor of a man's character and conduct, which is not less effectual because it works insensibly, and is really the last thing of which he dreamsf, Because only one in twenty of the children who enter the first grades keeps on through the High school, and so this healthful read- ing habit, so far as the large majority of people is concerned, must be formed before the chi-ld leaves the ,Grammar school, if at all, and it is the teacher who must make the in- troduction of pupil into library-the People's university-if it be made at all. Because men in every department of practical life, commence, transportation, manu- factures, say that what they really -want from Colleges is men who have this selective power of using books efticiently. Except for some few rare minds, the fifty-nine out of every sixty who do not enter college never care for anything else, and are never able to appreciate anything else than the newspaper, the cheap magazine and the cheaper novel. Here is a clear call to the public school teacher. Every teacher should be a library missionary, establishing or arousing his people to establish school and public libraries, and he should labor un- ceasingly to instil into the children a love of good books, and give them training in their use. The new relation which school libraries bear to students is a result of the recent marked changes in methods of instruction. Text-books have been dethro-ned from the high place they once occupied. Independent study and reading are now expected of the student. Text-books are all right as far as they go, but they are but brief summaries- introductions to the larger and more entertaining literatures of their respective fields. Even a school library cannot be established with any show of economy or prac- ticability without knowledge of library organization, classification, cataloging. The Normal school courses in Library science are especially designed to help Nor- mal students in the ways suggested, to make preparation of lessons easier, to sho-W the power and charm of books, to teach how to use them as instruments of knowledge, to give inspiration for effort along these lines in all schools to which Normal teachers go, -155- "'Num- I' .gg 583 m-S -Du 5.2 :S 2,-1 I N E an 5 I IU Pu K1 u.. -cu EE 'GDC .Ei -IO -2.2 Qu ai 4.2 LIBRARY SCIENCE CLASS 1 'QQ xv 5, QW Ai V Nj QMIWWWV N"" '3f3 f 'Wig X rf- -2 22+ . ix EL r We iliilgif.-1 I In HQ 'Wg 'WG fe 9 - 1 1 'ML ' N ' s, M ' b -I -if! 8 r :ml fu .' Y QI 'i M g.. Q L Y ' " f Vx k NR? 7 WWW Q0 'H wmanmmnxmxmsmmmmlufffr' -- ,F xx hr, J' ' xv ,, ' ' : f' if J ,W fffwmfw MQ 5? A , , EX: .MiV,+ jJQ t gl - ,ARM 111 X Wm mx N X ALL 1, fx y Athlriira amh the Svrhnnl The question of the relation which should exist between athletics and the school is by no means easy of solution. In joining them shall they be straight-edged or dove tailed? Or should they be one in the grain? Divest athletics of the "team" idea other than that of the Hclassf' Instead of the Nine, 'Leven or Five, take thought of the under- lying principles, upon which rests all organization. What if one should lose sight of attraction as he Watches the iron-filings over the magnet, and put all his thought on the arabesques and their placement, taking no heed of the mystery wrapped up in magnet- ism? So with the "spot" idea-whether a Udiamondf' a 'fgridironn or a "court," In themselves they are little more than form in the filings, yet how well they diagram skill and mark off endurance. The length thereof and the breadth thereof, are they not de- termined by something more than chance or whim? We' speak of the batter's "eye" and punter's Ubootf' But what of the activity which makes them possible? How largely is it desirable in every man and how nearly is it ob- tainable? So, too, -with "team--work" by which a good game is made possible-harmony through personal concert. And the 'frooting", "coaching,H and "roasting," how human they are. CHow much Shakespeare makes of his mobslj Is the time from books lost? Let there be organized for the game of life two teams, one from the Athletes and the other from the Book Worms-take decades for innings and play five of them-in whose favor will the score be? The example is imaginative and possibly extreme, but between Book Worms and Sport W-orms there is a happy medium, which represents the scholarly athlete, or the best student-and of such is the best team for life made up. If one will go over the student lists for ten or fifteen years past, here in our school, certain names will stand out from the type. In that company there will be ranged men who were foremost in school life, and many of them excelled in athletics. The years run together strangely, but certain groups stand out clearly, For instance, the time of Bradford, possibly the greatest pitcher the Normal has ever hadg of the lamented Varvel, whose character and scholarship kept pace with his unrivaled record in athletics, the Carneys, who made good in every thing they set their hands to, Page and Caldwell, among the first and best of their race to complete the work hereg Brookens, who "never lost a game against K. U. .while he played for the Normal and Calack and alaslj hasnlt let us win one since he has played with K. U." There are many others who should be named in this list and many more who could be, but the fact to be proved surely is established. What the future has in store for our school in the way of Athletics, turns largely upon the work now being done. A great building, perhaps the best of its kind in the state, already arranged forg a regrading and enlarging of Normal Fieldg a growing in- terest in every department of athleticsg provision for enrolling and scheduling the student body for instruction in therdepartment chosen, these things cannot but make for large results. I trust the time is not far distant when athletics shall have done with all that serves to professionalire it. The coach paid to twin victories, the training-tablesg the over-loading of short seasons with nerve-racking contestsg the looking to gate receipts and public patronage for support which should be within the schoolg the apexing systems of "first-teams" now in vogueg recruiting grounds for "summer baseball", invidious re- quirements of school work for those in athletics, and in time the passing away of all paets and conferences and formal schedules, with all other props and fences under or about athletics in Kansas today. Treat athletics as educational, and grant it school rights. -158- OFFICERS OSCAR C. HULL, President IRA J. BRlGHT,'Secrelary nf PAUL B. SAMSON ALICE G. HAGGART Physical Training Director flssislanl Physical Training Direclor -'l59A C. 5 IJ G C IJ In cn L.: U DI vi ED a-T -C '00 ': Q ri. ci C .. D-4 E C -C I-1 . -D '-A-1 J .2 LD 1.4 5 O ... .2 '50 E rn cd .ci .. 6 O .. V, : Fu FIRST BASEBALL TEAM Half W. A. Srsrum, Lefl back N N .: '-L if as Z 4 'II Z CHC Home E. M. Forms, Lqft Ta OTB ALL M. M. WI:LI.s, Left End WILLIAM CoUcI-I, Right Hub' IRA J. BRIGHT, Quarferback A. A. D0UGLAss, Lek HaU Guard PPLETRAD, Right W. E.A W. A. BURTON. Lefl Guard GEORGE ROARK, Lefl 'Guam' W. J. WALDORF, Center Orro J. HoNsKA, Right Tackle CLYDE DAVIS Lund me Tackle LLOYD Masm U. M. RHINE, 11nd FIRST Rowe Mercer, Morrison, Cowan, King, Horner SECOND Row-Gisr, Shuey, Hargiss FIRST BASKET TEAM Basketball received more attention than ever before. At almost every game the gymnasium was lilled to its utmost capacity. The various society teams played a series of games at the beginning of the season. The llelles Lettres soeiety won the series. The proceeds of these games. 392, was given to the sweater fund. The reeord made by the team this year is the best made for several seasons past. The team did not start the season as successfully as was hoped, but with some of the old players hack in the game we finished the schedule with a winning team. The game with Missouri State Normal, at Warrensbnrg, was the lirst basketball game ever played hy a K. S. N. team outside the state. Now that the iee is broken, we hope the team -will be given at least one ex- tensive trip each year. In times past it has been hard to make basketball Hpay ont," but this season Man- ager Cowan turned over a good snm to the association that was entered on the treasurer's books as Hprotits from basketball." The basketball boys are expecting great things when the new gymnasium is completed. -166- SECOND BASKETBALL TEAM King Hetzel Dubach Cowan Bartholomew SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM 3? f ,. fl .1 3 :if 5 410 X Y 1 , 4 I wk VK V X1 WW W NX ,al J x Wlvlf .nd ll A -233 t 1 13 3 il f, 35 1, ff!! fiI1iLS' 1 3:iHEil'1'l'l BALI. Nzmcl Muller 111 hor IHIJGCFII wily Vitcllccl the bull fm' 21 fair play. Hom-:1tI1 hm' twsscd :md tzluglcrl hair lla-zxlucrl rusy checks fl'-sc frmu czlrc. Thu l'CfL'1'L'C walked slwwly clown thc gym In ins Vlml bold swczrtcr all an 1ll'llI1Q Nc IM-xx' his whistle, lmul :md strung. 'IM gct the ZlffCll1iHll of thu llmnmg. Ill: ifvsscfl thu hall mto thu' zur, l'Ul1I'l1?lllllS Huw out, they know not whore. :Xml Maud forgot her Izlmmu-1' guwn :Xml hcl' gracciul fmmtics pulling clown. As the ball she slapped with hzmcl su sirung Knuckmg xt OUYSHIC zxmlrl thc tluwmg. lxlllllfl Muller looked :mal sighccl: AINI1 mc! 'l'l1:1t l the Star of stars might hc." lhc rcfcrcv luokml buck :ss hc vlmsn-cl thc lzzxll Xml saw Blilllll Mullcl' zx-xx'z11ti11g his cull, .X fwvrm mrvrc fair: :md trim, :xml swccl Nk'.l'l' haul lf Itccu his lwt to nu-ct. Nu'dm11ttf11l l'ZllllHCC uf lumly ur limb, Xu planting 111011111 ul' mllmupillg chin, lint quick to slwutz111cls111'c uf aim, This is thc way she plznyccl 11014 gamut, Sw Itlwwing his whistle thcy played again :Xml Mzlucl must attend to lmsim-ss 111011. Fm' rm cmppfmcnt nt hor siclc zmppczlrcclg Nzlucl lost thc hall as shc had I-L'2lI'L'4l. Then she took up the gamc with life again Saying only, 'Alt might huvc hccnf' And Nrmclie worked with muscle and brain Until thc ball thruugll the bzlskct Qzlluc. Sho heard the cheering loud :md lung, Sam' but mm farce :uucmg thc thrmlg. Tlwn Kluucl gazed dwwll with checks ZIHZIIHC .Ks 111: zmnounccd 5110.11 won Lhu game. Nlzmcl lu-cdccl his glances nut at ull lfm' she luvcd only llzlskct lizlll. Alas fm- nmiclcus who du not play ,Nucl the faculty who have lllllhlllg to say. Gnd pity them both. and pity all XMIM hvlicve not in Bnskut Hull. lffar of all sad 'words of tfmguc or pon f: QB f, Ig? Q Ox Thu siulrlcst are those. "I'vc Z1 hczuduchc Zlgilillf, A-X11 well for us all, some swcct hope lies llccply buricd from humzul cycs, .Xml in thc hcrczxftci' thc faculty may Roll from our troubles thc stone zlwzxy. f163f 'QXXXQQV Y V. v M ' , ' xc xx N , 6N' 1 w , f, AS, -5 49' 'xv N r D I g ,1- .4-....,. -.,- ..- Ql 1 ,L ' U X Q Q 0 V . W c li ... 4 vf N Q: -:Sa FZ' QE 335 Lia 233 .cn Q?-is .5-E2 .432 ni gin? 0.222 EMLQ .232 I-xl-' iii czfi M205 P-gi 235 1.-.val-1 FIRST TEAM BASKETBALL ls Edinburg Porter, Van Nice anie D il. Ha OU , Pears right McClure, Hakes, W Dulohery FIRST Row! E '63 E v5 OJ 5 CC 75 if V1 E 3 O K, V. -1 5 - .1 .-G 4 if vi? 3,5 EI-1 0,55 .mg-1 Emi 3135 O J 3.15 f-'ai QE! :'5. 555 55:5 72,2 me-E afgjw 5:5 EET? ww. 12 z s D252 SME Q SES LAIO :nf-rf. Roseberry, Houck, Tate, Dorman, Jackson Payne, Firm Row-Hendrick, .2 P Samson Davidson Gough Macld ux Wright Waldorf Cowan Mccafferty Mill Br Forde King alley Hargiss Ewen Honska Naanes Da ': ra.. TRACK SECTION ,..,,, w- - v- V -'ff'-' ' vf 1'-mi 3 l l Q l i l 5 4 5 .of 1 l l 5 Rindom Rhine Morrison Campbell Hargiss Cowan The annual intersoeiety track meet took place April lo, The chief event of the meet was the intersoeiety relay race for the IJ. D. XYillia1ns Trophy Crip. The cup was helrl by the Literati society from loo: to IQOCI. when the Lyceum team won the honors and took the cup to their hall. This year the Literati society, representecl hy Cowan, Rhine, Morrison and llargiss reelaiinecl the trophy. The Literati society won the meet, taking more points than the aggregate of points won hy the other three societies. The institu- tion gave school pins to the three persons winning the greatest ninnher of points. Har- gis won first, with twenty-four points, Campbell, second. with seventeen points. Cowan, King Ql'Selle5 Lettresj and Miller thyeeninl tied for third place. The four society teams that took part in the meet when combined will make a strong team for K. S. N. this year. -172-- TENNIS Bess West Derna Francisco Stella Mitchell Gertrude Sears Nellie Barnes Margery Haynes Jane Hughes Edith Baughman Hull Wooster Tilford Singular Hetzel Bartholomew Caywoocl -173- v Samson Singleton Felker Hakes Davis Morrison Van Petten Heaton Lathrop Haynes ADVANCED GYMNASIUM CLASS -174- I1 I1 -2 E O U O .. UO .E E Q v Btu' 5.2 A351 as s: 56 0545: 20" :ul-I-12 -I in T325 wifi UNL: IZVJLD In U E E M u 35 WB gm -o ll U EP O .2 11" Ll-l VI -I ll N M ELEMENTARY GYMNASIUM CLASS u 'U HU gon -23 ul. V3.2 2'2 'S 'Q ig gf: Q. E, 53 .S N-c ... :sn -'S ... Q-2 ies .gags II.: fri? SEE 3:10 omg 5,4 -GE' U35 ,-.gf L.-'RI C5vK3U EEE ggA1O EEE' 5? .dm ,Ua- Ceu- EQ? ol:-1 IEE' is zcN CEM? Q52 If-'Z VZOQ E35 CDI l-1 GYM N ASTICS CLASS .IN AD V ANCED Voegele, Elder all In Ol' erwood, N Sh ey, Broadie, odgers, Burton, Kell aggarr R H FIRST Row E E IL vf .1 E O CD af O o -a L1 U E E N :: E N C s Q. 5 G E on, Chap SECOND Row!! 4Pears c N .c N 2 5. Cant n, Spencer, x ft' Q 3 P1 td F 2 O an D E I 1- bu 4.4 Can FOURTH Row-Houcke, ELEMENTARY CLASS IN GYMNASTICS W 4 ADDITION END NORTH THE f-fX f- x.ZX Mx- fi QL-'ryv-Sqft-5 - 'Xq QV X 1 -X 1- -F Q5f257QTqwS7 C15zzfwif9 LW '25 -Qvfif fi , lgfgfd 1 fx-'ij K X72-5f?J Q16 Cf ff ilu 5 S K rj as R gag Y- 2 Q2 X2 a f' My X ,- N , W Q . . i n Ill gv 0 AEE MP X is XB li Jn pg pu LQPQ , 2 g l! 5 , ,fu ' "5 QW ,A , , 'Q fe , x Q' 1, 16 l1u . vf ,: 'J 33 if 'QEQQHQQQ EE Q ,. 1' A 'Jill' ...:. pzmziezitfnwjl! QQ , Q . ,.,,, ,, , ,.,,, ' TL. :Fifi Pai, ,u 3?-f-,nlg ?Uf.:igff- ', ' g' 4 ' f.-.-1 - - , qgf219f.fx'1 -'-- . - f "1" k'52":f3ff' eofow. ' "" "" ' K 4' ' -' -":,L:'g ' --f 'f" f, 10:5 f-.. L-yang:-' I -179- CLASS CREEDS sr-:mon I believe in mind, the incarnation of greatness, the attainableness off wisdom, the dignity of study and the abiding quality of love. I believe that work exists, for instance, the Class Annual. I believe that the Kansas State Normal is on the verge of destruction, owing to the graduation of our class in june, and that if anything remains it -will be because of what we have done and are doing. I believe in marriage and Heaven. I believe that the greatest thing in the world is love. JUNIOR I believe in evolution-notice how we have changed since we were Freshies. I believe in the survival of the Httest, for have we not come out of all the Junior- Senior scraps alive? I believe in co-education. I believe that we must live or die. I believe that we must work the Faculty next year or flunk. I believe that the greatest thing in the world is industry. soeuomoiuz I believe that I know and that knowing all things worth knowing, there remains nothing for me to learn. I believe that, having attained to all the dignity and greatness of Sophomore stand- ing, I now have the prerogative of poising before the world and exclaiming "Behold, what genius hath produced from noth- ing?" I believe that We are beyond the possi- bility of reproach or failure. I believe that the greatest thing in the world is greatness. rmzsnm-:N ' I believe that Prexy is K. S. N. and that Glotfelter is his assistant. I believe that I am, but what I am I know not, since the upper classman is everything. I came here to become great. I believe that I shall some day become president of the United States or coach for the Emporia College football team or something. I believe that the greatest thing in the world is wisdom. ROASTS ON THE FACULTY President Hill l1as added another degree to his already long list. He is now A. B., A. M., D. D., and G. C. T. CGreat Chapel Tamer.J Famous Speeches of History: Liberty or Death Speech, Patrick Henryg Farewell Address, George VVashingt0ng Gettysburg Speech, Abraham Lincoln, Rudeness in Baseball, Prof. Glotfelter. "How to Infuse System Into Everyday Life," published by A. S. Newman Sz Com- pany. 2 vol., 500 pages each. Profusely il- lustrated, bound in gilt. Price I5 cents a set. M'I.ouise jones describing the notorious chapel scuffle on the morning of our first baseball game-"Yes, I saw one young man who had fallen with quite a thud and I assure you, his face was deep yellow and his mouth was green and glassy and his eyes a peculiar luster." Emma L. Gridley's advice to new mem- bers of the Faculty-"l think you should al-ways let at least two, out of your classes of fifty, pass on their gradesg I do." One of those self-evident remarks- 'tSince I can't sing you'll have to."-Uncle Charley Boyle, M. D. Mary A. Whitney.-"O build around me warming fires, to thaw this icy chillf, Achsah Harris.-"VVhen I was in Cali- fo-rnia --3' I Spech bi Liman C. Wustur in Fakulte Metin deliverd IO times in respons to onkor: t'Mister Prezident, wil this exer- ciz interfer in eny wa with the third our?" Tommy M. I.--Going-goingggone. To late to use Herpicide. Cora Marsland.-"When I was young, gentlemen didn't carry their hands in their pockets." Eli L. Payne.-"Put me down for 7, Mr. Athletic Manager." -180- EXCUSE. Distr Normal Brlinnl. Name .... ..,.... ..,.... . . Y 011 , Seat Number, Assembly Room. . ,....... ........, .......... Daze, if absent ........ ....... . ....... ........ 1 9o..'.... Date, if Tard .... .................... ........ 1 9 0 .... H... f Cause ....... S' This excuse must be presented to each of your teachers and than Bled at odlee desk. If excused, the lessons een be made up on the iiret or second day following the absence. If you present s written request for further time, and the teacher retains it, you will understand that the time is extended to the followimz Monday. George S. Murray.--"Get money, my son, get money. Get it anyway you can, but get mioneyf' Norman Triplett.-"Begin the review u Mr, --. Jeremiah M. Rhodes.-ulle shines among his fellows like a startish among tadpolesf' fC, L. D. H. H. llraucher,-"Benedieteathe mar- ried man," H. Z. VX'ilher.-f'Maina's handsome boy." R. H. Ritchie.--"Punning is the lowest form of wit and should not be tolerated in polite society."-Carlyle. Elsie Maddux.-"My yard's raked free of charge by the kindergarten chi1dren-regu- lar price, I5 cents an hourf' Lillian Dudley.--"Orders taken for kid gloves to the extent of three dozen pair- free of duty-price 60 cents. Potsdam street, Berlin. Apply early and avoid the rushf! "I have just recently been offered S500 a night for acting as referee during the basketball season for IQO8 at Harvardf'- Paul B. Samson. Next!!! Gertrude Huck.-f'My favorite drive4 picket fences and stone walks." To Eva McNally, respectfully recom- mended.-"I will increase your height 0509! from three to tive inches, cannot fail, terms reasonable. Swalzoda System." Prof. Ellis.f"Choiked on petrified mathe- matics." Mabel Rhodes and Mayme Eblingf- XVanted, a recipe for cleaning diamonds. Library signs suggested to Miss Clarke --SilencciStep l.ightlyA-Breathe Seldom --Think softly or not at all-Don't turn the leaves-Cease to exist. "This is a strong essay, if you will write it over and make the necessary corrections, it 1nay be acceptable.!'AffMartl1a J. VVor- ccster. . Ira Baldwin.-"I implore that the Senior class of ,O7 procure for me, one pair spec- tacles in order that I may be able to dis- tinguish between Kansas goats and jack- rahhitsf, VV. A. Van Voris.- Two arms, two arms, ye students all, I pray you listen to mv call, And bring those arms back once for all. Lottie lf. Crary.- lt cost 9 hundred 50, 'Twas on the installment plan, Say, don't you wonder what it is, XVhy, Miss Crary's man. Katherine Morrison.-'fPlcase secure the following book for my Christmas this ycar4'Suggestions on Scene Painting'." -181- Fm i l i L ri Jennie A. VVhitheek.- ' Sense me please, but I have business in the general office." Jane Atwocmd.--Suggestion for tl1e prop- er disposal of the Senior fund: Buy an escort for lXIiss Atwood, to take care of her Athletic ticket at the ball games. Anna lf. Snyder.-Inseparables--Miss Snyder and her pet hobby-'KI.esson As- signmentsf' lithel McCartney--"VVhy don't you grin?', Meta H. Taylor.-"XVe stroll and stroll and stroll." Robert Blair.f,'Xt a recent performance at the Normal. when the fo?-tlights were supposed to be turned out, the actors ob- jected to one footlight which remained turned on. Upon investigation it was found to be, not a fooilight, lzut the head of the director of the orchestra. Overheard in the Corridor: Mrs. Mull.-A "lXly brother. Dr. VVarner, is the only mem- ber of our family who isn't quite witty." Luella Pratt.-The troubles of the regis- trar are many, even jenuey Berg seems Johnny Bug to her. Prof. Holtz.-VVantedAAn unusually loud bell in my room, so that I -will know when to dismiss my classes. Maude Hamilton.-"I have decided that my next chapel speech will be entitled 'The lniquity of a tax on llachelors '.'y If the burns resulting from these roasts lie too severe, apply to A. G. Haggart for cold cream to allay the pain. succssriows rox ci-mrei. sem-zenias O. C. Hull.-How to be a Tinhorn poli- tician. Dubaeh.--VVhy l wish my name was "DobOth.', Roy M.-The Rocky Road to VVisrlom. lXIakinson.-lNhy I am charmed by the feminine sex. Marks.-The art of debate. Ing Forde.--The Modern Actor. Bill Loveclay.-Back-ward, turn baek- ward, O Bill, in thy Flight. Singular-The Responsibility of editing an Annual. Moon.-How nice it is to be a Prof. Cshortj Mary R.-Why I would rather talk than eat. SLAMS Take him to develop, if you can, llew the block off, and get out the man. -Otto J. H. A rare compound of oddity, frolie and fun.-Mary R. The Juniors add a contribution To the proof of evolution. XVhen lirst these halls they did illumine, One -would think that they were human, But in their present Junior dav They can but wag their ears a11d bray. "They always talk who never think."- Nell B. Society is now a polished horde Former of two mighty tribes. the bores. and bored.-All School Party. "Can we ever have too much of a good thing?"-Teacher's Meetings. "XVise looking, but perfectly harmless." --S. H. H. l think myself a clever fellow and wish that others held the same opinionf-I. C. W. Donlt laugh at him, he's under treat- ment.-M. T. B. Nature has formed strange fellows in her time.-M. H. H. V "Years change thee not."-Miss I-I. "My business was song. I ehirped, cheaped, trilled and twittered, smirked and lztoiwedf'-G. B. "Deep were his tones and solemn.',- George H. "And sooth, these two -were to each other dear."-I. J. B. '07 and E. L. ,OQ. "You're a cute little chap."-R. G. H. "lIis limbs were cast in manly mold For hardy sports and contest bold.', -I. I. B. "His cardinal virtue is his hair."-Wes K. '07 Girls.-"Earth has not anything to show more fair." '08 Girls.-K'Ye have angel faces, but Heaven only knows your hearts." --182- '09 Girls.-"They simper and they blush, they hang their heads and giggle." ,IO Girls.-Remaning fresh and green the year roundf, Specials.---"A rare bargain in remnant sale of undressed kidsf' Silently, one by one, in the infinite note- books of teachers, Iflossomed the little zeros, the forget-me nots of the Seniors.4l2x. "W'oiild there were more like this one." up V. "Too iimoeent for coquetry."4Ida R. "The top of his head grew faster than his hair.--Frank VV. THE CHAPERON CAll questions on etiquette, fashions and common sense, addressed to this depart- ment will receive immediate attentionj Bill S.-Under such circumstances we advise that you speak up at once, and not let the matter hang on any longer. M. H.-No, it isn't customary to say "joy, bliss and happiness," when a young gentleman says it is so late, he'll have to leave. J. H.-Yes. it would be the polite thing for people to be rather easy on you when you've been through a Usiegef' Hattie W.-There is really no use in continuing your school work, It is an un- necessary expense noiw that your purpose is accomplished. However, before you leave, give all the students an opportunity to see the ring. O. C. H.-We would suggest that as a remedy for inability to talk, that you read a page of Pilgrinrs Progress every morn- ing, bathe your feet in cold soapsuds every evening and apply hot irons to yofur head. Student Body.-No, it is impossible to suggest a remedy for the over-abundance of school spirit exhibited. lt is past hope. F, T.-We agree with you that flowers are beautiful, particularly Rosefsl and for cultivation of the same -we advise constant attention and close adherence. F. M.-VVe advise you to take a sojourn in Salt Lake City for that affection of the heart. V. H. M.--Yes, we agree with you that a good Senior makes a good professor. VV. G. G.--Talcum powder, if applied freely, will remove all results of your fast life. We think you will find Mennenis cheaper, though perhaps not so good as some others. I. T.-Yes, Jane, your position as a pro- fessor's wife will be ai1 enviable one in society. Said wives are called to preside over many pink teas and assist at Faculty receptions. "Jack" li.-No, it is not considered im- proper to stay calling till 10:30, provided you be engaged to the young lady. Pearl Bf-Yes, we heard in a roundabout way that the Senior class appreciates your staying in chapel to get the announcements 'while they held a class meeting. A. R.-- Harper's is the best publishing house we know of which will take Short Story's. R. R.-Too many club changes are ruin- ous to the digestion. FACTS THAT ARE UNFATHOMABLE VVhy a stroll to Soden's is preferred to track work. How the Seniors got the green flag. Why scraps always occur when Prexy is away. Wfhy the Seniors like to congregate in room 40 the Fifth hour. Wliat becomes of the Junior caps which disappear now and then. VVhy Clyde Davis has such a sensitive spirit. Vfliy Arthur M. Cowan always puts his hand on his hip when he talks. How Mr. Dubach gets a black eye so often, VVhy they call Ira J. Bright, i'Ole." VVliy Nelle Barnes forte is Hroastingl' people. Why the toes of her shoes. Ida Castleberry wears hooks on Why "Tommy', Bar doesn't use Herpi- cide. -183- VVhy O. C. Hull prefers oysters to a Senior party. Why Miss Hamilton is so interested in the deelension of Hman." Why Stella Mitchell frowns so much . VVhy some Junior boys prefer ladies' hats to their own. VVhy the Lit. Crit. class have such h-ard -work to find a plot for the S. S. " VVhy May Venard is so 'interested in Colorado railroading. VVhy Minnie Chapman didn't go to the Omega banquet. Why there are so few like Maude Baird in the Senior class. Why some Junior boys prefer to observe chapel exercises from above the stage, Cespecially when they have a fiagj VVhy Nellie Iillis doesn't take the anti- fat cure, and why Bessie Fonts persists in using it. VVhy Emma Mitchell likes to Kill time. Why Miss Fisher is called 'fBonnie." THE TEN COMMANDME NTS I. Thou shalt not make gods or god- desses of thy professors. 2. Thou shalt not make for thyself or for thy neighbor about thee, a graven pony by which thou mayest ride over the rivers of Hunkism. 3. Remember the Sabbath day when thou translatest thy Latin. 4. Honor thy father and thy mother by a liberal demand for cash, so thou shalt dwell in peace when thy debts are paid. 5. Thou shalt not get funny when the librarian says l'Get thee hence out of these Seminars!" 6. Forgetcst thou not thy grade-meeting on the fourth day, or everlasting reproach shall be heaped upon thylhead. 7. Thou shalt not kill time in the "spoon-holder." 8. Thou shalt not s-wipe thy neighbior's gym shoes. 9. Thou shalt not bear false witness -when called upon the carpet. Io. Thou shalt not covet thy neighbor's "pony", nor his best girl, norajunior cap, 11or the Senior Hag. NEW nooks Thots on Spooningw-W. A. Sterba. i VVhat I Know of Married Life-M. H. Harper. Lives of Great Men-Autobiography of Some juniors. The Kind of a Man I Like-Ida M. Castleberry. Why My Choice Flower is a Rose-Fred Thompson. Why I never go with the girls-Timon Covert. How to Sling Hash-Bill Hargiss. VVhy I Like the Mormons--Frank Makinson. How To Lead Chapel Songs-Otto J. Honska. Flunks l've Made-Roy Morrison. Items Concerning the Hardware Busi- ness-O. C. Hull. Stories of My Childhood-Eulalie Rose- berry. The VVhereabouts of the Hand While Speaking-A. M. Cowan. The Benefits of a New Buggy-E. B. Barnes. How I Feel When I Flunk-Senior. The Hull Thing-Margery Haynes. VVhy I Quit Swearing--VV. T. King. How to Roll Cigarettes-Tommy Bar. Why I Am Attracted by Bright Objects -Elizabeth Lawson. The Coming of the King-Charlotte Lewis. How to Build a Castlefberryj--Ulysses Grant Dubach. FITS AND MISFITS VVhy does C. L. D. smile at Nell Jones? Because she brings up sweet memories ol an early love. You can lead a man to the Normal, but you cannot make him think. -184-- Before EX2IllS.i Softly the sighing breeze Sonntls through the nakecl trees, VVitl1 ll1Ul1I'11flll tnnc. llinily the pale 111111111 shines, Tlll'11l1Ql1 yt'J11tlCl' moaning pines 1Yhile l1Clgl1lJUl'lllQ enrlet whines ,Xt tlielqering 111111111. "O Lord of Hosts, he with ns yet, Lest we forget, lest we forget. After Exzxntsf- A'Tl1e 1.11111 of Hosts was with 11s not. For we forgot, -we forgot. Stack 1'tlt'1I1't7Z1 saerecl sanctnnl wherein no foot may tread. N. 13. tat 1li1111er.1-l'1N'l1z1t a contrary Sculmi wlth Cllmllcll brow' Sees naught tlf llltltlllllglll now, llllllkll the Senor. glass ls. Hunks but of theme ' 11111 G.f"1t s mighty harcl to l'llll a SCl'l11'1l' Seq 111111 with Qyg intent On written pages hent, XVl1ile 1111 his face is sent The candle beain. class, Nell. 1 know, for 1 tried it myself last year." 45 . 1 fs V 'H U4 ,1 E O, may we l11'eQth1'o11gl1 all c.f'-.k, zrfzzjjt' Ixillfl heed the 1111111 call, nhilblll' themes are due," "' X ,NWVN May we together stand 'T X xsxlltl at the last cfvlliinancl I ly -G11 ont ll1l'lJllgl'l the land X Oni' work to 1111.-FX. 1. I 7,-. 1 The Jl1llllD1'5 are fresh D,,.ii5x " N 1 You can see it in their walk, 5,3 ei L Anal when they speak -Q i i5."3.',f-' hyllll can hear it in their talk. 1111t1wl1e11 they act. there is 1111 41o11bt at all, THEMES There is nothing in their heacls at all KTUNE, AMI-LRICAQ Morning, Noon and Night. DOXOLOGY Un goes the dismal light XYith patient strains. Przuse facnlty 1111111 wh11n1 all blessin TS XY1 l l 1 1 1 lt l fl E 1y sion c. my S1111 me rae 'Q-1, mv, And my poor pate he eraekctl 1l1'2l1SC josepli for getting ns the don fl1 I a . ls 1 And on Ilty hack be packed, 11111150 t1l11tt1e, ancl Jerrv and all the rest, Orations and themes. Xncl may they all sonic day he lvlest. Y 11 , 1 1 1 .gill is " 5' it :ii 9 ll . 11 I Q' ff? tlbfx 1 31111 XX 135, 1!yX '9 4 -1. 11 4 ' - svn 'lx " ' 7 W ' 1 mill' 1 N X ef Umm 3 XQX NN Sl ,A , 'lx Q i 1 lf N T? i i l f' A 1 ,f n 1 li A J' XE, i W x 'i - - 5 i A o Y X, The favorite occupation of some of the members'oftl1e Senior class. Warming their cold feet --185- W l - we ,M- C1XI,ENl34XR Sept. 3.-Mass meeting uf siewzwcls at Hel, of l'rul'. lfllsworlll entertains llul- UCIWI- ln-tin stuff. Lf. l.. llzlvis :requires new ideals Sep1.4. 'NCXX'lll1llllStill-lL'CUl-l1ll,nl1lll still liwiin the slzirlish Zllllkjllg the tziclpoles on hlllllillllg. liecluetion on hospitxil fees hy how ehzlpel exereises shoulrl lie eonrluet- ilnul le pziynieut. KM Hel. S. -llrighl, presiclenl ul the Senior ' tluss, eonclueteal his lzlcly lore to ehureh. Het. Q.--A new gag in ehzipel, "l uni 5 . . , . . , l--4-4 -ll'1cl to l'e here 'incl look into your sniil- ' Sl 4 ing fzmeesfl - J! ' 1 vi , K .":ilM L' 155. K nl lll LV Jxl I l- i - ' C1131 S 'il"o'i'l'1tl1'f"n l gl' W" '.'5gw ' Nor. 3.--l wo Sennrr girls mhseover their ' iclezll, "Son1el:orly tzill :intl lizindsome, ., I 'f wr. r, , gf N I. swnnelozly lgrzlve :incl truef ' .-:::5-.- 'Lf 1 'l' V 1 - - ,I,l'X7Lf.. Nov. Q."l'1llllly says she never thinks ul 'li?E"W,,i'jTf!jWy"T 'if 1 l the worfl "niee" :is applying to young men. X .Nov io., illinegzis have Zl sprezul ut lllrs. Riel1:u'flsuns. Klziry Ruppenlhzll 5Zlt15llQh Sept. 5.---Agony liegins. lixtrzlets from her 111510 fm' CUffCC. hzlncllxoolc reucl to new students. ff B Sept, Ofrllhe liery eclitor of the llulles- tin prepzxres to receive kicks. .X new lxox plzleecl hy Room go for that purpose. Sept, io.---Seniors organize teinporzirily. if Sept. 24.-'DlStllI'lJ211lCC in Senior row. at ' "Too much confusion union those who F 'S' .A-1:-5: ., g Z Q1 ought to know better. i gigissilgnilrlfw' . . :Ti sf -F 'fir ' Sept, 25.AStreet ezxrnivnl in full pro- 9 ffgsiii-5. gfffsf l .E .. . . -. ff 'S -eflssseff-ff grass. llignihecl Seniors and frisky Junf . v. "' - . iors on parade. k pw Y lf - ' . ll. Will! 'J' Q 5.5 Qld l Q 5-r SA-5 'Q ,R . . . .. 'F -..g-3, N a...:nu ig A l VSY' n Efzlggtz' -nf 1214-,il tg:gQ.cb. ,. , 'LEl'f31-'55-5: ' P -,L15iFi,, lips D' -- - is si' kill Q53 f""4 Q - X J -1 "wtf Aw .ill W. , f f -A V , , Y ,- . A ' Si? -fm... 4 5 K.-. 1 1 15.5 .J f Y. Sept. Z6.7KZllZUIIZZIINIIICI' Castle the scene of beginning of reign of King and Queen. Sept, 37.--l.iter:1ti earnivzll- All new fezltures--llaldy show eoncluetecl hy Noon Nov. I2dAlf A. Senate presides in gym. Nov. 13.---Some clreanis of love are o'er. Nov. I4.-Sllilllllil Cumming, the Boston' Q iunl Sextette, :incl cle eollette styles make j'fn'LS?7Lf i their zlppeurzlnee :it the Norinzil. ,.4:.'..' lt?'x I-4'-,f s fi 2 9' : V u-V 1 mn " " v lv i ' Q 'if' . xx,- .- ...., . -.-- Ay - ' - A-.4::fn,...., ,Q Mimi. J., .ff -N . .z ,,..,s ,mb "fN'::R"7?1x" n'nn nfs O Onnoin- '4?"ff'r'i-3,.p1'Q -, nfvmnnlrrfzrl t"fl-mW," 'LW Risks Anapglmb 25,?J5,5F1 ' sw Mm- mf ,Q 'W Oet. 5.fFriencls, og K. S. N., 11. Dun- Nov. I3.A-lllZlllg1,'l1I'ZltlO11 exercises. Prof. 1355 fuujous tackle' lioylc conducted the chorus. --1864 111 5 . . lc W' la i Nm: 1111- 1'r1-s1111-111 11111 111141-s 111s C1lZl11'. Dec. 4.ffGE11CI'2l1 song practice. School by-1111 1-1111s 11ig11. 121-1: 11. Gl'2l11Q 1l11'L'f1llg 111 1:15. Rc- p11r1 1-11 111111111111111 C111111l'1'll 111111 gC11L'l'2l1 i111pr1 v1-1111-111 111' wfrrk. 011111111-fs 11111- for 1-1111 11-1-1-Irs 111101111 121-1: lj.--G11-1-1111-11 sing 111 1'11:1pc1. 11111 1.1 1,1t. 1,1vys won 1111- 11. B. QZIIIIC -12111 1111- 1.11,g1r1s1111111't. 131-1: 111, -1'111111z1r11111111cs 11lIl'l11S11 111c 1111'1s111111s s1grv1c1' !'11r V. XY. 111111 Y, M. 111 .X11:1-"1 '11!lX'1f71' 111111. C-11-1' 1 1119 11--1-lb , . f Evrykg-if J-L 1 , C9 brig 1.1: K-1' .1 - A 1 C" 1' 'Q' " V ff 4 1 111111122 Q EZ Nov, 17,-1 N111-111111 s1y11- 111 Q1-11-I1r111111g: ' 1-1111""P 1 X111'1:1:11. ln, .1, A ,. Nm: IS.-j1111111y 51111 111 111w11. Nm: 19.-11111c R14J1ll1Ily' 7-1111111y 1'111 class- 1-5. Nm: Jo.--111-111, 1'11y111- t1-11s 11 111-11' story. Nmi 25.---f"'1'111s is 11111 1lL'k'111'11111Q 111 ,X1-- 111f:1." 11111 1l1'1l1-. R111'11i1- 5:1111 11 was :1 goofl s111s11111tc. Nov. 2S.-- . , 1'1X'L'l'VOl1C1Jl'U1J111'1Ilg 111 visit fri1-11115 for '1111ill11i5g1V1l1g. 1 1 111 1 '11 gl' 6-3, X 11, 11 I1 i x t -I , x 1 11 "J, x vu 1 5 Ng W 4- ' Q-iv' !,'Ax- 111 11.71 , - vz2jM I 4, , 1 732' 1 bi - "1 Nm: 29,--'1'11:111ksg1x'11115 111111111111 g111111: 111 1111- I'll1l1. 111111-11 1111111 111111 11-W 1ll1111S. 131-12 I.- N11r111111g1r1s xx'111'111-1111g11111wt 1111- 1lL'I11'111Q 111 1111- X111-XY11y with y111111g 1111-11, 111111111111-1'11111-11. 171-1: 3.--S1-11i11r CII1, 1111s1-111111 1111-11 111111111 sccm to s11111c. Q35 1' , 5,4- guufnrf 1Jc1'. IS. f 1.yc1-11111--13c111- 1.1-t1r1-S 11c11111c. 111Jl'11C1' 1-511111115111-11 1110 'A1311111-1111" 115 1111 Zll1t1lOl'11-Y 1111 11111-51111115 of 1111- 1121-Y. Dec, IO.f'F1'CCS 1111 the 02111113115 blossom wi111 D1l11i 111111 gI'L'CIl. ..- 5 11' gy sr Qi 13 vw: -1-iljif Duc. 311,--O11c1'1111 Glcc C11119 "Romeo 111111 111111-1." 11111'1- 11111rc 11111-rcst 1110 llllr 1111-11c1'. 13130, .21.ff'XYC, 1111- 11I'lC1C1'S1gI1CC1, do pe-- 111io11 1111- 121Cl111yIlI1111J1'ZlyI0ilf1C1 0110 more 1111y to 1111- 11511111 C11l'15t1T121S x'111:11t1o11. -1B7- - . Inn. i,--New Rcsuliitimis. 'I:11i. J."-Gwvtl grub Irwin limut' fm' 3 few 1 4lllYS. -W il ge 51g i ' jun, 3. Vltztutilty i't-wivc :tt tbuii' x':i1'mt1e lmiiivx. Ffigfit girls gil iii rubs :mtl P2111- ritlgt' xxztr thu 'tcbgtil :il wg." AI:ii1,4. Nt-it im--wiiiiit-iif biwfkcii. Isiii. -1. H1111 :tml .Xit'i7iL'l' liztvt' tbt-ii' timiist-1'spt't'4wtt7. l.m. fu. -Sniiitli' vlztsf zttlrwptwl cmistitti- 111111, -litlt, IF' -St"'iHl' Filifr t'it'1.'ls "iYiCCl'S. 'IR-i1iptii':1i'5 twggxiiiifziiiwii :icijt-iii'i1t'1l. Llilll. ltw, .Xlziiiv 'wiiist-11 bt.-xitls, jim. 34. --QNI4vtlvl sulifml Cztiitzttit. "TIN I'Si'tiwiiiQs." it 9 X' jf ! : Aft JW! F , 'I ,f X if, " ., - " x f XZ' ? If 1 31135 .- f g -mA'f' Gf. Msfiwfxifi 3 Z X fx gli' Elgi f if E JI 5 is i A"' -TS X .F- Z 37 l"T'T"' .,,Ag,-' ' AA -- '- ---fs if 16 :77 ,i.l!1. :Of -Uiiicgzis have ztiwtlivi' sprczttl :tt Clizirltittc lmwiss cspucizilly imturl for iiict' bruwii twists. Itlzt C2lSiit'iJk'l'l'5' tlidift ftmrgut thc cliilcli-vii. tSt-11:1tm's.J lzm. JN.-Pimi. Rituliic Qstztblishcs it ncw lwblmy HX'ltCZllJlllZll'j'H is its llillllki jztii. 30,---Sciiitnw. bcgiu the Clrllllllilllll iii-f stunts. Miss lI:1u'v':ti't tflzitl tu wrwviclc I5 1 5 pillmvs itll' tlwsc wlm cwiuiiiziiicl fi'-im win- dmx' wtfztt. jztii. 31.-Sciiim'-jtiiiirw Scrap iii Ilotaily l.:1b. rimtn, Jxillllly vztvziilcivs :tt chapel. . i I. b I 535 ' if .2 t E . ..mzre...:M ,IQ ij-1 -0.1,-, ..--. jam. 39, Stag bzmquct :it Lztdics' 'Jill ing Ilzill-llzirgztiii cutiiitcl' priccs. 2EeiQLQ'argie'lfH1+,i ' ' R5 E32 E x it T Q Fl Q ' - 2- ' Ti 4 75 pi Ei" ,-fi"iEix +V' .-. , -1 315 Hg. . 4 . -.5 K f niirlbrglj Q- Ti if 'J L . Q, . 1 , fl .."1dfzt-lil-i Exif ' . A' t lit-b. If 'Suiiim' gmztrty. jiiniwi' blumckztclvs :irc nf im ruffiil. Fcb. 2.--lluvc you seen Miss Haggztits pwsstim? Feb. 13.-Ttmliny begins Rose ctilturc. ll-b. I.t.'--'Klticli ado about iiotliiiigf' juniors one grztml big bluff. St-i1im'S ditto, likcwise tht' l"l'k'Sill1lCl1 111111 Supbs. Feb. I5.fFOll1ltiC1'S' Day. "Out of thc fitllncss of thc hearts procccdcth the words of the mouth," lfcb. jtmim' banqtivt. Their liiic putty at Ilziyclcu concert mzttlc its sm-:tk tu gym, but policemen, cubs and Frcsbius, tcm, cottltllft kccp up thc pztcc with thu Sciiiors. 188-M Feh. 21.-HSll21l11I'OClC, 'o7" made its ap- pearance, also its disappearance. Feb. 2l.-Nt!l'lllZll girls, ZIQ Gttawa, 15. March I.-".'X!lllllL1lCtPlHl11ltfCC hartl at work, but still without a chairman. lNlareh 4.--johnny lfriclley misses Senior tlag' from his little box. March 8.-Contest in oratory-Mr. Rich- artlsaon, representative for interstate con- te-si. 1-s-e 4 ,fx fr 1 'F fl - ' ' ' Q' 1' 1 llull, lf n Ax' I l , I X 3 i YYX out .4 March 15.--llaby XYilher has a new tooth. March I6:fSClllOl'S and Sophs furnish amusement-Sh:unroek much in evidence. Klareh I7. ---- The lrish look happy anal wear green. lXlarch 26.fl'iXZ'lH1lllIllltlllS4FllllllCS. Klareh 26.-Meteor about to hit the earth, excitement ran high, lfverybotly laitl away their hammers and picked up their shovels. lllareh 28.ffk:UXV2lI'l'S girl has eomc back. -1' A ,,-Q f.. ...rr W, ':..-,if ,. lllareh 29.---liill Hargiss fell in the river at the picnic. March 30.---l'll'6SlllC sunrise breakfast on Highland llill. April 2.7lXll'. Glotfelter eleetecl mayor. Hurrah! April 3.w-Pirates of Penzance-lng Forde rt dramatic hero-li. F., "l thought I heard our majority growing." April 4.-"For the henelit of the old stu- dents T will say to the new students." April 5.+Moon was eclipsed- a phe- nomenon unknown to scientists. I . . 1 f X 'id' . i March 31.--llill Gamlzill leaves suliool -- mueh wailing among the girls. April I.--Special sale ol chapel seats. April 6.-Frank XYrig'ht went home to get married. April 7.-liuliaeh was "stung. hy gosh." April IO.-junior-St-nitir liaselxall gaine. Senior, IS: Jlll1ltll',4. "llahy Pratt" took the hat. af" ff f X441 if ,Aff l 1 .1 ' xfgfn. I ' lf ' ' Mivfklii i' -MQ ' i i fl -f ess? N - v li? il -1 I . L April Ilfltbllil XYoorlartl is teaching now. Apirl IZ.--'fllllilgll girls learn the pleas- ures of lit-ing tnrnecl clown. April 14.--All hoys smile on Oniegas. April l5.flitl2lI'Cl of Regents hail their picture taken, wigglecl twice. April 15.-Glotfelter at least, rules the town. April l7.fRllSS Crary invitecl ont: geolo- gical elass craek nuts with gigantia. April 18- -f,1'llL'g2f2l hanquet. "All's well, that emls well." April IQ,-lligh School track meet. Cherokee -Wins the banner. April 20.fllllCl'SOClCly track meet-- Philos get left. 189- April 21.-Eclipse of moon still on. April 23.-Boys eallecl out with picks and shovels. April 25.--SCllltll' girls entertain llays City boys and home team at Milclrccl El- lis's home. Senior lioys eonspieiofusly ab- sent. April 29.-COlCl wave. Baker traek meet called oft. May ll.-SClll0l'S worrying over faculty votes. lXlay 2.-'flOXN'ZlfK1lIlSZlS dehate. Iowa sno-well uncler. Senate banquet. llay 3.-Interstate oratorieal eontest. May 4,--Annual hoarcl begins to think of themes, exams and Hunks. May 6.--HSl1ZIlIll'OClin goes to press. l H i"1":.: . JL- , I . l g-..3l,.-ff1 eesf Ute. .- VA- i f:51:1g...lf ii- gli- ii- z - it-We ,gl-35 ttjtgef - 5 : 1 Em '- 2 In .ac eg l flil fi ' wifi El-TZ-3 V Ili lj F 2112-Sfieiatifi ' 2 l ' T-.. june 6. The rlays have eome when we must part. No under class can know the smart. Glnming Uhrnugh the Aisle. I--fs t fs ,....-: -QQ.- , ,f Q 9:1 'ATS in ' lei :iii ,g i 'fl llllliiply ' i 5- "3 - ll' NLE? lt l X llll .,ljiQ,.Qe ei? P 'XT' ,K .K If you meet a Normal lassie, Coming through the aisle, Ask her 'why she is so happy, Coming through the aisle. She will smile ancl tell you sweetly, Free from every guile, O, all the lads they smile at me while Coming through the aisle, -V190 A ln assembly all so silent, Sit' in sober style, lfifty wise ancl good professors XYatehing all the while. Soon the tiny hells are ringing, Soon we form in tile, O, then you see the fun lmeginning, Coming through the aisle. ll a Senior meet a junior. Coming through the aisle, Neecl a Senior tell a Junior, "Keep in single tile?" ,lnnior see a huge prol'essor's Feelings 'gin to hile, .Xml joins a party at twelve-thirty, Cllllllllg through the aisle. Il fi lzonnie -lunior lassie Coming through the aisle, Moves so graeetullv lxelore you, Close in sivele tile, ls it wrong to linger near here- l.augh ancl talk :incl smile, With no piolessor near to hear you, Coming through the aisle? Stately Senior slowly inoying. Moving tlzroneh the aisle. , . . . . W -lnnior lassie elose lzesnle hnn. Nut 11' single Iule. l Ronnrl anrl rountl the eiretnt inoving More than hall a mile. O lasfie clearl U pleasant wax' Of , Coming ihroueh the aisle. l Soon will sehool rlay-clreams he over, l Coming through the aisle, Soon we'll stroll through lielrls of eloytt l llappy Soils to Qnile. l Soon we'll trearl liie's tlf wery path, l Though not in single tile. So smile ye lafasie. lwnnie lassie, Connng through the aisle. A Matting muff! As U5ll:lllll'r'lclc" gill-5 lllrlll lil li. S. Xl, :lllrl llCl' l.1'lQll1lS, wc llllllc lllCl'C lllzlx gil wllll it :l lilllo Sllllfllllllk' :lllll :l lilllc Cllcclt XXI- llllpk' yll'll will lvclclllllc it 1-l ylllll' lllllllcs :lllll lllvc il llll' lvllzll il is :lllll llll' lvllzlt il lu-lllwscllls, ll' yrllll' 1115 lll'cl'lzltlrlll lllrlt lllL'l'CZlSL'S1l lllllk' :ls lllllk' SL'1l1ll'1llCS yllll tzlllllcl' ll'Ulll lllC CYL'1llN it l'ccrl1'lls. its lllissillll will llrlvc lll'k'll Sl -ll'lll'llly llllu. NSll1lllll'4ll'liH is Iirsl lvl :lll :l 1JlL'llll'L' llmllq. VVv lll-lil-vc lllc lIlCL'S ll-ll in pzlgcs zlllll llll' llll-llllll'll's :lllcl Zl5Sllk'I1lllUllS lllk'y ruvzlll wlll lllc:lll llllll'c tll ytbll lllilll Zllly lwzlclillg lllill Clllllll llllX'L' lll-cll lllzlcvll llllllc. lllll ZllilC1' ylllll' lllcllllll-iw ll:ll'c fzlclccl slllllcwllzll. Zlllfl tllc CYl'lllfi uf llll' Still' llgofl-U7 llZlVC llcclllllc zlllcil-lll lllSllIl' '. XX'1'llUJL'lllL' Illllllllllllllllll Illllllcl H11 lls lzl-ws will lJl'll1"'ll1lCli Ilffillll llll 5 5 5 5 1Jlk'I!5l1l'US1ll li. S. N. :lllll lltlll jlill lil llvc :lllvxl yHlll'1lIlj'S of ylllllll. lm l'CIJl'CSClll QX'L'l'lx' pllzlsa- ell scllnlll llll- :lllll lu slllllx' lls lwlzlllllll lu llll sclllllll :ls Il Wlllllv, llzls lluull zlllullllllcll. lXlllL'll lrl rlvlzlil llilrl llf llL'CL'5Sll3' llva lllllillcrl. yu! il Il lll-lvl llllllillc Ill' llll' llcsl ill sclllllll llllfi lM'Qll sol lllrlll wc :lla C1 YlllL'11l. Tllc uelilllrs voice llll' sclllillll-lll llflllk' ClZlSSlll SflylllglllllllIl1l'.Xllll2l Bllllkl will cvcl' llc lllllflly cllcrisllccl by lls. lt l'L'17l'k'5Ql1lS lil 115 lllall-ll lllzlll Z1 lllilkk of lllll :lllcl l'UCH1l11J0l1Sk'Q lllorc lllllll Ll plzlcc nl' U131JUl'l11lllly, ll L-lllpllzlsizcs lllk lliglllty of l1lllHl', :lllll lllu lllvc ill ll: il slzllllls :ls lllc clllllllllilllclll ill lllflSk' ill llllCllCC5 llllll ll2lYC lcll lllrlll tllc llcsl plllx'cl's wc prlssvsx. XYQ XYlSll to tllzlllli lllllsc wllll llZlYL' Zl9Sl5lk'll ill lllly wall' ill lllillilllg lllis lzlllllx wllzlt il is. AlllCll llcllm llIl5 Cllllli' llwllll lllk' l2lClllly :lllrl lllc crllllllllllccs frlllll tllc cliffcrcllt scllclrll llllglllizzltlrllls. Xvlllll' zlssislzlllcc ll1lS llccll grczllly 11.151711 cizltccl, :lllcl lvu trllst yllll lllzly lillll ill tllc llllllk :l Slllllllllt' l'CXVI'll'll. THE EDITORS .fi J -g I ' fl- gfg .51 Q , E A ,- -191W Q A for their well known RLS. GI K. S. N. VE I REPRESENTAT OF BUNCH vi the "right kind" of photo accomp shments, who knew where to go for idual .Z 'u .E Do You Remember Me? IF NOT. CALL AT he Normal Cafe and see me. I am always glad to see you. I am an old Normal stutlcnt myself ami I feel at home with you and will furnish you with Hot anrl Cold Drinks, Oysters and lce Cream in their Season Light Groceries. Lunches at all hours and the best CANDIES and FRUITS in town. We also Transfer Trunks R. A. WILKS, PROPRIETOR Our Street Number is 1119 Commercial Our Phone 345: Call Us -l-. AG., g, x. L, iulu Y A Nice Line of Confectionery, Pop, Cigars and Tobacco Fuel afld Feed Students' Trade Solicited Successors lo E. C. Rich Cottage Grocery KIRBY 84 ELLIOTT, Paomunroks MUQCHAN1' Suu-1i1'i' A ND E 1. iz v EN TH AVENUE , Groceries and Provisions Toilet Articles, Stu- dents' Stationery and Sundries Transferring Telephone 193 H I I I K M, U, .V -8193! 1 G. W. Newman Dry Goods Company EMPORIA, KANSAS Dry Goods, Carpets, Clothing, Men's and Women's Furnishings, Wearing Ap- parel of All Kinds .- PRICED TO YOUR -1 SATISFACTION 11"- Mail Orders are a Special Fealure of Our Business All Goods Relurnable If No! Salisfa OUR best advertisement is this book. Its faults are our faults. If it has any good points-give us some credit for them. THE GAZETTE JOB PRINTING OFFICE EMPORIAMKANSAS -194- . . incher' Bookbinder Greetings to the Alumni and Students of K. S. N. F yth gy d y h l k dr th ld lbl N O R NI A I.. BOOK STORE All mail 0 l p p if J. M. KNOX, Proprietor lf25 Commercial Slreel 1OI'lCIiA, ICANSAS QENT are bulldmg thexr foundatxon fo l r r r h g r h f PHOT OG R AP MADE AT THE ALVOR STUDI lu q lty tht ls g d p t I lc p y 11 P d ds See Yourself as You E HS D O h h h 1 are Now HEADQUAD TE DS GRGCERIES of Guaranteed Quality Good Groceries are Cheap at Any Price JONES 8 STONE 19- 9 11 MI'F-WAY I-I 0 TE L AN D HESTAU RAN T , Ewoum nu. nvivsuxa mm. QM Wu-MTE PROP- Goodl Tlin H l S'udents' Headquarter General Location SDE S ' R , AL lunge moms EMPORIA, KANSAS, A. L. T. .f Haynes Brothers D. 81 M. Athletic Goods WE HAVE A FULL LINE OF Baseball Goods, Football Goods, Tennis Goods, Fishing Tackle, Guns and Ammunition All these and many other articles are to be found in the Sporting Goods Department of our general hardware store --196- , QPRACTICAL ARITHMETIC . 75 cents, E. L. PAYNE a S - ELEMENTARY ARITHMETIC . 50 Cents - y I NATURAL METHODS IN ALGEBRA 60 Cents i EMPORIA . , 1Qi,"fE?5QASN n S l WEBSTER s es f. IIIISIJII INTERNATIONA 1 ldlwbxxvv 11, G X! gg 0 Ulptirul Uilflllfli so A E. A ff .-.1 S I' ffm s 706 Commenla tree! iff' i' l - ' .zf 1' 1 in , . il , H51 0 IT I5 l'Ih!'v'! Best Eye Speeialist in . ,QF lx W, 1 ' qi!" Emporia : , I4 - f-in ,lyk Z 1 , 1 AND I7 D' ' Try the FINCH Eye - -1 V ,fX' I X ,A Glass Mo n in i RELIABLE "df 'X K U t g I, 4 1, 'nscznnv LNLARGLD WITH D C i ' 25,000 New Words and Phrases WhCidOI1 Fug O. A'-so ADDED 624 COMMERCIAL STREET New Gazetteer of the World N w Biographical Dictionary Editjr. in Chief, iv. T, Hams, mm., l.L.D. CUT FI-OVVERS United blnles Comniissiuner of Education. ALWAYS ON HAN D 2380 Quarto Pages. 5000 Illustrations. QRANDPRIZECIIM1:-sr Amar-11 Won1.n's FAIR ST. Louis -l - ANDIES Also Webster's Collegiate Dictionary 1110 rag -. A F I N E L I N E O F F R E S H C 14'0 Illlxsirfizinns. Regular Edition, 3 lvinnlings. - - - f DB Luxe EdiLiCn, onl illle 1111111-r, 2 lwmitiful lminclings. S,rl:l ,ESTS li lcxll gli li FREE, " Ditlionaxy Wrinkles." Illustrated pamphlets. 7 ' G. G C. MERRIAM CO. Sp:-ingf'icld,Mass.,U.S.A. GET THE, BEST w. '1'. i'ill,X'.KR. 1'1m1-1:11-1-1-on " ' A I' i ' ' ' 2.1 wi-1s'rslx111 x -1-:xrn 111511 01:1 x. 1i.xNs.xs the Trunk Man ECKDALL 8: MCCARTY BOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS WALL PAPER AND FRAMES EMFORIA. KANSAS W. H. BROOKS, THE GROCER High Class Groceries and Lunch Goods, Agent for Chase 8: Sanborn's Coffee "THE BEST THINGS TO EAT" 524 COMMERCIAL STREET TELEPHONE 36 For Clothing, Furnishings, Shoes, Hats, Caps and Athletic Supplies go to THE ODEL CLOTHING COMPANY HANCOCK 8: BANG 619 Commercial Sueet Special Discount to Students -197- I 522 You Have, emember I still have your negative care- fully filed away, and can make any number of hotographs in any finish you prefer. Write me or call at my Photograph Studio .... A. LOOMIS " 'AT II l'.' fill X"' Uhr A. CB. Knrahaugh Brg 651111215 Glnmpzmg 607 Commercial Street EMPORIA, KANSAS Dry Goods, Shoes, Suits, Skirts, Coats and Millinery By fair treatment we merit your patronage and the Busy Store is headquarters for Popular Priced Merchandise "Queen Quality" Shoes and "Woollex', Ready- lo-Wear Qarmenls JXEHEUKCED Svtatinnrr tn Svrhnnln anh Qlnllegw The imprint "Jaccard" upon Stationery has been for seventy-five years the recognized mark of distinction. We make a specialty of Invitations, Programs and Correspond: ence Stationery for Colleges and Fraternities SAMPLES UPON REQUEST JACCARD JEWELRY CO. 1017-1019 Walnut Street KANSAS CITY, Mo. -'l98- rrfg . 'sonanwzfmvu 595 13,5911 1 U I URI? Cflj J' ." l':Nll'0lll.X. KANSA ' I'.'i'f4.s-" - I , 5 Q. , fglfglaiff ,z,c1.o'rH1NG FU' The Leading Clothing and Furnishing Goods House in Lyon County H111-viznl I'isn'r1111tSlo Stmli-ails. Illxm-Ill-ivv :uri-nts fm' ILS. .1I.IIia1l't. Ss-Il:1lI'x1n-lww 1rI:ux'xI Ilnml 'I':xiIo1'1-nl Sul- :xml Hu-1'voz1lS. Suits ll1:11I1-lum'iI11l'fI'4mlS'IZF.5U:1ll4l up. I'zllllS1'2!.f1l:11l1l up. W. R. IRWIN DRUGGIST AND STATIONER Drugs, Medicines, Fancy and Toilet Articles, Blank Books and Stationery KODAKS, CAMERAS AND PHOTO SUPPLIES BASEBALL, FOOTBALL, LAWN TENNIS. GOLF AND ATHLETIC SUPPLIES SUT l'ii5l Nl li Rl'l.X I, STI! li l'I'I' I I' T111-1 IQOWVLAND B E 1'1uN'1'ING Com PANY ' ' noun ANI: l'll5l5ll'1Rl'lAli P li I N 'l' li li S A N " li-ill lll"l'IC 'I ANS 1 s 1 1 1 ll lu xv NI I lianmxa Qtzntr Nurmall Mimi f l5lI1RlKlKN X l 01 l Il lil I KN X -Sl99-- mv 'rn .f:z,. --200 ifffaf 4 N 'I x W 5 b i 5 4


Suggestions in the Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) collection:

Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1901 Edition, Page 1

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Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1

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Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1

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Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1

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Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

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Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

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