Millikin University - Millidek Yearbook (Decatur, IL)
- Class of 1907
Page 1 of 256
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1907 volume:
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ii' WAS A GREAT YEAR.
It marks the opening of The James
A University. and the or-
ganizing of her pioneer Class.
' 'p s f IIL 1907 is a greater year. as it
I marks the passing of this nohle class
H U gg into the life for which her Alma
L! Mater has prepared lm. 111, All
along her pathway the Pioneer Class has heen
building monuments. and leaving landmarks. to the
immortal glory of her memhers. After spending
four years here as the leading spirits of the in-
stitution. after four years of cooperation and earn-
est effort to malce our Alma Mater what she
now is. they leave you this. their last great monu-
ment a Record of their Deeds the '07
If ,reside tin' goof! u'r'tln'n ft.
YOU 811011141 fm! somr 1mnr'r'n'f.
tpleazsv fvass on. am! notr tflur Hs! tlu'ngs
In this second .AIr'Nr'.JrL.
MILLIDEK BOARD. 1907
Editor in Chief .
A ssoc iate Editor .
Editor Atlzfetics .
. ELLIS E. BANKSON
. MINNIE REDMON
HARRY N. HUMPHREY
JESSIE L. FERGUSON
. DAISY V. PAYNE
EDGAR D. MORROW
Editors Roasts and Grincfs . GUY PORTER
Editor Cartoons .
.Business .Manager .
EDGAR E. WITZEMANN
. ORRIS BENNETT
. . HORACE W. McDAVID
Ass1'stant Business .Manager . . KEACH BONE
AcZvert1s1'ng Wfanager . KENT WILLIAMSON
Secretary . .
. RAY OLIPHANT
THE JAMES MILLIKIN UNIVERSITY
Decatur enefactors to the niversity
WW . .
'ii mm M
NIC condition of the proposition for the establishment of the institution
at Decatur was that the citizens of the city and county should raise at
least one hundred thousand dollars for it. Over eight hundred persons,
firms and organizations joined enthusiastically in contributing to that
end. Many contributed most liberally and all will ever be held in grate-
ful remembrance. We find great pleasure in presenting the portraits on
the opposite page of the fine enterprising and generous-hearted citizens
who subscribed the largest amounts in order. Orlando Powers gave
the sum of ten thousand dollars. In his business affairs he was exceedingly fortunate,
at the time of his death, July 2, 1902, being the owner of extensive properties in this
city and vicinity. including the Powers, Block and Opera House. He was a public
spirited man, and as a life-long friend of Mr. Millikin took great pleasure in contribut-
ing so substantially to the new college he was founding. The Orlandian Literary
Society is named in kindly remembrance of him. V
Thomas T. Roberts early showed himself a warm friend to the enterprise and at
a most opportune time aroused flagging interest by subscribing five thousand dollars.
Mr. Roberts has made a comfortable fortune in Decatur and has always subscribed
liberally to every laudable movement. He has served as a member of the Board of
Managers from the first, being chairman of the finance committee. No one rejoices
more than he in the growth of the University.
YN'illiam H. Ennis, a long-time prominent contractor among a score or more of
active leaders in developing central Illinois, also contributed the sum of five thousand
dollars. He likewise recognized the advantages of a great college here and true to his
habit was found among its generous promoters.
Mrs. Caroline M. Powers was among the first to appreciate the value of such an
institution to Decatur and promptly subscribed the sum of five thousand dollars. This
example had a happy influence and she is pleased to say that she considers it one of
the wisest investments of her life. She is now eighty-seven years of age and yet has
not lost her interest in the enlarging life of this community. One of her sons, Theron
Powers, was at once appointed a member of the Board of Managers and continues
to act as chairman of the committee on grounds with great acceptance to all.
David S. Shellabarger is always counted upon to do generously for every good
thing and, though already contributing a generous sum to establish a laboratory in
a neighboring college, subscribed five thousand dollars. Long a successful business
man and president of the school board of Decatur, he enjoys an envia'ble reputation
which is the reward of a well-spent life.
MRS. C. M. POWERS ORLANDO POV!! R5
T, T ROBERTS
XK N1 H INNER
D. S. SHIil,l.ABARGI5R
PRESIDENT A. R. TAYLOR
'l'aylnr. .Xlhcrt Reynolds, educator. born Magnolia. Ill., Oct. 16, 18465 son John
and Mary .Xnn talillsl Taylor: educated lllinois State Normal Univ., Knox College,
and l.incnln Univ.. graduated 1872 Ph. IJ., Lincoln, L.L.D. Cumberland Univ.g special
studies in Pcdagugyg married Oct. 16, 1873, lirances Minerva Dent. Prof. natural sci-
ences, Lincoln Univ., 1872-82: pres. State Normal School of Kansas 1882-19013 pres.
,lznnes Millilcin Univ. since 1901. Lectures before Chautauquas, etc. Member Nat.
Council Ed'n. Cpres. 18895, Nat. l2dn'l Assng Republican, Cumberland Presby'n. author:
The Church at XVork in the Sunday School, 1892, Civil Government in Kansas, 1894g
The Study of the Child, 1898g Apple Blossoms, Cjoint authorj, 18995 Among Ourselves,
1900: The Government of the State and Nation tjoint authorj, l90lg contributor to
MRS. A. R. TAYLOR
lirances Minerva Dent of Ntlfenona, Illinois, was married to President Taylor,
October 16. 1873. Mrs. Taylor is a woman of wide culture and noble impulses and has
been an invaluable aid to President Taylor in his administrative duties. She has shown
marked interest in the students and a spirit of sympathetic co-operation which is
warmly appreciated. Because of her great force of character, her loyal, loving spirit
which have been an inspiration to so many, she will ever be held in the highest esteem.
P! ,...',. T.
LI BERAIT His
l-L education is an effort on the part of one generation to enable the next
235: generation to adapt, tirst, its responses and, thereby, its nature, tothe
dominant life relations. In doing this there are two basal elements
l t which must be considered: C15 the knowledge and experiences acquired
is 1 t by the race in its history, and C25 the present environing conditions of
MR life, natural and artilicial. The so-called liberal education, for which the
9595! Q old-time college stood, looks more at the first of these great, necessary
departments of education. lt has sought knowledge of the past, of human
acquirements, of language, of letters, of philosophy, of activities. It has
purported to give scholarship, culture, poise, understanding.
The special and technical schools, which have arisen in such numbers in recent
times, look chiefly to the second set of data, and use them more largely as the subject
INHIICI' of their training. This new development is, of course, because of the over-
whelining material, industrial, and social organization, and divisioniof labor of the
age. founded on the great progress of the natural sciences. The purpose of this train-
ing is. primarily, eldiciency.
Because of this recent development and appeal of the mere conditions of life, there
has been something of a conflict between these ideals of education. Une type looked
Zu the adjustment of the new generation to the acquirements and ideals of the pastg the
other looked to a special adaptation to present needs and practical ends-often largely
material. lt has been questioned whether the liberal education can give efficiency, or
adapt the individual to real life, it has been equally questioned whether the practical,
technical education adapts men to real living-to the abiding verities of human ex-
James Millikin University stands for the belief that the complete adjustment to
life is the real purpose of education, and that this is more than 'being in 'touch with a
mass of knowledge of history of the progress of the human race, is more than the
culture of personal qualities, and is, likewise, more than skill and efficiency in man-
ipulating successfully the conditions under which life is to be lived. It is the belief
here that sound education means the best possible adaptation to the whole of life,
past and present, material and ideal, and an afljustnbility to the future: that it includft
both the history of life and the processes of living.
To the College of Arts and Sciences is given the function of insisting tEz:,t czzltmr
is the best foundation for special efficiency. and that expressive -kill in rf-:il life i- il-.
true test of culture. lt lies with this department to synthe-ize the t-.'..- formerly az-
tagonistic views of education-the liberal and the practical. lt holfl- that :he nmn wh
follows the ideal of liberal culture will be benciited by ri view 1 i this pri f.-..t4- by -.teh-c
things are actually doneg and that the practical man will he more vitally 1-fiirzf-iii :-.
social unit from acquaintance with the purposes of the Scholar, v
If the Colleges of Arts and Sciences cannot unify :mfl lioiii-ilf-gin: tht- tins--rj-s -
life and the technic of life there is. at present. no other linmrin :igf-ii--5' i-- liicig
may look with hope. Q-T. XX' fin"--'.'.:.y
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ft' 1, Yi ' , -i
SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS
Thomas W. Galloway, ELAIZ, lSi11l11gy. ff fQ11n1l11-11111112
University, .-X. ld. 1887. A. Xl. 1889. l'l1. 11, 18921
Hzlrvarfl University. A. Xl. 1890. N:1t11r:1l ll:-
t11ry Sciences, liillffl C11llcg1-, ,Xl4P.. 1887-189'
l'1'11fcss111' lii11lf1gy. Kliss11111'1 Ynllvy Cf11ll1g11.
1889-1902. llczm 11111111 1898-1902.
James B. Shaw, IX. 'l'l5K. Xl:1tl11-111:1li1w. l'11"-l1'1
University. IS. 1889. Xl. S. 1890. IJ. S12 1893
l'1'f1fcss111' 11f .XlIlIllL'lllIl1lCS :1111l l'l1yN11'-. lll111111N
Cwllcgv. 1390-154931 l'1'11f1'v111' Kl:1tl11-111511111
lXllClllg2ll1 Klilit:11'y .XK'IHll'l1lj', 1898-18091 I':---i1
sur Xl:1tl11-n1:1t11'- :1111l .XNI1'1111111115'. K1-111-1'1 131
Charles A. Meserve, C'l11-1111111-54fa-11:1-NQ11-1111-11111 Iw
Sllllllk' 111- 'llk'1'lllI11l11gj'. ll, 131751 l-I1lX1'lN1lf
l'1l'lIlllQL'l1, l5:11':11'i:1. I'l1. IJ. 1899, Xxxlxlillll S11
llilfj' l,.llt'llll8ll'j'. .XI:1-N:11'l111N1-118 l11N1111111' 1 1
'l1l'ClllllllHQj', 1395-139111 ln-l1'111'1111' 111 VI11111'-111
Illlfl l'llk'llll'lllJl1'j S111-111'1'. l':1x11111'l111 llwg'
S1'l11111l. 1899191113 l'1'11l'1'v111' 1-1' 1'l111111x11'y '
.XlllllJlI'Y 'l'1l1'll1'8. 1'111Ill1'1'l11'111 811111 Xg11111l7:" '
B. B. James, l'1'1111'111:1l 111 II11' X1'.11l1111y, V111-1.1
X"l'll1xXl'Nll'l-ll l.111x1-1'-113. X Nl INX-3. Y-1:1
XX1'Nll'l'll l.lllxl'l'sllB .1111l l'11111-1'-111 --1 1'l1'1.,g1
111181 g1':11l11:1l1- x1111Al1, 1393 1.11111 I8'P'll"1ll l'11'
1111111 lligll 511111-11 .1111l vlw4-llCll1l --1 l'l11---
l'.v:1lu11-11,.I-11111,111' l'11-1188--11-1 l'11x 8118.111
lf:l1'11I1' l'11ll1'1g1' .1111l 51.111 Y11111..1l NW- N'
ames H. Dickey, .Xssislant Professor in Mathemat-
ics.---Univcrsity ol' Illinois, B. S. 1898. Instruct-
or in llilatlicmatics, Alton High School, 1900-
l9043 Stale Normal School of South Dakota,
james D. Rogers, GAX, fPBK, Ancient Languages-
Utica Academy, 1885, Hamilton College, A. B.
1889, Columbia University,.A. M. 1892, Ph. D.
1894, University of Berlin and American School
at Athens, 1894-1896, Fellow in Columbia Uni-
versity, 1892-1894, Fellow by courtesy, Johns
Hopkins University, 1896. Principal Boonville,
N. Y., Academy, 1889-1892, Lecturer in Greek,
Columbia University, 1896-1903.
Robert J. Kellogg, CPBK, Modern Languages.-Con
nell University, A. B. 1891, Ph. D. 1896, Fellow
in Comparative Philology, 1892-1893: Teacher
Languages, Cascadilla School, 1891-1893: Ithaca
High School, 1895-96, Instructor in Greek, Col-
gate Academy, 1896-1897, Professor of Greek,
Richmond, Virginia, College, 1897-1901, Instruct-
or in Modern Language-s, Jones Summer School,
1895-1896 and 1898-1903.
Isabella T. Machan, Assistant Professor Ancient
Languages.--VVellesley College, A. B. 1887,
Columbia University, 1902, Wellesley College,
A. M. 1905. Teacher Ancient Languages, Frankf
lin School, 1888-1889, Preceptress Hebron
Academy, 1889-1898, Ancient Languages and
M. Elizabeth Colegrove, .Xswimtzint l'ro1'1'--or 111 Xlofl-
ern l,3.I'lgLlZlg'CS.--NCXV XN'i11r1No1' Cf-111-Qc. A. 1'
18893 Heyrlricli f3CSZl.1lg'SClll11L'. f1c1'111:111 :111fl
Voice, llalle an rler Szmle, fitflllillljl 19510-1901
Instructor l'lI'CllCl1, Cc-1'111:111.,:111fl l'1:1111-. Nm-.
VV1l'lClSOl' College. 1889-199111 l'1'of1:--111' l"1'1f111'l1.
German, :md Voice, ljilfllllglflll Sl'll1l1lJll'j'. 1399
19005 Director Co11se1'x':1tory 3111510 :111f1 X1ofl1'1'11
L:111guageS, llurlson River 1114111111-. 1901 -.
GI'aCe Patten COfla!'1t, l'1'f1fcssf11' ol' lfnglixll l,:111 -I
guage Illlfl l.1tCl'Illl1l't'.ff-lilltfi College. A. ll
18931 Cornell, A. Xl., 13972 lfclloxx' 111 lfllilll-ll
Cornell and Uiiiversity of Cl1icz1gf-. 15493 :mil
1899 respectively. lllSt1'11Ct'Pl', Ve1'111o111 .Xc:1fl-
emy, 1893-1896. and 111 lfnglish, Xxifilllillllx 13-1
lege, llznltimore, 19001 2lSSfH'1Il1t' 1P1"'l-CQNHI' 1211114
lis11 1900-1904: l,l'Ul.l'iifll' of 1i1111l1N11, XXRN11-1-11
College. 011111, 1905-rl.
Ava D. Steele, Klili, Yrwzll 1'1X1l1'l'SNlH11 111111 1'11y-11111
C111t111'e.--lllissf,uri Valley i'ol11-ge. .X. ll. H0111 ll
lloston School 'il' 1'iXlll'l'NNlf'l1. 13971 N11--11111-1
State University, .X. Nl. 1899. N ' '
111 llllkl 1 1 1 1
lcginle 'l'1':li11i11g Svlwol, Klix-ix-111111, 1399-19l'0g
Assistzmt 1'11ysic:1l l'11l1111'v. x11NN4111l'1 8111111 1.111
versity, 1900-19011 l'1'111c111:11 1111411 S-'11-1--1. 1.1141 1
lllf'1l't'. North 1D:1ko1:1. l90.2Al0ll3.
Lucy W. Pthhalltgon, .MNA XNNlNl.l1l1 111 1'11Q11-11
XYI'N1l'l'lI 1'1l1l1'l.:l', X 11 19111. 11111 .1.111119. X1011
lilll 1111lXl'l"w11j'. 11 S 1x1!11 1'1-11.1L1--111. 19115
Eugenia Allin, 'IU-Xl'. l.ihr:1rian and Instructor in
I.ilmrar3' Scicncc.---ltlluoiiiiiigtoii 6111.5 lligh
Scliool, 18971 Library School of the University
nl' Illinois, Il. l.. S. 1903.
Albert T. Mills, History and Political Science.--
State Normal School of Kansas, 1893, also 1896,
University of Michigan, Ph. B. 1899: University
of Chicago, Graduate Student, 1899, Assistant
Model Department Kansas State Normal School,
1895-1896, Instructor and Professor of History
and Civil Government, North Dakota State Agri-
cultural College, 1899-1903.
Davida McCaslir1.-Fellow and Manuscript Assist-
ant iu English. Coe College, A. B. 1904, Har-
vard Summer School, 1906.
hdgar J. Witzernann, 1907.-Student Assistant in
Daisy V. Payne, 1907.--Student Assistant in Latin.
Isabel Bumgarner, 1907.-Student Assistant in Ger-
Elsa M. Olsen,- 1907.-Student Assistant in German.
Paul S. Welch.-Student Laboratory Assistant in
1 I i 1-
- DEP RTMENT
l il"'0'W,Ei'nfi IfI '
T is the purpose of this school to give to those persons who desire to fit
themselves for professional engineers, courses in Civil, Mechanical, and
gl Electrical Engineering. The aim of the school is to afford a foundation
- of sound theory, which shall be sufficiently broad and deep as to enable
lpn ,Gig its possessor at any future time to enter with understanding upon the
investigation of any of the numerous problems embraced in his chosen
'fs new . . . . . .
QQ' ' ' neld of engineering. Along with the foundation knowledge there IS
, fy 'f"11
imparted a sufhcient amount of professional practice and detail, so as to
enable the graduate engineer to take up, at once, the active work of the profession.
The engineers of today are our leaders in the forward march of civilization, the
leaders in the new adaptations of the laws, forces and materials of nature to the service
of man, they are the men to whom, safely and economically, shall be entrusted the
solution of the new problems of power, transportation, and public utilities. They are
the guides of capital to new ventures, and the censors of proposed public improvement.
The work of the first two years is very similar in each of the courses and consists
of those studies which form the ground-work of later years. During these beginning
years the following subjects are taken up and completed: English and Modern lan-
guages, Klatheinatics, Chemistry, Physics, Elementary drawing and shop work.
At the opening of the junior year the paths of the engineers separate. The Civil
Engineer surveys and locates railroads, or designs bridges and tunnels, the Mechanical
lingineer designs boilers, engines and machinery or makes tests of the efficiency of
power plants, the Electrical Engineer begins to work with the invisible forces of the
electric current. in its many and varied application.
These courses being mastered, the graduate will be prepared to take his place in
the ranks of the great industrial army, and help to carry forward the banner of Ameri-
can supremacy in the held of Engineering.
C. W. Lawrence, 'I'K'1', Civil 1'111g'111L't"l'111g.--1'1,'1111.
State Normal, 1891. 1,C11l1. State fffrllege. 11. S.
18975 C. E., 1904g teziclier public selifml-. 1891-
18943 instructor Civil lingiiieeriiig. 1'1'1111. 51:111-
College, 1897-1899. 1Jr:1ft5m:111 1,C1111. Steel CH..
1899-1901. Strueturz11 Steel lfngiiieer :1i111 f1r:11'1-
mzm, 1901-1904. lnstriictor Civil 1'111Q111CC1'111i.'.
Penn. Slate Cfmllege, 1904-1906. 4
Harry E. Smith, 53. X1ee11:111ie:11 1811Q'111L'C1'1112."AC-'1'-
iiell University. Nl. li. 1887. 1'r:1etic:11 t'X1l1'1'1C11CC
with Brown 211111 Sharpe Mfg. Cu., 1'rovi11e111'1-.
R. 1., :incl XY111. Seller- Cu., 1'11i1.. 1887-1888. 111
Structrir Cornell University Shops, 1888-1880
1l151l'l1L'1H1' N11-1:11z111ie:11 liiigiiieeriiig. ljiiivt-1'-ity
of 11111111-sf1t:1, 1889-1892. .'xSb1N1Il111 1'rfwft-gem'
Mecliaiiienl Ifiigineering in same, 1892-1901. 1'r--
feissnr 111111111-11 Nleclizmics 211111 B1:1c11i11e 11L'N1Q1'1. .
in elinrge 1,1'1l11 liistitute, llwwilclyii, X. Y.. 1901 K'
Eugene Cyrus Woodruff, 1Q11'Ct1'iC:11 1'l11Ql111k't'l'1I15l jf
University 111 Klicliiguii. 11, S. 18043 Nl. S. 189111
Ph. 19. 1900. .xllll .Xrlwr 1.'111X'l'1'N11j' 811111111 -11
Muwic. 1'ipe fJ1'g:111, 18911. '1'CIlC11k'1' 411' Sciciiu- 111
lligli Sclifwls, K1i1'11ig.:z111,1'11i1':11g11.1-lv. liistrurt
Hr in Ci'11ei11iQt1'y, N1'1111i111:1 g1.11l' c"'111'X,:1l 101111.
Joseph Bransby, 111-11'111'1111' 111 l'.1I11111 .11111 17-1111'
flrv XYHr1c.- X1'14xx111'1l1 1.'l11I'jQ1'. 111el.11111, 1871-
1881. N111'xx11'11 .NH 111-1111111, 188.1 1884 X1.11l
111511111112 1'1111':1g11, IU114. X1-1111 x1-.11'- 11i.11'11.-.11
expc'1'iv111-1' 111 s111-11 1111111
L. M. Cole, Manual 'l'1'zlining'.-Colby ltligh School,
18891 Stout lXlannal '.l.ll'2lll1lllg' School for Teach-
crs. lull course, 1906. Tcachcr in VVisconsin
gnulul :tml high schools, 1889-1901. Assistant
Stout Manual '1ll'2ll11l11g' School, 1901-1902. Di-
rcctm' of Manual Trztining, Dunn Co. School of
Clifford Miller, Student Assistant Mechanical En-
' 1- .f age. f,:,.,." A. .-' 4 '
- A ow- -
I yt X
, lQliSllJ,liN'l' HARPER of Chicago University said, "lt is to be conceded
that any subject, well studied. may be used advantageously for the pur-
poses uf general education." And President Eliot of Harvard University
ll wrote. "'.l'o deny that the ycung men may be systematically trained for
gl, industry and commerce is to assert that industry and commerce are
I M merely imitative arts, to be acquired only by seeing other people do the
A tricks and then practicing them." Dr. James T. Young, of the University
eff we or Pennsylvania, writing in the Annals of the American Academy, ob-
serves. "lle1'et-.-f-ire it has been the belief of many business men that their sons cannot
:iff-ird the time to take a college course. The advent of the university into the Held of
eominereial. industrial, and iinancial science, means that the young man can not afford
to learn business in any other way."
During the spring of l9U4. Mr. VVilliam C. Stevenson, head of the Department of
Commerce of The jacob Tome Institute in Maryland, was called to the Directorship
of the School of Commerce and Finance. He submitted to President Taylor a com-
prehensive scheme for a four years' high school course of study in commerce for the
.Xc:irlem5'. and a four years' collegiate course of study in commerce and finance, both
courses being equal to the celebrated commercial courses of Germany. g
The School of Commerce and Finance in the I. M. U. purposes to give a liberal
:md liberalizing education. lt does not aim to make full-fledged men of business, it
will do its best work by giving an attitude of mind which leads to an intelligent and
sympathetic interest in business, together with a ,general knowledge of the entire busi-
ness Field and something of a special knowledge of the particular business in which
the student is to enter, and something of culture, much of manhood and character, and
the power to climb.
In june, 1907, three young men will graduate from the School, having transferred
credits and completed the full course. These young men are Grris Bennett,,I. Arthur
Moore, and Charles Post. The theses to be presented by these young men are, re-
spectively, as follows:
1. The Origin and Development of American Law,
2. .-Xdvertising: A Fundamental Science in Commerce.
3. The Railway: The King of Corporations,
Each man will enter the field indicated by his thesis. W. C. S.
William Clarence Stevenson, Cmnmm-cv :mfl 1"in:im'f.
-Kansas State Normal Schfml. 18549: Cflmivugf
University, 19001 L:111YL'l'S1l-Y uf Virginia. 19011
Columbian University, 1,l,. li, 1902. 11,1Ft1.11lil'l1'
in Bookkeeping, Cmmiicrcizil 1.:ux' zmfl Nlvth 11
Kansas State Nwrnial Sclifml. 1889-1900: 1'rine X '-
Cipzll I.JC1J2l1'1fll1C11l uf CHl'l'll11Cl'Cl'. thc Dlncwlm 'IM1111' ' 'V
lnstitutc, 1900-1904. F
D. Walter Morton, 5-115. .Xssistnnt 1'1'ff!'n-viii' Q'-un
merce zmcl lfinzmcn '.-A- llickinsfm C-illcgc. .X. IZ. if
19023 A. KI. 1900: llrcw '1'1u-ulugicznl SL'1111l'II11'5'.
13. D. 1905. Ca-rtilicntc Slllllllkl' L'111X'l'1'N1lj'.
Penn., 1905. 1i1'1lf1111lll' Stufln-nt 1'111X'1'1'N1lj' 'ff
Penn. 1904-1900, 111Sll'11C1'P1' 1i:nsl1mrn .xCIll1l'111j'
Calvert W. Dyer, 1411. S1'C1'l'1Jl1'y :mil 111-11'1lC1Hl' 111
, , X- . - . N -NN H F1111111l11.l11Ji.11N1.3 Xx
Leonora T. Walker, Sivlil-gnqnplly. Cyrus 11. lioggalt
Li- Q X XXX X
i I i lv
r ' C vm:
5 .5-Q ' P "'N'v"":I
c are I cf .759
lf beginnings of the so-called Home Economics movement were in the
Ifast. The lirst Colleges to introduce and endeavor to establish domestic
education on strictly collegiate lines were here in the West. In the main
the XYest favors co-education. In the main the West proceeds on the
assumption that equal educational opportunities shouldnbe offered both
young men and women. This is best shown in the growing belief that
women need adequate training for their life work as much as the men
require education and training for the business in which they expect
to engage. "All new terms descriptive of recent generalizations stiffer from the vague-
ness with which they are used by those to whom they are names." The subject of
.l.ime,tiq eeononiy is no exception. lts nomenclature is various and when it is asked
what is meant by Domestic Economy, Household Science, Home Economics and the
like. the answer is too often given, "VVhy, cooking and sewing, of course."
XX'e. in Klillikin. appreciate that this conception is pitifully narrow. If it were true
we would quite agree that Domestic Economy could not be regarded as a collegiate
study. XX'e have learned to appreciate that cooking and sewing as such, are no more
college studies than arithmetic and geography, but hold precisely the same relation to
the courses offered in the Domestic Economy department, as arithmetic does to the
higher mathematics offered in the college. They are essential academy studies, neces-
-ary and fundamental pre-requisites.
lloth academy and college courses are offered in domestic art and science. The
Collegiate course offers both prescribed and elective subjects. There is a four years
professional course. leading to the degree of B. S., but there are other courses open to
all the women of the college. lt is advised and expected that all women students shall
elect two fir more courses from these during the four years leading to any degree.
These are presented from the conviction that any rational system forthe higher edu-
cation of women should be fitted to their needs as the mothers, housekeepers, home-
maker-. and health-keepers of the nation.
The aim 'if the Domestic lfconomy Department is to give the liberal and practical
efliicatioii so needed by the young women of today. An education which shall ht them
for the duties and privileges of their lives, which shall enhance and uplift their ideals
while enabling them to make use of the arts and sciences in the all-important labors
and vocation- of womanhood.
een Crooks, Domestic .-Xrt,-Diploma of ffwluni
Training at Trowbridge Textile School. Tri-xx
bridge, Wiltsliire, linglanrl. 1901-1902: Przitt In
stitute, Brooklyn, 1902-1903. Lecturer on 'll-:-.
tiles and the Domestic Arts in Brooklyn. C115
cago, Philadelphia, Boston: Director llfmie-ti
Art, Nortlinelcl Seminary, Xlzisszicliu-ett-.
Helen Louise Johnson, Domestic Scieiice.---XXX-li
College, 1881-1884. Mrs. Rorens Cofikiiig Sclifif-l
Phil., Pa., 1891. Teachers' College Colnnilii:
University, H. S. 1904. Instructor lloiiim-stir Sci
ence in private schools :incl lmspitznl-. X. Y. City
and lecturer Brooklyn Institute of .Xrt :mil Sci
ence, 1898-1904, and 1905-1900, Iii-tiwictoi' -:mit
University of Illinois, 1905.
rtfllde E. Dillehunt, .Xssiwtiilit lli-Ii'11Ct"7' iii ll--
A S S I S T A N T S
Mary L. Poor, Kathcryn Trautman 1
:inte in D--im--lu' Srirm 1-
bia University, Teachers' College: 'll-clinic:i
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t lllf School of Fine and Applied Arts of the James Millikin University
Q began its work September 15. 1903, having for its object the teaching of
pictorial and decorative art by the best systems in use in the schools
gre of liurope and America. Wie have tried to overcome the popular idea
I J 4 that art study is a pastime and intended primarily for the copying of the
works and ideas of others. with what success may be judged from the
fact that a number of our pupils are teaching or looking forward to it.
ref Sf--r Our faculty has been selected with care from Boston, Chicago and
l'aris and are all skilled specialists in their chosen lines of work. The work in Fine
.XI'ls includes the usual introductory drawing, perspective, pen and ink, charcoal and
water color, while the college subjects cover oil painting, drawing, painting and model-
in: from the living model. with the History of Art. Under Applied Arts we have at
course of study in the principles of design and color harmony, pottery, leather work,
nietal u' rk in copper and silver. with enameling, stone setting and keramics.
The iul lic schools uf Decatur are open to our normal class for ,practice teaching
irizdt-r supervision of the director ot the school, thus supplying the much needed exper-
rt-:ice it r tiie teacher or supervisor. -
The classes are increasing in enrollment each year and the pupils are becoming
in--re expert along practical lines of work. The degree of Bachelor of Science in
I-'ine and .Xpplied .Xrt is given upon completing work in the School.
The pygmies of prosperity
XYill wither underneath the blast,
Hut pine-like men there needs must be
To keep the Hag still at the mast. -W. H. B.
William H. Varnum, Fine and .Xpplu-fl Arr- 1f11lf1L' '
W . . . Q
Manual 'lrzunmg Q1 f
. C10 11. Ci1'1111J1'1f1L11'. Klux
1894gJu1icnne Sturliu- Paris. 1901: Sclmwl fn' 111
sign, i1?l1'VIl1'f1 Ul11X'L'1'S1lj'. 19512: xIIlNNIli'1111-C11
State Nurmal Art Sclnml, 1903. 1l1rll'l1L'i'vI' lfrwf
hzmd and Mcchzmicnl 1JI'ZlXX'111g',2l1'lf1 IM--ignin
Rindge Manual 'I'r:mining Sclmul. 1900419021 I'ri
cipal Art Depzlrtment, Czunbrirllgc Y. Xl. C. ,X
1898-1903, Instructm' City nf Iifwlfm liwnin
in meclizmiczll f11'2lft111.2'.
mma L. Bakerjlnstructm- in lfim- zmfl .Xpplim-11
Arts.-Lincfmln University, 11. S 19001 Thi- 1:11111
Millikin University, li. S. with IR-clzmgligy. 1905
Art Tnstitutc. Chicugw. Sumnn-r Tvrm 1905.
Louise Guernsey, -WW. lumsluwuclfw in I-'mv Xm-
hr:u111z1tc .Xrl Institute C'11ic'wfv Qvulpzxmi 190:
Nfb1'I11Zl1 C'w11l'sc with 11H1lUl'4. 1900
Drzlwing Schools, 1901-1903: 1'1':mctic:nl vxpvricm fx
I-Q '- V
4 :bu ' 5
'- .:. ,
5. .1145 V .I -I
. .X . .
September 1903 llernian ll. Kaeuper as director opened the School of
Xlusic of The james Qllillilcin University. As the University was new
it was supposed that three teachers could teach all the pupils who would
come. lloxvever. a very few days proved that more teachers were
needed. These were engaged. and at the close of the first year the fac-
ulty consisted of tive members. The second year's enrollment demanded
a larger faculty and each year the school has been enlarged, and the
work has been more gratifying and satisfactory in every Way. The pres-
ent faculty consists of seven professors and twelve assistant teachers. The professors
vvere selected from among the best teachers of Boston, Cincinnati. Chicago and Berlin.
This year certilicates of proficiency will be issued to fifteen young women and one
young inau: teachers' certificates to eight young women.
lluring the year numerous recitals are given by pupils of the school that they may
lwcollle accustomed to appearing in public. To prepare them for these public appear-
Jinccs. practice recitals are given before pupils of the school. The series of concerts
--i the year by pupils and faculty of the school of Music comes to a close in the faculty
c-.ucert given each year on Monday night of commencement week.
The school asserts the use of the most thorough and modern pedagogical methods,
the value of which has been tinely proved by the work accomplished in the pupils'
reeitals. 'lille grade of vvorlc is unusually good. and the school ranks as one of the best
in the c- iuntrv
The director, Professor Hermann H. Kaeuper, is a man of rare musical taste and
is a most popular teacher. He is happily litted. both by education and experience, for
nis responsible position. His spirit and method have aroused great enthusiasm among
the lovers of music in the University and throughout central lllinois.
4, is '49
I f' ,I
J A75 4 of 1 ?
g ' s s ,i -' U' as
- -' 'X i f 1
' 1' --1 f iii gl?
.A 'T ... , - ' J
Hermann H. Kaeuper, Directnr Schmil uf ,Xlu-ic :mil
. Teacher Piano, Ccinpwsitifin. lite.-Cincinnati
College of Music. Student uf Frank Yzm flf-i'
Stucken, et al. lnstructwr Cincinnati Cfilleue 'ii
Music, 1896-1897. Dirvctur XX'ittenliq-rg Cfillc-gr
of Music, 1897-1902.
Frederick H. Baker, Piano l'l:iying.-Xew linglzmfl
Conservatory, Bostfm, 1893. Ruyzil Cmiserwi-
tory, Leipzig. Post-gracluzite work with Curl
Faelton, Dr. Louis Klaus, Mrs. 'lql1Hl1'lIir 'l':ippi-r
Charles N. Lanphere, l'i:mii l'l:iying, ll:ii'm4my :mil
Couiiterpuint.--New lingluncl Cwiisi-i'x':itui'y in
Music, 1898. Student 'if .Xrtliur lffwitc. pizmii
Dr. Percy Gwetscliius, lmiwnfmy. cwiiiiilciqwiiit
ancl Coinpusitiiinl G1-urge lf. XYlii1iiig'. pipv 'ir-
gzing Louis C. Iilsmi, tlicfwi' :mil lllNlHl'j' iii
music. llircctfvr Virgil l'i:mfi Sclifwl. l'liic:ig--
1900-1903. Sturlcut in llix--rlcii. lin-iwiizliiy. :mil iii
Vienna. Tcziclici' :mil lvctiiri-i' iii Ili-rlin, l9ll2
Frances Virginie Melton, l'i:iiiii l'l:iymg. K'-illvigv -i.
Music, llliniiis Xlliiiiziiil Milli-i4i'. l8".l. lllm.-V
VV4llll2ll1'S Q.llllk'Hl'. lfwlm. l'iixi' yvgill- ii-i-I igiqiil
11310 waifli :ll liullvgi' will Xlii-ii' :m-l xxilli Um ll
SI1ci'wim4l, 1.lllk'Jlg'l. Xliilll XX.ig-'1' Sxniiiii- .iii-l
llnriilil l1:mi-r, l':iri-. lllllfi
Robert Yale Smith, Piano Playing.-VVit'h Fannie
llloomlield Zeisler, 1903-61 Teacher Hush Temple
Edward Meek, Voice.---College of Music, Cincin-
nati. Student of Nlattioli, Cincinnati, George
Sweet and Carl Dufft, New York. llflember of
Faculty American Conservatory and Columbia
School of Music. Chicago, 1900-1903.
Theckla Leafbourg, Xllflf, Voice.--Columbia School
of Music, Chicago, 1904. Concert Touring,
1905. Private teacher of Voice Culture, Chicago,
Edson W. Morphy, Violin.-New England Conser-
vatory of Music, Boston, 1899. Post-graduate
course at same, 1901-1902. VVith Paul Viardot
in Paris, 1905-1906. Professor of Violin playing
and Theoretical branches of music, Normal Con-
servatory, Potsdam, N. Y., 1900. Director of
Violin and orchestral departments, Halifax Con-
servatory. 1-lalifax, Nova Scotia, 1903-1905. 5
Lftlwztrtl l.. King, A. B., '04, B. S. with Pedagogy, '05.
florence l.. Lyons, University of Chicago, A. B., '02, James Millikin University
I S. with l'ctlztgogy, i04.
EQ--In-rt XY. Keaton, Cuinbcrlzxntl University, A. B., '02, James Millikin University
l S. with Peclagogy, '04.
Qncy XY. Pcnhallegon, Wiestern College, A. B., '03. James Millikin University
I S. with Pedagogy, '05. H
'Znnnzt L. Baker, Lincoln University, B. S., ,00. James Millikin University, B. S
1 Vetlztgogy, '05.
Adu lf. Lindsay, A. B., '05.
lvzt M. Still, A. B., '05.
Chas. lf. Record, A. B., '05.
John I". Schudel, A. B.. '05.
Alice A. Baker, A. B., '05.
Golclzt M. Atlass, A. B., '05.
lfarl R. Bryant, A. B., '06.
lflorcnce M. Jones, A. B., '06.
XY. R. McGaughey, A. B., ,06.
'l'rt-nna J. Miller, A. B., '06.
Anna Belle Chler, A. B., '06.
john G. XYozencraft, A. B., ,06.
lfthel M. Yanclers, A. B., '06.
Anne M. Boyd, A. B. with Library Science, '06,
listella lf. Bryant, A. B. with Library Science, '06.
james IJ. Moses, B. S. in Commerce and Finance, '06.
Ella M. Cockrell, B. S. with Pedagogy, '06.
lfdwin XY. Doran, A. M. with Pedagogy, 706.
Ralph S. Bauer, A. M., ,06.
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liookstrwc 16, 71, Ass11ci:1t1- li1li1111' Xlillifh-lc.
Class Day, Prcsc11t:1tir111 of G:1v1-l. 'l'l11-sis: l,111
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t el Bumgarner, ,X. H, Magnolia, Illinois. X234'
l'liiloinzuliean l.iterary Society, Pres. Y. W. C.
.X. lol, iilee Club, German Club. Senior Play!
Class Day, "Millikin of the Past." Thesis: The
lnlluenee ul' Slavery on American Literature.
"Sally Muggins" is a product of the Prairie state,
but it is rumored she expects to enter the state
of nizuriinony soon after graduation.
Isabel Bumgarner, A. ll. Magnolia, Illinois. Knox
College l2l. I. M. U. LS, 6, 7j, Y. W. C. A., Phil-
oniatliean Literary Society, German Club. Rodg-
ers and Clark Story, NVinner C6D. Inter-society
Story. VVinner 175. Exchange Editor Decatur-
ian 175, Editor in Chief of Millidek. Class Ode.
Thesis: Development of the Attitude toward
Death in American Literature. 6'Izzie" is the
editor of this book, so of course we can't roast
her, but anyway she doesn't need it very badly.
She will teach school and then go to Vlfellesley,
but will probably finish at Donnellson.
Junius Earl Dappert, B. S. in Electrical Engineering.
Taylorville, Illinois. Taylorville High School,
James Millikin University Academy C4D. Philo-
niathean Literary Society. Pres. Engineering
Club. Thesis: Design, Construction and Test-
ing of a ZZ, K.VV. Generator Direct Connected
to a Gasoline Engine. "Little June" floated in
from Taylorville. He is noted as being a shark
in Math. and a lady killer. German is his favor-
ite study. Some say he has the big-head, but
we believe it is because he came from Taylor-
ville. He boasts that he can trace his geneal-
ogy to the Missouri mule, and it is doubtless due
to this trait that he refused to turn in a photo.
john W. Davidson, B. S. in Civil Engineering, Vel-
pen, Indiana. Teacher's Course, Ghio Valley
Normal College tCorydon, Ind.D Philomathean
Literary Society, I. M. U. Band, Engineering
Club. Thesis: Location, Survey, and Estimate
of belt line connecting Springfield and St. Louis
branches of VVabash Railway. CWith Ellis Bank-
son.D "Longfellow" is one of the Indiana Col-
ony. He spends most of his time Hirting with
the girls and Cutting Chapel. He is thinking of
taking a position with his Uncle Samuel, and
will certainly be a big addition to his force.
Ida Diller, A. B. Decatur, Illinois. Decatur High
School C3l., X242 German Cluli, Glee Club. Y.
VV. C. A., Literary liclitor llilliflek. Thesis: The
Economic Place of iVVUlTl1lIl. "lclear" if very sole
emn and sober and always has lots to rlo. She
is one of our best girls save for one Llfilllfllllfrlllf
erly characteristic: she worries for the lack t-1'
worries when she has none.
essie L. Ferguson, A. li. with Lilirary Science. New
Wiiicliester, lncl. Klartinsville. lnrl.. lligh
School l'86j, lfastern State Normal. Cliarlest-in.
lll. t4il, j. M. U. f5, 61. MTV. Y. XY. C. .X.. l,it-
erary lirlitor Milliclek, Clilas llay, "l"arexx'ell to
l,iheral Arts." Thesis: The Value nl- Referenet
VVorlc to the General Student. "jet" has a strong
will. XVe clonlit whether any lawyer eonlrl lirt-alt
it. She expects to teaeh school :intl we lit-liexe
she will he sueeessful in lit'l'lllllQ1nl'flt'l'.
Ella Hope Finfrock, .X. li. XX'eltnot, Kansa-. Xtayiie-
ville, Ill., ,'Xe:trlemy. XX':tyllesx'ille lligh Seli...-l,
.'XllSllll College t5l. tl. Nl. lf t5, til. fit'l'lllJlll t'lnli
Thesis: The llevelopinent ul- lhietie l'--rm
"Midget" is a quiet little imlixitltiztl. the 5'-'une
esl ul our class. lliougglt liavingt lieen :iss-'matt '
with its a year :tml :t hall' she is still innoeent .vi-T
Irene Handlin, ll. S. in Ifine anfl .Xpplit-tl Xris Xl.-ii
tieellfv, Ill. Nlnntieello lligh Seltwfvl Mig Nl--nr
eello Seminary, tloflfrey. Ill. t3l. -3'l'l'. X11
lftlitor Millitlelc. lhesisi Italian Xitisls .ts
llenef:u'tHI'S. 'fNll5.14'l" fame to ns tri-ni Xl--1111
Cello Sl'lllllI2ll'y. :mtl we have always lu-en ,flat
she eanie. She ls .Xrt lzilitf-r --I this llvwtlx an.
ptwrtttiserl bona Bde not to ea1'ie.ntnre this -li-lt.
l'iflil1vrs, so we tlare not roast her
arry N. Humphrey, .X. ll. l.c Roy, Illinois. Le
Iioy lligh School Ml. li-XX. Pres. Dramatic Art
Klub im, Rt-:ull-r in l'rcxy's Concert Company
rfb, Y. .XI. C .iX., Pres. Urlaudian Literary So-
ciety l5l. Senior Play, Inter-society Recitation,
wiiim-r lb, 75, Cflass llay, "To the Faculty,"
lfilitor-inefliicl' llccalurian, Literary liditor Mil-
liilck. 'l'ht-sis: The Gaelic Revival. "Tony,"
thc Goliath of our class, will embark in the real
estate business after june. VVe really believe
that if it were for the advantage of his estate
he eimlrl sell a gold brick for a hen coop. lf
-d.-- only says yes he will not be a bachelor
Lulu Lillian Laughlin, A. B. New Sharon, lowa.
Decatur High School, Dixon, Ill., Normal
School, University of Illinois. Y. W. C. A., Ger-
man Club. Thesis: Professional Nursing as a
Social Service. "Girlie" is one of the hardest
workers in the class. She never Works the
Profs. and seldom works the boys. She would
doubtless be fi success at the head of a matri-
monial bureau were it not for stronger tastes
in other directions.
Jessie Lichtenberger, A. B. Lovington, lll. Denver,
Col.. High School, Decatur High School Q21
X542 Philomathean Literary Society, Y. VV. C.
--X., Associate Editor Decaturian fob. Thesis:
The Drigin and Growth of the Silk lndustry.
"Tiny" has always been a great knocker in Prof.
Varnum's classes. She never mashes her linger
nails, we know, for she is always in a good
humor. She is an excellent designer and we
doubt not that she has designs on some of us.
Anna Magill, A. B. Sullivan, Ill. Sullivan High
School 125. XJP, Orlandian Literary Society,
German Club. Thesis: Mathematics, the Basis
of Sciences. 'Sisterl' says school will soon be
over, and then she will receive her "fBill.l' Fur-
ther events than this are of small importance.
Horace McDavid, A. B. Coffeen, Ill. Ilillsborff
High School 122. KAXg Orlanrlian Literary Sf-s
ciety, Pres. 14jg Pres. lfreshman Class: Com-
merce and Finance Associationg lilramatic .Xrt
Clubg Y. Nl. C. Ag Football Team 13. 4. 5. oi.
Captain C-45g Baseball, 14, 5. 61g 'lfraclc 'lfeamz
Battaliong Inter Collegiate Debate 1111: Inter-
society Debate 16, 7Ig Compiler Varsity lliree-
tory 14, 5, 6jg Proprietor Bookstore 16, 71: Klan-
ager Baseball Team 149g Asst Treas. anrl Col-
lector A. A. 16, 7Ig Class llay, "Klillilqin oi the
Futuref' Business Manager Klilliclelc. Thesis:
The Dream of the American Communist, "Mae"
claims several places as his home. anrl says a
rolling stone gathers no IUHSN. Ilis greatest
abhorrence is feminine society. Ile never pt Hit'-.
but says he sometimes neefls a clraft horse
Hallie May Miller, A. Ii. Klaroa, III. lleeatnz-
High School 13Q. Thesis: Poverty Ileereases
with Progress. 'gli Nut Ce-rl" believes she has
only so many words to say in her lifetime. hence
she never squanclers one. She enjoys the flis-
tinction of being' the only girl in our class wh--
has taken Calculus.
Judith Bell Mills, .-X. II. with Seientilie Iftvlllltlllllwll-
Decatur, III. Ileeatur Iligh Sehtol 1-1. X-l'I'.
Orlanclian Literary Society. I'res. tllee Club 141.
Y. XN. C. ,'X., German Club. Senior I'lay1 t'Iass
Ilay. "I'resentation ot' Class Gift." rlillvslx'
VVagner's 'Ilreatnient of the I.egeinI ot' I.oIn-no
grin. Hblutly Bell" has a merry txvinlile in her
eyes and is a Irienfl ul all the boys. She has
her eye on the right inan. but the l.or1I only
knows who he is. XYe xvouhl hereby announet
her CIlj.f2lg'l'Il'lClll were it not tor this element --I
uncertainty. , ,
J. Arthur Moore, Il. S. in tioinineree antl I"in.une1
ylrssuniption, III. .Xssuinption Ionnship Ilteh
School. University of Illinois l'rep.tr.tt-'rx
School. li-XXL I'res. l.Hlllllll'I't't' :intl Ifinant-
.Xssoeiation 1771 l'lU1lllHlll'I.t'2Illl 1-l,5,1v,7l, 1111-
. p, . . . .
tain Iflg tlrlantlian l,Ilt'l'JII'j' N-eietyg Ilelmtintg
Club: junior Class I'res.g Xlanaeer Ilasel-.rf
'lieant 173: Class llIIj'.HSIlIl1lt' X1I1lI't'ss" Ihr-sis
.Xflvertising the Ifuinlaiiiental Sen-nee in tltnw
nteree. ".Xrt" very otten has a blaelv 111, lvtit
he is not a serapper, Ile is very inneh "it" muh
all the little girls, I"reshinen talve ut-tn-1 If----z
hall heroes uni the inaulens
cgar Daniel Morrow, A. ll. Newman, lll. New-
man lligh School Q35. -5391 l,llll0lll2lll'lL'2.lll Lit-
crarv Society Pres. C553 Track Team 44, 5, 65.
.Xlaniagcr i551 Nlanager lfootball Team 155, Pres.
.X. .X. t75g Inter-society Debate lo, 753 Tennis
'lkrgim C6, 753 llrainatic Art Club: Senior Play,
Vlass Day. "The liuture of the Seniors," Com-
merce and lfinance Association: Athletic Editor
.Xlillidck Thesis: American Political Litera-
ture. "Shorty's" motto is, do it now or do it
never. with emphasis on the latter. He is an
athlete. society man, all round good fellow, and
a half-baked student. Psychology was his first
lore. lt is said he memorized four pages ,of lo-
garithms in two hours when he was in Trig.
Oliphant, B. S. in Electrical Engineering. Pet-
ersburg, lnd. Petersburg High School C25, ln-
cliana University C25, entered 5. llfl. U. C35. A39,
I-'hilomathean Literary Society, Dramatic Art
Club, Pre-Xy's Quartet 475, Glee Club, Battalion,
Y. M. C. .-X., Pres. Sophomore Class, Senior Play,
.Xssistant in Mechanical Drawing Q65, Engineer-
ing Club, Scottish Rite Mason 32nd degree,
A. A. 0. N. M. S.g Class Day, "Farewell to the
liugineering Buildingf' Millidek Business Board.
Thesis: The Design, Construction, and Testing
of a Steam Turbine and Unipolar Generator Di-
rect Connected Unit. tWitl1 Bert Padon.5 "Pa"
came to us from the Hoosier state, but why
he came we dare not tell. Some say he has
more hair than brains. l-le arrived here C. Q.
D. and says that means call on dad when you
want money. l-le has a preference for c'Gray"
on his left arm.
Elsa Olsen, A. B. Stockholm, Sweden. Decatur
High School 445. President Glee Club 465.
Thesis: A Comparison of the "Classical" and
"Natural" Methods of Teaching Modern Lan-
guages. "Ginger" has lots of energy and life
in her make-up. She came all the way from
Sweden and is a Very precocious child. finishing
a year ahead of her class.
C Bert Padon, B. S. in Electrical Engineering. Troy,
lllinois. McCray Dewey Academy t'955g Inter-
national Correspondence Schools, M. E. and
Shop Practice 135. Y. M. C. A., Glee Club C45g
Battalion C553 Engineering Society 165, Assist-
ant in Shop Practice C55, Engineering Editor
Deeaturian 165. Thesis: The Design, Con-
struction, and Testing of a Steam Turbine and
Unipolar Generator Direct Connected Unit.
tlYith Ray 0liphant.5 'fBanta's'l chief aim is to
be a handler of home made lightning. He has
taught his classmates to be brave, for they have
learned that whenever something like a young
earthquake strikes them on the head or back, it
is only Banta giving expression to something
which has impressed him favorably.
Letha Bahan Patterson, A. H. Cincinnati. Uliifi. i 4
Decatur High School 129. Drztmatic .-Xrt Club'
Senior Plztyg Literary Iiclitor Iiecaturizin 151
Thesis: Symbfalish. Though "Prnt" is nut Irish
she would have us believe her zz cynic. but Prexy
is bringing her arouncl beautifully. She can hnrfl
ly clecicle whether she likes Chanel fir Vsycliiil-
Daisy Venita Payne, -eX. lei. Cztnneltfvn. Incl. liven-
tui' High Schofil l2l, X342 firlzintlinn l,itei':ii'5i
Society: Literary liclitfir lleczituriztn tbl: Ibm-
mzttic Art Club: Y. XY. C. .sX.1 Glee Club: St-ni--i'
Play: Orgztiiizntifm liflltfll' Klillirlelc. 'lllll'-l-I
The .Influence nf the Classics fin Teniiys-tn.
'tllutch' is the best nztturerl girl in the Clit-S. Slit-
can write poetry :intl make I-ltrlgt' with equal flie
nity. She hzts been llffllllllltllf in the Y. XY. C .X
and we heat' is expecting tw liecwine :i lit-:ie-inf-ss
Mary Leslie Poor, .X. ll. Newliriieli. lull. Iii-:iii-.
ville, Intl., lligh Sclimil lfil. -VNU Y. XY, t' X
l'i'es. tbl! .Xss't. l,HI1ll'5llk' Scieiiet- lll'lb1ll'llll'11i
17.32 Class Huy "l":1l'exx'ell tw l,"lllk"llt' Scit-H-'i H
, . . . . .
lhesis: lluinlir in .Xinericzin l.lll'l'Jlllll't',
Klztry was une ul the piliiiews ll'1Illl Inflipin.
She int-:ins well. but XX'JlsIt's nw wfiiwls :mil lilt- s
lu llilvt' llK'l' 1lXX'll XYIIX. Sllt' lllls itvxer lww-11 ...
cuserl Ht llirling.
H. Guy POftef, ill l'.,lt't'll'lt'.ll l'lIgllIt'4'1'lll4
Nlerrizun, lxzinszts. XX't-slplirt Iligli St-Ii'--il, lsL.ii1
Sits City, Klfi. lll. lll'l:lnfli:in l.iti-mint S-it-itix.
l'1'es. Nil: liilllilllitlll N. NI t. X.: I-neiu-tiine
SfPClk'lj'Q llelmliug Club. llllk'l""t'lt'll' llipitt-'
th, fl, wiimei' tmp Ili-.mum llelmte tri, , ag Sul-
stitule Inter el-llegizute llflmtm- im. l'.ip1..--
Nlissivllri Vzilley tlillt-ge llvlmling 'llt.lIIl nfl
'lll'Jlt'lQ 'l'e:nni lluplziin tfll lilitss Il.iy, "lien uf
tu Nlilfllillt' Slltllllu slivlit' lfilltivi' Xlilliilvlt lill-
sisi The llcsign. l'iiiist1tm'ti--in .mtl llisltllg --
il .ZH KKY. lit-iiviwil-ii' llii'vet tl-lim-4-I--fl I-i .
linsulini- liligiiiv. tXXii1li -lllllllls IM1-pt-it
"lii1yrusl4i" uns lilftxxn in lay .i lx.uns.ts ti-'li-in
:intl lists been liluuing exit' sinm- lll- s.lXs ii-
Cillllt' llcrt' Ii' lu' xxlwri' lui xxgtsn'1 ltimuii Ili
specially is slulml bi-ilws .mtl lug uf-ills, ln-'
lim' Xxll7t'IlIJlllII ll.ls t-rlipst-tl him in ill. i"
ul fllklllllg Hut IJlXNllI't'.Ilx4'I'N
iarles Arthur Post, li. S. in Commerce and Fin-
, . . N . .
since. Russell, Iowa. National City. Cal.. High
Sclit-ol t251l5liiu L'uix'ersity 43511. Xl. U. 15.65.
IQAXQ l5t-batiug Club: Commerce and lfiuancc
.Xssocizitimig Pliiloinatliean Literary Society: ln-
tersociety Debate l75. Thesis: The Railway
the tireatest lfactor in a Couutry's Development.
"'l'ti.itsy" would be a student were it not for his
worrying about how he will look when he gets
lleshy. Atlvocates for ornamental hitching posts
will do well tu call at the X-Ali house and C. A.
Minnie Redmon, A. B. XYest Liberty. lll. Decatur
High School lljg lllinois University Q25 Y. NV..
C. A.: Senior Play: Class Day. "To the Under-
graduate." Thesis: Rise and Trend of the
American Short Story. "Jim Crow" is the
drollest person in our class. The way she says
things would make an Egyptian Mummy laugh.
She is writing a book on the Chemistry of
Zmk Sanders, B. S. Chicago. lll. Decatur High
School C35 Thesis: The History of Medicine.
"Zink" is a fancier of chickens and is as ready
for a scrap as any of his old roosters. He is a
smooth joker but we would suggest that he ac-
company his jokes with a book of instructions.
Casca Whitehouse, A. B. Danville, Ky. Argenta,
lll., High School 4255 Decatur High School C35.
German Club. Thesis: Illinois in Fiction,
"Cas" should have gotten a B. H. CBeyond
Hopej degree instead of an A. B. He says he
will promise some girl a Vtlhite House soong
though he does not say where. For unsophisti-
cated hot air he is the limit.
ent Williamson, .-X, li. l'A'2lllSX'1llL' l11fl l'x"11'N-
. , . . , 1 1
ville High Schfml 639. l. 'lf fi. U. 'lfz Cfvlll-
mcrcc and lfiiizincc .Xssficintifiiiz .Xflx'1:1'1i-111:
Mzinzigcr Nlilliclck: Class Day. "'lV11l11- Xlilliflc-lah'
Thesis: Growth of Cf11'p0r:1tc lIlU,'l'Crlf. UKL'4'!l.
IS Zl gorirl fellow whu lnclicvcs i11 Slllflj'lllQ 'vlllj
as 21 pzistinic. llc is very puiiclunl. :1lw:15'- l1--
mg 1111 l1zi11rl right :it thc "lJ11t." llc- -tiiflif-fl
Physics lung L'llUll52,'ll 111 lc:11'11 what :1 1111ll 'N
zmcl has hzul imc with li'1'1-xv over N1111-1' lliv ls
stuclying law :111rl has l1cc11 ILI 1111 1 l x
'-: vl 1' 'liv liilv-'
, 1 1
Edgar john Witzemann, .X. IS. IJ1-1-:11111'. Ill In-1-11
llll' lligh Schfml ill. fll'l'lIlfll'lll l1t1-1"11'x' S
Q . . .
1 1 4 1 . '
ClL'lyQ Ass t. 111 Ql1c1111st1'x': jfilv- lllfllllll' Nlilliflfl'
Thesis: l11x'L-stigzitimi ul' thc Sfiiiimwx 111' IE1-
lfrcal Xx"ZllCl' Supply. "lille" if :i l1111111- g1'11xx11
SlJCCllllCIl who spcmlh 11111-1 111' hix I11111'. XXll1'll
nut zmzilyziiig glIlllCL'5 ll'l Fllllll' yiiuiig' lnflyl llIll'A
l111'. 111 :111:1lvz111g' thi- 1'f11111,-1115 111 M11111- I1--11111
llc :111:1lvz1-cl what rilmst
1-1111f111- If-llw fll'Illli rf
Ella M. C-Dckrell, lV2ll'l'Cl'lSlJlll'g, Mo. A9'l'. VVindsor
lligh School C233 Lexington College for VVon1en,
B, l.. C3l: A. Xl. C433 Teacher of Latin and Eng-
lish: Wfill Mayfield College C4, 55, James Milli-
lcin University, ll. S. with Pedagogy C6Dg Fel-
low in History james Millikin University C5, 6Dg
janies Millikin University A. M. C7D.
Maude De Puy. Raven, Illinois. A9XP. Urbana High
School C2jg University of Illinois, A. B. C6Dg
Fellow in English and Director of Physical
Training James Millikin University C6, 75, James
Millikin University, B. S. with Pedagogy' C7D.
Davida MCCas1in. Pullman, Illinois. X242 Coe
Academy CGD. A. B. Coe College C4jg Teacher
Public Schools C4, 65, Harvard Summer School
C6lg Fellow in English, The James Millikin
University C6, 73, B. S. with Pedagogy The
james Millikin University C7D.
Helen L. Stone. Degree of B. S. with Domestic
Economy, CIn Absentiaql
M S Sem? fe
Esvgsssxx -F 9?
1 . - Y'
---SE IOR HISTORY
V El,l,. nie htiys, we're gtiftti' to mi-- thi- '07 el:i-- in-tighty hgnl next Qt..
i s:.itl Ulcl Tfinimy, zt- he -nt cltiwn in the -Iiznle tit' hi- iitzlf- -'igtnty -1
l wztrm afterittifm, :tfter Hzigging the er.,--ing if r :i freight "4 It -sry. tw '1
i is goin' tri he :t hig ehzinge whin they -tep but ix' th' hztrnf gin' '-
tliiiigs.tive1'.tti tl1"I.'tL'?it'L'lZlSF'. They have hin rnnnin' thing- t"r :'--nr yt t
EO! now. lver since tn Lntvztr-tty iipenetl. :tn ltitte git! thing- in-.tzn' it
:tt zi purty gtititl gait. lint Oi gne-- ni-i-t ir t'tini will ez: zlizv-nu'i 1
-A+1.J?k..A+1- year, ztn' ntit etinte hztck :tnny inure. Hy tie rge, yfttt ielier- tli4tt'- liz'
Scttin' 'round here with me sri lung will have Ili git rlf-xrn t-i hn-ine--. ti--ng xt' y--n
goin' to take their places!
"Yes,they're:tn1tiighty ftiine lt.t iv htiy-, gin' th' gtiirl- tin., Ui gut---, ttf -lt-n': kit
thint very well, hut th' l7tlyS tell nie they're :ill nice un' in-tigi v' - : " pf-. gy-
IIX Illlttt t X18 lht
in in iyry thing they kin.
rentitnhet' whin they lit'-t ezttne 'iere hi-xx' tli' e--p- wiitiltl try t-- kttp :'i' i.t-.i
- - 1 - . . , . . . Q , ,
tt nt h.tvtn their hun-hre-. :tn tenrtn np tztek. th renntnher tu.. ti tlgtx :hex hgitt te.
etilfir rush. They put their Ilztg up 1-n th' tower. Inn wliin they uint t-t vt.t-- th' --tt..
lst-mls wint up ztn' ttitilc it tlfiwn. XYell, they ji-t gt-t qi l-iz ni- re pin-pi. gin' gt-qty,
heftire ntiight thitn ettltirs wuz -eutteretl :tll 'wer tit' ezttnptt-
"Ui ltiilcc to heztr thini tell Zlllfillll whin thini fttnr 'Wt t'ellt't'- -t--le thttf l'Tt'Tllt' mt.
ztn' htiw they tlttelcetl thitn in th' hr:tneh tint hehintl th' t'nix':ir-ityg H: en -- th..
hzul it hztntl in thztt. tti heztr thitn tell it. hnt tit' next yezn' Hi tlitln't tfiinlt fllty' .-nuht
gut tint thint papers :thtittt th' I"re-litn:tn-, :t tellin' thint what thty nn:-1 .l.- ..ii' tt
they nittstn't thi. tlir Ui tltin't think it wuz :innv it their htt-int---
mt Ui liiilce to -ee. tltttngh. i- thitn thi-tliqtll g.tnie-. gin' Ut gun -- HT 'i.t- -A
pnrty gtititl t'titith:tll ntin. Ui kin ji-t -ee .Xrt Nl---ire n-in in :'t.tt g.nnt xx'14t R---t l'. t
:t stzintlin' riiight there in th' nnttl Hit .ine t'----t while - int--ne uipttl tit' tint-l -tt
tither'n with thztt tiltl -wenter: sin' thin pnrty --i-in he kielte-I th.it I-..tl r--taht -tt.-fe
tvver th' gwiztl. nn' thint hlezteher- ji-t zu g-tin' niiiltlf 'lihin tt: gne-- Nlflt, 1- pai t
-u - u Q . .- Q . . 1 .
ti. l r Ut ln-sn' tlt Inns :tn gtnrl- up -in t i litt'.tt't1t1'- .i it--ll. tin '- Nl . '
llttt th ttiut mee- :ire what tnztke ine li--ltl nie li1't.tth. -.stint tht x .
. . . . . , , '
lust ttnte with that teller they will Slit-rty. nn tltgit lx.tn-.i- ttlni I--ta. .
thnn, :ill trvnt tti ht-:tt th tither teller- in :tn thin nhin tlitt -t.-p tint -
fine there tti eatteh 'ein :tn' they tltrim thitn hl.inLet thi -- -
ni, ut ttti t it i
Ellie llgmk-.ing "Sttt.i.itit .t- nt-tnntntnt.tl .ti.tli.i-:-
11111 111 1--1111 11- llK'1ll' .111 1111- 11111s11' 1111-1' l111X'L' '1'1111111l 111-rc, t1111, 'specially what
11 1 1 1'11 1. k 1,j11.11'111. U1 1-111111111-1 s11 :111' 11s11'11 111 tllilll :111 11111g-111. VVel1, one iv
11 1 1 'UT 111.111, 111.11 ll'l1l'l. 11l111l11lI1l. 1111, U1 guess '07 l1:1s g11111l people in ivry thing
11 1'111-1'11- 1111111' 1.1 1111111111 111111 1l11I1g'S 11111, l11's1 th' buys w111'c co1'clu1'Oy trousers,
1 11111 1 1.-.-11 .111 11 ll11I11 11111 11'1':11'i11' 1111-sc 1':111s :111 g'11wns, Zlll' 1111111' Oi l'lCZll' 'em tzlllc-
- 1 111 1--1111 -- l'1 11 Q1 wlllgilll' 1'1:1ss11:11'.:111' :1 1111 11' lltllcll things.
11 4111-11 1111-1'1 1- e111- 5l,llmK' 1l1K'K' l11l1.l1L'S 2111. l7Zl1lill1CtS, un' th' l11ilce, toog Oi clon't
11 1 11 111111"1 .111 111 1111111 k1llll 11' llllllgb. lllll U1 111111111 th' fellcrs ll talkin' a lot about that
1111111 11 1111- 111115 1l1K'N g11'1- 11151 l'1lll. 11'11c1'c 111:11 fc11c1' T11ny n1z11le sich a fool iv hisself
11 1111111 g--11-11 11111 111111' Sllj' 111-'s Z1lXX'1lj'S g11111l Ill z1ctin'3 he's sich Z1 little feller too,
11 1111 11- 'kk' 111111 4111' 111:11 111111- g1111'1 l1lg'L'tl'lL'l', that 1nne with sich a long name.
X1 -111: 1111-1"1'1- g11111' 111 11e missed 111111ghty bad. an' Oi'n1 sorry they'1'e goin' to
'1 111 ll 111 1-11 ll." 1'1111c111111-11 '1'1111111y. 1'L'Z1.Clll1lg' f111' his flag as he hezlrcl the Whistle of
1111 11111111-1' 111111- 111 thc 1l1s1z111c1'. -Ellis E. Bankson, '07.
O loosely swings the purpling vine.
The yellow maples Hame beforeg 1
The g111clcn-tawny ash-trees stand
Hard by our cottage door.
October gloxvs on every cheek,
October shines in eveijy eye,
While up the hills and Clown the dale
' Her Cl'1l'l'lS1Jl1 banners fly. .
-Ray R. Turner.
Kcach Bone: "'I'hree-fifths of him genius and two-fifths Sheer fudge "
WHEN MORNING BREAKS
XX'hen morning breaks, and college days are done,
XYhat land shall hold each 'neath its blazing sun?
XYhat castles rise, what ships drift home from sea,
XYhat joy or pain shall welcome you, or me,
NVhen morning breaks?
XYhen morning breaks, and in the shifting light
We Wait the eall of Une to lead us right,
And, trembling, enter on life's path alone-
Xu longer Seniors, but the Wide Worldls own
Wfhen morning breaks-
Wlhat dreams shall cheer us through the sterner years,
XYhat memories linger, of those Pioneers
XVho meet in other scenes, some other fate,
VVho shall stand with us at the open gate
VVhen morning breaks!
Today, the happy Hood-tide of our life's glad seal--
Tomorrow, what its ebb may bear to you, or me-
Wie, and our God, shall will what it shall be,
VVhen morning breaks.
-Isabel Bumgarner, '07
Orris Bennett: "For a Lawyers ne'er troubled with blushes, my dear!"
S 'um' Iirn-lull-nglm
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Prexy loves us, one and all,
From Commencement Week till lfall,
Our teachers tool
tThat's the only time they doll
Let the poor old Seniors prate!
Let them fuss and blow and steam,
All their wisdom's but a dream!
Wl1at's the odds?
We don't worship them as gods!
Three years now it's been our fate
To push the naughty-sevens through,
Prop them up in all they do,
Else they'd flunkg
NYhat a pity they're so punk!
No one will forget our date!
XYC'l'C the up-and-coming few,
Well take care of J. M. U.
She'll he managed right next year!
-Clara M. Baker, '08
Junius Dappert: "l am a stranger here, Heaven is my home."
i- AUGHTICUS EIGHTICUS
EA MQRALITY PLAY IN FOUR ACTS
lm , nine V
Scene: James Millikin University :incl vicinity. Time: 1919-1-lfllf.
Scene I. Registrafs office. crowrlerl. t.X tuinultiioiin noi-e of iiirmi-i' , -i il' -1
Confusion of tongues and much running to :mil fro.:
lunter Byrne, Rominc, Van Cleve, Cole, Ritz. :infl .nlivr-.
Ritz: ls this the place wherezit tn regi-ter?
Klethinks the rluczits in my pocket lmrii
ln their desire well spenrlt-fl li' lM'l'4'llll'l
Van Cleve: l wzirrzint it? Thy putt- floth Illsiv lnirnzl
At least it Haines before our Ntnrtlt-il 4-yiw
Like liery comet in the lniriiingf skit--.
Cole: Nay, far otlierwiwf Copeiwiicii- hzith writ
tlloor tu l'rexy's ollice opens :mil cry witliiiiee"Xi-xi"' Thai- riiah i.-ri-..if.E
Dyer, twziving elieek-hook zingrilylz
Hack till thy nzinies :ure czillefl. ii'i'i-it-iwiit init-lt'
Xvflllltl you within that holy Nziiictiiin timitl.
Unczilleil for. tiii:iiiiio1im't-il, iiiilivmlilrili'
'lizllcc ye upon yUl1l'St'lYt" the alignity
Of those wliivst' pi'iX'ilt'gt' it ix to -viii'
XYithin this olitiu- :it live ilollziiw ini'
XXX- have Qtrietwt -tIlttItt'- :mil mf'-i lviiiiie flux
The neeilfiil hits :incl viirli- tu Iii-giilxti---mg um-l-.'
XYliiCh we must net-ilx :apply to -iivh .ix if-ii'
LQUIUU, tlienl l'ziy out your ni--:ivy .mil -liimii'
t'l'l1ey vivniply. lfxetint. xvliilm' llyvr railw- in thi ll--mgliii
Scene II. Slll1llit'NlJlt'li 1-I' liiigiiii-1-riiig ll.ill iSum- -iii.-ii-l--l i 'Vi LH'
Iqlllfl' Ritz Xlur,.::ill, Rivlllillv. SZIIINHIII, :mil t'li.1iiN --t liii xliiii-ii
Morgan: llisl, tivntle Sirk' xlt'illHllxN .i ...mill tl--Ili E- it-
llimii iiiiiiv vziiwf l'viw-liniirii .i Si-ph il--ilu . .m.'
l. t'miIeiiipnr:ii'y rlliiviiirlvi- imnti--ii tlir fmt that thi: .1-,-.in v
2. Nutt- ti':iiiHfvt'i'vil vivitliit.
11. 'fhig ig. qggiql hi Iw ima- .if llir hiv'-t lui-1 in Ili. i',uV i ii 1.1-t '
l. K.Ullft'l' Nlrns. fm' Nlrnk. ll! lf' mi-l JI' Un-lu nun! .-...lt
5, I'rq-uiiiiisilnlx ilviixwl fi--in -lmnll
Ritz: l't-:ict-! Your iinziginzttion bodies forth
The sotttttls ol' things unheard. llantl me the cord! .
lt' we would scale this lofty height ere dawn.
.Xntl llzntnt otn' flag of blood :intl thunder there
Xtltt-re ln'ax'est Soph would fear tu soar, and set:
The gatpittg populace tomorrow gaze
XYith :tn'est1'ttcl4 eye and rendetl neck thereat,
To work! llase sluggards! NVould you have
The Soplioinores upon your coat-tails hang
XX'hile you in vain essay th' immortal climb?
t'l'he scene hccoines confused. A rope is attached to the top of the chimney and
Ritz begins the ascentlf! '
Rorninet Xtait! XYait! Thou hast forgot the nucleus,
'llhc tout ensemble? of our enterprise!
tTalces red and black banner from underneath his coat and flings it to Ritz. Mor-
gan also elinilis after Ritz. The rest watch the ascent with breathless eye-balls.D
Romine, tin intense excitementj:
Alia! Look! See! Behold they near the top!-
--Xntl now I see above the sooty pile
Our banner gleamg the bloody crimson glows
Beside the thunderous black!
Sansom: llist! Here they come again! But in what hue!
Methinks they have annexed a quart apiece
Of carboniferouss atoms from the tOW'r!
XYe give thee hail! Efstoons the envious--
tCrash within. A tlying wedge of Sophs appears. Exeunt Freshmen, taking rope!
Deac. Young: S'Death! Vte are too late! The pesky kids
Already have atiixecl their colors high
Beyond the reach of mortal Sophomore!
McDavid: Zounds! We are undone! Have at them, Deac!
I tThey try to climbb. '
Porter: Uh for a Kansas cyclone to waft us to the top!
Bankson: A Rope! A Rope! My bookstoref! for a Rope.
A11 Cbelowjr Ho, there! A rope! i
Deac: l can no further crawl, no further gog
Bly legs can keep no pace with my desires!1"
fi. End of Introduction and beginning of Rising Action.
T. .Xuthor shows range of linguistic knowledge.
S. Look up in Newth's Chemistry.
U. .X slight anachronism occurs.
10. Cf. Mid. Sum. Night's Dr. Act. IU-Sc. 2-1444.
McDavid: By my halidom, l cannot doitl
CFallS like E1 ripe walnut. Knocking within!
All: The Profs! The Profs! Skidoo!
Scene 1. Room 49, 12:05. Sansom in chair.
Sansomz The time has come: we must reorganize.
An it shall please ye now to nominate
Your pilot through this year of l905,
Speak up! Express yourselves!
Voice: Let's have Hi!
Another: I second it!
Another: Ale too!
Sansomz Shall we not make this vote unanimous.
And raise our voices in one loud acclann
To hail our President?
All: Ay! Ay!
CShuniway is escorted to tlironel.
All: Speech! Speech!
Shurnway: Nay, nay, not sol Our liusiness iirst. then speech
VVho would ye that we have for ttiitlet'-chief?
Van Cleve, Cspringing upl: There is that dwells within these unspttlttd w tl
A youth of presence gracious and deinure:
He wastes no time with words til- hreeveiul ir--th.
Nor cons the hristlingll hill-hoards ff XM-st Nlani
He dallies not to chat with tlainsels fair
NVhen chapel has distuiss'd heen at in-ern:
But straiglitway weiids his serious steps t- -' i
And looketh not to right or left. Good
Cole: S.l,l'1ltlli l'ct't'll:ttit'e the Kl'lllli'lllJll'l ix- ttld say
A Hutt'riug angel dwelletli in --ur midst?
For, guutl any I-ard. no wiizlit of lowliei- state
Miglit e'er resist a co-ed hlandislitnentf
But pardon, sits. niatyhap he did intend
llimselt' when llltls he spake?
Vgn Clgvgg Thou wretch'
XX'ould'st thou insiiiuate that I alone
Uf all this student inure pertectioii has-
llerchauce 'tis lo. llut ne'ertlieles--
11. Note figure.
'l'h--u worm! 'llhou insect! Thou presumptuous cell'
'l'4al4t- not my honors from mc, shallow innocent.
Ur by my halidom, l'll-- tllourishb
Van Cleve: Whzu is't yc'll do?
lhou llL'llHIl-llllilllg, supcrscrviccablclft knavc!
Sirrzih. take that! tthcy clinchj.
Tl'lC Girls: l'CllCC, llwl llCl1Dl
All: llt-lp! Murder! Ilol
tlloor opt-us. l'rcxy appcarsl.
Prexy: Ilow now, my friends! Go tol W'l1at means this strife?
Shumway, tasidcl: liccp peace upon your lives! He dies that strikes agaml'
Van Cleve: lforsooth, my President, we do but choose
Our several off'cers for the coming year.
But if we have disturbed, we pardon crave.
'Tis well. In truth it was a heavy sight
To see ye thus your little playmate biff!
And into base and envious discord fall!
I go. To mutual understanding come,
And just one precept fain am I to state-
A C T J U N I O R S
Scene 1. Lobby and stairway of L. A. Building. CFoundation slats of new hen
c-.,op15 visible through window. Door to chapel at rearj.
Enter crowd of Juniors, who drape themselves over banisters and Stairs and perch
upon window sills.
: Ah, woe is me! Alack-a-day! Full soon
Wfill roll around the awful time when We
No longer blithlesome, care-free Juniors young
lVill wrestle with the Problems Great of Lifej
But over Senior English con, and drink
The bitter hemlock of Psychology,
And wear the 'willow garland at its close.
Oh, ye my friends, weep with mel for the thought
Doth harrow up my soul, freeze my young blood,
And make me shudder and turn pale!
Note knowledge of Natural History.
Consult VVebster's Unabridged.
Contemporaneous Literature also refers to this as "Girls' Dormitory."
Geo. Ewing: 'Tis true! Gatlzooks! Methinks these very stair-
Do groanw and tremble with our weight of woe.
For it doth grieve me sore to contemplate
Our Senior friends with ever-widening pates'T
And overwhelming brows and jaws forlorng
Their pads of thesis slips they tightly grasp
And sally forth with murky fountain pen
To cull wise tho'ts from ponclerotts P. L." tonnes.
Van Cleve: And yet ye clo forget the worst of all
Which over Seniors spreatls its gloomy pall!
Each year they print without regard or reck
That bunch of folly callerl the Milliclek!
That all their freaks and foibles, tleetls sublitne.
To the last syllable of recorrlerl time
Go thunclering tlownllf'
Lucy S.g The Millidek! ln it is many a tale
Told by an itliotg full of sounrl and fury,
CAlarum. lilourish of hautbr.ys antl sonntl of singing withint.
Irma B.: lfVhat means this tumult? llo!
tlinter through chapel tloor procession nf Seniors in cap- :intl g-mn-, chin n
college hymn?" They pass slowly across staget.
All: The Seniors! llo!
Van Cleve: The Seniors! Hut with what changed mit-nf
Look, how our ancient enetnies tlo go
NVith measured pace anal looks tlemnre fl'-wttcast.
For all the worlcl like happy ltolly-hoeksff'
Cole: Nlethinks they really jnytvlls seetnf Vereltanrt
The Senior lot its eompensations hath
lfor all its trials severe. l can not tell?
Ruth: ls't even so? Then we defy yon. stars?
,Xml gladly will we l11t't'l our coming fate?
Frances F.: lint look! 'l'ltey't'e passing fr- tn ont' eager sight'-1
t'Seniors pass through outer tloor and vanish llilu thin air! fi
- Anal soon a shttttless tnem--ry tlu-5-'ll he
lfilttirtts of Ulttlliofs sings softly :ttttl with tleptlttittll feeling!
lti. Pathetic Iiallaey.
I7. Refewttee to .Nllepetl llraittinrsl of Nut-its
IS Ptthlie l.ihrm'v.
. Noe itttenseifeelittll in thi lem-li trzmntml tht' 'ltytw-l low-b also .Lys if .Inf-Asia 1
19 t 1 "
Yan Cleve from the mnnitnl yonmt-ter of M-I I'if-lmmu, thot Ihr twrttv-'ett' 1"' """"'
Fophmttore, to this sttltlitne height. Malte rlmit it In Mn- t--1-wt.
20. Ili-yi-ki-yi-luis, the 'frilml fhnnt.
21. Obscure: may refer to llooliitwtll
' . ..- .. ..,.
t lun' lllt' Kllltil-'.lklll55 thc llXkl
They have gone!
With :1 Mroaii, with just a shiver,
They have gone!
,Xflcr years of toilsomc trailing.
Cruel fate their efforts foiling-
XX'licrc thc air is always hoiling
They have gone!
Take thc seats they held at chapel,
They have gone!
XX'ith the choice of theses grapple,
They have gone!
Chant their requiem slowly, sadly,
Rush upon their duties madly,
Fill the place they filled so badly-
,They have gone!
ln their caps and gowns imposing
They have gone!
Now they have no time for dozing
W'here theylve gone!
Long among us they did tarry,
With our feelings they made merry,
Very hard we fought them-very
And they've gone!
For the last time they've moved On, friends,
They have gone!
Once again we've seen all o'er, friends,
They have gone!
Let us hope we may endure, or
At the least our fate be surer-
l,et us pray our record's purer
XVhen we're gone!
Cliather Time still has the manuscriptl.
-Bonnie Blackburn, '08
22. -Xllegorical of the utter nothingness that comes after graduation.
23. One of the matchless lyrics for which this author is so justly noted.
John Davidson: "And God created great whales."
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ieless, some of our escapes have been narrow. How many of you realize
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Ll! L'XlCJRS, Seniors, lfaeulty, lend us yt ur ears! Do you realize what a favor
we, the class of 1909. conferred upon you when We decided to make
J. M. U. our Alma Mater? Think of the glory we have brought her, and
get give us our due reward. Wfhen, on Sept. 12, 1905, we entered the marble
i' corridors for the lirst time, was there a timid or shy Freshman among us?
No, we had our schedules arranged, called a class meeting, and organ-
ized before any of the other classes had fully awakened -to the fact that
the University year had really begun. They were spending all their time
ound looking at and admiring US, and Cincidentallyj Wondering how they
could squelch ns. But after one look at ourlpresident and another at Bull Willia1nso11
d to let us alone.
the great risk if our classmen when that beautiful curtain of purple and White was put
np in the chapel at the dark and ghostly hour of 12:05 Ca. md? How stealthily our
men crept in! Down the aisles, past the chapel seats-silence, save for the heavy tread
wwf the night-watchman, and the shriek of the Wabasli engines! Softly they stole to the
stage-and the deed was done! There it hung all night, while our men guarded,
crouched in those holy faculty chairs. Four, five, six olclockg seven, then the bells
--lunded for first hour classes. Nine came, nine-thirty, and-the janitor! Well, and if
the Hag did come down? We had to co-operate.
XYhat we have done in 1906,-you all know. The Freshmen have feared and rev-
erenced us, the upper classmen have been fond of us, the faculty have loved us. We
have disappointed the Freshmen in some ways, perhaps. We did not Send them the
time-honored little notices, purely for that purpose. As for the color rush--well, read
the "Epic of the Oak." lt needs no corroboration. Facts are facts, we are proud of
And notv we command you to adopt as yours the motto of the Freshman Class
"l revere the University, I revere the President, I revere the Faculty, 1 reverethe
Seniors: but most of all do 1 honor and revere the Sophomore class, the class of 1909"
-Georgia La Fave Donaldson.
lda Diller: "Fair spoken and persuasive, honest to the core."
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THE EPIC OF THE
BY WAN WANDERER ill. THE SAGA OF
tonic, Xlnsc :md hearken to my newest song
.Xml polish it and make it good and strong.
This theme might Homer or llill Nye have used,
This stirring tale with fire divine have fused.
The world. although of them so long bereft,
Still Il'CZ15lll'CS.tlltf unmeaning tales they left.
llut, though my story far transcendeth theirs,
I still am filled with six distinct despairs.
XYould that I had their tongues to set it forth,
Could use their taking thrills' for all they're
Then would my words bring down the distant
linnet, buzz of flies.
and write, I'll hold your
Transcend the voice of
Then hurry up my pen,
sun gleamed hideously
clouds. The trees were
The day was dark, the
Out from surrounding
NVith leaves half green, half gold. Dim portents
The air and many a sign foreboded ill.
.Xnd rumors of impending clash, much noised,
Had brought a motly curious throng to gaze ,
On death and horrors, loved of weak and strong.
-X hush fell on the mighty multitude,
That stood expectant in that autumn sun.
Ifor, 'round the sturdy form of Robur grouped,
They saw a hoard of rude barbarian stand
XVith trembling limb and quavering voice, alert
Against the dreaded Sophs' enkindled ire.
And, to the southward, lay the Sophhnores' campg
Their scanty numbers, courage multiplied.. '
Among them stalked brave warriors, often seen
In bloody field of war and ambuscadeg
Names written in the annals of the brave:
Mac lead us, soul ailare with zeal of warg
His 'scutclieon gave the sign: "Their Rags or
.Xnd Moeller broke the way firm linked with Bull,
Bull, looming big as dark Calamity,
His golden locks agleam like noon-day sun,
Looked, yea! I swear it! like to Phoebus self.
Then Davy followed, blest of Gods and girls,
Jessie Terguson "You cannot coax de mornin' glory to 'climb de Wrong way roun' de
Hope Fmfrock: "The shell must break beiore the
What hath the big head bigger than all thought.
And Billy Bell, our gentle, blustering Bill:
Baker and Wilson who commissioned were
The walls to'scale, and Owens, battle scarred.
The Patriarch of'the tribe. Long live as such!
And many another hero brave beside:
A grateful country knows their several names:
Their deeds recorded in its Hook of Acts.
Lo! the word of' battle followed by a hush.
A quiet menacing, a calmness fell, '
Like to the stillness that precedes a storm.
Then as an avalanche loosed from a crag,
VVith force unspent, fell on the waiting foe
And sgattercd them and gained strong Roburs
Whose sivgeading branches dripped with black and
One moment seemed the battle fairly won.
And from the multitude 'gan forth a shout
That reached the vault of sky reverberant.
But vain it was! The barbarous Fresh found
.Xnd hurled himself upon his hated foe
Till both, in orie. seemed melted and dissolved:
So great, so hideous, the confusion was.
Clash piled on clash. now rose. and sickening. fellg
Shrill outcries rang and dreadful sounds nf war.
Shouts, doubly doubled. shook the morning air.
And VVyckles heard: her busy tradesfollc stopped
To listen: sweet Maroa caught the sound.
And feared. and thought it was an earthqtialu-'s
Fists gleamed in air and gore. unheeded. dropt.
And blow met blow, and rare shillalahs fell.
And, 'round about. dropped torn habilimeuts
Of friend and foe. Still fought they on. nor
Now one and now another bit the dust.
.Xnd trembling. rose and sought the tight again:
They tramped unheeding, over fallen ones:
They struck. they parried. and they fought-
Two hostile souls. in one confused mass.
That wrestled there. and tore and rent their lodge-
A sea. tumultuous. heaving ln and fr--
l.ike tossing billo-vs--surging. urithing nun.
The fighting lulled: the Freshmen held the tree:
The Sophomores. broken. scattered here and there.
Their leader lost and other in the fray.
llrew oil' to form new councils and new plans.
llut not for long. The contlict raged anew.
.Xgain and still again. the Sophies ehargen.
Undaunted. on the foes unfaltrring line.
And. scattered and defeated. flung far bark.
Still formed anew and ever struck again.
bird can ds
UH. flgunlwring oiri' his eonH'Zl1ll's' lleilil, SUIIIL'
'l'Iu l'oloi's coxi-it-il all eager sought,
llul, imtlleil still, was huriling llung away.
.Xml many :i warrior lDl'1lX'L'. inspired with rage
.Xml hoping victory to :1 hopeless cause,
lamearied. threw himself upon the foe,
liziim-il for :1 moment Robnr's stem, alone,
liaineil for :1 moment. and was llung far down.
.X lauliler next was gained-the prize seemed
Thv cursed race! they let their women light,
XX'i1h tooth and nail, they bore their part that day,
.Xml wrenched the ladder from opposing handsg
Not like the women of our tribe, who, modest,
l.t-:ive to the men the implements of war.
Though .batlleil still, the Sophs sought still the
The Goddess Fury ruled within their hearts,
Sustained each weary form. and hid from thought
Their many grievous wounds and bruises sore.
.X limb was seized and, as the daylight Waned,
Foes grappled, surged, and weary war did wage.
Success at last veered toward the Sophomores.
Some grimly held the limb and holding, prayed,
XX'ith bloody upturned face, for time and strength,
XX'hile others. active, sought to mount the limb,
To gain the goal. Defeated still of hope,
They fought on hopelessly, with sobbing hearts,
XXlith fear of less than Victory, or than Death.
So, hotly waged the confiiet to its close,
The vaunting honors, hanging still untouched
Did to the Freshmen give the palm of war.
The dead removed, the field left desolate,
It seemed a thousand kine had herded there,
The dry dust rose and clung against the sky,
Tl1e ground was strewn with warriors' mail and
The one-time peaceful, smiling land was changed
To held of carnage, and to field of Woe.
The weary heroes slowly sought their camps,
But left their painful journey homeward marked
By blots of blood that bleeding braves had left..
-W. H. B anfill.
Irene Handlm XX hen she had passed it seemed like the ceasing of exquisite musit
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iTHE FRESHMAN HISTGRY
HONG the Seven 111111-11re11 Chri-1i:111 5'4Pll111' -11' 1111- 1:1
' versity there were not 11'a11ti11g F111111- 1-i1.g11ty--1-1-1-11, :11111r1 111
to learn. By cullisirm with auch. :1 C1-rt:1i11 11':1r1111l1. :1 1-1-111 , 1
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books than l1a11 1.30011 1111111111 141 1111- Xl.'1'j' 111-1-111-ri l111T?l 1 1 1
A-LAL. founrlatlfms of Literary 1.111-1 111-r1- 111111. 1111- X1-'1-1 1-111
read Huently in all cultivated languages. 1111 :lll11'P'1 :111 'll1,.ll'l'1' 111111 -1"1 1
Campustry, and a course 111 F1'Il1L'1'111tj' 111-11-1-1-1: 1':11'1111-r. 11- 111.111 -- IX
Object to men, it was their fav11rit1- 1-1111111111111-111 119 r1-:111 1-11:11-.11-11 1- ,1
from tl1e Writi11g t11 eo11stru1- the XX'1'i11-1'.
All departinents 111 L'11i1'1-rsity .Xctivity 111-1-1- tlll' 1- 1-1- :11:1'-1- e1
1910 elassmen. The august 11111111-5 111. 1111- 111'1:1111!1:111 111111 1'1111--11141211 .1-1 '
became filled with hrainy l:1'L'S11111L'I1. 'l'h1- 1J1':1111:1111' .Xri 1'11111 1-.11'1.1 111 1
footlights. "Pinky" xV111lL'I'S 1JCCZl1llL' Il 1'1-1'11v1-1'1-11 111111. X111-1-111 Wgflrll' 1 11 1
the Duke wore the c111t111-s. "C11111-ge I'1'r1111-x1111--." 111 111l' 111111-1 11111
111 111 9 1
WHSCHI. tl1e High 111111 XV111't11y 111-1-11 111 1111- 1-'1'1--111111-11 ag. 1 z--f
7111611011012 The 11211111111-ss N1clJ:11'i11 1111-:111 1.1'1' 1111- N:11'1 111111 11 111lL111
111 111 1 1
itMCSSCllgCT 111 the G11s111-1." 1111111- R11-1 -11'111'11 1111-I11- 1111-
Reasons wl1y the
Navy 8111111111 111' il11'1'1':1N1'11." ,I-111' 111111111 1,l1V.1l4', 111 1 X
Contests, and the VV1-s11-y:111 Struggle, :111 1111--1- .11111 ..1T11-1 -1:--11- 1 1 '
ever1asti111-I 1:3.l'lll'. Many 111 1111- N1-11-1'111111-11 111-1f:11111- 1111 I:..111 .111
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tion. 111111 1111- Y. Nl. C. .-X. 1111- l:1'1'511l11l'l1 1-1111-1'1-11 l111lllll12 1111 1.1. 11
the Cabinet. C11ac11 .Xs11111111'1-'- 1':111 1111- 1111111'l'l,1l1 111111111-11 1111 -1-1 111 1111 1
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slots --1' llillllly Uci11l1e1'? Yoinlei' see the llflllltl and gallant Soplioinores drawn up in
I1411il1- .ll'I'.lf, 1l1-11-11111111-il. c1111li1lenl, iiiipaliently wailing the battle call?
ll1'.11' ilu- uliislle l1l1111'! See the :1wl'11l rush! The llying wedge rebounds from
1111- 8111111-1141llal-'reslniieiil The S11pl11111io1'es cliarge with vehement vengeance, terrible
1111slg111gl11s -11' S:11:111i1--i11111'e1' and Siiperlniiiiaii effort. Up jumps the .llero-Soph in
.111 .1g1-11i,'e1l aitviiipi 111 reaeli the llainiltiin-guarded colors. A score of ,l1'renzied
l'il'K'Flllllk'll drag hini iloun, and hurl hini lroin the battle-ring. A writhing, squirming
lll.lNN --1' 1lk'lllUllS! lJ:1nte's Inferno, yea, the XVIII' of the Gods was not niore lierce than
lllls ln-ll-l11'1-:11l1 battle of hall' an liour. The whistle blows! The war has ceased! The
l-'resliiiieii are the Yietors! Tliree cheers for the Orange and the Black!
I'1'o111l St-11i111'Y liaughty junior! worslecl Soph! what have ye to boast about?
Take oil your corduroys,
Your inortar-boards and gowns,
XX'in your prestige and your joys, 4
Through wrestling on the grounds.
Theres nothing in the clothes, you know,
That doth reveal the man,
lt's only in the grit you show,
That we may know you "can.'l
-john Lyons, '1O.
Neo? - . , , . of?
1 Ga 1- A 1 eo
l I Ocggg ' fl
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Come all ye jolly students
That whistle down the pike,
l'll tell you of a secret 1
That prexy didn't like.
So cross your heart in earnest,
And never, never tell--
Tlie Freshies beat the Sopl1'1nores
In the color rush-now yell! , 1 ,
-Bertha McClelland, '10,
Lulu Laughlin: "The king himself has follow'd her
XfVhen she has walk'd beforef'
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Gee, ain't it funlto 'go to the circus?
See the horses all a-prancin'
'N' the dancers all a-flancin'
'N' the silver Spaugles glanciu'
ln the light! f
VVhen you sec the big perarlc in the inorniuf
'N' the purty red 'n' gold the car- arlorninl
'N' the funny clowns so gay.
Then how can you keep away
From the circus grounds that flay,
Or at night!
Hear the lions all a-howlin'!
See the wicked tigers scowliif!
Hear the jaguar a-growlin'!
Ain't it line!
Them line gentlemen a-riflin'. two 'n' two.
'N' the leddies right hehiml 'ein--putty. too!-
'N' the little pony rigs.
'N' the clowns a-dancin jigs.
'N' a-ridin' on the pigs
Down the line.
Ain't it great.
Wlieii the circus comes to touu.
'N' the elephants march arouu'.
'N' you foller 'em right tlowu
Tn the gate:
'N' you hang arouu' the great lug -iele--how tent.
'N' you wish that :lime you had oucet wa-u't Spent
'N' yntl wait
Till they open up the litlllfi
Look there. how the hig er-mel pour-'
Merry. how that lion roaral
llott't he late'
JCSSie l,iCl1tetthet't.!et'Z the snreteht little mat-I that nrt ct
U!! 'ei "NY kllffi
'l'l1t'1't-'s ilu' animals to scc -
ilu-Y 'l'h:1l's lots if fun for incl--
XXX- must gil good seats to soc
'l'ht-n the lmml plays, 'u' thc hell begins to ring,
'X' thc graml pt-rccssiou marclics roun' the ringg
Now then, sec the horses prancin',
'N' the tlancers all a-clancin'.
the silver spanglcs glancin'
ln the light!
Gee, ain't it fun to go to thc circus!
' -Ray R. Turner
CLOVER AND JUNE
Silvered with clover the low hills lie,
Sunshine and shadow Hit over the grassg
Crossing the blue of the quiet sky,
Wlhite and majestic, the slow clouds pass
Fragrant with clover the south wind blows,
Spicy and warm are the odors it brings:
Petals fall fast from the sweet wild rose,
Down where the pallid anemone swings.
Honey of clover the butterflies sip,
Hovering, poising, on glittering wingsg
Perched on the poplar bough's slender tip,
Louclly exulting, the Oriole sings.
Dew on the clover held glistens bright,
Honey-bees murmur their drowsiest tuneg
Beauty and sweetness from morning till night-
This is the message of clover and June! '
-Clara M. Baker.
Anna Magill: "XVhen love's fever becomes too fitful administer ice freely."
EWHO WROTE SHAKESPEARE'
NOT BACON OR SHAW. BUT WINTERS
fllx lllllt 1 1
A short time ago George l5er11:1r1l Shaw h11l U' ':
l le 'Il1ClltlCs1l 1 Flfl 1
Shakespeare. 'He tried to prove it my tn 1115,
l fr rth letter 11'11111 the 1'111l
peare's playsg and taking t lC 111
Bernard Shaw. Thus:
Comedy ol Iirllors
Merchant of Velice
Antony and Cleopktra
Two Gentlemen of Vellona
Merry VVives of VVinDsor
Troilus and CresSirl:1
Timon of Atllens
Antony and Cleopltm
All's Well tl1at ends Well
11 tl11 frllsitv 111' Sl1:111'- lllllllllll 1111 h
lt IS 1115 llllkllllflll 111 111 Xk
Sl lx SJCZITC was XVl'llll'll hy Nlill11l1-k 1'--1111111111 1 X 1 111
xl1 11 llx ' S 1
evirlences that . 1:1 '1-.71
will be s1:11'1l1-1l WllCll It he1'o1111
fs 511-111'1':1lly 11111-1111 1
The Merry XY1ves 111 XVIII r
4 Julius Caesar
Trollus :1111l Cressnla
A lXlloSlll1ll'llCl' N1gh1's llTf'I
The K11111e1ly 111 lirrnrs
l11 this 11 will lu' 1'1':11l1ly Nl'l'll 1h:11 hy S1lll'llllL 11.
the f11111'1l1 l1'1l1'1'. the 11:11111' "Nl1ll11l1-lf s141111l- 1-111 IL 1 11
C01'lll'l' of :1 llilllllllljl.
lll this lisl :1l'1' l'1111111l :1ls11 1'111l1 lll'l'N 1-I 1'-'ll.1l"'1--1' l
l'r11fess111' 1'1111:1111. lSl'l' Ulil'llll'llB 111 l'11-'11 1
II111 1111- Nl1'll.1111l " XII I1111 1-- i111 1
A Klitlsumnier Night's DreaM
.-Ks You Like It
Love's Labor's L0st
All's Well That Enbs Well
The WintEr's Tale
This, it will be seen, is a little more obscure, but so methodically and mathemati-
cally arranged that there can be no doubt as to the deliberate intention.
ln the first line, read the last letter, in the second line, the second from the last
letter. and so on. to the eighth line, in which read the eighth letter, which is also the
lirst. Thus running from the last on the first line to the first on the last line we have
"Rlillidek." Does this not show the direct influence of Dr. Shaw, and does the allusion
to one of his most earnest and faithful students, Wiiiters, mean nothing? This brings
us to the third evidence.
"THE WINTER'S TALE"
Four of the characters of the play, the first letters spelling the author's first name,
the third character, Rogero, showing the influence and probable collaboration of Dr.
Rogers. ln this arrangement the disputed authorship is conclusively proven.
A typographical error has prevented the play's being accredited to the real author
all these years. The apostrophe should be placed, as it doubtless will be in future
editions, after the s, instead of before. Thus: "The Wiiiters' Tale."
Indubitable proof is found in the choice of names listed above, which sign the
work with the authors Christian name. In addition to this, note that among the char-
acters are found four lords-equal to one Earl, see also the constantly repeated phrases
--"My sweet lord," lilly gracious lord," and "I know you are, sir, a gentleman born."
The play is rich in allusions to high rank, all pointing to the name of Earl. CSee index
of characters for thirty-one Earls occuring in the playsj -
So much for one of the contributors. Others can be proven as readily, butlack
of space, etc., etc., prevents. i' A
' -Earl Emerson Wi11te1's.
Hallie Miller: "Angels listen when she speaks."
,, 5 -I
if 1 flag,
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U X it x ev' Ik I I X'
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R 9 Q I X I 'X I W
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Hrown llclmtu 'I'xxc-1115 lin- fI'III:Ir g-IIII 1-nw AI ' I
Rodgers 81 Clark Stfrry 'I'xx'v11Iy fI--II:I1' I-'vw Imp I4 I
Dramatic Art !l'wc11ty-I'1u- II-Illzu'-, ,I I' Im-11
Ullivcrxily Ilrznmzntic .XVI IGIIIII, :.r-1 ph-'--. I -:RI I1 IV 1'-
Intcr Sofia-ty Cfmllm-sl 'I.Ixl'III5'I-IYI' IIHIIQII' .mt 1-11 I 1, I .X S ' I
IlrI.I114I1.m I II'I..'f 5
IJcIm:1tc U1'I:I11cIi:m I' SIAM' 13-I-. II'-1 . XX
Rccitzntifm II.I::x X :-
UrzIti1mA I'I1iIfm1:ntI1c-:m II-:Im X N '
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He who. with bold and skillful hand, sweeps o'er
The organ keys of some cathedral pile,
Flooding with music vault and nave and aisle,
W'hile on his ears falls but a thunderous roar-
ln the composer's lofty motive free,
Knows well that all that temple vast and dim
Thrills to its base with anthem, psalm, or hymn,
True to the changeless laws of harmony.
So he, who on these changing chords of life
Wfith firm, sweet touch plays the Great Master's score
Cf Truth, and Love, and Duty, evermore,
Knows too, that far beyond this roar and strife,
Tho' he may never hear, in the true time .
These notes will all accord in symphonies sublime.
Arthur Moore: "The missing link!" CPithycanthropus erectusj
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A T H L E T 1 C
Our athletics, their prominence and their strength during
1906 and 1907, are two of the things that all the students of our
l'nix'ersi1y are proud to talk about.
XYhilc preceding years have been successful in many ways,
vet the season of 1906 and 1907 has been the best of them all.
X'x'c came back in the fall of 1906 with a record to uphold, and
an enviable record it was. too. The teams of the previous year
had been extremely successful, winning, in football, second place
in the championship race among the minor colleges of Illinois,
Our baseball team easily tied for first place, and was accorded
by many the first place among the minor colleges. The track
team. while laying claim to no championship, was very suc-
cessful, considering the fact that it was its first season in inter-
collegiate athletics. y '
llvith this record to sustain, when the first call was made
for candidates for the 1906 football team on September the 12th,
1906. it was very gratifying when thirty-five men responded.
Quit of these candidates, under the direction of Coach Jimmy
Ashmore. the team of 1906 was produced. This team, While
defeated by our old rival, Monmouth, played with a gameness
that, with a change of luck, could have made the game ours at
Through the winter, the indoor track team established many
new records, and Won lirst in all the meets in which it partici-
Wlith many of the old men back that were on last yearls
baseball team, the prospects for a team this spring are very
The leaving of Coach Ashmore was a severe hindrance, yet
under the direction of Coach D. VV. Morton and Captain Moel-
ler, the team is one of the best We have ever had.
Along other branches of athletics there has been a large
amount of activity. Our basket ball team, although Winning
none of their games, deserve much credit for upholding that
department of athletics under such adverse circumstances.
The tennis section is developing very satisfactorily, The
team last year won two out of the four tournaments held With
Edgar Morrow: "A social animal now under domesticationf'
the Decatur Tennis Club in flfmlile-, nnfl. rn in -gnu" -. lx -
Summers flefeztterl the strrmgeft player fT"vITl th- feng M- 1 '
tion. The team this year hu- si very lirigzhz pr-i-pf '. 3 ' - ,-I,
a number of the best of ln-t yt-:url plziyvr- :V '
this year, the new :n:iteri:il will 4:1-ily :ill rin-if ,
Several local :infl out of twwii tffiirmnnfnr- :L 1 ' -
and Will ztcld 'very mueh tu the lllIf'I'f'-I 1-1' renin- zip- s
AS a whole the preient yenr hu- lu-tn fm- - ' f
former year in our history. hflth irfiin the izn-1 iiizit iz.,-'H fx X
students are interewtefl. :tml :nt pn-ning mill. .grid 5 - 7
fztet that hetter result- are hung nlmiiin-'T ilip.: -i
XVC lciimv that this year has ln t n :i gnml purify qw '-
tain that next year will he ew n In-in-r. -ini-1 n..:, '-
on this yenrk tennis :ire expt-ctr-fl ti- i-tvzairn :-- l
and we feel certain that Klillilqin lilnt- :in-l ul '7-
from the cli:nnpi0nSliip pole.
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THLETIC ASSoc1AT1o The Athletic Association of the James Millikin University, now four years old, has
experienced during the last year, the most successful year in its history. Not only
have the teams under its direction been highly successful, but in its hnancial standing,
it has been enabled during the year to place itself entirely free from debt.
This year the Athletic Association attempted to institute a compulsory athletic
fee, imposed upon the entire student body, but owing to many unexpected impediments,
was unable to do this, so the next best plan that could be devised Was taken up. That
of federating the interests of the Association, the Lecture Course, the Band, the Bat-
talion and the Dramatic Art Club, making it possible for a student purchasing a Feder-
ation ticket to be entitled to attend all t'he games and entertainments given by the
organizations named: also to pay the entire cost of privileges in these organizations.
This plan was highly successful, and nearly three times the number of persons hereto-
fore interested in athletics became directly interested in them.
This year, another effortf is being made to persuade the Board of Managers to give
us a compulsory athletic fee, which has signs of being successful. Nearly all those
directly interested this year are for it. as is shown by the petition presented to the
Board of Managers. Such a measure would be very beneicial to the Association, and
should receive the support of all the students. V
During the year the Association has retiled the baseball diamond, recindered a
large portion of the track, and built one new bleacher. These improvements have been
needed for some time, and till a long felt want. The tennis courts have been remodeled,
and new equipment purchased for them, so that they are novv in first class condition.
Much of the credit for this year's success is due to the Board of Athletic Directors.
which is composed as follows:
President A. R. Taylor. Professor Varnum.
Coach I. N. Ashmore. Professor Stevenson.
Professor C. A. Qlfeserve. Professor Mills.
C. W. Dyer.
President E. D. Morrow
Vice President I. Arthur Moore
Second Vice President Verna Brooks
Secretary G, E, Ewing
STUDENT MANAGERS A
FOOtlD211l Hiram Shumway
Baseball- I. Arthur Moore
TF-36k Fred Benton
T61111iS Lloyd S. VVallace
Basketball Edward Ross
Elsa Olsen: "Thou art a scholarf'
HEAREBS Ol' THE
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L'ndci' the direction of Coach Ashmore, from a squad of thirty-live men, including
only two men of last ycar's team, was developed the football team of 1906. The result
was an :igrceablc surprise to all, and with an even run of luck, the team should have
tinislied the season with but a single defeat to its credit. However, owing to a part of
the team missing their connections on the trip to DePauw, that game was lost. The
game with Rose Poly was the crowning event of the season, and clearly demonstrated
what a great team we had.
PERSONEL OF THE TEAM
Name . Position VVeight Years' Experience Games Played
Stocks R. End 150 One Five
Dunham R. Tackle 180 One Seven
Rell R. Guard 165 Two Five
Hill Center 195 One Seven
Pease L. Guard 160 Two Five
Bennett L. Tackle 160 Two Five
Xlcllavid L. End 145 Four Six
1Yilson Q. B. 135 Two Seven
Richmond L. H. B. 150 One Five '
Hamilton R. H. B. 155 One Seven
Moore F. B. 175 Four Seven
Ross Sub. L. T. 165 Two Four
Benton Sub. End 140 One Four
Baker Sub. End 145 One A Two
S E A S O N 1 9 0 6
Qliiikin 60 Pekin 0
lifikin 14 Normal 4
fifQikin 9 1V1onmouth 25
Iifikin 17 Charleston 0
.ifiikin 0 DePauw 12
Qifikin 6 Rose Poly 5
.iffikin 9 Shurtleff ' 0
ailliliili ll5 Opponents 46
Letha Patterson: 'CI am doing my Sunday-School best."
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XYhiIe the season is still young, the baseball results, so far, are very encouraging
any men of Varsity calibre are out, and competition for places on the team is ver
lose. 1-'ive men from last years team are playing again this year, and together with
e new material, are the making of a winning team.
PERSONEL OF THE TEAM
Name Position Years Experience
Swisher Catcher One
lelill Catcher One
Stocks First base Three
Hamilton Second base V Two
Pierson Third base One
XYasem Short stop Two
Smith Left Held Two
Benton Center tield Two
Davis Right field One
Pease Sub. tielder Two
Moeller Pitcher Three
Smith Pitcher Two
Hackenberg Right field One
Baker Sub. intielder One
S C H E D U L E
April 13th Miilikin vs Illinois College Decatur
April 16th Mi.,-ikin vs XVesleyan Decatur
April 22nd MiQQikin vs. Rose Poly. Terre Haute
April 27th Milikin vs St. Louis U. Decatur
Nav 3rd Mif.Qikin vs. XVesleyan Bloomington
May 4th MiQQikin vs Knox Galesburg'
May 16th Miffikin vs Nebraska Decatur
May 19th Milfikin vs DePauw Decatur
May 23rd Miljikin vs Monmouth Decatur
Hay 29th llillikin vs St. Louis U. St. Louis
May 25th Miffikin vs Illinois College Jacksonville
,Tune lst Miifikin vs. Knox College Decatur
Daisy Payne: "To those who know thee not, no words can paint,
And those who know thee, know all words are faintf,
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The seas-ni of 1900 lacing the first for the track team in inter-collegiate athletics,
ninch zillowaiice must he made for the showing made by them. Although Captain Leh-
niain wiwkecl hard to develop the team, sudicient good material was not available to
nizilqe ai chzinipionship team. The meet with Wesleyaii was the only one won during
the sezison. lllinois College and Monmouth defeating us. The trip to Monmouth was
largely responsible for the defeat there, as many of the men were out of condition.
Captain Porter has worked wonders with the men this year, as the indoor record
slit-ws. and he promises us a good outdoor team.
MILLIKIN OUT DOOR TRACK TEAM
Events Name Place Time or Distance
50 yd. Dash Isaacs Millikin Field :05-4
100 yd. Dash Davenport Millikin Field :1O-2
220 yd. Hurdle F. Drake VVesleyan 127-2
120 yd. Hurdle Moeller Wesleyan :18--2
220 yd. Dash Davenport Millikin Field 223
440 yd. Run Lehman Y. M. C. A. :51-4
W0 yd. Run Morrow Wesleyail 1:59-2
1 mile Run Porter Millikin Field 4:48-2
Shot Put Moeller Wesleyan 38 ft. 10 in.
Discus Moeller Monmouth 105 ft. 2 in.
Hammer W. VanGuilder Millikin 129 ft. 4 in.
Pole 'Vault Sprague Y. M. C. A. '10 ft. 2 in.
Bfmfld 11111113 Bruce Field ft. ill.
High Jump Shumway Wesleyaii 5 ft. 5 in.
R E S U L T S
Xlillikin 83 VVes1eyan 34
Millikin 54 Illinois 72
llillikin 44 Monmouth 82
SCHEDULE. 1907 '
May 3rd, Millikin ys. Illinois, at Jacksonville.
May 9th, Millikin vs. Monmouth, at Decatur.
May 25th, Millikin vs. Wesleyaii, Millikin Field.
Mary Poor: "A drop of honey catches more flies than a hogshead of vinegar."
U- --- H-W-,
INDOOR TRACK TEAMf
s - .
In mtltinr ti ttlv .tthleties Millilcin has been very successfulg and, while her meets
have lwell eominetl almost entirely to meets with the local Y. M. C. A., yet much in-
terest has been developed. and many
team has xv-in the banner lrom the X.
good records made. For two successive years our
M. C. A.
MILLIKIN vs. Y. M. C. A.
Events First Second Time or Distance
Tj mile Miliikin 5 Milliliin 3 2:15
l mile Mililciu 5 Millikin 3 5:02
220 yards Milfikin 5 Y. M. C. A. 3 227
Ii 111ilQ Millikin 5 Y. M. C. A. 3 262-
Shot Put Y. M. C. A. 5 Millikin 3 39 ft. 11 in.
U mile Potato ace Milfikin 5 Y. M. C. A. 3 1:43
High Jump Y. M. C. A. 5 Y. M. C. A. 3 5 ft. 9 in.
Broad Jump Y. M. C. A. 5 Millikin 3 18 ft. 2 in.
Rope climb Millikin 5 Y. M. C. A. 3 4:2
20 yd, Dash ixlilliliill 5 37. A. 3
Relay Y. M. C. A. 5 4:47-2
Relay Y. M. C. A. 5
MILLIKIN INDOOR RECORDS
Events Name Time or Distance
1 mile Porter 5:01
M mile Lehman 2:13
T1 mile Lehman IO0-2
220 yard Hackenberg :27-1
20 yard Isaacs :03-4 '
Potato race Morrow 1:41-1
Rope Climb Dappert .
High jump VVilson 5 ft. 5 in.
lligh Kick VVilson 8 ft. 1 in.
Broad Jump Wilsoii 18 ft. 6 in.
Shot Put Moeller 38 ft. HM in.
Long Dive VVilson 14 ft. 7 in.
Relay C12 lapsj
would not scruple to pick a
ll.. Guy Porter: HA man who could make so vile a pun,
TENNIS TE M
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BASKET BALL TEAM
Nlilhkin was represented this year hy a basket hall team of good calibre, but owing
tic had conditions which existed for practice, it was hard to keep the men ou
ml n cqucntly, the team work could not be brought up to standard. As a iesut
c inter-collegiate games were lost by large scores. A few games were p me
Y. ll. C. A. of Decatur, which were also lost.
RESULTS PERSONEL OF THE TEAM
Position Years Exp
Guard ' Two
Ch irle Post: "Like the measles, love is most dangerous when it comes late Ill life
MAUDE DE PUY. Cx-mn mn
SVI! XNRNIIN IIN'
ATHLETIC BE EFITfj
lllf Athletic llenelit. given by the Association on the night of March
eighth, was one of the most successful things undertaken during the
515 entire year in any department of the school. The play called "College
l'ei-plexitiesf' with Joe Xliilliamson in the role of the college man,
' "broke," Miss Daisy Payne as the whole soul college girl, Tommy
llollilian. "The XYatchnian" as the good friend of the boys, and many
E3 others woven into an interesting story and plot, was the work of
sv Lf s local talent-Miss Daisy Payne, Miss Eugenia Allen and Mr. J. N. Ash-
inore. being the playwriters.
The staging was done by J. X. Ashmore and Edgar D. Morrow, and the costuming
by Toni liolrath.
The niain interest in the play was the experience of Jack Channing, the college
man who is "broke" Complications in regard to dates he has to fill, bills he has to pay,
and trips he has arranged to take, arise. His friends drop in and attempt to solace him.
lle falls out with them, his girl, his frat brothers, and the world in general, and has
:ilmut decided life is hardly worth living, when he falls into a "bunch" of luck, and comes
out all to the good.
The following is the cast:
VVill Bell, Albert Moore, Fred Benton
Oliphant, Mattes, Van Cleve, Owens, Magill, Sanson, Winters
Folrath, Cobb, Nugent, Brownback
T Miss La Rue Neisler
Miss Daisy Payne
lfriend of boys
Sissy Day Harry Humphrey
Others Morton, McDavid and Tige Powers
THE PROGRAM .
Selection Prexy's Quartette
Drill Men's Gym Class
Tumbling Drill Men's Gym Class
Drill Ladies' Gym Class
'Cello Solo Dr. Childs
Reading Harry Humphrey
S010 George Owens
Indian Club Drill Verna B1-00145
Tableaux ' Athletes
Play College Man's Perplexities
Minnie Redmon: "Of all things drollery is her sweetest spice."
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FIRST PRIZ STORY
RODGERS fd CLARK CONTEST
ONYX in the southern country there is a little winding railway that
ri connects two widely parallel systems. Starting from the great trunk
. lines at C--, it passes in and out among the hills, skirts the level
A 9 land along the rivers. touches at sleepy, old-fashioned villages, and,
V K leisurely climbing the easy grades, arrives at last at G-, ready to
4 take up the crumbs of trallic that fall to it from the well-fille'd table
of the Piedmont Line. The trains on the C. 8z G. are small and
mean, compared with the long aggregations of palace cars and sleep-
with which they connect at G-, and their motion, individualized always by overtones
uf jolts and jars, seems more erratic still to one who has just resigned the smooth and
steady rolling of the "East-bound Vestibuledf' But to the old man who sat to'day in
one of the cramped, uncomfortable coaches, watching the reid, rain-washed hills glide
past the narrow windows, defects were not apparent. Amid the rich upholstery and the
plate-glass of the Piedmont sleeper that he had left at the station yonder, and among
the preoccupied, business-like men and women that it contained, it had been as if he
were still far away in a strange land, but here it was different.
For forty years little dingy cars like these had daily passed his 'doorg for forty
years, as occasion required, he had bought the little unchanging paste-board tickets
of the line, and journeyed to and fro among the quiet villages that it serves. He
could even remember when it was building, and what a stir there was when the first
trains passed over it. How fine they thought the cars were, and how well he remem-
bered the excursion that the people of his village took, for the pure pleasure of riding
in them! He and Mary quarreled that day because of Sam Wliite--tliey were young
then, and unmarried-but they "made it up" before they got home, and that night, un-
der the lilacs by her father's gate, she kissed him for the first time. He smiled now
when he thought of how jealous he used to be of Sam. Poor Sam! For a long time
a good neighbor, and now long since dead and gone. R
Along this same road and in cars like these he and Mary had taken the-ir wedding
journey. How proud he was of her then, and how strong and happy and hopeful he
was when they had returned and he had taken her home to the old house in the edge
of the hills, where his father and his father's father had lived before him. l '
A plain, honest old house it was, like the plain, honest meniand women that it
-heltered, not at all to be compared to the houses of today, but good enough for Mary
Casca 'XYhitehouse: Ulnebriated with the exuberance of his own verbosityf' ,
and fm' him- There they had lived and loved and labored together. going on Saturda-.
111f0 the Village and on Sundays to the little church a short half-mile hevondg and their
T0fm had been bOr11. lt Seemed hard to realize that all this was long Itilttl only. -
much had happened since then. No lusty boy would come rushing to meet hun t-.day
the morning-glory vines were dead, no doubt. and the rocking-chair where -he u-ed t
sit Would be very still ..... The old man choked a little, and wap--d h-- ey
with his cotton handkerchief.
Yes, he was getting home now: there was no dottlit about that. llt- did xi-.t kno-
the individual people who got on and off at the stations, hut he knew 'their lmid 'liz-1
very voices had a familiar sound. and no hurring r's ra-ped his ear- 't tht-v h'-l I.. .
-'. .. fl
He had not known what all this tneant to him until he had lett it -tthe earelf-
drawling speech, the iields, the birds, the trees. and the old gray ll-'tt-v' that st--of'
beneath the oak trees at the edge of the hills.
But lirst Toni had gone away and married and become a great lawyer in the far
off western city: then Mary had grown tired and grille, lent-e to the little fhnrelt yar-
to Wait until he came. And he had been lonely. and Tom had persuaded hint. an
he had thought that it would be better to go and live with Toni. So he had I-tel..-.1 '-,
the house-the furniture, his and hers. tlte tiltl. worn-out rocker. and 'l'oin'- --radle
wasn't worth tnoving, Tom said-and had gone away with his will.
But it was all so strait e in this new ilace. so little like he had -tetttzw -l it 'I "
broad stretch of prairie, with never :t hill to break its monotonous lex-tl. tht re-th -
stir of the city, and this great matt of whom he felt rather afraid. dttiered -o tr-tt
the broken country-side, the quiet life. and the hov riding.: the ltttt'-tw lt--me iron: :M
plowing, or making whistles under tltc hickories in the woods-pa-tttrt
He said nothing. They were kind to him. and hc mu-t ttot .ipptar ongratfiz-
indeed, he was not. But it seemed to him that Tomk wife -his 'l'oni'- -lt--uld lie -1
ting in Mary's place on the old porch. ct-ooning to hcr haliic-. and It-ttning. as Slam
used to listen, to her hushand's voice calling to his ltorses a- they plowed in th-
Instead, a nurse tended the children. and Toni rode to hi- Hiller in .t t'.lffl,4Hf at-
talked of suits and non-suits and pleas and antztttnettts. while lu- tlttlter. men with tl-
whizzing of the trolleys in his cars. listened for tlte cow-lieIl- and the ntl-lter-it-Lf: -
chirping. So the old tnatt was dazed. attd when he thought of the little .-htn.h gmt
and the gray graves liencath tlte trees. it scented to hint as if the 'I'--tn wh--nt hr hz
known were tltere too.
He wtitlltl ttot admit. even to himself. that hc wished In go Ita.-I.. lint lt- :tru S
silent and white and still that presently a physician wa- called. is ho mine, .-.od wrt:
littt there was lltl change. llow could tltc doctor know that ln- i-afoot s l-.att ual
lircakini! because hc could not sec thc red hill-. an old. worn 'tu' 1-'il-tt. -'-'td 2 tlffttt'
But tlte son, watching his fathcr's wi-tfnl face. thought ot main tlooK'. and Y--
ltggtrt was tottclted. "l"athct'." said hc. "aut I not your ...ni ll-ll ni. i
Kent Williantson: "'l'lterc are knots in r1'f"5' "l""" 1'
.Xml the ohl man answeretl humbly: "Tom, l am old, and getting childish, I
think, hm I want to go hack. l'x'e never lived anywhere else-before--and-and-
she's there, Tom."
'l'hen the lawyer. forgetting his eases, put his arms about his father's neck, and
lussell him. N on shall go." he said. and went out quickly for his eyes were full, and
he was zisliametl.
llut his father was happy, so happy that he was almost willing to stay, for he
knew now that his son also remembered. I
as if Q: wk 4: 4: 4: :ic at
So today he was going home: back to the hills and the trees, back to his old house
and his graves, hack where she had left him to wait until she called-and the journey
was almost clone. The hurrying. rushing, busy life of the city was left behindg the
tlrawling speech of his people was in his ears. and the beauty of the homeland was
before his eyes. He rested his head on the back of his seat, and covered his face
with his handkerchief. How good it all was!
The sunsliine crept across the car, and the noise of voices grew lower and lower, a
blue-bottle tly drummed monotonously against the window, the train lurched back and
forth and whistled drowsily at the country crossings. And then, somehow, it was
evening. and he was coming home down the long lanes between the fields. A dove
was cooing in the woodland, the setting sun was kissing the hills goodnight, and the
shadows stole out silently into the valleys. He could see the house, the green vines
draping the gray old porches. and the yellow sunflowers nodding in the lawn. Over
the hills came the tinkle of bells as the cows came home to the milkingg here, running
to meet him, was little Tom, the red stains of berries still marking his face and fmgersg
and there by the gate, the love-light as strong in her eyes as on the day they were
married, stood Mary, the wife of his youth. .
He went on quickly to meet her.
"I am late, sweetheart," he said, "and very tired. Have you grown weary of wait?
lt was strange how tired he was!
She put her cool hand up to his face and drew it down toihers. "Come," she said,
'you can rest now. It is only a step more," and--a long, quavering sigh of relief-and
-he was at home.
And the little rough train went jolting along, and reached his station at last. But
when the conductor shook him, he did not answer.
Edgar Vyfitzemannz "All the great men are dying, and I don't feel very well,"
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I xxx: KN
FIRST PRIZ STORY
IN OLD ST. PIERRE
F-1 -Q-7 M-3, lTlIOL"l', the stiirin beat upon the Windows and rattled fiercely at the
K M caseinents. XX'ithin, the lamp burned low, and cast a dim, uncertain
ix l-if i light over the narrow cot. A fresh gust shook the house. And with
gl gr ,- i-f 5 the gust. as when a light flares in a sudden draught, the feverish
wx V Ml Z glow flamed up in the wan child-face. Firm and clear, cutting the
Z, l ' H undertone or howling .wind and dashing rain, the voice babbled .on
.L-.:1 and on, while the burning, hungry eyes never left the gleaming win-
dow. "Ah Madree-the sun's so Warm, and I'm so tired. Let's End
a cool place now and rest. See--the brooks and shade and bridges
down the valley, how dark and cool! And, Oh Madree, just hear the bells-the cattle
coming down from pasture. How far the shadows stretch from every hill! And the
singing down there in the Wheat Iields. Sit here, Madree, and listen-hush and listen!"
The feverish hands were clasped, the eager eyes still looked unseeingly into the
dark night beyond the window. She sighed with the beauty of her picture, and prattled
softly to Madree.
The doctor stood motionless, until the nervous tossing ceased, and the thin little
hands lay quiet on the cover. The medicine had done its Work: she was asleep.
There was a long silence, broken only by the sudden driving blasts of storm. The
doctor did not move, nor turn his head.
"XYhere did they find her?" .
"I do not know. She was sent up 'to us yesterday, and has been delirious ever
since. I think she has been at the Home but a short time."
Exposure and starvation have about done their Work. VVho is Madree?"
I don't know, sir. She talks of her constantly." A '
"VVhat is her name?" jerking his thumb toward the bed.
An odd name." He laid his watch on the table, turned up the light, and stood,
arms folded, near the cot. A
Fifteen minutes passed, ticked briskly into the silence by the upturned dial face.
Then the tossing and talking began again, became incessant.
'fYes, Madreef' she laughed, 'iyour chain is longer, but see, the daisies are prettier
in my hair." And she swept back the soft bright mass from her, forehead, and 'mur-
mured off to sleep again.
Deborah Akers: "Man wants but little here below, a woman less-she but Wants a
The doctor stood for a time in deep abstraction. The child sobbed in her sleep
He bent toward her quickly.
"Margaret, Margaret!" he whispered, and turning suddenly away, he left the
Little Nacole was better in the morningg she gazed about the room with weary
indifference. She was not in the Homeg she was not in the street: where was she'
It did not matter. She turned her face to the window, with its little patch of blue
sky, clouded at times with smoke from the great factories, and traced the gold nf the
sunbeams and the shadow of the smoke upon the white counterpane, She smiled to her-
self at times, but her face never lost its sadness. though her eyes were sweet and patient
with a pathos which even her rare laugh could not displace. '
She talked but little, of herself, none. Often, for long hours. she was wandering
in her beloved hills and woodlands with Madreeg often she was laughing and romping
among the reapers in the wheat fields, or wading, knee-deep, in some eool stream, ever
with Maclree. And when she came back from the world uf fancy she would he quiet,
her eyes on the pitifully small square of sky.
The little life seemed ebbing away: that she was dying more of heart-ache than of
disease the doctor felt sure. On the evening of the eleventh day she was decidedly
weaker. All day she had been roaming the Canadian hills and valleys. and in the early
dus-k she lay, weak and silent, hut conscious. In the deepening gloom the doctor
entered. Her eyes were drinking in the last glow of color in her little rift oi blue. ln
the soft twilight the sweet, white face bore the semblance uf an angel
"Margaret," The name escaped him before he was aware Nacole turned toward
"Margaret?" she repeated, gently. "XYho is Margaret?"
"She was my little girl. She's gone, Nacole."
"Ah, with Madree. I wonder if she knows Nladree? Uh." she cried fiercely, "l
wish that I were with Madree and she were here. l willll Nladree. the snu-the tlowers
-and you want Margaret. I shall lind herfl shall tell her. I want the fields-the
Flowers" and. to the tloctor's dismay. she slipped once ni-fre into the great s- 'id ot' her
From this day the great problem of the doctor's life was to tind out the story
of Madree. His ,had been a life of sorrows: when he was left alone to rare for his
little motherless girl, love had centerd solely around her. llut w hen, .1 few years later,
she too was taken from him. his strong heart ,had liroken. and -:nee that -lap the grntl
stern doctor had sought to bury his grief in hard work in the charity li---puah of New
Little Nacole had slipped into his empty heart. and he had grown to l-we her as lo-
own. I-Ier face. her hair. her eyes. her voice all so like Margaret' liht-vugli the
long hours of despair and hopelessness, he worked at her Iw-dst-le with uummi: we
ilance. Surely God would have mercy: he would not take her. to--
Little by little he learned the story of Xladree. nf how they had Uttitr to Yew X --rlt
three years before "to get more wages."
"There were just the two of us. l ean't renieiuher la pere and la mere, Init Nl:-lree
C0t1ltl. VV? were so happy, before we got poor llttt hlailtre netted ton hard, and
took the cough. and then one night. she died two year- ago Xml the nest day the
Erma Anderson: "Angels are painted fair In look like you
landlord turned ine ont." She told of the long months, bound out to the landlord's
sister. who sewetl coats. Of how, eight weeks before, she had run away. Since then
nt had heen so hard no place to sleep, sometimes, nothing to eat. "And all this time
l've hunted for Nlatlree. 'lihere is no stone: where did they put her? l must take her
hack to oltl St. l'ierre, with la pere and la mere: there's room in old St. Pierre for
Nlatlree and for me. XtYhere did they put her?" ller dark eyes looked up appealing-
ly. 'lihe doctor lteld her close.
"Naeole." he whispered, "l'll lind her, and we'll take her back to old St. Pierre to-
gether. you and l. .-Xnd then, don't stay in old St. Pierre, Nacole, but stay with me, for
if Q it wk -2 av -1: vf -if Pk
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The search had been a long and weary one. But the nameless grave had at last
been itlentilied. And when Nacole reached St. Pierre, she found a new mound beside
la pere and la mere, in the village churchyard.
All through the simple memorial service she knelt, mute and motionless, at the
altar. The glory of the sunset fell upon her through the chancel window, bathing her
face and hair with gold, her white dress in soft, warm purple. The old gray priest--
the Father Francis, who had known la pere and la mere and Madree-prayed in a brok-
en vc-ice, while the great tears dropped upon his Bible. The singing of the choir boys
in the entry grew fainter, and softly died away. The doctor stood at an open window,
save for these three the silent church was empty. He gazed out upon Nacole's beloved
hills. Above them the last glow of sunset yet smouldered, and the evening star hung
low, like a pale taper-light.
Hark!-XVhat was that? The reapers, singing their way from the wheat fields,
the cattle coming down from pasture, the music of the old, glad days!
Xacole started up, her rapturous face still Hooded by the golden light, her white
dress still stained by the purple. Une hand clung to the altar, the other she stretched
through the purple mist toward the doctor-the only father she had ever known.
"La pere-Margarets la pere,-the singing,-I think it is the angels. Uh, I thank
you! and l would stay with you, for Margarefs sake-but oh, Madree would be so
lonely for me, out under the stars-3'
And Nacole stayed in old St. Pierre.
Ghostly white the lilies, through the misty gloom,
Sway on languid breezes, laden with perfume,
Fitful lightning Hashes quiver through the sky,
Yet above the shifting clouds the placid stars shine high.
Beneath the rain-wet foliage a single cricket trills,
A breath of haunting melody through all the darkness thrills.
Borne from dripping tree-tops in a silver-sweet refrain, i
A whispering, liquid murmur, after-music of the rain.
Ruth Bicknell: "She is herself of best things the collection."
PH1LoMATHi:AN LITERARY SOCIETY
Colors: Red and XVliite. Flower: Red Carnation.
O F F I C E R S
l'rcsident Hiram Shumway
Yice President Williaiii Banfill
Recording Secretary Bertha McClelland
Corresponding Secretary Ethel Rogers
Treasurer Gary Hudson -
Prosecuting' Attorney Willianl Bell
Chaplain Julius VVittenbraken
Critic Isabel Bumgarner
Marshals Irma Bumgarner, Walter Isaacs
M E M B E R S
Ellis Bankson Bertha McClelland
Bonnie Blackburn Edgar Morrow
Charles H. Post .
, Augustine Southworth
Jumus Dappert Joe Southworth
Olive Eiler Irene Staley
Harold Hampton Leoti Swearingen
Gary Hudson Hiram Shumway
XYalter Isaacs Ray Turner
Ethel Kirk Earl Winters
Jessie Lichtenberger Julius Witteiibraker
Helen Bishop: "Either to die or to adjure forever the society of men."
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GRLANDIAN LITERARY SOCIETY-
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Motto, "Non quis, sed quidf,
Color. Qld Gold.
O F F I C E R S
E. Starr Cole
Secretary Clarence Elagel
ttorney Laurence Sears
Minnie Hamilton, George Qwens
Magill, Anna Ketch, Helen
Magill, Ansel Neidermeyer, Esther
Mattes, Carleton Hamilton, Lena
McDavid, Horace Davis, Sophia
Mills, Judith Dickey, Lula
Montgomery, Dwight Gearan, W. K.
Ross, Verne McGrath, Philip Henry
Ross, Edward Allison, Georgia
Taylor, Clara Ross, Flora
Record, Charles New York
Yanders, Ethel Lovington, Illinois
Bonnie Blackburn: "She is pretty to walk with,
And witty to talk with,
And pleasant too, to think on."
Y. M. C. A. CABINET
President John Lyons
Vice President Charles Hartwig
Secretary James Lively
Treasurer Frank Shefiler
Religious Chairman 'George Owens
Social Chairman J. Russell McDaVid
C Membership Chairman E. Starr Cole
Missionary Chairman Julius Witteiibralcer
Bible Study Willard Gearen
House Manager Alex Long
Alice Bone: "Her fairest virtues Hy from public sight,
Domestic worth-that shuns too strong a light
Y. W. C. A. CABINET
P1'CSiclcUt lirii-1 Iiiiiiigmiw.
Vice President Vim- Ibm
Secretary I-1i'm.i Xu-li-r--w
Trcllsllrcl' K:itl1vi'im' ,iq7'.illi1N.i'
Social Chairmzm liqnxy i'.Zf1'l
Missioliary Chziirmzm Ixqiliii lliiiiigmzi.
Religious Cliziirmrm Xl..i-y I' i-
Tiitci'-cullcgizitc Chziirman .IC--ic' I 1.-lm-nhcrgf
Music Chziirmzin Hd.-ii N1-'T
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GIRLS' GLEE CLUB MENS CLEE CLLB
President Judith Mills ' J .
Secretary Ethel Bumgarner fffrflflwf
Treasurer Caroline Carr SCCVfUlV3' Illlfl 'l'T'l'f1 1
Librarian Anna Magill lriiisine-s Klllilllgri' lx
Director Miss Leafbourg
Accompanist Nellie Gebhart
First Soprano First Tenor
Clive French lfiirl llrxqiici
Bessie Porter 1
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ARTHUR VAN CLEVE A GEORGE OWENS
HARRY W. HUMPHREY. Reader
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SCHGOL OF MUSIC ORCHESTRA
EDSON W. MORPHY, Conductor
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X! ZLVIL' Spacth
ghleinber of the Faculty.
Lulu DeGroat: 4'And I did inflict upon them most pefniciously their little sins."
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Segrgtary Daisy PQYHG
Stage Manager Horace McDavid
Treasurer E. Starr Cole
M E M B E R S
La Rue Neisler
Bertha Eatonz' 4'She loves not many wordsf'
CAST OF TWELFTH NIGHT
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CTJ X COMMERCE AND FINANCE ASSOCIATION
?"l'-' ll IS Association was formerly called the "Com-Fin Club." By the wish
. of the members it was changed to the present name. This body of Com-
Sits mcrce and Finance men has rapidly increased from twelve to twenty-
nine members. This year we will have three graduates: Mr. J. Arthur
Moore, Mr. Chas. Post, and Mr. Orris Bennett. The meetings of the
club have been a source of great pleasure to the members. The annual
gil, banquet was given at the home of Professor Wm. C. Stevenson Jan. l,
1907. It was a very pleasant event.
OFFICERS. 1907 Freshmen.
Mr. ,l. .Xrthur Moore
Mr. Hiram Shumway
Mr. Carleton Mattes
Mr. ,lzuncs XVasem
lf-lgar ll. Morrow
-l. .Xrthur Moore
If ll. Xliiiteliouse
lzugene S. Cole
li. ll. lluggatt
Norman il. Sansoni
I. Russel McDavid
Edward W. Ross
james I.. Nugent
Second Dorsal Fin.
Carleton F. Mattes
Wni. H. Bell
George A. Gilman
James D. Moses F Cult ,
Hazelton Daniels a y
slay iYC?auglleY Prof. William C. Stevenson
i,jjuiQ0mif1eSum0 0 Prof. Albert T. Mills
Don Lehman Prof. D. Walter Morton
The Commerce and Finance Association has pursued a line of study during the
current year and has organized the former students, who are now in the field, for the
purpose of keeping up their interest in the School of Commerce and Finance and thus
to receive their help in securing new students.
Frances lfell: "Regime, dull Care, thou and I shall never agree."
IB E rr
..-.. I ' .
'ff'i'7' li that wrestles with us strengthens our nerves, and sharpens our skill.
Our antagonist is our helperf'-Burke. It is doubtful whether any
school attained so early in its history a position equal to the one Millikin
I now holds in debate. The debates have been of general interest to the
t students. The subjects have been of national importance. The Club
. I p,
is especially well pleased-with the efforts of the new members. We
:ifsl e' have some young men whose promise for the future is good. Our plan
of having two or three men---one at least an old member-on each side,
with the privilege of refutation by all, has proved successful. It has led to better prep-
aration on the part of the speakers, and has helped them to cultivate the power to speak
exteznpt rranet iusly
l.ast year, at the initiative of Illinois Wesleyait University, the Central Illinois
llelvate League was formed, comprising the above named school and the James Milli-
kin L'niversity. The object as stated in the constitution is to foster interest in debate,
and prepare young men to take an active part in the discussion of the political, social,
and economic questions of their country. It is thought that the object is a noble and
worthy one. The tirst debate held under the agreement took place in Amie Chapel,
lllooinington. on April 13, 1906. The question was:
"Resolved: That Congress should establish a Commission with power to fix
freight rates. such rates to go into effect at once, subject to review by the Supreme
Court of the U. S."
Negative: ' . Aflirmativer
li. Starr Cole Orris Bennett A. B. VVrigl1t i Frank Powell
Horace XY. McDavid H. Guy Porter, alternate Robert Cummins -Oscar Stewart, alternate
Decision: Millikin, lg Wesleyan, 2.
The second contest is described on the opposite page. It has been found desirable
to ask a third school to enter the League. It is hoped that plans will be completed by
the opening of the school year in September.
li. Starr Cole
OFFICERS AND MEMBERS
President Hiram M. Shtunway Secretary
Chester Hyde Carleton Mattes Russell McDavid i
Harold Hampton H. Guy Porter John Lyons
James Lively Charles Post Arthur Van Cleve
Arthur Moore Frank Sheftler
Cyrus H. Hoggatt: "
Give him credit-he is a, self-made man, and he adores his maker."
MILLIKIN TEAM-MILLIKIN-WESLEYAN DEBATE
,MILLIKIN-WESLEYAN MILLIKIN-MISSOURI Y.-'ALI
The second annual contest was lmclal in I, Nl. Thi- 9111116 lu' 'E "
U. Assembly Hall, Decatur, on April 5, 1907. ull Ylblllllxfllll -x. 1-1: L, X14 W,
Resolved: That the Unitefl States slwnhl lil'-1-lu-I: 'l Mm -3 . I -
subsidize its Merchant Marine." Nllllxlfllll' ne Xl. 1.1 f Nl 1
WESLEYAN b NIILLIIQIN XIll.l IIXIN life-1-I ill -
Affirmative Negative Affirmafivc Nfgnnr
Robert Cummins Russell llcllnvifl II Um hum V , I
Ed Imlmorlen D . ,lznnes Lively 'Ni 2 I
A. A. Ileinleln john Lyuns ""l'q'k ' 'l"l"1
Hirarm Yerkes, alternate li. Starr llflv. :nltvrnzntv lf 51.111 1 l W li
Decision: Millikin 11 Wesleyan Q Dcci-mn Xlnllnlm I 31.1-.A--an X allu I
MILLIKIN TEAM MIIIIKIN-NISSUVRI YNIIIN lllllkll
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THE ENGINEERING SOCIETY
I Jn E URING the latter part of last year, the junior engineers, through the assist-
ance and encouragement of Professor Gill, organized a society of the
junior and senior engineers of the school, in order to keep in closer touch
with the engineering projects of the day, and to purchase books and sup-
plies through the business manager. The first function of the society Was
a farewell in the form of an automobile ride and supper given to Pro-
' fessor Gill. This was followed by ice cream and cake, given by t'he Pro-
Ssff fessor at his home. Here toasts were given, and regrets of the parting
expressed. The society, in connection with the journal reading class, meets once a
week and discusses the principal articles in the engineering periodicals.
As an extra feature, a paper or talk upon some engineering subject is frequently
given by one of the members, one of the Professors - ' '
, or occasionally by an outsider.
OFFICERS FOR THE YEAR
Vice President Tanner
Business Manager Bankson
I. Ray Kirk: "He was short and stout and round about
And zealous as could be."
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Secretary xH.-. If1'..E,1,
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V Editor-in-Chief Harry Humphrey
Business Manager Qrris Bennett
Literary Editor Daisy Payne
Exchanges Isabel Bumgarner
Locals Bonnie Blackburn
Y. XY. C. A. Lula Laughlin
Y. M. C. A. George Owens
Domestic Science Clara Baker
Commerce and Finance Hiram Shumway
Qrlandian Keach Bone
Philomatliean Jessie Lichtenberger
Engineering Bert Padon
Athletics Edgar Morrow
Ansel Magill: "Wlien I beheld this I sighed, and said Within myself
'Surely mortal man is a broomstickf l'
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IIIBY I i0LUPHlEv
FIRST PRIZ POEM
LIDEK POEM coNTE
N the country of the Southland,
,Far beyond the Southern Ocean,
xYlICl'C the sun shines always, ever,
XYhere the winter's storms neler gather,
XYhere is only sky, and sunshine-
Lifts a rock its mighty summit,
XYraps its head in Iilmy white clouds,
Drifting, floating o'er the valley.
Round the rock, the fair green valley,
In the distance far, the mountains,
And about them all, the springtime,
Only never fading springtime.
On the rock there dwelt a people,
Dwelt a stern and rugged people,
Fearing not the foes about them,
Fearing not, but feared and dreaded,
Hostile, dreadful, to the nations
Dwelling in the sunny Southland.
Qn the rock they knew no danger,
Feared no foemen, dwelt there safely,
In the "City of the Cloudlandsfl
Wfith no path down to the valley
But the "Path of the Great Father."
'Un a bright and sunny morning,
In the valley of La Vaca,
Came the tramp of many soldiers,
Gleamed the brightness of their armor-
Sought they islands for their monarch,
Islands rich in golden metal,
Springs of water, never failing,
Making men forever youthful,
' Dan Moeller: "The Unspeakable Turk
Strong and sturdy as when young men,
Freeing them from all the weakness
Of a person in life's waning.
And they conquered for their monarch
All the sunny peaceful valley,
All the valley of La Vaca
Save the "City of the Cloudlandsf'
Toward the mountain came the army
Toward the "Path of the Great Ifatherf'
Toward the fortress grim and mighty,
Sought to take it for their sovereign.
To the deiile in the mountain,
To the pathway leading downward,
Swiftly came the mighty warriors.
Guarding homes and little children.
Braving those who sought admission
To the city of Qtiiere-
Drove them backwards,
Drove them downwards,
Down the "Path of the Great I"ather.'
To the valley of La Vaca.
011 the west side of the village
Rose the rock high in the Clondland.
And by mighty earthquake riven,
Broken from the lofty summit.
Witli a deep gorge intervening,
Rose a peak above the village.
To the rock's high top. the white men
Clambered, scrambled up the mountain.
Peered they downward to the villat-rv.
Saw the children running, playing,
Saw the village all rejoicing
That the foemen had been vanqniahed.
Had retreated from the Clondlandi
Toward them were the children rnnning,
Toward the white men watching, waiting
Toward the deep ravine so dangerou-
On they ran. and near its nmrgin.
Slipped and fell a little maiden.
Slipped and fell into the erevice
Down and down--a small pi'-'jerti--n
Caught the eliild nw xhe was falling.
Caught her. saved her from the danger,
Bill Nein: "Rim:-evelt smiles like me"'
Then il white inan climbing downward,
Reziclied the child. and gently held her,
Painsed :1 moment, held her lirmly,
Then began the toilsonie climbing
Upwzlrtl, upward to the Sunlight,
And the free air of the morning.
To the top he climbed in safety,
Then began again his toiling,
To the green and peaceful valley,
To the valley of La Vaca.
.-Xnd while then the people watched him,
XYatched to see him slay their loved one,
XYatched and trembled for her safety-V
Up the path the white man journeyed,
Up the pathway to the Cloudland,
Up the "Path of the Great Father,',
So they call it in his honor,
Though before, it knew no title.
Up the path he bore his burden,
Carried her, the little maiden,
Hurt and wounded by her falling-
Bore her gently, bore her safely,
To the loving ones who hastened,
Ran to meet him in the pathway,
Bid him welcome to their city.
There they brought him to the chieftain,
And by signs, in lieu of language,
Honored, welcomed him most gladly.
For they saw he did not wrong them,
Had not shown revenge or hatred,
Only gentleness and mercy.
Then they loved him when they knew him,
And he taught them, ere he left them,
Taught them that the white man can be,
Though he is not always, gentle,
Can be gentle and be truthful.
Long he lived among the people, i
Taught them wisdom, learned to love them,
And with childlike, simple manners
Taught the people how to trust him.
Then returned he to his country,
To his country and his monarch,
And the friends who watched and waited
Anna Magillz "When love's fever becomes too fitful, administer ice freely
For the conqueror of the Westland.
And the people in the
Tell their children of the white man-
How he saved the littl
How he bore her up t
Risked his life to save
And the children love
Love the memory of t
their loved one.
he white man-
Dim and dreamy in the distance,
In the past so deeply
By the ceaseless How
And the old men now
Waiting for the voice
Bidding them to leave
to call them,
For they long to leave the Cloudland
With its bright and su
For a land much brigl
Without night and without warfare-
For a land where only love is.
fs fxjf' -
Sing a songwaf chemistry.
Freshmen in a row:
Doc in front a-lccturin
Fast as he can go.
With indulgent air.
llyde is tweaking ham
Out of lludsun s hair:
All the rest are dream
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FIRST PRIZ STORY
MILLIDEK STORY CONTEST
ERIC HERMANNSON'S SOUL
i T T was a great night at the Lone Star schoolhouse-a night when the
Spirit was present with power and when God was very near to
man. So it seemed to Asa Skinner, servant of God and Free-Gos-
i peller. The room was filled with the saved and sanctified, strong
men and robust women trembling and quailing before the power
of some mysterious psychic force. Here and there among the
cowering, sweating crowd was crouching some poor wretch, who
S had felt the pangs of an awakened conscience, but had not yet ex-
perienced that complete divestment of reason, that frenzy born of
a convulsion of the mind, which, in the parlance of the Free-Gospellers, is termed "the
Light." On the floor by the mourner's bench lay the stiffenedfigure of a man in
whom outraged nature had sought its last resort, in that "trance" state which is re-
garded among the Free-Gospellers as the highest evidence of grace and of close walk-
ing with God.
Before the desk stood Asa Skinner, shouting of the mercy and vengeance of Godg
and in his eyes shone a terrible earnestness, an almost prophetic Hame. Asa was a
converted train-robber who used to run between Omaha and Denver. He was a man
made for the extremities of lifeg from the most debauched of men, he had become the
in-ist ascetic. His bestial, coarse-featured face was now seamed and furrowed and
pale from many a vigil. It was as though, after Nature had done her worst with that
face. some line chisel had gone over it, chastening and almost transfiguring it.
Never had Asa Skinner spoken more earnestly than now. He felt that tonight the
Lord had a special work for him to do. For Eric Hermannson, the wildest lad on all
the Divide, sat in the audience with his fiddle on his knee, as he had dropped in on
his way to play for a dance. The violin is an object of special abhorrence to the Free-
Gospellers. Their antagonism to the church organ is bitter enough, but the fiddle they
regard as a very incarnation of evil desires, singing forever of worldly pleasures and
inseparably associated with all forbidden things.
lfcrvent prayers had been going up to Heaven for Eric ever since his mother had
found the light two weeks ago, but he seemed unmoved by them. Laughingly he had
gone on his ways-the ways of youth, which are short enough at best, and none too
Howery on the Divide. He would slip away from the nightly meetings to meet the
Dorothy Pyatt: "Let it be a husband, though it be but a log."
Campbell boys in Dacy's saloon, or hug the plump little I-'rent-h girl- at f'liex'aln-r'
dances. And sometimes, of a summer night, he even went across the :le-.uv t-orii-tif-ff
and through the wild-plum thicket to play the fiddle for Lena Hanson. w'li-.le name wa
a reproach through all the'Divide country, where women are usually too plain and tt-1
busy and too tired to depart from the ways of virtue.
And yet, careless as he seemed, the frantic petitions uf the I-'ree fiospellers -.it rf
not Without their effect upon him. For days he had been fleeing before them as a crrm
inal before his pursuers. But to the final barrier between him and his tllotliefir iaztl
he still clung, as a man will to his dearest sin, to a weakness more prtvioii- to hm
than all his strength. Art and beauty, for Iirie, were embodied only in his -.:--'in I
was his one bridge into the kingdom of the soul. and he would not gin- it nr.
But tonight there was joy in Asa Skinner's pale faee, for lirie llerinaiizi---n
swaying to and fro in his seat under the strain of the impassioned plc-:tiling diritti-
toward him. Suddenly the evangelist fell ou his knees and threw up hi- arm- over In
head. "Oh my brothers! I feel it coming-Q-the blessing we hztve prayed for I te'
you the Spirit is coming! A little more prayer. brothers. a little more zeal. and ll
will be here. I can feel his cooling wing upon my brow? filory to fi--il fort-ier any
The whole con reffation groaned aloud under the iressnre of this - nriin.il ...nn
ta o l l l
Shouts and hallelujahs went up from every lip. ln front. another figure fell pta--t-1.1.
From the mourner's bench rose a chant of terror and rapture:
"Eating honey and drinking wine.
Glory to the bleeding Lamb?
I am my l,ord's and he is mine,
Glory to the bleeding Lamb?"
And the sound voiced all the vague yearning uf these hungry limos, wlnrh Ii..-I -tart..
all the passions so long, only to fall vietims to the basest of them all it-.ir
A groan of ultimate anguish eame from lirie's how eil lteml. and th. e.,nn.E
was like the groan -of a great tree falling in the forest.
The minister rose suddenly to his feet and threw hack his ht-.nl. -ruin: tn -1 l--1'
voice, "Lazarus, come forth! lirie Ilermannson, you are lost. goin: il--nn --2 sf -- l
the name of God and Jesus Christ llis Son. I throw you the lite lint 'loo ti.-'.'
Almighty God! My soul for his!" .Xnd the man of liod threw out his arm- .ni-l T-it
his quivering face.
lfric llCl'lll1lllllSUll rose to his feel: his lips were set. and the llslllluttig wss 1
eyes. He took his violin by the ueek and l'l'll'lN'4l il lo SI'll'llVlS -H'l-'H h-- ko.. i
Asa Skinner, the sound was like the shackles of sin broken .tu-hbly .isuntl-i
Verne Ross: "And front that lnelslrw ll-'HV 'W U""" "'
HM 14.11 mul turned Hit' lit .i sitigli han
ocpoof 2ooc-:oofc2oI A F C T10-soo-soo: :ooc :ol
WRITTEN BY A DREAMER
, 'I' is contrary to hypothesis that this distracting, nerve-racking, pecuniary
l . . .
age should produce any but a monetary sort of people, and it is with
surprise that we learn that on this terraqueous globe are still extant
swf. progenies of that almost extinct sect, the dreamer. We are all dream-
ers. but only in a sordid, earthy way, with our brightest fancies be-
smirched with terrestial cogitations, and in no manner related to the
'!!'i+r true dreamer who has the discerning mind and seeing eye whereby he
A Jiik wa. pierces the nauseating exhalations of the times and wanders with Eros
in enchanted fields.
Une such our beloved Herr Professor Pshaw is found to be. A man least sus-
ceptible of being a visionary, with his cold distant eyes, and with that cruel looking
mouth, across which, now and then, pass fleeting gleams of that harsh, cynical flunkers'
smile which breaks into a diabolic blaze during january and June. But this rough
exterior belies the hero whom it circumscribes, and fortunate is the person who gets
a glimpse behind the veil of the real self within. Occasionally, Cand your author is
one of the elect,D have these glimpses been had when the good man, for the moment
i-ff his guard, slowly squints his eyes, and tightly clasping his hands, delves into the
past and brings forth one of those dumb, antique, musty jokes at which Nein always
laughs too soon, and Wallace, roused by the sounds of merriment from his nap, con-
siderately waits and laughs with the Doctor. But the real dreamer is never fully re-
vealed except during the Calculus Period, when the Professor, wrathfully calling the
dullarcls from the boards, and starting into an instructive discourse, is quickly en-
tranced by his beloved sines and cosines on to Elysium nelds of thought, from whence
he wanders onward through the immeasureable infinitude of Math. and Science from
which the bewildered class can only catch an occasional aerolitic thought. Soon he
is almost entirely away from us and we, frightened and frenzied at the prospect, are
about to cry out when the bell rings, the curtain falls, and we are again confronted
by just plain Doc Pshaw. -L. S. Wallace.
HAPPINESS AND WISDOM
VVho deems himself a happy man,
Happiness in him lies,
But wisdom has no part in him
Who deems himself as wise.
Hiram Shumway: "Too tall to walk under his own umbrella."
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"Ile who knows not, and knows not that he knows not, he is a fool, shun him."
I believe in the liresliman class, in my black cap and its gold '10, in the sturdy oak
if old Nlillikin, and in the rush with the Sophs.
I believe that l have put away childish things, and have now become a man.
l believe what l am told to. Amen.
"Ile who knows not, and knows that he knows not, he is simple, teach him."
I believe in the verdant freshman stage, in non-payment of class dues, in the in-
herent ability of mankind to Hunk, and in the migratory quality of the soul at class time.
I believe that I have now put away all childish things, and that I have now waxed
a full-grown man.
I believe that Prexy is proud of me. Amen.
"He who knows, and knows not that he knows, he is asleep, awaken him."
I believe in the worthy Seniors, in modern flirtation, the admiration of the damsels,
in our own latent energy, and in the Senior reception.
I believe that I have not put away all childish things, and that I have not yet be-
come a man.
I believe in hearty co-operation. Amen.
"He who knows, and knows that he knows, he is a wise man, follow himf'
I believe in the Senior class, in my cap and gown, in co-education, in being ex-
cused from examinations, and in the annual issue of a Millidekg in looking up my cred-
its, in private consultation with Prexy, in my corduroys, in the Junior banquet, in full-
dress receptions, and in all functions for the promotion of good fellowship.
I believe that I must' now put away -childish things, and that I must now become a
full-grown man. I I
I believe in the face-value of my sheep-skin. Amen.
Gladys Smith: "Mistress of herself, though China fall."
SENIOR CLASS RGLL
Bankson-Presides over the class meetings with the flignitv -he N
and the wisdom of the Seven Wise Men of Greece.
. Bennett-Threatens to become a famous lawyer.
Bone-"Up from the meadows fresh with corn."
Bumgarner, E.-Nu Sigma Nu.
Bumgarner, I.-Editor-in-chief of the '07 Xlillirlek. Nui cefl.
Cockrell-A. B. A. M. B. S. P. A. M. etc.
Dappert-"As short and dark as is a winters day."
Davidson-Stood highest in his classes for four year- fi i --f' 2. 4
Diller-With one eye looking forward to "VX'oinen in the lie'-noin
the other-goodness knows where.
Ferguson-Her cogitative faculties immersed in L'1'QliJllllflllj' iii
Finfrock-Gur 17-year-old graduate.
Handlin-Of the Raphael-Varnumistic school.
Humphrey-Tony, the busiest man in Decatur.
Laugh1in+Is loath to doff her chemistry coat. even to fl'-ii the .-.ip l
Lichtenberger-"How happy I would be with either. ii i'--:her fl. ..
Magill-The laughing Madonner.
McDavidL-His piercing eye softens many hearts.
Miller-Dead in love.
Mills-"Oh happy day that lixecl my choice?"
Moore-A pugnacious youth in football. anfl not hgielcxmir-l mn -hi 3-'tr
Morrow-On time in English, ,Npril l. l007.
Oliphant-Great thoughts in his "think cloinef'
Olsen-A S14 Cap and gown for Sale or rent: easy' Itiin- -intl X'-
Padon-A sworn haclieloix yet he sings 'YN eliaree tr- http I
Patterson-Continues john Ilyrnt-'s ehapel.la1nent.
Payne-Nature was in earnest when she marie thi- w.-in..n
Poor-"Society is the happiness of life."
PO1'tCI'fA month so lzlrge he can whisper in his 1-xiii i.-1
Post-ls it work that gives lhist that tirerl l---'L'
Redmon-'l'hin and frail as the rliekens.
Sanders-A good Chicken raiser sp-iileil to in.il.e .i l""" 'i
WhitCh0USC-NIlllIl'L' has franieil strange lieiir-xx- in h-f .lax
Williamsons elle is the very pinlx HI' t"'H1'l"'F
Witzemann--llot einnieal man what -e.iinl.ili.-..I .l 1 w '
Lyman Smith: "I :nn strnek ihnnh hy thi' 'h'I'll' "l "ll "ll l
A glimmer in the tree-tops and a glitter in the grass,
And a gleam of sparklets dancing to and fro,
NVhen the night's dark shadows gather and the evening twilights pass,
And a myriad teeming fireilies 'gin to glow.
A spangled sheen of sparklets where the grasses nod to sleep
In the lowland, o'er the brooklet's quiet flow,
Wfhere from the darkling thicket of the dewy grasses peep
The flashing little Firefly lanterns, glow.
I love to sit on wooded hills, where evening shadows play,
Sit, and watch the fireflies in the vale below,
As sporting through the cool night air, at close of summer's day.
Their fairy spangles light with magic glow.
A gleaming in the gloaming, and in the twilight, light,
And a peace in valleys where still breezes blow,
A quiet, cooling darkness, save for million flashes bright
As the countless sparkling fairy iireilies glow.
"Stunned by the soundness of my own logic."
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ALPHA SIGMA THETA
Established October 6, 1904.
Seniors. . Affiliated Members.
Ellis E. Bankson
Edgar D. Morrow
Dr. T. VV. Galloway
D. Vkfalter Morton
James N. Ashmore
I. Lawrence Sears
Ansel O. Magill
George E. Evvin
Verne R. Ross
Arthur Van Cleye
Lloyd S. VX'allaee
George T. Owens
Colors: Black and Gray. R' Ramnoud Ti
XYilliam H. Bell
lYalter F. Isaacs
John R. Lyons
Earl E. XYinters
Frank F. Shefller
J. Harold Hampton
Edward L. King, A.
Leonard H. Cassity
Hoyt O. Smith
Clinton C. Morgan
L. Park Ritz
Encil H. Summers
Nw.. Wx ,
a .5 5
KAPPA DELTA CHI
Established April 22, 1904.
Patrons and Patronesses.
Mr. and Mrs. James B. Shaw
Mr. and Mrs. Smith E. VValker
Dr. and Mrs. E. F. Evans
Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Powers
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Van Deventer
FRATRES' IN UNIVERSITATE
Horace XY. McDavid Hiram Shumway
Harry N. Humphrey NOHH2111 I- 5911150111
Chas. A. Post
J. Arthur Moore
Colors: Orange and Blue.
Hubert K. Davenport
Louis M. Baker
George A. Gilman
Carleton D. Mattes
Wfarcl J. Bricker
James E. VVHSCH1
FRATRES IN ABSENTIA
James D. Moses
Dwight ll. Young
-Iidgar L. Auer
W1 Ray QXIcGaughey
VVm. P. Stevenson
Jesse M. Corzine
1. T. G. O. S. T.
Organized Get. 15, 1903.
FRATRES IN SCHOLA
FRATRES IN ABSENTIA
. Hugh Crea
Colors: Red and Blue.
DELTA THETA PSI
Established Qct. 1, 1904.
Miss Steele Miss Conant
Mrs. A. R. Taylor Mrs. A. W. Conklin
Mrs. John A. Montgomery Mrs. VV. T. Wells
Mrs. Robert Mueller Miss Nita Clark
Mrs. George Moeller Miss Buckingham
Sorores in Urbe.
Alice Baker Kittie Taylor
Sorores in Facultate.
Maude De Puy Lucy Penhallegon
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
Edith Schenk Lelia Lamb
Caroline Lutz Elizabeth Lemmon
Mary Hostetler Marguerite Grey
Ruth Bicknell Erma Anderson
Dorothy Pyatt Helen Bishop
Verna Brooks Alice Bone
Irene Handlin Mary Poor
Ella Cockrell Jessie Ferguson
May Field Olga Keck
Colors: Green and White.
CHI ESIGMA PHI
Established Oct. l3, l904.
Sorores in Facultate.
Theclqla Leafbourg Davida McCaslin
Sorores in Urbe.
Florence Dearth Leoti Swearingen
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
Judith Mills Ethel Binngarner
Ida Diller Jessie Lichtenberger
Anna Magill Daisy Payne
La Rue Neisler Helen Mills
Georgia Donaldson Ethel Rogers
Bertha McClelland Ethel Lichtenberger
Clara Taylor Golda Killion
Edith Hampton Fay 3ICiX.ClZ11'11S
Colors: Gold and White.
Flower: Yellow Chrysanthemum.
PHI DELTI PI
Established October 21, 1903.
Florence Page Marie Morgan
Myra Powers Lenora Allen
Eleanor Armstrong Alberta Barnes
Emily Powers A Clara Eerritor
Mae Badenh-ausen Suzanne Imboden
Lora Sanford Kinsman Xellie Irish
Samuella Young Hazel Bowren
Flower: Black-eyed Susan
Colors: Black and Gold.
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Qllara irlll. T3akrr
Ennnir CE. Elarkhurn
Grnrgia 71.1. Ennalhann
Daisy H. Hagar
Wrriha illllriillrllanh llrma HH. Bnmgarnrr
william TQ. Hamill
Earl E. mintrra
Elngh Q. mallarr
irihn B. llniirrnnn
Elnhn B. Ignnn
lgrnfrnnnr W. H. Narnum
ZF. B. mrhhrr
may Qlnhrrlg Erma Anhrrmm
1Ermin Buhlrg Alhrrtn Unrurn
lSECO D PRIZE STORY
lMILLIDEK STORY CONTEST '
""' LlVE BLENHEIM stood in the wings, gorgeous in a stage ball gown, and
waited intently till the outside door slammed, sending before it a flurry
of skirts and a waft of soft perfume, and then a small slender girl. At
the sight of the girl Olive turned and smiled gravely, a tender personal
smile that shone out of her eyes. "No, you're not latef' anticipating
the question. "l'm so glad. I hurried so. Ollie, it's done. I've asked
her. l can't tell what I said. I'm glad you had me dress well to talk to
her, even over the phone. It does make a difference. You do know
things." Olive took the babyish hands from her shoulder and held them.
g'Now tell me," she said.
The girl's color wavered, and -then she began calmly.
HI tried to say something civil about how we had only known her through her
fame, and what a coincidence that she roomed just over the hall, but I think I must
have stumbled. She seemed rather sharp. But she'll come, Ollie, and listen. She
prefers our room. Wlien we get home she'll be ready." The girl's smile Hitted and
trembling tears stood in her eyes-almost too quickly, as if she were incapable of sus-
"The curtain's rung up, run, Lilli Arlin, and dress for your part."
She Hitted away among the shadows, her soft glinting hair and delicate color, and
even her dainty green gown seeming vague and unreal in that world of broad lines and
Olives eye followed her, and saw her shrink like a child from the bending compli-
ment of some actor. She started up with a cry in her throat. But as Lilli's answer
with its sweet, half-frightened treble came to her, she settled back again, and a grave,
inscrutable look crept into her eyes. '
That same inscrutable look, that impassivity that did not weary, had served her
well in her trade, from a gypsy mother to a New York Society belle. Her figure was
large and handsome. Her face was English in line, but very dark, handsome yet not
so, because in it was a certain quality beyond handsomeness, which after a moment
throttled the beholder and hurt like new pleasure. lt -was that curious sort of subtle.
passionate strength that each new comer imagines himself the hrst to behold.
Glenn Tanner: "Something between a hindrance and a help."
. At the end of the third act they came oil' together and sat waiting for their cue.
Clive in a stunning street gown, and Lilli as a girl of the streets. That make-up ni
Li1li's was so potently symbolic to Olive, so grotesquely pathetic. It -if.f,f1 at 3 .mn
to her of the girl's misfit-that girlish poise all scrawlerl in coarse-ned lines and dna-dv
clothes. Lilli always laughed to see and think of it. and Olive liillghgd with ht, gi.
be kind. But it seemed to the older woman, out of the encompassing L.,-C. ,iw hun
the girl, she could never shriek loud enough and pound her hands hard ennngli against
that travesty of innocence.
It was like her own 'Tm good to you because I love you," as if her 1..t,- ..f ini,
Were the only springs to action she had ever known. "
The stage manager went by with a hoarse bellow of direction- it. wine mit- liey-and
-"It was old Proctor who really brought us together. is-asn't it? l il.. hair hun-
but we can sing sweet praises to him for that."
"What a pink cotton baby you were," tenderly. "There must have been ---int-thing
immensely pathetic to stir up a hardened old timer like me. l think you heard nu
swear, didn't you-over Proctor? He's such a fool. Men all arc. don't you think? H.
perhaps some aren't. You looked so shocked to hear that. llles- y-in. l yy--uldn'i ctrii
say darn to you. Now to swear isn't so had. is it. Lilli?"
"Not when you do it. You've laughed at me so much and changed ine sf- T--
lie, even, isn't so bad if you do it."
"Do you think so, dear?" she answered, then went on speculatively.
"Stage managers are queer cattle, don't you think sn? Tliey're -o real and hai-2
and practical and yet all over nothing. I They make me think iii the nay Ihxnn use-1
to read those lines of Macbeth's that go, 'A tale tild by an idi--t. and inll --i ---und and
fury, signifying nothingf They rage and fume and get excited in-er ju-t a is--rld
trumped up lies, the sort of lies, too. that don't count. There! n--t much t-- it. dear.
but painted scenes, paste jewels and fat women rouged like me."
She turned with a sudden flame and gathered the girl in lier arin-,
"It's not your World, Lilli, and I will take yllll out of il. please li--il. clear -1112. lar
Wanted your life to be so sweet and clean and simple and respectable auay hey-end all
this. The things I used to care for for myself. those are the tliiniz- I uaut i--r ye-1
And you must have them too, you'rc difiereiit from nie."
' 'Then she added merrily, shaking the girl, "lf Rust-in-:ml 'll-ner. lftliinw- in ftwi
of Women in the World, and harbinger of all literary pre-tiize. -l--r-u't like 3-'nr ft-ui
and take it and put you O11 het' force. 'we'll ltiumil ey ery li--nr --t lici daniiiefi latef 1--
the villain says."
When the last curtain was rung d-iwu. l.illi crept li-tles-ly into Uliie- if--in 1
take off het' make-up. Het' cheeks were pale and even her hair l-v--Lcd du-l 'NNT
watched her -covertly, talking in a light, even tone as they drc--cd Thru iii--ifntfnl'
were so different, those tvgrn women: l.illi's, quick -ii' leaden. frantic wt ucrxrlru, new
swept UP now and then in a whirl nf distraui-till fvilf that l'flfM"'l ""f7' "' 1 'l"""
of the plastic lips. But Olive betrayed nothing ot' all this in thc .atm t""'f -'f N'
Katherine Trautman: "Heaven sends us gn-id nieat. lint the itriil -rn-h H' riml-
"Has DeCourcey been nagging you again?" she asked.
"No, oh no, he only stopped me to say how plastic I lookedf' Her eyes were
pensive with that dreamy abstraction that has not yet reached the maturity of obser-
vation. "I don't know, Ollie, but he scares me so. He-its his mouth, I thinkf'
"Yes, it is his mouth, Lilli. It's so loose lipped and sort of as if it were the only
thing he couldn't hide--a part of his real self that is pasted on fromtwithin, a thing he
must always wear as a sign to honest folk that he's all wrong.
"Actor men are always so, Lilli. All that is what I've wanted to take you away
from. That slender neck of yours isn't strong enough to bear the brunt of all this
tawdriness. Mock jewels don't look well on you. You must have real amethystsf'
"You're so good to me," said the girl with a satisfied smile, and then with a sudden
start as if her conscience had just smitten her:
"Ollie, shall you be here yet?"
Olive turned, with a big theatric gesture, and a loud laugh.
"Paste diamonds do look well on me," she said.
"Wl1en I am famous,' went on Lilli with the unconscious cruelty of irresponsible
much-loved people, "or married, or rich, you shall come to my house and meet nice
people. There are nice people, Ollie. don't you think, somewhere? You shall almost
live there, and talk or play or smoke just as you choose, happy as the princess in the
tale. You've been so good to me, Ollie."
Olive turned back to the glass.
"Because I love you, Lillif' Her voice was rich with an almost awesome gravity.
Nevertheless there were tears in her eyes.
Wlieii they had crept up the stairs to their rooms, Lilli said, "I shall read it all
over again to you before she comes." She changed her green gown for a soft lavendar
silk, with long pure lines, like a tall straight Heur-de-lis. VVhile Olive sat in the back
of the room, Lilli crept up to the tire and read, and when she had finished with "Alexia
cuddled the tiny one in her arms and crooned old songs to it," Olive's lashes were wet.
Lilli's cheeks were softly flushed with satisfied pleasure as she turned to her friend
"Dearie, does it really pay to be an actress?"
"l don't know, dear, I'm sure. I donit know. It seems this way to me. WC,1'C
all put here into this world o' dreams. We're born, we live and die. And while We're
here there are certain relations come out of this living that we all have to live by. For
the very-well-economy of existence it seems to me that we must keep those rela-
tions pure and simple. Perhaps I'm all wrong, but acting seems to coarsen all that.
It intensifies each bit, as if by acting one resolved a feeling to it's ultimate elements,
and soaked up all its mystic power to return."
"Just as too much kissing cloysf' she added laughing.
She jumped to her feet at a rap on the door, and greeted Miss Tower with quiet
gravity. "You're so good to come," pulling out a chair.
Arthur Van Cleve: "Hog is not bacon, until it be well hanged."
Miss Tower was older than the other woman, tall. slender. with a colorless, thin
"This story, Miss'Arlin, is it the first you've done?"
"Yes, except what I did in college. I've thought," rather ineolieremly, "that if 1
could write, I could get off the stage. I hate it so, and I really can't act you know.
and I do love to write. It seems so much purer and Cleaner than acting. I've thought
that you'd know, you've had so much experience. So I was brave enough to ask vou
"I'll be quite glad to'help you if I can." said Miss Tower. settling her skirts. She
spoke with a predetermined, self-conscious resolution, as if she were ion trial. instead .if
Lilli's story. -
Qlive sank back in her corner and Lilli unfolded the precious manuscript and
began. She read in a voice well drilled but inefficient. just as she read her part in the
play. The story was written in a broad, conventional tone. immature. yet tender. with
now and then a classic quotation creeping in with sweet triteness. As she read she
warmed up to the part and the same pink flushed her cheeks as before. She ended
in a gusto of triumphant real feeling and sat waiting, There was a tiny pink spot in
Miss ToWer's cheek too. She clenched and unclenched her hands and then spoke.
"You say that's the first work you've done?"
"Hlow old are you?',
"You've never had any affair?"
"Any love affair?"
"Heayen, nof' answered the dazed l-illi. "except when I was a child. with a choir
boy at our church."
"One can scarcely write at the ininiaturity of your age with yonr inexptriencef'
She spoke pragmatically, as if she thought the world had tanght her hard lessons.
which perforce, out of truth, she must recite to all eomers.
Olive started forward, with a swinging stride and the same big. theatrie gesture
"You're so successful. we've admired your work so much," she said with an insinnqn-
ing, impersonal tone. lt was vulgar. but it'was intimate. pathetic vnlgarixy that niatlt
one like her the better. as if she were defending that defenseless thing at her side with
the only weapons that she knew. The thrust was tent broad for even the literal R--s..
mond Tower, and she turned again to Lilli with:
"Young people can't do children's stories. anyway. lt takes too mneh .tlistraeti--n
too complete a disassociation from the really vital things of life. XM- are .til like t-
pursue the course of least resistance. and since experience is the genesis ..1' all art. .ill
immature work is a pure pasquinade of life. You don't write front the li--i it--lloi, there
is no iconoclasm. This is good. Conservatism is so necessary, I think, to liz. .tn-l .tri
You have spiritual imagination, too. and a great purity ol' feeling."
VValter Van Gnilder: "Not all the gifts eoltl. haughty Sen-nee ilines ns
:Xre worth the tonelt ot' one loving han-l "
She spoke that quite tenderly, as if she might be moved to her fullest capacity by
certain conventional emotions, plaintive or romantic.
"Keep on writing and crystallize all your experiences." She held out her hand with
dainty frigidness. f'I've been so glad to help you, and I hope we'll be quite friendly,"
As theldoor closed Olive turned and faced Lilli. The girl sat stone still, so white
that her lips seemed no part of her face. Olive struck the table with an absurd list and
said with a wry laugh,
"VVould it be economical for me to kiss you now?"
"It wouldn't cloy," answered Lilli sharply, then the tears came as Olive gathered
her into her arms and clasped the cold fingers with her strong white ones. She held
her, not attempting to stop the sobs, and kept muttering to herself, "Lord, Lord, how
the critics crit!" Suddenly she dropped the girl's hand with a start, smiled, and
Then unloosing the lavendar gown she laid Lilli on the settle and spread the rug
over her. "I'll be back in a moment," she said. She slipped into her bedroom. and took
off the jewels from her lingers and throat. She piled her hair high on her head and
then gravely took a pale pink rose from the vase and fastened it in, taking the effect
fronn aM sides. '
A moment later found her with a shawl on her arm knocking with a timid sound at
Miss Tower's door. Her voice was pitched appealingly, as she said with simple sweet-
HO, am Ipresuming? I am, I know. But l feel that the child didn't thank you
enough. She's so irresponsible. VVe are grateful, both of us. lVe're quite alone you
know and a word means so much. O, it has been wrong of me to come. The tempta-
tion, as I went by your door- May I bid you good night?" Miss Tower struggled for
a word and Olive moved on.
"Are you going out now, Miss Blenheim?" she called.
"Just to get Lilli some wine. She is-she seems ill," she answered in a throaty
"Don't go, I have some." She pulled Olive in and hustled about for the bottle.
"Is she often ill?', she called. But Olive did not answer till the woman returned and
then she said, "I'm afraid so, but I try to be brave." with a catch in her voice. "Sit
downf' said Miss Tower, "and tell me."
And Olive sat, with a long weary sigh. A
"You're too kind to a big child like me," she said shaking her head.
"Tell me of Lilli, is she only a friend?"
Olive shot her a glance, then leaned forward toward the tire. A shadow of a smile
Hitted over her mouth and dilated her nostril. Then she began.
HO, what a relief just to tell some one! No. she is more than a friend. She's my
half sister. I-Ier father died when she was so young. I took her. I'm so much older.
It was such a pleasure. I've loved her so. I can't think of her except as having little
pudgy hands, or as she was in the convent. I put her there-O. I loved to do it. I
could make quite a bit of money acting. l hate it, you know. but a friend put me on.
Prof. B. B. James: "Faith is an excellent thing in religion. but no good in Physics."
lt's all I can do. I've watched her grow and dreamed she should have all I missed.
Olive's voice was growing fuller. Her strong passion was still held in leash. and :4
the more aHecting in Miss Tower's thin atmosphere, for its very subjectivity.
"Go on," said Miss Tower, "I'm fond of Lilli too." She stated it as a hard con
fession. Olive glanced up the hrst time and saw a pink spot on either cheek. Sh
saw the woman's rising tide and pursued it relentlessly. Rising and nxing her luminous
eyes on Miss Tower, she went on:
"She must have those things. All that I missed. This life will kill her. I tell you
in three years. VVe've-worked and planned and yet all that stays i- just this--e h:.r
cruel necessities. Lilli's only a flower.
c'And that she's ill, O Lilli!" All the pent up emotion qnivered in her yfticef Six
gave a long moan, and dropped to the Hoor with thick sobs.
Ulf Lilli goes you will be kind to me?"
Miss Tower fluttered and bubbled. Her kindness sat upon her as if it were draw
from tremulously deep and untried wells. She knelt by Oliye's side and inutteretl -wt .-
motherly nothings into her ear, quieting the sobs gradually.
In half an hour Olive's tear stained face and limp figure crept into the hall rw
walked slowly till she reached her own door. Then she pounded her list -in the taht
tore the rose out of her hair, put on her rings, muttering gleefully.
"I-Ia, Lilli, does it really pay to be an actress! O. l,illi sweet. and ly'-sy -fll1'l'liU
She slipped in toward the settle. "Bardie's were out of milk, hut Miss T-.wer cafe
me in to say she had found a place for you and your story."
l.etl1a li. l'attt-f'--vn
The old oak's leaves are fallen now.
His outstretched arms are hare and e- l-l.
And on yon unprotected lwuglt.
Fair in the wind and tlriying sntwx.
A little nest swings high, swings I-iw
'Twgtg Hllek' ll tlwvllittg-11l:tt't'. :I lt-Witte.
VVl1ere true ltwe dwelt in nnis-in
But now ne'et' tloats the lirinnntng -.-ne
Of love and ltztppiness in fine.
Only a nest swings high. suing- l-in
BACK VIEW OF UNIVERSITY
A VIEW OF STEVENS CREEK
i ' ' s 0 T19 El
HEREAS, It has become very evident that there are certain students in
the University who, under the pretext of seeking after truth. :intl inc:-
dentally making a hit with the teachers, have acquired the habit of mono-
Q l polizing the attention of the class in various time consuming waysg and.
Whereas, Withithe air of "We are the people and wisdom shall flie with
EQ us," they endeavor to direct the trend of the lesson to their own advan-
tageg and, Wliereas, There are others whose conduct is objectii-nal'ilt-
JTK. I on general principles, therefore,
Be it resolved, in the light of the foregoing facts. that we bawl out these grand-
stand players, as is befitting this kind of conduct.
LET THE FOLLOWING REFORM On General Principles.
. THEIR WAYIS' Laziness Geo. llwing
Chemistry I Dwight Montgomery
Psychology E, Star Cole Nerve Lctlia Patterson
German Emily Powers Loafm '
Money and Banking Ed Ross Ng' S X1
Physics In E. J' Witzelnann orman ansom. john . tl,ean,
, Eleanor Armstrong, Zella llostettler.
Gerfnan H' , Alice Dempsy Kent VVilliamsfm, Uorfitliy Pyatt.
Jumof Engllsh , Joe xxfiiiiaimsn, iiimsc Cm
Arthur Van Cleve, Earl Wititers
English II. Norman Sansom Mgre Nerve Magic- llpmiilmii
For Failing to Turn in Photographs for Class Pictures.
Senior junius Dappert If,-Qghmeng
J'l111iOI-S: liit'4ll'gl'lIl Allison, flmrlottt' Flnkcr.
Nita lil'UXYll, Nlzmil f:u'tvr. Lvrzi
Debora Akers, Helen Bishop, Verna -
Brooks, George Ewing' C H. I-Iog, Cohh, Xlay Connqml. Nellie 1'--nimr-i
gatt, Gladys Smith, Glen Tanner, i llert llickson. lfrwiii lln-llcy. l ester
Katheryne Trautman, Arthur Van lfi1liis.L'litToi'il Gaimly. fella ll-wsu-it
Cleve, VValter Van Guilrler. lt-r. l.islt- llunt. t'li4i- .l.-iws.-r
ll:t1'rx' lolinson Ralph l--nfs. tw.-:
Sophomores: - ,U A h h
lXllllUll, llclvn lXl'lEll,llllll, t.i1--lin.
Harry Baxter, Lucile Bragg, May , .
Field, Mary Hostcttler, Clillfortl Mill-
er, Marie Morgan, listher Nietler- ' - -
l,nt7. l'r4incc- Ny-. li.i l't.is
llcssii' l'ivrlt'l', l l lit'-lvn-, Nlairi
IIICYCV. Dulwtllb' Pyiltl. hlllrtlb' Qlllll- Sl'l"'I'. Xllgllsllls Svxxril, .l--lin S1---ft
lan. li. ll. St1ll7ll. Celia Still, liiln.i lvr. lfilnai Yan lin-ltnlt, X .sz X 1.-.1.--'
Strzltler. Ray Ttirncr. .l'Wt' XVilli:tni- llllftl. lrl""l"l-l ll-'ll-"V li-'ll' llfvfl
Son' Iazvving- xkvilsonl lll'llQl XX,IlseWll, lolll llll1'IN
.luke-'l'rutl1. crttsltt-cl to vnrlll. shall l'lN'f Qlilillll but ll lt "HV" ' l' l l
BOOKS AND PERIODICALS
Little Lord Fauntleroy Vere Brownback
The Spenders Jim Nugent
Reveries of a Bachelor
Encyclopedia Americana E. Starr Cole
The Egoist Dwighf MOntg0mery Jim Crow Tales Minnie Redmon
The Gentleman from 111315223 Vvmiflmson The House of Minh Aer?
If I rvere Kino Judith Mills To Have and To Hold Blanche Welsh
The Sirnple Preps. Smart Sfit
JA Comedy of Errors Freshmen The Light That Failed Letha Patterson
Much .ArdO rkbgut Nothing SO13115, Sentimental Tommy Prof. Varnum
As You Like It Juniors Social Etiquette KAX
All's Vtfell That Ends VVell Seniors Blunders of a Bashful Man
H lc 'Cl B
Measure for Measure Faculty Ou ru one
. r . . Baron Munchausen's Travels
The Little Minister John Lyons Casca Nvhitehouse
H d A d B'll S " .
an y H y I eau Les Miserables Seniors after finals
Qur Mutual Friend Prexy 0
L Prisoners of Hope Seniors before finals
. r Tommy Folrath
Llttle Bleu Junius Dappert The Booklovers
Little Vvomen 5ILilicif1'fi3d1dlil1cfiil omer The Etude
i f g .
ey The ouuook HM:
Rose in Bloom Emily Powers
Sandy Keach Bone
The Detalbrslayer Norman Sansom r
Kidnapped Cyril Cobb
Rip Van VV'inkle Wm. Banfill
The Autocrat of the Breakfast Table Colgl-Ove
Miss Johnson Cole
Webster's 'Unabridged Guy Porter 1116 Seven Seas Calvert
. . Orris Bennett Cockrell
Th F Ofh ff C ,
e ie tine, Chance Pony Humphrey C. A. M.
Joke4The difference between salvation and perdition is a difference of but one
syllable-bliss and blisters.-H. G. Porter.
iTO THE M-S-C DEPARTMENT
Bang and hammer, elang and shriek.
Day after day, week after week.
Fill the air with discord wild-
Classie musie's never mild--
Jangle up and down the scales
Wliile the tortured key-board xx'
Press the pedal, gasp and jerk-
Fools will think yOu're hzmrcl :it wfirkl
D0n't go easy! Let 'er slznnf
NOW then! You cl0n't care :1 clam
Wliat your loving neiglihwrs Nziyl
Do this lifty times :1 clay.
D0n't let anybody think!
Wlieii there's nothing else in sight
Let the wzlrblers take Il llighl.
Up to high C let 'eni tlyw
Prima clwnnas by :mgl hy?
Wllilt are victims' nerves in 3'--11?
Hit that iiute-iifvw hit ill Il--T
ll lllll l
luke-llnmzln llillllfl' sliuws1lI'l"l"xll"" -"lN-'ll'-Ulf -11 .1 il L U 4 N
meeting.-li. J. Nvilzt-ing
THE CARDINAL BIRD
Again there has come among us,
Into this land of ours,
A Hash of the colored tropics,
A child of the April showers.
I heard him the other morning
In a tree by the garden wall,
And I'm sure the song he sang me
In Heaven would not pall.
Oh the singer was gay as Maytime,
And the song was sweet, was sweet-
Perchance he was wooing a rosebud,
Or the dawn with an ode would greet.
Ch master of passionate song bursts
That are mad with loves and joys,
Come, lead my soul's rebellion
Against that which halts and cloys.
Thou shalt be hung and quartered,
Sweet reyeller of the dayg
Thou hast robbed the sun of the morning
And stolen his beauty away.
Thou shalt be hung and quartered-
And the mourners shall mourn all nightg
And an angel shall resurrect thee
And thy song shall stay his Hight.
But tell me, ye pallid churchmen-
Has not this priest of the wood,
This monk that has scorn of a cloister,
C-ome well by his scarlet hood?
And the churchmen make no answerg
Thy right they cannot gainsay,
The things of man are vainnessg
But God gave thee thy lay.
And never had bishop or abbott
Such merry thought as thine,
And never had prophet or angel
A message so divine.
Thy form is all a-tremble
With gladness not thy own,
That, in gusts of beautiful music,
Afar o'er the hills is blown.
But, Soul of the colored tropics
And Child of the April showers,
How can you sing so blithesome
In this gray world of ours?
And know ye naught of evil.
Of death, and pain, and woe?
-"Nay, but my Master has taught me.
And He will that I sing them so!"
Xvillirim H. Ban
THE SENIOR ENGLISH SPREAD
QAFTER D. G. ROSSETTIJ
One night I dined with the English class,
C011 the dinner was fine to seej,
I still see fleeting visions pass,
And I, wailing, weep and cry "alas!H
CAnd I moan and I cry wOe's mel.
VVe dined on the Hoor, with our plates in Ou
COII the dinner was line to seej,
The bunch piled up and filled all the gaps,
And the Hash Of wit was like thunder claps,
CAnd I moan and I cry wOe's inej.
We dined on pickles and rich br0wn bread,
tOh that dinner was ine to seej,
The pumpkin pie weighed us down like lead,
And the "tater chips" made us wish we were
CAnd I moan and I cry wOe's inej.
We gorged fruit salad and lettuce leaves,
CQh that dinner was line to seej,
And every one in that class believes
VVhen I insist that my heart still grieves,
CAnd I moan and I cry woe's mej.
And as for the class---well if some still live,
tQh that dinner was line to seej,
I will sift them out with the linest sieve,
And to them a fitting reward will give,
tFor I moan and l cry woe's mel.
., 'xv csfxg
ff li ' X
1 - JD
' - 2 X
X X E 6 iw Q
Q' Q, Kg, jf ?i?2-fx
AW ax A YEA- D
,X A E Q 'xl5T4
"LOOK THOU NOT-'
Look thou not on the Millidek when it is blue or any
other colorg for it's pages are numberless, advertisers re-
luctant, proof-sheets awful, and contributors few.
Lift not up thy hand unto the work whensit is offered
theeg say not unto thyself, 'SBehold, I will be editor of
Who hath sorrow? Who hath nerves? Who hath
enemies without cause? Who hath headaches of many
kinds? VVho hath weakness of eyes?
She who hath labored sore on the Millidekg she who
hath sought fame as its .Editor-in-Chief.
For vanity of Vanities, all is vanityg and in the end
doth the Millidek Board go broke!
-C. M. B.
l LE DAR FOR 06-07
The old-timers are once more shaking lmncls. :inf
around the corridors.
Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Ashmore are greeted entlin-i:
1 tit illx
New Student: "l was np :it the llresiclcntk otiiu- 11-fl ix XX n
man he is!"
- September 13.
Bill Sears calls at X5 house.
A new student wants to kii-uw if "Pu-xy" is "'l':iyl-ii 1 1 ni
A few Freshmen, not knowing the trzuliti-.-ns uf ilu NI tn In p n inn i L t
Bill Sears calls ut XE house.
Y Nl 'lncl N VX C A reception tfv11cxx' stnilvnis
. A . L . , . .
Sears calls at X3 house.
Miss Conant: "VVlien yon rc-por: 1-rally. plvzfw vrrm ll 1 i sli v
Snndayg of course, Sears calls, etc.
All out for clinrcli. This often lusts for lln vntnf nn 1 1
Sears at X3 lionsc.
N September 18.
Juniors enter collegelfl
Girls 1'0ccix'c their :mnnnl lu'turv on nln-Iline. s
Notices lffn' lIlk'li of spawn' mul .it his 1t'1ll1lSl, xx-
.li 11111114 . 1
Sears' calls :lt X5 lnmw. lint. in so il'-1112. ln' Inv ilk 1 1 '
:Ire by no IIICIIIIS flisiwnitiuiiuwl.
To navigate literature unerringly, take Miss Conant's charts.
Sansom is seen strolling with a girl. CThis is positively l1is first offensej
Faculty gets a Hash light picture taken before an appreciative student audience.
. 1 X
,t 5 'X
. ,,, A
'Ii A All AL, F
fr ' 'gflfw b C' T..
Wpill? lj 1-. S-ra-' f R. ,r
in' -we M ' 1. -!'."1f-'D ..
3 r emi- 11-1 sn.
September 29. D
Charlie Record leaves for New York. Behold,
how We loved him!
Dr. Kellogg requests the members of each class
in No. 36 to be very careful of tl1e chairs and table.
The Seniors are just beginning to realize how im
portant they really are. Call a meeting at 12:05 again
Directory put on sale-advertisers' money is suilicient to satisfy editors of similar
publications elsewhere, but we have a unique school.
"Germany" Bricker is initiated i11to KAX. S
Alice D.-"How softly tl1e breeze XYl'llSp61'S
over tl1is fieldlw
Hamy-"Yes, dear. but tl1e corn is all ears,
you know. '
N-p-W -- :-' '
A, V .,.,:,. A '
6 . X
" 1: : ,I- ....-
egg -.g -+-
-Q 'crsf' "" ' ,Q
As another sees it: i 9
4'At half-past seven in tl1e morn, R W
As down the railroad track I scoot,
I see the frost upon tl1e corn,
The Initiation of Bricker
And say fMy Lawd, ain't that a beaut'!"
Merkle leaves--didn't like our coffin factory. 'Tis bad to feel out of place.
Co-operative move111ent started, tl1e advantage of tl1e tickets being that they admit
bearer to every attraction except tl1e numerous exceptions.
Prof. Stevenson reveals his "consciousness of
Some say Ansel got a hair-cut-some say tv.--'
First football game of the season. liveryborlx
linibers up, even the crowd. Pekin 'lnrlcpentlcnp
get trimmed to the tune of H60 to get sonic." ,
Dr. Fisher goes to the game and a lfrcslnnan
seeing hi1n coming remarks,
l Stevenson Recognize-
"Gee, that fellow wonlrl ln' crwixwli-fl -ittifc .l
I' 1 .U 3, u
. -I l'luxxc1 slloxxcl' lol' lm-siflililr :inn N' 1
1 fill lfine thing lu get n1ar1'iwl on 5"-111' lf-'m i r
clent ancl Xlrs. 'llIlj'l'Il' 1-villr-iilly ml 1-.5
sliowei' hy the girl- :lnfl Iln' cf-l-'z' rn-E
i '--H O '!f'4'?: - -1
'ggi' all C11-fvpc1':1t1ng lit-:willy t-- v-fnznw :ii--'
i Why, yt'-. uc lliul Ji L"'i"l' V"-
XYQ fffnglit mifl-1 11-fist gin-l
lm , ,.
Q 2.335 lhc amlmlzmci- mum- 1-ix: ii
1 ni ' .
F ' ' , . ' ' .
,A x 1 l4rIJllxa'1lxx.1j' tm- limi.
.Xml lust. lln--i:l11ilf'1' pid..
Colo' Rush .x li..-la-ml .4 -llll'l'
La Rue Neisler says: "'l'hc gwfll is the inost iam-ling.-111 .maiimll --
cause it is the only one which can tlioiwiiglily flight-sl zu Nlilli-lf-lt
Prexy's vest pocket edition, alias C. XXI llyi-lg ri-qlvlm-N 111. l
minutes before 3:00. Hu1'i'z1l1 for C':1lx'vr1l
Sansoin llunlcs in Gcrnizln, sustaining hi- :qt-pnln'--n X
Fay NlC1AxLlZl1llS and Carleton Nlzitli-N IV5' lhv vwwww '11 l--
lceep out of the way.-KA solicitous l'i-it-mlb.
' ' x miirli il--1"
llehating clnlm clec1soI'llci-rs. XX v fliml in-1-.l 1.1 si ..
Post pulls clown the wimloxxs to stop ilu- Ili.-l.wr1m -
hlilliliiii, l41 N11l'lll1ll, -lg not such :nn 1-.lei 1.1-..l...si11--in -'ll'-'
Q3U111L-5131115 ling' HINDXXII qlvlwillt' glIIll1'llllm'a'1l. -nxt! .l l--, N
wzmntli uf those Z5 llllllllio.
Georgia ll. recites in French. Mr. Baker, called on next, answers: "I think the
same as Bliss Donaldson does."
lYootlriilt and James are both amiable this week. General rejoicing.
Xffl' faculty reception.
AHXI' entertained by their patronesses.
October 27. A
Millikin vs. Monmouth at Peoria. Score, Monmouth, 25g Millikin, 9. But that
doesnt tell the whole tale. VVe fought to a nnish and "died game."
October 29. .
"Bobby" Yale lands-to be to the Music Department something ,twixt a hindrance
and a help.
Half-back Moeller Hunks in football.
D. Walter Morton appears. All the girls, remembering Merkle, carefully avoid him.
Halloween witches all out. Quite lively at the A59 houseg also at the KAX dance
in the armory.
Morton dons some old duds and hangs around on the football field Waiting for a
chance to get busy. Ash is much amazed to find out his identitv. and get an S. A. E.
D .f . b
grip. Since then the laugh's on Ash.
Y. W. C. A. delegation, twenty-nine strong, leaves for U. of I.
November 2. i
Leonora Jackson appears. This number happens to be included on the co-op
The Charleston school ma'ams leave Millikin held, sadder and wiser men. 17 to O!
Wliat will it be next year?
Sunday School Teacher: "And who comes after Esther?" Pause. "Ts it Job?"
Porter: "No, Ed Ross. I see him every once in a while."
June and H. Guyroslii look supremely happy. Their thesis engine arrived today.
Vlfe all devoutly hope they Won't hitch it on to their talking machines.
Robert Yale Smith gives a recital. 1 U
Mrs. Ellen M. Richards, a noted chemist. addresses the student body. The Domes-
tic Science girls give a reception in her honor this afternoon. Dr. and Mrs. Meserve
give a reception at their home this evening. p
Senior class meets and elects the editor-in-chief and the busine-- maint ff'
'07 Millidek. Oh, cursed day!
give me your name."
pq-v - .
DePauw beats us at Greencastle. VVell one "U" doesnt look sf- lmfl, l,.,.,f
Dr. Galloway Cabsent-mindedlyj-"lf any f,f you are absent tram .-l:i-- -tl-5. l.
Millidek Board is announced and a chance given In the lilly- tl- take f
board meetings. CNeedless to add they didn't du it.l
Senior class committees posted. Excitement!
int it ll 4 in l" x
Verne Ross adopts reformed spelling and writes dyne "fl 1 i
Goldia Atherton, member of the track team. falls through the tiqifln.-1
Varsity vs. Scrubs. Free!
21 to 0 in favor of Varsity.
Big crowd!! Scort
Kent didn't turn up at chape' today: fnnnyg QIILFN
hels getting a little sleep. Dot looked pretty sleepy. 'K
Football team is fixing for
ous life-practice morning, aft
hardly stop for chapel.
Mrs. Dorothea llayden pres
1,. ..- 52: - -'-.lg ' X'f":3 "il" " 7:"'4 .
Ruse Poly. Strenu
ernuon and night
Var-My nf Sen
ents "lt l XX ere lung 1--.in .tlltllws-1.-lvl .
0 2' 0 'G ,. ff I1 . IV I . , . . , X , . .m .
3. M0115 53,1 ,y X1D5Q it 5 l- itll. I I - xx . . Q .
1j2igl'Q9f,fJ-352,15-' .. , -,.-. f nL51,:5'g.r .a.'.R',qf'
Wyl R f, lf' next dn xx
'f' iilllfl -'l.fil2lt4lfifffi' . .-elf? wl'l"L A 03.4 ' a
'Q-,W .aft 1- , 1 November J.
ff 7 .Q-.2-ffwznw . Lf.-,. ,al--,
, - A 1 .. 'J' .2 -.fri ,
-.lr-ff4'l fllllllllliefr 'dw " - , - . .
'ffffiil'P?1Yl"- fe 1 ,rent dn x I- vi Nl ll lllx lll l - H l 1
fig'-fjiif-4-'i":11f1-ff . : I I -I H I' I' A N
'in ' . I - ...nz ' . " - , ' I
- .W Mi.-2154 - .P IIINI 1 II Y N IL' 1 "4 N N' "' ' X - '
X Qllllfgl-tl'g..i.-.Q 1 1 Q 1 '
' :,n 'P 11-3.4-. , . " , 1r4j'fi',lf,4.1:' ., -- A , . - - -
img isaMflllggtrttgttgg,-Q. It 1-Kilt-In .1 1 tw lay git lll e l i 1 ti ,ini l l
' 1 4 .
I A, ' gi? CV? F 1,35 VI-X xx A Q, 'Ill 'UNI 1. il I. -ty N I ii' - xx 'l li A
ig, ":'f:!'ft'jv4 mf? 3 'Z' - .
ilYilf'f f'f"'- - "x"r"COJ'fll ull llle .lllllK'lIt' 'wld -ll llllllll Xl-" ' '
:. 1-' . I if r ,fs A
alll ' 'lvl , .1 'A ' mul
' Xlttrttni Xslim--it. Stix-1'--' Xl--
Seniors in the Roost
Rumors of a spy from Shurtleff. Secret practice on Millikin field. Help! Murder!
Police-those Senior trouseroons!!
Clara Baker quotes Psalm 147110. .
Trio in chapel this morning: Leafbourg, Meek, and Smith. Fine business.
E. Starr Cole preaches faith to Senior Psy-Mac recites.
AES anniversary dinner.
Shurtleff has come and '6went"-Hope you will improve before next year.
Football men break training'-rather hard on the buzzard and pastry.
I'm thankful for the janitor
WVho goes with brush and broom,
And stirs the little microbes up,
ln every single room.
I'm thankful for the teachers dear,
Who trust us all so well.
If they keep on the way they are
They're going straight to--heaven.
l'm thankful for our Presidentg
Who tells us every day,
How much co-operation
'VVill smooth life's stony way.
Pm thankful for our H. M. class,
Called D. S. seventeen.
The biggest thing we've learned, as yet,
ls, that We're mighty green!
All CPD back from Thanksgiving vacationg most of 'em with a drumstick in each
Prof. Mills reminds Miss Bumgarner that the hot air has been turned off.
Dr. Shaw smiles in chapel.
Prexy recommends energy to the students. Neglects to extend recommendation to
December 6. .
President Taylor instructs the Seniors in the art of calling hogs. VVhat future does
he anticipate for '07? For sequel vid. April 18.
J. Wassem and E. Schenck sit on stairs and do not rise when Miss Johnson passes.
E. Starr Cole misses a c1ass!!!!!
John McLean attends a class!!!!!
Norman Sansom announces the deplorable fact that his Sociology is coming ti'
pieces. Prof. Stevenson fears it may be from excessive use and seems much troubled
Prof. Da Pols bear and monkey show!! Letha Patterson, main guy. Prof. lla I'-1
Minnie Redmon, chief monkeyg Daisy Payne, old grizzly. Greate-i -how on earth
Miss Conant criticizes the Decaturian and Tony gets out his laflfler and crziuls
away up on his dignity. Hi, up there, Harry!
Senior farce and reception--the event of the first
Dr. Kellogg rehearses "Der Christbaum " etc., to
a delighted chapel audience.
Orlandian play-"And not an actor but that was
All off for home to try to explain expenses be-
fore Santa makes up his pack. All join heartily in
The "Deutschers" celebrate, too, by giving
semester. Our stunt- h:ix'e only
C DQX Q fl, ,il Burn'
'IM 'fi Q 905'
if agua Mugs
Jcuinsve ' Z4
Z 6 iT, l, 6 'Af
' 1 ,Af '
f i"i':u' 'I
l . -1 i
L - ix
Dr. Kellogg.: Recital
a "Sfingerfe-t"--inqiny .tin ini
tCuriosity?D "Der Christbaum ist der schonstc Baum" still luring- pleasaiit 1111111--rits
Isabel Bumgarner says a common pin may mean nothing to most people, l-in it er.:
have a deep significance.
Vacation over-students return loaded with "goodies" from ni--tlierk pant:-5
Edna Strader arrives in D. S. at 10:20. Conipelled In leave :it Ill .ill --n .ice--ian: of
severe case of ear ache.
Prof. James Cto College Physics elztssl-f'Yon lllzlke in-we noi-is than my l':fp-
Now we want nothing but silence, :intl lint little nf tl
Junior English class has :t spread, room 30.
Senior play troupe enjoys oysters :it l.eih.i's.
Freshman Lyons twaxing eloquent! "'l'lN' V" "fl W-'N I'-'Muna 1.111
:FI-eshlnan lvlclfglyid Qil1lCI'I'lIpllllgi "YUM lllfllll Silt' 1iIsl11! IMUIIX
lYhen the janitor refused, Miss Crooks asked him to get some of the electrical
students to wash the inside of her electric light globes.
Mr. Dyer calls on the D. S. 14 girls, who are using carrots in cooking meat, and
exclaims, "VVhy do you put oranges in the meat?"
L January 14. '
H. Guy Porter Q1l:45j--"VV-hy, l'd do anything in the world for you!"
Lottie Cyawningj-"You will! Then for heaven's sake sneak home. Pm sleepy."
Mrs. K.-i'VVhat on earth makes that young man stay so long, doesn't he know
how to say good-night?"
Sorority Sister-"Of course he does, that is why it takes him so long."
Q X january 15.
'L 1 i. ,. .
of Psychology week. Oh, horrors! Seniors
0 " snowed under!
r.b ' aa 1 ' ra f V
Lecture on The Ho y Grail by Pro . arnum.
I :R CNow on exhibition in the "Aht" roomsj.
l g ilififglixg Mac recites the whole of Emerson's Essay on
"Love" before Miss Conant can get him stopped.
f 3' ' ' PM " f. 'MF' - ' -
. J .?l - .53 .X , .
' ' l ei A
L 'W 6' i Must be interested Mac
Prof. Mills: The constitution is not good for
anything without you and me behind it.',
Miss Redmon: "VVell, Jim Crow, are you and me the government?',
SIIOWCC1 UndEf'pSy. Week
Prexy Cin Psy.j--"VVill you continue the subject and pass on to Divine Life."
Mary P.-"I am not prepared, sir."
"Had Shakespeare himself been here, he would have been amazed to see how well
his play came off."-Twelfth Night. "l do know her by her gait"--Viola.
Miss Conant-"VVho is the fool in fAs You Like lt?"'
And there was mounting in hot haste--Exams. begin.
Ian. 22-27.-Sorrow too deep for words.
Senior class' meeting at A29 house.
Irene Staley, suffering from an acute attack
of intelligence, complains that Doctor Galloway
does not ask her to recite often enough. The Doctor
promises to reform immediately.
Exams. full blast. Dr. Shaw renovates his
"diabolical grin," Dr. Kellogg buzzes, Dr. Galloway Senior Cla.. Medina
looks innocent, and President Taylor looks almost as sad as the rll1flt'l'li-.
N. B.-C. A. M. remains calm and unmoved.
Second semester opens. Seniors appear in their caps and gowns.
Dr. Spence lectures on "Burns' Lyrical Poetry."
Flunk tickets at nent" rates.
Prexy-"Mary loves Johng John loves Mary: now. Mr. l'f-st. what is tht t
Post-UNO logical conclusion."
Com-Fin. banquet at Prof. Stevenson's: all thc tinny trilw :itu-nd-.
Norman Hackett lectures on Shakespeare.
Philo reception at Bliss Swearengen's.
"Doc" VVitze1nann patronizes the Nickelodeon.
All persons having conditions are requested to buy their rcmoxcil tn-kv: it n
Do it Now!-A. R. T.
Recital by the faculty of the School of Music.
Mrs. Colegrovc-"No, it dot-sn'1 niczin 'yon ninst' just non. it 1nr.o1 i
Dr. Kellogg only two minutes late to clu--.
It is a condition that colifrollis IIS. HH! il llN""'5
Verna Brooks buys zu lwflSlv1Hl 1-'W Sl 'N
President and Mrs. Taylor entertain the Senior class.
- February 14.
Millikin vs. Y. M. C. A. indoor track meet.
Prof. James-"Mr. Quinlan, what is a manometer?"
Mr. Quinlan-"VVel1, it's an instrument for-um-well, it's' a vacuum with a weight
I I February 16.
Y. W. C. A. Darn! Darn it, they did!
Lecture on Panama Canal by C. L. Chester.
Miss Pyatt says Romeo and Juliet forgave each other after they were dead.
Q February 20.
Millidek box opened. Contents: Several postals for Uncle Sam.
Lyman Smith asks Morrow if his father knows what a snap Library and English
"I'll walk with whom I pleasef'
'4Yes, but Mary, he was probably similarly
minded, but more gracious."
J. M. U. students, remembering who apologized
to Prof. Ehrman, try to behave better this year.
The High School teachers put temptation out of
their way by locking all the doors. But, really,
George'VVashington isn't half so inspiring when
we get our vacation free of charge. CDon't tell
"HmT'1ey Come! Lock UPU.. the faculty, t-hough.J West End Lab!!
Letha combines grass-green sweater with cap and gown.
Shumway-They blew it up with dominite.
Cyril Cobb takes a vacation for his health-Really, it isn't good.
The vacant chair C2nd from north end in Eng. Industrial Historyj
3uDGE.S,WE CO11teSt ll1 llehate anfl Original N r l f
4 ' - - .
.541 NO! 6 is no luck 111 a literary repiitari-.n
Sly wants to know if it i- inggt- 1
I until 4:30 to stroll with a girl. l,1'1 him it 1 lx
GeO. Ewing fleclare- -mm' grirl- :irt 1 x lx
QA' 5, ln 'W ing.
The Brown Debate March
Letha has a hair pin in her hair,
T. W. Galloway: "Take two ttol tape worms tmiiorrfiwf'
"Stevie" requests Casca to say something when he recites.
Athletic Association benelit.
Everybody strolls. Doings-yes! .-Xt the Philo Gihs-in l'ic1urf- lixliilim ii I 1.
Bumgarner and Bonnie Blackburn make up liarl XYll11l'l's :mtl curl hi lim llm
use a whole box of Hobson's.
And many roared aloud, "Subscribe, subscribe"-Nlilliflek ll-v:11'1l
The President soundly denounces "eoo"Aetlucati-mail instituii--ii-. tnl 1.1.1
J. M. U. is not intended to be a selmml of such clinrzictt-in St-vt-1-.tl l--.-l. g1 tw
a few leave.
John Lyons escorts two ladies to the llecatur .Xrt l-fxlnhit. lun 1s 11- .lull , 1
the admission fee. '
Prof. Lanphere leaves chapel just after l'1-es. 'lliyl-ir h.1.l .iskt-.l .111 1
refrain from talking to excuse tlieinselvcs.
List of senior candidates for clegrees appeairs in 1131-rk --111m Nly fi.
for awhile--Does this make any one's ears burn?
Millikin VS. Y. M. C. A. imloor track nieel Xlillikm wins 11.11111-'1
Dr. Shaw. calling roll-"NIr. ll:1ck1-1111112 'l""r -"U ""' l'l"lll l' l I
enberg is sick?"
"Sunday was Sl. l'Il11'1t'li.s clay. sir."
XVard's history paper contains the following in Mills' handwriting: 'fHow many
of these sentences would be improved by containing a fact?"
Ode to B. B. James-offered by his Physics class in lieu of a recitation, March 22,
and sung to the tune of "Wliere, oh where has my little dog gone:"
Oh where can you B. B., James, B. B. ,
Oh where can you be, B. B.
O where can you be, B. B., B. B.,
O where can B. B. be?
Baseball stock at a premium. Wariii weather calls out baseball squad, and they
take a spin at Fairview park.
As tba UFIAHJIHAHJ
Q itil' C""'2
' RET BQ
h I It X .
Inter- Society Cont. st
Inter-Society contest. Orlandians win.
Loretta B. Cat the contestj-6'Doesn't Cole's
voice remind you of the chant of the angels in Para-
Philomatheans all cut classes.
Morrow and Davenport, the modern examples
of David and Jonathan friendship, met today on as
cordial terms as usual, despite the contest.
The Junior English class makes chart of the Universe, a la Milton. Miss Conant
sends Miss Poor to the board to make Hell. She makes it--.
Home for Easter--egg basket suffers.
March 30. .
,We wonder what happened when Morrow's bed closed up on time this morning
Letha Patterson turns in the senior poem.
Millidek Board has a dancing debate, i. e., a debate on the subject of dancing. All
present participate freely.
Millidek Board meeting: A29 vs. KAX. 599' vs. XF-CP. Appreciative audience-
Edgar VVitzemann, Guy Porter, Isa-bel Bumgarner, Minnie Redmon, Kent VVilliamson.
"Bull" Williamsoii returns from another involuntary vacation and condescends to
meet Prexy in the hall.
Senior English class-McDavid becomes verbose ztgziiiisslittts
Wesleyztii came down, a hundred strong, de- ww IN
termined to make it two-Well, they did. and as
their chairman very wittily said, 4'One side must Q
necnwn -vt 'eve
Winiu he really was right. They had lots of "en- Q. vt thusiasm," but it was largely centered in their yell nl
leaderg he worked his arms so fast that his coat 1 ot,
sleeves couldn't keep up. My, but those fellows N1
could talk! Really, even the judges couldn't make
'em quit. Their team work was line thoughg one
would talk while another dressed him, and then they
had a caddy to hold charts and keep them jollied up. Wfflfb'2n Affirf'
gl "Lia '
L ff V, 'I' 1
-, A 0' 5
- f at ' L A '
. ni . i .ipgfv Y.
We didn't object to their dancing in our society halls. as th -v rt-:illv tit-eflt--1 za
some more of that enthusiasm off.
Come again, Becky, we're ready for another round.
Reception to Wesleyaii debaters. Refreshments: "Nothing hut iam "
Miss Conant making assignment for next day in llaratlist- l.-ist sat-l "NU-1: 1
trace Satan's evolution-no, his degradatitin--Oh. how shall we say it hi- '-lt t "ui-
Philos had a spread and Jack Bantill carried away :t hitt- of lun.-lt in hi- 1- --L.: X
Baseball wings sprouted too soon this yeztrsstliey all e--t ti'--sttstl iii. tty lt..-Ili
McDavid and Bankson receive a note from a lady t'ttsIomt't'. .ts :--ll ti- w..
men: Don't worry about my hill. I'll on e you forever liefore I uill t-in .tt --
A member of the Millidek stab' ox'erlie:irs Soutliworth plot-ltne wt" l' '
put a roast on him in the lllillitlelc as he has newer yet set-n his iron. tri 3""'f
refuses, on the ground of insutlieient reasons.
Y. W. C. A. lunch. liveryhotly attends in a hotly. lite 'l"llli'
Band Benefit-All the autlienee sits on the lllilll-"l'lll
Seeing the catcher line-up rentintletl our j--lwi' H1 Ill- ll"l'is - 1 I '
grin like dogs, and rttn about the city."
Arthur Martin, one of the Rain lfainily. ititetittpts l'1--t lou. . tt .
the solar spectrum, hy an trrelex-ant question .intl is eitttt .I it th tht ll ii A
, 1 . , - 1 1 ,
Julius Caesar hx the lalentlarf l'lease t.inilt .th--nt it-1.11 H- ti- " 1
Long John strolls with Little Jess.
Prof. James to Johnson, who has come in late: "We are glad to have you with
us, Johnson. It seems like old times." CFive minutes laterj: "You may go on with
the discussion, Johnson." 1
Johnson-"Pm not prepared." ,
Prof. James-"Well, this certainly does seem like old times."
Senior Eng. class eats at la Japanese at 1132 W. Decatur street. Ask Mac and White-
"Fair to no purpose,
Artful to no endsf'-Letha Patterson
W April 17.
Prof. James: "Notice that play of colors around the edge, what sort of abberation
causes that?', Irma Bumgarner whispers to Witzemann, "lt must be mental."
Carleton happens to know that Miss Mac C- says she just takes a carriage when
a fellow doesn't call for her on time: so when he nears 537 at about a quarter of nine
he hails the cab just leaving the above number, Hings open the door and inquires if "this
is Miss MCC-P" Being assured that it is not, he makes his way rather "Hurriedly"
up the steps of 537.
1 April 18.
Passing Dr. Shaw's room today at 2:45 we saw the sign: "Exhibit Inside." We
looked in, and were surprised to see only Keach Bone.
Sanitary way to keep hogs, explained by the President-Oklahoma is a good place
to raise 'em. On that Hat country razor-backs can hear a call a good ways.
April 19. A
"An editor has an iligant time, she minds everybody'shbusiness but her own."
Wesleyan swooped down and carried away another laurel, though 3-2 doesn't show
Davy makes five telephone calls trying to get a girl to go walking.
2,...,,2 z -P 22.
.12 h 9 Millikin vs. Rose Poly at Terre Haute-We're
Vi! "skinned" again.
, . . i .,,,,. ,.1... -...1 ::ee.:-aff-532:-.vii 23'
. e . .
-- '35 : Sansom forgets his gum, makes three classes.
on time, captures a whole 7 in recitation, and sits
I il still in chapel for thirteen and one-half seconds.
X V ' KAX becomes quite warrantably alarmed.
q 'N .W April 24. ,
The Size We Thought We were Ho, me for a job!--tried to get one by means
f SPENCE ERos.
Leather R 85
For Your Q DD y ,
Dollars by '
Buying D, ,
Youflifoffs Pl 1 and Paints
'at IS N
Store I 'QRWLMF Painting and Decorating
MEN'S 53 to 36 3
w ' J ' .A T- '
WO M E N'S S3 t0 355 7 in hfSllrHl,i:fe2i?l
211 NORTH WATER STREET l 314 N O RT H Nl .X I N ST R li IZT
U F '
rAr r 245 - 249 N O R T H VVAT E R S T R li If 'I'
if l1ll r 'lre ' 'lr T
. lr r a
'.A .h I ,
y You n g Men S
'.',. E '.1. I ,
fl S t y ll 5 h C u t
for the College
'ef 11 .A
copyqgkr 1907 EIMS . I . F Q me
Home of Kuipenheimer urms nn gs, .tr .
of the zlpprorecl circular combination: but none has materialized-CSignedj A Senior
of the Seniors Teacher's Association.
April 26. .
Kent believes we can love ourselvesg says 'fthere is only one of him."
Millikin plays St. Louis University on Millikin Field.
Seniors look wild from lack of sleep and nourishment. Last CU grand struggle
with the theses.
Limit for senior theses to be in-verily there was weeping and wailing, and-
there would have been gnashing of teeth if the faculty hadn't hibernated.
Dual track meet between Monmouth and Millikin under auspices of Decatur Cadets,
at League Park. Monmouth wins cup-62-51.
- May 16.
Millikin vs. Nebraska at Millikin.
Millikin vs. DePauw at Decatur.
May 23. ,
Monmouth vs. Millikin on Millikin field. I- c---
May 24. i i INLLIDEK, '
. . . . . , llr,,.y ' .' I
This date copyrighted until 1909. H908 Millldek ' --...-
- 5 -vi V4.1-fifi 'G' ,.
Board please take notlcell
fill? 1"'f.' ,f'. fa, i-:iW.iQr'S' 56?-rg. w
May 28' . -
May Pole Dance and Festival.
May 31. NZ Vt. 7. id' '
Millidek Gut!!! i -
Get Your Millidek
June 4' "DO IT NOW!"
"Do you think I, Dwight A. Montgomery, will
buy a Millidek, Not I, after being roasted so-No siree!"
Is no cure - all., but it
do es cure many acute
ancl chronic a ilm ents
Where o ther systems
have failed. My fifth
year,s practice in De-
catur. Exami nation
DR. E. MARTIN
Frank Cole Shoe
THE MIDDLE SHOE STORE
Latest and Swellest Creations
Do You Knowwhy
CUSTOMERS WALK OUT OF
THEIR WAY TO PATRON-
IZE OUR SODA FOUNTAIN?
A trlal of our Soda and Speciale. nn whxclm
we use the "True Fruit" Syrups and Crushed
Fruits. will give you a most satisfactorv
F t d
answer. oun ain open summer an '
DAVIS' DRUG STOR E
HIGH GRADE COLLEGE GOODS
e nnan ts XX Q6
pecla ties X F1 dll'
N X f
P I ' L Class algal College
W , A ' X L'II Te . Ins
Hats and scaps xii? Qx Banners and
S I 6 A Emyr'AEAI
X5 'N gf' -. f
on A an
Furnishers of AND to the "I'IiIIiIninH Senior
COLLEGE SUPPLY STORE. Rfpmmf 1
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only It, the Nonpareil Nonesuch,
For he thinks he
would perish if
Millikin National Bank
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS
SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT
Old Phone 598
New Phone 165
BAGGAGE CALLS 25 Cts.
CARRIAGE CALLS 25 Cts.
ST. NICHOLAS HOTEL
All Baggage Handled by Two Men
Without Extra Charge
FOR RECEPTIONS. BALLS
240-246 W. Wood Street
8: MARTIN CO.
Ti g Fu rnitu re
' f. ,
I, 5 it
.1 .0 .
CORNER WATER AND
Ellis W. Armstrong
DR U GGIST
IBO East Main. Cor. Xylllvt St t
lll3 N. XK'ntf'r Sur t
1001 I-Inst Herkimer St t
I remember, I remember
How phosphorus is made,
How H90 is manufactured
For the soda trade.
The properties and uses
Oi potassium I can tell,
I know what happens when you mix
Some H and some Cl.
I can figure out the Valence
Of talcum and of tin.
Ch! I know a lot just when I've got
My paper handed in!
I remember, I remember
The time when I got ten,
And I knew e'en while I gloated
It would not occur again.
I remember, I remember
That peep in Kellogg's book,
And my hopes of passing vanished
Like a ghost, before that look.
I remember, I remember
VVhen the finals all were done,
And I sadly scanned my record-
I had flunked in--every one!
-C. M. B
I. M. B
The gyerfection gvote Book
Tile Loose Leaf Book You Nee'cl
if your cfotlzes are
you know tfzzey are Marie Right
to patronize tfze
First Door .Nortlz of Mr'lI1'L1'rz
BRODESS C59 C O.
Best Ice Crea m
CZ TLC! Soda
NORTH OF TRAJVSFER S TATIOX
J. M. U. OFFICIAL PIN OR
4 I -.x Q .fomr mr 0 ' . 5 lu..-
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6 EIJECTIIOTYPE A 5,m,u,
A. BOMMERSBACH A S E I I- E R
A """" REPAIRING
CITY STORES 318 N. WATER ST. ABOVE
GREENHOUSEI SPRING AVE.
BOTH PHONES 124 MERCHANT STREET
262 NORTH MAIN STREET
HE Senior class, being desirous of leaving some valuable suggestion with
the faculty for the guidance a11d direction of future affairs, have de-
cided upon a new departure in the line of matrimonial education, as
being quite in accordance with the needs of the institution. Mr. Roose-
' velt's well-founded fears of race suicide, and the recent bill proposed in
our state legislature providing that bachelors shall be taxed S35 per capita
per year, have been our chief incentives. Since we are all to be dubbed
l'Bachelors,' on Commencement day we are all personally interested.
That the course is not as yet a part of the regular curriculum is to be deplored, though
we hope that serious efforts are being made to make it so.
GRADUATE SCHOOL OF M. A. TRIMONY
. OF THE J. M. U.
Dean-Miss Letha Patterson, A.D.E.A.R.
The entrance requirements are a previous acquirement of the degree A. Bachelor
or its equivalent. Others may be admitted by special permit.
The school has been organized to till a long felt want, and is designed for the
benefit of those who have not developed their full matrimonial opportunities, or who
have only developed certain aspects, and who have consequently not yet come into the
full heritage of these opportunities. A
The degree awarded upon attainment of proficiency will be M.A. Those failing to
pass will obtain the degree D. E. CDarn fizzlej
I. Physchology of "Luv."
Many of our Engineering Graduates, particularly, finish their work in the institu-
tion without having devoted much time to either theoretical or practical study of "Luv,"
This is deplorable. This course is an attempt to meet this condition. Laboratory
equipment in the shape of H. M. T. tsee glossaryl settees, 24 in. long, slow moonlight,
padded front gate-posts, hammocks, lawn-swings, entry and hallway appurtenances, and
much other paraphernalia, is supplied. All forms of 6'luv," from "Rapid Fire Spark Ig-
nition Love" and all the latest speedy sensational types, to the 4'Evergreen Wiiiter and
Summer Love" types, are taught. This is our Matrimonial Course "par excellence."
Professor George Owens, Director.
Chief Demonstrators, Ray Oliphant, X. Y. Z. girls.
Prof. Ray Kirk
Special Consulting Experts "Bill" Nein, D. E.
Dr. Zink Sanders
II. Osculology and Osculography. 4
Some hesitation was felt in providing this course. but the prevalent glaring den-
ciency in regard to things osculatory seems to make it necessary. The principles and
Wood 8a andlin Co.
135 NORTH WYATER STIlEI'I'I'
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laws of osculation, both in theory and in practice, will be taken up in some detail. A
detailed study of time and place features of osculation will be made, it being a recog-
nized fact that enlightenment is most necessary at this point. The osculatorypositions
at present in vogue will be carefully demonstrated. "Osculation a la mode or not at
all," is our dictum. "The Rise and Fall of Osculology in the World's History" will be
sketched in a series of lectures. The development of the science, from the first kiss-
bearing apple of Eden to the latest caress-wafting fan flirtations of the much talked of
popular actresses, is exceedingly interesting to the uninitiated.
The contagious disease osculitis will be carefully taken up, symptoms, diagnosis,
and prognosis. The theory of its communication through bacterial infection will be
exploded. This disease manifests itself in desire for repeated osculation after the first
offense, to the great annoyance C???J of the victim. Opportunity for laboratory practice
will be furnished, but inanimate dummies will not be used.
Director, Prof. John Davidson, A. O. CArtistic Osculator.J
Diflident Demonstratress, Miss Daisy Payne.
Kent Williamson, D. F. f
Assistants "Bill" Sears, M. A.
Chas. Post, COld Maid Favoriteb
Pre-requisite, Facial Gymnastics.
III. Ocular Calisthenics. '
This course is designed primarily for those deficient in the art of making ,goo-goo
eyes. This art is, we think, neglected by many otherwise cultured graduates, and
that to their everlasting detriment. The system mentioned is at present the most popu-
lar. Other systems will be taught. The elements of tlirtation by the manipulation of
the eyes only will be carefully developed. Especially apt students will be carried on to
the realm of long range flirtation. This work requires extra nice art. The theoretical
aspects will be largely neglected, the stress being placed on this practical "bread and
butter" aspect. Consequently the work will be carried on mostly as a laboratory course
in order to fit students for practical work as soon as possible. A
This course is primarily for ladies, but if there is sufficient call a separate class for
men will be formed. This gives the ladies what is known as a society finish.
Miss Helen Mills, Laboratory. Director.
Miss La Rue Neisler, Laboratory Assistant.
Miss Katherine Trautman, Special lecturer and Demonstrator.
Pre-requisite, "Elements of Goo-Goo-ologyf'
IV. Hypothetic Functions.
Owing to the fact that mayonnaise dressing has such a multiplicity of applications to
all the various forms of the tri-daily meals, this course has been arranged. It has been
found that a mathematician only can safely lead the student through the mazes of the
multifarious labyrinthical ramifications of the work. This course will give students
what is known as a dinner finish. ,
Mr. Keach Bone.
V. Hospital Clinics in Love.
CEach evening, Sunday included. Hours, 7:30 to ll:3O'l- P. M.
These clinics have been arranged only after considerable trouble and through spe-
cial arrangements with t'he experts. This course is purely of a demonstrational nature,
T . 218 .
SNIARU SH Ol S
glam FOLRATH dz IDOLRATII
fy 5 U C. '
101. V N
umm-. emu EAST MAIN ST. ,,,,3,-,, -r,-H
D v 1 I' v , v in
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DENTIST FINE CARRIMQ1-Ls
ROOMS1dz2 ,, ..
CENTRAL BLOCK S1X I AvhSLlNhLR NI RRI-,Nh
Over Stine's Clothing Store STX LISH TLYR3c,UTS
i,-.gRESlD . - , . , . .
own: 'ITRLBR ABU I AB l ALLS
CHINA PAINTS UIL AND XYATI-IR CUIADRS
SPORTING GOODSI l'lIO'l'0liRAl'llIl' sI'l'l'I,II'Ls
ART AND KRAFTS GCODS BOOKS AND ST.X'I'lUNl-IRY
PICTURES AND l'll"l'l'Rl-1
HAIN 'S QQ ICSSIVK
. OO fi ANU A RT
STK I R IC
120 1cAS'1' vlzmlzlm UI-I' 'l'l-il-I-2l'H"N'
and is designed to meet the demands of parents. guardians, clergymen, and school-
teachers: but all persons desiring the course will be admitted. It will be useful for those
persons who are uncertain as to whether they have developed the genuine product.
.'X0'0'l'ZlVZ1ICCl cases of intermittent fever, fudge appetite, amatory somnambulism, acute
osculitis, goo-goo-itis, melancholia, "father's abused boy," self-pity, "mother's honey
boy," "sorority and frat fiends," "Prexy's self-appointed pet," and many other cases
of a similar nature will be treated. The nature of the course will vary according to the
material in hand.
Judith B. Mills
L l L hl' . . .
U a . aug In Sometimes victims of fevered sufferers.
VI. Statics of Love.
Instructor, Dr. Lawrence Sears.
VII. Amatory Thermodynamics.
Instructor, Professor Junius Dappert.
VIII. Applied Campustry.
Instructor, Professor Dorothy Pyatt.
IX. Feminine Aesthetics and Ethics.
Instructor, Mr. Casca VVhitehouse.
Instructor, Miss Mary Poor.
Additional courses will be arranged to meet the special idiosyncracies of the men-
tally aberrating applicant.
H. Guyroski Porter, A. O., D. F.
Doxology of Love.
Subjects Matrimony in a Cyclone.
Famous Fatal Feminine Felinities.
C. B. Padon.
Spooning Paraphernalia of the I. M. U.
Girlology for Engineers.
Ellis Bankson, A. B.Coyj
uLa Grande Motiff'
Edgar Morrow, M. A.
Genesis and Exodus of Love.
"Jessie's Jentle Jilts" or
Zink Sanders, Ph. D., A. M., Ph. O. O. L.
"The Love-bump in the Skull of Pithecanthropus Erectusf'
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FOR TH ESIS VVORK
HARRIS 1135 Si32Eii.'.Tf'5f
MOST CONVENIENT FOR
DRY GOODS AND CARPET CO.
TUDENTS attending the University who have occasion to pur-
chase wearing apparel. or other necessities. will appreciate thc
privilege of having a business home where it is possihlc to supply
their every want because of the completeness of the varied
none when quality is
UL This has been the
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to its success. With
that. too. with genuine values which are -cc.-nd 1.-
carefully guarded reputation of the Linn CH Scrugg-
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twenty-eight complete departments einl-racing neu'
line of Womens and Misses' Wear. and the ehoiecst materials tor cu-iw clan
of womenis worlt and convenience. XR'c are prcpaflfll to l11CCf CYCTY reason
able requirement of student life and happiness. in a must sati-tat-tnrv mann 1
WHATEVER THE REQUIREMENT OF GRADE, STYLE, OR SIIE, IY YOU CET IT HERE ITS
REST FOR THE PRICE e ALWAYS"
A is for Alice, her Hammy she loves,
They bill and they coo like two little doves.
B is for Baxter, our Janitor fat,
When gym-sho-es are lost, he knows where they're at.
C is for Campustry, the course we all take,
Prexy is pleased with the grades that we make.
D is for Dining Hall, where but few eat,
For curious odors it has the Lab. beat.
E is for Ellis, who leads when we holler,
It makes him so hoarse that he canlt hardly swaller.
F is for Hunker, at this time of year,
He begins to think that his Hnish is near.
G is for Galloway, learned and wise,
Wlieii he talks evolution we open our eyes.
H is for Hoggattg his speed is so great
At the door for his shadow, he always must wait.
I is for Isaacs, a nice little man,
He carries off prizes as fast as he can.
J is for John, which one we don't care,
QThe alphabet's fixed so we must have it therej.
K is for Kaeuper, who is no longer here,
For fond fleeting memories we now drop a tear.
L is for Lottie, the Lamb mild and meek,
She keeps Porter busy each night in the week.
M of the alphabet is the one letter
Our athletic men hope to wear on a sweater.
N is for Nugent, a youth of great beauty,
To cut all his classes he thinks is his duty.
O is for Orris, that man of affairs,
His troubles are 'many and so are his cares.
P is for Padon, that excellent youth.
A shark in machinery. CThat's honest truth.D
p St. Nicholas Hotel
, FOR UNIVERSITY FLNCTIUNS
, I AND FRATERNITY I1,XNf,3L'I-ITS
It costs but htttle more to
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HSTERILE, SOAP T ' M. Z. KELLOGG
a 25 cent soap can be pur- l
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Cakes for one dollar' at I CUT F1.oxx ERS .-xxx, FVNVR XX P.
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Base Ball Goods, Fishing Tackle Nwmu-rs. IIAIIHHI
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Q is for Quizzes, themexeellent things!--
Good to develop incipient wings.
R is for Rosses, of them we have four,
But we didn't count all, so perhaps there are more
S is for Stevenson, otherwise Lou,i
She keeps us all wondering what next she will do.
T is for Turner, of poetic mind,
The poems he writes are the best of their kind.
U is for Umpire, who bosses the gameg
Sometimes We're desirous to murder the same.
V is for Van Cleve, in the Quartet he sings,
In debating he also does marvelous things.
W is for Witzelnaiiii, witty and bright:
In Chemistry always the bright calcium light.
X equals the value, computed by Shaw,
Qi the Freshmen who enters, so green and so raw.
Y is for Youngsters, we call 'em the Preps.:
How kindly we cherish their faltering steps!
Z is for Zink, a Senior so smart.
Marie and the chickens divide up his heart.
The James -Millikin
c c ' a 9
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FOR I7IfLIYI"RINt3 TRVNHS NNI
RUTH III IIII Nl
The whopper who once hath whopped
Will probably whop again,
And the whopper who whoppeth whops
Committeth a whopping sin.
Chemistry Prof: "Could you make oil and water mix, and if so what would you
call the mixture?" '
Bull Williamson: "Yes, they mix. They call it emulsion. I take Scott's Emulsion
every day to get over brain fag from studying chemistry."
Class Schedule-A thing devised by the enemy.
Meserve Cto Bill Bell, who has just had an 'explosionj--"VVhat have you here?"
Going to church,
Going to Chapel,
Going anywhere I U
We deeplylsympathize with Mrs. Dr. S-w in her futile attempts to keep pace with her
Fred Benton--Quite important is he
Each person can see,
He walks a la mode--"I am it."
Shumway: "Only a little lower than the angels."
Dwight Montgomery: Sits attentive to his own applause..
Ewing: I must have been asleep, aye, sound asleep.
Cole: No I haven't turned Philo, but I think I have turned Philo's head.
Davidson: So extensive that none but himself can be his parallel.
Miss Bellamy Qin French DQ-,riant d' un rire betew-"laughing with the smile
of a beast."
Freshman-What was Dwight's spiel to you about?
Soph.--"It was about the limit."
I Mac: Had sighed to many, though loved but one.
Dan Moeller: A head light both inside and out.
Miss Johnson: "It can't be done, thinks she,
WV'ithout advice from her."
Ida Diller-"Il est sans gene"-"He is without ancestors."
The 2 Willbanks'es-"The air hath bubbles as the water hath, and these are of
' wwf, txywq gyvff yywfg by VIII yy qw: , up rf-r -f f,-f P-if ' -P.: -Q.: -. f.
Q Ihr Jllluntrattnnz
in this ihnnk arc frnm
M Ihr Svtuhin jg
Q Hem 4 Puvnivr
, . Q
, A- 'r
M 3lm1't thin vnihrnrr that Ilnrtrnina
X frnm this Svlunp
' arc thv f 1
lhighwi Gllami 1Hlgnt11g1rz1pl1g
WV - -
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4. a f . '
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.Mx-9+L3:f" L 'A "x , 5 .X , if-Q' J- Vi H- '- -"" 'W'
W FSRSQ' MKQW?iLflJ53i2LLlW.?UfU.5SUAJWAh1i '7'.QkfSs.Qi? Lh,195'4L1g ',"h -3.1. hhhhh -if : J
lim' "57" varieties of ties you are referred to Casca B. Wliiteliotise, the Senior sport.
"llell is empty, they are all here in Prepdo1n."-Prof. james.
"-fXnien," say the Preps.
Prof. Morton: "That of his smiling was full simple and coy."
Dr. Galloway: "VVith sentences long
And arguments strong
And the most unpronounceable names."
Isabel Bunigarner: "She died from wear, but not from rust."
Decatur College and lndustrinl School
I E BIANI
N... M. ,ham,b44....
Dm nl Absence .-,... lm?
C.u,g,3,,s . .l.L---f--1----
Clmr No In Anembly Hull. to be ill .d Wu only m cue ol :buena from Ch-p-I
' APPIOVED "Q N07 APIIOVEU
l!'Th.. ns- m .lm -I pm-im., .N-an sn!-no no eu -new J ev.. in gn- -. wa., an
.1-u.a.m .lm -uw le- ...Mm-. ov.. 1. .un -. nf . I.. ff.-J ...4 cull. sua .1 ir.
n....w.. . .nm
See! Yonder goes Van Cleve a-telling lies
To that good, easy man with whom he's walking.
"How know I that?" you ask with some surpriseg
VVhy don't you see, old man, the fellovv's talking?
Ansel Magill: 'fl hope 'twill not be deemed a sin
If I but answer with a grinf?
Daisy Payne: They never taste who always drink, they always talk who never
Prof. Mills in American Hist.: A sure cure for insomnia.
Shorty: He hath never fed on the dainties that are bred in books,
Padon: With a rattle of his teeth, and a thnd on his pate,
He delves into Mechanics at an uncommon rate.
LEAC OC K'S
Are the STANDARD for All Games
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hill' LAN JXLWAYS Ilrirxr- I I- N "1-1
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DO Not Forget to Remember
I MAKE GOOD
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Cream for Wemldings and Receptions our l'.-A1 I aim .1 51 - .win
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pc y ' IRUBM WINNIE, Comnonlal Fhohgriu
Bo'rH IJIIONI-IS 1455 N. NN AIFR ltntli 1'h.mfQ 1 I N wh-1--P Sef-
Is Miss Allin's talking in the library "in order?" VVell. just listen and you'll think
Try dampening the hair with sugar water before curling-Earl Winters.
"The Lord gave, and the Lord hath taken away: Blessed be the name of the Lord."
-Deborah Akers tPsychology Classj. '
Stranger tto woman answering bellj--"Does Mr. Davenport live here?"
"I-Ie is here once in awhileg this is the Kappa Delt house."
Russell lXIcDavid: A rhapsody of words. .
In Qual. Chem: L. Laughlin-"Did you find any tin?"
M. Redmon-"No, I'm brokefl
Freshman-"Is that man riding the bicycle with whiskers, Dr. Kellogg?"
E. Starr Cole: '6His body lean and meagre as a rake."
Tiny to Tony-'gVVhen parlour has "u" in it, it makes all the difference in the world
Miss Johnson-UI was young myself once, I remember it well."
Georgia Allison-"I believe they talked of me, for they laughed consumedly."i
Ida Diller-"I am all the daughters of my father's house. and all the brothers, too.
Keach Bone-"Cn their MERITS. modest men are dumb." v
Freddie VVebber: -"You beat your pate. and fancy wit will come.
Knock as you please, there's nobody at home."
First Prep.-'6You say we have to know the Metric System in Physics? I'ye com-
pletely forgotten all I ever knew!"
Second Prep.-"Ch, no you haven't. donlt you remember. we had it in Latin last
Daisy Payne: "There was not a day, but she rattled away
Like water forever a-dropping."
VVitzemann 1-"I wonder what we shall wear in heaven?"
Saiiders-"Well, if you get there perhaps most of us will wear surprised looks!"
"VVhat course is Ewing taking?"
"Don't know, but guess he'll graduate in the course of time."
Ray Turner: "Comb down his hair! Look! Look! It stands upright!"
Mor Jhv lofficall s eaking, hash is a "mosaic."
I - o Y as
Dr. Neserve: "If tl1G1'6iS a hole in a' your coats,
I rede ye tend it."
"I believe in speaking to the members of my class at all times and on all occasions
-when they are dressed up."-Lucy P.
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You may skim milk and get the cream, but Morrow says Prexy will not stand for
that in Psychology. He makes you drink it all.
Orris: "There is nothing half so sweet in life as love's young dream."
Pinky VVinters: Looked into the glass and fell in love with his own face.
Morton: HAnd when his lady's in the case, you know all other things give placef,
Davenport-"Dr, Shaw, how can this problem be worked without following the
routine in the book?"
Dr. Shawf"Use your head."
Davenport-"How do you do that?',
Prexy tin psychology classl-"If I were surrounded by wolves and should shoot
one, would that be an incident or an event?"
Morrow-"VVell, sir, I think it would be an accident." A
John Dewey's Psychology: My hymn-book, my prayer-book, my all.-The Sen--
Dr. Rogers: "Old as I am, for ladies' love unfit,
The power of beauty I remember yet
Wliicli once inflamed my soul,
' And still inspires my wit."
Special exams for conditions. Williamson takes about seven.
Miss Allin playing down some dusty volumesj-"These books have dry rot on the
outside, but it is nothing like the inside."
A PARODY. h
"VVhat makes you look so white, so white?" said VVitzemann-the-Kind,
"I et a stick of phosphorus!" the Freshman chemist whined.
4'What makes you groan so loud, so loud?" said VVitzemann-the-Kind,
f'I drank sulphuric acid, and it wasn't well refined,
And the rapid effervescence proves to me that something's wrong,
For the action is so active and affinities so stro-ng
My component parts will part, I' fear, before so very long,
And there'll be decomposition in the morning!"
H. K. Davenport: "As an oyster may be crossed in his shell so may a lobster be
crossed in love." y
Alpha Sig. House--Many are called, but few get up.
Louis Baker: "Comes to school for his health."
Lost, Strayed or Stolen from the J. M. U. Powerhouse, between the hours of sun-
rise and sunset, one horse power. VVhen last seen the above mentioned horse power
was protruding out of "Slide-rule Smiley's" vest pocket. Any information will be re-
warded by Pa Oliphant. A
Davida McCaslin: "I-Ier head was so loaded
I 1' 'il It nearly exploded."
J. QUINN ELLIS
K MAKER OF J
MEN WEAR Latest Styles and Fabrics
Alfways on Hand
PROMPT ATTENTION GIVEN
. CPRESSING AND
'Room 2. 258 N. MAIN STREET
Why not deal direct Cwith the manufacturer
and safve retailers' profit P
We make on our own premises efvery requisite for the
College and School Trade, such as
CLASS AND FRA TERNI TY
PINS and EMBLEMS
Engrafoea' Infoitations. Visiting Cards
Dance Programs, Menus, Etc.
BASTAIN BROS. COMPANY
ROCHESTER. N. Y.
PA TTON 65 SONS
'-Both Thongs 1099 IV. MAIN ST.
Unifoersity cDrug Store
ALL THE CPOPULAP
Headquarters for Students' Supplies
W. 0. 5UCCRUM. Proprietor
The CPopular 'Price
125 E. WILLIAM sr.
A. T. OSMER. Prop. DECA TER
D. S. SHELLABA2
B. O. MCREYINOLD
I. A. MERIH ILA TH QF .
Di'1'0S1t.iV,X' of 1776 lr'7:Ya'.1' 57.376
CAPITAL . . S200.0fwP.m
SURPI. US . . IlN7.lNN?.fW?
Safety 'Boxes For 'Rent
DIREC Tl U95
fx I F L. V. T1
P IA ." .1 "ff '
R V V
Customer-"Have you any problem novels?"
Mcllavid-"No, but here is an Integral Calculus which has some novel prob
"There's small choice in rotten apples."+Class '08
Bantill-lf dirt were trumps, what hands he would hold!
There once was a bad boy named Earl,
VVhose hair was all kinky with curl,
His nose it was long,
And his voice it was strong,
And he shorely did act like a girl.
A problem for the Calculus Class: Dr. Kellogg says his time is worth S5 per hour
Problem, how much hard cash does he waste in 365 days?
Ida-"Do you advocate changes in spelling?"
Daisy-f'Gnly Miss to Mrs."
Irma Bumgarner-"Say, Dr. Galloway, are there any more insects for me to
Dr. Galloway tscratching his head meditativelyb--"You can search me."
A. Ross: "Blessings on him who iirst invented sleep."
Helen Mills: "Her eyes are songs without words."
Arthur Martin: "There is many a man with more hair than brains."
H. K. Davenport: "The ladies call him sweet.
The stairs, as he treads on them, kiss his feet'
Alice Dempsey: "I was never so bethumped with words since lirst l called my
brother's father dadf'
Dr. Meserve-"Miss Burgess, what is an element?"
"An element is a something that combines with anything to make everything."
lfrcshinan-"I dreamed last night that l had 16 pennies!"
Soph.-"Gosh, why didn't you dream something reasonable?"
H. H. Kaeiiper---Wlio with his tongue hath armies routed.
The pure food law requires all articles to be labelled so as to show exactly what
they are. VVonder if this is why Prexy often wears a piece of paper on his coat lapel?
Miss johnson-"Here we have a sieve with some holes in it."
Mary had a little waist,
VVhere waists were meant to grow,
And everywhere the fashions went,
Her 'waist was sure to go!
A poor thing, but my own. The Study of the child.
Oliphant: "It was the most unladylike thing he could do."
A PAGE FROM MY CREED
There's good in all men. The lowest wretch. l say.
That Walks God's footstool, has a touch divine
That lurks within, the starting of a soulg
Mayhap it fiickers like a low turned lamp,
But as God's better than all thought conceives.
That gleam can never die. At last. somehow.
Some way, some hand, perhaps the Masters own.
Will nurse that spark into a steady flame.
Sorrow, my friend,
VVhen shall you come again?
The wind is slow, and the bent willows send
Their silvery monitions down the plain:
The little bird is dead
That sang this morning, through the summer rum
Sorrow, my friend.
I owe my soul to you:
And if my life with any glory end
Of tenderness for others. and the words :ire true
Said. honoring. when l'm clezirl.
Sorrow, to you the mellow praise. the func-1':tl w rt-:ith ht Ju
At all the leading Confectioners and Refreshment Stands in the city are sold
the excellent Drinks manufactured and bottled by the
Decatur Bottling VVorks
Call for a Bottle of Celery Cola
It is Delicious Try It and be k'om'im'cd
Some of their other Soft Drinks arc
RooT BEER RfXSl'BliRRY no-i,xu
GINGER ALE cm.:-:RY cot..-x
Sansoin must be thinking of going into the coal business because there is lots of
slack in the back of his coat.
VVe have one young fellow named Post,
VVhon1 we fear, very often, to roast.
He works all the day,
And to him we will say,
That much study is a weariness of the Hesh.
"Crowded out to make room for more interesting matter," as our editors said
when they pushed the copy aside to make room for the apple dish.
Dappert: "Une of nature's strange blunders."
A dentist whose surname was Moss,
Fell in love with the charming Miss Rossg
But he held in abhorrence
Her Christian name, Florence,
So he called her his dear dental Floss.
A SUMMER STORY. Q
Mr. Smith Miss Brown
Mr. Smith Miss Brown,
Minnie's Motto: "T had rather be a healthy ignoramus. than to study so hard as
to make me sick." Stick to it, Minnie.-Editors.
li. NVinters: "Beauty will buy no beef."
Zella Hostetler: 'The last suitor wins the niaidf'
Bull Wfilliamsonz "TNhilest that the childe is young let him be instructed in vertue
and lytteraturef' i
Mary Hostetler.-A little bunch of nothing. ,
Prof. H. H. K. tat a faculty recitalj-"Owing to an error upon the printed pro-
gram, the address upon musical technic should not be 6Errors in Piano Forte Tech-
niqueg' it should read as follows: 'A treatise upon the psychological and pedagogic
considerations of correct acquisition ofproper piano forte technique."'
There is a brave Senior named Ellis
Who always has something to sell us:
He owns the book store
And has volumes galore, '
And ouribills he is willing to tell us.
OF RELIABLE QUALITY, INEXPENSIVE
VVe Show the Best Selections in Decatur
POst's Jewelry Store
NORTHWEST CORNER LINCOLN
B. F. STEARNS . . AIANAGER
AI.: lr- Hex-..m.s YI ,.-.V
NEW DYE., HOUSE
PR.-XCTIC.-Xl, DYER .xfcn LIE '-.N ii?-i
25 Yi-:Alas Efwi Piriros
312 NURTII XYATIQIQ -'l EJHIQT
fq-yf.-iu- ima - N--A lu 1
l' ly4"n:n:f-nlii1-- -I-' 'N
1 Nl fnwrir- .-
Ebelis iDecalur CIM' 'D1'r'eflorv
Rrnirui Ijrinting X Siatiinirrtx Gu.
1 I Iltm-It-I ins I Iv ll, Ib- N7 - - ,
Iill-rnvl I'-1' 1 ' I ,D i"A
lv'-I H ls
REXIEU Ilriim N A
l'lRrl linux H' I
y HERE were no Electric Irons when
M' Adam andiEve ironed their clothes.
so they had to suffer from the ht-.it
I-3, if- Di III, NOW all. that is necessary is to turn
on the switch and we do the rest.
Why suffer from the heat of .I coal
range to do your ironing? lI,k'.ilI ns
up over either phone and ask to have our dem-
onstrator show you how easily and cheaply you
can use an electric iron.
n Q . .
- Q - Q . . . .
DECATUR RAILWAY ANI! I.IGll'l' ITONIITXNY
OLD PHONE NO. I
Xue' I-X "
Loretta B. copying "Mess1's. C6110 and the live COH1H'VV1'it6S It O C
The Millidek, the Millidekl
The ever-yawning Millidek!
VVe've ground outverses by the peck,
And still Cflllyt H11 the Millidek.
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Suggestions in the Millikin University - Millidek Yearbook (Decatur, IL) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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