Millikin University - Millidek Yearbook (Decatur, IL)
- Class of 1913
Page 1 of 248
Pages 6 - 7
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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1913 volume:
4 i m i M MILLIDEK 1913 VOLUME EIGHT PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF THE JAMES MILLIKIN UNIVERSITY DECATUR, ILLINOIS 32 GS I 1 Alia Rah, Alia Rah! Alia Rah, Rah, Rah ! Yoh, Yah, Yoh, Yah. Millikin, Millikin, Rah! Rah!! Rah!! TO President Albert Reynolds Taylor, who through his untiring efforts, his sympathetic and wise counsel, and his wide circle of friends, has been a great factor in the suc- cessful establishment of this University; and TO Mrs. Taylor, who with her keen interest in all student activities has always been our true and sympathetic friend, — we, the Class of Nineteen Thirteen, affectionately dedicate this book. Dr. A. R. Taylor Mrs. A. R. Taylor U BeaUy GREETING N this little volume, our gift to you, our friends and fellowstudents, we have tried to include all the phases of college life. It has been our aim to make it accord with the high ideals for which the college stands. As we go away, we leave it to you who re- main, to raise these ideals higher and higher. May you so follow up our successes, and avoid our failures, that Millikin shall be known as a college which is the leader in everything she undertakes. TABLE OF CONTENTS. Official Yell 2 Dedication 3 Greeting 7 Contents 8 A Word of Thanks 9 Makers of this Book 11 Board of Trustees 12 Board of Managers 12 General Administration 14 Schools Liberal Arts 15 Faculty 16 School of Pedagogy 21 Faculty 22 Commerce and Finance 23 Faculty 24 LJomestic Economy 26 Faculty 27 Library Science 28 Faculty 29 Fine and Applied Arts 30 Faculty 31 Engineering 32 Faculty 33 Power Plant 35 Physical Training 36 Academy 42 Faculty 43 Music Conservatory 44 Faculty 46 Classes Seniors 50 Juniors 65 Sophomores 71 Freshmen 77 Fourth Academy 83 Special Students 85 Aston Hall 87 Alumni 89 Organizations 91 Fraternities 121 Athletics 147 Calender 179 Chestnuts 199 Advertisements 211 A WORD OF THANKS Mabel Buckmaster Ivra Shaw Winifred Beatty Louise Naber Art Julia Owings Sarah Dale Alberta Montgomery George Edick Literary Doris Irwin Fay Fisher Nina Brecount Laura Weilepp Alice Hicks Marian McClelland Dr. R. J. Kell ogg Miriam Valentine Mary Prestley " his jest shall cost me some expense. " — Joke Editors. Page Ten THE MAKERS OF THIS BOOK Editor-in-Chief Laura O. Kriege Business Manager Elmer Spence Faculty Adviser Prof. Theophile Meek Associate Editor Effie Morgan Literary Editor Esther Lou Bergen Organization Editor Marie Scott Class Editor Mary Prestley Art Editor Helen Ketch Athletic Editor Paul Montgomery Music Editor Lois Wasson Calender Editors Burwell Million, Mabel Edmonson Joke Editors Daniel Gray, Edna Davis Camera Editors Nina Brecount, Harry Scherer Assistant Business Manager Archie Dunn Advertising Manager Albert Webber Assistant Advertising Manager William Holmes ' Nozv just what is the will of the Board in this matter? " — Spence. Page Eleven BOARD OF TRUSTEES OFFICERS. President W. H. Penhallegon, Decatur Vice President W. C. Outten, Decatur Secretary H. E. Starkey, Lincoln Treasurer J. C. Fisher, Decatur MEMBERS. W. J. Darby. Evansville, Ind. Lawrence B. Stringer, Lincoln. A. C. Boyd, Lincoln. E. G. King, Lincoln. F. E. Bell, Mattoon. C. L. Conkling, Springfield. W. H. Evans, Lincoln. G. B. Spitler. Alt. Zion. A. H. Mills, Decatur. R. L. Vannice. Waukon, Iowa. J. E. Williamson, Evansville, Ind. BOARD OF MANAGERS OFFICERS. President S. E. McClelland, Decatur Vice President T. T. Roberts, Decatur Secretary S. E. Walker, Decatur Treasurer O. B. Gorin, Decatur MEMBERS. A. R. Scott, Bethany. J. K. McDavid, Hillsboro. T. A. Powers, Decatur. Adolph Mueller, Decatur. Luther F. Martin, Decatur. E. P. Irving. Decatur. W. H. Penhallegon, ex-officio, Decatur. A. R. Taylor, ex-officio, Decatur. HONORARY MEMBERS. Mrs. James Millikin, Decatur J. D. Rogers, Decatur ' Co-Education is a thief of time. " Paec Twelve Albert R. Taylor GENERAL ADMINISTRATION ALBERT R. TAYLOR, President; Professor of Philoso- phy, Ethics, and Pedagogy. Ph. B., Lincoln University, 1872; Ph. D., 1882; LL. D., Cumberland University, 1906. JAMES D.ROGERS, 6 A X, B K, Dean of the College, and of the School of Liberal Arts; Professor of Ancient Languages. A. B., Hamilton College, 1889; A. M., Columbia University, 1893; Ph. D., 1894. CALVERT W. DYER, K 2, Secretary, and Instructor in Commerce and Finance. A. B, Cumberland University, 1900; Lockyear ' s Business College, Indiana, 1902. Page Fourteen SCHOOL OF LIBERAL ARTS Dean Rogers The School of Liberal Arts represents that sort of training in which the development of character is uppermost. Its value in all courses is attested by the fact that Language, Science and Philosophy are required in every course in the college. The student who takes the Liberal Arts course is allowed elec- tives in any school of the college; but he is required to take some work in Language, Science, History, Philosophy, and Mathematics. To give him a somewhat thorough knowledge of one subject, he is required to select a sub- ject for his major, which he pursues for the entire four years. Thus he ac- quires the general culture which is valuable to any person in social life, and is also fitted to teach, or to continue in special training for some other pro- fession. Oh kingly halls! Oh venerated seats! " — Seniors ' Farewell. Page Fifteen FACULTY THOMAS W. GALLOWAY, 3 A E, Secretary of the Faculty; Professor of Biology. A. B., Cumberland University, 1887; A. M., 1889; Ph. D., 1892; A. M., Harvard University, 1890. ROBERT J. KELLOGG, B K, Professor of Modern Languages, A. B., Cornell University, 1891; Ph. D., 1896. WALTER J. RISLEY, A T A, Professor of Mathematics. B. S., University of Michigan, 1900; A. M., University of Illinois, 1907; A. M., Harvard University, 190 8. JOHN C. HESSLER, 2 H, B K, Professor of Chemistry. A. B., University of Chicago, 1896; Ph. D., 1899. BINNEY GUNNISON, Professor of Public Speaking. A. B., Harvard University, 1886; Diploma from Crosier Theological Seminary, 1890; School of Expression, Boston, 1894, 1898, 1907. THEOPHILEJ. MEEK, 1 3 N Professor of Biblical History and Literature. A. B., University of Toronto, 1903; B. D., McCormick Theological Seminary, 1909. ALBERT T. MILLS, Professor of History and Political Science. Ph. B., University of Michigan, 1899; A. M.. 1908. GRACE PATTEN CONANT, Professor of English Lan- guage and Literature. A. B., Bates College, 1893; A. M., Cornell University, 1897. ISABELLA T. MACHAN, Assistant Professor of Ancient Languages. A. B., Wellesley College, 1887; A. M., 1905. Page Eighteen FAITH H. DODGE, Associate Professor Modern Lan- guages. Ph. B., University of Chicago, 1907. CHARLES C. WELLS, B II, Instructor in Mathematics. B. S., Knox College, 1908. LUCILE M. BRAGG, K, Recorder, Instructor in Ancient Languages. A. B., The James Millikin University, 1908; A. M., 1909. Page Nineteen BENJAMIN B. JAMES, Principal of the Academy, Professor of Physics. A. M., Northwestern University, 1S84. DAVIDA McCASLINAAA, Instructor in English Language and Literature. A. B., Coe College, 1904; B. S. with Pedagogy, the James Millikin University, 1907 A. M„ University of Minnesota, 1912. BONNIE C. BLACKBURN, A A A, K, Instructor in English. A. B., The James Millikin University, 1908. HAZEL WITCHIE, Instructor in English. A. B., University of Minnesota, 1910. STUDENT ASSISTANTS LAURA O. KRIEGE, II, Assistant in German. FRED F. JOEL, T K E, Assistant in Chemistry. WALTER E. ROGERS, Laboratory Assistant in Biology. " Yet a little sleep, a little slumber, a little folding of the hands to sleep. " — Sociology Class Pagr Twenty 1HE SCHOOL OF PEDAGOGY The study of Pedagogy in a college is of great advantage to the pros- pective teacher for many reasons. Here the teacher can not only secure the training in Child Study, the Art of Teaching, and other pedagogical subjects, but at the same time, he can be studying other subjects, which will give him a fund of knowledge from which to enrich his teaching. The courses in Pedagogy are also convenient electives for those who expect to teach the sub- ject in which they are specializing. Such persons need training in general educational problems as well as in the problems of their special subjects. These teachers ' training courses, w hich are given usually by some instructor in the special subject, are also of great value to the student who wishes to teach his specialty. Read, mark, learn, and inwardly digest. " — English Department. Page Twenty-one FACULTY ALBERT R. TAYLOR, Ph. D., L. L. D. ? President. JAMES D. ROGERS, Ph. D., Dean. Professor of Ancient Languages, Teachers Course in Latin. BENJAMIN B. JAMES, A. M. Professor of Methods and Management. GRACE PATTEN CONANT, A. B., A. M. Professor of English Language and Literature, Methods in. WILLIAM M. HEKKING, B. P. Professor of Fine and Applied Arts, Methods in. ROBERT J. KELLOGG, A. B., Ph. D. Professor of Modern Languages, Methods in. LORELL M. COLE Professor of Manual Training, Methods in. EDNA L. SKINNER, B. S. Professor of Domestic Science, Methods in. MABEL DUNLAP, B. S. Professor of Domestic Art, Methods in. WILLIAM E. SNYDER Professor of Piano Playing, Methods in. Professor of Pipe Organ Playing, Methods in. AAGE FREDERICKS Professor of Violin Playing, Methods in. FLORENCE G. SMITH Associate Professor of Art of Singing, Methods in. " Never so twary; never so in woe! " — Seniors at Psych. Exam. Paqe Twenty-two THE SCHOOL OF COMMERCE AND FINANCE The School of Commerce and Finance fills one of the insistent demands of today for trained business men. The knowledge which could once lie gained only by serving from errand boy up to junior partner, is now recorded from the experience of other men and becomes a valuable aid to the embryo business man. The student of Economics, Public Finance, Sociology, Ele- mentary Law. and kindred subjects, is getting a vision of his place in the world ' s work. This department has a Museum and Library that are growing. Its standards are high, and the faculty strives to have the students reach them. Render to them, therefore, all their " dues. " — Class Treasurers. Page Twenty-three FACULTY ALBERT R. TAYLOR, Ph. D., L. L. D., President. JAMES D. ROGERS, Ph. D., Dean of the College. WILLIAM W. SMITH, Professor of Commerce and Finance. A. B., Lafayette College, 1880; LL. D., 1905; Princeton Theological Seminary, 1880-82. ELMER A. RILEY, A T A, Assistant Professor of Com- merce and Finance. A. B., Baker University, 1905; Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1911. HENRY C. STANLEY, Assistant Professor of Commerce and Finance. A. B., Fairfield College, 1894; A. M., Northwestern, ( Neb- raska ), 1896; LL. B., Illinois College of Law, 1910; J. D., 1912. Page Twenty-four FACULTY ALBERT T. MILLS, Ph. B., A. M. Professor of History and Political Science. ROBERT J. KELLOGG, A. B., Ph. D. Professor of Modern Languages. JOHN C. HESSLER, A. B., Ph. D. Professor of Chemistry. GRACE PATTEN CONANT, A. B., A. M., Professor cf English Language and Literature. ' Stand not upon the order of your going, but go at once. " — Freshman-Sophomore Exit from Chapel. Page Twenty-five THE SCHOOL OF DOMESTIC ECONOMY Domestic Economy is another of the courses which is growing in pop- ularity, and calling persistently for better equipment. Here the girls learn not only cooking and sewing, but how tc care for the house in every respect; also how to care for the sick, and prepare their food. They are taught how to manage the household as wiseely and as economically as possible — surely a profitable tiling. Besides the girls win; are specializing in Domestic Econ- omy, there are man)- from other schools who find Domestic Science or Domes- tic Art interesting and valuable elective subjects. " They say the zi ay to a man ' s heart is by his stomach, therefore I stick to my D. S. " — Viola Ameling. Page Twenty-six FACULTY ALBERT R. TAYLOR, Ph. D., L. L. D. ? President. JAMES D. ROGERS, Ph. D., Dean of the College. EDNA L. SKINNER, Professor of Domestic Sci- ence. B. S., Columbia University, 1908. MABEL DUNLAP, Professor of Domestic Art. B. S., Columbia University, 1908. WALTER J. RISLEY, B. S., A. M., Professor of Mathematics. THOMAS W. GALLOWAY, A. B., A. M., Ph. D., Professor of Biology. ROBERT J. KELLOGG, A. B., Ph. D., Professor of Modern Languages. JOHN C. HESSLER, A. B., Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry. ALBERT T. MILLS, Ph. B., A. M., Professor of History and Political Science. WILLIAM M. HEKKING, B. P., Professor of Fine and Applied Arts. GRACE PATTEN CONANT, A. B., A. M., Professor of English Language and Literature. BENJAMIN B. JAMES, A. B., A. M., Professor of Physics. FAITH H. DODGE, Ph. B., Associate Professor, Romance Languages. MYRTLE McDANIEL, Student Assistant. Page Twenty-seven THE SCHOOL OF LIBRARY SCIENCE Library Science is one of the newer fields for the specially trained student. Formerly it was thought that any book-lover would make a good librarian. But unlike the book-lover, who is commonly interested in only one class of books, the librarian must have a knowledge of, and an interest in, all sorts of reading matter. The ideal librarian knows literally " Something about everything, and everything about something. " " Something " in the latter case means the classification of books, and the ways of using them fur the convenience of the public. The librarian must be able to answer questions on any subject, from " Where can ] get a bibliography of Egyptian Archeol- ogy, " to " What is the average length of life of a goose. " Needless to say, the librarian must have also the ability to understand people, and to adapt herself to their needs. She must lie prepared in all ways to act as a helper f the people. The Library courses at Millikin include the History of Libraries, refer- ence work, children ' s work, cataloging, and the selecting and reviewing of books. " I am fearfully and wonderfully made. " — Page Twenty-eight Marguerite Potter. FACULTY ALBERT R. TAYLOR, Ph. D., L. L. D., President. JAMES D. ROGERS, Ph. D., Dean of the Coliege. ANNE M, BOYD, Librarian, Instructor in Library Science. B. S. with Library Science, The James Millikin University, 1906. J. D. ROGERS, Ph. D., Lecturer on the Greek Alphabet and Greek and Persian Literature. ROBERT J. KELLOGG, A. B., Ph. D., . Lecturer on the Sanskrit and German Alphabets and Literatures. THEOPHILE J. MEEK, A. B., B. D., Lecturer on the Semitic Alphabets and Literatures. ' Is she not passing fair? " — Bessie Bishop. Page Twenty-nine THE SCHOOL OF FINE AND APPLIED ARTS Tlie Millikin School of Fine and Applied Arts is an ideal place for a serious study of art, whether with the brush, chisel, or modeling " tool. His- tory, practice, and theory are interlaced with a carefully selected numher of college courses, leading to a Bachelor ' s degree, with distinction in the specialty. The thoroughness of the work in the past, and the steady increase in the registration, prove the calibre of the work done here. Personal attention and individual interest are virtues in a school of medium size that crowded studios must of necessity overlook. Seven large studios and workshops, open to the needs of painting, sculpture, pottery, copper and silver smithing, and keramics, give the student ample opportunity to specialize. With these, a healthy and picturesque environment adds to make this school significant for the study of Fine Arts. William M. Hekking " A still, small voice. " — Hila Ayres. Page Thirty FACULTY ALBERT R. TAYLOR, Ph. D., L. L. D., President. JAMES D. ROGERS, Ph. D., Dean of the College WILLIAM M. HEKKING, V A, Professor of Fine and Applied Arts. B. P., Syracuse University, 1908; Ecole des Beaux Arts, Academie Julian, 1908-9, 1909-10. EMMA L. BAKER, Instructor in Keramics. B. S., Lincoln University, 1900; B. S. with Pedagogy, The James Millikin University, 1905; Art Institute, Chi- cago, 1905. ELIZABETH PUTNAM, II, Instructor in Fine Arts. Graduate The Art Institute, Chicago, 1907; Summer School of Painting, Sangatuck, Michigan, 1911; The Roy- crofters, East Aurora, New York, 1908. IRENE HANDLIN. II B K, Instructor in Fine and Ap- plied Arts. B. S. in F. and A. A., The James Millikin University, 1907. Page Thirty-one THE SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING The School of Engineering " is attended by men who are preparing " to become Civil, Mechanical, or Electrical Engineers. Since the Junior and Senior years have been dropped, it is possible to give only the general sub- jects which are required for all these departments. The work of the first two years, however, is planned so that the student who completes them can enter any regular school of Engineering ' as a Junior student. Students who take their first two years here, have more personal attention than can be given in the crowded lower classes of the large technical schools. Hence they have the opportunity for getting thorough foundation work. It is hoped that very soon some plan may be adopted by which the students may alternate their study with periods of actual shop work so that they may have both theoretical and actual training. Page Thirty-two ' He ' s as tall as any ' s in Iilyria. " — Reid. FACULTY ALBERT R. TAYLOR, Ph. D., L. L. D., President. JAMES D. ROGERS, Ph. D., Dean of the College. EUGENE C. WOODRUFF, 2 % Professor ot Electrical Engineering. B. S., University of Michigan, 1894; M. S., 1896; Ph. D., 1900. LORELL M. COLE, Professor of Manual Train- ing. Colby High School, 1889; Stout Manual Training School for Teachers, full course, 1906. m FLETCHER A. GOULD, Professor of Civil En- gineering. B. S., Michigan Agricultural College, 1907. Page Thirty-three FACULTY WALTER J. RISLEY, B. S., A. M., Professor of Mathematics. BENJAMIN B. JAMES, A. M., Professor of Physics. JOHN C. HESSLER, A. B., Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry. GRACE PATTEN CONANT, A. B., A. M., Professor of English Language and Literature. ROBERT J. KELLOGG, A. B., Ph. D., Professor of Modern Languages. FAITH H. DODGE, Ph. B., Associate Professor, Romance Languages. THE J. M. U. POWER PLANT The J. M. U. Power Plant is one of the busiest and most important departments of the university, for from it is supplied all the heat, light and power for our entire group of buildings. The Plant supplied more steam for heat this winter than ever before, because of the addition of the new Conservatory of Music. The present equipment consists of a battery of four one hundred and twenty-five horse power boil- ers and two directly connected generators, each hav- ing a capacity respectively of ninety and forty horse power. A splendid supplement to the equipment this year was a forty horse power motor generator set. This enables the plant to furnish three phase alternating current for light and power in the two new buildings. Other improvements in the form of switchboards, pumps, etc., have been added, which will greatly facilitate the work of the plant and help to retain the plant ' s splendid record of service. Erroll V. Chapman, better known as " Chappie, " is the good-natured chief engineer, who is now serving his fourth successful year in that position. Several years ago he was a student in the J. M. U. engineering department. Harry Smallwood, a former student in the uni- versity, is the capable assistant engineer. Other assistants worthy of mention are Thomas Freeman, Noble Williams and Harry Kester. " I say Prof " — Guy Dickerson. PHYSICAL TRAINING JAMES N. ASHMORE, 2 A E, Director of Phy- sical Training. Lincoln College, 1899-1902. University of Illinois, special course in Physical Training, 1902-3. MOLLIE GRUBEL, Instructor for Women in Physical Training. Illinois State Normal University, 1897-98; Har- vard University Physical Training Courses, 1903 and 1904. " A man after his own heart. " — C. C. Cloud. ' « ( ' Thirl y-six DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL TRAINING The department of Physical Training is not the least important in college, for it furnishes the games ! And what would college be without games ! The splendid new Gym makes better and more agreeable work possible, both for the athletic teams, and for the regular classes. If yon wish to know what the students think of Coach Ashmore, yon need only listen to the deafening response which follows Tenison ' s " Nine rahs for Ash ! " Miss Grubel ' s turn comes in May, when her classes present in the Maypole, on the athletic field, the results of their year ' s training. The Maypole has become an annual event, and is one of the most artistic entertainments of the year. In these attractive ways, the results of the hours of hard labor on the field or in the Gym contribute a large share to the pleasures of college life. Gymnasium " I have no other but a woman ' s reason, I think him so, because I think him so. " — Florence Baird. Page Thirty-seven Maypole Festivities THE ACADEMY The Academy of the James Millikin Univer- sity offers a thoro four year course as the usual foundation for entrance to College. It has shown a satisfactory growth from year to year, and has proven itself an important factor in the life of the institution. The instruction in the Academy is given by a special corps of teachers supplement- ed by members of the College faculty. Its schol- astic standing " has been maintained and gradually raised. Each class is organized and makes its own rules of government. Several years ago the Adelphic Literary Society, a purely Academic or- ganization, was formed. It has done much to unite the Academy and bring together the classes in a common interest. The students enjoy a great number of the privileges of the College students, and are permitted to enter all the gen- eral organizations. Thus we have two representatives in the Student Coun- cil, one from the fourth year class and one from the Adelphic Literary Soci- ety. There is also one representative of the Academy on the Gym Fund Committee. The social side of the Academy is enthusiastically cultivated. Thus each class has its own events ; the Literary Society has had many delightful affairs ; each year the third year class entertains the graduating class, the latter in turn gives a farewell reception to the Whole Academy and the Seniors of the College. Recently, due to continual reiteration of a few, the question of retaining the Academy has been thoroly discussed, resulting in the reply definitely made by the powers that lie, that the Academy is to be retained and probably given special quarters, at the earliest possible moment. It is of value to the College in several ways. It supports the College activities, and attracts many who later enter college, and it contributes much to the making of " A Greater Millikin. " Benjamin B. James Principal " Tell it not in Gath; publish it not in the streets of Ascalon. " — Who Locked the Doors in 2:30 Freshman English ? Page Forty-two FACULTY ALBERT R. TAYLOR, Ph. D., L. L. D., President. JAMES D. ROGERS, Ph. D., Dean of the College. BENJAMIN B. JAMES, A. M., Principal. Professor of Physics. LORELL M. COLE, Professor of Manual Training. BINNEY GUNNISON, A. B., Professor of Public Speaking. ISABELLA T. MACHAN, A. B., A. M., Associate Professor of Ancient Languages. HENRY CLAY STANLEY, A. M., J. D., Assistant Professor of Commerce and Finance. CHARLES C. WELLS, B. S., Instructor in Mathematics. BONNIE C. BLACKBURN, A. B., Instructor in English. LUCILE M. BRAGG, A. B., A. M., Registrar and Instructor in Ancient Languages. ELIZABETH PUTNAM, Instructor in Art. GUY ROGERS, Student Assistant in Foundry and Forging. " He is a burning and shining light. " — Dunn. Page Forty-three MILLIKIN CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC MiHikin Conservatory of Music was organiyed at the opening of the University. September, 1903, by Hermann H. Kaeuper, the present director. In ten years the development has been remarkable, not only in numbers of students, out in artistic results. The quality of teaching and the artistic and educational results accomplished have been the most conspicuous features. The highest standards have been kept con- stantly before the students. The enrollment has been most interesting in the gradual development from the first year, when 158 students were registered, to the past season when 614 were enrolled. This year the total enrollment will probably reach 700. The object of Millikin Conservatory is not only the diffusion of musical knowledge, but also the development and refinement of the minds, characters and taste of its students. The institution attempts for its pupils superior proficiency by a well regu- lated and scientific plan of instruction, not only for those who wish to devote them- selves to music as artists and teachers, but also for amateurs whose chief object is to acquire a correct knowledge of music. Students have every advantage which pri- vate instruction offers, with many additional ones. Such branches of study as har- mony, counterpoint, composition, ear training and sight reading, history of music, psychology of music, and so forth, can only be taught satisfactorily in a college or large school. These courses are essential for serious students of music and most of them are offered free of charge in this Conservatory. This is not a money making institution. That i why it gives so much free instruction and many other advantages. The fees are one-third to one-half those charged for similar instruction in Boston and New York. As a part of a Christian university the Conservatory students enjoy a wholesome character-building environment which is one of the most valuable factors in a student ' s education. The James Millikin University campus is noted for its great beauty and a fine college spirit exists among the students. There are many reasons why Millikin Conservatory is an ideal place for music study. THE NEW CONSERVATORY BUILDING Millikin Conservatory of Music is now located in the artistic and homelike new building, erected by the Trustees of the estate of Mr. James Millikin. rhe University ' s worthy founder and benefactor. The building contains eighty-two roems and a recital hall. On entering the build- ing one is impressed by the refined dignity of line and color in the corridor and admin- istration rooms. On the first floor, in addition to several teaching rooms and the recital hall, are the library, the general office and offices of the director and secretary. The indirect lighting system used thruout the main floor has proved an advantage of great beauty. The library in eucalyptus wod. finished in its natural color, with walls in a beautiful tone of green, is a room of rare beauty. The entire effect, with old English furniture and the charming ingle nook with it fireplace of tapestry brick, makes an inspirational place for study. The director ' s office witli its massive furniture and large bay windows is unusually attractive. The recital hall for recitals, public performance classes and lectures, has a seating capacity of two hundred. This room is considered a gem of art with its beautiful leaded-glass windows and its fine colors of gray and brown in the wood work and walls. The wood is bird ' s-eye maple finished in silver gray. The platform presents a charmingly designed Gothic screen back of the two grand pianos. This room im- presses with an atmosphere of dignified refinement and peace. The basement, second and third floor rooms are for class and private teaching and practice purposes. The interior is Gothic in style. Much investigation was necessarj- to obtain the best results in tone proofing, ventilating, heating and accoustics. Air. Kaeuper, tin- director, spent months in correspondence and visits to various conservatories to inves- tigate conditions. He also corresponded with leading conservatories in Europe and with noted scientists in America and in Europe who have given special study to the problem of tone proof construction. Every possible precaution has been taken to avoid the faults of other conser- vatories and make use of their good points, so that the building is very beautiful, complete and effective. " Yea, lie did fly uf u the zvings of the zvind. " — H. H. Kaeuper. Page Fnrli -four FACULTY HERMANN H. KAEUPER, Director of the Conservatory of Music. Cincinnati College of Music; Piano Playing, Dr. N. J. Elsenheimer and Albino Gorno; composition and conducting, Mr. Frank Van der Stucken; Studied also in Chicago and New York. ADA E. LINDSAY, K K r, Secretary of the Conservatory. A. B., James Millikin University, 1905. Columbia University Summer School, 1912. FREDERICK H. BAKER, Associate Professor of Piano Playing. New England Conservatory of Music; Dr. Louis Maas, Mr. Carl Faelten, Mrs. Thomas Tapper; Royal Conservatory of Music, Leipzig, Germany. MRS. ROSE A. BORCH, Associate Professor of the Art of Singing. Raff Conservatory, Frankfort, Germany, 1898-1902, Piano. Vcice, private study, Pro- fessor Julius Stockhausen, Frau Jenny Holm. AAGE FREDERICKS, Professor of Violin Playing. Copenhagen Conservatory, Piano and Harmony. Violin, private study, Oscar Smith, Royal Violinist, Copenhagen, and Frederick Schnedler-Peters. MINER WALDEN GALLUP, Associate Professor of Piano Playing. Virgil Piano School, New York, 1902; private study in Albany, New York, and Berlin, with Dr. Percy J. Starnes, Alberto Jonas, and Vernon Spencer. WILLIAM B. OLDS, Professor of the Art of Singing. A. B., Beloit College, 1898. Oberlin Conservatory, 1899, 1905; American Conservatory, Chicago, 1899-1900, Piano Playi ng, and Theory and Composition; Voice, Karleton Hackett. FLORENCE G. SMITH, Associate Professor of the Art of Singing. Northern Indiana Normal School, 1900; private voice study, Chicago, Signor Arturo Mareschalchi and William Wade Hinshaw; New York, Oscar Saenger; Institute of Musical Art, New York, 1912. Voice, Mile. Madelaine Walther; Harmony, and Musical History and Appreciation. WILLIAM E. SNYDER, Professor of the Art of Teaching Music and Pipe-Organ Playing, and Associate Professor of Piano Playing. Detroit Conservatory of Music; Sherwood Music School, Chicago; private piano study with Theodor Leschetizky, Vienna, Austria, and Professor Robert Fuchs, Vienna Imperial Conservatory. NELLIE GEBHART, Instructor in Piano Playing. Diploma in Piano Playing, Millikin Conservatory, 1908. ORA B. ROGERS, Instructor in Piano Playing. Piano Teachers ' Diploma, Millikin Conservatory, 1908. LOUISE SEYMOUR, Instructor in Piano Playing and Harmony. New England Conservatory of Music, Piano Teacher ' s Diploma, 1911; Diploma in Piano Playing, 1912. LILLIE ASHBY, Instructor in Piano Playing. Piano Teacher ' s Diploma, Millikin Conservatory, 1909. Page Forty-six FACULTY ROSE CORBIN, Z T A, Instructor in Piano Playing. Diploma in Piano Playing, Millikin Conservatory, 1912. GERTRUDE D. EVANS, Instructor in Singing. American Conservatory;; voice with Mrs. Grace Dudley Fenton, Mme. Ragna Linne, Karletcn Hackett; Harmony, and Public School Music. SYLVIA FISK, Instructor in Piano Playing. Performer ' s Certificate, 1909, and Teacher ' s Certificate, 1911, Millikin Conservatory. RUTH LAVERY, Z T A, Instructor in Violin Playing. Certificate in Violin Playing, Millikin Conservatory, 1910. GEORGE LILLICH, T K E, Instructor in Piano Playing. Performer ' s Certificate, 1909; Teacher ' s Certificate, 1910, Millikin Conservatory. ANNA W. McNABB.A Xfi, Instructor in Piano Playing. Performer ' s Certificate, 1907, and Teacher ' s Certificate, 1910, Millikin Conservatory. ROSE STRATTON, Instructor in Piano Playing. Performer ' s and Teacher ' s Certificates, Millikin Conservatory, 1912. ROBERT WALTER, Instructor of Orchestral and Band Wind Instruments. GRACE T. WANDEL, Instructor in Piano Playing. Performer ' s Certificate ,1907, and Teacher ' s Certificate, 1910, Millikin Conservatory. Professor Kaeuper ' s Studio. Main Corridor. Viola May Ameling, Decatur, Illinois. AAA, TI M G Graduate of Decatur High School, 1908. Vice president of Senior class; Vice president of Y. W. C. A.; Assistant in Domestic Science, 1912-191:!. Degree of B. S. from School of Domestic Econ- omy. Thesis — " Dietetic Menus of Maximum Value and Minimum Cost. " The dutiful wearer of cap and gown. Jessie Ayres, Decatur, Illinois. n m e Graduate of Saunemin, Illinois (two-year) High School, 1907; of Millikin Academy. 1909; Y. W. C. A.: Cercle Francais; Philomathean Literary Society; Honor student 19 10-1911-1912. Degree of A. B. from School of Liberal Arts. Thesis — " Ethical Doctrine of Faust as Regards Pleasure. " " I never get seared, not even by Prexy. " Esther Lou Bergen, Decatur, Illinois. n m e Graduate of Millikin Academy, 1909: Y. W. C. A.; Secretary of Deutscher Verein; Orlandian Literary Society; Literary Editor of 1913 Milli- dek; High honor student 1909-1910, 1910-1911, 1911-1912, and awarded under-graduate Kappa key, October, 1912. Degree of A. B. from School of Liberal Arts. Thesis — " Plutarch ' s Contribution to Shakes- peare as Shown in ' Antony and Cleopatra. ' " " As Miss McCaslin was saying — " Nina Brecount, Decatur, Illinois. n m e Graduate of Decatur High School, 1908; Cam- era Editor of 1913 Millidek; Member of 1913 Memorial committee; Secretary of Library Club; Honor student. Degree of B. S. from School of Library Science. Thesis — " Newspaper Libraries. " " So hoarse I can ' t say a word. " " Of all the year, give me the lovely May. " — Arthur Starkey. Page Fifty Edna Emma Davis, Decatur, Illinois. A A A, n M 0 Graduate of Decatur High School, 1008; Y. W. C. A. cabinet; chairman of Senior Reception com- mittee; Secretary of Junior class, 1911-1012; chair- man Amusement committee for Junior-Senior Re- ception; Secretary of Freshman class, 1908-1009; Orlandian Literary Society, 1911, vice president 1912, corresponding secretary 1912-1913; Secre- tary of Literary League, 1912-1913; Joke Editor 1913 Millidek; Honor student. Degree of A. B. from School of Liberal x- rts. Thesis — " Carlyle ' s Message to His Age. " " Wisht I wasn ' t so tall. " Archibald Taylor Dunn, Virginia. Illinois. 2 A E Graduate of Millikin Academy, 1000, Honor student; Y. M. C. A., treasurer, 1913; chairman of Entertainment committee 1912 and 1013; Presi- dent of Freshman class, 1010; President of Acad- emy Alumni Association, 1911; chairman of Jun- ior Annual, 1912; Assistant Manager of Track Team, 1912; Manager. 1913; President of Athletic Association, 1913; Member of Student Council, 1910 and 1913. president in 1913; Member Gym- nasium Fund Committee, chairman in 1913; Member Commerce and Finance Association, Sec- retary and Treasurer, 1913; Chairman Senior In- signia Committee, 1913; Member Fraternity Council, 1913; Chaos Club, 1912; Honor grades 1910 and 1012: Financial Manager State Basket- ball Tournament. Degree of B. S. from School of Commerce and Finance. Thesis — " Development of the Handling of Grain with Special Reference to Co-operative Elevators. " Sympathy for broken limbs. Mabel Kent Edmonson, Atwood, Illinois. n b j , n m e Graduate of Millikin Academy, 1909; Y. W. C. A.; Girls ' Glee Club, 1911-1913; Arts and Crafts Society, 1911-1912; Chairman of Cap and Gown Committee; Calendar Editor of 1913 Mil- lidek; Honor student 1010-1912. Degree of A. B. from School of Liberal Arts. Thesis — " Development of Comedy in Pre- Shakespearean Drama. " " I can always learn better when I ' m walking. " Daniel Gray, Decatur, Illinois. T K E Graduate of Decatur High School, 1909; Editor- in-chief of Decaturian, 1912-1913; President of Orlandian Literary Society, 1912; and of Dra- matic Art Club; Joke Editor of 1913 Millidek; Honor student. Degree of A. B. from School of Liberal Arts. Thesis — " English Versification. " Babblings of Diogenes. " I had rather hear my dog bark at a crow, than a man swear he loves me. " NlNA BrECOUNT. PageFifly-o, t — • William B. Holmes, Effingham, Illinois. T K E Graduate Effingham High School, 190T; Y. M. C. A.; Orlan dian Literary Society; President De- bate Club, 1911-1912; Student Council, 1911-1912; Secretary in 1911-1912; Secretary of Gymnasium Fund Committee, 1911-1912; Football Team Man- ager, 1912; Leader Freshman Debate, 1910; Inter- collegiate Debate Team, 1911; Brown Debate Team, 1911; Secretary Prairiie State Debate League, 1911-1912; Assistant Advertising Man- ager of 1913 Millidek. Degree of B. S. from School of Commerce and Finance. Thesis — " The Development. Organization and Function of the Modern Building and Loan As- sociation. " " Oh! Doc Smith — " Helen Ketch, Decatur, Illinois. Z T A, II M e Graduate of Plain City (Ohio) High School, 1903; Member Arts and Crafts Society; Orlandian Literary Society; Art Editor of 1913 Millidek; Honor student 1911. Degree of B. S. with music. Thesis — " Romanticism in Musical Expression. ' ' ' I ' m dying to have H g " get married. " Laura Olivia Kriege, St. Louis, Missouri. AXS,11 M e Graduate Yeatman High School, St. Louis. Missouri, 1909: Secretary of Y. W. C. A., 1910- 1911; Vice President of Y. W. C. A., 1911-1912, and President of Y. W. C. A., 1912-1913; Student Volunteer; President Deutscher Verein, 1910-1911. 1911-1912; Orlandian Literary Society, clerk 1910; vice president 1911; Vice President Student Coun- cil 1912-1913; Dramatic Club 1911-19lf, " 1912-1 9 1 3 ; Decaturian Staff 1911-1912: Editor-in-chief of 1913 Millidek: Student Assistant in German, 1910-1911, 1911-1912, 1912-1913; High honor student 1909-1910, 1910-1911, 1911-1912. and awarded under-graduate Kappa key in October, 1912; Dramatic Art Con- test, 1912. Degree of A. B. from School of Liberal Arts. German at i if Thesis — " The Method of Teaching James Millikin University. " " Ain ' t it a shame? But what you goin ' to do about it? " Lena Myrtle Laws, Donnellson, Illinois. II M e Graduate of Donnellson High School Lincoln College 1909-1912; Class secretary 1910 1911; Philo Literary Society, secretary. 1911 President Y. W. C. A. 1911: Basketball 1 1910; Millikin University 1912-1913; Y. W A.: Philomathean Literary Society. Degree of B. S. from School of Domestic Econ omy. Thesis — " Fields for Domestic Science Scholars. The Only Senior in the Hail. 1909 cam . C. " 0, that this too, too solid flesh would melt. " — Stokes. Page Fiftyrtwo Loyd Lowell Meeker, Decatur, Illinois. Graduate of Millikin Academy, 1909; Y. M. C. A.; Philomathean Literary Society; Acolyte Club; Dramatic Art Club. Degree of A. B. from School of Liberal Arts. Thesis — " Influence of Religion upon the Eng- lish Nation During the Sixteenth Century. " Repetition of the Philosophical Courses. Byron M. Merris, Oakley, Illinois. Graduate of Millikin Academy, 1909; Y. M. C. A.; Orlandian Literary Society, 1910-1911; Honor student. Degree of A. B. from School of Liberal Arts. Thesis — " American Expansion and the Panama Canal. " Behaves himself. Burwell A. Million, Decatur, Illinois. K A X Graduate of Millikin Academy, 1908; President of Academy Alumni, 1909-1910; President of Dra- matic Club, 1910; President of Orlandian Literary Society, (first semester) 1910; Publisher Varsity Directory, 1909-1910; Winner Inter-Society Read- ing, 1909 and 1911; University Band member; College Supply Store, 1910-191:-!; Reader Men ' s Glee Club, 1911-1912; Y. M. C. A.: 1913 Millidek Board. Degree of B. S. from School of Commerce and Finance. Thesis — " The Modern Department Store; Its Organization and Management. " " You ' re sure they ' re all going to wear their caps and gowns? " Helen Lucretia Moffett, Decatur, Illinois. A X Q, n M e Graduate of Millikin Academy, 1909; Vice Pres- ident of Millikin Academy Alumni, 1910; Y. W. C. A.; Orlandian Literary Society; Dramatic Art Club, 1911-1912; Dramatic Art Contest, 1912; Deutscher Verein, 1912; Secretary of Senior Class. Degree of A. B. from School of Liberal Arts. Thesis — " Child Psychology in Modern Short Fiction. " " I never did play with the " joys, not even when I was real little. " from Greenland ' s icy mountains. " — Ann J. Paul Montgomery, Decatur, Illinois. K A X Graduate of Decatur High School, 1909; Y. M. C. A., Treasurer, 1910-1911, Secretary 1912-1913; Orlandian Literary Society; Chaos Club; Athletic Board 1911, 1912, 1913; Treasurer of Freshman Class, 1909; Interfraternity Council, 1912; 1913 Millidek Board. Degree of B. S. from School of Commerce and Finance. Thesis — - " Railroad Rates in Illinois. " He knows what a wagon is! Effie Marguerite Morgan, Springfield, Illinois. AXOIIM0 Graduate of Springfield High School, 1908; Y. VV. C. A.; Orlandian Literary Society; Dramatic Art Club; Deutscher Verein; Associate Editor 1913 Millidek; High Honor student and awarded under-graduate Kappa key, October, 1912. Degree of A. B. from School of Liberal Arts. Thesis — " Ibsen ' s Men. " The delightfully unexpected result of much study and powder puffs. Harry B. Munch, Decatur, Illinois. K A X Treasurer Sophomore Class, 1910; Treasurer Senior Class; Y. M. C. A.; Football 1910, 1911, 1912; Cercle Francais; Honor student. Degree of A. B. from School of Liberal Arts. Thesis — " Local Color in American Short Stories. " Spellings Ask a certain librarian for his papers.) Marguerite Shaw Potter, Decatur, Illinois, n M e Graduate of Decatur High School, 1907; Y. W. C. A.; Philomathean Literary Society; Dramatic Art Club, Dramatic Art Plays; " Everyman " in play of " Everyman " given by English Depart- ment, December, 1912; Reader for Girls ' Glee Club 1911-1912; Honor student. Degree of A. B. from School of Liberal Arts. Thesis — " Emerson ' s Attitude Toward Self- Expression. " Excerpts from speeches of the Macbeth family (In staccato style.) " These daily tasks arc irksome. JVould that I zvere Dunn: " Page Fifty-four — Bessie JACOBSEN. Mary Prestley, Decatur. Illinois. n m e Graduate of Decatur High School, 1909; Y. W. C. A.; Cercle Francais; Vice President Deutscher Verein: Dramatic Art Club; Class Editor of 1913 Millidek; High Honor student 1909-1910. 1910- 1911, 1911-1912. and awarded under-graduate Kap- pa key, October, 1912. Degree of A. B. from School of Liberal Arts. Thesis — " Thackeray as a Social Regenerator. " " Not so you could notice it. " Harry Riggs, Decatur, Illinois. KAX Graduate of Decatur High School, 1908; Y. M. C. A. Degree of B. S. from School of Commerce and Finance. Thesis — " The Aluminum Industry in the United States. " " I only go to see the Dean when it ' s underlined in red ink. " Walter E. Rogers, Decatur, Illinois. Graduate of Assumption High School. 1908; Philomathean Literary Society; Winner Funk and Wagnall ' s Prize, Freshman Essay Contest, 1909; Publisher of Varsity Directory, 1911; Inter- Society Debater, 1913; Assistant in Biology, 1911- 1912, 1912-1913. Degree of A. B. from School of Liberal Arts. Thesis — " A Method of Culturing Oligochaetes in the Laboratory. " The " bugs invisible. " Harry Tecumseh Scherer, Raymond, Illinois. IKE Graduate of Raymond High School, 1909; Y. M. C. A., Vice President 1912, 191.:!; Philomathean Literary Society; Dramatic Art Club; Acolyte Club; Glee Club, 1909, 1910. 1911; Student Coun- cil, 1912, 1913; Interfraternity Council, 1912; Ten- nis Team, 1911; Dramatic Art Contest, 1912; As- sistant Business Manager of Decaturian, 1911, 1912; Associate Editor, 1912, 1913; Member of 191. ' ! Millidek Board; President of Philomathean, 1912; President Student Council, 1912; President of Senior Class; Honor student. Degree of A. B. from School of Liberal Arts. Thesis — " Browning ' s Theory of Success and Failure. " " Now. let ' s make a showing. " " Of the making of books there is no end " — Laura 0% Marie Scott, Bethany, Illinois. n b , n M e. Graduate of Millikin Academy, 1908; Vice Pres- ident of Athletic Association. 1909-1910; Y. W. C. A.; Social Committee of Senior Class; Dra- matic Art Club; Organization Editor of 1913 Mil- lidek. Degree of A. B. from School of Liberal Arts. Thesis — " The Homeric Epic and the Aeneid: a Comparison. " Famed for her vibrant " squeals. " Edgar W. Smith, Decatur. Illinois. TKE Graduate of Millikin Academy. 1909; Acolyte Club, 1908-1913, President 1911-1913: Glee Club, 1908- 1912, President 1911-1912; Y. M. C. A. Cab- inet, 1909-1913, President, 1912-1913; President I nter-Society League, 1911; President Junior Class, 1912; Philomathean Literary Society, 1908- 1913; Winner of Peace Oratoriical Contest, 1910; of Inter-Society Oration, 1910; of Brown Debate, 1911, and member of winning debating team in contest of Literary Societies. 1913; Track Team, 1909- 1912; Football, 1912. Degree of A. B. from School of Liberal Arts. Thesis — " Fundamental Religious Principles ' in Browning ' s Poetry. " " The more-elegant Smith. " Elmer C. Spence, Le Roy, Illinois. Graduate of Le Roy High School. 1904; Y. M. C. A.; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1912-1913; Philomath- ean Literary Society, President. 1912 (first semes- ter), Orator, 1913; Dramatic Art Club, Play. 1911. Contest, 1912; President Inter-Society League, 1911-1912 (second semester); Freshman Debate, 1910; Inter-Collegiate Debate, 1911; Treasurer Junior Class, 1912: Acolyte Club; Business Man- ager 1913 Millidek; Honor student (three years.) Degree of A. B. from School of Liberal Arts. Thesis — " The Relation of the Church to the Workingman and His Relation to the Church. " The pie-eater. Floyd F. Stables, Lexington, Illinois. K A X Graduate of Lexington High School, 1909; . M. C. A.; Deutscher Verein; Treasurer of Fresh- man Class, 1910-1911; Vice President of Athletic Association, 1912-1913; President of Arts and Crafts Society. 1911-1912; Basket Ball team. 1910- 1911, 1911-1912, Captain 1912-1913: Track Team 1911; Raseball team, 1912: Chairman Senior Class Memorial Committee. Degree of B. S. from School of Manual Train- ing. Thesis — " The History, Design and Construction of a Sun Dial. " One young Freshman and basketball " Sweet youth, come listen to my siren song. " — Dona Shipp Page Fifly-six Stanley S. Thayer, Fairbury, Illinois. 2 A E Graduate of Fairbury High School, 1908; Phil- omathean Literary Society; Corn-Fin Club; Glee Club, 1911-1912; Philo-Dramatic Contest, 1912; President Sophomore Class, 1910-1911; Field Manager of Circus, 1912; Assistant Basketball Manager, 1912; Interfraternity Council, 1912; Honor student, 1910-1912. Butler College, 1912; Philokurian. Degree of B. S. from School of Commerce and Finance. Thesis — - " Bonds. " " Er — a — yes. anything you say. " Lois Wasson, Decatur. Illinois. II M e Graduate of Decatur High School, 1909; Y. W. C. A.; Philomathean Literary Society; Girls ' Glee Club, 1909-1913; Associate Editor of Decaturian Staff; Music Editor of 1913 Millidek; Honor student (three years.) Degree of A. B. from School of Liberal Arts. Thesis — " Spencer as an Idealist. " A nice little song-bird, conservatory size. Albert G. We bber, Decatur, Illinois. Graduate of Decatur High School, 1909; Dra- matic Art Club; Decaturian Staff Special 1910, Athletics 1911-1912. Co-Editor 1912-1913; Adver- tising Manager of 1913 Millidek. Degree of A. B. from School of Liberal Arts. Thesis — " The Efficiency of the Illinois Proba- tion and Parole Laws; as Evidenced by Cases under Personal Observation. " " Rah for Wood row! " Maude Yarnell, Decatur, Illinois. II M 9 Graduate of Millikin Academy, 1909; Y. W. C. A.; Girls ' Glee Club, 1911-1912, 1912-1913; Or- landian Literary Society; Deutscher Verein; Cercle Francais; High Honor Student, 1909-1910, 1910-1911, 1911-1912, and awarded under-graduate Kappa key, October, 1912. Degree of A. B. from School of Liberal Arts. Thesis — " The Roman Attitude Toward Women as Seen in the Letters of Cicero. " " Got your psych? " 7 am not one who loveth many words. " — Maud Yarnell. Page Fifty-seven CLASS OF 1913 OFFICERS. Harry T. Scherer President Viola Ameling - Vice-President Helen L. Moffett — Secretary Harry B. Munch Treasurer Motto Colors 1 will find a way or make one. Navy Blue and White. SENIOR COMMITTEES Reception. Edna Davis (Chairman) Marguerite Potter Effie Morgan Burwell Million Insignia. Archie Dunn (Chairman) Helen Ketch Albert Webber Lloyd Meeker Gift. Floyd Stables (Chairman) Nina Brecount Edgar Smith William Holmes Social. Paul Montgomery Marie Scott Harry Riggs Laura O. Kriege Cap and Gown. Mabel Edmonson (Chairman) Harry Riggs Walter Rogers Invitation. Viola Ameling (Chairman) Jessie Ayres Lois W r asson Byron Merris Lena Laws Class Day. Alary Prestley (Chairman) Stanley Thayer Helen Moffett Esther Lou Bergen Maud Yarnell " Chocolate soldier. " — Scott Hershey. Page Fifty-eight Seen Thru the Looking- Glass in Wonderland ( With profuse apologies to Lewis Carroll ' s charming books.) " Alice, " said the Duchess, " do the pawns always make such a noise? " " My dear Duchess, " replied Alice, " this is a paiticularly robust set, Number 1913, and the Red Knight tells me that they are selecting their officers. " The Duchess fanned herself. " What are the returns? " said she. " Just a moment. Duchess. The Red Knight is coming with fresh news. " Alice rushed forward to meet him. The Duchess stamped her foot. " Will you mind me? " she screeched. " I ' d like to know, too. " Alice held out to her a slip of paper. " Hold it up to the Mirror, " commanded the Duchess, " and don ' t crowd me. " This is what the Mirror showed: " tnediserP nnuD eihcrA yraterceS noslohciN htuR tnediserP eciV egaP neleH rerusaerT yremogtnoM luaP slahsraM nothgierC .0 — tteffoM neleH — nomdeR mossolB " " Umph, " grunted the Duchess, " I hope they behave themselves. Why don ' t you carry me on? If you break that Mirror, " she screamed to a trembling page, " I ' ll never let you look in it again. " Alice and the Red Knight smiled. The White Rabbit consulted his watch. " Thirteen after nineteen. I shall cer- tainly be late for my bowl of noodle soup if that Alice person doesn ' t come — ah, there you are. " He grasped the little girl ' s hand in his neat white paw and they scurried off. " Where are we going? " gasped Alice. " To eat noodle soup, of course. How do you suppose we ' d get our news if we didn ' t? " snapped the Rabbit. Alice was silent and suffered herself to De dragged to a stool before a long counter. " She doesn ' t need to know the latest, " said the Rabbit to the waiter, a March Hare. " Besides, I don ' t suppose she can read. " Alice looked up. " I too can, " she said. " I ' ve been thru the second year ' s reader. " With a little aid from the Rabbit she made out in the tiny blue and gold letters of her soup: Taft S. Thayer Sherman Gertrude Henry Knox E. Smith " MacVeagh H. Munch Dickinson and Stimson Kriege and Lewis " What does that mean? " she asked. " She doesn ' t know! " gasped the March Hare, and " She doesn ' t know! " echoed other patrons. " Well, my dear, I shall have to tell you, " said the Rabbit. " Those first names were those of the president, vice president, secretary of state, secretary of the treas- ury, and two secretaries of war some few years since in the great and noble country of America and the other names were those of some of the most important citizens of Warren 1913 two years ago. " " I see, " mused Alice. " I ' ve heard of America before. " " Yes? " queried the Rabbit politely. " Where does all that silence come from? " inquired the Duchess. " The Dodo Bird tells me it is coming from District 1913, the most peaceful spot in all this blue and white country, " replied Alice. " The March Hare and Father William are playing checkers, he says. " " Et cetera. " — Prof. Meek. Page Fifty-nine " Who is in Father William ' s king row? Here, take the Mirror and climb up an see. " Alice peered over the edge of the glass. " Two men on the first block, " said she. " They ' ve had to take Lovely Lewis away. ' " Who is in the king row? " The Duchess ' tones were ominous. " Yes ' m, " said Alice hastily. " An elegant Smith, a Helen Pink Page, an Emerald Davis, and an Ebony Spence. " " That will do! " The Duchess jerked Alice ' s skirt. " Come down, I tell you! " Hut Alice paid no heed. " Oh! dear Duchess, do climb up and watch them, " she squealed. " The game ' s over and all the men are having a most beautiful time. " And the Duchess, forgetting her dignity, clambered up. " It does look rather nice, " said she. " All those pink and green vines — and, Alice, on my soul, that ' s a real Lady Gregory play and a regular old country reel. 1 haven ' t seen such since 1 left the Emerald Isle. Who are the guests? " " Please, " said the wriggling eel who had escaped Father William for the nonce, " it ' s the red and white district Number 1912. " " Thanks awf ' ly, " said Alice. " Ah, don ' t get down Duchess. It ' s most exciting. They ' re taking nineteen blue-and-whites and making a board and — my goodness, they took off the top one and made a match with her! " " Well, did you ever? " scolded the Duchess. " My word! " exclaimed Alice. " What do you call those? " " Oh, it ' s one of the pawns ' costumes, " said the Red Knight. " They call ' em most anything, but I believe cap and gown is correct. Cute, aren ' t they? Style No. 1913, I think they are. " He turned the page. " If the Duchess catches you with her pawn book, " whispered Alice, " but she won ' t unless I tell, and I won ' t if you let me see too. " " Come on then, " the Red Knight replied. " Those are cunning reception togs, " remarked Alice. " What v. pretty line! Do you know where and who all these pawns are? " " That one your thumb ' s smudging is the very top pawn — he ' s called — it isn ' t scissors — it ' s Scherer. That next one ' s a lady pawn — you mustn ' t rub your fingers over ' em that way, yes, that ' s Viola Ameling — she ' s a bully good cook. That round little one ' s Baby Helen (she ' s a mighty nice little pawn) and that black looking one ' s — let ' s see — chew, chaw, no — O yes, it ' s Munch, that ' s his name — he ' s a pretty fair sort of a pawn — and that tall one over there, she ' s called Edner Davis and she ' s a dandy. " " Unhuh, thanks, " said Alice. " Who ' s that pretty pawn just dusting round yonder? " Well, she ' s the leading lady in their play and she was chosen to take the place of a Helen pink pawn they made a match with — her name ' s Laura O. Kriege — some of ' em call her O ' Kriege. " " Who ' s the blond pawn who ' s trotting round with her? and that one with the full money bag, and that pawn with a big pie and a package of photos? " " Sh, Alice, the Duchess is coming. " In a low voice the Red Knight continued, " The girl pawn ' s named Morgan, she helps with the carpenter work on the board, and that first pawn runs a student-pawn book-shop, he ' s getting rich, and that last pawn is helping get out a book, he ' s an awful hungry fellow, he ate — Well, all that set of 1913 pawns are mighty fine. " " Good evening. Duchess, " chorused Alice and the Red Knight as innocently as if they weren ' t sitting on her cherished Pawn-book. —MARY PRESTLEY. " Hozv shall we beguile the lacy time, if not zvith same delight. " — Bartlett and Helen Beall. Page Sixty CLASS OF 1914 OFFICERS Arthur Starkey - President Neva Welsh Vice President Ivra Shaw — Secretary Samuel Tenison Treasurer Flower Colors Violet Lavender and Gray Ayres, Hila A. Bell, Mary A. Bickel, Lucile C. Bishop, Bessie Clickener, Sarah H. Crumbaker, Clarence C. Dale, Sarah Davis, Lelah Belle Drobisch, Sophia M. Evans, M. C. Fisher. Fay Freyburger, M. Verl Gearish, Chas. A. Hall, J. Harvey Hayes, Blanche H. Henderson, Wm. Hessler, Margaret C. Hicks, Alice I. Irwin, Alta E. MEMBERS Jacobsen, Bessie L. Joel, Fred T. King, Lorin H. Lefever, Clara F. Lewis, Leslie McDaniel, Myrtle V. McNabb. Margaret Mason, Eula May, Myrtle Milligan. Anna S . Mills, A. Hubert Montgomery, Ruth Morrison, E. Ruth Nicholson, Ruth AI. Orr, Edna B. Pasold, Clara Redmon, Blossom Reed, Gertrude E. Reynolds, Wm. A. Riddle, Opal D. Rosenstein, Miriam Shade, Harriet E. Shaw, Ivra C. Shepherd, Jessie M. Shipp, Dona L. Shoot, Lois M. Springer, Emerson C. Stanfield. Maude E . Starkey, Arthur L. Stoker, Ann Swanson, Ruth Tenison, Samuel A. Threlkeld, Gayle Van Deventer, Florence A. Welsh, Neva C. Wilcox, Harriet C. Worrel, Dee A sail, a sail, methinks it is my Shipp. " — Verne Sleeter. Page Sixty-five THE LIFE AND WORKS OF THE JUNIOR CLASS It is not the purpose of the present work to set before the public the startling fact that " as green and confused Freshmen, we first entered the halls of our Alma Mater on September twelfth, nineteen hundred and whatever-it-may-be, " or that " we have steadily developed into the greatest and grandest class the college has ever pro- duced. " While there is ample precedent for such a statement, as you will no doubt agree, yet I have determined to omit it. For this step I shall adduce two reasons: first, that if you have the habit of clear thought, you wiil be able to deduce the fact that we were once Freshmen frcm the fact that we are now Juniors, and, second, that the peerless excellence of the class is so obvious as to require no demonstration. Having saved space by omitting the above-mentioned statements, I shall. I think, proceed to a brief recapitulation of the facts of our career. We were fortunate enough to have in our Freshman year two faculty advisers exceeding capable of character molding. When they kindly (and firmly) invited us to a class party, we went, and were improved, and what ' s more, had a good time. We had ACTIVITIES in our class. There was the Freshman debate. — but then it won ' t do to be too vainglorious. And when we were Sophomores we won the Freshman-Sophomore contest, of course. We had two jolly parties that year. Once our faculty advisers entertained us pleasant- ly, and once our president did the honors. The boys were really very good about bringing the girls! Now that we are Juniors, we are giving our attention to matters of policy and grave import, but our universal plans are not yet ripe for giving to the world. Mean- while we have had one charming party in the home of our faculty adviser, and as this goes to press, or rather, into the hands of the staff, we are on the eve of another friendly gathering under the auspices and roof-tree of our president. This is not pre- cisely history, I confess; but it offers too spicy a thrill to be passed up. For it is to be a leap-year party, and the class includes fourteen men and fort} ' women! Here, then, is a smattering of our history to date. Yes, of course it stops in the most interesting part. Rut the most important things have not been said and probably can ' t be. These are, — what every person in our class has meant to every other person in it. just how much class organization, in comparison with other connections, has contributed to its members, just what the personality of the Junior class is. and what it shall signify. It would do no good to talk much of these things. Rut we hope to put them in definite visible form before you. —FAY FISHER. " She sloops (from necessity) to conquer. " — Louise Naber. Page Sixty-six 0 5 ? £ M P O 0 Jrt C O O T ? E a £ 0 p w H 0 . a 3 a, m m pj ■a n « J o X 0) r_, o U p K a, K fc « II 3 J If £ o S 2 J » =5 S 5 sS - x s a = o s 2 ? g n p g « h » ffi | F a £ H £ " B Q £ a, cc l as 03 | 1 0 0 5 j£ H J CLASS OF 1915 OFFICERS George Lillich President Ruth McMennamy Vice President Rowena Hudson Secretary Carl Pritchett Treasurer Colors Maroon and Black. Baird, Florence H. Baxmeyer, Charlotte E. Beltz, John S. Berkshire. Gladys A. Bolay, Andrew C. Bowyer, Virginia Brauner, Harriet E. Bricker, Homer Brown, Rebecca A. Coen, Roscoe C. Collier. Elsie Collins, Guy Collins, Leslie S. Conel, Nina C. Craycroft, Robt. C. dishing, Mildred. Dallstream, Andrew J. Davis, Blanche Davis, Edith V. Davis, Lelah Dawson, Edith Dickerson, Guy L. File, Viola L. Gelsthorp, Edna G. Gillespie, Carolyn C. Gilson, Edward S. Grady, Hazel Green, Daniel 1 1 . MEMBERS Halterman, Harry R. Harper, Edna Hart. Clyde Hawver, Paul L. Henderson. Lucy 1 . Hessler, Herbert E. Hilpert, Frank Holloway, Minnie Hopple, Helen Horn, Mattie V. Hostetler, Ruth B. Houghton, J. Frank Hudson, Rowena B. Jenkins, Grover C. Lawver, Earl Lewman, Ruth S. Lillich, Geo. O. McClelland, Marian McDavid, Carroll M. McDonald, Edmund U. Mcintosh, Martha G. McMennamy, Ruth Meeker, Edna Mills, Margaret Mitten, Wayne B. Moeller, Helen Monroe, Jean E. Mose, Walter Mourning, Paul T aber, Louise Osgood. Harold M. Parkinson. Nellis Peterson, Harry M. Phillips, Anna M. Pinnell, Mary Postlewaite, Claude M. Prestley, Margery Pritchett. Carl W. Scott, Edna C. Sleeter, Verne D. Smith, Floyd Smith, Ruth Stanley, Dean Steele, Lula L. Stokes. Hiram W. Stowell, Annie E. Tucker, Samuel Wakefield. Bertha Ward, Joseph L. Watkins, Alice E. Westervelt. Barton I [, White, Sadie A. Wilcox, Ethel Wilkinson, Jackson H. Willits, Chas. VV. Busher, Curtis. " He icas a very gentle, perfect knight. " — Harry Munch. Pikjc Seventy-one 1915 " I am the historian ' s ink-bottle. How glad I am that 1 am an ink-bottle instead of a paste-pot or a blotter or something else, because if I were anything else I would never have learned about this thoroly interesting class of 1915 at James Millikin University. You see I get all my information from the pen. the big black pen used by the historian in writing the chronicles of her class. Every time the pen comes to me for a fresh supply of ink, he tells me all that he has just finished writing. " Well do I remember how weary the poor pen became when he wrote down the class roll of those Freshmen. There were one hundred and fifty-six valiant lads and lassies in the class, and tho he is big and strong, the pen was well-nigh exhausted by the time he had written their names and the account of the lengthy and exciting session when Ralph Wise was elected president. " Then such an important thing happened. The historian became greatly worked-up and aroused when she wrote about this. You see, I can watch her all the time she writes. There was a big contest between the Freshmen and Sophomores, to decide their athletic supremacy. Altho the Sophomores won, the loyal Freshmen waved their crimson and black banners till their arms ached, and yelled like Comanche Indians. I was really disgusted. The historian was hoarse all the next day. More than this every member of the class soon appeared wearing a little black hat with a crimson band as proudly as tho it were a Gainsborough or an opera hat. " The next events chronicled were both social ones. My friend, the red-ink-bottle, was almost used up to make a poster for the college tea when the Freshman clas was host. Then there was the class party held in the gymnasium. The pen was lucky enough to be there, since the historian took him along to use in the little autograph books. " After a long summer vacation the class met again in September, 1912, and gaily greeted each other as Sophomores. You should have seen the historian throw out her chest as she wrote the word " Sophomores. " They were mighty sorry that all of their former classmates had not seen fit to return to Millikin for a second year, but they felt that the eighty-seven who did come back were perfectly capable of pushing on the name and fame of 1915. " The historian surely did try to act dignified as she wrote about their class election. Evidently they felt that it was a very important thing this year because the election was carried on in a very calm and cool-headed manner, with this result: president, George Lillich; vice-president, Ruth McMennamy; secretary, Rowena Hudson; treasurer and gymnasium fund representative, Carl Pritchett. " Plans for a second Freshman-Sophomore contest were immediately begun. Nine- teen-fifteen swore a solemn oath to wipe out all traces of their former defeat, and how gloriously they did it! Such a victory and such a contest! The Seniors and of course the class faculty advisers, Doctor Hessler and Professor Mills, were more than glad to wear the crimson and black of the Sophs. Every event was a thriller, especially the girls ' potato race and the tug-of-war, both of which 1915 won. She grew visibly excited as she wrote about the contest. She rummaged about in her desk till she found the colors she had worn that day. Then, waving them wildly about, she gave an ' Oskey-wow-wow ' 15! ' then ' Nine rahs for ' 15! ' and finished with an ' Allah Rah. ' The pen and I were positively shocked at such a performance, but 1 am learning that one never knows what to expect from a modern college girl. " The victory in the contest fired the class with enthusiasm and it was not long until a class basket-ball schedule was arranged. Every once in a while the pen tells me of some basket-ball victory he records. The class has been so happy this year that I was surprised and disappointed one day when the his torian came to the desk and wrote something in a very half-hearted way. She looked so downcast and forlorn that I could hardly wait for the pen to tell me about it. At last I learned that the sorrow was because the student-council had decreed that the Sophomore class should have no class emblem. But it wasn ' t long before happiness reigned and the historian was smiling again, for they all realized that this very act of the student-council put 1915 in a class by itself! " — marian McClelland. " Pray Heceven, I may soon get a man. " — Ollie White. Page Seventy-two CLASS OF 1916 OFFICERS Judson Shurtz President Laura Bell Howenstine .«.,. Vice President Helen Westervelt Secretary Kenneth High . Treasurer Albert. H. D. Arndt, Paul Baber, A. Bailey, Leo Barackman, M. Barnes, M, Beatty, Winifred Bishop, Charles Bottrell, Beatrice Boyd, Eleanor Bradford, Louise Brown, Delos Burns, Leighton Caldwell, Kenneth Campbell, Chas. E. Casey, William Cass, Lyman Childs, Agnes Chynoweth. R. Cloud, Harry Coley, Glenn Combs, Mayme Corzine, Lena Cowen, Joy Craig, Gertrude Davis, Effie Davis, Frank Dawson, Edith Dick, Carl Demerath, LeRoy Dick, Vernon Dillehunt, Marie Douglass, Curtis Drobisch, Raymond MEMBERS Edick, Geo. Ellison, Wilber Ellsworth. Mildred D. Field, Harriet Fisher, Alma Francis. Helen Fruit, Bessie Garrett, Emma Garrison, Russell Gastineau, Everett Gillespie, Mary Graham, Maude Gray, Wm. J. Graybill. Clara Graybill, Leo Grundy, Charles Hardin, Wesley Hartmann, Marie Hays, Marie Hedges, J. W. Hempel, Henry Hershey, Scott Hiestand, Grace High, Kenneth Hill, H. A. Hinds, Almore Holcombe, Wallace Hostetler, Gertrude Howenstine, Laura Irvin, Ray Irwin, Doris Johnston, Litta Jones, Clarence Kassebaum, Mary Kendall, Veldia Kent, Emmett Kiick, Elmer Kiick, Lester Kohler, Mary Kurtz, Mabel Large, Ruth Law, Litta Lawson, Burtis Lehman, Everett Levick, John Lichtenberger, Raleigh Lincoln, Chester Long, Alex Long, Mildred Lynn, Florence McCormick, Veronica McDougle, Verne McKibben, Alyce Marshall, Freda Marshall, Marian Martin. Ella Mattes, Arthur Maxwell, Robert May, Fred Miller, Grace Miller, Floyd Mills, Walker Modes, Sara Monroe, Alice Montgomery, John Morrow, Lawrence Nelson, Roy " What man, by taking tho ' t unto himself, can add a cubit to his stature. " — Sammy Tucker. Page Seventy-seven CLASS OF 1916 Continued Nichols, Mary Xichol. Marjorie Xorth, Florence Norton, May Painter, Donna Palmer, Irma Parker. Lucile Pasley, Mary Pinnell, Grace Randolph. Clara Reid, Leo Riggs, Mildred Roby, Helen Roth, Ott . Russell, Carl R. Schenker, Celia Schmachtenberger, Gla Scroggin, Arthur R. Searight, Grace Shilling, Franklin Shurtz, Judson Simpson, Everett Smith, Helen Smith. Hilda Smith, Thomas Sprague, Gladys Stevenson, Dorothy Stokes, Clifford Swanson, Paul Swisher, Geo. G. Taylor. Nellie Tenison, Eda Van Deventer, Mack , s Voris, Maude Walraven, George Wasem, Leslie Watscn, Marie Webber. Helen Weber, Amiel Weilepp, Laura Westervelt, Helen White, Reno Widdifield, Bertha Williams. Faye Williams, Gladys Williams. Mary Williams, Walter Wills, Myrtle Wilson, Arpie Wright, Raymond Zimmerman, Ruby ' Curses! the world is all askew. " — Albert Webber. Page Seventy-nine CLASS OF 1916 Our class of 1916 was no more verdant than other Freshman classes during the first few days of its existence. However, the supercilious Sophomores were heard to whisper that we were fresher than usual, and that someone ought to sprinkle salt on us. We managed fairly well, barring a few blunders about class rooms, and when the time came for us to organize an unbiased observer might have mistaken us for Seniors. Under the able advisership of Professor Risley, we used the preferential system of voting most successfully. We chose Judson Shurtz for our president, Laura B. Howenstine for vice president, Helen Westervelt for secretary, and Kenneth High for treasurer. Without delay the permanent committees were appointed, and soon our ship of state was sailing smoothly along. And now a little flutter of excitement stirred thru the class. The Freshmen and the Sophomores were to have a wall-scaling contest to decide which was the stronger! We turned out in large numbers, and cheered until we were hoarse, but even the most valiant must sometimes lose. The wall-scaling contest went to the Sophomores, as did the tug-of-war. Our girls confidently expected to win the potato race, but alas, they did not! In the basket-ball contest alone did we gain victor} ' ; but O! ye Fresh- men to come, wait until next year! We find our " chapelettes " great fun. Since we are of the most Importance, we Freshmen hold ours in the chapel. After we have dealt with our business, we practice Millikin songs, or have short programs. Last January, examinations settled down upon us like a cloud and we poor Freshmen crammed for all we were worth. But, in the words of De Ouincey. " What a revulsion, what a resurrection of the spirit, " when the grades were out! Instead of the worried anxious frowns of exam week, relieved and happy smiles wreathed our faces. Perhaps we were better students than we thot we were! And now as we review the year nearly at an end, we are sorry that it is almost gone. There have been failures as well as successes, and with every failure we have learned something. As the class of 1916 becomes stronger and more noble, we can look back upon our Freshman year satisfied with the progress we have made, and rest content with the knowledge that our class, the class of 1916, is increasing the glory of Millikin year by year. —LAURA WEILEPP. " If van would speak of love, then speak in French. " — Martha McIntosh. Page Eighty FOURTH ACADEMY OFFICERS Paul Hudson President Alice Smith Vice President Miriam Valentine Secretary Bliss Irwin Treasurer Colors Purple and Gold. A perfect little dimple-checked lady. " — Paul Hawver. Pai c Eighty-th ree Presentation of the Second Four-Year Play Enacted by Millikin Academy TIME 1909-1913. PLACE MILLIKIN ACADEMY, ILLINOIS Act I. 1909-1910. Cast of Characters. President Mr. Ford Vice President Mr. Alrich Secretary Miss Valentine Treasurer Mr. Hudson Committees and Classmates. Scene I. — Mr. Van Pragg ' s — Night of the Party. Scene II. — Mr. Alrich ' s — Hallowe ' en Evening. Scene III. — Fairview Park — Class Picnic. Act II. 1910-1911. Cast of Characters. President Miss Garman Vice President Mr. Van Pragg Secretary ' . Mr. Hudson Treasurer Mr. Garman Committees and Classmates. Scene I. — Mrs. Colegrove ' s — Class Party. Scene II. — Fairview Park — Picnic. Act III. 1911-1912. Cast of Characters. President Mr. Lauren Shaw Vice President Miss Helen James Secretary Miss Miriam Valentine Treasurer Mr. Wilbur Duvall Committees and Classmates. Scene I. — Mr. Shaw ' s — Class Wiener Roast. Scene II. — Miss Corzine ' s — Leap Year Party. Scene III. — Fairview Park — Class Picnic. Scene IV. — Class Reception and Play to the Academy and Alumni. Act IV. 1912-1913. Cast of Characters. President Mr. Paul Hudson Vice President Miss Alice Smith Secretary Miss Miriam Valentine Treasurer Mr. Bliss Irwin Committees and Classmates. Scene I. — Shaw ' s Pasture — Class Oyster Fry. Scene II. — Mr. Hammett ' s — Kid Party. Scene III. — Fairview Park — Class Breakfast. Scene IV. — Millikin Corridor — Class Reception and Play to Academy and College Seniors. Stage Manager Professor B. B. James Mistress of the Wardrobe Miss Helen Kenney Musical Director Mr. Leonard Duff Maker of Wigs Miss Eleanore Lewis Prompters Messrs. Merrill Wehmhoff and James Reed Press Notices. The phenomenal four year run of " " at the Millikin is nearing its close. The success of this play has fully justified the increase in price of tickets which was made in September, 1912, and does credit to the ability of the manager and backers. Final engagement. — R. U. G.. dramatic critic, Decatur Inquirer-Outlook. By all means see " " now holding the boards at the Millikin. the West End Theatre. The cast is fresh and spirited, and could easily be called " all-star, " tho Sudson, Lammet, Mimi Valent, Helen Jimmy, Jimmy Seed. Grace Carmen. Sara Billy, O ' Pshaw, A. Smitie, " Red Sweater, " Bliss Tur, and Drum Major Duff are perhaps most conspicuous. The farewell performance is not far distant, and will be a gala affair. Invitations will be extended to interested persons. — Dramatic Editor Review of Reviews. M iriam Valentine. " Matty ' s the fair young hand that I have squeezed) " — Mitten. Page Eighty-four SPECIAL STUDENTS Chemistry Robert Baber Marion Allen Oscar Bennett Harry Charles Caroline May Croy Ray Cope Glenn Fessler Emily Parker Mrs. Bessie Risley Roberta Earnest Mrs. Florence Arm Alice W. Drobisch Mathematics John Samuel Maris Commerce and Finance Leo Michl Roy Parrish Guy Rodgers H. W. Rodgers Bess Fern Stagner Robert Teaney Domestic Art Beatrice Hayes Mrs. Minnie Talbott Kit Scroggin Domestic Economy Mrs. Lena Leonard Stevenson Xell Justina Powell Domestic Science itrong Olive Winifred East Laura Edmonds English Mrs. Emma G. Bowman Xelle X. Clark Ruby Clark Estelle Craig Ruth Culver Norma Kathleen Rodgers Flora B. Smith Marian Lenore Dills Florence E. McConnell Laura Martin Ella G. Niles Eva M. Riddle Fay Stimson Evelyn Katherine Stoner Paul Adams Mabel Buckmaster Edna Pearl Cox Gertrude Edgar Helen Heald Grace Hill Stella Berkley Laura Edna Cochran Eva Pearl Davis Kezia Ethel Munson Louise M. Murdock Edna Joy Faith Mamie Fletcher Andrew Allen Krisley John Pasold Richard H. Perrott Katherine Doyle Effie A. Blair Fine and Applied Arts Anna E. Mead Alberta Montgomery Cora Mae Montgomery Helen Ryan James Talbott Mrs. N. A. Woodward Hazel Manning Keramics Mrs. Richard Vernon Lindsay Lois C. Parker Mrs. C. H. Quickel Bertha Claire McClelland Bess McClure Neve McCord Ruth H. Seifried Manual Training Harold E. Reid Ray George Sawyer Minnie Clark French and German Lucile Parker Pedagogy Mary Isabella Smith Engineering Charles Edick Public Speaking Esther Stamets Eula Corrington Put c Eighty-five ASTON HALL Dean Walker Aston Hall is the college home of most of the out-of-town girls. It is situated just a little northeast of the main group of buildings, in the most con- venient and artistic spot possible. During the six years of its use, the number of girls living in it lias kept increasing, and this year, sixty girls have occupied practically all the available rooms in the building. The majority of these girls are students in the College proper, although there are some Academy girls, and some who study only music. Several teachers also make their De- catur home at Aston Hall. Mrs. W alker, the Dean of Women, is the mother of the large household, and docs her part in making the Hall a home-like place. ' No! N o! I am as ugly as a bear! " — Nobody. Page Eighty-seven ASTON HALL Continued In a social way, Aston Hall contributes a large share to the college girl ' s life. Two receptions are given every year — one in the fall, and one on Wash- ington ' s birthday. On these occasions, all the girls keep open house to the other students and teachers. There are also many frolics among the girls themselves, which prevent any possible dulness in their lives. Living in Aston Hall is a large factor in a girl ' s development. It gives to the girl whose interests are confined to her own clique, a chance to know and value the good cmalities of all kinds of girls; and to the self-conscious and awkward girl, it gives the ability to forget herself in community life. It helps to g ' ive a girl that poise which is one of the most valuable results of college training. Aston Hall " Her voice was ever soft Gcullc ami Low, an excellent thing in woman " — Lelai-i Belle Davis. Pat c Eighty-eight J. M. U. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Dr. Zink Sanders, ' 07 . . . . Miss Ada E. Lindsay, ' 05 Mrs. Daisy Payne Young, ' 07 At the last meeting of the association, June, 1912, each member resolved to put forth one mighty effort this year to boost Millikin. While the associ- ation is growing in numbers and strength year by year, yet we are still in our swaddling clothes. The years have not been sufficient for any of us to acquire wealth, with which to help our Alma Mater in a financial way; the time since we left the class room has be en too brief for any to rise to great influence which we might use to induce others to help, but we can use our small talents in interesting fine young men and women in the institution, in persuading them to enroll in its classes, and in assisting them in all college activities; in a word, to build up a strong student body, and this is what the association is striving " to do. The local members of the association, together with former students who were in attendance a year, have organized a club, the Millikin Club, whose purpose is to co-operate with the association, to keep the local members in touch with one another and the fires of loyalty to our Alma Mater burning bright, to assure the management we are in sympathy with what they strive to do, and to remind the students, faculty and community at large that we are alert to every opportunity to make a " Greater Millikin. " " I would slum their bitter founts Disgustful lest they mock me os I pass. " — Freshman. Page Eiahly-nine Y. W. C. A. OFFICERS Laura O. Kriege President Viola Ameling— - Vice President Marian McClelland Secretary Neva Welsh - Treasurer CHAIRMEN Chairman Finance Committee Eula Mason Chairman Social Committee Edna Davis Chairman Religious Committee Edna Orr Chairman Missionary Committee Alice Hicks Chairman Intercollegiate Committee Fay Fisher Chairman Music Committee Dona Shipp Chairman Housekeeping Committee Lulu Steele Chairman Poster Committee Ann Stowell Chairman Social Service Committee Ruth Swanson " To say but little out of much I might. " — Maude Graham. Page Ninety-two Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS Edgar Smith President Harry T. Scherer Vice President J. Paul Montgomery Secretary Archie T. Dunn Treasurer COMMITTEES. Elmer C. Spence Religious Meetings Sam A. Tenison Membership Harry B. Munch Social Lorin King Extension Work Clyde Hart Mission Study Roscoe Coen House ' Love me and the Worrel is mine. " — Emerson Springer. Page Ninety-three OFFICERS Archie Dunn President Laura O. Kriege ■.. Vice President Clyde Hart — Secretary Arthur Starkey — Treasurer MEMBERS President Senior Class. Harry T. Scherer President Junior Class Arthur Starkey President Sophomore Class . George Lillich President Freshman Class Judson Shurtz President Fourth Year Academy Class Paul Hudson President Y. M. C. A Edgar Smith President Y. W. C. A Laura O. Kriege President Philomatheau Literary Society Elmer Spence President Orlandian Literary Society Clyde Hart President Dramatic Art Club Daniel Gray President Athletic Association Archie Dunn President Debate Club Clyde Hart President Adelphic Literary Society Walter Garman Editor-in-chief of Decaturian Daniel Gray " Gimme a — (anything occasion requires) " — Guy Collins. Page Ninety-four Miriam Rosenstein Mary Prestley . . . . Esther Lou Bergen Charles Gearish . . Clyde Hart OFFIZ1EREN . . . . Prasidentin Viz ' e Prasidentin . Schriftfuhrerin . . Schatzmeister . . . Staatsanwalt Die folgenden sind die gegenwartigen Mitgliede. Robert J. Kellogg Bonnie Blackburn Esther Lou Bergen Sarah Dale Fay Fisher Charles Gearish Leo Graybill Clyde Hart Alice Hicks Alta Irwin Laura Kriege Lena Laws Marian McClelland Effie Morgan Mary Prestley Margery Prestley Miriam Rosenstein Roschen Rosenstein Floyd Stables Maude Yarnell Hazel Wichie ' With b ' cauty as bland as a windless calm. " — Grace Searight. Page Ninety-five STUDENT VOLUNTEERS OFFICERS Ruth Swanson - Leader Alice Hicks Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Everett Gastineau Alice Hicks Ruth Swanson Rowena Hudson Lorin King Blossom Redmon Laura Kriege Faith Hunter Dodge Alta Irwin Charles Gearish James Reed " An engine-botching, crafty, cogging knave! " — The Man Who Beat You for a Date. Page Ninety-six blTOURY ORLANDIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Colors Old Gold and White. Flower Marguerite. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester President Daniel Gray Clyde Hart Vice President Edna Orr Verl Freyburger Clerk Louise Naber Ruth Swanson Treasurer Clyde Hart Leo Graybill Prosecuting Attorney W. B. Holmes Harold Osgood Critic. Effie Morgan Edna Orr Corresponding Secretary Edna Davis Alice Brown Librarian Laura O. Kriege Effie Morgan Chaplain C. C. Crumbaker Everett Gastineau i Ruth Seifried Louise Naber ( Everett Gastineau Samuel Tucker Marshals. Mary Bell Alice Brown C. C. Cloud Robert Craycroft C. C. Crumbaker William Casey Edna Davis Estelle Du Had way Verl Freyburger Daniel Gray Everett Gastineau Charles A. Gearish MEMBERS Frank Houghton William B. Holmes Clyde Hart Charlotte Kerney Mary Kassebauni Laura Kriege Helen Moffett Paul Montgomery Carroll McDavid Effie Morgan Louise Naber Florence North Edna ( rr Harold Osgood Norma Rodgers Alonzo Reynold Margaret Russel Ruth Swanson Ruth Seifried Paul Swanson Samuel Tucker Neva Welsh Charles Willits Robert Maxwell " I am a person long and gaunt; Let all tilings me with knowledge haunt. " — VVm. Casey. Page Ninety-nine PHILOMATHEAN LITERARY SOCIETY Colors Crimson and White. Motto ' Scientia. Virtus, et Amicitia " Flower Red Czrnation President Vice President Critic Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary. Treasurer Prosecuting Attorney Chaplain Marshals. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester ....Elmer Spence Lorin King --.Hila Ayres Blanche Mayes „...Rowena Hudson Jessie Ayres ....Ivra C. Shaw Lucy Henderson ....Florence Baird Vita Irwin ... .Roscoe Coen William Henderson ....Lorin King Rcscoe Coen ....Arthur Starkey Harry Peterson f Gladys Berkshire Florence Baird 1 William Henderson Elmer Spence MEMBERS Hila Ayres Doris Irwin Edgar Smith Jessie Ayres Alta Irwin Emerson Springer Gladys Berkshire Ray Irvin Elmer Spence Myrtle Barnes Lorin King Arthur Starkey Florence Baird Lena Laws Lula Steele Hazel Blythe Ruth Lewman Celia Schenker Roscoe Coen Myrtle May Gayle Threlkeld Charles Campbell Edna Meeker Gladys Schmachtenberger Sarah Dale Lloyd Meeker Lois Wasson Andrew Dallstreani Martha Mcintosh Mary D. Williams Leonard Duff John Montgomery Harriet Wilcox Carolyn Gillespie Harry Peterson Gladys Williams Blanche Hayes Opal Riddle Ollie White Lucy Henderson Walter Rogers Litta Law William Henderson Harry Scherer Sara Modes Paul Hudson Ivra Shaw Kenneth High Rowena Hudson Lauren Shaw- Ayres Hill ' Chocolate soldier. " — Scott Hershey. Page Hundred One €igf)tf) Annual Snter octetp Content Friday Evening, January Seventeenth Nineteen Hundred Thirteen JAMES MILLIKIN UNIVERSITY PROGRAM Voice — The Lily of the Valley Tracy My Little Woman Osgood Mr. Curtis Busher Miss Norma Rodgers at the Piano. Reading — .A Cutting from Richelieu Sir Edward Bulwer-Lytton Mr. Alex Long. The Story of Patsy Mrs. Wiggins Miss Ivra Shaw. Original Story — John Mather ' s Front Porch Miss Gladys Berkshire. Exit the Obstacle Mr. Daniel Gray. Oration — The Patriotism of Peace - Mr. Paul Swanson. True Democracy Mr. Elmer Spence. Debate — " Resolved, That the Judiciary Should be Subject to Recall. " Affirmative: Negative: Mr. Clyde Hart Mr. Edgar Smith Mr. Samuel Tucker Mr. Walter Rogei " What! fair and young and faithful, too? A miracle if this be true! " — Clyde Hart. Page Hundred Two LITERARY LEAGUE OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester President Vice President Secretary- Treasurer Arthur Starkey Clyde Hart... Sam Tenison Edna Davis... Walter Rogers Harold Osgood Blanche Hayes Samuel Tucker The Literary League was organized on March 15, 1909, at a joint meeting of the Orlandian and Philomathean Literary Societies. Its purpose is to comrol joint enter- prises and to dispose of such other matters as concern both societies. Its chief business is the control of the inter-society contest. This contest, a strictly inter-society affair, has always been held during the month of December of each year. This year, however, the time for the contest was changed to the month of January. This was considered a much better plan since it extended the time of preparation for the contestants and helped to keep up interest in the societies. The Literary League has also taken up the control of the college and inter- collegiate debates. It is planning to bring noted speakers and lecturers to the Univer- sity in the future. With this end in view, the League made a start this year, by bringing Dr. Black to Millikin, to deliver a lecture. Besides this, joint programs are held during the year under the supervision of the League. Page Hundred Three ADELPHIC LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester President Walter Garman Bliss Irwin Vice President Helen James... Miriam Valentine Recording Secretary... .....Miriam Valentine Metella Williams Corresponding Secretary Grace Garman Helen Beall Treasurer James Reed Deral Bar tlett Chaplain Clarence Schien James Reed Pianist Margaretha Wilson Wilna Moffett Prosecuting Attorney Leo Holberg Clarence Schien . Wayne Murry Edith Rawlings I Metella Williams Leo Holberg Marshals. Bartlett, Deral Bass, Maybell Bass, Ray S. Beall, Helen Birks, Jenna R. Cribbett, Howard H. Crowder, Sadie Delahunty, Arthur Dick, Rosa M. Garman, Grace E. Garman, J. Walter Garman, Ray L. Harrison, Benjamin S. MEMBERS Hammet, Clarence Havenar, Lelah Hinton, Dudley Holberg, Leo Howell, Irma Hudson, Donald Irwin, Edith Irwin, R. Bliss James, Helen Jones, Carl McElhiney, Ruth. Moffett, Wilna Murry, Wayne Price, Arthur Rawlings, Edith Reed, Herman Reed, James Satterthwaite, Evalena Schien, Clarence Teague, J. Roland Trowbridge, Lillian Valentine, Miriam W. Wehmhoff, Merrill Williams, Ralph C. Williams, S. Metella Wilson, Margarethe " I ' ll think them every one an Antony And say Ah! H a! You ' re caught! " — Dot Stevenson. Page Hundred Five DRAMATIC ART CLUB OFFICERS President—.. ' . Daniel Gray Vice President Faye Fisher Secretary... Margaret McNabb Treasurer J. Norman Sugg Librarian Ivra Shaw Bessie Fruit Virginia Bowyer Faye Fisher Daniel Gray Lorin King Laura Kriege Alex Long Florence Lynn Helen Moffett Margaret McXabb Marguerite Potter MEMBERS Mary Prestley Norma Rodgers Miriam Rosenstein Marie Scott Ivra Shaw Sarah Dale Dona Shipp Emerson Springer Maude Stanfield J. Norman Sugg Samuel Tucker Albert Webber Ollie White John Montgomery Clyde Hart Estelle Du Hadway Neva Welsh Martha Mcintosh Effie Morgan Nellis Parkinson Carroll McDavid Anna Milligan Freda Marshall " What handsome stranger of athletic form Attends her? Where had she the chance to hud him? We shall see them wedded soon! " — College Gossip. Page Hundred Seven ENGINEER ' S CLUB OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester President- . -.B. Westervelt John Beltz Vice President Charles Edick Geo. Edick Secretary M. Van Deventer M. Van De venter Treasurer A. Baker Otto Both Marshal Earl Shelley Oscar Beesley MEMBERS A. Baker O. Beesley J. Beltz A. Bolay R. Caldwell H. Cloud G. Coley L. Collins C. Edick G. Edick D. Green H. Hempel F. Hilpert A. Hinds R. Irwin H. Kester M. Myers C. Postlewaite L. Reed G. Rodgers O. Roth E. Shelley L. Smith G. Steele M. Van Deventer J. Wilkinson B. Westervelt Faculty Advisors Professor Risley Professor Gould " To liven in delyt was evere his wane. For he was Epicurus ozvne sone. " — Barrackman. Page Hundred Nine ALLIANCE FRANCHISE fondee en 1902 CERCLE DE L ' UNIVERSITE JAMES MILLIKIN rccu dans la Federation en 1913 Devise : C ' est en forgeant que Ton devient bon forgeron. CONSEIL d ' ADMINISTRATION sous la direction de Mile. Faith Hunter Dodge Presidente Ruth Lorena Lewman Vice-Presidents Sarah Dale, William Henderson, Mary Prestley Secretaire Harry B. Munch Tresoriere Martha Mcintosh Presidente Honoraire Mme. E. A. Denz Secretaire Honoraire M. O. B. Gorin COMITE DE PATRONAGE Mme. James Millikin, M. le President Taylor, Mme. A. R. Taylor, M. le Professeur Kellogg, Mme. R. J. Kellogg, Mile. Adele Blackstone, M. Jean Chodat, M. et Mme. Louis Chodat, M. et Mme. E. A. Denz, M. et Mme. J. C. Fisher, Mile. Gussie Gorin, Mile. Lillian Crea, M. et Mme. O. B. Gorin, Mmes. G. Haworth, M. P. Hostetler, M. et Mme. Adolph Mueller, M. et Mme. Chas. Powers, M. et Mme. Theron Powers. Parmi les groupes et cercles de 1 ' Alliance Franchise citons ceux de — Columbia University, Cornell University, Harvard University, Mount FIol- yoke College, Barnard College, Sophie Newcomb College, Adelphi College, Miami University, Oberlin College, Syracuse University, Allegheny College, University of Toronto, Wellesley College, University of Michigan, University of Minnesota, University of California, Smith College, Dartmouth College, Tulane University, Western College for Women, Bryn Mawr College, Yale University, University of Paris, New York, Chicago, St. Louis, Boston, Philadelphia, Denver, Detroit, Cleveland, St. Paul, Seattle, San Francisco, Washington, D. C, Quebec, Montreal, etc. Paris, France, 186 Boulevard St. Germain. " For if she will, she will, you may depend on ' t, And if she won ' t, she won ' t, and there ' s an end on ' t. " — Jessie Ayres. Page Hundred Eleven THE DECATURIAN First Semester Editor-in-chief Daniel Gray Business Manager J. Norman Sugg Assistant Business Manager THE STAFF Associate Editors Albert Webber George Walraven Margaret Verl Freyburger Leo Graybill Harry T. Scherer Lois Wasson Edward Gilson Second Semester .Clyde Hart .Nellis Parkinson ..Carroll McDavid am the very pink of courtesy. " — Harry Scherer. Page Hundred Thirteen I GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB Director Miss Florence Gertrude Smith Accompanist - Ada Munch Reader Marguerite Potter OFFICERS President Lois Wasson Vice President Mary Pinnell Treasurer Neva Welsh Secretary Gladys Gilman Business Manage r Daisy Wilkins Librarian Freda Marshall Sopranos Daisy Wilkins Norma Rodgers Mabel Edmondson Arley Cash Clara May Graybill Lois Wasson MEMBERS Second Sopranos Freda Marshall Ruth Lewman Neva Welsh Nola Leach Ruth Swanson Ollie White Sarah Dale Geraldine Bear Ann Stowell Laura Weilepp Altos Mary Pinnell Maude Yarnell Gladys Gilman Mae Norton Hazel White Lena Corzine Gayle Threlkeld Irene Field Double Quartet: — Daisy Wilkins. Norma Rodgers, Geraldine Bear, Lucy McClin- tock, Lena Corzine, Mary Pinnell, Hazel White, and Gayle Threlkeld. Quintet: — Lois Wasson, Norma Rodgers, Geraldine Bear, Gladys Gilman, Hazel White. " It is good for us to be lure! " — Henderson and Berkshire by D. A. Rooms. — Craycroft and Pasold in lower corridor. Page Hundred Fifteen MEN ' S GLEE CLUB OFFICERS President - Curtis Busher Business Manager J. Norman Sugg Treasurer - — Barton Westervelt Secretary Paul Hawver Pianist - — — George Lillich Librarian Guy Dickerson MEMBERS First Tenors Second Tenors Bassos Baritones J. Ben Wand Lauren Shaw Curtis Busher Barton Westervelt J. Norman Sugg Clyde Hart Everett Simpson Ralph Wise M. C. (Bob) Evans Paul Hawver Frank Davis C. C. Crumbaker Ray Irwin Guy Dickerson Oscar Beesley Fred May Wayne B. Mitten Verne Sleeter Glen Fessler Joseph L. Ward Stanley Thayer Albert Gordanier Leo C. Graybill Edgar W. Smith Judson Shurtz Ollie Thompson Charles Bishop Wherefore breaks that sigh? " — Munch. Page Hundred Seventeen ACOLYTE CLUB OFFICERS Edgar W. Smith President Roscoe Coen Vice President Lorin King Secretary Prof. T. J. Meek Faculty Advisor Harry T. Scherer Wm. A. Reynolds Amiel A. Weber John A. Montgomery MEMBERS Lloyd Meeker Harry Peterson James D. Reed Everett Gastineau Elmer C. Spence " None bill himself can be his parallel. " — Dr. Galloway. Page Hundred Eighteen THE ARTISAN ' S GUILD With a certain degree of sadness we announce the fact that the old Arts and Crafts Society is dead. Dead and almost forgotten, for we have put off our mourning and are now welcoming a new society, the Artisans ' Guild. On February 26th, the new society was given a " big feed. " Between sixty and seventy students of the Fine and Applied Arts Department were present and after the " big feed " the officers of the new society were elected as follows: President - - - — Floyd Stables Vice President - - - Sarah Dale Treasurer , Ivra Shaw Secretary - - - - Louise Naber A board of twelve directors was appointed and these with the officers are to be the nucleus around which the society will be built. The purpose of the society is to bring the students of this department into a closer relationship with each other, and thus, by organization, to bring prominent people here to lecture in the interest of Art. The meetings, which are held every two weeks, are conducted in an informal way. Each meeting is devoted to some line of vocational work, such as the making of mono- types, etchings, and printing. " And lie was nut rig it fat 1 undertake , But looked holwe and ther-to sobrely! ' — W. A. Reynolds. Page Hundred Nineteen THE KAPPA SOCIETY The Kappa Society is an organization, composed of high honor graduates of the University, and formed for the purpose of increasing interest in scholarship. The charter members are the class of 1909. Graduates who have completed at least two years of their course in the James Millikin University, and who have attained an average of 92 per cent are eligible to membership. The meetings are held annually, on commencement day. At that time a banquet is given; and following it, some subject pertaining to educational problems is pre- sented. Dr. T. W. Galloway delivered a most interesting address at the last meeting. In order to bring the Kappa Society into closer touch with the student body and to make its influence felt throughout the whole school year, at one of the chapel exer- cises last fall, those members of the Senior class who had a high honor average for the three years ' work were presented with a silver key. In June, if they still maintain their high standing, they will be permitted to wear the gold key, the emblem of the society. Those who were thus honored were: Esther Lou Bergen, Laura Kriege, Effie Morgan, Mary Prestley, and Maude Yarnell. The present officers of the society are: Dean J. D. Rogers has been patron of the Kappa Society since its organization. Those who have fulfilled the requirements and have been admitted to membership are : Secretary Treasurer President Vice President .... Lucile M. Bragg Edgar H. Allen Rhoda Feme Pan- Alice P. Henderson Jessie L. Ferguson, ' 07 Irene Handlin, ' 07 Jessie F. Lichtenberger, ' 07 Bonnie Blackburn. ' 08 Lucile M. Bragg. ' 09 Alice N. Dempsey, ' 09 H. Gary Hudson, ' 09 Benjamin G. Lehenbauer, ' 09 Ruth A. Stevens, ' 09 Flora Ross, ' 10 Viola M. Bell, ' 11 Mary E. Carroll, ' 11 Alice P. Henderson, ' 11 Ellis H. Hudson. ' 11 Edgar H. Allen. ' 12 Lois A. Browne, ' 12 Jesse L. Conel, ' 12 Lottie B. Cook, ' 12 Corinne P. Holcomb, ' 12 Anna C. New, ' 12 Rhoda Feme Parr, ' 12 Roger Young, ' 12 " Those graceful acts Those thousand decencies that daily flow From all her words and actions. " — Miss Conant. Page Hundred Twenty PI BETA PHI Founded 186? Illinois Eta Established March 29. 1912. Colors Wine and blue. Faculty Advisor — Dr. T. W. Galloway Flower Wine carnation. PATRONESSES Mrs. Taylor Miss Nita Clark Miss Maria Buckingham Mrs. Charles Powers Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. W. V. Smith Robert Mueller Elizabeth Wells Airs. John A. Montgomery SISTERS IN FACULTY Irene Handlm ACTIVE CHAPTER Seniors Mabel Edmonson Marie Scott Juniors Eula Mason Ann Stoker Ruth Nicholson Margaret Hessler Maude S.tanfield Sophomores Virginia Bowyer Freshmen Mary Louise Kohler Grace Searight Eleanor Boyd Dorothy Stevenson Laura Belle Howenstine Agnes Childs Gladys Sprague Helen Roby 1 Men Westervelt Helen Francis Pledges Lois Shoot Gertrude Craig Alma Fisher Helen Moeller Rebecca Alice Brown ' I ' m sure care ' s an enemy to life! ' -Laura Belle Howenstine. Pa; e Hundred Twenty-fire DELTA, DELTA, DELTA Delta Epsilon Chapter Established May 2.3, 1912. Faculty Adviser — Dean James D. Rogers PATRONESSES Miss Grace Patten Conant Mrs. James Millikin Mrs. C. E. Dawson Mrs. C. J. Van Deventer Mrs. S. E. McClelland Mrs. Lena Stevenson Mrs. James R. Holt Mrs. W. H. Coonradt Mrs. Merville Wood Mrs. Frank McBride SISTERS IN FACULTY Bonnie Blackburn Davida McCaslin Nineteen Hundred Thirteen Edna Davis Viola Ameling Nineteen Hundred Fourteen Neva Welsh Ruth Morrison Margaret Mills Jess Shepherd Myrtle May Ruth Swanson Nineteen Hundred Fifteen Edith Dawson Marian McClelland Ruth McMennamy Jean Monroe Nineteen Hundred Sixteen Florence North Bessie Fruit Mary Ester Kassebaum Alice Monroe Marian Marshall Pledged Mary Nichols Eda Tenison Helen Webber Gertrude Hostetler " — What she wills to do or say Seems ivisest, virtuousest, discreetcst , best. " — Miss Skinner. Page Hundred Tweniy-seven DELTA, DELTA, DELTA (Founded at Boston University in 1888.) Colors Flower Silver, Gold and Blue The Pansy Rho Barnard College Alpha •. Boston University Beta St. Lawrence College Alpha Upsilon Colbey College Omicron Syracuse University Eta Vermont University Sigma Wesleyan University Adelphi Brooklyn University Gamma : Adrian University Epsilon Knox College Theta University of Minnesota Upsilon Northwestern Univers Mu Wisconsin Univers Lambda Baker Univers Theta Beta Colorado Univers Phi Iowa Univers Kappa Nebraska Univers Theta Gamma Oklahoma Univers Delta Simpson Univers Theta Epsilon Southwestern Univers Theta Zeta University of Texas Tau Bucknell Univers Tsi Goucher Univers Psi Pennsylvania Univers Alpha Tsi Randolph-Macon Zeta Cincinnati University Delta Alpha De Pauw University Nu Ohio State University Chi Mississippi University Beta Zeta Transylvania University Delta Beta - Miami University Delta Gamma Vanderbilt University Delta Delta Wooster University Delta Epsilon James Millikin University Pi California University Theta Delta Oregon University Omega Leland Stanford University Theta Alpha Washington University Delta Eta Coe College Delta Zeta Franklin College Omega Delta Ames College " Bring sonic ' Hershey Y along please. " — Miss McCaslin. Page Hundred Twenty-eight ZETA TAU ALPHA Colors Flower Turquoise Blue and Steel Gray. White Violet. ACTIVE CHAPTERS Beta Judson College, Marian, Ala. Delta Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College, Lynchburg, Va. Epsilon University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. Zeta University of Tennessee, Rnoxville, Tenn. Theta— Bethany College. Bethany, W. Va. Rappa ..University of Texas, Austin, Tex. Lambda.. Southwestern University, Georgetown, Tex. Mu Drury College, Springfield, Mo. Xu .University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. XL University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. Omicron Brenau College, Gainesville, Ga. Pi Wesleyan College, Maco n, Ga. Rho Boston University, Boston, Mass. Sigma Baker University, Baldwin, Rans. Tau James Millikin University, Decatur, 111. INACTIVE CHAPTERS Alpha Virginia Female Normal, Farmville, Va. Eta Mary Baldwin Seminary, Staunton, Va. Iota Richmond College, Richmond, Va. ALUMNAE CHAPTERS Hampton-Roads Alumnae Newport News, Va. Alpha Alumnae Farmville, Va. Birmingham Alumnae Birmingham, Ala. Fayetteville Alumnae Fayetteville, Ark. Lynchburg Alumnae Lynchburg, Va. Montgomery Alumnae Montgomery, Ala. Richmond Alumnae Richmond, Va. Rnoxville Alumnae Rnoxville, Tenn. Johnson City Alumnae Johnson City, Tenn. " Her mind ' s a very opal. " — Sarah Dale. Page Hundred Twenty-nine ZETA TAU ALPHA Tan Chapter established October 26, 1912. Faculty Advisor Professor W. J. Risley PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Mr. and Mrs. Alva M. Johnson Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Horrall Dr. and Mrs. J. C. Fisher Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Howard Hazel Yondorf Prof, and Mrs. W. J. Risley SISTERS IN THE CITY Margaret Russell SISTERS IN THE FACULTY Ruth Lavery Rose Corbin Nineteen Hundred Thirteen Helen Ketch Nineteen Hundred Fourteen Edna Orr Verl Freyburger Nineteen Hundred Fifteen Martha Mcintosh Carolyn Gillespie Nineteen Hundred Sixteen Gladys Schmachtenberger Jane Pasley Louise Bradford Alice McKibben Pledged Mary Gillespie Mrs. Delia P. Gushard Edythc F. Zeigler Opal Riddle Ivra Sha Dona Shipp Nina Conel Joy Cowen With a smile on her lif s, and a tear in her eye. " — Joy Cowen. Page Hundred Thirty-one % A ALPHA CHI OMEGA Founded. 1885. Upsilon Chapter Established May 0. 1913. Colors Flower Scarlet and Olive Green. Red Carnation and Smilax. Faculty Advisor Professor Theophile Meek PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Robinson Dr. and Mrs. T. W. Galloway Dr. and Mrs. Hugh Vaughn Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Irving Mrs. L. P. Walbridge SISTERS IN FACULTY Elizabeth Putnam Anna McNabb POST GRADUATES Julia O wings Ora Bellamy Blanche Redmon Seniors Laura Kriege Helen Moffett Effie Morgan Juniors Blossom Redmon Dee Worrell Margaret McNabb Alice Irene Hicks Sophomores Sadie White Edna Harper Hazel Grady Louise Naber Rowena Hudson Mildred Cushing Helen Hopple Estelle Du Hadway Freshmen Clara Randolph Hilda K. Smith Marie Hays Laura Weilepp Pledge Ruth Smith The good die young. My! I must take good care of myself! " — Mildred Cushing. Page Hundred Thirty-three PI MU THETA Senior Sorority Colors Navy Blue and White Faculty Advisor Miss Grace Patten Conant MEMBERS Viola Ameling Jessie Ayres Esther Lou Bergen Nina Brecount Edna Davis Mabel Edmonson Laura Kriege Lena Laws Helen Moffett Effie Morgan Marguerite Potter Mary Prestley Marie Scott Helen Ketch Lois Wasson Maud Yarnell " Deep on his front engraven Deliberation sat. " — Prof. Mills. Page Hundred Thirty-fire TAU KAPPA EPSILON Founded at the Illinois Wesleyan University 1899. Beta Chapter Established April 17, 1909. Chapters 4. Colors Steel Gray and Cherry. Fred F. Joel Faculty Advisor Dr. Elmer Riley Nineteen Hundred Fourteen Samuel A. Tenison Claience C. Crumbaker Nineteen Hundred Fifteen Flower Red Carnation. Charles Gearish Edward P. Imbodcn William B. Holme: Clyde Hart George O. Lillich W. Curtis Busher Ned Grundy Curtis R. Douglas BROTHERS IN THE CITY J. lien Wand Maurice Sly Nineteen Hundred Thirteen Daniel Grav Harry T. Scherer Charles Willits Joe Ward Alex Long Samuel Tucker Nineteen Hundred Sixteen Leo Bailey Burtis Lawson Charles Bishop Henry Hemple Frank Davis Harry Cloud George Swisher Edgar Allen Edgar VV. Smith Paul Hawver Urban McDonald John Montgomery Wilbur Ellison Ray Irvin " The sweetest thing that ever grew Beside a human door. " — Gertrude Craig. Page Hundred Thirty-seven SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at the University of Alabama, March 9th, L856. Colors Flower Purple and Gold. Violet. Chapters — 75. Alumni Association? — 3G. ILLINOIS DELTA Faculty Advisor Dr. W. W. Smith PATRONS Mr. and Airs. C. J. Van Deventer Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Mueller Mr. and Mrs. Ira Clokey Mr. and Mrs. Osgood BROTHERS IN THE CITY Leonard Cassity " " Forrest Wikoff Grover Yoder Ira J. Clckey Harold Hampton Lloyd Patch BROTHERS IN FACULTY Dr. T. W. Galloway Coach J. N. Ashmore ACTIVE CHAPTER Seniors Archie T. Dunn Stanley S. Thayer Hubert Mills Arthur L. Starkcy Carl Pritchett Harold Osgood Judscn Shurtz Fred May Ayers Hill Clarence Jones Sophomores Andrew J. Dallstream Freshmen Edward S. Gilson Emerson C. Springer Carl Russell Wayne Mitten Scott Hershey Pledges Milan G. Barrackman Hiram Stokes Raleigh Lichtenherger Kenneth High Clifford Stokes Paul Swanson Floyd Miller Arthur Scroggin " He that wold not when he might He shall not when he wolda. " — A. Dallstream. Page Hundred Thirty-nine SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Continued Chapters University of Maine Boston University Massachusetts Institute of Technology Harvard University Worcester Polytechnic Institute Dartmouth College Cornell University Columbia University St. Stephens College Syracuse University Allegheny College Dickinson College Pennsylvania State College Bucknell University Gettysburg College University of Pennsylvania George Washington University University of Virginia Washington and Lee University University of North Carolina Davidson College University of Michigan Adrian College Mt. Union College Ohio Wesleyan University University of Cincinnati Ohio State University Case School of Applied Sciences Franklin College Purdue University University of Indiana Northwestern University University of Illinois University of Chicago Millikin University University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin " Must needs thy wisdom all men ' s else surpass. " — Lorin King. Page Hundred Forty SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Chapters Continued University of Georgia Mercer University Emory College Georgia College of Technology Southern University University of Alabama Alabama Polytechnic Institute University of Missouri Washington University University of Nebraska University of Kansas University of Arkansas University of Iowa Iowa State College University of Colorado University of Denver Colorado School of Mines • University of South Dakota Louisiana State University Tulane University University of Mississippi University of Texas University of Oklahoma Central University Bethel College Kentucky State University Southwestern Presbyterian University Cumberland University Vanderbilt University University of Tennessee University of the South Union University Leland Stanford University University of California University of Washington Kansas State University " I was net born for great affairs, J cat and diiiik and say my prayers. ' — W. Holmes. Page Hundred Forty-one KAPPA DELTA CHI Colors Flower range and Blue. Pink Carnation. Established April 23. 1904. Faculty Advisor Dr. J. C. Hessler PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Air. and Mrs. S. E. Walker Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Van Deventer Mr. and Airs. J. C. Fisher Mrs. James Millikin Mr. and Mrs. Luther Martin Mr. William Duerr Mr. James Cowan Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Montgomery Nineteen Hundred Thirteen Burwell A. Million Harry B. Munch J. Paul Montgomery Harry E. Riggs Floyd F. Stables Nineteen Hundred Fourteen Melbourne C. Evans Raymond I. Chynoweth Nineteen Hundred Fifteen Robert Craycroft Barton Westervelt J. Frank Houghton Guy Collins Herbert Hessler Verne Sleeter Carroll M. McDavid Guy R .Dickerson Xellis P. Parkinson Lester Kiick Nineteen Hundred Sixteen Leslie F. Wasem Elmer Kiick Delos Brown Leo W. Reid Raymond Drobisch Wallace Holcomb George D. Wal raven ' He ' s a good fellow, I can tell you that. " — K. High. Pwjc Hundren Forty-three FRATERNITY HOUSES K A X House Pane Hundred Forty-four T K E House AAA House A X House THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION James N. Ashmore, Physical Director. OFFICERS President Archie T. Dunn Vice President Floyd S. Stables Secretary Samuel Tenison Treasurer C. W. Dyer BOARD OF CONTROL Chairman J. N. Ashmore Faculty Members Dr. J. D. Rogers Dr. T. W. Galloway Prof. L. M. Cole Student Members J. Paul Montgomery C. C. Crumbaker MANAGERS Football i William Holmes Baseball Grover Yoder Track Harvey Wood Basketball Sam Tenison Tennis - - - Roger Young " What ' s to be said to him? He ' s fortified against any denial. " — Leo Graybill. Page Hundred Forty-eight WEARERS OF THE " M TRACK 1912 Thomas Myers Edgar W. Smith Samuel Tenison Everett Pinkstaff Delmar Cooper Marlyn Starr Ray Chynoweth Melbourne Evans Eugene Kaspar BASEBALL 1912 Leslie Wasem Floyd Stables Floyd Smith James Delaney FOOTBALL 1912 Melbourne Evans Ray Chynoweth Henry Hemple Raleigh Lichtenberger Harry Munch Charles Campbell Martin Myers Herbert Hessler " He ' s a pretty Utile fellow! " — Ed. Gtlson. Page Hundred Forty-nine VARSITY TRACK TEAM OF 1912 Captain Thomas Myers Manager Harvey Wood Assistant Manager Archie T. Dunn TEAM 100 Yard Tenison, E. W. Smith 220 Yard . ..Tenison Quarter Mile E. W. Smith, Beemer Half Mile Yeakel, McDavid Mile Miller, Stanley Smith Low Hurdles Pinkstaff, E. W. Smith High Hurdles Pinkstaff. Bailey, Stables Broad Jump Stables, Vernon High Jump Belknap Pole Vault Belknap Hammer Cooper, Myers Discus..-.. Myers, Cooper Shot Belknap, Myers Relay F. Smith, E. W. Smith, Tenison, Pinkstaff She has a fat little laugh that is infectious. " — Bessie Jacobsen. Pane Hundred Fifty-three MYERS, CAPTAIN Myers performed last spring for his third year as a member of the Millikin track team and, as in years past, proved a consistent point winner in the weight. A steady worker, and careful trainer, Myers made an excellent captain of the team represent- ing Millikin in this branch of athletics. His graduation in June left the track team minus a valuable man. TENISON, CAPTAIN-ELECT For two years " Sam " has been without a peer in the minor colleges in the dash events. This year the future captain hung up a new record in the 220 yard event in the annual meet in Peoria. His time in the event was 22 3-5 seconds. Sam will make a good leader this spring. E. W. SMITH " Ed " is a familiar figure on the Millikin track. The dashes and middle distances are old favorites with him. " Ed " is a gritty quarter-miler, and has won many points for Millikin in this event as well as the dashes. PINKSTAFF " Pink " is a good man on the hurdles, par- ticularly the low variety. His four years of experience have given him time to develop excellent form on the event which he has used to good advantage in many races. There are hut few better men in the minor colleges. Page Hundred Fifty-four COOPER Cooper is an excellent man with hammer and discus. He had considerable experience in high school and made the te am in his Freshman year in University. This, his second year at Millikin, gave him fuller op- portunity to show his ability which he did, placing first in his events in several meets, including a first in the discus in the Inter- collegiate. Whose nature is so far from doing hann, thai she suspects none. " — Margaret Hessler. Page Hundred Fifty— five THE SEASON ' S SCORES May 4 — Decatur — Illinois Freshmen, 78; Millikin. 20. May 10 — Bloomington — Wesleyan, ; Millikin, (Won by Wesleyan.) May 18 — Decatur — Illinois College, 52: Millikin, 52. May 30 — Intercollegiate Meet in Peoria. Bradley — 31%. Heckling — 20. Wesleyan — 15. Illinois College — 15. Shurtleff— 14%. William and Vashti — 14. Millikin— 13. Normal — 3. " With all thy faults I love thee still. " — Hazel Grady Page Hundred Fifty-six VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM OF 1912 Captain Manager Assistant Manager ..Marlyn R. Starr Grover Yoder Karry B. Munch TEAM Short Stop Starr, captain; Van Ness Center Field Stables Left Field Smith Third Base Delaney First Base Kaspar Right Field Wilkins, Chynoweth Catcher Wasem, Buck- Second Base Freeman Pitcher Evans, Chynoweth, Williams Too late I stayed — forgive the crime! " — Dr. Riley. Page Hundred Fifty-nine STARR, CAPTAIN " Crip, " serving his term as captain, again appeared in an infield position this year, playing the short-stop territory in true. " Wagnerian " form. With his old black bat the captain participated in many a " club- bing " rally which won for Millikin practi- cally all the games on her schedule. CHYNOWETH, CAPTAIN-ELECT " Chyney, " aside from being an excellent pitcher, showed exceptional ability in the outfield. He was always a valuable asset to the team because of his hitting ability. His cool head and baseball experience will make his a good captain. EVANS " Bob " showed the best form he ever dis- played on the Millikin diamond. His work in the box was of superior quality straight through the season. Reliable critics placed Evans, Chynoweth, and Kaspar on the all- state. KASPAR. Kaspar, the big man with the big stick, is a man of renown in Illinois intercollegiate circles. Fast and heady cn first base, he was also a terror at the plate with a bat. He punctuated every game with home runs and three base hits. Kaspar is one of the best men who ever played first base at Millikin. Page Hundred Sixty WASEM " Wasso " handled the big mit with the understanding of a veteran. The fourth Wasem to play on a Millikin nine, he maintained the Wasem reputation on the diamond. He proved a dependable hitter and " seconded ' ' many of Kaspar ' s long hits. DELANEY " Jim. " the " prep " product, played a man ' s game at third base. A good hot grounder is a square meal for " Jim, " and he whetted his appetite at the expense of many a bat- ter. He played a hard position with excep- tional credit to himself and the team. WILLIAMS As an outfielder and pitchers Williams was valued highly for his hitting ability. His work, coupled with that of the other members of the team, won the reputation for Millikin of being the best hitting team in the minor colleges. STABLES " Stabe " played a fast game in the out- field and was also used with good results at second base. His diminutive size made him a good man at the head of the batting list and his speed on bases caused him to be the bane of many a pitcher. Page Hundred Sixty-one " Smithie " found left field an easy space to cover and pulled down numberless long hits that looked good for two or three bases. A good batter and base runner, he had always to be watched. THE SEASON ' S SCORES April 13— Charleston E. I. S. N. S., 4... April 20 — Decatur Wesleyan, 5 April 25 — Lincoln Lincoln, 1 April 26 — Galesburg Lombard, 6 April 27 — Peoria Bradley, 5 May 4 — Decatur Lincoln, 1 May 6 — Decatur Charleston, 6 May 10 — Decatur Lombard, 3 May 18 — Decatur Bradley, 0 May 30 — Bloomington Wesleyan, 4 June 3 — Jacksonville Illinois College, .Mill: .Mill: .Mill .Mill: .Mill .Mill: .Mill ..Mill .Mill .Mill: .Mill: kin, 9 kin, 6 kin, 5 kin, 9 kin, 12 kin, 7 kin, 5 kin, 17 kin, 7 kin, 3 kin, 9 " A noticeable young man with twinkling brazen eyes. " — Charles Gearish. Page Hundred Sixty-two TENNIS Manager Assistant Manager .. Roger Young- Harry E. Rig s THE TEAM Singles Doubles Curtis Busher Alex Long, Earl Shelley FACULTY TEAM Singles . Doubles Prof. W. J. Risley Prof. W. J. Risley, J. N. Ashmore The SEASON The student team met Lincoln College racket men and the representatives of Mil- likin were victorious in both singles and doubles. With this encouragement the team entered the tournament in Peoria. In fast matches Busher won the championship in singles, but the doubles team met defeat. The faculty team in the same tournament — faculty division — came out in the lead in doubles. " My mind to me a kingdom is. " — Blanche Hayes. Page Hundred Sixty-four VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM OF 1912 Captain Melbourne Evans Manager William B. Holmes TEAM Left End ....Long, Delaney, Evans, Brown Left Tackle Munch, Long, Duvall Left Guard Munch, G. Eddick, Monegan Center 1 Myers, McDonald, C. Stokes Right Guard H. Stokes, Holcomb, Hessler, Houghton Right Tackle C. Eddick, Wasem, Hershey, Campbell Right End F. Smith, Lichtenberger, Dickerson Quarter Back Evans, Lichtenberger Left Half Hemple, F. Smith Right Half—. Chynoweth, Delaney Full Back G. Eddick, Delaney, Montgomery, E. W. Smith " Here come the rude, here come the rough! In lofty leap, in breathless chase. They come, a stout and sturdy race. " — Football Game. Paye Hundred Sixty-seven EVANS, CAPTAIN " Bob " played his usual stellar game for the third successive season, making a fight- ing leader in a season of hard games. Proficiency with the forward pass which has been one of " Bob ' s " strong points again brought him into the lime light. His de- fensive play was likewise unusually good and his open field work spectacular. CHYNOWETH, CAPTAIN-ELECT " Chyney " proved an invaluable member of the team straight through the season. An unerring judge of the enemy ' s play and a fearless tackier, he was one of the best defensive men in the state. He was a good ground gainer and an excellent punter. The combination of qualities placed him in the first rank of minor college men and he was selected for a place on the all-state eleven. MUNCH Munch, with two years ' previous exper- ience on the Millikin squad, played a gritty game in his position at guard. Lighter than most line-men, Munch used his head and experience to advantage and was the best man in the Millikin line. He was probably the equal of any men he met during the season. SMITH " Smithie " played a crack game at end, both on defensive and offensive play. A forward pass to Smith was practically a certain gain. He was also used, for a time, in the back-field and worked well there. " Smithie " is a fast man and built for foot- ball. He should be one of Captain Chyno- weth ' s right hand men another year. CAMPBELL Campbell was a " beefy " unit in the make- up of the Millikin line. The big man was a hard worker and played in practically every game of the Millikin schedule. His weight stood him in good stead. MYERS " Spoke " Myers was used at center and other line positions. He played good foot- ball whenever in the game. Myers was a splendid tackier and his defensive work was excellent. He will be a valuable member of the squad next year. LICHTENBERGER Raleigh was one of the Freshmen who showed the grit and ability that enabled them to make good. He handled the team well when playing in his position at quarter back and was a star as defensive quarter. What Raleigh lacked in weight he made up in speed and " nerve. " HEMPLE " Hemp " was a whirlwind when cut loose with the ball. A man with a high school reputation as a sprinter, he showed his abil- ity on the football field. Hemple is another of the Freshmen who made good and well deserve the " M ' s " which are theirs. I ' aijc Hundred Sixty-nine DELANEY " Jim " is one of " Ash ' s " own products. He was a " raw " recruit when the season opened last fall, but constant coaching and hard work developed Jim into line bucking back. He has natural talent in the direction of football, and will be a good man in future years. HESSLER " Herb " played a line position with credit in the hardest fought games. He proved to be a plugging, gritty, player whenever called upon. Although only a youngster, he is big and beefy and his strength will be valuable in future Millikin lines. THE SEASON ' S SCORES October 5 — Decatur William and Vashti, 23 Millikin, 6 October 12 — Monmouth Monmouth, 15 Millikin, 16 October 19 — Lake Forest Lake Forest, 33 Millikin. 0 October 25 — Decatur Illinois College. 0 Millikin, 13 November 2 — Galesburg Knox College, 27 Millikin, 14 November 9— Decatur E. I. S. N. S., 33 Millikin, 7 November 16 — Bloomington Wesleyan, 27 Millikin, 0 November 28 — Decatur Shurtleff, 3 Millikin, 6 " Praise enough to till the ambition of a private man. Page Hundred Seventy ' — Ray Chynoweth. VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM OF 1913 Captain Floyd Stables Manager Sam Tenison Assistant Manager Earl Lawver THE TEAM Left Forward L. Kiick, Walraven, Brown Right Forward Stables, captain Center , Miller, Tenison Left Guard- Evans, Delaney Right Guard E. Kiick, Reid, Montgomery THE SEASON ' S SCORES January 10— Decatur E. I. S. N. S., 16 Millikin, 49 January 17 — Alton Shurtleff, 39 Millikin, 40 January 18 — St. Louis C. B. C, 17 Millikin, 35 January 23 — Decatur Wesleyan, 25 Millikin, 22 January 31 — Decatur Hedding, 20 Millikin, 27 February 8 — Peoria Bradley, 35 Millikin, 15 February 12 — Bloomington Wesleyan, 18 Millikin, 22 February 14 — Decatur Shurtleff, 11 Millikin, 33 February 17 — Charleston E. I. S .N. S., 16 Millikin, 18 February 28 — Decatur Bradley, 12 Millikin, 15 ' The grass stoops not, she treads cn it so tight. ' — Beatrice Bottrell, Page Hundred Seventy-three Page Hundred Seventy-four STABLES, CAPTAIN " Stabe, " the " little man " of the team for several years, again maintained his reputation for cleverness and speed. Han- dicapped by the injury to his hand in the first game, which resulted in blood poison- ing, he nevertheless stuck to the game and was the leading factor in Millikin ' s success. " Stabe " was a worthy captain. EVANS Shifted to a new position at guard " Fight- ing Bob " played remarkable basketball. He was always counted on for a good share of the scoring and never was disappointing. " Bob ' s " consistent work in the tournament, as well as during the season, won him an undisputed place as guard on all the teams selected as all-state. BROWN " Brownie " broke into intercollegiate bas- ketball as if he had played the game all hi liie. He was used at forward in many games. His weight and speed made him a valuable man. lie will probably be seen more of, in future years. REID Reid was a useful man at the " back " guard position. His work of breaking up dribbles and long high passes helped to save a number of victories. This was Reid ' s first year at Millikin and he has not appeared in a .Millikin uniform for the last time. L. KIICK, CAPTAIN-ELECT It has been two years since " Les " first donned a Millikin uniform; but his ab- sence from school last year leaves him elig- ible for some time to come. Kiick was a whirlwind on the floor and a star in the scoring end of the game. Critics picked him for a forward position on the second all-state squad. MILLER Although " Punk " did not enter school until the second semester, he soon caught stride with the rest of the squad and won a permanent berth at center. " Punk ' s " jump at center was a valuable asset. His ability to score and in turn to hold his opponent, was exceptional. He outplayed some of the best men in the tournament and well deserved the selection as center on the second all-state team. WALRAVEN " VValie " played a fighting game whenever used at guard or forward. Fast on the floor, he was excellent at " covering " his man and occasionally slipped in a basket to his own credit. He is another of the Freshmen who will probably figure on fu- ture Millikin basketball teams. MILLIKIN IN THE TOURNAMENT March 6, 7, 8 March 6 Millikin, 20 Normal, 8 March 7 Millikin, 19 Lincoln, 16 March 7 Millikin, 25 Wesleyan, 28 March 8 Millikin, 39 Hedding, 28 March 8 Millikin, 25 Normal, 26 Bradley, first; Wesleyan, second; Normal, third; Millikin, fourth. Page Hundred Seventy-Jive THE INTER- CLASS GAMES Inter-class basketball was inaugurated in the gymnasium during the 1912-13 season, culminating in a victory for the Freshman squad. The four College classes and the Academy were represented in the exciting contests. The climax of this fierce com- petition came Friday, Feb. 7, when, before a large and heatedly partisan crowd, the Freshman and Sophomore teams battled for first place. Juniors and Seniors clinched on the same evening in an equally exciting contest for last places. The Seniors were victorious, leaving the Juniors the ground floor position. SUMMARY OF THE GAMES Sophomores, 17 Sophomores, 47. Freshmen, 42 Freshmen, 17 Academy, 14.. ...Seniors, 8 .Seniors, 13 Academy, 3 ...Juniors, 6 ...Juniors, 2 Sophomores, 20 Academy, 19 Freshmen, 18 Seniors, 12 Freshmen, 11 ....Academy, 10 Juniors, 8 Sophomores, 5 Seniors, 2 Juniors, 8 " In every deed of mischief he has a heart to resolve, a head to contrive and a hand to execute. " — P. Hudson. Page Hundred Seventy-six April 1, 1912. Seniors give an April Fool ' s party. April 2. Profs. Conant and Riley decide to unite the two departments by studying together once in awhile. April 3. Prexy says: " Of course we believe in co-education, but don ' t expect you to go so far as cco-education. " Young men don ' t do it, if you can help it. April 5. Millikin Club organized. April 13. Memorial serv ice in chapel for Mrs. L.ydia E. Phillips, who endowed the Chair of Biblical History and Literature, held by Professor Meek. Millikin, 9: Charleston. 4. April 16. Girls ' Glee Club concert. Stables chosen basketball captain for ' 12- ' 13. April 19. K. D. X. formal reception. April 20. Millikin vs. Wesleyan at Bloomington — 6 to 5. Kaspar starred. Rhoda Fern Parr writes poem to the Titanic. If you care to read it see Decaturian File. T. K. E. formal banquet at St. Nicholas. April 24. R. T. K. annual. April 25. Ball game. K. D. X. vs. S. A. E. K. A . ' s , S ; S. A. E., 6. What motive prompted Dr. Riley to slide down MacWherter ' s back stairs with dish pan full of china? Men ' s Glee Club Concert. Northern baseball trip. Millikin, " ; Lincoln, 1. April 26. .Millikin. 9; Lombard, 6. April 27. -Millikin, 12: Bradley, 5. April 30. Aston Hall goes to " Wild West Show " en mass. " To be wise and else to love Is granted scarce to gods above. " — Gladys Berkshire. Page Hundred Eighty-one May 2. T. K. E. vs. S. A. E. Score, S. A. E., 2; T. K. E., 1. May 4. Millikin vs. Lincoln. Bast-ball. 7 to 1. May 6. Theta Alpha Chi annual. May 7. Book Worms ' Ball. " It ' s hot, but what do we care? " May 8. Emil Oberhoffer Symphony Orchestra. " Prexy has almost enuf Fatima cupons to get a pennant. " May 9. Phi Pi annual. May 11. Freshman debate at Knox. Wanted Dentists and Engineers in Argentine. Place open for Millikin students. May 14. May Queen election. Positively no electioneering???? May 16. Domestic Science luncheon in new gym. May 17. College Circus. Grand parade including " Heaven and Hell. " Tommy Tucker arrested. " May 18. Millikin vs. Illinois College. 52 to 52. May 21. .May Pole. Dutch Kiddies all with white hair. Indians with heap big noise. 1912 Millidek appears with many new features. May 22. Delta Delta Delta installation and reception. May 27. Kaeuper arrested for lack of light on the subject of bicycle riding. May 28. Prexy arrested for speeding. " Can we expect better of the students? " May 29. Prexy ' s reception to seniors. May 30. Coburn Players. " Twelfth Night. " Sigma Alpha Epsilon Matinee Reception. " Helen the taker, ' tis plain to see A taker of ships, a taker of cities, A taker of men is she. " — Helen Moffett. Page Hundred Eighty-three June 1. Senior picnic at Fishing Club. " Stuck in the Mud. " June 7. Annual exhibit. " Mama ' s and Papa ' s all come. " " Senior Bon Fire. " June 8. It is very embarrassing to go calling and get locked in and have to borrow your best girl ' s key. School closes. Summer vacation. School begins. have a man in every port. " — Mary Bell. Page Hundred Eighty-five September 9. Prof. Wells arrives. Sig Alphs prick up their ears, and look up his H. S. credits. Prof. Hekking appears. " Is he married? " September 10. Y. M. C. A. Smoker-less. Served rosy apples and doughnuts with holes. Freshmen lands lide. Conveyed to the university in vehicles ranging from electrics to perambulators. September 11. Prexy suggests that if Freshmen will only read the numbers on the door they ' ll soon learn. September 12. Joel and White take their first walk. Y. M. and Y. W. reception. September 13. Beside the fact that it was Friday and the thirteenth — Chapel seats were assigned, Stokes orders two and finds them across the aisle from each other. September 15. Sociology class meets. Dr. Smith to Webber — How do you know that a mule can not reason? Webber — By looking at it. September 18. Prexy ' s annual talk on health. Ventilate your rooms, take baths often, and don ' t forget that air is free. God loves you if you don ' t love yourself. " Freshmen are badly frightened. September 22. Society for church cutters organized. Name shall be — The Blue Doomers. Shepherd of the Flock — Prof. Gunnison. Deacon of the Flock — Prof. Hekking. Flock and sometimes secretary — Prof. Wells. September 28. Proclamations issued by Sophs. The Mayor and janitor are looking for the man who did the pasting. " Watch for the little Bee ' s. " " A merrier one (Within the limit of becoming mirth) I never spent an hour ' s talk withal. " — Virginia Bowyer. Page Hundred Eighty-seven October 1. First chapelette. Dean Rogers warns Seniors. " No thesis, no graduate. " October 2. The dean leads Chapel and suggests that Saint Peter converses only in Greek. Freshmen again frightened. The rest understand. October 3. Bill Holmes starts his " cut account, " with Dean Rogers. October 4. Final rushing dinner. A sigh of relief by the girls. Class elections, all is quiet along the Sangamon. October 5. Pledge Day. Everyone satisfied. Didn ' t want that girl anyway. First home game. Vashti tweeks Millikin ' s nose. October 8. Dean Rogers leads chapel and expounds on Greek warriors. " We ' ll get a little pep. " Wall scaling. Sophs win. Risley runs around like a petite lad with a little red wagon. October 12. Monmouth vs. Millikin. 15 to L6. October 13. Sunday. Blue Boomers out. The deacon drags the Flock thru miry-hurry paths. October 15. hive Senior girls are presented Kappa Keys while the audience sings " Praise God from whom all Blessings flow. " October 18. Prexy ' s flower shower. October 19. Millikin vs. Lake Forest. Empress in full swing. Gunnison falls from grace ami attends. October 25. Millikin spirit gives Prexy the High Strikes. The men, in order to get higher ideals, go to the gallery. " We won the Game. " Millikin vs. Illinois College. October 26-27. Zeta Tan Alpha installation. Miss Nelson was the installing officer. October 28. Y. M. and Y. W. Hallowe ' en party. Pumpkin Head family present. All Bumpkin Bleads look alike to Dr. Riley??? " 1 bear a charmed life zvithal. " — Eleanor Bond. Page Hundred Eighty-nine November 2. Straw vote at the Hall. Mr. Hart calls. Miss Stowell — Mr. Hart, who are you for? Hart — Miss Kassebaum. November 3. Sunday. The roof leaks. The Blue Doomers remain at home. November 5. Election. Enuf sed. November 6. Sang Battle Hymn of the Republic in Chapel. Prexy gives all a chance. Every one pays their election debts before Douglas arrives. November 7. Douglas came. November 9. Millikin and Charleston fight. November 10. Y. M. and Y. W. mass meetings end the campaign. November 12. Page-Huff wedding. Former editor chooses a new vocation, but she finds it takes almost as long to get breakfast as to impress one idea upon Spence. November 13. Student doesn ' t understand that " 11 " in a Pi Phi pledge pin doesn ' t stand for Baptist convention. Wesleyan vs. Millikin. (Skunked.) Some say balanced accounts. November 21. Box social in gym. Dean Rogers bought ' ■) boxes for $1.50. Crumbaker and Montgomery spent twenty-five cents and got only six boxes. Why? November 23. Prof. James puts on his performance with liquid air. Wells manipulates the tea- kettle. Kaenper rescues the mahogany table. November 25. Prof. Fredericks, on reaching the library in a much agitated state — explains that he stubbed hie toe, fell down and lost his nickel. Sorry that he is so late. Miss Dill advised tying it in his handkerchief the next time. November 27. Vacation begins with Kaeuper holding the last note of the chant longer than usual. November 28. Millikin vs. Shurtleff. 0 to ' ■ . " And yet believe me, good as zvell as ill Woman ' s at best a contradiction still. " — Helen Francis. Page Hundred Ninety-one December 1. Blue Doomers go to the big church in Chicago. Eula out of town. George does not appear at the Pi Phi House. December 3. Campustry adjourned until early spring, but Edick and Kurtz continue coo-ology on the green. December 4. Millidek Tag Day. " Mighty Oaks from little Acorns grow. " December 7. Millikin Club entertains Seniors and faculty with reception and play. December 10. Millidek number of Decaturian out. December 11. Football banquet was a great success, even the waiters were satisfied. Chynoweth elected captain. December 12. B. Gunnison: " Don ' t consider your body a wheel-barrow in which you tote your soul around. " December 13. Dramatic Club presents " Everyman. " December 14. President Taylor entertains the Seniors. Starkey entertains Juniors at S. A. E. house. December 20. Calvert and Dunny go Christmas shopping. Year before last he went with Davy. Popular shopper. Fickle Calvert. The social whirl again revolves around the Christmas tree. December 21. Every one goes dead broke. Beat it for home. Dr. Judd ' s report comes to public notice. " A Greater Millikin. " There goes the parson, 0! illustrious spark! " — Everett Gastineau. Page Hundred Ninety-three January 6. Every one appears bedecked and bejeweled with Christmas finery. January 7. President Taylor ' s resignation formally announced. January 8. Students express their regret at President Taylor ' s resignation. Herr Kaeuper orders a new class in ensemble. Miss Smith and Mr. Gallup play see-saw with the chant. January 13. Two Blue Doomers fall in. Clyde Hart and Laura go home from Lit. Clyde feels responsible for Laura ' s new hat. January 16. Millikin Club gives play for athletic benefit. January 17. Literary contest. Yell Test! Philos win. 7 to 4. January 20. Seniors attend Prexy ' s Psych party. Following this the Seniors experience 2 hours of Dante ' s Inferno. Peace and Pieces. January 21. Exams, begin. Favorite teachers receive much candy and caresses. January 24. Ann Stowell stands fur 4 hours t get Aston Mall tickets 50 cents per. 7 am as constant as the Northern star! " — Maude Yarnell. Page Hundred Ninety-five February 1. Inter-Sorority reception. February 2. Effie Morgan and Alice Hicks try liquid face powder. Takes 5 applications of cream and many hours to remove results. February 4. Prexy commands that whistling cease. Girls chief offenders. " Whistling girls and crowing hens — abomination unto the Lord. " February 5. Contrary to commands Prexy introduces whistler in chapel. Mr. Henry Olds gives lecture on bird music. February 7. Class basketball finals. Juniors beat Seniors for bottom place. Freshmen win championship. School of Music is rather lonesome way out west all alone. February 10. Sammy Tucker accompanies Louise Xaber to Lit. Sky leaks. Fear protection Louise carries umbrella. Sammy drowns. February 11. There is a possibility of the German ambassador being with us tomorrow, but as far as we know he won ' t come. Dean Rogers. February 12. The German ambassador didn ' t come. February 14. Frat Freshmen have been spanked into full membership. February 21. David Bispham in recital. February 22. Aston Hall Washington Tea. February 24. Kappa Delta Chi annual. February 27. By actual count 347 students " mooched " ink at the Book Store. February 29. For the first time Dr. Rogers realizes that leap year is past and he is hopelessly left for four more years. ' Whence this prodigy? " — Ruth Hostetleu. Page Hundred Ninety-seven March 1. Junior-Senior banquet. March 6. Basketball T lurnament. March 7. March 8. March 14. S. A. E. annual. March 21. Vacation. March 28. .Mr. Trefz, secretary of Chamber of Commerce, talks to us in chapel time. Prexy announces that an epidemic of measles is imminent: also that the Academy has gone to Jacksonville. March 29. Pi Beta I ' hi annual. March 31. " That same face of yours looks like the title page of a whole volume of roguery. " — Lester Kiick. I ' iiiji Hundred Ninety-eight MILLIKIN ' S LATEST DECALOG 1. Thou shalt patronize no other advertisers before the Millidek ' s. 2. Thou shalt not make unto thee any cigarette nor any likeness thereof, either in James ' office above or on any floor beneath or in the basement under tne floors; thou shalt not take delight in the flavor of it nor smoke it, for verily it doth retard thy studies and make thy grades as the grades of the Fraternities. 3. Thou shalt not take the note of thy Dean in vain, for the Dean will not hold him guiltless that taketh his note in vain. 4. Remember thy lessons to study them two hours, as the Profs, thy instructors, commanded thee. One day shalt thou go to Church and Sunday School, but the six days belong to thy Profs; in them shalt thou study thy lessons, thou and thy room-mate and thy servant and thy landlady and all that are within thy gates. And thou shalt remember that thou wast a Freshman in Millikin and thy Profs brot thee out thence by a mighty hand and much travail; therefore thy Profs commanded thee to study thy lessons two full hours. 5. Honor thy professors, as Prexy, thy lord, commanded thee, that thy grades may be honor grades and that it may go well with thee in Millikin whither thy parents have sent thee. 6. Thou shalt not slumber in thy classes. 7. Thou shalt not commit matrimony in the University, for the consequences thereof are grievous. 8. Thou shalt not say " yo ' u was " in the English Department. 9. Thou shalt not monopolize the telephone, for in so doing thou shalt show thyself guilty of restraint of trade; nor shalt thou require the Rook-store to hold thy account more than four years. 10. Thou shalt not covet what is in thy neighbor ' s locker, neither shalt thou desire thy neighbor ' s notes, nor his charts, nor his themes, nor anything that is thy neighbor ' s. The symphony was the subject of discussion. Dom. Sc. Prof.: " The ten cent luncheon that we serve in the Domestic Science Department — now that ' s a symphony. " Music Prof.: " A symphony! Rag-time you mean! " AT THE DINNER TABLE. OVERHEARD AT THE BOARDING HOUSE. Senior Junior Senior " What ' s in this pudding anyway? " " Sawdust, I guess. " " Gee! That ' s the nearest thing that we have got to real board yet. AFTER THE FOOTBALL GAME. Bob Evans, after the last football game, discussing next year ' s prospects: Bob: " Well, never mind, Cheney will be our ' best man ' next year. " Lady Friend: " Oh Bob, this is so sudden! " " With thee conversing, I forget all lime. " — To Binney Gunnison. Paijc Ttro Hundred One GHOSTS The thirty-first of October had passed quietly. What cared we, the studious- minded young ladies of Aston Hall, that it was Halowe ' en? At ten-fifteen, lights were all out, and the Dormitory girls slept. Midnight came, and a ghostly wail filled the air. There were ghosts on the fourth floor! Sheeted and wailing, they advanced, gathering recruits as they went. The cor- ridors were filled with shrieks and groans, as the ghostly procession descended to the (fining room. Two teachers were clearing away the remains of a spread, and a young man sat enjoying the last crumbs of the feast. As the ghosts climbed again to the upper world, the Dean, meeting them with an understanding smile, suggested that the ghosts should retire. They did, in solemn and mournful manner. But as they with- drew to the fourth floor, a terrible banging and bumping, from the fourth floor clown to the basement, announced that the ghosts were having their revenge. On the next morning, brooms, dustpans, carpet sweepers, and similar articles were found in great numbers at the bottom of the clothes chutes. A CAMPAIGN RIOT. Dinner at Aston Hall was half-way over, when someone rose and announced that there would be a Wilson rally in the parlor after dinner. The Roosevelt rally was immediately announced as about to be held in Room 114, and someone suggested that there be a Taft rally in the laundry. The Wilsonites met in the parlor. The}- formed a double line down the corridor, and with Mrs. Walker and Miss McCaslin at their head, paraded past the ballot box. They turned at the end of the corridor, and started back, but by this time, a yelling line of Roosevelt ' s admirers met them. The opposing parties lined themselves up 011 the steps, yelling, and beseeching the stragglers. Finally, along came the three poor Taft supporters; and as they were told on every hand that it was the sane thing to vote for Wilson, they joined that party. Both parties were still yelling, and some Democrat was waving a flag, which the Rooseveltians tried to snatch. The Wilson party man- aged to get to the piano, where they tried to sing the Wilson campaign song. Mean- while the Progressives stamped and hooted, and finally captured the piano. They sang " The Star-spangled Banner " lustily, after which all left the gory battlefield, which was bestrewn with combs, hairpins, belts, neckties, and other battle regalia. " Tlie brilliant dark eye Max in triumph let fly All its darts without caring who feels ' cm. " — Margeret McNabb. Page Two Hundred Three B Henderson otvA BcvKsVwrC- M I eduff on Cwemislrv ? " Household " Chemistry. Those Fatal Blunders In ihren Angela hat die Welt ge- bebt, Miriam Ros- enstein translates, The world has trembled on its fish hooks. — da stand ein kraftiger Esel der unte r Briklern seine dreissig Thaler wert war— Dahlstream — " Does that mean among other don- keys? " Gilson is sent t i the board and un- hesitatingly writes " J ' aimee le sou du coeur. " Adding an " en " sometimes makes a slight dif- ference in the meaning convey- ed. SINNLOSE LIMERICKEN SIE SIEHT DOCK NICHT LAUERND AUS! Es war einmial ein Madchen heisz Kriege ; Sic hatte die lieblichsten Zuge ; Sie sagte : " Wohlan ! Ich such ' einen Mann; Unci ich Lour ' anh ihn bis ich ihn Kriege. " NICHT UNSER AFFI ! Es war einmal ein Aifchen am Mor- gan ; Es sagte: " Nun, Borgen macht Sor- gen ; Drum ist mir was notig, Unci doch nicht vorratig, Ich stehl ' es — ich darf es nicht bor- o-en. " Of me you may ivrite in the blackest of ink I say what I mean, and I know what I think. Page Two Hundred Four ' — Prof. Risley. UNIVERSITY DICTIONARY Affection — Link between Dee and Springer. Boy — Cause of heart trouble. Cad — Thing that doesn ' t make dates, or makes them with someone else, Dorm — Land of " Hearts ' Desire. " Electric car — Sometimes seen and often heard about. Flunk — Heard of but unknown. Gum — Feather ruffler of English Department. Habit — That which makes us loiter in the corridors. Ideals — Scarce and very fragile. Jokes — Necessary articles at a banquet or when calling. Kiss — Don ' t you know ? Loan — A parting with no hopes of a future meeting. Money — Our common interest. Notices — Token of the Dean ' s affection. Opinion — Something everybody wants to give you. Pep — They say we haven ' t got it. Quiz — We often meet it when least prepared. Receptions — Very peculiar and chronic ailment at J. M. U. Study — A desire we ' ve never caught. Turmoil — Found in the corridors at 9:55 a. m. Thursdays. Uniform — A thing of blue gingham with white trimmings. Verbosity — Often used with unsuspecting young and tender. Wisdom — What our parents think we ' re getting. X. Y. Z. — Ad infinitum. Page Two Hundred Five Quite a number of University people, faculty as well as students, attended Southern and Mar- lowe ' s production of Macbeth at the Powers ' Theatre. Prexy: " Surely you know what diagonal means. " (Helen Moffett nods vigorously.) " Well you tell us. Miss Moffett. " Helen: " Well, er — er — ahem — why it ' s half way across. " " The Board " was posing for its, picture. The Photographer: " Mr. Scherer, you look very prominent. " Mr. Scherer (promptly): " I feel so! " Prexy (glancing over the class): " Now, for example. I have forty sticks here. " Prof. " What is a singular term " - ' " Scherer: " A girl. " When Dr. Smith called for schedules at the beginning of the second semester, Blanche Redmon gasps and exclaims: " Why, f went down to my locker just especially to get my schedule, and 1 looked in the mirror and forgot all about what I went after! " Munch (studying Logic with Jessie Avers): " I can ' t understand that Camestres dope. " Jessie: " Why, f ' ve got all that in my head! " Munch: " 1 wish 1 had your head on my shoulders for about a half hour! " Horrified silence on the part of Jessie. ALMA MATER. A hen stood on the river-bank And gave her college cry, Until a frog, in pained surprise. Politely asked her why. She said, " Kind sir. you see that duck Out there upon the water? Well, that ' s the college winning crew. And I ' m its alma mater. " " Riggs " are pleasant and convenient, as well as absolute necessities, when you happen to live in Oak Crest. — Marian McClelland. TO MAKE A MATRIMONIAL SUCCESS. Use Pet Phrases mixed with Caresses; Add a quantity of new Hats and Gowns, and sprinkle liberally with C ash allowances, but do not stir up. " In books a prodigy they say, A living cyclopedia. Of histories, of church and priest, A full compendium at least. " — Esther Lou Bergen. Page Tiro Hundred Sir THE FABLE OF AN ARCHAIC ENIGMA (With Apologies to George Ade.) Once in the Dim Pre-historic Bygones, a little Jimmie-Boy lived and played much as other Boys of that Age did. One Day as this Boy sat out on the Back Stoop giving his long Golden Curls the loving Hand. Temptation appeared in the Guise of a Greek Grammar. The Boy was startled, and he chewed his Yellow Tow viciously. " What do you want of me? " he whispered. " A-Ha. " And the Grammar spread itself out in all the Greek Printery. " Be-hold. I have in me the Key to all the Knowledge — " and he w hispered a baleful Whisp. The Boy looked upon the Grammar with eyes undimmed by the Glassy Disks, and the Grammar slid him the Glad Hand — thereby gathering one more to the Company of Musty Monogram--. Time Rolled on. and Rumor Has It that Jimmie hied to the Boot-shaped Peninsula and took a Row-boat ever to the Home of Pericles and Demosthenes, and had an occasional Argument with Socrates as he sat on the Traditional Nail-Keg. Society also told us that at this time he had grown a Chintz Curtain in front of his Purse Proud Lips — and his Golden Curls were reposing in a Metallic Casket to- gether with Several Yards of baby blue Ribbon. He also Boasted an Embryonic Alphabet placed Promiscuously after his Surname, and the Greek Maidens looked Anxiously after his Manly and Stalwart Prince Albert. From this time on, he rose rapidly in Greek Society. Tradition Has It that he broke off the Arms of the Venus de Milo in teaching her the Tango. In fact, he was the Giddy Guy Mongst all the High Brows of Ancient Athens. Xo Social Gathering was Complete without the Presence of Jimmie Darling. Xo Public Work could be Erected without his Sanction. In short, it was at his Instigation that a Memorial was Erected to the Heroes who Fell at the Pass of Thermopylae. Xo one could enjoy Such an Enviable Reputation without attracting much Notori- ety to his Person. The Soul-Melting Glances of Seven Greek Maidens had then- effect, and Seven Greek Papas put in their Bids to Jimmie to he the Happy Son-in-Law of one of them. Now Panic spread over the Neural Pathways in Jimmie ' s Brain. To Lose all the Greek Sisters — Yes. But to Hitch Up with One, for the Rest of his Absence from Mount Olympus — Jimmie Drew the Line. The Next Day. Jimmie Sailed from Greece, and the Salt Tears of Seven Maidens Swelled the Waters of the Aegean Sea. As Jimmie Departed, the Ghost of the old Greek Grammar rose before the Glassy Disks in front of his Eyes, and again let out a Baleful Whisper. What he said, we do not know, — but the Results were Unprecedented. It is Said that at this Period of his Career Jimmie beat a Real Live Drawing Teacher by the large Margin of Five whole Percent in an examination on Greek Art. At this Time, he made Students of English Turn Pale and Green with Envy at the Quantity and Quality of English Quota- tions that he could Spill on the Surrounding Atmcsphere, Jimmie discovered that the Stones that Jacob Erected in the Desert were designed for an Altar, and he Pro- claimed to the Waiting World that " Babel " really Means Tower. The Effect on Suc- ceeding Generations of this one Discovery has been Unequalled in the History of Man. One Evening as Jimmie sat in I lis Little Boat rocking away on the Mediterranean, he sighed. He reviewed all his works in the Grecian Archipelago and sighed. " Where there ' s a lady in the ease, all else must give place. " — Carl Pritchett. P(u c Tiri) Hundred Seven THE FABLE OF AN ARCHAIC ENIGMA Continued " I wonder why I am so popular? " he moaned. " I really can ' t help it. " So in Remorse Unspeakable, he abolished the Chintz Curtain from his Phiz in an effort to mutilate his Adonis-like Beauty, and Rumor Has It that from that day to this he has never repeated the offense — Never — from Sheer Fear of growing Popular. Jimmie at last determined to return to his Native Land. But his Heart was with his Ancient Haunts, and to dispel the gloomy Heartache that he sometimes suffered, he surrounded himself with Representations of his Plaster Casts and Chunks of Marble. He never grew Lonely and they say that from gazing on the Marble and Plaster Casts for so many years, he Imbibed many of their Qualities. The only thing that would penetrate the icy hardness of the plaster film around his heart was the presence of Young and Living Models, to whom he Constantly Babbled of the Beauties of the Pre-Historic, Archaic, Transitional and Great Ages of Greek Art, and the Meaning of the Archaic Smile. Moral — ' Tis better to have been a Highbrow and Lost, than never to have been a Highbrow at all. A SUNDAY NIGHT. The profound and holy hush of Sunday night lay over Aston Hall. Far off in the end of the long parlor came the subdued tones of a young couple ' s goodnight, for the ten o ' clock bell had rung. Then a whisper went about corridor one. It was rumored that the Dean, in bed slippers and kimona, walked abroad that night. Suddenly, the commotion increased. Quietly, majestically, she advanced down the hall, and, laying a firm hand upon a teacher ' s door, entered. For an instant, all was still. Then the laughter of the excited girls filled the hall, as the Dean opened the door, and fled pre- cipitously toward her room. Someone had company after 10:15! " That lady was ordained to bless an empire. " — Florence North. Page Two Hundred Eight Xo, those aren ' t warts on Prof. Frederick ' s cheeks, — they ' re tears. Can you blame him? He ran for the car, tightly clutching his nickel, when a cruel brick hat tripped him, causing him to measure his length on the pavement, and horrible to relate, giving the nickel a chance to lose itself m the gutter. The car was gone, the nickel was gone, so the poor professor had none. Literary Digest says that. " Love is that which makes a man spend $ ' .) ' . . ' .is fur a diamond ring and wear low shoes all winter. " We wonder if this has any connection with the art department. At last we know the cause of the frequently occurring looks of despondency among the masculine portion of students. According to the latest logical definition, " catastrophe " and " turn down " are synonymous. According to Dr. Taylor: " Ideas come along " in Logic class, " like green pop corn. " Dr. Taylor (in Logic): " What do you say to this, ' All men are wise.? Well, Miss Morgan ? " Effie: " Isn ' t that a rather doubtful proposition? " Say, difl you know we ' re going to have a Junior Prom, this year? " Sure! All we lack is the consent of I ' rexy and the Board. " says Bob Evans. " What doe-- Pan-Hellenic mean? " " I dunno. It ' s all Greek to me. " Query: " Did I see that man kiss you on the stoop? " Shorty McNabb: " Yes, mother: but he couldn ' t help it: you know I ' m so small. " MYSTERY SOLVED. " 1 love its gentle warble, I love its gentle flow I love to wind my tongue, J love in hear it go. " — Alice Hicks. Page Two II undred Tin HE PORTRAITS and views from which the engravings in this book are taken were made by the WASSON STUDIOS The Stafford Engraving Co. who made these cuts wrote to Mr. Spence, Business Manager of the Millidek saying : ' ' The photographs furnished by the Wasson Studios are, we believe, the best ever received for college annual work. " Stafford ' s, whose business is nation-wide, also made the engravings for the 1912 Millidek. C. L. Wasson with his special photographers and complete equipment is engaged in photography in all its branches. The policy of Mr. Wasson in giving liberal dis- counts to faculty and students will be continued. WASSON STUDIOS Photographers Extraordinary Both Phones 1939 Elevator Service 351 NORTH WATER ST. " Within thai awful volume lies 1 lie mystery of mysteries. " — Logic. Page Tim Hundred Eleven Theme 2323 A MODERN ARABIAN NIGHT " The sun was brightly shinning through the pains of the dinning room windows. Behind the curtains, which were gracefully drapped over the windows, stood a fare maiden, whose hair was pilled high on her head in the lattest French style. She gased nut over the gently slopping ground surrounding the house, hopping to see — who knows what? Soon through the scrubbery in the distance, came a youthful night. Under his coat-of-male, w hich shown in the sunlight, he wore a shirt of steal. As he approached, she saw that he was coming at a terrific gate. He swung himself around a corner of the house, without stoping at the door. Soon she heard the sound of water laping against the side of the house. Rushing out, she saw that a small tongue of fire was creeping along the roof; against this her night had directed a stream of water from the largest garden hoes. In a little while the flames had dyed down. The night took his laidy in two his arms, and so ends the tail. " N. B. We hereby certify that the orthography of the above was actually taken from Freshman themes. (Signed,) Davida McCaslin, Hazel Witchie, Esther Lou Bergen. President Taylor in reading the announcement of the Y. M. C. A. informal recep- tion, early in the year, omitted the word " stag. " Some one explained it by saying that perhaps he was not a believer in the " Bull Moose party. " THE WAY IT SOUNDS AT HOME. " How ' s your son getting along at the University? " " Fine! Fie writes he has won his ' M ' already. " " Well, that ' ' - pretty well along towards Z, isn ' t it? So he must be ahead of hi- class. " — Ex. First Sorority Girl: " Isn ' t generous? " Second Sorority Girl: " Yes. she ' s always giving some one ' s secrets away. " " Nowhere so busy a man as he there was . ( yet he seemea busier than he was. " — Burr Million. Page Tiro Hundred Twelve Engraving for College and School Publications ■Stafford Engraving Co. nd anafio AS THE above is the title of our Book of In- structions which is loaned to the staff of each publication for which we do the engraving. This book contains 164 pages, is profusely illustrated and covers every phase of the engraving question as it would interest the staff of a college or school publi- cation. Full description and information as to how to obtain a copy sent to any one in- terested. We Make a Specialty of HALFTONES :: ZINC ETCHINGS COLOR PLATES DESIGNING, Etc. For College and High School Annuals and Periodicals. Also fine copper plate and steel die embossed stationery such as Commencement Invitations, Visiting Cards Fraternity Stationery, Etc. Acid Blast Halftones All of our halftones are etched by the Levy Acid Bl ast process, which insures deeper and more evenly etched plates than it is possible to get by the old tub pro- cess, thus insuring best possible results from the printer. The engravings for this Annual were made by us. Mail orders a specialty, Samples sent free if you state what you are especially interested in. Stafford Engraving Company Artists :: Engravers :: Electrotypers Engravings for College and School Publications a Specialty CENTURY BUILDING INDIANAPOLIS, IND. " Even tho ' vanquished, she could argue still, With words of learned length and thundering sound. " — Nina Brecount. Page Two Hundred Thirteen U1 fi ri " iJownthe Une , once 0 (tl Didn ' t yon ever see it? Just look out on the East cam- pus drives, almost any day. morning., noor or night. PIE EATERS ' CLUB. Meeting time — Any day after a Senior luncheon. Meeting place — Any place suff iciently quiet and unobserved, preferable Fairvie Park. Chief Promoters — Riggs and Montgomery. Osculation is a point of very close contact whether ii be physical or geometrica —Prof. Rislev. A member of the faculty, a lady, was heard to say, " 1 think it ' s really a good thing for girls to fall in love. t makes them careful about their clothes and gives them such a spirituelle look in the eyes. Sometimes (thoughtfully) tho ' , it comes so late in life. " " A woman nobly planned To warn, to comfort and command . Page Two Hundred Fourteen — Verl Freyburger. LINN SCRUGGS DRY GOODS AND CARPET CO. DECATUR, ILLINOIS THE HOME OF GOOD SERVICE AND RELIABLE MERCHANDISE To one who appreciates the economy of buying good merchandise at a reasonably low price, it is a great satisfaction to know of a house whose merchandise and whose statements in regard thereto are absolutely reliable. For forty-four years this house has sustained that most enviable reputation, and along with it has gone the equally desirable fact of leadership in style and low price, of everything in its class We make a special effort to merit the patronage of COLLEGE STUDENTS AND THEIR FRIENDS And accord to them all the privileges of our store and its excellent service. You are very welcome at any and all times E. MARTIN OSTEOPATH 405 rowers Bu.Id ing No drugs No knife Bachman Bros. Martin Co. FURNITURE and RUGS of Quality N. Main and Prairie Streets " On pleasure she was bent. " — Bessie Fruit. Page Tiro Hundred Fifteen Waiitnhtv -Wilhtv Mattel Co. Printers We are now installed in our new location 321 North Main Street We Can Supply Printing, Engraving, Monogram Stationery And everything in Office Supplies from a Lead Pencil to a Mahogany Desk We should like to have your name on our ledger Professional Shopper Satisfaction Guaranteed Bargains Cannot Escape Me Ability gained thru years of experience. Letters of recommendation shown upon request. HEKKING crxyz Wanted A good substantial desk chair, one that you can depend upon Prof. Risley Mrs. Tassel ' s Prancing School Open Every Friday Night Special inducements for Students For references see " Oh any of your friends " New 9786 Wanted A case of measles, preferably a light case, so I can catch up with my work. Louise Naber Page Two Hundred Sixteen The Wm. Gushard Dry Goods C o. THE SUMMER GIRL Will Be Delighted With Our Extensive Displays of Dainty, Fascinating Summer Fashions fw- i()R the warm weather season, you will find that we have maintained _ J; I our high standards for style exelusiveness and superior values. [if§j g| Throughout our various exhibits of Millinery, Lingerie Dresses, wssBSEI Tailored Suits, Muslinwear, Corsets, Footwear and Accessories we assure you more variety and more genuine satisfaction than could be had elsewhere. We Appreciate Your Patronage Special Mention May be made OF OUR Millikin and Initial Stationery, Pennants, Johnston ' s and Morse ' s Chocolates And (he CIRCULATING LIBRARY The Davis Drug Store The Great Eastern Tea and Coffee Co. BOTH PHONES 262 l . Main Street Roasters and Blenders of High Grade Coffees J umbo Peanuts JJ sS " " A manly man to been an Abbot able. " — Ed. Smith. Page Two Hundred Seventeen - floury f ces The Kind That Puts You Ahead iHE BEST PRINTER for you is the printer who gets you ahead of your rivals — not the one who gets you under them on the price of the job. C We produce the kind of printing that simply walks right in, commands attention and makes the recipient sit up and take notice C It makes no difference whether its a Big Bound Volume or a little card, we will make it just right — give it that extra touch or finish that only a good printer can. C Through intimate commercial application we know print- ing and every detail of all the uses of printing wherever it serves business, this knowledge enables us to produce the kind of printing that accomplishes its mission, and that ' s the only kind you can afford to use. C We are Good Printers, — unusual Printers and give you complete and unusual service at the smallest safe price That ' s the service you should have and you can get it if you put your printing problems up to us. The Herald Printing and Stationery Co. Printers :-: Binders :-: Engravers Steel Die Embossers Phones Auto 4705 Bell 146 237-239 N. Main St. Decatur, Illinois THIS BOOK IS A SAMPLE OF OUR WORK — Ivra Shaw WEARERS OF THE SPIRITUELLE EYES Helen Roby Dot Stevenson Clara Pasold Margaret Mills Mary Louise Kohler Eula Mason Bessie Jacobsen Helen Moffett Estelle Du Hadway Florence Baird Marian McClelland For a detailed explanation we would refer you to one of the foregoing paragraphs. Miss Conant: " Now Riggs, don ' t look at me in that lovely way, but answer me! " And then he blushed! " SWEET SLUMBERS SET. " .Motto: Sleep on and on anything. Whistle: Three yawns and a grunt, blower: Red poppy. Members Crumbaker Hart Gunnison Dickerson Springer Evans Senior: I hear that some of the Freshmen girls are quite society buds. Junior: Yes, rapidly blossoming into wallflowers, too. Stranger: " Are you a college man? " Dickerson: " No; I ' m a Freshman. " They sat on the davenport, the light was turned low. Suddenly he broke the silence. " What ' s to prevent my kissing you? " " Why, my goodness! " she exclaimed. But it didn ' t. CONVERSATION AT JUNIOR-SENIOR BANQUET. Topic: Engagements. One remark: " Why I should think it would be awfully embarrassing to be en- gaged; it seems so personal. " Laura Kriege: " Why I don ' t! 1 think ' it would be nice! " DID YOU NOTICE IT? One of the Senior men (nervously): " Dearest, there ' s been something on my lips for weeks. " Co-ed (sympathetically): " Why don ' t you shave it off? " — Ex. ' What stronger breast plate than a heart untainted? " — Paul Montgomery. Page Two Hum red Twenty THE electric way is always the easiest way. In cook- ing, it is also the most convenient, cleanest and least expensive way. The Electric Grill is the latest of electric cooking devices. It combines the handy qualities of all the others. It consists of only four principal but simple parts, all of which are easily kept clean. You can toast on the glowing coils of calorite wire. You can grill, boil and stew in the grill and stew pans. You can fry in the cover of the stew pan. This cover is of aluminum, therefore, you can bake pan cakes on it without using grease. This all-round cooking device can be readily used by any member of a family. It is a great time saver and sub- stantial and practical in every way. Come in and see us cook by it, or better still do the cooking yourself if you wish. Decatur Railway and Light Company 124 South Water Street " She seems a teacher to most that teach. " — Maud Graham. I ' tiyc Tiro Hundred Twenty-one First Co-ed: " If J should get an offer of a position at a salary of a hundred ot more per. I ' d stop school this minute! " Second Co-ed: " Why yes, you could finish your work ' in absentia, ' couldn ' t you? " First Co-ed: " Oh yes, or any other little town where I happen to be. " " Come on Toots, let ' s have a game! " " Why 1 can ' t play! I haven t any money — er — cr — I meant cards. " The Junior English class has decided that " eating the boards " in Virgil ' s story was " not so ' slivery ' as it sounds. " For practice in tongue twisting and mouth puckering, just try saying " Buthrotum. " WHEN SPRINGER PLAYS AENEAS. Miss Conant: " Mable what are you doing, flirting with eneas? " Mabel: " I should SAY NOT!! " ' Professor Gunnison ' s ( hristmas gilt from his expression class was a dancing doll. We are horrified to add that the recipient was heard to say: " 1 am so glad they didn ' t choose a neck-tie or a Bible! " We wonder why " Sukcv " has changed his colors from Brown to W hite. " A tool can ask questions which the wise man cannot answer. " I suppose that is the reason why so many oi US flunk! OPULENT. Two students looking over the new director)-: " Why, i didn ' t know there were two Shurtz (shirts) in Millikin! " Some one is horrid enough to suggest that getting jokes for the Millidek is a " game of cribbage. " " As h ug as they do not allow us to dance with the fellows here, we should have hymns t dance by, " says the fair co-ed. A tantalizing luxury, My sleepy glance doth mock: My room-mate sweetly snoozes, 1 wake at eight o ' clock! " Modes! and simple and sweet, ' Flic very type of Priseiila. " — Sadie White. Page Two Hundred Twenty-two Originators of Moore ' s Official High School Cap and Gown THE E. R. MOORE COMPANY Makers of COLLEGE CAPS AND GOWNS Renting ' of caps and gowns to Graduating Classes a specialty 4016 Evanston Avenue, : : CHICAGO Distributers to the Class of 1913 J. M. Keyes Staple and Fauci GROCERIES Summer Fruits and Vegetables a Specialty Fraternity and Faculty Trade Solicited. 249 South Fairview Old Phone 2258 cylutomatic 1709 H. B. DAVIS Fresh and Smoked MEATS OYSTERS IN SEASON Bell Phone 3839 1097 W. Main Decatur, II Spence Pease 2 1 3 North Main Street PAINTERS and DECORATORS Complete line of WALL PAPER and PAINTS DECATUR, ILLINOIS " A rose-bud set with little zvilful thorns And sweet as English air could make her. " — Rowena Hudson. I ' mjc Two Hundred Twenty-three We arc really worried about the way Laura takes things to hart. (Note the re- formed method of spelling.) Lost — Somewhere between June. t912, and September, 1912, J. M. U. College Spirit. Our heartfelt thanks will be liberally given to anyone who can tell us where we may recover the whole or even separated parts of the above mentioned article. — The Athletic Association. ONCE MORE. Dr. Taylor: " If you were talking in the ' First Figure ' and I asked you to talk in the ' Second Figure, ' what would you say, Miss Ameling? " Mis Ameling: " I wouldn ' t talk. " They were " talking it over " the morning after the lecture when some one said: " Did you notice how Dr. Black always put his finger in his coat when he gets an idea, just like he was unhooking it? " " Now the next large event will be what, class? There is a profound silence, during which Marguerite Potter enters. Dr. Black ' s idea of faith certainly made an impression upon some of us. A few days after, a smile started circulating " in Junioi English and Miss Conant declared that she couldn ' t see the joke, but she knew there must be one for she had such faith in Munch! HEARD IN THE CORRIDOR. P ' irst Feminine Voice: " I want to go to the basketball game tonight. " Second Feminine Voice: " I want to go, too! " Third Feminine Voice: " Oh, you want to go two, did you say? " " Oh, maiden fair, ivith your flaxen hair. " — I ' aijr Tiro Hundred Twenty-four Marian McClella x i . SPRING CLOTHES To Suit Any Fancy $15, $18, $20 to $28 Heckman- Bailey Co. Water at North Street FANCY ICE CREAMS JOexpense is spared in making our goods. We use only the best and purest mater- ials, d Fruits and nuts combined with PURE PASTEURIZED CREAM THE DECATUR ICE CREAM CO. Visitors Always Welcome Van Deventer Maker of Artistic PORTRAITS By All MODERN PHOTOGRAPHIC METHODS Powers Building Page Tiro Hundred Twenty-five Professor: " What would this world be if it were not illuminated with what, please ? " Class (in a chorus): " Curiosity!! " Query: " Do you pace or trot when you arc in the water. Mr. Thayer? " Answer: " Why. 1 generally swim. " Miss Conant (discussing " play of Antigone i: " How does Ismere appear in this play? " Margaret McNabb: " Why, she comes in on a horse. " NOT QUITE. Inquiring friend to Helen Francis a few days after pledge flay: " What is that pin you wear, a Baptist Association pin? " JUST SO. " Where does the stimuli come from, Mr. Million? " " Why — Vr — from the particular circumstances. Dr. Taylor: " ' John is a sport. ' Mow what conclusion would you draw from that? " Miss Bell— " We all love John. " REALLY? " Me tell in love with her photograph and asked lor the original. " " What developed? " " She gave him the negative. " Bessie J. (rather remorsefully): " 1 can ' t help it because Archie doesn ' t know what ' contiguity ' is. " The text-hook said: " Das war schimmer als cine laune, " hut Stokes said: " That was slim as a land). " PRAYER OF THE FOURTH A. LAD. I want to he a tough, I want to smoke and chew, I want to run around at night- Like the other fellows do. Page Two Hundred Tweuty-xix The Evidence Must Stand Satisfactory evidence has been given by the large number of satisfied customers that GLOSE ' S STORE Is giving its patrons the best of Groceries And by their co-operation will make this place the Best Store in Decatur Boost Millikin Boost GLOSE ' S STORE 121 South Oakland Ave. Both Phones Bell 617 Auto. 1999 Maso nic Telaxplel D LC ATU R DECATUR ' S GREATEST CLOTHING STORE Society Brand Clothes, for young men and men who stay young. CAMPUS HATS WE QUOTE THE LOWEST PRICES on, Miliinery, Cloaks, Suits, Dresses and all ready-to-wear goods. Come and see us. SKIh " THE ftTORi - THAT HAKtS THE FDICC f- SSS M h.S.GebhartG - 4BI Hk m r • MOT ML M A ML JL. M . Jk. ML mt f 259-261 N. Water Street 259-261 N. Water Street 7 ' i o Hundred Twenty-seven The Biggest and Best Both Phones Little Shop in all the 1155 country round. Linxweiler Printing Company Printers Estimates Furnished upon Request If you want a nifty 255 N. iMain St. iob, try us. pv . ' ' Ueeatur IN APPRECIATION OF LITERATURE. Instructor: " Why do elderly people like to read romance? " Class: " The effect of love stories is to bring back youth. " Instructor (with conviction): " So it does. Love makes us young. " Sammy Tucker one day to show his great agility, jumped for the lights in the lower corridor. Now we are wondering if he likes the light up or the " light down. " Mr. Ashmore one morning in chapel made this startling announcement: " The alumnae will put on a fair. I don ' t know all they will have but 1 do know that they will have ' booze ' ' er — ' er — I mean ' booths. ' " Some one has dubbed Munch the psychological janitor of Room 57. For information about the story called " Euripides " just call on Bill Holmes. He at least did his best towards making a study of it; he tried to find it. HAS IT COME TO THIS? Professor Gunnison tells his expression class that they may sing Old Kindred, Alia Rah, or any other little ditty. It ' s a positive fact that this world is not what it used to be, the old standards of etiquette are surely gone. Mr. Kaeuper crossed his knees one morning during Chapel!! MILLIDEK EMPLOYMENT BUREAU. Fisher (Faye) Painter (Donna) Mason (Eula) Potter (Marguerite) Miller Scherer (Harry) Marshalls Shepherd (Jessie) (Marian and Freda) Stoker (Anne) Taylor (Nellie) Stoner (Evelyn) " 1 want to go to town the worst kind of a way! " " Take the street car; that ' s the worst 1 know. " No, Smith is not what you would call light and frivolous, yet he surely has a predilection for the Blythe and Gay (s). Page Two Hundred Twenty-eight Geo. Ireland FOR Staple and Fancy Groceries, Ice Cream and Milk 337 S. Oakland Ave Bell Phone 451 Auto 1618 J. P. Eckels Co. Hardware, Mechanics ' Tools, Paints, Varnishes, Etc. XXth Century Furnaces Sheet Metal Work 222 N. MAIN STREET DECATUR, ILL. UNION IRON WORKS Western Shelters and Cleaners We also do General Foundry and Machine Shop Work. 630-660 East William Street. H- Do You Have MUELLER Plumbing Goods In Your House? MUELLER Plumbing Goods are becoming recog- nized all over the world, because of their superior- ity over all other plumbing goods. They give bel- ter service. They save water bills. They save repair bills. They are the most attractively de- signed that you can buy. This trade mark TRADE MARK MUELLER REGISTERED Unconditionally Guarantees every piece of goods that is made in the Mueller factory. H. MUELLER MFG. CO. ■H D 12002 Decatur, Illinois New York City Chicago San Francisco D-12902 Sr ■H l J at e Two Hundred Twenty-niru TOPOGRAPHY OF THE FACULTY A predigested creation in white lawn. North — " Excuse this personal reference. " East — " My electric car. " South — Gold watch chain. W est — 343 " Psych " questions. Glorified edition of organic matter. North — Large and abundant supply of gray matter East — Evolutii inary the iries. South — A soft black pointer. West — Original religious ideas. Tunes. North — Light slouch hat. East — Ap )li igies. Smith — Buttons different varieties. West — Helping hand to anyone. A gentle lulling voice. North — Half glasses. East — Bound bank reports. South — A striped vest. West — Slumbering class. A sport. North — A cigarette. East — Miss Evans. Si iuth — I ' iani i. West — Musical Culture Club. A dainty bit. Xi rth — arii ms 1 tats. East — I just can ' t get used to these Western ways. Si iuth — arii ms shi ies. West — ( rallup. Two II undred Thirl r r?r A TTf TD A ColIe § e Cafe for LyJli 1 UIX College Students HC TFl I Special Attention given to Banqueters CAFE H H H A Regular Banquet Hall in Connection Ein echtes Esszimmer daneben We respectfully solicit your patronage The Stewart Dry Goods Co. (The Store that sells " WOOLTEX " ) Page Tiro Hundred Thirty-one Hypin itic influence. North — One graduated braid. East — Ruth. South — White golf gloves. West — Cercle Francais. Empress Art Critic. North — Don ' t you know? East — Honest to truth. S iuth — Stones. West — Curls. A Pun. North — A small circle of smoothly polished surface. East — Formulas. South— H. 2 S. O. 4. West — Atomic theory. What ? North — A lisp. East — Paint. South — Low shoes. West — Art exhibits. Generous portion of pink tie. North — Fetching dimples and black velvet ear muffs. East — Signet ring. South — Tan shoes and larg " e black galoshes. West — His secretary. Allegretto. North — Voice Fast — Original c unp isitions. South — Great C (?) West— Men ' s Glee Club. Two Hundred Thirty-two The equivalent of 2v of social etiquette. North — " I really do need a man. " East — A stalwart Ph. D. South — Bows fitted to the occasion. West— Chart. Incessant voice. North — Count like features. East — Tennis racket. South — A very accurate time piece. West — Fool questions. An obliging lady. North — " Chapel time. " East — Miscellaneous inf irmatii n. South — " Closing time. " West — Rapping for order. A stalwart Ph. D. North — Pair of Irish blue eves. East — A restless and detained class. South — Immaculateness. West — A charming Cornell M. A. An energetic lady. North — Brown bow. East — Fashions. South — Vogue. West — Over. Page Tun Hundred Thirty-three " ' Finis " — The Board. Page Tiro Hundred Thirty-four AUTOGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS I
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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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