Millikin University - Millidek Yearbook (Decatur, IL)

 - Class of 1917

Page 1 of 248

 

Millikin University - Millidek Yearbook (Decatur, IL) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1917 volume:

v » 1 MILLIDEK FOR 1917 OF THE JAMES MILLIKIN UNIVERSITY ALBERT REYNOLDS TAYLOR Acting President Ph.B. Lincoln University, 1872; Ph.D. 1882; LL.D. Cumberland University, 1906. JOHN EDWARD ROUSE Professor of Philosophy and Head of the School of Education A.B. Lincoln College, 1894; A.M. Uni- versity of Kansas, 1896; A.M. Harvard University, 1901; Ph.D. Harvard Uni- versity, 1902. JOHN CHARLES HESSLER 2 S, B K Professor of Chemistry A.B. University of Chicago, 1896; Ph.D. 1899. WILLIAM F. HENDERSON K Instructor in Chemistry A.B. James Millikin University, 1914. THEOPHILE JAMES MEEK Proflssor of Biblical History and Literature A. B. University of Toronto, 1903; B. D. McCormjck Theological Seminary, 1909; Ph.D. University of Chicago, 1915. WAL TER JOHN RISLEY ATA Professor of Mathematics B.S. University of Michigan, 1900; A.M. University of Illinois, 1907; A.M. Harvard University, 1908. CHARLES BYRON TIBBETTS Instructor in Mathematics A.B. Bates College, 1913; A.M. Lake Forest College, 1915; University of Chicago, summer 1916. ALBERT TAYLOR MILLS Professor of History and Political Science Ph.B. Kansas State Normal School; LL.B. University of Michigan, 1899; A.M. 1908. ROBERT JAMES KELLOGG 4 B K Professor of Modern Languages A.B. Cornell University, 1891; Ph.D. 1896. BONNIE R. BLACKBURN K, AAA Associate Professor of Modern Languages A.B. James Millikin University, 1908; University of Chicago, 1912. LAURA KRIEGE K, A X Q, ri M 6 Instructor in German A.B. James Millikin University, 1913. LELAH BELL DAVIS n b $, n m e Instructor in French A.B. James Millikin University, 1914. GRACE PATTEN CONANT n m e Professor of English Language and Literature A.B. Bates College; A.M. Cornell Uni- versity, 1897; Fellow, 1898; Fellow University of Chicago, 1899; Litt.D. Bates College, 1914. DAVIDA McCASLIN AAA Associate Professor of English A.B. Coe College, 1904; B.S. James Millikin University, 1907; A.M. Uni- versity of Minnesota, 1912. CHARLINE FENDER WOOD Instructor in English A.B. Western College for Women, 1905; University of Chicago, summer 1913. CLYDE W. HART T K E Instructor in English A.B. James Millikin University, 1915. HOWARD G. SELDOMRIDGE Professor of Public Speaking Graduate of Boston School of Ex- pression, 1902; Diploma in Philosophy 1903; Harvard University. ANSEL AUGUSTUS TYLER AT,$B K, 2 S Professor of Biology A.B. Lafayette College, 1892; A.M. 1895; Ph.D. Columbia University, 1897. FRED D. TOWNSLEY Principal of the Academy, Professor of Physics and Indiana S J ate Normal, 1905; A.B. Wabash College, 1911. ISABELLE THOMPSON MACHAN Professor of Greek and Latin A.B. Wellesley College, 1887; A.M., 1905. EUGENIA ALLIN Librarian, and Professor of Library Science B.L.S. University of Illinois, 1903; Organizer Illinois Library Extension Commission, 1910-14. NORMAN G. WANN B 2 Director of Physical Training for Men Earlham College. tiventy-two MOLLIE GRUBEL Director of Physical Training for Women Illinois State Normal University 1897- 98; Harvard University, summers ' 03, ' 04; Chautauqua School of Physical Training, 1907. LORELL M. COLE Professor of Manual Training Stout Manual Training School for Teachers, 1906; University of Vir- ginia, Summer School for Teachers, summers 1912, 1913. HENRY ALFRED BOHL Instructor in Manual Training Toledo Polytechnic Institute, 1905-08; Evans Pattern Works, Portland, Ore- gon, 1911. WILLIAM WILBERFORCE SMITH B K Professor of Economics, and Director in Commerce and Finance A.B. Lafayette College, 1880; A.M. 1883; LL.D. 1905; Headmaster Englewood (N. J.) School for Boys, 1885-95; Headmaster, Berkeley School (N.Y.), 1904-05; President Coe Col- lege, 1905-08. ROY EMERSON CURTIS Associate Professor of Commerce and Finance A.B. Nebraska Wesleyan University, 1907; A.M. University of Wisconsin, 1908; Ph.D. 1912. A. B. CROSIER Associate; Professor of Commerce and Finance Graduate New Albany (Ind.) Busi- ness College; Graduate Bryant and Stratton Business College; Supreme Court Law Certificate in South Dakota and Montana; B.S. James Mi ' likin University, 1916. EDNA SKINNER Professor of Domestic Economy B.S. Columbia University, 1908. MABEL DUNLAP Professor of Domestic Art B.S. Columbia University, 1908. OPAL DEAN RIDDLE z t a, n m e Instructor in Domestic Art B.S. James Millikin University, 1914. ' .wenty-four BESSIE BISHOP n m e Instructor in Domestic Science B.S. James Millikin University, 1914. ROBERT W. LAHR Professor of Fine and Applied Arts University of Chicago; Art Institute of Chicago. ELIZABETH PUTNAM T X O Instructor in Fine and Applied Arts Art Institute, summers ' 07, ' 09, ' 10, ' 12, ' 14; School of Painting, Sauta- tuch, Michigan, summer ' 11; The Roycrofters, New York, ' 08. EMMA BATES ROBBINS Instructor in Fine and Applied Arts Diploma in Normal Art, H. Sophie Newcomb Memorial College of Tulane University. FLETCHER AMES GOULD Professor of Civil Engineering B.S. Michigan Agricultural College, 1907. CARL I. HEAD Professor of Mechanical Engineering B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, James Millikin University, 1911. MAX van LEWEN SWARTHOUT Director of the Conservatory of Music Professor of Violin, Piano and Theoretic Branches Gottschalk Conservatory of Music, Chicago; Balatka Conservatory of Music, Chicago ; Royal Conservatory of Music, Leipzig, Germany, 1902-05. DONALD MALCOLM SWARTHOUT Associate Director of the Conservatory of Music Professor of Piano, Pipe-Organ, Theoretic and Historical Branches Gottschalk Conservatory of Music, Chicago; Balatka Conservatory of Music, Chicago; Royal Conservatory of Music, Leipzig, Germany, 1902-05, ' 10- ' ll; Private study, Isidor Phillip, Paris, France, 1905-06. NELLIS PAUL PARKINSON Secretary of the Conservatory of Music A.B. James Millikin University, 1915. WILLIAM B. OLDS Professor of the Art of Singing Beloit College, A.B. 1898; Oberlin Conservatory, 1895-1898- 99; American Conservatory, 1899-1900; Piano, Victor Garwood; Composition, Adolf Weidig; Singing, Oscar Seagle; Summer 1914, England; 1915, New York. MINER WALDEN GALLUP Associate Professor of Piano Playing Virgil Piano School, New York, 1902; Private Study in Albany, New York, 1905-06; in Berlin, 1906-07; Composi- tion with Felix Borowski, Chicago, summer 1916. LEAH LOUISE BEAR Instructor in Public School Music Knox College, B.S. in Music, 1891; Post Graduate Knox Conservatory, 1892; Auditorium Conservatory, 1895; Ithaca Conservatory, 1897; Chicago Normal School of Public School Music, 1899; summer 1909, 1915. ESTHER REQUARTH Director of Child Culture Department Graduate of Child Culture Teachers Training Course, Millikin Conserva- tory, 1914; Summer, 1916; Private Study Greenville, Ohio, 1907-11. LILLIAN MERRILL WALKER Dean of Women A.B. Oxford College. CALVERT WELSH DYER Secretary and Auditor A.B. Cumberland University, 1900; Lockyear ' s Business College, Evans- ville, Indiana, 1902. LUCILE MARGARET BRAGG Recorder, and Instructor in Ancient Languages A.B. James Millikin University, 1909 : A.M. 1910. twenty-seven ORA B. ROGERS Associate Professor in Harmony, and Instructor in Piano Playing Millikin Conservatory, Certificate in Harmony, 1906, and Piano Teacher ' s Diploma, 1908; Northwestern Univer- sity, 1914-15. GRACE TAYLOR WANDEL Instructor in Piano Playing Millikin Conservatory, Teachers ' Cer- tificate, 1910; Diploma as Soloist and Teacher, 1914; Post Graduate, 1915- 16. SYLVIA FISK Instructor in Piano Playing Millikin Conservatory, Teacher ' s Cer- tificate, 1911; Diploma as Soloist and Teacher, 1914; Post Graduate, 1914, ' 16. ELOISE JACOBS AAA Instructor in Piano Playing Illinois College, 1912-13; Millikin Conservatory, Certificate in Harmony, 1915; Diploma in Piano Playing as Teacher and Soloist, 1916. RUTH LUCILE MUIR Instructor in Piano Playing Millikin Conservatory, Certificate as Soloist and Teacher, 1915; Certificate in Harmony, 1916. ERMA FITCH Instructor in Piano Playing Millikin Conservatory, Certificate as Soloist and Teacher, 1914. ROSE A. BORCH Associate Professor of the Art of Singing and Vocal Diction Raff Conservatory, Germany, 1898- 1902; Piano, Voice, Professor Julius Stockhausen and Frau Jenny Halm. marian mcclelland AAA Instructor in the Art of Singing, and Professor of Ear Training B.S. Millikin University, 1915; Pri- vate Studv, Rupert Neily, summer 1914, and Oscar Seagle, 1916; Millikin Conservatory, Diploma as Teacher and Soloist, 1915; Post Graduate, 1916. FREDARIEKA GREEN Instructor in the Art of Singing Millikin Conservatory, Diploma as Soloist and Teacher, 1916; Certificate in Piano, 1912; Certificate in Public School Music, 1912. FLORENCE M. BROWN Instructor in Violin and Piano Playing Illinois College, 1909-10; Diploma in Violin, Quincy College, 1911; Private Study with Ludwig Becker, 1913-16. twenty -nine ROY L. MAYHEW Fellow in Biology B.S. Iowa Wesleyan College, 1914; Graduate Student University of Iowa. DORCAS KIRK Assistant in Physical Training for Women Student Assistants Lisle Brown Samuel Eddy Robert Lamb Paul Hudson Lowell Gill Glenn Wilson PAUL D. AIRD, T K E Decatur Liberal Arts. Decaturian Staff, ' 14, ' 15, ' 16, ' 17; Dramatic Art Club Play, ' 14; Homecoming Play, ' 16; Football Manager, ' 15, ' 16; Basketball Mana- ger, ' 17; Senior Executive Committee; Joke Editor Millidek. " For what I will, I will, and there an end. " ELOISE AYRES, Z T A, II M 9 Springfield Literary and Music. Deutsclier Verein, President, ' 14; Orlandian, Vice President, ' 16; Certificate in Piano Play- ing, ' 15; Vice President Pi Mu Theta, ' 17; Assistant in Mathematics, ' 15; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 16; Decaturian Staff, ' 16; Vice Pres- ident Senior Class; Alliance Francaise; Music Editor Millidek; Honor Student ' 13- ' 16. " 0 this learning, what a thing it is. " BEATRICE BOTTRELL, A A A, n M 9 Stafford, Mississippi Domestic Economy. Dramatic Art Club; Domestic Economy Club; Philomathean, Marshal, ' 16; Cercle Francais. " A creature fond and clinging, fair and vain. " LISLE BROWN, K A X Decatur Liberal Arts. Basketball, Varsity, ' 16; Class, ' 14, ' 15, ' 16; Track Manager, ' 16; Orlandian, President, ' 16; Student Council, ' 16; Science and Education Club, President, ' 16- ' 17; Chemistry Laboratory Assistant, ' 16, ' 17; Senior Executive Com- mittee; Business Manager Millidek. " Science when well d igested is nothing but good sense and reason. " RUTH LUCILE BUSBEY, UM9 Decatur Liberal Arts. Orlandian, Secretary ' 14; Current Topics Club; Junior Executive Committee; Dramatic Art Club, Vice President ' 16; Glee Club, Secretary ' 16- ' 17 ; Camp Fire; Senior Executive Commit- tee; Honor Student; Student Council ' 17. " So long as you are yourself, your friends ivill be content. " GUY L. DICKERSON, K A X Clinton Manual Training. Football, ' 12, ' 13, ' 14; Basketball, ' 12, ' 13; Track, ' 12, ' 13 (Capt.) ; Glee Club, ' 12, ' 13, ' 14; Assistant Physical Director, ' 12, ' 13, ' 14. " There ' s no art To find the mind ' s construction in the face. " JOSEPH HENRY CATLIN, K A X Springfield Manual Training and Education. Football ' 13, ' 14, ' 15, Captain ' 16; Basketball ' 14, ' 15, ' 16, Captain ' 17; Tennis ' 14, ' 15, Cap- tain ' 16, ' 17; Orlandian; Student Council ' 16- ' 17; Secretary Athletic Association ' 15; Pro- prietor College Supply Store ' 15- ' 17; " M " Club. " Who believes - that greatness means hav- ing one ' s name on the front page. " GUY COLLINS, K A X Garrett Manual Training end Education. Baseball ' 12, ' 13, ' 14, ' 17; Basketball ' 17, Class ' 12; Universitv Band ' 12, ' 13, ' 14; Orchestra ' 13, ' 14, ' 17. " The memory of a great love can never leave my heart. " ISABEL DAWSON, A A A, n M 9 Decatur Liberal Aits. Dramatic Art Club; Philomathean. " A perpetual cocktail. " MABEL DICK, II M 9 Arthur Domestic Economy. Decaturian Staff ' 16; Ex-Post Facto, President 16; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 16- ' 17. " To be merry best becomes you. " MARGARET DRENNAN, A A A, n M 9 Taylorville Domestic Economy. Western College ' 13- ' 14; Domestic Economy Club, Treasurer ' 16; Philomathean. " Her beauty is so great It really does intoxicate. " HELEN MARGARET FISHER, II M 9 Decatur Domestic Economy. Domestic Economy Club; Current Events Club; Philomathean; Deutscher Verein ; Junior Ten- nis Team; Camp Fire ' 16- ' 17 ; Senior Executive Committee. " Gentle, mild, aiid virtuous. " GAIL LOUISE FREDE, II H ' 1% II M 9 Stewardson Domestic Economy. Glee Club, Business Manager ' 14, Vice Presi- dent ' 15; Domestic Economy Club, President ' 15; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Vice President ' 16, President ' 17; Decaturian Staff ' 17; Millidek Board; Student Council ' 17. " Be as just and gracious unto me, As I am confident and kind to thee. " MARY ANN GILLESPIE, Z T A, 1116 Decatur Education. Domestic Economy Club ; Current Events Club ; Pbilomathean ; Cercle Francaise; Senior Exe- cutive Committee. " Almost to all things could she turn her hand. " EMMA GREGORY, II M 6 Decatur Liberal Arts. German Club; Current Events Club; Philo- mathean. " So meek and mild. " E. F. GASTINEAU Colchester Liberal Arts. Blackburn College ' 13; Orlandian; Vice Pres- ident Acolyte Club. " Mere tuords are vanity, and better spared. " MARGARET HONEYWELL, n B , n M B Hoopeston Liberal Arts. Ex-Post Facto, President ' 14- ' 15; Philomath- ean, Critic ' 16; Secretary Inter-Society League ' 15; Chemistry Assistant ' 16; Inter-Society Debate ' 16; Editor-in-Chief Millidek. " Equally afraid of men and mice. " N. PAUL HUDSON, T K E Decatur Liberal Arts. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 14- ' 17; Inter-Society De- bate ' 14; Brown Debate ' 15; Intercollegiate Debate ' 15; Philomathean, President ' 15; Pres- ident Inter-Society League ' 16; Student Council ' 15- ' 17, Treasurer ' 15- ' 16; Science Club, Secre- tary and Treasurer ' 15- ' 16, Vice President ' 16- ' 17; Treasurer Junior Class ' 15- ' 16; President Senior Class; Joke Editor Millidek; Biology Assistant ' 16- ' 17. " Here is manliness of manhood. " RALPH H. HOUGHTON, K A X Petersburg Commerce and Finance. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 14- ' 17, Treasurer ' 15; Glee Club ' 13- ' 17, Treasurer ' 14- ' 17, President ' 15- ' 16; Orlandian, Treasurer ' 15, President ' 16; Commerce and Finance Club; Student Council ' 16; Class Editor Millidek. " For of such is the kingdom of heaven. " C. E. HOWELL Decatur Liberal Arts. University of Michigan ' 10; University of Minnesota ' 11. " An intellectual comer on gray matter. " ROBERT BLISS IRWIN, T K E Decatur Liberal Arts. Y. M. C. A. Cabin2t ' 14- ' 17, Secretary ' 15- ' 16, President ' 16-17; Student Council ' 15- ' 17, Pres- ident ' 17; Philomathean ; Brown Debate ' 15, ' 16; Sophomore-Freshman Debate ' 15; Junior Class President; Baseball Manager ' 16; Class Basketball ' 16; Decaturian Staff ' 16- ' 17; Senior Executive Committee; Science Club. " In this world a man must be either an anvil or hammer. " GEORGE E. JACOBSON, 2 A E Decatur Commerce and Finance. Treasurer Sophomore Class ; Class Basketball ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 15- ' 16; Advertising Editor Millidek. " Many a man has more hair than wit. " ESTHER VELMA KIICK, A A A, n M 0 Decatur Domestic Economy. Lincoln College ' 13- ' 14; Current Events Club; Philomathean; Dramatic Art Club; Senior Executive Committee. " Would there were mors like her. " HELEN KENNEY, n B , II M 0 Decatur Liberal Arts. Secretary Sophomore Class; Orlandian; Ex Post Facto; Decaturian Staff ' 15, ' 16, ' 17; Honor Student; Literary Editor Millidek. " Divine perfection of a ivoman. " thirty-seven CHARLOTTE WRIGHT KERNEY, IIB ,nM9 Decatur Commerce and Finance. Orlandian ; Ex Post Facto ; French Club, Presi- dent ' 16; Vice President Sophomore Class; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 13- ' 17, Treasurer ' 14- ' 15, Annual Member ' 16- ' 17; Winner Brownback Story Contest ' 15; Varsity Tennis Team ' 16; Triangular Debate ' 16 ; Woman ' s Editor Deca- turian ' 17; President Pi Mu Theta; Organiza- tion Editor Millidek; Senior Executive Com- mittee. " Deaf to mad ambition ' s call. " CECIL KOCH, 2 AB Rock Island Commerce and Finance. Augustana College ' 14, ' 15; Philomathean, Philo-Orlandian Contest; Debate, Brown, Inter- collegiate; Home Coming Play ' 16; Senior Executive Committee. " Constantly in love. ROBERT MADISON LAMB, KiX Sturgis, Kentucky Chemistry. Engineers ' Club ' 13, ' 14; Science Club ' 13- ' 17; Orlandian; Chemistry Assistant ' 15, ' 16, ' 17. " If flank I must, in God I trust. " CHARLES E. LEE, T K E Decatur Liberal Arts. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 15- ' 17, President ' 16; Philomathean, Treasurer ' 15, President ' 16; Inter-Society League, President ' 15; Debate, Freshman ' 14, Intercollegiate ' 15, ' 16, Brown ' 16, Philomathean ' 14, ' 15; President Sopho- more Class; Track ' 15, ' 16; Deutscher Verein, President ' 16; Glee Club; Home Coming Play ' 16; Senior Executive Committee; High Honor Student. " Not to know me argues yourself unknown. " thirty-eight hugh m. Mcdonald, k ax Decatur Liberal Arts. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 15-T7; Orchestra ' 13- ' 17; Band ' 13- ' 15; Current Events Club; Orlandian ' 14- ' 17; Class Basketball ' 16; Cercle Francais; Treasurer Senior Class; Organization Editor Millidek. " A bold, bad man. " GERTRUDE EILEEN MARTIN, n M 0 Decatur Fine and Applied Arts. Art Club, President ' 15- ' 17; Glee Club, Librar- ian ' 15- ' 17 ; Philomathean, Secretary ' 16; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 15- ' 16; Secretary Junior and Senior Class; Art Editor Millidek. " A true work of art. " FLOYD R. MILLER, 2 A E Decatur Commerce and Finance. Basketball ' 13, ' 14, ' 15, Captain ' 16; Track ' 13, ' 14, ' 15, ' 16; Conference High Hurdle Record ' 16; Commerce and Finance Club, President ' 15- ' 16; Glee Club, Secretary ' 15- ' 16; Athletic Editor Millidek ; Senior Executive Committee ; Business Manager Decaturian ' 16- ' 17; Yell Leader ' 17; " M " Club. " An earthly paragon. " HOWARD H. MOORE, T K E Raymond Liberal Arts. Millikin Club Oration ' 16; Debate, Winner Brown ' 17, Intercollegiate ' 17 ; Philomathean, President ' 16- ' 17; Cercle Francais; Dramatic Art Club, President ' 16- ' 17; Home Coming Play ' 16. " His Master ' s masterpiece, The work of heaven. " ELINOR RACHEL MILLS, II M 9 Decatur Domestic Economy. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 16, ' 17; Orlandian, Vice President ' 14; Inter-Society League, Secretary ' 14- ' 15; Current Topics Club; Glee Club, Pres- ident ' 16- ' 17; Camp Fire; Junior and Senior Executive Committee; Secretary Pi Mu Theta; High Honor Student. " She has common sense in a way that ' s uncommon. " MABEL E. MUNCH, A A A, II M 9 Decatur Domestic Economy. Orlandian; Domestic Economy Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 16- ' 16. " She is mistress both of those manners, and that modesty, you would wonder at. " ADA NIEDERMEYER, II M 9 Decatur Liberal Arts. Brown ' s Business College; Treasurer Inter- Society League ' 13 ; Philomathean, Secretary ' 14, ' 15, Critic ' 14, Chaplain ' 15; Ex Post Facto, President ' 15; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 14-17, Secretary ' 16- ' 17 ; Senior Executive Committee. " Plain truth is nv delight. " HENRIETTA PAGE, II B , n M 9 Decatur Liberal Arts. Orlandian; Ex Post Facto; man Class; Home Coming Executive Committee. " draw all men unto me. " Secretary Fresh- Play ' 16; Senior MARY BELL PRICE, D B , n M 9 Decatur Liberal Arts. Orlandian; Ex Post Facto, Secretary ' 16, President ' 17; Kodak Editor Millidek. " A monumental heap of simplicity and good humor. " ROY R. REETER, T K E Lake City Manual Training and Education. Football ' 11, ' 12, ' 15; Baseball ' 15, " 6 Captain ' 17; Manual Training Club; " M " Club. " A loyal, just, and upright gentleman. " LAUREN L. SHAW, TKE Decatur Manual Training. Philomathean; Football ' 13, ' 14; Glee Club ' 12- ' 17, Secretary ' 14, President ' 15; Manual Training Club, Secretary ' 15; Cercle Francais ' 15, ' 16; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 16- ' 17; Mandolin Orchestra ' 17 ; Senior Executive Committee. " A regular human being. " HARRY DALTON SHAW Decatur Liberal Arts. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 16; Science Club ' 15- ' 16; Football ' 15; Mandolin Club ' 17; Deutscher Verein. ' A vertebrate with shiny hair. " CLARENCE E. SMITH, T K E Greenville Liberal Arts. Greenville College ' 13- ' 15; Freshman-Sopho- more Debate; Engineers ' Club; Philomathean, President ' 16; Inter-Society Debate; Dramatic Art Club; Brown Debate; Glee Club; Home Coming Play ' 16. " What shall I do to be forever known? " SAMUEL TUCKER, T K E Decatur Liberal Arts. Debate, Freshman ' 12, Inter-Society ' 13, ' 15, ' 16, Tricollegiate ' 13, ' 16; President Inter- Society League ' 15; Student Council ' 15- ' 17; Camera Editor Millidek; Editor-in-Chief Deca- turian ' 16- ' 17. " The light of goodness in his blue eyes, and a smile of infinite kindness. " MARTHA TUCKER, A X Q, n M 9 Decatur Liberal Arts. Ex Post Facto, Treasurer ' 14- ' 15; Current Topics Club, Secretary ' 15- ' 16; Orlandian ' 14- ' 17, Librarian and Critic; Treasurer Pi Mu Theta; Winner Millidek Story Contest ' 16; Brownback Story Contest ' 16; Calendar Editor Millidek. " I drink the wine of aspiration and disillusion, thus I am never dull. " AMIEL A. WEBER Decatur Liberal Arts. Brown ' s Business College ' 12; James Millikin University ' 12- ' 13; Hedding College ' 14- ' 16. " You have a reasonably good face. " ETHEL BARNETT, A A A, n M 9 Frankfort, Ohio Liberal Arts. Wooster University, 1911-13; Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet, ' 16; Vice-President Student Council, ' 16; Philomathean, Secretary, ' 16; Science Club, ' 16; Millidek Board. " To know her is an inspiration, To coiuit her a friend, a real blessing. " forty-three Junior Class OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Student Council Representatives Corwin Querrey Sabra Wilhoit Henrietta Graybill RusseH McDonald Ora Seward Freda Smith Baldwin, Howard Bell, Vivian Benson, Nellis Boyd, Grace Cloyd, Margaret Collins, Guy Russe ' l Cox, Clarence C. Eddy, Samuel Dearth, Norma Foster, Louise Franken, Gretchen Garrett, Delia Bell Graybill, Henrietta Gill, Lowell Handshv, Olive Hays, Mabel Henshie. Lura Maye Horton, Bessie Johnson, Hyla Kauffman, Fern Kirk, Dorcas Jane Kuny, 0. Frederick Long, Fred McDonald, J. Russell MacWherter, Lucie Miller, He ' en Gladys Parks, Louise Pelton, Beulah Querrey, Corwin Seward, Ora Shafer, Marguerite Smith, Frieda Sundell, Ruby Sutherd, C. Eugene Thompson. Nelle Waddell, Helen M. Wilhoit, Sabra Wise, Forest George Young, Blanche Monroe, Roland Vertrees, Raymond Stamets, Esther It is better to wear out than to rust out. — M. HONEYWELL. arty -six forty-seven I forty-eight Sophomore Class OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Student Council Representatives Leo Johnson Mary Fox Arthur Wilhoit Joseph Moore I Geraldine Gushard Kathryn Kyde I Daniel McCallum Barrows, Mary Louise Eass, Koy Spurgeon Baxmeyer, Edna Bean, Helen Birks, Jennie Ruth Bradway, James Carl Buchanan, Mary Lorena Cannon, Ralph Hardin Chipps, Mabel B. Clair, Grace Luella Clark, Elsie Ferneta Curdling, Miriam Curiy, Henry Cole, Evelyn Fercy Davidson, Ruth Dearth, Norma Drennan, Dorothy Elizabeth Eddy, Zora Velma Edwards, John Brownlow Eisele, William S. Faith, Julia File, Clinton M, Fox, Mary Helena Gard, Helen M. Gleiser, Ruth G. Goltra, Ralph Grant, Mary Graves, Eugenie Jane Grosjean, Velma Ruth Gushard, Geraldine Halterman, Harry Ray Hardendorf, James Hastings, Harry Haverfield, Mabel Agnes Herron, Miriam Hofsomer, Armin C. Hoppin, Gladys Estella Irwin, Edith Etha Johnson, Leo Thomas Kile, Milton Ellsworth Kile, Sibvl Knight, Elizabeth E. Kyde, Kathryn May Leek, John Halvor Lohrman, Vera Long, Harry Longenbaugh, Guy 0. McArthur, Jean McCallum, Daniel B. McCowan, Forest Mac Wherter, William Kile Manning, James Kenneth Matteson, Anna B. Merrill, William M. Miller, Ruth M. Montgomery, Don L. Moore, Paul Neeld, Mildred Nye, William R. Parkhill, Homer L. Patterson. Bernard C. Pinnell, Allie Pound, Kenneth Kester Primm, Ida May Redrnon, Marv Elizabeth Riley, Grace M. Rourke, Ethel Ruth Sanbourn, Dorothy Sidway, Virginia Stieler, Emil Frank Stephenson, Floyd Sugg, Maxey Moss Moore, Joseph Tait, J. Blair Todd, Lois Walter, Grace Isabel Wasson, Selma Wilhoit, Arthur Wilkin, Ruth Wi ' son, Glen Bradford Yockey, Floyd Leland Graves, Eugenia Jane Sternberg, Wesley fifty Fresl resnman ci ass OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Student Council Representative Preston H. McClelland Eloise Lutz James Robertson Kenneth File Mary Grady Ames, Alta Maurine Anderson, Eunice Vivian Appleman, Russell Curds Ash, Mary Erma Aungst, Darius W. Barber, Tedford Barricklow, Mary Helen Bartlett, Miriam Jane Bean, Violet Beard, Franklin Blanchard, Karl Edward Boehmer, Kathryn Bonifield, Bemice Boynton, Gladys Brand, Mildred Brenner, Floyd Edward Broadway, Martha Brown, Mildred Buchanan, Chester J. Burns, Gladys Cade, Ruth Calvert, Cecil Carter, M. Mae Channon, Frances Elizabeth Chynoweth, Gladys Cobb, Paul Coffin, Zelma Cogdal, Joseph Thomas Collins, Oscar A. Cotter, May Cottle, Guy Crinigan, Katherine Crocker, John H. Crocker, Ruth Baird Cross, Carl M. Curry, Dean Gushing, Howard Cussins, James S. Douthit, Freda J. Downing, Wilbur Doyle, Blanche Elwood, Daniel File, Kenneth Finn, Mary Flabb, Frederick Foster, Ruby Fulton, Amy D. Fulton, John R. Games, Boy Gebhard, Sybil Gepford, Sidney Gilroy, Austin Girton, Agnes Godwin, Bois Goodall, Helen Bucille Goodman, Oma Graves, Bois Gregory, Geneva Griffin, " Edythe Myrtle Griggs, Bloyd Grove, William Hammer Hamilton, Bawrence Hamilton, Marshall Hamman, Enoch Arden Hamman, Phillis Harmon, Maurice Harper, Elizabeth Fern Harrell, Herman Harrell, Raymond Hayes, George Hayes, William Hazzard, Mary Zua Hinds, Irene Hiser, Eusene B. Holland, Bena Bell Horton, Esther Hudson, Mildred Hull, Bucile Irwin, Phillips Arthur Jackson, Ralph Johnson, Beslie Jones, Clella Jordan, Orla Kelch, Henry Kiel, Rolland Kile, Gladys Killebrew, Clayton Klausen, Charles Kniple, Beulah Knodle, Iola Kortkamp, Wilbur Ki ' iege, Irma M. Bane, Glenn Hoke BaPlante, Belia Leas, Charles R. Lee, John Kenneth Lewman, Doris Lindquist, Roy C. Lohrman, Erna Long, Jenny M. Long, Mary Long, Vernon Lovering, Glenn Low, Charles Lutz, Eloise S. McArthur, Rachel McClelland, Preston H. McClure, Bessie Grace McDavid, William Foster McElvain, Howard fifty-four Freshman McManus, Harriet MacWherter, John Madden, Karl Maloney, Frances Mansfield, Frank Scott Manton, Neil Marcusen, Camilla Marland, Brenton Marshall, Treva Mattes, E. Violet Miller, Donald Moffett, George Mohr, Mildred Morgan, Alice M. Morris, Lela Mount, Cory Murphy, Robert J. Myers, Robert W. Nettleton, Eula North, Jesse Orr, Malcolm Orr, Nina Osmanson, Ruth Paisley, George Parker, Helene Parkinson, Mary Esther Portwood, Cleo Pierce, Clarence Pulver, Constance Pullmian, Edward Curtis Piper, Ruth Porter, Hazel Potter, Howard Price, Harriet Rice, Homer Rayle, Ruth Reid, Herman Robertson, James Rose, Marye Carolyn Ross, Jessie Rotz, Lawrence Sanders, Jesse Saalwaechter, Leonard Sablotna, William Henry Sanbourn, Marjorie iass continued Scott, Helen Scott, James F. Scott, Thomas C. Shirey, Lucile Shade, Marion Sharer, Pauline Sheehy, Theresa Shonle, Ruth Simpson, William Henry Starr, Wilba Steele, Arthur Stengel, Leo A. Stilp, Sylvia Stimson, Claude Stoutenborough, Robert Shurtz, Charles Richard Thompson, James C. D. B. Traughber, Flaudia Marie Trowbridge, Ray Tucker, Gerald Turner, Dorothy Turner, Paul Traver, Dorothy Verner, Everett B. Whalen, Verneal Honora Walden, Orville Emett Waters, Gerald M. Webber, Mary West, Archie Westbery, Carl White, Frances Wickard, Solomon Willi, Donald Williamson, Percy Wise, Claude Wiseman, Mary Grace Wood, Mary Linder Younger, Blanche Sherman, Fred Hamilton, John Grady, Mary Cosart, Mary Davis, Charline Peck, Purcilla fifty-six A person of exquisite discernment .— K. File. fifty-eight O, fortunate Athletic Editor, and fortunate Millidek; but above all else, fortunate Alma Mater! For what Athletic Editor was granted the task of inscribing the record of such a successful year in all sports, or what Millidek, since Millideks were, had the privilege of carrying between its two covers the records of Three Championships? And what Alma Mater could be prouder of her hard fighting, never quitting, and above all, clean playing sons? The record of Athletics contained within this Millidek is perhaps the best single season ' s record ever recorded for the Blue and White. The year of 1916 added three Championship trophies to the long list now in the possession of the Blue and White as a witness of the prowess of her warriors in battle. Tennis, Track, and Football Championships, 1916, are the records. Not only did we win first in these sports, but in baseball as well, a very creditable showing was made. Well can we at Millikin sing " All Hail Millikin! " We here and now place the immortal wreath of the wild olive upon the brows of those who have by their sturdy efforts, consistent endeavor, clean sportsman- ship, and never failing spirit, made possible this unprecedented record for Alma Mater. sixl y A splinter from life ' s driftwood. — J. ROBERTSON. Athletic Board of Control C. C. Cox, President Mr. A. T. Mills Dr. T. J. Meek Coach N. G. Wann Eugene Sutherd Harry Munch STUDENT MANAGERS Football 1916 Paul Aird Basketball 1916-1917 Roland Monroe, Paul Aird Baseball 1917 Floyd Yockey Track 1917 Ora Seward A chiseled suggestion of patrician reserve. — M. Drennan. sixty-one " Hap " Wann In the minds of those who have followed the remarkable success of the athletic teams since Norman G. Wann became the director of athletics about two years ago, there is little doubt where a large amount of the credit belongs. To the Coach, with the broad grin which has earned him the name of " Hap " Wann, the students of the University acknowledge their debt. His clean, attractive personality won him friends as soon as he took up the work at Millikin, and those friends have learned that his is the sort of a personality that improves with better acquaintance. As a coach, " Hap " has the respect of his squads, for he is a good example of the new school of coaches thru the country, those who believe that the men under them are gentlemen and should be treated as such. His tactics in all sports are just a little better than those of the teams opposing, and many times a contest has been saved by the right thing being done at the right time. In his summer scouting " Hap " has been found to be a real star, securing the best men for the college that can be found anywhere. Here ' s to you — " Hap, " and many more of them ! sixty- two Captain Sutlieird If some artist were to be chosen to paint an impressionistic portrait oi our friend, Captain C. E. Sutherd, the picture would, no doubt, consist of a large, square, and well-formed jay, set in lines of grim determination, and expressing to all persons of whatsoever race, color or condition, the fact that the leader of our Champions is quite a man. Sutherd has been a consistent, hard, and at all times dependable player during his athletic history at Millikin, and it was for these qualities that he was chosen to lead the 1916 football team in the most successful season that the Univer- sity has seen. While Sutherd is not a large man, weighing under the average of a line man, he had held down a position as guard for three seasons, and op- ponents soon learned that it was a safer and more expedient course to go around, and not try to get thru the place occupied by the aforesaid Mr. Sutherd. His style of play has nothing of the spectacular or grandstand quality in it, and he has never won any games by long, thrilling, open field runs that carried the ball over just before the final whistle. But that staying quality and determined spirit that injected fight into the team when fight was all that would save the day, is the one feature above others which has made Captain Sutherd the sort of leader that Millikin is proud to own. ■sixty-three Football Record, 1916 Millikin 7 Millikin 56 Millikin __. 52 Millikin 22 Millikin . 28 Millikin .... 57 Millikin 27 Millikin 13 Millikin 40 Rolla Lincoln Normal Bradley Lombard Shurtleff Illinois College Wesleyan Charleston " Never defeated. " 7 September 30 0 October 7 7 October 14 0 October 21 L0 October 28 0 November 4 0 November 11 Q o November 18 0 November 30 Millikin scored 302 points. Opponents scored 27 points. Millikin goal line crossed only three times during season. Though there be intelligence, his face showeth it not. — H. LEAK. sixty -four Season Crowned with Cliampionsliip Coming thru the season without a single defeat, and with a team such as has not been seen in Minor Conference circles for years, Captain Sutherd, Coach Wann and Co. cinched all claims to the Conference title, and brought the big trophy shield to Millikin. The season started with a wealth of material, many back from last season, and many more fresh from high school play, some of the best men on the team being developed from the new material that came in with the freshman class. Millikin has great reason to be proud of her players, not only because they won every start, but more so because they kept up the splendid work in other branches as well. Perhaps you do not know it ; but there was not a single man kept out of any game during the season because of scholastic failings. The record of the team in study was just a bit above the average of the rest of the school. Can we ever forget the great fighting spirit that has marked the team thru the season of 1916? When, in the Illinois game, which would decide the championship, our light line was pushed back, back- and back, right up to the goal, do you remember that little knot of men who gathered for a minute, then sprang back into the line, and held for four downs on the five yard line? And that struggle in the Wesleyan game, when a slip meant defeat? These are the factors that made it possible for us to have the greatest team in the Conference this year. The season was an unqualified success from all respects. Winning the games from our bitterest rivals, Illinois, Wesleyan and Charleston, and defeating all others by one-sided scores, we can again say that " Milli- kin is just the place for us. " Short is my date, but deathless my renown. — Harroll. sixty-five sixty-seven There are superlatives, and super-superlatives, not yet committed to the hard bonds of language. It is these super-descriptives that should be used to describe the doings of Big Joe, the best guard that has set a shoe on any basketball floor in this vicinity for quite a long period. Ducks are reputed to take to water with considerable avidity, but the better rendering of the old saying is, " As Joe Catlin took to basketball. " Four year letter man, All State man, a high scoring guard, and one who was the despair of opposing forwards, Catlin ' s career on the floor for four years has been one which stands out above guards of former years in a very noticeable way. As a player he was above par, and as a captain he was able to set a pace that kept his team in the running at all times. Catlin graduates this year, leaving a place that is hard to fill, and taking with him the record of a clean, hard fighting player, and the honor of being another who has added to the roll of victory for the Blue and White. I am not the rose, but I have lived near the rose. — H. CURRY. sixty-nine Basketball Team, 1916-17 West, Kiick, Harrell, Catlin (Captain), Goltra, Right forward Left forward Center Right guard Left guard Reserves Cannon, Forward Querrey, Forward Willi, Forward Hiser, Center Gepford, Guard Season ' s Scores — Conference Schedule Millikin 29 Millikin 23 Millikin ...... 24 Millikin 21 Millikin. 17 Millikin... 24 Millikin . 26 Millikin . 41 Millikin 35 Millikin.. 38 Millikin. 22 E ' . I. S. N...__ 15 Normal .... 13 Illinois College 20 Wesleyan 19 Augustana ._ 15 St. Viator 10 Bradley — .. 23 Normal 24 Wesleyan 20 Eureka 13 E. I. S. N 26 January 6 January 12 January 22 January 18 January 26 February 2 February 9 February 10 February 13 February 19 February 21 seventy Wonderful Season s Record Millikin basketball, 1916-17, was one of the most successful seasons that the sport has seen. True, we did not win first place in the big tourna- ment, but the record of the whole season shows that Millikin was very near first place in the standing of the conference in scheduled games. Out of a total of eleven pre-tournament games, the squad of basket tossers led by Captain Catlin was returned winner in ten. No team in the conference nearly equaled this record. The schedule was one of the hardest that any learn was compelled to play, and it is a great tribute to the prowess of the men who wore the Blue and White that they made such a great showing. The final game on the schedule, that with Charleston, proved the Waterloo of the team, and that was not a defeat as defeats are usually administered in basketball. Not out-played, but out-roughed was the true story of that single bitter drop in the cup of success. Coming to the tournament with everything pointing to another vic- tory, the hopes of Millikin received a severe shock when Eureka unexpect- edly eliminated us from chances for tournament honors in one of the greatest battles ever staged on the Millikin floor. We can say that Millikin never quit, and indeed, that is the true criterion of victory. The great fighting spirit that seems to be one distinguishing feature of Millikin teams, no matter what sport they are in, was shown all thru the season. The Bradley, Illinois, Wesleyan, and Augustana games were all close, and the final baskets, made possible by the come-back spirit of the team, was all that kept us from defeat. In the tournament, the team was seriously handicapped by the injury of Elmer Kiick in the first day ' s play. All else to the contrary, Millikin crowns her wonderful team of skillful, hard fighting, and sportsmanly losing athletes, victors — victors because they are the sort of men that do not quit, and because they did make a record hard to equal anywhere in the conference. After losing to Eureka, when third place did not mean very much, and some would have as soon lost as won it, that determination to keep in the game was what made it possible for them to defeat Wesleyan by such a score and bring the third place trophy to us. Captain Joe, we greet the Victors ! seventy-one seventy-two Captain George Walraven When George with his winning smile stepped onto the mound to pitch a game, everyone knew one thing, for sure. George would pitch the very best game that was in him, and whatever happened, no one could blame him. The team played several games in hard luck during the season, but that smile never faded, even when big Cap Elliott of Wesleyan cracked one over the fence with the bases full. Walraven was a pitcher who did not have everything on the ball that was possible to have, but he knew how to use what he did have, and his head work won more games for him than his skill as a pitcher. Walraven would have made a star fielder if things had not shaped up so that he was compelled to pitch, and as a pitcher he filled his position all season in a faultless manner. Steady, hard-working, and an earnest, consistent player, he was a valuable man to have on the team under any conditions. The name that dwells on every tongue- -L. Brown. e seventy-three Baseball Team Line up and OHicial Averages Name Position Cannon Second base Johnson.. ...Shortstop .. Conley.. First base .. F. Long. Left field .... H. Long Center field Reeter.. Pitcher Querrey Catcher MacWherter... Right field .. Walraven (Capt.) Pitcher Vertrees- Third base .. Delaney..... ..Right field .. Monroe ...Right field ._ Ben ting Av .381 .000 .272 214 .214 .177 .156 .154 .111 .065 .000 .000 Fielding Av, .914 .788 .958 .800 .769 1.000 .984 .000 1.000 .906 .625 1.000 Season ' s Scores, 1916 Millikin.. 6 Millikin... 0 Millikin... 3 Millikin 4 Millikin.... 3 Millikin 4 Millikin 2 E. I. S. N -5 Indiana S. N. . 2 Wesleyan 8 Eureka 3 Bradley 8 Lincoln 3 N 5 Millikin 6 seventy- four E. I. S Wesleyan 14 Team Batting Average 203 Team Fielding Average... .912 Won 3, lost 5. April 28 April 29 May 8 May 18 May 19 May 22 May 31 June 2 Baseball 1916 Baseball at Millikin during the 1916 season was not marked by any great success, as success is usually measured here. We have become so accustomed to winning all of our contests that when we have a bad season in one sport, it rather goes against the grain. However, there are s:hools in the conference that would be glad to get thru a season as successfully as we did in baseball. Out of a schedule of eight games Millikin won three. Starting out with a team weak in the pitching staff, Millikin did remarkably well, losing most of the games she did lose by close scores, and playing good ball most of the time. The game of " baseball as she is played " is one in which the breaks of luck are very important, and the breaks were against us so often that it became rather a joke. For in- stance, at Bradley a hard driven ball off Johnson ' s bat struck the Bradley shortstop ' s knee, bounced into the hands of the second baseman, forcing Reeter, and making a double out. The season was marked by the number of games that were rained out, only three of the home games being played. Financially, of course, it was not much of a success. In other respects, the season was not as bad as might be surmised from the scores. Charleston, Eureka and Lincoln were defeated in fast games. Indiana State Normal, Charleston and Wesleyan defeated us by close scores on the first round. Taking it as a whole, we have no complaints to make, and will expect to see the men back this season, retrieve our fortunes and make us again the leader that we have become accustomed to being in this branch of sport. seventy-five seventy-six seventy-seven " CW c If you should see a man strolling down the corridor, saying little, but looking as if he knew more than he was telling, and as if what he did know was worth hearing, you might be safe in making the conclusion that the man was none other than our friend, Mr. C. C. Cox, erstwhile Captain of the fastest track squad that has rejoiced the hearts of Millikin fans for several years. Cox was leader of the team that won the State Meet in a walk-away, and was again chosen to pilot the destinies of the 1917 cinder artists. The fact that he was twice chosen for this responsible place is a significant comment upon his ability. " Chet " is a first class track man himself, and further than this, he is able to make good track men from fair ones. To him in a large degree the credit for the records of last year can be attributed. He is a trainer and coach of the first order. Coach Wann says that it was due to his work that the season was such a success. As an all around athlete he is second to none, being able to lead the field in several events. A sprinter, middle distance man, and pole vaulter, he is certainly a valuable man to have on any team, and as he is a good man in each event, he is doubly valuable. We predict for him and his crew another successful season. seventy-nine Scores of Meets, 1916 May 6— Millikin vs. Normal. Won by Millikin, 81 to 41. May 17— Millikin vs. Illinois College. Won by Millikin, 76 to 33. May 20— Millikin vs. Wesleyan. Won by Millikin, 76 to 32l 2 - May 27 — State Meet at Jacksonville. Won by Millikin with 46 4 points. Personnel of Team 100 yard dash 220 yard dash.... 440 yard dash 880 yard run Mile run 120 yard hisrh hurdles 440 yard low hurdles. Pole vault High jump Broad jump Discus.. Shot... Javelin 1 mile relay team Cox and Hastings Cox and Hastings J. Moore and Lee Seward and P. Moore Vertrees and P. Moore ...Miller and Smith Miller and Ki Hebrew Cox and J. Moore ..Norris and P. Moore Johnson and Norris Meyer and Sutherd Killebrew and Sutherd ... Major and Meyer Cox, Lee, Seward, J. Moore eighty Track Team Brings Another Championship to Millikin The track season, 1916, was marked by shattered records, and by the ease with which the State Meet was won by the Blue and White speed boys. The team was remarkably well balanced, as is shown by the fact that Millikin placed in all but three of the events in the final meet. Leo Johnson set a new record in the broad jump, bettering the previous record by more than a foot. The fast relay team clipped a few seconds off the mile relay time, setting the record at 3:38. The scheduled meets of the season were easily won by Millikin, no team being able to approach the number of points made by the wearers of the Blue and White. Millikin won so easily all thru the season that the great victory over all the other colleges in the Conference can hardly be appreciated. But when one realizes that of the men who went to the meet, all except two brought from one to three medals back, the victory becomes more apparent. Floyd Miller, one of the best hurdlers that Millikin has seen, finished his career by a string of victories in his events, and leaves a place hard to fill. Most of the men return to the University for the 1917 season, and we can expect that there will be another victory to add to the long list which we possess in track. Millikins Best Track Records and the Holders 50 yard dash .....H. K. Davenport._... 5:02 100 yard dash.... Sam Tenison 10. 220 yard dash Sam Tenison . 22:03 440 yard dash D. R. ' Lehman 51:04 880 yard run ...E. D. Morrow 1 :59 :02 Mile run H. G. Porter, Raymond Vertrees 4:48 220 yard hurdles E. Drake, E. Smith 27:02 120 yard hurdles..... Floyd Miller.___._ 16 Shot put. Dan Moeller 38 ft. 10 in. Hammer throw W. VanGuilder 129 ft. 4 in. Discus throw Raymond Reeter 109 ft. 9 in. Javelin throw Carroll McDavid . 139 ft. li i in. High jump Guy Norris 5 ft. 7 in. Broad jump Leo Johnson 22 ft. IIV2 in. Pole vault Clarence Cox 10 ft. 6 in. One mile relay ..-.Cox, Lee, Seward, Moore 3:38 eighty-one eighty-two eighty-four Millikiii Keeps Prestige in Tennis Millikin tennis supporters feared that with the departure of the renowned Alex Long the sport would take a slump, but as is so often the case, new stars blazed forth, and again a tennis Championship came back from the state meet. Joe Catlin and Paissell McDonald were the men who won for Millikin, and as both are again in the institution, the prospect for another successful season is bright. At the State Meet, May 27, in Jacksonville, Catlin and McDonald defeated Lidle and Graham of Bradley for doubles honors, while Catlin defeated Lee of Carbondale Normal in the singles. Tennis Matches and Scores May 5 — Millikin vs. Blackburn College. Singles and doubles won by Millikin. May 17 — Millikin vs. Illinois College. Singles and doubles won by Millikin. May 27 — Millikin vs. Wesleyan. Singles and doubles won by Millikin. May 27 — State Tournament. Singles and doubles won by Millikin. eighty -five Class Athletics Class athletics at Millikin were confined to the annual Freshman- Sophomore scrap, held October 13, and the inter-class basketball tourna- ment, held in February. The Freshmen succeeded in defeating the Sophs in a close contest, — four to three. The contest was somewhat different this year from any held in the past. In place of the usual class committees, the Student Council Inter-Class committee conducted the affair, and out- lined the events. Events were: Field basketball, relay race, soccer, and tug-of-war for the men; archery, ball throwing, and potato race for the girls. Class basketball was won by the Juniors, they being the only team undefeated after the schedule was played. The seniors, headed by the speedy Punk, made them hustle for the title. Sophs went into third place, and the Freshmen and Academy held down the cellar position. Seniors Brown, If Irwin, rf Miller, c (C) Reeter, rg Jacobson, lg Smith, f Howell, f Juniors Baldwin, rf McDonald, If Kunv, c Cox, rg (C) Seward, lg Long, g Freshmen Scott, rf McClelland, If Haves, c MacWherter, lg (C) Blanchard, lg Sherman, f Saalwachter, c Leas, f Academy Fulton, rf Taylor, If (C) Meyer, c Graham, rg Beadles, lg File, rf (C) Aungst, If Moore, c Sophomores McCown, rg H. Long, lg Sugg, g Standing Won Lost Percent. Juniors _„.. 3 0 1.000 Seniors 2 1 .666 Sophomores 1 1 .500 Freshmen 0 2 .000 Academy 0 2 .000 eighty-six Women ' s Athletics Millikin and Weslevan split the honors in their first tournament for Women ' s Tennis, June 2, 1916. Lucie MacWherter and Louise Parks lost the doubles 6-2, 6-2. The singles were won for Millikin by Charlotte Kerney by a score of 6-4, 6-4. Lucie MacWherter won the Women ' s Open Tennis Tournament, on October 23, by defeating Louise Parks in a closely contested match on the Millikin courts. The two girls were evenly matched and played one of the prettiest, most scientific games that a Millikin gallery has yet seen; but Miss MacWheiter ' s unfailing steadiness finally won for her, the final score standing 6-2, 8-6. eighty-seven Women ' s Athletics Women ' s Athletics at Millikin are no longer a dream. According to the new provisions of the Athletic Board of Control, Men ' s and Women ' s Athletics are put upon the same basis. The girl who plays in inter- collegiate contests — as tennis — will hereafter be awarded a blue sweater with the white M, the same as the men. The management of all the girls ' contests is placed in the hands of a junior girl who has an assistant in the sophomore class. Lucy MacWherter, with Virginia Sidway ' s aid, has proved to be a very capable manager this year. Invitations have been sent out to every college in the Little Nineteen Conference for a tennis tournament May 19. This is the first invitation meet of this sort that has been held in this part of the country. We are proud that Millikin is lead- ing the way in this new movement for Women ' s Athletics. Had he a thousand tongues to tell a thousand, girls his love, ' twould be but half enough. — Hofsomer. eighty-eigh t ninety Pliilomatliean FIRST SEMESTER President Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer Critic Prosecuting Attorney Chaplain Marshals Clarence Smith Sibyl Kile Virginia Sidway Ethel Barnett Howard Moore Margaret Cloyd Helen Barricklow Homer Parkhill Esther Kiick Beatrice Bottrell SECOND SEMESTER President Howard Moore Vice-President Beatrice Bottrell Corresoonding Secretary Sibyl Kile Recording Secretary Frieda Smith Treasurer Homer Parkhill Critic Hal voi- Leek Prosecuting Attorney Helen Bear Chaplain William Mevill , , Treva Marshall Marshals Ralph j ac k son ninety-one Orlandian Literary Society FIRST SEMESTER President Vice-President Recording Secretary Treasurer Critic Prosecuting Attorney. Librarian Chaplain Marshals Chester C. Cox Eloise Ayers Mary Redmon Glenn N. Wilson Martha Tucker Lisle Brown Joe Moore Don Montgomery j Clayton Killebrew | Mary Fox SECOND SEMESTER President Vice-President Recording Secretary Treasurer Critic Prosecuting Attorney Chaplain Marshals J. Russell McDonald Mabel Hays Mary Grant Hugh McDonald Eloise Ayers Joe Moore Forest Wise j Lucile Hull ( Frederick Kuny ninety-three Student Council President Bliss Irwin Vice-President Ethel Barnett Secretary Frieda Smith Treasurer Corwin Querrey MEMBERS Paul Hudson Lucile Busbey Ora Seward Daniel McCallum Roland Graham Bliss Irwin Ethel Barnett Corwin Querrey Leo Johnson Preston McClelland Gail Frede Samuel Tucker Joe Catlin Frieda Smith Geraldine Gushard Mary Grady Arminda Jones Kathryn Kyde ninety-four President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Lucile M. Bragg Leah Fullenwider William C. Casey Irene Handlin Duerr The Kappa Society is an organization composed of high honor graduates of the University, and formed for the purpose of increasing interest in scholarship. Grad- uates in all departments, who have completed at least two years of their course in this institution and who have attained an average of 92 per cent are eligible to membership. 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 exercises during the first semester, those members of the Senior class who have had a high honor average for the three years ' work are presented with a silver pledge key. If they maintain their high standing until graduation, they are honored at the com- mencement exercises with the gold key, the emblem of the society. 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 presented. ninety- five Young W omen s Christian Association President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Gail Frede Helen Miller Ada Niedermeyer Grace Boyd CABINET Charlotte Kerney Mabel Munch Elinor Mills Frieda Smith Eloise Ayers Dorothy Sanborn Mabel Dick Henrietta Graybill Pauline Jones Martha Redmon Ethel Barnett ninety-six Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEE Membership Finance Publicity Bible Study Mission Study Community Service Room and Reception Temperance Music Gospel Team Religious Meetings Pianist R. Bliss Irwin Rowland Monroe Arthur Wilhoit Frederick Kuny CHAIRMEN Chester Cox Lauren Shaw Harry Shaw Forest Wise Ora Seward Homer Parkhill J. Russell McDonald Ralph Houghton Clark Bradley Charles Lee Hugh McDonald Domestic Economy Club FIRST SEMESTER President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Fern Kauffman Blanche Young Mary Parkinson Margaret Drennan SECOND SEMESTER President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Norma Dearth Dorothy Drennan Miriam Curdling Anna Matterson ninety-eight Le Cercle Fmncais Alliance Francaise de l ' Universite James Millikin Association national pour la propagation de le Langue Francaise Siege Social a Paris; 196 Boulevard Saint-Germain Groupe de James Millikin University 1916-1917 CONSEIL D ADMINISTRATION Presidente Vice-President e Secretaire Tresorirre Mile. Velma Eddy M. Joseph Moore Mile. Frances Maloney M. Ora Seward Henrietta Graybill Beatrice Bottrell Comite de Programme Russell McDonald Mary Bell Price Margaret Cloyd Mirth Cole Howard Moore Margaret Drennan Comite Social Henry Curry Henrietta Page James Cussins Bean, Helen Bell, Vivian Blackburn, Bonnie Boehmer, Kathryn Bottrell, Beatrice Brown, Mildred Channon, Elizabeth Clair, Grace Cloyd, Margaret Coffin, Zelma Cole, Mirth Cogdal, Joseph Crocker, Ruth Curry, Henry Cussins, James Davis, Lelah Bell Dawson, Isabelle Drennan, Margaret Eddy, Samuel Eddy, Velma Fox, Mary Godwin, Lois Goodson, Oma Graybill. Henrietta Hayes, William Hazzard, Zula Honeywell, Margaret Horton, Esther Kenney, Helen Knight, Elizabeth Kyde, Kathryn Lewman, Doris Lockett, Jessie Low, Charles McClure, Bess McDonald, Russell Maloney, Frances Miller, Winifred Moore, Howard Moore, Joseph Page, Henrietta Peck, Purcilla Price, Mary Bell Rayle, Rubb Sanborn, Dorothy Seward, Ora Shafer, Marguerite Starr, Margaret Walters, Grace Wasson, Selma White, Frances Young, Blanche ninety-nine Ex Post Facto President Secretary Treasurer FIRST SEMESTER Mabel Dick Mary Bell Price Elizabeth Channim SECOND SEMESTER President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Mary Bell Price Mabel Hays Bernice Bonifield Louise Parks Girls Glee Club President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Librarian Elinore Mills Elizabeth Cope Lucile Busbey Ethel Barnett Gertrude Martin Business Manager Nelle Thompson one hundred one Top row — D. Noland, Shaw, Houghton, Jackson, Hayes, File, B. Noland. Second row — Beadles, Johnston, Williamson, Lee, Turner, Smith, Potter, C. Noland. First row — Downing, Montgomery, McClelland. MacWherter, Sugg, Hudson, Collins. Men ' s Glee Club President Kyle MacWherter Vice-President Don Montgomery Business Manager Maxey Sugg Secretary Kenneth Pound Treasurer Donald Hudson one hundred two Personnel FIRST TENORS Ralph Houghton Arthur Johnson Charles Noland Daniel Noland Brown Noland Howard Potter Guy Spitzer James Spence Charles Sharp BARITONES Nellis Parkinson Donald Hudson A. F. Fulton Preston McClelland J. Blair Tait Russell Appleman Kenneth File Ralph Jackson Robert Meyers Arthur Johnston Ralph Houghton SECOND TENORS Maxey Sugg Kenneth Pound Lauren Shaw Carl Madden William Hayes Raymond Harrell Oscar Collins Clyde Beadles BASSES Kyle MacWherter Charles Lee Wilbur Downing Percy Williamson Solomon Wickard Faul Turner Clarence Smith PIANIST Roland Kiel QUARTETTE Percy Williamson Kenneth File one hundred three Art Club FIRST SEMESTER President Vice-President Secret arii Treasurer Gertrude Martin Beulah Batty Bess Horton Carl Pemble SECOND SEMESTER President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Gertrude Martin Marjorie Sanborn Geneva Gregory Dorothy Sanborn one hundred jour cience and Education Club President Lisle Brown Vice-President Paul Hudson Sec. and Treas. Glenn Wilson one hundred five Dramatic Art Club FIRST SEMESTER President Nelle Thompson Vice-President Lucile Busbey Secretary Mary Grant Treasurer Clinton File SECOND SEMESTER President Howard Moore Vice-President Velma Grosjean Secretary Miriam Bartlett Treasurer Preston McClelland one hundred six Kappa Delta Chi Established April 23, 1904 Colors — Orange and Blue FACULTY ADVISER Professor Fred D. Townsley ALUMNI PATRONS AND Mr. and Mrs. Carlton Mattes Mr. and Mrs. Horace McDavid Mr. and Mrs. Forrest File Mr. and Mrs. Paul B. Lyon Floiver — Pink Carnation PATRONESSES Mr. and Mrs. George Byrne Mr. and Mrs. Merrill Colby Mr. and Mrs. Amstead Staley NINETEEN HUNDRED SEVENTEEN Lisle Brown Robert Lamb Guy L. Dickerson Hugh McDonald Joseph Catlin Guy Collins Ralph Houghton NINETEEN HUNDRED EIGHTEEN Elmer Kiick Floyd Yockey Eugene Sutherd James Russell McDonald Clarence Chester Cox Frederick Kuny NINETEEN HUNDRED NINETEEN Clinton File George Rodger Frank Stieler Kyle MacWherter Arthur Wilhoit Bernard Patterson Daniel McCallum Donald Montgomery Joseph Moore William Arthur Johnston NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY Clayton Killebrew Emil Meyer Kenneth File Archie West Percy Williamson Robert Murphy Lawrence Rotz Preston McClelland John MaeWhe ' ter Sidney Gepford John Crocker Donald Willi Carl Blanchard Raymond Harrell Frederick Flabb Oscar Collins James Robertson Franklin Beard Robert Myers Brenton Marland Wilbur Kortkamp one hundred ten one hundred eleven Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama, March 9, 1856 Flower — Violet Alumni Associations, 45 FACULTY ADVISER Dr. Theophile James Meek PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Powers Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Haines Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Mueller Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Osgood Mr. and Mrs. C. J. VanDeventer FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Floyd Miller George Jacobson Henry Curry Ora Seward Leo Johnson Forest McCown Milton Kile Austin Gilroy George Moffett Orla Jordan Dean Curry Kenneth Lee James Cussins Roland Kiel Guy Cottle Jesse Sanders Arden Hamman Colors — Purple and Gold Chapters, 77 SENIORS Cecil Koch JUNIORS Howard Baldwin Raymond Vertrees SOPHOMORES Armin Hofsommer Leslie Johnson FRESHMEN Thornton McElvain William Grove Lauren Todd E. L. Hiser James Scott Gerald Waters Don Miller Thomas Scott Carl Madden one hundred tivelve Tau Kappa Epsilon FACULTY ADVISER Dr. John C. Hessler PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Mr. and Mrs. Max van Lewen Swarthout Rev. and Mrs. Chester Ezekiel Jenney Howard H. Moore N. Paul Hudson Samuel A. Tucker Clarence E. Smith Roy R. Reeter SENIORS Charles E. Lee Paul D. Aird R. Bliss Irwin Lauren Shaw W. Rowland Monroe Corwin Querrey JUNIORS Lowell Gill SOPHOMORES J. Blair Tait Homer L. Parkhill Kenneth K. Pound Ralph 0. Goltra Paul Moore Wilfred S. Miller John B. Edwards J. Halvor Leek Ralph Cannon Glen B. Wilson Everett Verner Harry F. Selvy FRESHMEN Malcolm Orr Kenneth Duncan Jesse North J. Wesley Sternberg Marion Godwin Cecil Calvert Ralph Jackson Frank Mansfield Robert Stoutenborough John Hamilton hundred fourteen Plii Beta Pki Founded 1867 Illinois Eta established March 29, 1912 Colors — Wine and Blue Flower — Wine Carnation FACULTY ADVISER Professor and Mrs. A. T. Mills PATRONESSES HONORARY PATRONESSES Mrs. Charles Powers Miss Nita Clark Mrs. C. A. Gille Miss Maria Buckingham Mrs. Elizabeth Wells Mrs. Robert Mueller Miss Maude Smith Mrs. J. C. Hessler Mrs. W. W. Smith Miss Grace Patten Conant SISTER IN THE FACULTY Lelah Bell Davis Margaret Honeywell Charlotte Kerney Helen Kenney Margaret Cloyd Marguerite Shafer Miriam Herron Geraldine Gushard Virginia Sidwav Dorothy Travel 1 Lucile Hull Lois Godwin Eloise Lutz Bess McClure Ruth Crocker SENIORS JUNIORS Henrietta Page Gail Frede Mary Bell Price Helen Waddell Gretchen Franken SOPHOMORES Ruth Davidson Kathryn Kyde FRESHMEN Phillis Hamman Oma Goodson Marye Carolyn Rose Grace Wiseman Mary Finn one hundred sixteen Delta Delta Delta Founded Boston Un iversity, 1888 Delta Epsilon Chapter established May 25, 1912 Mrs. H. I. Baldwin Mrs. J. D. Moore Mrs. J. W. Osgood Davida McCaslin Marian McClelland Margaret Drennan Esther Kiick Isabel Dawson Nell Thompson Velma Grosjean Jean McArthur Edna Baxmeyer Sybil Kyle Gladys Kile Lois Graves Mary Parkinson Mildred Hudson PATRONESSES Mrs. C. E. Dawson Miss Grace Patten Conant SISTERS IN FACULTY Bonnie Blackburn Eloise Jacobs SENIORS JUNIORS Beatrice Bottrell Mable Munch Ethel Barnett Norma Dearth SOPHOMORES Lois Todd Velma Eddy Eugenia Graves FRESHMEN Helen Scott Rachel McArthur Agnes Girton Ruth Cade CONSERVATORY Louise Savage one hundred eighicen one hundred nineteen Zeta Tau Alpha Founded at Farmville, Va., 1893 Tau Chapter established October 26, 1912 FACULTY ADVISER Professor Seldomridge PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Prentice Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Johnson Mr. and Mrs. H. I. Baldwin Mrs. E. A. Gastman HONORARY PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Professor and Mrs. Mills Professor and Mrs. Smith Professor and Mrs. Risley SISTER IN THE FACULTY Opal Riddle SENIORS Eloise Ayres Mary Gillespie JUNIORS Henrietta Graybill Louise Foster Hyla Johnson Vivian Bell Fern Kauffman Esther Stamets Lucie MacWherter Helen Miller SOPHOMORES Ruth Gleiser Ruth Miller Ethel Rourke Mary Fox Miriam Curdling Julia Faith Violet Mattes Mildred Neeld FRESHMEN Frances White Eunice Anderson Eula Nettleton Lucile Shirey Constance Pulver Treva Marshall Harriet Price PLEDGES Iola Knodle Edith Griffin Ruth Piper one hundred twenty Alpha Clii Omega Founded at DePauw University, 1885 Upsilon Chapter installed May 9, 1913 Active Chapters, 24 Alumnae Chapters, 12 Colors — Scarlet and Olive Green Flower — Red Carnation FACULTY ADVISER Miss Eugenia Allin PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Robinson Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Lyon Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Irving Miss Ada Lindsey Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Mueller SISTERS IN FACULTY Miss Elizabeth Putnam Miss Laura Kriege SENIORS Martha Tucker Frieda Smith Louise Parks JUNIORS Mabel Hays Sabra Wilhoit SOPHOMORES Mary Grant Grace Stan- Mary Redmon Allie Pinnell Fern Harper Helen Parker Mary Grady Miriam Jane Bartlett Evelyn Cole Grace Clair Mary Barrows FRESHMEN Frances Maloney Irma Kriege Purcell Peck Alice Morgan PLEDGE Mary Wood one hundred twenty-two one hundred twenty- four Pi Mu Tlieta Eloise Ayers Ethel Barnett Beatrice Bottrell Lucile Busbey Isabel Dawson Mabel Dick Margaret Drennan Helen Fisher Gail Frede Mary Gillespie Emma Gregory Margaret Honeywell MEMBERS Arminda Jones Helen Kenney Charlotte Kerney Esther Kiick Gertrude Mai ' tin Elinor Mills Mabel Munch Ada Niedermeyer Henrietta Page Mary Belle Price Martha Tucker one hundred twenty-five inic hundred twenty-six Sigma Alpha Iota The organization of a musical sorority, bearing the name of Theta Delta, was announced m March, 1917. The membership is limited to young women pursuing definitely some certificate or diploma course in the Conservatory. As it met an appar- ent need, the sorority received the unqualified endorsement of both the directors of the Conservatory and of the faculty as well. In April, Theta Delta was pledged, and in May was initiated in the National Musical Sorority — Sigma Alpha Iota. Colors— Crimson and White Flower— Eed Rose FACULTY ADVISER Mr. Max vL. Swarthout PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Mr. and Mrs. Max vL. Swarthout Mr. and Mrs. Donald M. Swarthout Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Olds Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lahr MEMBERS Florence Brown Ruth Brown Martha Broadway Adele Condon Mary Cozart Lora Enloe Fredarieka Green Myrna Griffith Pauline Jones Wilna Moffett Ruth Muir Vera Schien Pearl Travis Jessie Weiler one hundred twenty-seven « one hundred twenty-eight Millikiii Conservatory of Music The year 1916-17 has been the most successful in the history of the Conservatory. After a splendid summer term exceeding all previous re- cords, the most satisfactory collegiate year ever known in the Conservatory was inaugurated in September. More students than ever before during a single year were under Conservatory instruction. Not only was the total enrollment larger, but large increases were shown, also, in the average amount cf work for which each student enrolled, and in the number of -pupils entering the certificate and diploma courses. While all departments showed a remarkable growth, the increase was greatest in the Violin De- partment and the Department of Theoretical Subjects. The advantages of the splendid Conservatory equipment, including, from viewpoints of tone-proofing, beauty, and convenience, the finest building in the world for music study, have been utilized to the fullest extent. No other music school has offered more or greater conveniences than those now to be found at Millikin Conservatory. The splendid equipment, however, and inspiring surroundings have been merely supplementary to the high standards of music and education, which this conservatory has long maintained. These standards are equal to the best, and, in accordance with such ideals, foreign-trained teachers have been provided in all departments. Millikin Conservatory faculty members have studied in Leipzig, Berlin, Paris, Vienna, Jena, Prague, Frankfort, and London. From these leading musical centers they have brought the best European ideas, combined them with the best in American music, and incorporated them into Millikin Conservatory standards. Each year these standards have become higher, and todav. represent the opinions of the leading musical authorities of America. By fulfilling the requirements of these standards. Millikin Conservatory graduates have been prepared to compete successfully for positions of most rigid require- ments, while their high musical attainments continually testify to the thoroness of Millikin Conservatory courses of study, and their value for musical training. Artists ' Series The Conservatory Artists ' Series for the season 1916-17 opened Nov- ember 22 with a concert by the Flonzaley String Quartet. Their playing represented the highest quality of chamber music. Their clear tones, correct time and perfect harmonies all united in making their work a standard for string quartet music. Undoubtedly the work of the Flon- zaleys is approached only by that of the Kneisel String Quartet. As the Kneisels were in the series of last year, the coming of the Flonzalevs means that Millikin people have heard the only two string quartets by whom leadership in the chamber music field can be claimed. The piano concerts were by Arthur Shattuck, December 5, and Rudolph Ganz, January 9. Mr. Shattuck nut into his concert an American fresh- ness and vigor, but his work was not lacking in the fine shadings of poetic- feeling so often ascribed only to the sentimental German or the romantic Slav. Rudolph Ganz ' s recital was thrilling and brilliant in technical work, which interpreted the strength and discipline of his Swiss military nature. Temperament and poetry, however, were emphasized in a group of dashing- descriptive numbers. He deserves especially to be remembered as an interpreter of Liszt— the " Rakoczy March, " with which he closed his program, being especially well rendered. With concerts by these two one hundred thirty great artists, the piano feature of this season ' s course was much stronger than is usually available in college communities. The song recitals, too, were by artists whose combined ability presents a quality of talent not often heard at such reasonable prices. Myrna Sharlow, prima donna of the Chicago Opera Company, and George Hamlin, leading tenor for the same company, sang in Millikin Auditorium January 25 and February 20, respectively. Miss Sharlow sang with a voice of unusually clear soprano quality. Its strength and volume, as well as her intense dramatic nature, were expressed in interesting selections of i omantic, humorous and historical significances. Her interpretation of " You my Dear " was especially pleasing to those in the audience since the song was written by Miner Walden Gallup of the Conservatory faculty. Altho prominent for many years as an operatic tenor, George Hamlin is best known as an interpreter of German " lieder. " He was the first to sing the songs of Richard Strauss in America, and of late years has made a special study of the works of Hugo Wolf. His Decatur program included a group of Strauss and Wolf numbers, which he interpreted in a manner that left no doubt as to the high quality of his work as an exponent of this form of music. Amy Neill, one of the most prominent young women violinists of America, appeared in the closing number of the course March 13. Her playing was characterized by a brilliance that was not mere show, but which was splendidly suited to the mood and character of the various num- bers of her program. This concert was a fitting end to the course which, thruout all six numbers has maintained the high musical standards set during previous seasons by such artists as Harold Bauer, Maud Powell, Ossip Gabrilowitsch, Oscar Seagle and the Kneisel Quartet. The liberal patronage given these concerts by students and townspeople alike assures a continuation of the course for many years, and establishes the Artists ' Series as a definite feature of the University environment. Faculty and Student Recitals A series of faculty recitals of his-h instructive and musical value was inaugurated October 19 by Rose A. Borch, soprano, assisted by Grace T. Wandel, pianist. W. B. Olds, baritone, and Miner Walden Gallup, pianist, appeared in the second faculty concert on November 13, and Director M. L. Swarthout and Associate Director D. M. Swarthout, continued the series December 13 with a program cf compositions for violin, piano, and two pianos. On February 27, Mrs. Rose A. Borch gave an interesting recital of German " lieder, " depicting the development of this form of music from Bach to the present day, and Marian McClelland, soprano, of the faculty, assisted Fredarieka Green in piano graduation recital of March 20. Be- sides the diploma recital by Miss Green, another student event worthy of special mention was that of Wilna Moffett and Ruth Muir in a recital of compositions for two pianos on March 22. High tribute was paid to Millikin Conservatory faculty members by the Illinois State Music Teachers ' Association when Miner Walden Gallup, W. B. Olds, and Esther Requarth were invited to appear on the program of the State Convention May 1. 2, 3, 4. Mr. Gallup gave a brilliant recital of descriptive piano numbers, Mr. Olds a program of his bird music, and Miss Requarth and class of children exhibited the unusual ear training and composition work of the Child Culture Department. These recitals are of unusual value, not only as an expression of the concert ability of the teachers in Millikin Conservatory, but also as an one hundred thirty-one educational factor in presenting to Conservatory students an opportunity to study a great many different musical forms. The hearing of good music- is ever an important part of musical training, and this series of recitals trains students in the ability to appreciate the best that is in music. Dipl oma and Certificate Class 1917 Diploma in Piano Playing as Soloist and Teacher Fredarieka Green Morrisonville Certificate in Piano Playing as Teacher Lora Enloe ...Patoka Wilna Moffett Decatur Margaret Bolin Humboldt Certificate in Piano Playing as Soloist Lora Enloe Patoka Mabel Cripe Cerro Gordo Margaret Bolin Humboldt Louise Savage Virginia Pauline Stone Greenview Pearl Travis _ Greenup Marie Wacaser Decatur Pauline Jones Cowden Certificate in Violin Playing as Soloist Florence Brown._. Quincy Vera Schien .Clinton Doris Lewman Decatur Ethel Burnett Decatur Lola McAfee Rosemond Camille Hawkyard.. Warrensburg Myrna Griffith..— Brownstown Certificate in Public School Mvsic as Supervisor Mary Godwin Macon Maitha Broadway Cobden Myrna Griffith ....Brownstown Doris Lewman Decatur Certificate in Harmony Florence Willis Decatur Grace Starr ____ .....Decatur Marie Wacaser Decatur Mary Massey Decatur one hundred thirty-two Millikin Conservatory of Music one hundred thirty-three, one hundred thirty-four Decaturian Editor Business Manager Samuel A. Tucker Floyd R. Miller STAFF Paul D. Aird Gail Frede Helen Kenney Mabel Dick Clinton File Frederick Kuny Bliss Irwin Carl Pemble Milton Kile Wilfred Miller Charlotte Kerney Eloise Jacobs Eloise Ayers Roland Monroe Millikin ' s Parisienne. — E. KllCK. one hundred thirty-six Carl Pemble A publication department would not seem complete without mention of Carl Pemble. While he is not a member of either the Millidek or Decaturian staff, we are indebted to him for the attractive appearance of both. We wonder how Millikin ever got along without him, for it is only the last two years that Carl Pemble has been here with us. But during that time he has proved so valuable to all Millikin enterprises that we have come to think of him as indispensable. His posters with the tiny C. P. herald the coming of the big events of Millikin, and those who do not know him can easily recognize his work. Didn ' t every one guess who made the " Recruits Wanted " poster? Then we all know the clever Decaturian cover drawings which make our college paper more attractive than that of any other college near us. The 1916 Millidek, too, is in- debted to him for the drawings which were its best feature. But the 1917 Millidek Board is especially grateful to him for his splendid work. You will enjoy and appreciate with us what he has done for this volume. His work is always perfectly unselfish ; he does it simply because he is glad to be helpful to any worthy Millikin enterprise. His work is clone promptly, cheerfully, even gladly, we think, and as you see, it is very well done. He has contributed what we could not have had without him, and we wish you all to know how much we appreciate his work. Not only for his work for Millikin is Carl Pemble to be commended. In all his drawings, paintings, and sculpture, his productions are equally excellent. Millikin is proud to foster such an artist in her midst. We foresee for him a bright, progressive future. one hundred thirty-seven Millidek Board, 1917 Editor-in-Chief Bitsiness Manager Margaret Honeywell Lisle Brown BOARD Ralph Houghton Gail Frede Eloise Ayers Mary Bell Price Samuel Tucker Martha Tucker Paul Hudson George Jacobsen Helen Kenney Bliss Irwin Hugh McDonald Charlotte Kerney Floyd Miller Paul Aird Ethel Barnett No man who is a good debater need be afraid of his conscience. — H. MOORE. one hundred thirty-eight Millidek Board Meeting Characters — Millidek editor, manager, board members. Time — 7:10 o ' clock on a Monday night. Place — Room 26. The editor is late. Several board members, on time for the first instance in the year, are becoming restless. Some are stalking about im- patiently. Aird and McDonald thoughtfully engaged in playing tit-tal- tow at blackboard. Jacobsen sleeps peacefully in a corner. Mumbled tones from Miller and Houghton. Martin and Price are engaged in an argument. Kerney, in evening dress, considts a wrist watch. Barnett and Ayres compare notes on their departments. Hudson turns the pages of a little notebook. Kenney and Frede are at the window. M. Tucker- reads. Irwin and S. Tucker are draped over severed chairs. Footsteps are heard. The members hasten to their seats. A sudden silence. M. Honeywell rushes in, shedding gloves, hat, coat. Chorus — You are late! Honeytvell — I know it. Martin — I don ' t see why we had to have a meeting. Miller — May I be excused early? Hon. — We have a lot of important things to do tonight. We must decide to whom to dedicate the book ; the color of ink in the photograph section ; whether we want borders around the pages ; how to fix the case page; and a lot of other things. Besides, I want reports from every department tonight. Hudson — That oughtn ' t to take long. Hon. — Well, to whom shall we dedicate it? Aird — When does the copy on the jokes have to be in? Hon. — Right away. To whom do you want to dedicate the book? Kerney — What faculty members have never had Millideks dedicated to them? Hon. — Well, there ' s Risley — Frede— Oh, let ' s don ' t! Hon. — and Meek, and Tyler, and Curtis — Miller- — Say, can ' t we have Curtis? Hon, and Rouse. Hud. — I think we ought to have Rouse. (Brown enters with armload of college annuals which are promptly siezed by board members who begin to read.) Kenney — Say, are we going to have a J. M. U. Ites page? The Illio has an awfully clever section they call, " In the Slimelight. " Ker. — I think it would be a good thing to have a page or two of snap shots from every class. (Price and Tucker groan.) Hon. — What have you camera editors done? Price — I ' ve got a lot of snap shots around school. Tuck. — I ' m going to start making some pictures next week; that is, if I have time. Barnett — Are we going to have pictures of the fraternity living rooms ? Hon. — Yes, I want photos of all your interiors next week. Aird — X-ray stuff, I presume. A great friend to public amusements. — HlSER, Kile, CURRY Co. one hundred thirty-nine Hon. — Are the jokes all ready, Mr. Aird? I should think you would have a lot done, you and Ethel seem to have so much time to work to- gether. (Silence.) What about the conservatory, Eloise? Ayres — Mr. Swarthout thinks he ought to have more space this year, and he doesn ' t want any monkeys on the conservatory section drawing. Hon. — Monkeys ? Ayr. — Yes, last year they had an organ grinder with a monkey for the conservatory page. Brown — They don ' t deserve any more space; nobody in the conserva- tory buys the Millidek. Ayr- Well, I think they ought to have more — Martin — Professor Lahr says — Hon. — Please stop reading those books and listen. Now, what do you want to do about dedicating it? Hud. — Who else is there to consider? Martin — There ' s Mrs. Machan, and Miss Skinner, and Miss Conant, and Professor Lahr. Hon. — Would you want a woman? S. Tucker — I would be willing to consider a woman. Punk — I would rather not. Hud. — Why can ' t we have Rouse? Hon. — After the juniors thought they were so cute in guessing who it would be? Ayres — Yes, but he ' s had fourteen pictures taken, so ' s to have a good one. Kerney — Why don ' t you hurry up and take a vote on it? Martin (Who has been inspecting a Northwestern year book) — What color are we going to have the pictures of the buildings? Hon. — I have decided on brown. Kenney — The Illio has it in green. Hon. — Well, what do you think? Jacobsen, awakening — That ' s all right with me. Hon.- We aren ' t getting anywhere, and there ' s a lot to do. Martin I don ' t see why we have to think about these things. Hon. — But you haven ' t decided yet to whom we are going to dedi- cate it. Brown — Let ' s dedicate it to the alumni, then we won ' t make anybody sore. Aird — Except the alumni. Ayres — They did that at the University of Chicago last year. Kenney — So did the Illio. (An auto horn outside; Kerney and Kenney arise.) Hon. — Just a minute. Are you all in favor of dedicating it to the alumni? Chorus — Aye. Hon. — I suppose you all might as well go, but there ' s so much we ought to have done. (Exeunt.) Ambition is no cure for love. — P. Hudson. one hundred forty Junior-Senior Banquet On the evening of April the fifteenth the class of 1917 entertained the class of 1916 at a banquet in the beautiful ball room at the Hotel Orlando. There were about eighty guests, including Dr. and Mrs. Taylor, Dr. Rouse, and Miss Skinner, who were guests of honor. A short reception was held during the first part of the evening and then the company was seated at little tables when a six course banquet was served. Following the banquet an enjoyable program of toasts and songs was given. Bliss Irwin, the junior president, acted as toastmaster, with Floyd Miller and Mr. Casey, senior president, responding. Eloise Ayres played a piano solo and the Millikin Quartet sang, ending with " Alia Rah " in which the whole company joined. Panliellenic Scholarship Banquet The Panhellenic scholarship banquet was held on the evening of February twenty- fifth at the Saint Nicholas hotel. The guests were: Elizabeth Knight and Edna Rybolt from the freshman class, Henrietta Graybill and Margaret Rugh from the sophomore class, Margaret Honeywell and Elinor Mills from the junior class, and Doris Irwin and Leah Fullenwider from the senior class. Elizabeth Briscoe repre- sented Alpha Chi Omega, Florence North, Delta Delta Delta, Frances Kenney, Pi Beta Phi, and Hyla Johnson, Zeta Tau Alpha. Dean Walker and Mrs. A. R. Taylor were also guests. The subject of the toast program was " Lamp of Knowledge. " Ada Ross acted as toastmistress, with the following toasts : The Flame — Virginia Bowyer. Its Rays — Leah Fullenwider. Shadows — Louise Bradford. Inner Glow — Marian McClelland. Carrier — Bessie Fruit. Assassin of joy. — 10:30 RULE. one hundred forty-two one hundred forty-three Lawn Fete June 10, 1916 A Dream of Athens, " the lawn fete given under the direction of Miss Grubel, was a charming event. The Greek setting and costumes were unusually attractive, and the dances given m interpretation of the different phases of the life of the ancient Greeks were very artistic and picturesque. The " Offering to the Gods " was given by a group of gins led by the Greek priestess, then came " The Morning Mood " in solo dances and then the nymphs, Greek youths and maidens in procession on " The Road to the Athenian Festival. " The dance of the Greek water carrier was full of grace and beauty. Second Annual Dandelion Contest Our second annual dandelion contest was not without its interesting features even tho we had witnessed one other such exciting event. How those men did work Stanley Manning and Tuffie Moore at the front. How their hearts did beat when the counfe was_ nearmg its close. Mary Redmon, the fortunate damsel, was crowned— Squib officiating. 1 Censure is a tax a man pays to the public for being eminent. — B. IRWIN. one hundred forty-four one hundred forty-five Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. Reception All the new freshmen and all the old-timers took that first important step toward getting acquainted by swarming to the annual Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. reception the first week of school. One couldn ' t do anything else that night, even if he had planned to, because everyone was headed that way, and what could he do but follow the crowd to see what was happening? Anyhow, he wouldn ' t have missed it for anything when he found how much fun it was. The tall ones were lucky again. They could wriggle thru the mass of humanity indefinitely and untiringly, but the poor little short ones had to fly to the stairs occasionally, for breath and a fresh start. Nevertheless every- one seemed glad to see everyone else, even if he had shaken with him several times before. The DuQuoin bunch worked it down to a system, which we would recommend for use next year. The refreshment tables were amazingly popular. There are advantages in having two of them, aren ' t there? Anyhow, all Millikin had a rare good time, and they ' ve been the best of friends ever since. Aston Hall Formal Reception Every fall, according to a long-established custom, Aston Hall opens its doors for a formal reception. The faculty and students are her guests. The 1916 reception was held on Saturday evening, November 25. Chrysanthemums, ferns, and palms made attractive decorations, and the program of musical numbers by the residents of the hall was greatly appreciated by the guests. Dainty refreshments were served. Scholarship Banquet 1917 The annual scholarship banquet of the university Pan-Hellenic was held Monday evening, February 19, at the Hotel Orlando. The dinner was served in the private dining rooms where the guests gathered about a long table decorated with a huge basket of white flowers, on either side of which were the Greek letters " Kappa, " formed of Southern smilax. The toast scheme was also carried out in such a way as to form the word " Kappa, " the name of the high honor society at Millikin. Marguerite Shafer acted as toastmistress and introduced the following program of toasts : " Knowledge " — Miss Skinner. " Ambition " — Mary Redmon. " Power " — Elinore Mills. " Patience " — Elizabeth Knight. " Ability " — Edna Orr. The guests at the dinner were the two girls from each class who had maintained the highest average for the first semester, and the girl from each sorority with the highest standing. The list of guests follows: Elinor Mills and Helen Kennev from the senior class, Henrietta Graybill and Margaret Cloyd from the junior class, Elizabeth Knight and Ruth Wilkin from the sophomore class, Erna Lohrmann and Virginia Sidwav from the freshman class, Mary Fox from Zeta Tau Alpha, Fern Harper from Alpha Chi Omega, Mary Parkinson from Delta Delta Delta, and Mary Belle Price from Pi Beta Phi. How weak a thing the heart of woman is. — L. Busbey. one hundred forty-six Halloween How our lower corridors were transformed that night! The floor was covered with autumn leaves that swished when you walked, the lights were shaded with orange and black paper, all the nooks and corners were filled with cornstalks and pumpkins, and you never saw before such a gay throng. It was hard to know one ' s own friends, but it was a circus just the same. The poor judges had a great deal of difficulty deciding who should have the prizes, but after due deliberation, they agreed upon the Kappa Delt " Wandering Minstrels " with their leader, Robert Lamb, who rose into musical fame that night. The prize for the best couple went to the " hobo and his goil, " — Don Montgomery and Kortkamp, who made a charming girl. Karl Bradway dis- tinguished himself in a musical way also, and received the award for the best single masquerader. The cider, apples and pumpkin pie were a fitting climax to the evening. Orlandian and Philomathean are again on an equal footing, since Philomathean won the twelfth annual inter-society contest Friday evennig, December 15. The score of contests won is now — six all. The winners of this contest were Lura Henshie, Philo- mathean, writer of short story entitled " The One Thing Lacking " ; Mary Fox, Orlandian, reading an original cutting from " The Scarlet Letter " ; Paul Hudson, Philomathean, effective speaking; Moore and Smith, Philomathean, debating the affirmative on, " Re- solved, that all inter-state railroads should be owned and operated by the Federal government. " Informal spreads were held in the Philo and Orlandian halls after the contest. A frenzied fusser. — Querrey. one hundred forty-seven Home Coming Millikin ' s second annual Home-Coming on November tenth and eleventh was indeed a success. As President Taylor put it, " It was a real Home-Coming, a blessing to the institution, and a joy to the hearts of all those who participated. " The weather was ideal, the Home-Coming play and parade were better than ever, and likewise our football victory. But best of all was that genial atmosphere of fellowship and friendliness that just naturally belongs to such a reunion. A big blue and white booth in the main corridors was the headquarters, where all former students were supposed to register, buy a ' 17 Millidek, a Millikin hat, and numerous other things. The senior play, presented on Friday night, was just about the cleverest farce ever produced in our auditorium. The parts were all well taken, and the audience enjoyed many a hearty laugh during the evening. The Senior Orchestra, directed by Punk Miller, kept up the enthusiasm between acts. After the play, a reception was held in the main corridors where old acquaintances were renewed and new ones were made. Chapel exercises on Saturday morning were converted into a pep meeting, with speeches from such of our notables as Ben Wand, Zink Sanders, and Jim Lively. Both Glee Clubs sang, we had some yells, and then we broke up for the parade. The parade was the best Millikin students had ever staged. Some seven hundred students, faculty and alumni were in line, led by Goodman ' s band. The members of each of the classes wore insignia and marched together, with floats representing each class. There was more color in the parade and better organization than has ever been seen before, — thanks to the able direction of Preston McClelland, president of the freshman class. The paraders marched to the Transfer House, then down Water Street, where they passed the Jacksonville parade. Our worthy opponents brought over about two hundred and seventy-five people and a big band. The sight of all these made things begin to look interesting, but, well — you know how it came out. In the afternoon at 2:15 came the great game. By 2 o ' clock about three thousand people had gathered to show their pep and loyalty. It was a hard game, but the victory was all the more glorious because of that. Corydon Wilkin, Millikin ' s first cheer leader, Richard Simpson and Ken High, also former cheer leaders, helped much in keeping up the old-time spirit. Immediately after the old whistle blew, everyone hurried to Aston Hall to the Pi Mu Theta tea. It gave them all one last chance to see everyone before the festivities ended. Then all the fraternities and sororities had banquets or informal dinners, and now it ' s all over until next year. All but the memory. A bevy of fair women. — Pi Mu Theta Suppers. one hundred forty-eight one hundred forty-nine one hundred fifty Senior Class Parties The senior class was delightfully entertained by President and Mrs. A. E. Taylor on the evening of November 24, with an old-fashioned southern " Purlieu. Host oi the seniors didn ' t know then what kind of a party that was, but they learned after arriving that it takes its name from an appetizing dish of chicken and rice which occupied a prominent place in the menu of the supper which was served. The seniors gave a " kid " party in Philo hall on Monday night, December 18. It was a relief to be something besides a dignified senior, and every member made the most of the opportunity. Will anyone ever forget what a " regular kid Lisle was Peanuts, stick-candy and a Christmas tree were the features which the youthful members enjoyed most. . ... T1 . „ The senior party on February 22 was held at the home of Miss Henrietta Page, it was one of those friendly, informal parties that we all enjoy so much. The enter- tainment and refreshments were of a nature appropriate to Washington ' s birthday. Cap and Gown Dau Seniors of the class of 1917 appeared in their caps and gowns for the first time in the chapel exercises of Wednesday morning December 13, the annual senior chapel. Led by their president, Paul Hudson, the members of the class filed into the auditorium from the rear door after the other students had taken their places, and marched to the platform. Professor Donald Swarthout played the processional. Paul Hudson made the address, speaking on the subject of obligations of seniors to their college, and of the college to its seniors. Following the address, W. B. Olds presented a group of three charming Irish ballads, which were much enjoyed. For the remainder of the year, the seniors had charge of all Wednesday morning chapel programs. Millidek DaLj Quite different from all other Millidek Days was the one this year. The chapel doors were opened, and we all filed in past girls who thrust little programs into our hands. An orchestra down in front played inspiring music, and with a mysterious air of anticipation we looked at the drawn curtains. r lhe programs said, " The Celestial Princess 500 " but that didn ' t tell us much. Then suddenly we heard that delicious soun d — the beating of a dish pan, which carried our thoughts back to " Yellow Jacket " and the Coburns. The property man heralded the approach of that august body " The Chorus, " who explained the play to us. The Celestial Princess was guarded by a huge giant representing the Student Body. Many suitors came to seek her hand — each suitor representing the various phases of the Millidek, but each suitor was narrow- minded and one-sided until at last came Millidek — the embodiment of all these qualities, and it was he who won the approval of the Student Body, and won the Celestial Princess. The Princess represented the number of Millidek sales which were the goal of the class of 1917. The cast of characters was the following: Property Man - - - Clarence Smith The Chorus..... P. D. Aird The Celestial Princess 500 Helen Kenney Her Attendants Esther Kiick, Beatrice Bottrell The Giant - - Joe Catlin Jokes - - Sheepie Lamb Snap Shots - - Sam Tucker Music - ...Lauren Shaw Literature - - Jimmy Moore Society - Charles Lee Athletics - - Lisle Brown " Millidek " - Ralph Houghton Margaret Honeywell, editor-in-chief, concluded the program with a little appeal reminding us to " sign on the dotted line. " It wasn ' t necessary to coax us; we all signed in a hurry. We know him by his gait. — Manning. one hundred fifty-one Hard limes 1 arty A new kind of college function invaded our midst this year, and proved to be very popular. This was the hard-times party, which was given in the gymnasium Saturday evening, December 2. " No admittance unless you are clad in your worst " was the slogan passed around in advance, and the result was a gathering of tramps, ragamuffins and washerwomen such as had never been seen before at a Millikin social function. The sight of Dean Walker in tattered calico, Miss Davida in her quaint old grad- uation dress, and Coach Wann as a bum were astounding features of the party. Bradway, famous for his Halowe ' en make-up, appeared in the most ragged costume imaginable, while Cox, Lamb, and others impersonated ruffians. The program began with a grand march, after which each of the college classes and the academy presented a stunt. A thrilling melodrama entitled, " Rosalind, Queen of Shirt-waist Makers, " was the contribution of the sophomores. The juniors, with Corwin Querrey presiding, presented some clever portraits from the next Millidek; the freshmen enacted the contest last fall, making much of their victory over the soph- omores; and the seniors appeared in a chapel program, with Paul Hudson as a very realistic Prexy. Faculty members had a clever introduction to their stunt which proved finally to be a violin solo by Carl Russell. The academy, speaking thru a rep- resentative wheeled to the center of the floor in a baby carriage, presented a clever poem which referred to that mysterious tendency of the academy to grow less rather than larger. Appropriate refreshment of apples and all-day suckers were served. A man that has traveled and been careful of his time. — Arden Hamman. one hundred fifty-two Tri Collegeate Debate For the first time in the history of the Triangular Intercollegiate debate, Millikin failed to win a decision either on the negative or the affirmative side of the question. Wesleyan won on both sides of the question, " Resolved, that the President of the United States should be elected by a direct popular vote " ; the affirmative against Eureka and the negative against Millikin. Charles Lee, Cecil Koch and Wesley Sternberg comprised the affirmative team which met Wesleyan at Millikin. The nega- tive team, Howard Moore, Russell McDonald and Glenn Wilson, debated against Eureka at Eureka. A plain, blunt man. — Gerald Waters. one hundred fifty-four The Brown Debate The twelfth annual Brown Debate, conducted in the university auditorium on February 12, was one of the hardest fought forensic encounters in recent years. Howard Moore and Clarence Smith debated the affirmative, while Charles Lee and Russell McDonald debated the negative of a proposition for compulsory arbitration of industrial disputes. Howard Moore received the prize of $25 offered each year by Dr. E. J. Brown. Charles Lee received second mention and Russell McDonald third mention. An affable and courteous gentleman. — JACKSON. one hundred fifty-five Brownback Short- Stonj Contest Every year J. M. Brownback of Decatur offers a prize of $25 to be awarded to the writers of the best short stories presented for the contest. In the contest of May 15, 1916, Marguerite Shafer ' s story entitled " Her First Duty " won the first prize of $15, while Martha Tucker ' s story " Button- Button " received the second prize of $10. Millikin Club Oratorical Contest The contestants for the Millikin Club Oratorical Contest, May 10, 1916, were Martha Redmon and Howard Moore. The medal offered by the Millikin Club was awarded to Howard Moore whose oration was entitled " Preparedness for Peace. " Medicine for the soul. — Velma Grosjean. one hundred fifty-six Ine lutor Mr. Spencer Cecil Koch Mrs. Spencer ..Ethel Barnett Dolly Spencer Henrietta Page Fred Spencer Clarence Smith George Carouthers Howard Moore Hans (the tutor) Paul Aird Butler Charles Lee Miss Snap (detective) Gertrude Martin Stop Tliief William Carr Paul Hudson Mrs. Carr, his wife Ada Neidermeyer Madge Carr ..Esther Ki ' ick Joan Carr Henrietta Page Caroline Carr Eloise Ayers Nell, accomplice of Dougan Isabel Dawson James Cluney, the bridegroom ..Howard Moore Dr. Willoughby Paul Aird Jack Dougan, a crook Clarence Smith Jamison ..Harry Shaw Clergyman C. E. Howell Joe Thompson, detective... George Jacobsen Sergeant Everett Gastineau ( Guy Collins Police Officers , Jo f Ratlin , Amiel Weber ' Samuel Tucker The spirit of the time shall teach me speed. — Hardendorf. one hundred fifty-eight one hundred fifty-nine one hundred sixty We, the Millidek Board, wish to express our appreciation for the ardent but cheap services of the following: Lizz Sidway as the Scrubwoman. Jimmie Lamb as Office-boy. Fritz Kuny as Sleuth. Frosty McCown as Barker. No cheek, no rose but some day fade, No eyes but lose their lustre ; No dollar bill but must be changed, And how we hate to bust ' er. — Sheepie Lamb. Tobacco is a filthy weed, I like it. It satisfies no normal need, I like it. It makes you fat. It makes you lean, It takes the hair right off your bean But, hang it all, I like it ! — Satnmie Tucker. Impie Sidway — " I wish the Lord had made me a man. " Sheepie Lamb — " Won ' t I do? " Arden Ham man — " Did my voice fill the drawing room? " Orlo Jordan — " No ; it filled the refreshment room and the conserva- tory. " % .T. Crocker — " — and then the Germans fmarged and the Captain said, ' Shoot at will! ' and I said. ' Which one is Will? ' and they took away my gun and now I can ' t play any more. " We we e beginning to renent in sackcloth and ashes for celebrating cut dav. but why in the world did they announce, " Blest be the Tie that Binds " as the hymn. Something like this was appropriate at least: When we asunder part It pives us inward pain, But we shall all be joined in heart And hope to meet again. Extract from letter from Querrey to Bloomington : Mv dear Zena. A bunch of fellows ir raising a awful noise downstairs and my thots ot (The o-irl ' s name is perhaps Zena Button) you. etc., etc. Funny tho, it was vacation, and not a soul was in the house. What liars these men are. A small joke entirely surrounded by costumes. — SENIOR Play. one hundred sixty-two one hundred sixty-three The affair d ' honeur of our mutual friend Cecil Koch is, we think, worthy of comment. The spectacular adornment of his optic was both artistically and effectively performed. The moral which we would attach thereunto is: Striking ' resemblances may be interesting, but we will ven- ture that they are for the most part unhandy. C. Cox — " Have you been over to the Millikin Confederacy of Music since you came back? " " Are those curls yours, Lois? " " They ought to be ; I paid for them. " Charlotte Kerney. in nsycholoffv class — " Now f ' rinstance, I thought of an art magazine, then I thought of a man who wrote for it, and then T just floated off — " Unroarious laughter from assembled class and blushes on the part of C. W. K. Peg Drennan — " I guess I ' ll have to call the — the — Orlo hotel. " Sam Eddy, casually — " I ' m having a hard time to get a date for the ,Tunior Senior Reception. " Frieda Smith — " Maybe vou don ' t ask the right girl. " (Yes, why don ' t you speak for yourself, John?) Miss Davis, in French — " Now, Miss Kerney, can you give an illus- tration of the word ' fiance ' ? " (Loud blushes on the part of C. W. K. and an ominous silence.) " Was he on his knees when he proposed, Eloise? " " No; I was! " HEARD IN MILLIDEK Margaret Honeywell. — " Yes, we ' ll have a page of consecrated cases, — that is, I mean concentrated ones ! " H. Moore calls on N. Thompson and hears the Tri Delt chaperon com- ment like this : " I thot that young man in the senior play last fall did not play the part of the lover at all naturally. " Will some other connoiseur of the gentle are step forward please. ' don ' t hare a good opinion of myself, who will? — JORDAN. one hundred sixty-four one hundred sixty-five Drying the dishes, wielding the broom, Messing around in the pottery room, Mixing concoctions in chemistry lab, Trying to stop the stray taxicab, Reading copy for Decs galore, Sitting on steps, holding the door, Studying over some ponderous tome, Mean just one thing, — we ' re all At Home. Orlo Jordan was heard to remark alter being riced at the station by the local Tri Delt chapter: " I didn ' t mind it so much, but Margaret — " Peg Drennan says, concerning the episode: " Well, I didn ' t mind it so much, but Orlie — " C. E. Smith has the cleverest recipe for evading the 10:30 rule. Pro- cedure is to leave with the rest of the fellows, then have the 1. of h. a. call out, " Mr. Smith, y ' furgot your muffler. " He learned this on the Glee Club trip. Off again, on again, Gone again — George Rogers ' frat pin. If Marye Carolyn goes with Henry Curry will Elmer Kiick? Prof. Mills — " Mr. Shaw, are you giving too much information? " Squirrelly — " Isn ' t that what you wanted? " We are all glad to know Coach Wann ' s age, but surprised to see it upon the football shield. " Our war widows " receive their specials in the morning and have dates with the other man Sunday night. Unclassified foreigners — the K. D. ' s going to bed when the dorm temperature is six below. ifc And the question is — " Whose roses did Grace wear; Milton ' s or Ralph ' s? " % Puzzled Student, in School Hygiene — " If you lost your memory thru illness, would it be functional or structural? " Dr. Rouse, thoughtfully — " Yes, I think so. " Joe Moore performs his customary setting up exercises and garners his books and starts to an 8 o ' clock. He discovers it ' s Sunday when he gets to school. A little foot never supported a great character. — V. Sidway. one hundred sixty-six " Little Satchel " latest pledge to Kappa Delta Chi. Named in honor of the big Satchels, John- ston and Lamb. Starved to save expenses. Used as a football — for same reason. Chews, and it is rumored, smokes. Would you like to be the K. D. pup? VERSIONS OF MILLIKIN Guy Cottle Bliss Irwin Mary Fox Mary Grant Student Council Don Montgomery Sam Tucker Frances White Harry Selvy Arden Hamman Aversions Fatimas Y. M. C. A. Publicity Advertising Procrastination Masquerades Cigars Men Painting Corridor loafing Diversions Chapel Empress English Dramatics Football Manager Lessons 8 o ' clock classes Church Sleeping Perversions Boozing Talk Chattei- Enthusiasm Student Demonstrations Being Cute Decaturian Headache bands Clothes JORDAN, to Dr. Taylor — " Don ' t you know me? Why, I ' m Jordan of Pawnee. My picture has appeared in the Chicago papers often. " one hundred sixty-eight Jean McA. — " Where do you turn this light out? " Ethel B. — " At the door, silly. " The Tekes stage a checker tournament, b ' gosh. Smith and Moore miss two classes and Leek is tardy. BOARD ECHOES M. H. — " Would you consider a woman — " Sam T.— " I ' d like to. " Floyd M. — " I ' m not particular about it myself. " " Don ' t you think Joe dresses quietly? " " Well, you never heard him hunt a collar button. " FRITZ — " People will wonder what fraternity I do belong to pretty soon. " Miss Dunlap — " What article did you read? " Velma G. — " Oh! 1 read ' Opportunities for College Graduates in Feeble-Minded Institutes ' . " Coach Wann, surveying a beefsteak at Lincoln — " And what is so rare as a beefsteak in Lincoln? " Gail Frede, seeing a dog in Econ. 5 — " Oh dear Fritz, I ' m afraid. " STUDE, returning from punchbowl, — " Shall we sit this out? " She, sniffing,— " No ; let ' s walk it off. " Lois Todd, answering telephone at Tri-Delt house — " Yes, the arc light on the corner is burning. " S. A. E.— " Blow it out, please. " Paul Hudson, pleading ardently with freshmen to turn out in hordes for the Dandelion Queen Contest — " Now, all you fellows get out and help, for every one of those girls will need supporters. " Cec Koch ' s feud with the Pi Phi chaperon deserves a page, but paper ' s expensive. _ Add hostile acts — Mrs. Howell: " Mr. Wilson, what time is it? " Charles Lee bought a jeweled T. K. E. pin and swore that he would not lose it. Yes, I know, but why two pins? (To improve his standing.) Speaking of Glee Club trips, if Kiel had only kept sober — well if anyway. Too busy with the ladies to attend school — F. KUNY. one hundred sixty-nine What a cheerful thing a monkey are ; When you meet it close, or see it afar, When it runs ' round its cage, or hangs on a bar, What a funny thing a monkey are. What curious things three monkeys am ; When they stick their paws into strawberry jam, Or behave with the meekness of our little lamb, What curious things three monkeys am. A whole group of monkeys, — well, here they be. You ' re surely there ; you may not find me, But if you see they, or if you see we, There ' s a whole group of monkeys, and here they be. Companions that converse and waste the time together. — Munch Tait. one hundred seventy Campustry has long been acknowledged one of our most promising pastimes. Many a time and oft have we been stricken with inclinations 10 go a-Maying, as the poet chappies would suggest. Owing to a certain lack of definite information as to conduct, we have been at a loss as to how one ought to proceed. Cecil Koch and J. Blair Tait, both veterans in the business have offered some suggestions which, with worthy addi- tions from other sea-going warhorses, viz. : J. Catlin, L. C. Johnson, aided us immeasurably in the compilation of this FUSSERS ' RULES OF ORDER without which no frat house is complete. 1. Be reasonable. In beginning campustry classes, avoid rainy or snowy days. Advanced students need not weigh this carefully, for you can appreciate his conversation on the Renaissance in Clay Modelling while strolling cross the w. k. campus though your teeth are chattering and your hands are blue. 2. Be seasonable. Don ' t expect a girl to stay from an annual to go walking with you. Imperative. 3. Be considerate. Though you may prefer railroad tracks and the boundless prairie, remember your fellow student may have a decided inclination to be well grounded in pursuit of the course of knowledge. 4. Be satisfied. Choose early before the lists are crowded, if you don ' t get the idol of your heart ' s fancy, a meal ticket is not to be scoffed at, now. On the other hand, if she shows a decided aversion to you, try combing your hair the other way and choose another. 5. Be careful. Don ' t overstate, overestimate, or knock. Having gone through a brief resume of the mental state necessary for campustry, the question of PROCEDURE now occupies our columns. PROCEDURE 1. Time. The time of campustry classes is an all important matter. Before or after chapel good. Afternoons after 3:00 are the most oppor- tune of times. 2. Place. Place also is of fundamental importance. Suit the en- vironment of the place to your line. F ' rinstance: When you talk about the beauty of (woman) (man), be near a pleasant spot; when about stateliness and pomp, in the heavy wooded park; when about poetry, near a mushy bog; when about the pleasures of married life- -well, there is no penitentiary near Millikin. 3. Girl. Campustry for men reaches its highest stage of perfection when a girl is in the class. In fact, the need is almost imperative- -unless your imagination is working well, in which case men, grown men, have been noticed to quote poetry, etc. If you have no special choise, choose one hundred seventy-two one preferably not entangled in any diplomatic alliances. Then go to walk and talk and look at the ground, she ' ll fall— if the time is right Now follows information relative to pursuit of the course, briefly summarized. . . . n , Following are suggested places for the uninitiated: l airview Fark, West Decatur, North Campus, South Campus, West Campus, and East Campus, Calvary Cemetery, University Square, Steven ' s Creek. _ Following are delightful places to pause: Fairview Park, University buildings, Archie ' s and Zeller ' s. Change conversational topics as you would tires — carefully, without soiling fingers. . . Always walk slowly. If you want to run, join the track squad. Always talk softly. This may convey the impression that you are saying something important. Campustry suffers no cut classes. Cut other classes blithely it the spirit moves you. Don ' t eat onions, garlic, and like fruits. Don ' t prattle about metaphysics, philosophy, or other light subjects. Nature, Poetry, Flowers, and Nothingnesses are suitable. Don ' t forget women have feet which get tired, and also the w.k. appetite for sweets. . Never take a lady by the arm unless you are taking her to jail. We hold a kiss on the hand to be entirely out of place. Don ' t neglect to let people see you. It does a lot to help spread the gossip. FEW AND FURIOUS CLUB Motto : I didn ' t want to go nohow. Flower: Onion set with jimson weed. Colors: Moose and Cauliflower. President: Ralph Houghton. Vice-President : Louise Parks. Members: Bliss Irwin, Lauren Shaw, George Rogers, Edwards, Curry, Baldwin, Hardendorf, Hudson, Leo Johnson, Querrey. Passing the Alpha Chi Omega house — Has Lee a date tonight? Sure, the lights are out. Sheepie Lamb actually passed up bananas once, saying he was full- it was on a Y. M. trip, too. one hundred seventy-three House Callers one hundred seventy-four House Callers Geralding Gushard, in Bible Class — " Is all South America hot? " Lamb, lecturing offhand in English, after a nap — " The Friar and the Merchant in the Tales were not really bad; they were just crooked. " An A. D. T. " Mercury " on bid night at one of the sorority houses— " Gee! You all must be canvassing new girls for your societies. You can ' t fool me, I know. " HISTORY Prof. Mills — " Now, Miss England, what did Columbus find when he discovered America? " Helen England — " Why, America, I suppose. " Miss Conant — " Now, Mr. Reed, you can just jump up and offer your seat to some girl who comes in late. " Reed — " You had better let someone else sit here; I ' m married. " Helen Miller — " Are you going home. Arminda? " Arminda Jones — " No, I ' m going over to Gravbill ' s. That isn ' t home, yet. " Arminda Jones, at lunch — " Mr. Wann said that he had 48 suits out this year. What did he mean; is there a man in every one? " Shirley Kresan. in the book store — " I ' ve been kissing everybody. May I have a blotter? " Cecil Koch, after haviner a date with a " woman, " always comes over to the S. A. E. house with, " When ?ome woman — " Miss Kriege, in German — " Who is it asking for the dance? " LUCY — " It was Fritz ' s older brother. " Miss Kriege — " Please translate farther, Franleir-. " Lucy — " In a waltz like this I like to close my eyes and float around as if in Heaven. " Esther Kiick to Seldy — " Why, you know Jimmy and I aren ' t really married. " Promises not only come home to roost: they also lay for you. — Y. M. C. A. Subscriptions. one hundred seventy-six In Short Story : Miss McCaslin — " Marguerite, we are operating on you this after- Marguerite — " Upon my soul ! ! " Miss McCaslin — " No! Your story. " In the All Girls Section of this department the editors wish to present the following as the most acceptable cast for the production of " Every- woman. " Everywoman — - Samuel A. Tucker Conscience, handmaiden of Everywoman J. Halvor Leek Beauty, second handmaiden of Everywoman Harry Selvy Modesty, third handmaiden of Everywoman..._ Claude Stimson Scandal, a gossip 0. Frederick Kuny Youth, whom Everywoman seeks Milton Kile Truth, whom Everywoman finds Austin Gilroy John Halvor Leek, T. K. E. Y. W. C. A., Tatting Club. Izzy Theda Dawson, D. D. D. Dances Attended — 2941. Cases — 15. Frat Pins — 0. (Capt.) Arden Hamman, S. A. E. Pool Club ; Loafers ' Society ; Corridor Hounds ; Fussers. Classes Cut — 151. Excuses Presented — 846. Work Done — 0 hours. Frances Fussee White, Z. T. A. Hearts Broken — 1. Dance Bids — 27. Stunning Outfits — 58. Standing Cases — 1. Muskets Marland, K. D. X. Comes from Springfield. Sabra Wilhoit (Diplomatic Circle). Suffrage League; Ath. Board of Control. Elections Wired — 28. Political Rallies— 46. Cases — 1. Frat Pins -1. noon. ROGUES ' GALLERY one hundred seventy-eight We cannot all be handsome, friends, We cannot all be witty, We cannot all have flirty eyes, Or noses straight and pretty ; We cannot all break hearts, my dears, Nor mend them in a second, We can not all make men love us, Nor girls come when they ' re beckoned. So let those do those things who can, Their tales will soon be told. And we, who seem to be left just now, Will have our fun when we ' re old. You enforce your merit too much. — Freshmen Yell Leaders. one hundred seventy-nine H. Taite talking about girls— " Heavy-footed pheasants. cue hundred eighty The drawback on the football team, .—Cox. one hundred eighty-one Popular Contest Girls ' Choice of Three Most Popular Girls An imposing piece of architecture. — F. R. Miller. one hundred eighty-two Popular Contest Girls ' Choice of Three Most Popular Men have a thousand loves and never one too long. — Catlin. one hundred eighty-three CONCERNING CASES Cases are one of the earliest and surest signs of spring. They seem especially adapted to the conditions which prevail in the early part of February — when we just begin to think that spring may come some day. At least that is the time when cases show their first noticeable effects on both man and maid, college life, manners, studies, and family tranquility. Two months before Sam Eddy can discover a snow anemone, the cases have sprouted and with the first balmy day they burst into full flower in our main corridor, library, class rooms, and campus. Cases grow well in the friendly college soil, especially after the mid-year examinations. To say that they appear as a reaction after these three hour tortures, would be placing too much blame upon our professors, however. Even the poets blame the weather in verse " In the spring a young man ' s fancy — " I myself am not sure as to how to explain these attachments which spring up as unexpectedly as mushrooms over night. But do they need explanation? No, I think not, for they are rather harmless and a sci- entific investigation does not tend to reduce the quantity or to improve the quality of cases. What I do know is that cases are very catching; the disease spreads epidemic-like if conditions are favorable. Like tubercular baccilus the case germ favo rs the warm day when the air is heavy with spring mois- ture. The bacilli first attack the heart, then the eye, and last the speech. Speech is affected in one of the two extremes — it either becomes more fluent and poetical or ceases almost entirely. Under the latter circum- stance the person affected seems content to gaze out on the world with unseeing eyes, while in imagination he paints a wonderful miniature of the claimant for his affections. Aston Hall and the sorority houses do not cause the microbe to increase as rapidly as a more congenial environ- ment. Microbes are very particular. Cases are like the spring fever because they come every year just the same and no one has yet found any guaranteed remedy for their malady. No one is immune either. The evidences of a case are numerous and various, some are notice- able, and others will be a mystery until you are attacked. Since I am qualified to speak only from observation, let me speak of the exterior symptoms of a case. When a girl thotfully contemplates the toe of her shoe for fifteen or twenty consecutive minutes, then starts violently, blushes and stammers when Dr. Meek asks for the name of the first Hebrew king, you may be sure she has a case. Probably she was doing some mental arithmetic concerning the number of seconds she must wait before she may see George at the end of the period. And if she stands idly looking out of the window and fails to go to class until some con- scientious sorority sister comes along and reminds her that she has Fresh- man English, then indeed, ye sorority sisters, it is time to order another cream ladle. When her heart begins to beat uncertainly at the approach of Joe, Milton, or J. Blair and when this pumping plant sends quantities of red blood to the face at the mention of their names, then the signs are unmistakable. There are a few people who can conceal their emotions with some success and we scarcely realize that they exist, until — Oh, well, for example there is Charlotte. Didn ' t she surprise us all? I believe with the men the signs are equally in evidence. Charles Lee gets to his feet with great dignity and gravely forces himself to admit that he has nothing farther to add to the subject when Professor Mills suggests that am one of those gentle ones that would use the devil himself with courtesy. — S. Tucker. one hundred eighty-four he might open the door. His passive tranquility is not even ruffled when the class giggles ; he probably attributes this burst of glee to their pleasure at finding one thing about which he knows nothing additional, or still more probably he is totally unaware of his whereabouts since his thots are no doubt hovering around 1171 West Main. With P. Aird the symptoms are of another nature, he smiles blandly, alike on friend and foe. Curry is worried to death for fear he won ' t be able to get a date for three weeks from Saturday; so he goes around to consult Ruth and any of the other sisters who may cross his path. The men seem subject to more severe attacks; at least the signs are more obvious. To pass from these more concrete examples of caseism let us take a peep at the general phase of the subject which concerns itself with a missing frat pin. When a man parades around in the corridor with his coat flung back and a pleading look on his face, you may be sure that he is shouting inwardly for some visible recogni tion that you miss his pin. If you speak of the subject he beams all over and asks that you keep his secret, for well he knows that this is a sure way to advertise the missing emblem. One of the interesting groups in every college, is the group who are noted for their annual and violent attacks of heart trouble. Some anatom- ist will no doubt gladly pay an enormous sum for the privilege of dissecting the hearts of Joe, Milton, Tait and others, when these overworked organs cease to function. Since some of our illustrious fussers graduate this year, why wouldn ' t it be wise to form a society for the propagation of this art? The seniors may be the charter members. If they will only edit a volume on the gentle art of cases it will no doubt prove invaluable to posterity, and help to stimulate an interest in affairs of the heart. Several members of the senior class have some valuable information at hand and have signified their willingness to help the editors in every possible way. For detailed information consult Misses Kenney, Kiick, Kerney, Dawson and Munch as well as Messrs. Tait, Aird, Koch, Catlin and Hudson. In addition to the publication of such a work, a society must be formed to cultivate a taste for cases and to give an impetus to the movement next year when the leading spirits are no longer among us. For joint presidents of this organization I nominate Mr. Kile and Mr. File ; at least their names rhyme, and next year ' s joke editor can easily get off clever little couplets about them. The spirit of these annuals is com- mendable, for to be able to work up a real case for four successive years is an accomplishment. They are public benefactors, for they furnish interesting material for themes and conversation. A shy Freshman need never sit dumbly in a corner unable to say a word to her partner after their dance is over, thanks to the cases that afford so much food for thot and speculation. When they have pro- gressed as far as the frat pin stage they are as sure of being mentioned as the latest Ford story. No one can ignore a frat pin. What a com- motion is caused when Dot slips noiselessly into her seat a minute late for her eight o ' clock because her (his) new frat pin caught in her sweater and had to be disentangled the very first time she wore it! Her neighbor on the left gasps at the sight of the imposing diamond shaped pin and quickly passes the news on down the line. How long the hours seem when you have a choice piece of news which you are sure the other girls don ' t know ! Not only at school but also at dances are cases prominent. You naturally notice that Pete has Toddy and that Brownie seems to have an awful case on his girl, then your eyes wander around the hall and you Bright enough to be conspicuous and stupid enough not to know it. — Litte Mc. one hundred eighty-five decide to go up to the balcony in order to make observations from this more advantageous station. The balcony at the Elks ' Hall is by nature fitted for an observatory of this kind ; so you slouch down in a rocker and enjoy reviewing and commenting upon the couples as they drift past. You pick out the ones who will be married next year and wonder whether you will wear your white or your green evening dress, whether they will have a church wedding or whether to give them coffee spoons or embroid- ered tea towels. Since cases are so important a factor in the college conversations we should encourage them. However, this is not the only asset of cases, for they are inclined to raise scholastic standards. Since it is so often true that opposites attract, one of the parts in a case is sure to be a student. This naturally affects the attitude of the second party. They conceive the brilliant plan of preparing their history and science lessons together. This course natur- ally leads to interesting and profitable discussions that could not be enjoyed if individual study were engaged in. Often by concentration a lesson can be mastered in half the time when these two are together, for it is not necessary to stop and wonder what Bucl is doing — you know because he is sitting right beside you. It is also unnecessary to devote any time to other men. Herein you save much valuable time and energy. You need never lie awake nights trying to decide whether to take Punk or Ralph to your formal, nor to wonder if you will get to theirs. You are sure you will take Bill. You are above such trivial annoyances, and your mind is clear for study; no one will deny the importance of mental tranquility when he is endeavoring to make a chart for Educational Psychology. This little case buy is apt to develop hidden talent for writing, especially poetry. You will win favor with the English department in case your poetry is of a suitable nature for Miss McCaslin ' s perusal and she will encourage you to keep at it. If anyone is in danger of flunking an English course, get a case immediately for it quickens the imagination and arouses a desire to become an expert writer before summer vacation — for obvious reasons. Besides a desire to write, you feel prompted to dress with great care when you have a case. Jack is sure to say that he likes to see you wear pink. You act upon his suggestion by buying a roll of scarlet crepe-paper and spending a Saturday afternoon dipping all your white clothes. If he likes your hair in a French roll, you hop out of bed at seven instead of seven-fifteen, taking great pains to have each hair in place. Since he feels called upon to remark about your appearance you will be equally frank with him. His mother will probably draw a pleased sigh when she sees that he no longer wears purple socks with a green tie. Alas ! she thinks that after twenty years she has accomplished this change, but, no — you are the one who should have that credit. You both seem to be enjoying your college work more this semester. You look forward to each new day as a fresh adventure ; you are glad when morning comes for you may go to class again, and you both have third hour vacant. It seems to me that college students should do all in their power to encourage the little case bacillus. Anything evercising such a beneficial effect upon college life, manners, and studies, should be nourished and developed. Therefore ye Agents of Spring, we welcome you to our James Millikin University. — " Jerry. " If colors could be converted Into sounds her costume would be a siren whistle. — Alta May Beatty. one hundred eighty -six University Directory After a brief set-to over the fraternities and sororities of the institu- tion, we turn to a discussion of a few of the required subjects of our university, common alike to engineering and domestic art courses. They are remarkable for their broadening influence and their development of the plastic art of sleeping in public. We enumerate the following from the School of Literal Sharks : " Hygiene — This course, offered and thrust upon the unsuspecting Freshman, is one of the most valuable courses in the entire curriculum, breaking up the Monday morning hours to perfection and being conducive to the spirit of " class cutting " which must be developed in the experience of every Freshman. Text, Laura Bean Jibbey ' s " Home Talks to the Uninformed. " — V2 point. Wednesday Afternoon Clubs — Also one of the most remarkable alibi producers known in college life at present. In rare instances credit has been obtained on this most worthy phase of collegiate activity upon two passive attendances. Not only a nuisance, but tends to develop a thirst for low brow stuff. Conducive, also, to the gentle art o f " rolling-your- own. " Members of the bored, include practically the whole of the mem- bership. Credit — None. English 21 — Another of the " Things we Do and Don ' t Want to, " fur- nished by the courtesy of the English department. This honor is one which was reserved to the members of the Freshman class at the beginning of the year and they still maintain their monopoly. The class is remark- able for cultivating attitudes, ability and a diplomatic hate. Often assumes the aspects of a teta ' te ' — No credit. Chapel — In which the whole school is entitled to be gazed at by any chance lecturer resting from the strenuous trials of a street fakir ' s existence. Notable for student demonstrations three times a year, once in football season, once in basketball season, and once during the week of prayer when a sawdust trail is established. S. O. S. for the rest of the time. Offers opportunity for the students to demonstrate to the b st of their ability and Prexy likewise. Heart to heart talks with students and beautiful little stories the daily menu. — No credit. Electrocution 1 — More familiarly known as " Fools ' Paradise. " This course, which happens three or four times a week, is one of the most intensely cultivated courses in school and offers wonderful support to athletes and other brainless wonders. A safe and sure means of a half- a-dozen credits and a place in amateur theatricals. King ' s Henglish — Prerequisite three years of book illuminating and tatting and other decorative arts. Notable for diplomatic training and an avoidance of " breaks. " Attendance at social service meetings and conferences with passing enthusers demanded. — Credit — sure. Orlandian — Literary stronghold of the university, where Kappa Delt nominates Zeta and vice versa. Debating sometimes and flap doodle the rest of the time. Philomathean — Literary stronghold of the Tri-Delts and Tekes. Tekes aspire to the presidency of the organization like a baby for Castoria. Women predominate. The brilliant son of the Emerald Isle. — TlM MURPHY. one hundred eighty-eight K A X Meaning Kan ' t Dissipate Cheaply. Showing, as the reader will observe, that " Be it ever so lavish, there s no formal like your own, " as any of the members will testify. Noted for their militaristic tendencies, of which the Spring Drive is the most out- standing. Ability as athletes unquestioned. Old men are safe for pledges inclined to hero worship as they most all are guaranteed to stand without hitching. Men dance well, dress well, fuss furiously. Consistency not considered as a jewel, except in rare cases. When deprived of their pins, the men usually stay put, without much trouble on their part. Say the obvious and semi-obvious things. Scholastic representations — athletic learns— Orlandian— Glee club and the Pi Phi house. Hangouts— Archie ' s and the gym.. Spotts ' and the Empress. Distinct aversion to church going dates. Can be relied on for a bid usually, and are a good social invest- ment. Greatest developer in school. n b Ulterior Significance : Perfect Butter Flies. The reader will not have to puzzle his imagination to formulate the picture of this bunch, for thev are for the most part verv superior beings, with their heads in the clouds or the pages of somebodv ' s style book and a thorough and expressive disregard for the common herd, who fill the remainder of the registration blanks in the registrar ' s office. No doubt need ever be expressed as to the membership of the sorority, whe o member of the society is known, for others in conversation are sure |o be either affiliated ones, or members of the opposite sex. Thev are said to lead the women ' s politics of the college, but as a rule they take no chances and resort to the hammer and tongs methods of diplomacy. Famed for their stony stare and their complete neglect of casual acquaintances, especially on social occasions. References to daters — See Henry Curry, Milton Kile, or any Kappa Delt. Candy imperative. Strict evasion of faculty rules by pulling good grades. Pink tea fiends. Conversation re- stricted strictly to inside stuff. No chance for originality. Swig After Eating. Members are not averse to trolling as aoplied to the noun bowl. All smoke exceDt Jordan and Miller. Favorite brand — Melachrino and extra dry. Considered eligible for sorority pledges with vampirish tendencies. Dance well, dress well, and nroduce an unsurpassed brand of brainless wonders. Especially strong in campustry, corridor loafing, and English courses. Tastes in social affairs extravagant and they are considered a good social investment, owing to the presence of Hardendorf, who can be relied on, as the most popular fusser in school, to produce a knockout with any sorority save one. Athletes after a fashion. Initiation cere- monies modeled after the Inquisition, with several ingenious additions. Will produce candy regularly if the setting is fixed properly. Can be relied upon for middle-of-the-week dates, and produce Empress tickets and bids upon the slightest provocation. Week end house dance a feature. 2 A E A man of experience in affection. — Clinton File. one hundret eighty-nine AAA Ulterior Significance : Do Daring Deeds. Favorite sport of this aggregation is pledging some other bunch ' s exclusive rushee and pulling politics which the Mafia would shrink at. Noted for composite groupings, with strong Sig Alph tendencies. The aggregation may be seen at Teke dances, which are a cross between an Illinois chapter dance and a Delta house party. Noted for cosmopolitan tastes and a grate fire. Never with the same fellow twice in concussion, reason not given. Strong for political offices and athletic recognition. Supreme quality, kidding ability. Reference to house rules and their ob- servance, see Jordan, Rodger, or Jacobsen. Candy semi-occasionally. Dates — early. Week end dates, allowed semi-continuously. Conversation — scandal preferred, commonplaces allowed. Balanced ration preferred. a k a Ulterior Significance : All Kidding Omitted. By the above it is easily understood that the women of the aforemen- tioned aggregation are not out for a pleasant pastime, but that they mean business in the most fatal sense of the word. Occupying a domicile near the campus, they gloat upon their records as campus scouts and piont with pride to their batting averages, which have not shown a foul when a hit was needed to clear the parlor. Described as " awfully nice " girls by their fraternity neighbors and as " crushes " by the rest of the school. Especially subject to concentrated applications. Students, some. Steadies, Chas. Lee and Wilson. Noted for the ferocity of their chaperon, who has estab- lished feuds with at least three of the steadies. Strict adherence to the Sunday closing rule and four-dates-a-week observed. Candy not demanded. Conversation more or less individualistic. Lay off, sob stuff, not appre- ciated. T K E Meaning : Take Kurbing Easily. Built unon policies and politics, elections carried through without trouble. Offices guaranteed. Suspected of dirty work, but few definite grounds can be had for the assumption. Prominent in class activities and offices doled out by the students. Seekers after the spectacular, but still seekers. Dress fairly; dance indifferently. Reliable and safe for un- sophisticated nledges. Athletes after a fashion, but addicted to the religious and the semi-religious in all expressions. Include in their number several sharks or bookworms. Debate with audacity and ho ? the limelight of the chapel when students. Two horrible victims of Lady Nicotine in the house. Not the best sort of material for vampires, they snoil too easily. Reliable after losing pin. and pin not hard to pry off. Notables for long standing cases. Fair social investment, but too many non-dancers. Why did God make me such a goodly looking person? — Ott Collins. one hundred ninety Z T A Ulterior significance : Zetas Take All. Referring-, as the gentle reader will easily deduct, that the Zetas are a representative bunch, counting in their midst girls from every activity in school and then some, which is a record which no other galaxy has attained. In spite of the fact that they maintain exclusiveness in their selection of desirables, pledging girls only as long as the supply of pins holds out, they have managed to nail some of the representative offices about the school, such as marshal in the literary societies and sixth vice presidency of the Wednesday afternoon clubs. Representation, without a chapter at Illinois, is the chief claim to reserved seats in the world to come, when rushing rules are no more and pledges are a joy to the heart and a pleasure to the purse. Steadies are imported products, except Johnson, who maintains a stand-in in spite of a dual role which he stars in. Gen- eral laxity of the date-a-week rule and observance of Sunday afternoon dates. Candy occasionally. Carry a line of chatter, sob stuff goes well. one hundred ninety-two PREXY ' S CHAPEL NOTICES AND EXTRAS April 1 — Zeta Tau Alpha Formal. Arthur Johnson charms with a solo dance. April 3 — City wet and dry election. Some students work at the polls; others take a day off to vote. April 6 — Recital by Fredarieka Green. April 7 — Old Abe is clothed in sport clothes. Miss Allin resents the kindness. April 8— Tri Delta Formal. April 10 — Junior girls are pledged to Pi Mu Theta. April 11 — The K. D. ' s practice football for the fall season in the street late at night. April 12 — First Millidek Board meeting. April 13 — Men ' s Glee Club Concert. Here ' s a sample of what they sang : " Gale and Punk, I wager, Campustry is their major. " A kleptomaniac in stealing men ' s hearts. — E. COLE. one hundred ninety-four April 14 — " Will the boys and girls riding bicycles to school please leave them in the bicycle room. " April 15 — Junior-Senior Banquet. April 18 — The Class of ' 16 presents " Arms and the Man. " April 19 — Easter vacation begins. The Men ' s Glee Club makes a concert tour. April 25 — Vacation closes. April 26 — Football M ' s are awarded in chapel. April 27 — Recital by Marian McClelland and Grace Wandel. April 28 — Dr. and Mrs. Tyler entertain the Junior class. Baseball : Millikin 6 ; Charleston 5. A young man void of understanding . — J. CROCKER. one hundred ninety-five V May 1 — Alpha Chi May breakfast at the Fishing Club. McDonald and Myer find a bird. May 2 — " When the new hymn books come I know that they will be a delightful surprise. " Coach Wann teaches the girls a squeeze play during a lecture on baseball. May 3 — Miss Grubel decides to have a May Fete this spring. May 4 — Junior class meeting. Punk makes a motion to thank him- self for giving a toast at the Junior-Senior. May 5 — Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra. Prexy finds something on chapel steps. The Freshmen crown Mary Redmon their dandelion queen. Grain Dealers ' Convention. Their professional entertainer speaks at chapel, and tells a story about " feed the kitty. " Faculty members leave the platform. May 6 — Symphony Orchestra. May 8 — Inter-State Collegiate Peace Orator- ical Contest. Michigan wins; Mr. Ri sley beams. Baseball : Millikin 3 ; Wesleyan 8. May 9 — Executive Barrett, Director General of the Pan-American Union, speaks in chapel. He says that he saw the only female princess of India. " What a big man am I ! " May 10 — Bill Casey entertains the Seniors. Something between a hindrance and a help. — Mayhew. one hundred ninety-six May 11 — The Camp Fire girls and Sam Eddy present " The Rule of the Tribe. " May 12 — Founder ' s Day. Third annual Cut Day. Dr. Kellogg: " President Taylor, no one came to my classes this hour ! " Pres. Taylor : " Why, - why, there must be some mistake. " May 13 — Tri Delta dance. May 15 — The city Panhellenic presents the film of Pavlowa for a Millikin scholarship fund. May 19 — Class numerals for basketball are awarded. First Junior luncheon. The Senior Reception. May 20— K. D. X. dance. Charlotte Kerney wins the Pi Mu Theta medal for Girls ' Tennis May 17 — The Sophomore girls, Lucy Mac- Wherter and Louise Parks, win the Girls ' Tennis finals. May 16— The Girls ' Glee Club concert. Judy Shurtz holds the flowers. May 18— The May Fete. Kathy Kyde is called out of class by a col- lector. Moral — Singles. A modern ecstasy. — Nelle Thompson. If n I 1 May 22— Track : Millikin 66 ; Wesleyan 37. Pi Mu Theta initiation. May 23— Hobart Williams gives Millikin a SCHOLARSHIP FUND of $200,000. The Senior Committee for Extension give us their talks on Millikin. Louise Bradford says, " Those of us who were in ' Bluff and ' Arms and the Man ' such good personal contact. " May 24 — Junior May breakfast. The K. D. alarm clock misses fire; they miss their breakfast. May 25 — The Coburn Players present " The Yellow Jacket " and " Hamlet. " May 26— Pi Phi dance. We hear that Fritz Kuny has a new shirt. May 27 — Millikin wins the Inter-Collegiate Track Meet, taking 46 points. Joe and Mac win the honors in the Tennis Singles and Doubles. Alpha Chi dance. May 29 — Decatur High School Seniors are en- tertained by the Freshman and Sophomore Classes. May 30 — Decoration Day, — a holiday. S. A. E. German. T. K. E. breakfast. Crip goes to sleep on his way out. May 31 — Millikin meets Charleston in baseball. As carefree about his trousers and shirts as a tramp. — Lamb. one hundred ninety-eight June 2 — The basketball, track, and tennis teams present trophies won at the basketball tournament and the track meet at Jacksonville. Joe speaks. June 3 — Delta Delta Delta picnic. June 5-8 — Final examinations ! ! ! June 8 — Z. T. A. picnic. June 9 — Annual University Exhibit. A reception given by the Seniors for the citizens of Decatur. June 10 — Academy graduation. June 11 — The Rev. Frederick D. Kreshner of St. Louis delivers the baccalaureate address. June 12 — Senior Class Day. Conservatory Commencement Recital. June 13 — Commencement Exercises of the College. Annual banquet of the Alumni Association. Annual banquet of the Kappa Society. A charming bit of scenery in the landscape of the world. — B. Bottrell. one hundred ninety-nine (9 1 Sept. 11 — Registration Day. Sept. 12 — Y. W. C. A. strike. Peg Drennan and Ethel Barnett mis- lake a negro picnic for the walk-out. Sept. 13 — First chapel. Great big crowd, — Dr. Kellogg couldn ' t even find a seat. " I am pleased to announce that the new song books are on the way. " Sept. 14 — The Freshmen get the jump on the Sophs. Harry Hastings lays down his hair for his class. Paul Hudson, pursued by the blood- thirsty mob, establishes his identity only by an oath under the beams of a friendly arc light. Sept. 15 — Y. M. and Y. W. reception. " I don ' t want any of you to feel backward about meeting new students. You have so much in common. Now you can talk about the weather — " Sept. 20 — Prexy gives a few helpful suggestions for our conduct. ' " Won ' t those of you who use the towels in the locker rooms please remember to wash first. " " Now, understand that I want you to get ac- quainted in the corridors, but not too much. " " You gentlemen must keep in mind that it isn ' t elegant to sit on the railing. " Sept. 16— Men ' s Glee Club tryout. Sept. 18 — Sorority rushing season opens. Freshman girls are daily shown the beauties of our campus by attentive guides. Sept. 19 — N. B. The year old hymn books arrive. The Kappa Delts call at Aston Hall. To love her was a liberal education. — I. Dawson. two hundred Sept. 21 — Class elections. Senior men vote to raise mustaches for an indefinite time. Sept. 22 — Alpha Chi chrysanthemum dance. Sammy Tucker bravely shoots a burglar prowling in his back yard, and next morning finds that it is a horse. Sept. 23 — Pi Phi luncheon. Z. T. A. cut-up party. Tri Delta dance. Aston Hall kid party. Sept. 25 — The Tekes give a concert at the dorm. Sept. 26 — Millikin athletes are awarded sweaters and emblems for basketball, baseball, track, and tennis. Sept. 27 — Noteworthy event: rain. Sept. 28 — The Senior mustache in its prime. Sept. 29 — " In plain words, some two or three of us have been pilfering. Avoid even the ap- pearance of evil. " Zeta Tau Alpha dance. Sept. 30 — Prexy has a prompt chapel service. Miss McClelland sings the " Response " as a solo. Pi Phi dance. Alpha Chi motor party. Tri Delta luncheon. Can one desire too much of a good t hing ? — L. PARKS. ttvo hundred one Oct. 2— T. K. E. dog lost. Oct. 3 — T. K. E ' . dog found. Rejoicing. The Aston Hall girls receive the Sig Alphs. Oct. 4 — Bliss Irwin, trying to pil- fer the Aston Hall cat for biological purposes, is opposed by the cook. Pi Beta Phi rushees rush them- selves. Oct. 5 — K. D. X. spanking party. The Freshmen manage to elect marshals by Prof. Risley ' s preferential system. Oct. 6 — Prexy begins a joke at the ringing of the third bell in chapel, — continued. S. A. E. dance. Academy wiener roast. Freshmen: What ' s the matter with the K. D. X. pledges? Oct. 7 — Football : Millikin 55 ; Lincoln 0. The sororities bid, — part of them do. Oct. 9 — Paul Aird takes Ethel Barnett to Millidek board meeting, and buys her popcorn. Oct. 10— Y. M. C. A. stag in the gym. The sororities pledge. Blessings on him who invented sleep. — Kortkamp. two hundred two Oct. 11 — Mr. Dickson, State Y. M. Secretary, visits Millikin. Sorority girls begin to study. Oct. 12 — Seniors lose heart in mustaches. Oct. 13 — Freshman-Sophomore scrap. Freshies win. First College pep meeting. Glee Clubs debut. Dr. Rouse learns to match pennies at the Senior luncheon. Oct. 14 — Football : Millikin 52 ; Normal 7. K. D. X. dinner dance. The Freshmen celebrate with green caps. Oct. 15 — The Faculty gives a reception for the Board of Managers. Senior bacon bat is a picnic supper in the gym. No chaperones, — love-ly ! Oct. 17 — Prexy ' s birthday. The students surprise him again. Flow- ers are late, but the send-off saves the day. Oct. 18 — Dr. Kellogg dismisses the Freshmen from chapel first, but the Seniors claim their right. The doctor apologizes. Decaturian straw vote. Wilson wins, — partisan judges? Oct. 19 — Prexy finishes his story of the sixth. Oct. 20 — Tri Delta open house. When a maiden ' s heart is stolen, she is soon to follow. — M. B. PRICE. two hundred three Charlotte Kerney gives up her law career. Oct. 21— Decatur-Millikin Day. C. C. Leforgee speaks. Taffy? Oh, no ! Football : Millikin 22 ; Bradley 0. Oct. 23— Pi Phi pledge day. Paul Aird and Ethel Barnett come to Millidek Board meeting. More popcorn. Oct. 24— Mr. W. McNeal Poteat, Secretary of the Student Volunteer Movement, is our guest. We learn of " where-with. " Prexy ' s time flies. Oct. 25 — Who shined his shoes in the Senior sec- tion? Prexy gives an attitude lecture. His outline: 1. Be quiet in corridors. 2. Do not whisper in chapel. 3. Do not loaf. Oct. 26 — Helen England loses her Sig Alph pin. Oct. 27 — Rev. Mr. Marsh tells us in chapel that by far the most attrac- tive part of his congregation comes to Millikin. Who are Baptists? Lois Godwin and Harold Lucas. Oct. 28— Football : Millikin 28 ; Lombard 10. Oct. 30— Y. M. and Y. W. Halowe ' en party. Oct. 31 — Mr. Swarthout begins his ha ' f minute announcement. Cider kept on tap in the lower cor- ridor ! 0 1 31 Assume a virtue if you have it not. — Baldwin. two hundred four Nov. 1 Punk Miller in Senior meeting announces that he is no authority on women ' s wearing apparel. Why Punk! Nov. 3 — Prexy ' s semi-quarterly scholarship address. " Is everybody flunking? " Oh, no. Nov. 4 — Prexy gives us a heart-to-heart examination. " Are you spending more money than you should? " (We wonder, what did Milton Kile write here?) " Now put these slips in your pockets and think them over. " Football : Millikin 57 ; Shurtleff 0. T. K. E. pledge party. Paul Aird and Ethel Barnett attend Millidek meeting. The Tri Delt house girls enjoy their popcorn. Nov. 6 — Don Montgomery states his platform. Nov. 7 — Election day. Did you notice that those who campaigned the loud- est were not old enough to vote? E.g., Jimmie Moore. Prexy ' s latest Ford joke: " A car (Squirrely Shaw ' s) left in front was blown across the campus thru a base- ment window. " Nov. 8 — Percy Williamson leads Mary Grant in election rooting. Nov. 9 — Hughes buttons are getting scarce. Miss Conant wears her blue silk so as not to seem depressed. Election bets come due. Hen Curry pays his. He " % v-c takes Bee Bottrell to dinner at Hotel Orlando. She orders X and he has to tor row from her to pay the bill. Senior Class gives the first College tea. Her heart and hand both open and both free. — M. Shafer. two hundred five Nov. 10 — The honor students of last year announced. Elinor Mills and Charles Lee are admitted to Prof. Risley ' s " Key Society. " The second annual Millikin Home-Coming. The Seniors present " The Private Tutor. " Music by Punk ' s ragtime orchestra. Nov. 11 — Alumni chapel. All Millikin parade. Then the championship game ; Milli- kin 27, Illinois College 0. Fred Long gets chicken for supper. Fraternity reunions. Nov. 13— Recital by Mr. Olds and Mr. Gallup. Nov. 14 — " It ' s cold in here now, but when you get thru it will be warmer, — Mr. N ° v " ■ Irwin. " Championship celebration. Are football men really bashful? Nov. 15 — Tri-Collegiate debate medals are presented. When will these three meet again: Seldy, harmless as thunder; Curtis, sharp as lightning; Mills, peaceful as rain? Nov. 16 — On to Wesleyan pep meeting. Roland Monroe asks, " Do you know ' My Little Girl ' ? " No, Hebe, we ' re probably a week behind. The Swarthouts entertain the faculty with a Thanksgiving party. Nov. 17 — We can ' t disguise ourselves. Our chapel speaker gives us a sermon " delivered before my country congregation, which is also appro- priate here. " Love is a fever, or a habit — a bad habit. — C. LEE. {wo hundred six J Nov. 18 — Special train to Wesleyan. Millikin wins the game 13 to 3. Impy Sid- way takes Wesleyan ' s buildings for a gram- mar school. Dr. Rouse sucks stick candy all the way home. i Nov. 21 — " Ask your landladies for more heat if you need it, unless you live in Aston Hall. Nov. 22 — Flonzaley String Quartet. Nov. 23— Y. W. C. A. luncheon. Nov. 24 — Prexy entertains the Seniors at a Purlieu. Nov. 25 — " Don ' t forget the party tonight at Aston Hall. " Mrs. Walker is chagrined to have her reception called a party. Nov. 27 — Margaret Honeywell gives a party for the Millidek Board. Nov. 29 — How times have changed ! Prexy ' s mother advised him to cultivate the acquaintance of cultured ladies. Nov. 29 — How did you like the way Miss Allin led the singing? Nov. 30 — Thanksgiving vacation begins. Another opponent held scoreless ; Millikin 40, Charleston 0. A new yell leader, Reuben, the little Jew. Thanksgiving vacation ends. Even though vanquished, he could argue still. -Prof. Risley. tivo hundred seven Dec. 1 — Sig Alphs raid the pantry after hours ; result, — ptomaine poisoning. S. A. E. dance. . T. K. E. dance and theatre party. Dec. 2 — Hard times party in the gym. Dec. 4 — " Don ' t Park Here " dgns on fraternity and sorority house porches. Do you think they are needed? Dec. 5 — Another exam: " Hand in a careful estimate of the num- ber of hours you spend on each subject. Now be honest. " Shattuck recital. Dec. 6 — Mr. Palmer visits his mother-in-law, Mrs. Walker, and upsets table manners at the dorm. Dec. 7 — The Hughie babies announce their recital. Girls only attend the Dramatic Art Club tea. Dec. 8 — Tri Delta dance. (ff ' { Dec. 9— Born, to Mr. and Mrs. William Henderson, a son. Basketball U. of I. 36, Millikin 18. Dec. 11 — Invitations issued by the unattached of the faculty for a faculty Christmas party. Bill Henderson thinks his invitation is a joke. Dec. 12 — " The Paul who wrote the card to ' mamma ' and didn ' t address it, please call at the office. It seems to be very important. " Dec. 13 — Max and Donald Swarthout recital. DfC J First Senior chapel. Famous throughout the world. — SUTHERD. I .1 f Dec. 14 — Report of hours of study by classes. The Seniors lead. Sheepy Lamb gets chesty. T. K. E. tea. Clarence Smith serves an original tea made from cloves. The football team and President and Mrs. Taylor are guests at " Katinka " at the Lincoln Square Theatre. Dec. 15 — Take-off on Inter-Society debate in chapel. Inter-Society Contest. The Philos are victors. Dec. 16 — Pi Phi dance. g Dec. 18 — The Education class visits the High School. Miss English takes Sheepy Lamb for a locker thief. Alpha Chi newsie party. The faculty Christmas party. LAM Senior kid party. chapel. Dec. 19 — Millikin ' s embryo - ministers lead Christmas vacation begins. Dec. 20 — Alpha Chi Alumnae dance. So young and so demure. — Lucile Kile. two hundred nine Jan. 3 — K. D. X. dance. Jan. 4 — Classes resumed. Harry Selvy sleeps thru Sophomore English. Jan. 6— Basketball : Millikin 29, Charleston 15. j an . 8 — Millidek Board meeting. N.B. The editor is late. Jan. 9 — Rudolph Ganz recital. Jan. 10 — Chapel exam. " Now please write on the card you have been given ' Why did I come to Millikin? ' " Jan. 12 — S. A. E. dance. Jan. 13 — Alpha Chi pledge dance. Jan. 15 — Pi Mu Theta supper. jft Jan. 18 — Pep meeting. Millikin defeats Wesleyan, 21 to 19. Jan. 17— Millidek Day. Jan. 19 — Zeta Tau Alpha pledge dance. Jan. 20 — Mabel Hays entertains with a 500 party. Trainer in the manly art of self-defense. — Hastings. two hundred ten Jan. 22— Basketball : Millikin 24, Illinois 20. Jan. 23- — Examinations begin. Characteristic questions : Mills in American History, " Write the constitution of the U. S. with critical comment. " Conant in Sophomore English, " Give twenty-seven quotations of five verses each from Chaucer. " Jan. 24 — Squirrely Shaw has his first interview with Prexy concern- ing the Glee Club dance. " Is it true, Mr. Shaw, that you are planning to give a - a dance? " Jan. 25 — Characteristic questions continued : Mills in English History: " A. a. Name in chronological order all of the English kings and queens, giving the family names, b. Give dates for the reign of each. B. a. Discuss fully the religious belief of each king and queen, b. Mention chief contribution of each ruler to his country, and to history. " Jan. 26 — " To be or not to be " The Glee Club dance. Basketball: Millikin 17, Augustana 15. Jan. 27 — Miss McCaslin flunks Ott Collins in Freshman English for saying " 1 seen " in her office. Pi Phi dance. Jan. 29 — Registration. Did you ever see such a rush for grade cards? The Glee Club dance. Ability in means and choice of friends. — Mary Redmond. two hundred eleven Feb. 1 — Forest Wise saves the University. Fire in the D. S. room. Feb. 2 — Mr. Frazer charms us with a Boohlu solo. Basketball: Millikin 24, St. Viators 10. Elmer Kiick back in the team. Feb. 3 — Hooray ! ! No more Saturday chapel. Feb. 5 — Pud Wilson ' s T. K. E. pin is found under the Alpha Chi davenport. Blond switch posted on bulletin board. Yours, Davida? Feb. 6 — Dr. Foulkes comes to conduct religious meetings. Feb. 7 — Miss Helen Bennett reveals new fields of work to Millikin girls. Feb. 8 — Millikin ' s Mandolin Club plays at the Junior Tea. Feb. 9 — Chapel is a farewell service to Dr. Foulkes. Another victory in basketball : Millikin 26, Bradley 23. Feb. 10 — And another: Millikin 41, Normal 24. They all look like jewels to me. — G. Wiseman, Speaking of Men. two hundred twelve Feb. 12- — Jimmie Moore wins the Brown Debate. Feb. 13- — Mr. Engleman delivers an address for our Lincoln celebra- tion. Millikin defeats her dearest enemy — 34-21. The Sig Alphs start the fad, quarantined with the measles. Feb. 14 — Millidek popularity contest. Clarence Smith and Don Mont- gomery pulling strong. Feb. 15 — Sheepie teaches English 4, greatly to the benefit of all taking notes. Feb. 16— Tri Delta dance. Feb. 17 — Sam Eddy takes up the rural life. Feb. 19 — Panhellenic entertains at a banquet the girls of high scholar- ship. Millikin holds Eureka 38-13. Feb. 20 — Prexy delivers his bi-weekly conduct lecture. A few of the points touched upon: Stolen typewriter Autos on the grass Loitering in the corridors Studying Janitor work Gym requirements, etc., etc. Utterly without ambition. — Williamson. two hundred thirteen Feb. 21 — Patriotic song practice. First defeat: Charleston 26, Millikin 22. Feb. 22 — The Daughters celebrate Washington ' s birthday for us. A three-fifths holiday. Class parties. Feb. 23 — Dr. Jordan, the missionary from Persia, visits Millikin. Feb. 24 — Kappa Delta Chi annual. Feb. 25 — Vesper service in Kaeuper Hall. Feb. 26 — Illinois soldiers returning from the border are saluated by the athletic whistle. Feb. 27 — Prexy gives a religious questionaire. " To what denomination do you belong? What church do you attend? What Sunday School do you attend? What Young People ' s Society do you attend ? How often do you go to prayer meeting? Do you teach a class? Do you sing in the choir? Do you usher? Feb. 28 — Pep meeting for tournament. A little blarney yiow and then is relished by the best of men. — Mirth Cole. two hundred fourteen ' 3 March 1 — Little Nineteen Basketball Tournament opens. Millikin wins from William and Vashti. March 2 — Millikin beats Charleston. Wounded, — Kiick, a broken nose. March 3 — Millikin loses to a new rival, Eureka. Wesleyan hands us third place in the tournament. Augustana and Lombard win first places in the two divisions, and Prof. Risley presents the shields, of course. March 5 — Aston Hall and the Pi Phi house take up the measles fad. March 6 — Millikin students show a benevolent spirit. We petition to keep McKendree dry. March 8 — Dr. Oliver of the U. of I. tells of the Belgium relief work. March 9— S. A. E. formal. Faculty degradation: No. 1. Dr. Kellogg is suspected in the city of being a German spy. March 10 — T. K. E. annual formal. S. A. E. stag. ' Tis pleasant to see one ' s name in print. — Leo JOHNSON. two hundred fifteen March 11 — No. 2. Betty Putnam goes to the movies on Sunday. March 12 — Amy Neill appears in an Artists ' Series Concert. The editor is wounded in a chemistry explosion. March 13 — Carl Shumaker, State Y. M. Secretary, speaks in chapel. March 14 — Miss Trumble tells of Decatur ' s organized charity work. March 15 — Y. W. luncheon. Think of it, potatoes and everything. No. 3. Tibbits goes to a bunch dance as usual. March 16 — Tri-Collegiate Debate is a double defeat for Millikin. March 17— Alpha Chi formal. March 18 — No. 4. Dr. Conant is escorted to Christian Endeavor by a freshman gentleman. March 19 — Miss Skinner entertains the D. E. seniors. Arminda Jones, ex ' 17, returns for a visit. March 20 — Sheep Lamb is another chemistry veteran. March 21 — Dr. Taylor to an education class, " Don ' t you get tired of going with one girl or one fellow constantly? " All eyes are on Punk. March 22. — Students vote to retain Inter-Collegiate baseball. Russel Mac is elected Y. M. president. Slumberland. — Doc Tyler ' s Classes. two hundred sixteen March 23 — Slight storm in T. K. E. dorm is mistaken for a cyclone. Jimmie Moore leads an orderly retreat to the cellar. No. 5. Gallup, playing for chapel, chews gum. March 24— Pi Phi formal. Another Sig Alph quarantine. Frosty McCown is a victim of scarlet lever. March 26 — War spirit runs high. Mansfield is called to active service. Pi Mu Theta party is broken up by a thunder storm. March 27 — Millidek election. Henrietta Graybill is editor-in-chief. Millikin battalion is organized. Girls ' Glee Club Concert. March 28 — No. 6. Dr. Rouse and Dean Walker go to Kansas City. March 29 — First battalion drill. March 30 — Delta Delta Delta formal. March 31— Z. T. A. formal. A laugh never forgotten. — LOUISE SAVAGE. two hundred seventeen April 1-8 — Easter vacation. Men ' s Glee Club Concert Tour. April 2 — Illustrated lecture on the Yellowstone National Park by Mr. Hunt. April 5-7 — Tri Delta Province Convention. April 13 — Kappa Delta Chi dance. April 14 — Junior-Senior Reception. April 15 — Crip and Leo go to church together. Jimmie had a date with H. Page. April 16, 17, 18 — Dr. Holmes lectures to the girls. April 19 — Men ' s Glee Club Concert. April 20 — Tau Kappa Epsilon dance. Twixt such friends as we, few words suffice. — Godwin Patterson. two hundred eighteen April 21 — Pi Beta Phi dance. April 24 — Monsieur Buisson lectures. April 26 — Senior play. April 27 — Zeta Tau Alpha dance. April 28 — Alpha Chi Omega dance. awoke one morning and found myself famous. — GOLTRA. two hundred nineteen G 1 ? i May 1-5 — Illinois State Music Teachers ' Convention. May 4 — Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra. May 11 — Freshman-Sophomore Contest. May 12— Delta Delta Delta dance. May 14 — Alpha Chi Omega breakfast. May 15 — Camp Fire " Movies " at the Oakland. May 17— Millikin Orchestra Concert. May 18— Pi Beta Phi dance. May 19 — Senior reception. May 26 — Senior picnic. May 30 — A holiday. Tau Kappa Epsilon breakfast. Sigma Alpha Epsilon German. May 31 — Pres. and Mrs. Taylor ' s reception. Your experience makes you sad. — Howell. two hundred twenty June 1 — Kappa Delta Chi dance. June 4-8 — Examinations ! June 7 — Zeta Tau Alpha picnic. June 8 — Exhibition Day. June 9 — Graduating exercises of the Academy. June 10 — Baccalaureate sermon. June 11 — Class Day. Conservatory Commencement Concert. June 12 — Commencement. My whole life ' s a history of compliments. — Lois Todd. two hundred twenty-one WHEN THEY WENT TO FORT SHERIDAN Act I Scene 1 — Long walks, long faces. Scene 2 — Many little wads of soppy handkerchiefs picked up by roommate. Act II Scene 1 — Special permission for extra dates. Scene 2 — Prolonged farewells each night for a week previous. Act III Scene 1 — Salted platform, whistle blows, no chaperon, aim 0. K. on last farewell. Curtain Epilogue — Frat pin. " Men of America — Your arms are our defense, Our arms your recompence ; Fall in men, fall in. " For boneheads all comers Championship, the choice lies between C. D. Querrey and 0. W. Seward. If you don ' t believe the basement steps are a good place to hold hands ask Houghton. Why? Ask Houghton. See Sutherd for his monograph, " Hand Holding in Church. " We ' re just dying to tell about activities in the close proximity of the Y. W. C. A. room, but Cec Koch might object — not to mention others. Fare, Decatur to Sullivan, 54 cents. Lois Todd hails a Taxi Which costs Fifty cents. She has a dollar and a desire to go Home. She paid the fare and stayed in Decatur over Sunday. How noble! Full of unpremeditated mirth. — LAWRENCE ROTZ. I :ro hundred twenty-two IT PAY " TO ADVERTI E IN TME Mil I fi S Dinner Parties Dances Formals Luncheons Hotel Orlando Decatur, Illinois Fire-Proof :: 200 Rooms With Bath :: $1.50 and Up Fred Van Orman, Gen. Mgr. :: Harry W. Van Orman, Resident Mgr. !lllllllllllllllll!lll![|||l!IIIIIIINII|[|||||[illllllllllllN!IIIIINi:!lll!ll|[[INIIIIIIIIINIIUIIMIIinilllllllll Special Attention Given to Millikin Functions iimiiii ' ' Mllli III mi. MINI illl ' iii: ' iiiiii, ' mini Mil ill: Mill, mill. ' Mi II Centrally Located Two Blocks From City Transfer All Interurban Cars Stop at Our Doors Firtft Class Service Refined and Quiet Surroundings tiro hundred twenty -four The Lobby The James Millikin University (Decatur College) A Christian College Offering Classical and Technical Courses All advantages of the best small college without the disadvantages of the large university. Co-educational — the natural way. Christian but not sectarian. Faculty of nearly sixty specialists. Annual enrollment of about one thousand. Personal relationship between students and faculty. Seven schools, twenty-one departments. Elective system — liberal choice under friendly supervision. State Teachers ' Certificates granted graduates School of Education. Preparatory courses in the Academy. Gymnasium classes for both men and women. Athletics — winning teams, fine field, courts, gymnasium. Admirable spirit of loyalty and co-operation. Seven handsome new buildings. Beautiful campus of thirty-five acres — easily accessible. Adequate and up-to-date equipment. Dormitory for women with competent housemother. Expenses reasonable. Beneficiary scholarships and opportunities for self help. Half tuition to candidates for the ministry and to children of min- isters. Located in a clean and progressive city. two hundred twenty-five OAK CREST WARDER CHERRY BLOSSOM BRANDS Have You Tried Them? Nothing Better THE TASTE IS THE TEST McClelland Grocer Co. Decatur, Illinois The Princess Confectionery The Cleanest and Coolest place in the city We Manufacture Our Own Candies, Ice Cream and Ices Orders promptly delivered to all parts of the city Princess Confectionery 327 North Water Street Decatur, Illinois Education A Valuable Asset We are Seniors in the Lumber and Mill Work business, now in our fortieth year, and are willing to give you the benefit of it. We carry one of the largest and most varied stocks of lumber, wall board and roofing to be found in central Illinois. When building, be sure to call on us, inspect our stock and manufacturing plant, and get the benefit of our many years of experience. G. S. Lyon Sons Lumber and Manufacturing Co. 546 E. Cerro Gordo St., Decatur, Illinois Bell Phone 140 two hundred twenty-six " The Printer who has nothing in his shop but type, ink, paper and presses can give you no more than you are getting — but Brains, Ideas and Service are always in- teresting. Don ' t you think so? " The 1917 Millidek, produced in our plant, shows what " Our Service " can do two hundred twenty-seven " The Road of Good Service " To Millikin For Millikin Illinois Traction System inn n (McKinley Lines) 1 KAUFMANS IhsgebhartOp 1 Young Men Of Fashion Young Women who Graduate —recognize in these original suit styles created by the House of Kuppenheimer L-System and other makers, the ulti- mate of refined style and superlative quality. —will find in the Gebhart white goods section the daintiest of graduation materials at prices $15 to $35 no higher than last season two hundred twenty-eight The pictures in this book are from the Studio of Van Deventer Aren ' t these evidences of High Class Photography ? Van Deventer Our Sporting Goods Section Is the most comprehensive department of its kind in Central Illinois. We have the exclusive ID f±r r Base Ball Goods, Sale Of the .... AVV3£lV ll Carrying practically the entire Reach line, supplemented by the Best things from other prominent lines. And for the Golfer, the Tennis Player, the Fisherman, the Hunter — there are complete and comprehensive assortments, everything the BEST of its kind, GUARANTEED by the makers and by us. Tliis store is looked to for Sporting Goods by people who demand the BETTER KIND Morehouse Wells Co. 134-144 East Main Street DECATUR, ILLINOIS (Established A. D. 1860) The Millikin National Bank Capital, Surplus and Profits $680,000.00 Deposit Boxes FOR RENT Ladies ' Rest Room Safety Three per cent Interest on Savings Accounts two hundred thirty f of or d ungsaWngG), The Success of the Millidek is in no small measure due to the Quality of Stafford Engrav- ings and the character of F R E E Stafford This is the book that we loan without charge to the staff of every publication for which we make the engravings. We have a large department devoted exclusively to copper- plate engraving and steel-die embossing. We can give you quality and service on your commencement invitations, fraternity stationery, visiting- cards and any other work of this character. Samples with prices on request. Co-operation In making this statement, we have no desire to take any credit from the editorial staff — in fact we feel that it is all the more to their credit that they realized the superior quality of Stafford engravings and that they so thoroughly appreciated the value of Stafford co-operation. Years of specialization have made the Stafford organization unusually expert in engraving and designing for college and school publications. The most modern shop equipment gives us every facility for prompt production of quality etchings, halftones and color plates. Stafford halftones are made by the famous Levy acid-blast process, which gives a cleaner, deeper and sharper etch than the tub method generally used. Printers like Stafford plates because it makes it easier for them to give you a first-class job. The Stafford hand-book, " Engraving for College and School Publications, " contain- ing 164 pages and over 300 illustrations, gives valuable suggestions for planning your publication, preparing copy and ordering engravings. It prevents costly mistakes and assures you of highest qual- ity engravings at lowest cost. We do not sell this book — we merely lend it without charge to the staff of each publication for which we make the en- gravings. In addition to the general assistance of this hand-book, we give you also our direct and individual co-operation. Stafford engravings and Stafford co-operation will help to assure the success of any college or school publication Stafford Engraving Company Artists, Designers, Engravers Century Building, Indianapolis, Ind. two hundred thirty-one S3n w DRY GOODS CARPET COMPANY Efficient Store Service; Dependable Quali- ties in Merchandise; Complete Selections of all Goods when Those Goods are in Demand; Fairness in Price and Absolute Conformity to the Various Changes of Fashion, — AH Have Combined to Make This Store one of the Greatest Department Stores in All Illinois. WHEN SUMMER CALLS You to The Great Out-of-Doors And Its Joys OU will want to be comfortably and fashionably gowned. The summer season— the vacation period — is one of sports and pleasures and we have anticipated your needs, even better than you might expect. Step into our store before you go away and see what we have assembled in the way of fashions for travel, for motoring, for golf, for tennis and general wear. We Wish You a Happy Vacation two hundred thirty-two Wedding Rings We are showing a very handsome assortment of high grade hand-made wedding rings, plain gold Tiffanys in 18 kt. and 22 kt. quality. The orange blossom design in 18 kt. gold, red gold and green gold. Genuine platinum, plain Tiffany shape wedding rings as well as the platinum ring set with diamonds running around the finger which is also very popular. When in need of a high quality of goods in the jewelry line, please inspect our assortment. Frank Curtis Company 156 East Main Street Bell 706 Auto. 1153 Empress Theatre Building The House of Quality Special Attention Given To All College Functions Decatur ' s Favorite Flour Compliments For Over Fifty Years of White Loaf The Union Flour Iron Works Decatur, Illinois Ask Your Grocer American Hominy □ Company We are for Manufacturers of " Homco " Feeds MILLIKIN two hundred thirty-three I. M. KEYES Headquarters For Good Things To Eat 225 South Fairview Bell Phone 2258 Ellis W. Armstrong Druggist The Rexall Store Decatur, 111. Bouquet Jeanice Perfume and Liggett Chocolates FLOWERS For All Occasions DAUT BROS. FLORISTS Bell Phone 733 120 E. Prairie Street Schudel Bros. Cleaners of Clothes and Hats Four Phones 1054 TLT I R S C T-T XX COMPANY XX Everything Ready-to-Wear For Women and Children 121-125 North Water St., Decatur, III. Lloyd W. Snerly Select Groceries Curtice Bros. Goods Chase Sanborn Coffee 259 North Main Bell Phones 36 37 GEO. F. SCOTT 348 S. Fairview Ave. Fresh and Smoked Meats OUR MOTTO: A Satisfied Customer Bell 3208 We Solicit Your Patronage tiro hundred thirty-four J. L. WITT 348 S. Fairview Ave. Staple and Fancy Groceries jWe Guarantee Everything We Sell Bell 3208 Courteous Treatment Prompt Service THE DAVIS DRUG STORE Has so many things you want and need that it ' s usually useless to go farther Among them you will find Hudnut ' s and Colgate ' s Toilet Articles Films, Magazines, Johnsons and Morse ' s Chocolates, (ice cooled) DAVIS APPRECIATES MILLIKIN TRADE The National Bank of Decatur Capital, Surplus and Profits $510,000.00 Three per cent on Savings Deposits Compliments of AVON THEATRE Built Up To a Standard Not Down To a Price STUART ' S ON LINCOLN SQUARE The Name That Stands For Quality We Are Always Ready To Serve You With a DAINTY LUNCHEON Pure Ices or Delicious Ice Cream, and Our Unsurpassed Home-made Caramels two hundred thirty-five c J Mueller Rapidac The ideal line of plumbing brass goods for the home. 9463 MADE IN DECATUR — USED THROUGHOUT THE WORLD Fits in anywhere. Looks good, works good and IS good. All the quick features of Fuller work- all the stability of Compression work— Greatest Satisfaction— Least Cost of Upkeep Fully Warranted H. MUELLER MFG. CO. DECATUR, ILL. NEW YORK SAN FRANCISCO Visit Our Display Room y; " OU will be sure to find a neces- sary, convenient and useful, Electric or Gas Appliance that will make your work easier and much more pleasant. Eledtric Iwin Toaster and Percolator Gas Stove Irons or Water Heater Decatur Railway and Light Co. 124 South Water St. ttvo hundred thirty-six New Powers Building A Hearty Welcome to Students We are glad you are in our midst. Make yourself perfectly at home. An opportunity to serve you will be appreciated - BY THE BANK THAT SERVICE BUILT The Citizens National Bank The Big White Bank North Side Central Park AUTO OWNERS FOR BEST RESULTS use RED CROWN GASOLINE and POLARINE OIL STANDARD OIL CO. INDIANA TO DEAL WITH B ACHR A.CHS MEANS HIGHEST QUALITY AND LOWEST PRICES IN ALL MEN ' S WEAR Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Co., of Milwaukee MILLION COLBY District Managers B. A. MILLION M. W. COLBY 704-705 Millikin Building Decatur, Illinois Hours: 9 to 12 A. M.; 1 to 5 P. M. Evenings and Sundays by Appointment Automatic Phone 1083. Bell Phone 2743 DR. CHESTER B. PARKINSON DENTIST 211-214 Millikin Building Decatur, Illinois two hundred thirty-seven Students ' Banking H Come in and get acquainted Farmers and Merchants State Bank 135 East Main Street Old Phone 364 — A 1 1 4 Merchant St. New Phone 1484 ffl TV " " ■■i Tff Decatur, III. Manufacturers of Fresh Home Candies, Ices and Ice Cream Special Attention Given to All Orders for Frapp e, Ices and Fancy Creams Spence Pease 213 N. Main St. Interior Decorations Complete Line of Wall Paper and Paints Decatur, Illinois tivo hundred thirty-eight COTRELL LEONARD ALBANY, N. Y. Makers of Caps, Gowns and Hoods To the American Colleges and Universities Sporting Goods Photo and Art Supplies Home of the Edison Diamond Disc Phonograph HAINES ESSICK 217 North Water St. Phone 1256 Pictures and Picture Framing Toys and Office Supplies 129 S. Oakland Ave. AT Next to the Movies ZELLER When you want the best that money can buy in your Eats and Drinks you will insist on J. Hungerford Smith ' s Crushed Fruits and Fruit Syrups. We use them exclusively Exquisite Interior and Exterior Decorations Wall Paper, Paints, Glass and Supplies " SIGNS OF ALL KINDS " 352 North Main Street MYERS50H If you want quality, accuracy and service, you can get it from W. W. Correct prices and a complete stock in everything used in an Optometrist establish- ment makes your dealings with us most satisfactory. If an article has merit, no matter how new it is, we have it. A trial will convince you. Registered Optometrists 106 E. William St., Decatur, Illinois two hundred thirty -nine We ' ve parted you all from two dollars ; we ' ve given you a " blamed worth- less book. " We ' ve put in your homeliest pictures, with your grimmest, unhappiest look. We ' ve been mistaken in things that were funny, we ' ve used all the stalest old jokes, We ' ve taken away all your money, and our book is a terrible hoax. The editor, of course, is the person to censure for all the stuff that ' s here. We couldn ' t have had a worse one if we ' d tried for half a year. Now, the editor wants all the praises, but the editor isn ' t no hog, So, if you want to kick like blazes, won ' t you please take it out on the dog? Don ' t raise the devil unless you can handle him when he appears. — Pan-Hellenic. two hundred forty


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Millikin University - Millidek Yearbook (Decatur, IL) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1

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