Millikin University - Millidek Yearbook (Decatur, IL)

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 256

 

Millikin University - Millidek Yearbook (Decatur, IL) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1925 volume:

. f x T — _ i " R . ( , mAj ) - ov n ' pfl- C - ■ j ' C i - - W 6 a Z j JW btL. - ► «»« p[ MILLIDEK » uty? 1923 HUUtftek A year book published by The Class of 1923 James M i 1 1 i k i n University, Decatur, Illinois Volume Nineteen 1922 rC i MILLIDEK BN in iWrnmruun Hr. Ansel Agastus (Tyler ©ur JFrtena Itllini.r kindness and consideration for others, uiliooc quiet persistrnri) of effort, uihosr interest in Minor uiljo worked under him, Ijiiiu- influcnred many toward happier ana greater liuro ?9ien Mavct} 3Iljtrty-ftrBt Kittpippn ljunforpa tuipnty-tuin Hobart.m UltUiamB ©ur 2Srurfartnr utljo rjaur alu Eli 2£. anb Harriet IB. lUtUiaiua iflruuirtal - rluilarahiu if unil Bieb ■Nourmbrr ttjtrii Jtfmetppn ijuunrrii tuirnty-onp Four £« MILLIDEK |jfe jfloremorfr The year is ended. It lias been filled with honor, with glory, with endeavor, and with disappointment. And now those who this year have completed their four years of college in their turn set forth into the world to bring greater glory to Millikin and to live forever in her spirit. It is for these Seniors, the class of 1922, in order that they may have a permanent record of the college year, that we who have labored over this volume, aim to characterize as far as possible, the life of Millikin as it really is, and to indicate the progress of our University. Also we wish, in compiling this record, to reproduce the environment in which Millikin men are living so that you. alumni, may recall your col- lege days, so that you, instructors, may enjoy again the year you have lived with us. so that you, undergraduates, may catch the spirit that will hold you forever to your college. Thus we greet you and hope that you all, alumni, class of 1922. faculty, fellow- students, may catch that spirit that will draw us ever nearer and nearer to a greater Millikin. Thus is the 1923 Millidek open to you! Hii{ MILL1DEK ato lean Haiti To him whose sincerity, whose justice, whose modesty, whose perfect under- standing of our needs, our aims, our pleasures, make him the best loved man at Millikin, do we dedicate this book. E MILLIDEK a •i.. - ' •-.-•: ? Seven MILLIDEK ®rbtr nf Cmttpitts The Campus Administration Classes Music Clubs and Organizations Fraternities Athletics Satire Eight r r Ji CAMPUS W Ji ; S ' g E!SJ3 ga ' 3Sx 35 Those beloved walls wherein memories of other happy years still live. sy£s» ' g:i ;c ■ ' ■: -c-, s ® K CAMPUS a The towers that instill in us the dignity of labor and the worth of art and learning. V . .,. Eleven -4 CAMPUS ■ - , I Across these sun-lit spaces of the campus comes music and the afternoon air is filled with golden song. I ' Twelve CAMPUS Flickering shadows, rolling smoke, and the lazy path that leads to the chimney, invite you to the quiet shade of the autumn trees. " :■ » ' n±i The ghosts of laughter, dance, and friendship, creep hack to the walls of the dormitory- Joyous Memories ! - 5 • SS ■ g Jgg - .s ? £3r 3S3 3 -S 3Sr£ ' 3S ' A CAMPUS The Gymnasium that holds memories of defeat and victory — But forever! " Alia Rah! Alia Rah! for J. M. U. " • 4 . L • . . - :- " . - ' . •-■ ' - V-- ' Fifte Z. ■ vl- ' -a. ■■ ■JC-.. ---, .- g- v ' » C CAMPUS Our Sentinel, marshalling the magic way to learning. ADMINISTRATION Au mints tratfon ADMINISTRATION And the Wheels Go Round All feminine protests to the contrary, woman ' s conception of an automobile i- a seat, four whizzing wheel , and a contrivance to steer by. The latter is not especially necessary, for passing automobiles can take to the sidewalk, and the pedestrian- to the tree-. Silently functioning carburetors and timer-, like submerged husbands, are things to be ignored, not appreciated. Our conception of Millikin easily becomes that of a huge educational ma- chine of buildings and equipment, silent in its swift conduct of us through a maze of human and scholastic problems. There i- no noisy exhaust or whin- ing whir to indicate that somewhere an engine or a dynamo is producing the necessary vital energy. But back of all that is tangibly .Millikin. is a sustaining power generated by a small group of men and women whose importance is hidden by the very silence and unvarying effectiveness of their working spirit. The Hoard of Trustee- perpetuate in trust the generosity which Mr. Mil- likin displayed toward Millikin, and by their giving, stimulate the community in its gifts toward Millikin ' s endowment. The Board of Managers gives in per- sonal interest the stability and soundness of business experience toward the management of Millikin ' s business affairs. President Holden, removed by necessity and not by choice from an intimacy with individual student-, i- devoted and strenuous in his effort- to secure the endowment which will make possible the vision of a new destiny for Millikin. A general financial depression has not blocked him. For one has only to watch our President and his Overland turn a corner to realize that spinning around an obstacle, and shooting in a straight line, is all one with him. Rising above the mere execution of innumerable details. Dean aid re- tains a freshness of personality and a sincerity of expression that transforms mere respect into affection. Dean Walker is in no sense the Police Matron of Aston Hall, but shares her personality with many a student friend. And in every department, in every class, arc found leaders who inject into an atmosphere already heavily charged with the scholastic ideal, the elusive but ever present spirit of service and dedication toward a distinctly Millikin Ideal. In the face of a lowered appropriation and a decreased working force. those men who care for our buildings and grounds have silently cooperated to the end that comfort and convenience i- afforded the student, and attractiveness meets the stranger who judges Millikin ' - buildings and corridors. And we appreciate the men and women who make the wheel- of Millikin gi I ' round. (II ARLES M ILLS. Eighteen ADMINISTRATION The Boards of Control The Board of Trustees of the University Y. II Penhallegon. l D., President Decatur i I iii in n Vice President Lincoln II I- Starkey, Secretarj Lit I i Fisher, Treasurer Decatui Illinois Synod II Penhallegon, I) H 1922 Decatur C I- 1,111111, 1922 Lincoln r S. Oglevee, I ' h D. 1922 Lincoln Hon L. B Stringer, 1923 Lincoln Georgi 13 Spitler, 1923 1 . Zion S. E McClelland, M. D„ 1923 Decatur I C. Fisher, l l . 1924 Decatur F. E. Bell, M. I ).. 1924 Uattoon W. H, Evans, 1924 Lincoln Indiana Synod Hon. I I- Williamson, 1922 Eransville, Indiana F. ' Padgett, D. 1 .. 1923 Evansville. Indiana A i, Bergen, D. D, 1924 Springfield Iowa Synod A. M Kenney, 1924 Decatur R. L. Van Nice, l D., 1922 Waukon, Iowa II I Starkey, 1923 Lincoln The Board of Managers of the Decatur College and Industrial School A. H. Mills. President, 1922 Decatur 1 1. A. Stadler, Vice-President, 1922 Decatur C. W. Dyer, Secretary Decatur () I ' ,. Gorin, Treasurer Decatur II M Owen, 1924 Decatur I S. McClelland, 1924 Decatur J. R, Holt, 1924 Decatru ' (,. E. Moeller, 1922 Decatur A. R. Scott, 1923 Bethany W M. Bering, 1923 Decatur W R McGaughey, 1923 1 . Zion Ex-Officio, Honorary, and Consulting Members The President t " the University, the President and the Dean of the Decatur College, the President nf the Board ' if Trustees of the University residing in Macon County, and the Secretarj and Treasurer of the Board of Managers Committees of the Board of Managers President nf the Board and President of the College Ex-Officio Members of All Committees, Aston Hall— McGaughey, Holt. McClelland. Buildings— Bering, Mueller, Holt. Curriculum — Holt. McGaughey, Owen Finance — Stadler. Bering, Mueller. Grounds— Mueller, McClelland, McGaughey. Insurance -Owen, Stadler, Bering. Faculty— McClelland, Owen, Stadler Nineteen ADMINISTRATION PRKSIDKXT I.OUIS KI) V. KI IIOl.DEN ADMINISTRATION The Deans 1 1 Mm admire the man who often stops to talk, who is interested in what you arc doing, who is absolutely just and ready to help you, then you admire Dean Wald, If you want advice concern- ing money, schedule, or vocation, if you have tnii many chapel cuts or want to be excused from classes, if you wish to consult a man a- a friend or a-- an instructor, the solu- tion is. " Ask Dean Wald. " It is a phrase that every Millikinite has adopted and says with all confidence and trust, that he is ready to carry out the advice or direction of the answer. fin- Dean Wald knows. As Dean. Arthur Wald has created an atmosphere ot co-operative and cordial relationship between students and fac- ulty, lie ' s not the sort of man to extend a friendly slap on the hack to all comers, hut he is unfailingly so reasonable, so modest and yet so appreciative, so square in all his dealings with students that he is loved by all of them. Dean Walker as guardian of all that is line and cultural of the University occupies a special place in the regard of the student body. And as a guardian she tries to influence all to gain perfection in those things which make charm of personality. She writes: " In our eagerness to acquire knowledge and to attain high scholarship, we so often neglect our opportunities to gain poise, dignity, courtesy, and the little niceties of life. Since a man is the builder of his own character, he may execute at his own will those qualities which endow him with personal attractiveness. I le may cultivate in his nature those principles which make for truth, loyalty, sincerity, ex- pressing in his atitude toward his fellows those liner instincts which make him pleasing to his friends. We must distinguish between the fad- of the day and the real character which gives to one the true courtesy which charac- terizes his true worth and never goes out of fashion. We maintain that good manners en- hance our personal happiness, and he cultivat- ing those inherent traits which go to make up a well bred person, it is possible to break up cliques and caste, thus creating a band of sym- pathy with all mankind. " And yet. when she can remind us of courtesy, of manners and all other things that are cultural we m ust not forget Mis. Walker ' s own personality — her delight in teasing and being teased, " kidded. " the fact that she can enjoy a practical joke, and most of all, her little kindnesses to others and her appreciation of favors and of kindness. DEAN WALKER rut-Ill;. I hi ADMINISTRATION DR. WILLIAM LAMBERT DARBY, K S Field Secretary of James Millikin University A B. Cumberland University, Lebanon, Tennessee, 1895; B. D. Cumberland University 1898; Graduate Work Columbia University, 1906-1908; B. I). Union Theological Semin- ary, 1907; President Cumberland College, Clarksville, Arkansas, 1914-1916. CALVERT WELCH DYER, K i Secretary and Auditor A. B. Cumberland University, 1900; Lockyear ' s Business College, Indiana, 1902. NORMA KATHLEEN RODGERS Secretary to the President James Millikin University, 1912-14; Millikin Conservator} of Music, Certificate in Piano Playing, l ' 12; Certificate in Pipe Organ Playing, 1914; Diploma in Piano Playing, 1914. Graduate of Brown ' s Business College, 1919. MARY ELLEN MUIR Assistant Secretary and . hiditor The lames Millikin University, 1917-18. Twenty-Two AMMIMSIK A I [ON WM» AjyAfy.viwmM?Amvpj LUCILE MARGARET BRAG ,. K Recorder Instructor in Ancient Languages A K James Millikin University, 1909; M. A, 1910 ANSEL AUGUSTUS TYLER, A Y, B K, 2 = Professor of Biology A. 1 ' .. Lafayette College. IK ' 2 ; A. M., 1895; Ph. D Columbia University, 1897. [ESSIE R( Y CHRISTIE, v A, i H . Issociatc Professor of Biology B. S in Agriculture, Universit) of Kentucky, 1913-14; New Hampshire 1909-13; Grad- uate work 1914-15; M S University of Illinois, 1916-18; Maryland Stale College, 1915-19K ; Fairmount College, 1919-20 KLSIK O iLLIER. E A I Instructor in Biology Ph. B. University of Chicago, 1915; M. A. Lei. mil Stanford University, 1919 RALPH C iMBS Assistant in Biology 1 wi i i -Three ADMINISTRATION GRACE PATTEN C " XA T, l B K n M © Professor of English Language and Literature A. B. Bates College: M. A. Cornell University, 1897; Fellow, 1898; Fellow Univer- sity of Chicago, 1899; Litt. D. Bates College, 1914. CHARI. I.VK FENDER W » D . Issociate Professor in Rhetoric A B. Western College, 190S; University of Chicago Summer, 1913; M. A. Columbia University, Summers 1917-19; Second Semester, 1920. ( AR( (LINE STO KEY LUTZ, 11 B . Issociate Professor in English A P.. Goucher College, 1911; M. A. Columbia University, 1916; Harvard Summer School, 1920; Milwaukee Downer, and Westhampton Colleges. CLYDE II. 1,1AM HART, T K E Professor of Public Speaking A. B. James Millikin Universi ty, 1915. Universitj of Chicago Summer, 1921. DAVIDA McCASLIN, AAA Professor of Rhetoric A B Coe College, 1904; B. S. James Millikin University, 1907; M. A. Universitj of Minnesota, 1912. Twenty-Four ADMINISTRATION C« WALTER J( )HN RISLEY, A T a Professor of Mat bounties B. S. University of Michigan, 1900; A. M University ' Illinois, 1907; M. A Har- vard University, 1908. WILLIAM BELLIS . Issociate Professor Mathematics Ph. B. State Normal College, Upsilanti, 1896; B. S University of Chicag Graduate Work Universities Chicago, Madison, Harvard, and Cornell. 1905; JESSE PIERCE Associate Professor Mathematics and Ck ' il Engineering B S University of Idaho, 1912; Graduate Work University Chicago, Summer 1913 Term 1916. CARL I. HEAD, T K E Professor of Mechanical Engineering B. S. in Mechanical Engineering, James Millikin University, l ( ' l 1 Twentj Five ADMINISTRATION S VLi-ikL AWA iO EUGENIA ALLIN, t A Librarian and Professor of Library Science B. L. S. University of Illinois, 1903; Extension Commission, 1910-14. MARY BELLE PRICE, n B $ Assistant Librarian A B. James Millikin University, 1917. HENRY ALFRED B HL Instructor in Manual Training Toledo Polytechnic Institute, 1905-08; Evans Pattern Works, Portland, Oregon, 1911. L IRELL M. (OLE Professor of Manual Training Stout Manual Training School for Teachers, 1906; University of Virginia Summer School for Teachers. 1912 and 1913; He. el of Department of Farm Mechanics Sum- mers 191 7- 18 ; New York School of Agriculture, Summers 1917-18; Director of In- dustrial Training. Twenty-Six ADMINISTRATION fete LAJ AUAyAUAUAU U KMMA BATES. R H ' .l ' .l XS. A X Q Instructor of Fine and Applied Arts B. of Design, H. Sophie Newcomb Memorial College of Tulane University; Art ln- stitute of I hicago, Summer School, 1916; Chicago Academy of Fine Arts, fix CHRISTINE SPENCER, K A l Instructor in Fine and . Ipplicd Arts B. S University of Missouri, 1916; Chicago Academy of Fine Arts, Summer, 1917. LUTHER BATEMAN HENDERSON Professor of Philosophy and Head of the School of Education New Jersey State Normal School, 1902; B. S. New York University, 1906; M. A B. I» Yale University, 1909; University of Goettingen, Marburg, and Berlin, Germany, 1909-11. ALEXANDER PEEBLES KELSO Professor of Biblical History and Literature A. B. Washington and Jefferson, 1906; B. D. Western Theological Seminary, 1910; Summer Semester Leipsic, 1910-11 B. A. Oxford, l ' J12. B. Sc. School of Litterae Hu- maniores, Research, 191.3. ISABELLA THOMPSON MACHAN Professor of Greek and Latin A. B. Wellesly College, 1887; M. A. 1905. f wenty- Seven ADMINISTRATION lijiuA S JAMES HARVEY RANSOM Professor of Chemistry B. S. Wabash College; M. S. Wabash Collide; I ' ll. I . University of Cliidu " . ELTON RICHMOND DARLING, A i 1 . A K Professor in Chemistry l ' h I) University of Southern Minnesota; Bradford Durfee Textile School, New Bedford State Textile School; Post-Graduate Work at Universities Brown, (lark. Wesleyan, Chicago, and Illinois BERNARD WINCHESTER THOMPSON Instructor in Chemistry Purdue University, 1913; B. S. in Pharmacy. FRED F. T( IWNSLEY, A K I ' i, ' lessor of Physics Indiana State Normal, 1905; A. B. Wabash College, 1911 CARLTI N C. CUMMINS . Issistant in Chemistry Twenty-Eight ADMINISTRATION j j iu iuiulG£: hmftm m mt jmwm m m jAr ALP.KRT TAVL( )R MILLS Professor of History and Political Science Kansas State Normal School, 18 " .?, lN ' ii,. A. B, Universih of Michigan, 1899; VI. A. l ' ' i IN; University of Chicago. IX " ' LAURA E. DURKEE Instructor in Commerce and Finance ERICH WALTER ZIMMERMANN Professor of Commerce Ph. I . Bonn; Berlin, Munich, Birmingham (England), Edinburgh (Scotland). New York University. WILLIAM WILP.ERF RCE SMITH. B K Professor of Economics, Director of t omnia cc and Finance A. B. Lafayette College, 1880; M. A.. 188.5; LI. I .. 1905. Headmaster Englewood (N. I.) School lor Boys, 1885- ' ' 5; Headmaster Berkley School (N. V .), 1904-05; Presi- dent Coe College, 1905-08. WILLIAM CORNELL CASEY, T K E Professor of Government and Political Science Illinois State Normal University, 1909-11. A. B. James Millikin University, 1916. Tw enty-Nine ADMINISTRATION OLIVE M. Y UNG, K k r. 4- B K Professor in Household Science Smith College, 1900-02; A. B. University of Nebraska, 1908; University of Chicago, 1908-09; Columbia University, Teacher ' s College, Summer 1918-19. LENA R. C )RZINE, AAA Instructor m Household Science B. S. James Millikin University, 1916; A. M Columbia University, 1921 MIRIAM CURDLING, Z T A Instructor in Household Arts B. S. James Millikin University, 1918 MABEL DUNLAP Professor of Household Arts Oswego State Normal, 1906; B. S Teacher ' s College, Columbia University, 1908; M. A. 1920. Thirty ADMINISTRATION A yAL AUM LELAH BELLE I . IS. II is l II M •- Instructor in French A. B. lames Millikin University, 1914 iRMAN G. WANN, B i Director of Physical Training for Men Earlharn College. ANGELA FERSl )N Director of Physical Training for Women B. S. Western Reserve University; Wooster Academy; Sargent School of Physical Training, Boston. LEO T. J HX ix. 2 a E Assistant Director of Athletics and Physical Training U S. Army, 1917-19. James Millikin University, 1915-17. 1919-20. B iNNIE R. BLACKBURN, K. A A A Professor of French A. B. James Millikin University, 1908; A M. Universit} of Chicago, 1921 ADMINISTRATION i3iafww InTroduce Thirtj -Two CLASSES Classes CLASSES Classes Man is a creature ui moods; consciously or unconsciously ever so often, he is seized with a spirit of introspection; his conscious self walks in grave re- view before his sub-conscious selves; his suppressed desires are mercilessly ana- lyzed; in a word, lie psycho-analyzes himself. In such a mood, it occurred to me the other day. that, though I hope to grad- uate in the class of Nineteen Hundred Twenty-two, there is no definite bond which hinds me, as an individual, and the class, as a unit, together. We wear caps and gowns each Wednesday and daily raise our voices in " praising God, from whom all blessings flow " ; we eat chicken salad and pineapple ice at the annual party on Washington ' s birthday, but with these exceptions, we are no more closely associated than with some four bundled others of the student body. Our lathers and grandfathers, (those of whom were fortunate enough to enjoy the privileges of college days) speak affectionately, almost reverently of the class of ' 67 or ' 85. We enjoy our friendships with individuals, hut to them, THEIR class stands out as a distinctive unit in their college memories. What has caused this subtle change in class attitude? Ts it that we are less loyal than our fathers, or more indifferent " Perhaps it is only that it has been crowded out? In looking about our own college, we find in every class, students from each of our schools of Commerce and Finance. Liberal Arts and Household Arts, and from these different departments are assembled a heterogeneous col- lection of Freshmen, Juniors. Seniors and Sophomores, who. because so many of their subjects are elective, do not develop that class spirit which marked the older day college, when Johnnie and Jamie and Willie each took Chemistry and Mathe his Freshman year because he was a Freshman and must. You may say we have a more democratic attitude now; that there is more tolerance between the classes; hazing has become obsolete, and the classes meet on a common ground of understanding. Granted. But couldn ' t we have just a little more of that tine- old sentiment concerning one ' s own class — the kind which hearkens hack, points to pride to a certain man and answers: Know him? Well, rather! He graduated in ' 22. " Mary Delahunty. 1 ' hirty-Four CLASSES enior CI ass Officers President Cecil F. Abr vms Vice-President 1 1 1- 1 i. Iorh i Secretary Lucile Greider Treasurer Clarence Pierce Student Council Representatives. .George Proctor, Camille Barneti Committees I II Ml 1 Com M1TTF.K John Birks, ( hairman Louise Vent Camille Barnett Invitation Com mittee ( h al I liehl, Chairman Louise Vent Mariam Houghton Gladys Phillis Esther Reaich Memorial Committee Cecil Abrams, Chairman Lois Engleman Hubert Manning 1 . ' en ge Proctor I I SS Pi A-S COMMITTEl Helen Gorham, t hairman Lucile Greider Maurita Shafer i lareuce Pierce Cecil Abrams Class Day Committee ( lharles Mills, Chairman Orval Diehl Harris Mayes Pearl Sutherland Josephine Harris Camille Barnett kathvrn Kline Thirty-Five CLASSES CECIL FISK ABRAMS, i A E A. B. Tuscola High School, Tuscola, Illinois. Football ' 18- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21 ; Glee Club T8- ' 19- ' 20, Vice President ' 21- ' 22; Baseball ' 19- ' 20- ' 21 ; Home Coming ' 18, ' 20; Student Council ' 19- ' 20, ' 21- ' 22; Inter-Fraternity Council ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; Class Scrap ' 18- ' 19; " M " Club ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 20- ' 2I ; Vice President Class ' 19- ' 20; (Illinois Wes- leyan) ; President Class ' 21 - " 22. WINEFRED CAMILLE BARNETT, A X n College Preparatory School, 1918, Monmouth, Illinois. Inter-Fraternitv Basketball ' 18- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; All-Star Team T9- ' 20- ' 21 ; Captain T. K. E. Team ' 22; Soccer Team 20-21; President Women ' s Athletic League ' 20- ' 21 ; Pan-Hellenic Banquet, ' 18-T9- ' 20- ■22; Decaturian Stauff ' 20- - 21- ' 22; Glee Club ' 18-T9; (tratono Choir T9- ' 20; Soloist in Piano I. M. U. Conservatory of Music ' 19- ' 20; Millidek Staff ' 20- ' 21; Vice President Y. VV. C A. ' 21-2.2; Student Council, Vice President 21-22; J M. U.-lte ' 21; Chairman General Circus Committee 22 PAU1 BAILEY, T K E A. B. Manistee High School, Manistee, Michigan. JE JA RUTH BIRKS, II M ( A A. B. James Millikin Academy, J. M U. 1916, Decatur, Current Events (dub ' 16- ' 17; Delegate National Student Delegate State Student Volunteer Conference English Club 20-21 ; Chairman lluiois Phib imathean ' 16-T7 ; Volunteer Convention ' 19- ' 20; T9- ' 20; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2il-21-22; Central Illinois Student Volunteer Union ' 20- ' 22 ; Chair- man Millidek Subscription Committee 2(1-21; Aston Hall Student Government Council President Central Illinois Student Volunteer Union 21-22; California Woman ' s Advisory Council 21-22; Honor Student. 21-22; Vice School Christianity, R( )BERT A. BARRACKS, A E A. B. Baton Rouge High School, Baton Rouge Louisiana. A. B. El Paso High School, 1915, El Las,,, Illinois. I. M. U. Battalion ' 17- ' 1S . Track ' 17-T8-T9- ' 20 ; Boxing ' 19- ' 20 2 1; Millikin Founding Pageant Committee ' 19- ' 20; Cercle Francais ' 18-T9; Dramatic Club T7- ' 18-T9- ' 20- ' 21 ; Home Coming Plavs ' 17-T8-T9- ' 20- ' 21; Home Coming Committee ' 21-22; Co-Author Home Coming 1 ' lav ' 21-22; Millidek Board 17- ' 18. ' 19- ' 20- ' 21 ; Deca turian Staff T7- ' 18- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21 ; English (dub Secretary ' 20- ' 21 ; Y. M (V A Vice President ' 20-21, President 21-22; Y. M. C. A Convention 20-21 ; ( 1..-- Treasurer ' 20- ' 21 ;Music Pageant 21: Junior Manager Inter-Scholastic 21; English Assistant 20-21; Student d 21; Inter-Fraternit Council 2( ' -21 Thirty-Six CLASSES ■ MW JOHN BIRKS, T K E A. B. Decatur High School, Decatur, Illinois. Glee Club T8-T9- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22 Secretar ' 21- ' 22; Class President ' 19- ' 20; Student Council ' 19- ' 20; [nter-Collegiate Debate ' 19- ' 20 Business Manager Millidek ' 20-71 ; Inter-Collegiate Debate ' 2d- ' 21 , Bmwn Debate ' 20- ' 21 Home Coming Plaj ' 20- ' 21 ; President Y. M ( ' . A. ' 21- ' 22; Student Council ' 21- ' 22 Chairman Senior Chapel Committee ' 21- ' 22; Decaturian Staff ' 21- ' 22 LUCILLE BROWN, AAA. II M ©, r E T A B. Decatur High School, Decatur, Illinois. Tennis ' 18- ' 19, ' 20- ' 21, ' 21- ' 22; Basket- ball ' 18- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; Woman ' s Athletic League T9- ' 20, President ' 21- ' 22; Manager Woman ' s Athletics ' 19- ' 20- ' 21 ; Dramatic Club ' 18- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21, President ' 21- ' 22; Vice President Class ' 18- ' 19; Vice Presi.le.it Class ' 19- ' 20 ( IRVAL DEE BUCKLES, A X Mt. Pulaski Township High School. 1918. Freshman-Sophomore Contest T9- ' 20 ; Tri- Collegiate Debate ' 20; Debate Manager ' 21; Dramatic Club ' 19- ' 20; Law School, Uni- versity Chicago ' 21. MARY ADA CHAP IN, A X 9. Manual Arts High School. 1919 Los Angeles, California. Freshman 1919; Inter- Fraternity Basketball ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; Dramatic Club T9- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22 ; Art Guild ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; Y W. C. A ' 19- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22 Thirty-Seven CLASSES i rr LrtJ ! W!M®»MM«JgWftM® !• ' ]. IRENCE CULVER. Z T A. II M (-) A. B. Decatur High School, 1918, Decatur, Illinois. Basketball ' 18- ' 19; Glee Club ' 18- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; Vice President ' 22; Y. W. C. A. ' iy- ' 20, Treasurer ' 20- ' 21, Secretary ' Jl- ' - ' - ' ; Honor Student " IS- ' 19- " 2(t- ' Jl - ' J2 ; Class I ' .irtv Committee ' 19- ' 2( ; Millidek Staff ' 20- ' 21. CARLTON C. CUMMINS, BET A B. Decatur High School, 1917, Decatur, Illinois. Inter-Mural Basketball ' 20- ' 21- ' 22 ; Men ' s Glee Club ' 17- ' 18- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; Dramatic Art Club ' 18- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21 - ' 22 ; Home Com- ing Play ' 19- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22 ; Decaturian Staff ' 20- ' 21 ; Student Assistant in Chemistry ' 20- ' 21- ■22; Millidek Board ' 19- ' 20; V. M. G. A. Cabinet ' 21, CHARLOTTE VIRGINIA DAVIS, A X n. B E T A. B. Decatur Hi c h School, 1918, Decatur, Illinois. V. W. C. A. ' 18- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22, Cabinet ' 22; Dramatic Club ' 18- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22, MARY DELAHUNTY, n M A. B. Sacred Heart Academy, 1918. Springfield, Illinois. Y. W. C. A. ' 18- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22 ; Spanish Club ' 18- ' 19- ' 20; French Club ' 19- ' 20; English Club. Treasurer ' 20- ' 21, ' 21- ' 22; Home Coming Play Committee ' 2(l- ' 21 ; I ' i Mu Theta Treasurer ' 21- ' 22; Manager Stu- dent Service Bureau ' 21- ' 22. Thirty- Eight CLASSES WPJ!Ag mmW ' !® . ( iRVAL W. DIEHL, T K E Ml Morris College, 1916- ' 17, Mt. Morns. Illinois; U. S. Army 1917- ' 19. Football ' 19- ' 20- ' 21; Track ' 19- ' 20- ' 21- 22; Basketball ' 19- ' 20- ' 21; Millidek Board ' 20- ' 21 ; Vice-Presi- dent Class ' 20- ' 21 ; Assistant Business Manager of Decaturian ' 2i - ' 21 ; Business Manager of I lecaturian ' 2l- ' 22. LOIS ELEANOR ENGLEMAN, 11 B , n M © A. B. Decatur High School. 1917, Decatur, Illinois. Dramatic Club ' 18- ' 19; Treasurer Kill (row Unit ' 18- ' 19; Winning Team, Freshman-Sophomore Debate ' 18- ' 19; Pan- Hellenic (iuest ' 18-T9- ' 20- ' 21; Pan-Hellenic ' 20- ' 21- ' 22, President ' 20- ' 21 ; High Honor Student ' 18- ' 19- ' 20; Honor Student ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; V. W. C. A. T8-T9- ' 20- 21 ; I lecaturian Staff ' 19- ' 20, Assistant Editor Decaturian ' 20- ' 21, Editor Decaturian ' 21- ' 22; Dramatic Club ' 21- ' 22; [nter-Collegiate Debate ' 19- ' 20- ' 21 ; Brown Debate ' 20- ' 21 ; Committee Freshman- Sophomore Contest ' 19- ' 20; Oratorio Choir ' 19- ' 20; Voice Pageant ' 20- ' 21 ; Delegate Student Volunteer Convention ' 19- ' 20; Editor of Millidek ' 20- ' 21 ; Home Com- ing Play ' 21- ' 22; Student Council ' 21- ' 22; Memorial Committee ' 21- ' 22. BEULAH CAMPBELL EVANS, r A. B. Decatur High School, 1917, Decatur. Illinois. Y. W. C. A. 18- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22 ; Girls ' Glee Club ' 18- ' 19- ' 21- ' 22 ; Dramatic Club ' 21- ' 22; English Club ' 20- ' 21- ' 22, Secretary ' 21-22 HELEN LOUISE GORIIAM. A A A. n M ® A. B. Decatur High School, 1918, Decatur, Illinois. Basketball ' 18- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22 ; All- Star Basketball ' 19- 20- 21 ; Spanish Club ' 18- ' 19; French Club T8- ' 19; Girls ' Glee Club ' 18- ' 19, ' 21- ' 22; Committee for Freshman Party ' 18- ' 19; Dramatic Club, ' 18- ' l " - ' 2U- ' 21- ' 22; Home Coming Play ' 19- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22 ; Decaturian Staff ' 19- ' 2(l- ' 21- , 22 ; Millidek Hoard ' 20- ' 21 ; Student Council ' 19- ' 20; Winner Sophomore-Freshman Literary Contest ' 19- ' 20; English Club ' 20- ' 21 ; Junior- Senior Prom Committee ' 20- ' 21: Vice President Class ' 21- ' 22; V. W. C. A. Cabinet. Thirt) -Nine CLASSES ES y j ; ,. " ,, ' ,. " .. " ' , ■ ' . ' H,.H .-, t V - l i ! ; " J 1 n ;■ MARY GRADY, A X Q A. B. Decatur High School, 1916, Decatur, Illinois. Student Council ' 16- ' 17; Fresh- man-Sophomore Scrap 16- ' 17- ' 18; Inter-Fraternity Basketball ' 19; Dramatic Club ' 16- ' 17, ' 21 - ' 22 LUCILE KATHYRN GREIDER, A X 12 A B t Teresa ' s Academy, Decatur, Illinois. Freshman-Sophomore Contest ' 18- ' 19; Pramptic Club ' 18- ' 19. ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; Pan-Hellenic ' 19- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; English Club ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; Class Secretary ' 21- ' 22; Y. W. C. A. 18- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22. ELEANOR JOSEPHINE HARRIS, K A 0, n M A. B. Austin High School, 1917, Austin, Minnesota. Purdue Universitj ' 17- ' 18; V. W. C. A.; Eurodelphian Literary Society; .iris ' Glee Club; Chemical Society; Vanderbilt University: V W. C. A.; tennis Association ' 18- ' 19; Oberlin College: V. W. C. A.; Gvm andFicld Assistant; Oberlin Art Assistant; Women ' s League ' 2l)- ' 21 ; James Milli- ki ' n University: English dub. Vice President; V. V. C. A.; Dramatic Club ' 21- ' 22. MARIAM ELVIRA HOUGHTON, II B l r E T, II M A B R..ck ( " reek High School. 1917, Petersburg, Illinois. Illinois Woman ' s College ' 17- ' 18 Inter-Fraternity Basketball ' 19; Dramatic Club ' 19; Girls ' Glee Club, ' 19- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; Millidek Board ' 20- ' 21 ; Y. W. C. A Secretary ' 20- ' 21, President ' 21-22; Student Council. Social Committee. Secretary ' 21 - ' 22 Forty CLASSES OREN CHARLES KESSINGER, A A B Sorcnto 1 1 iuli School. 1917 Track TS- ' 19- ' 2H- ' 21- ' 22 ; Cercle Franco. ' 18- ' 19-; S. A. T. C. ' 18- ' 19; Astronomy Club ' 19- ' 20; Science Club ' 20- ' 21; Masonic Club, Treas- urer, Vice-President ' 20- ' 21, ' 21- ' 22, Third Prize funior-Senior French Contest ' 20- ' 21 ; Inter-Mural Basketball ' 21-22 KATHYRN KLINE, n B , r E T. n M © A. B. LeRoy High School, 1918, I.e Roy, Illinois. Dramatic Club ' 18- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22 Domestic F.cononu (. " lub TS- ' 19- ' 20; Founders Day Pageant ' 20; Student Council ' 20- ' 21 Social Chairman: Assistant in Chemistry Department ' 2l)- ' 21 ; Social Committee Clas ' 21- ' 22; Circus Committee ' 22; Art Guild ' 21- ' 22; Honor Student ' 19; Teacher in Decatur Public Schools. MIRIAM LEE. A A A. FI M All-Star Basketball Team ' 18- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21 ; Y. W. C. A. ' 18- ' 19- - 20- ' 21- ' 22; Domestic Science Club ' 18-T9- ' 20: Dramatic Club ' 18- ' 19, ' 20- ' 21 ; Tea Committee ' 20- ' 21 ; Chair- man Social Committee ' 21 - ' 22 HUBERT LAWRENCE MANNING, K A X A. B. St. fohn ' s Military Academe, 1918, Delefield, Wisconsin. Varsity Tennis ' 18- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; Entered West Point, N. V., Tune. 1919, Honorable Discharge August, 1919; Men ' s Glee Club ' 19- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; Astronomy Club ' 19- ' 20; Vice President Y M. C. A. ' 19- ' 20; Assistant in Spanish ' 20- ' 21: Student Manager 1. I. A, C Basketball Tournament ■20- ' 21; Student Manager Football ' 21- ' 22; I. M. U.-ite ' 22. Forty-One CLASSES " " " • rrfTr f . -, . ;4 - i ' y ' jj ! ' ' y ■ ' ' t ' s r ; : l i ! i 1 i t =s= AUAyAUAL HARRIS [RVING MAYES, K A X A B. Decatur High School. 1918, Decatur, Illinois. Football ' lN- ' l " - ' 2n- ' 21 ; " M " Club ' 18- ' 29- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; Inter-Mural Basketball ' 19- , 20- ' 21- ' 22; Dramatic Club ' 18- ' 19; Class Day Committee ' 21- ' 22. CHARLES WILSON MILLS A. B. Decatur High School, 1918, Decatur, Illinois. EDNA JANE NIEBERGALL, n M A. B. Mendota High School. Mendota, 1918. Y. W. C. A. ' 18- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22 ; Cercle Francais ' 18-19; Campfire ' 18- ' 19; Dramatic Club ' 18- ' 19; Household Arts Club 18- ' 19- ' 20. BERNARD C. PATTERSON, K A X A. B. Decatur High School, 1915, Decatur. Illinois. Manual Training Club ' 15- ' 16- ' 17 ; Student Manager Football Team ' 17-18 ; Masonic Hub ' 21- ' 22; Inter-Mural Basketball ' 21- ' 22. Forty-Tv CLASSES . n r- P v. i . AUA Ay yAU EDWARD WIMTAKER I ' l- EPKER. 2 A E A. B. McKendree College Academy, 1918, Lebanon, Illinois. McKendree College: Basketball, Baseball, S. A. T. C. ' 18- ' 19; lames Millikin University: Baseball ' 1 | )- , _ ' (C- 1- ' 22; Inter-Mural Basketball ' 19- ' 20- ' 21; Student Manager of I. I. A. C. Basketball Tour- nament ' 20- ' 21. HAZEL BERNIECE PERRY, T A A B. Decatur High School, 1918, Decatur, Illinois. Y. W. C. A. ' 18- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21 ; Scout- ing Committee Chairman ' 2 - ' 22; Hume Coming Plaj ' 19- ' 20; Chairman Sophomore Tea ' 19- ' 20; Freshman-Sophomore Reception Committee ' 19- ' 20; lunior Tea Chairman ' 20- ' 21; Millidek Hoard ' 20- ' 21 ; Dramatic Club ' 21- ' 22. GLADYS LALLON PHILLIS A. B. Decatur Hidi School. 1918, Decatur, Illinois. Girls ' Glee Club ' 18- ' 19; Y. W I A. ' 18- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; English Club ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; Dramatic Club ' 21- ' 22; Woman ' s Chorus ' 21- ' 22. CLARENCE P.. PIERCE, T K E B. S. Du Quoin Township High School, 1916, Du Quoin, Illinois. Basketball Squad Mo- ' 17, ' 19- ' 20; ]. M. U. Battalion ' 17, U. S. Armv ' 18- ' 19; Commerce and Finance Club ' 16- ' 17; Masonic Club ' 19- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; English Club ' 21 - ' 22; Senior ( ' las- Play Committee; Treasurer Class ' 2 - ' 22. Fi .rt Three CLASSES uauauauiu! D( iNALD W ' ll.Si IN PING, K A X Greenville College Prep. ' 18, Bethel College Academy, ' 16, McKenzie, Tenn. Basketball Squad 18- ' 19- ' 20, ' 21-22; Inter-Mural Basketball ' 19- ' 20- ' 21 ; Baseball Varsity ' 18- ' 19- ' 20- ' Jl- ' 22 : Delegate Lake Geneva Student Conference ' 18- ' 19; Freshman-Sophomore Con- test ' 19- ' 20; English Club ' 20- ' 21, President ' 21- ' 22; " M " Club ' 18- ' 19- ' 20 ' - ' 21- ' 22; Class President ' 20- ' 21; Student Council ' 20- ' 21 ; Assistant Business Manager Millidek ' 20- ' 21 ; Senior Float Committee. GEORGE McKINLEY PROCTOR, A i A. B. Decatur Hiyh ScIkm.I. Decatur. Illinois. V. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; Masonic Club ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; President of English Club ' 20- ' 21 ; Decaturian Staff ' 20- ' 21 ; Vars itj Debating Team ' 20- ' 21 ; Second Prize Broun Debate ' 20- ' 21 ; Chairman Inter-Fraternity Council ' 20- ' 21 : President Student Council ' 21- ' 22; 1. M. U.-ite ' 21- ' 22; Decaturian Staff ' 21 - ' 22. LETA RANDALL, n M © A. B. Decatur High School, 1918, Decatur Illinois Basketball ' 18- ' 19- ' 20- 21- ' 22; Soccer ' 20; Cercle Francais ' 2(1; Science Club ' 20. ESTHER REAICH, II B Oak Park High School, 1918, Chicago, Illinois. Y. W. C. A. ' 18- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22 ; Aston Hall Student Government ' 20- ' 21 ; Invitation Committee ' 21- ' 22 ; Honor Student ' 18- ' 19- ' 20 Founders Day Pageant ' 19- ' 20; Art Guild ' 21-22. Forty-Four CLASSES UAUAUAUluS HAROLD REXFORD SAMPSON, T k E Washington High School, 1916, Washington, Illinois; Brown ' s Business College, 1918, Peoria, Illinois. Cheer Leader ' 19- - 20- ' 21- ' 22; Glee Club Reader ' 19- ' 20, Treasurer ' 20- " 21, Reader ' 21-72; Assistant Librarian ' 19- ' 20; Decaturian Staff ' 19- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; Millidek Board ' 20- ' 21 ; Dramatic Club ' 19- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; Student Council " 20 ' 21 ; Home Coming Pla ' 20- ' 21 ' 22 ROBERT DEWEY SANDERS, T K E, r E T Herrin High School, Herrin, Illinois Tennis Team ' 19- ' 20; Captain and Manager ' 20- ' 21; Assistant Business Manager of Decaturian ' 21- ' 22. MAURITA CLAIRE SHAFER, 11 B , 11 l © A P. Decatur High School, 1918, Decatur Illinois Y. W. C A. ' 18- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21. Secre- tary ' 21- ' 22; High Honor Student ' 18- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21 ; Decaturian Staff ' 19- ' 20- ' 21 ; Millidek Board ' 20- ' 21 ; English Club ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; Freshman-Sophomore Contest ' 18- ' 19; Glee i lub ' 19- ' 20; Pan-Hellenic Banquet ' 20- ' 21 ; Winner Second Prize in French Department ' _ ' n- ' 21 ; Aston Hall Student Government; Secretary ' 20- ' 21 ; Secretary Class ' 20- ' 21 ; Vice President Pi Mu Theta ' 21- " 22; Srnmr Play Committee ' 21- ' 22. FRANKLIN SWANSl )N, i A E - P, Hoopeston High Sclu.nl, 1918, Hoopeston, Illinois. United States Naval Reservi Force ' 18- ' 19; Universm of Illinois; Inter-Mural Basketball ' 19- ' 20; Y. M. C. A. ' 19- ' 20; Masonii i lub ' 21- ' 22; I nglish Club ' 2 - ' 22; Chairman St-iimr Cap and Gown Commit- tee ' 21- ' 22 Fortj Fi vi CLASSES AUIUAUIUAU [.( IUISE VENT, z T A. II M © Decatur High School, Decatur. Illinois, 1918. B. S. Commerce and Finance; Spanish (lull ' 18; Class Partv Committee ' 19- ' 20; Pan-Hellenic ' 19- ' 20; Winner of Essay in Freshman-Sophomore Contest ' 19- ' 2D; Millidek Board ' 20- ' 21 ; Senior Chapel Com- mittee ' 21- ' 22; President Pi Mu Theta ' 21- ' 22; V. W. C. A. ' 18- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; Honoi Student RUSSEL S. WARD. 2 A E A B Bethanv Township High School, 1918, Bethany, Illinois. Football ' 17- ' 18, ' 19- ' 20- ' 21; Baseball ' 18; Freshman-Sophomore Scrap ' 19; " M " Club ' 19- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; Masonic Club ' 20- ' 21-22; Field Manager Inter- Scholastic Meet 21. HELEX ELIZABETH WILLIAMS. Z T A. II M A B. Decatur High School. 1918, Decatur, Illinois. V. W. C. A. 18- ' 19- ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; Freshman-Sophomore Contest Winner ' 19- ' 20; Millidek Board Class Editor ' 2(1-21; English Club ' 21- ' 22; Dramatic Art Club, Program Committee ' 21- ' 22. FRANK B. PEERS A. B. Decatur High Sch 1, 1918, Decatur, Illinois. Forty-Six CLASSES Wffa;:4Wwyi!!iii ■■Vlj Wil t ' Ju ' .v ' W " j ALICE MAE ST »NE A B. I )ecatur Hie.h School, 1918, Decatur, Illinois. Domestic Econorm Club ' 18- ' 19; Dramatic Club ' 18- ' 19; Girls ' Glee Club ' 19- ' 20; Chorus ' 21- ' 22. FREDERICK MARION HANES A. B. Colburn Academy, 1910. Weidner Institute ' 11- ' 13; Basketball Team ' 11- ' 12- ' 13; Winner Gold Medal ( Iratorical Contest ' 13; Chicago Lutheran Seminary ' 13- ' 16; Orches tra, Chorus, Chicago Mission Work ' 13- ' 14- ' 1S- ' 16; Ordained at Christ ' s Church, De- troit, Michigan, June, 1916; President Fayette County Tuberculosis Association; Author of " Fayette County in the World War " PEARL SUTHERLAND, A A A, T E T B Kempton Hiidi School, Kempton, Illinois. 1913. State Normal, Normal, Illinois ' 19- ' 20; Y. W C A Secretary, ' 19- ' 20; Senior and Dramatic Club Play; Girls ' Chorus; Band. James Millikin University: Y. W. C. A. ' 20- ' 21- ' 22; Vice-President Gamma Epsilon Tan ' 21; Dramatic Club 21-22; Invitation Committee " 21 - ' 22 ; Senior Float Committee Home Coming 21; Senior Class Day Committee 21-22 LYLE D WNEY, T K E A. B. Decatur High School. Decatur, Illinois. Fort - CLASSES Forty-Eight i I A.SSI..S Junior Class Officers President Gilbert Payson ' ice-President Helen Hayes Secretary Jane Fei i Treasurer Lester Schroll Student Coitncil Representative Dorothy Davis, Robert Wait Committees SOCIAl I !OM M1TTEE I felen I [ayes, ( hairman I [ i I 1 1 I ' arkinson Leitha Schroll Fayette Xoruine Robert ail Fort) Xine CLASSES Junior lass Ash. Martha Felix, Jane Bailey, Dorothj Fulton, Blanche Bjurstrom, Mildred Guest, Bunn Bonifield, Alice- Hayes, Helen Brown, Norma Hodde. Harry Caldwell. Robert Hunt, Harlan Champion, Mary Hurtt, Erwin Coffey. Helen Lamb, Riley Colbrook, Velma Lindsay, Edward 1 a is. I )c.n ithj Logan, Clark 1 leakins, Clarence Mel " leery, ( ' arrie 1 Vet . Thelma McRill, Maurice Delassus, Wilma Mayall, Marie 1 liesel, Christella Merritt, Margaret Eaton, Helen Fifty CLASSES unior CI ass Mitchell, Waiter Monser, Caul Mount, Richard Murphy, Hazel Norwine, Fayett Parkinson, Helen Payson, Gilbert Pfeffer, Herman Randal, Freda Regan, Helen Remington, Eugene Sanders, ' rladys Scott, Modesta Scott, Walter Schroll, Leitha Schroll, Letter Shimer, ( ieorge Shuman, Ruth Sollars, Eugene Stone, Mildred Stone, Ruth Taylor, John Torman, Berniece Wait, Robert Warren, Irene W halen, Verneal Wilkes I. T. CLASSES Fifty I wo CLASSES Sophomore Class Offi cers President T. Dale Voder ' ice-President I [elen Jacobs Secretary ILEEN MER casurer Tom I I artm an Student Council Representatives ... .Paul Johnstone, Thelma Scott Committees SOl [AL COMM [TTEE ' I emple Alexander, i hair man Marjory Lowry Kelso Shultz Aileen ( Imer Kathryn ( !ase I li maid ' ampbell Buryl Engleman I iftj Three CLASSES 1U carpnao □ BO Sophomore Class Ad. mis. Sidne Alexander, Temple Anderson, Eunice Anderson, i )scar Ash. Mabel Bachman, Fred Bacon, Arthur Bailey, Claude Baker, Ida Baker, illiam Barnes, Warren Barrows Resler Barth, Harold Beekwith, Rubie Berry, CI. null [Sirks, Jesse Bonifield, Miriam Bi ipp, i !larence Bromley, fva Brow n, I [elen Brown, Lefay Brown, Thelma Busby, ( hristine Campbell, Vaudeth Carter Ruth Case, Katherine Clark, Harry Clark, Helen i i iffi . Faye ( ombs, Ralph Conel, Eila Conklin, Delmar ( ' ' mnard, Theodora ( ' .i loper, J ohn Crowder, Helen i url, Floyd Danforth, Herschel I ia idsi m, June I la i-, Ickli.i I leetz, Bernice Fifty-Four CLASSES ooj: )homore i lass Deetz, Charles Harrold Gladys 1 If u ein, Margaret Hartman. Thomas 1 iittn. K.I i-i-i .1 ! lartniaii. Ernest 1 )ixon, " i il n Harwood, Winfield 1 Irennen, Katie Henrv, Lucile Duncan. Helen Hisef, Hugh Edwards, Thomas Holbrook, Roger Elliot, Thelma Holeman, Earl Engleman, Bun 1 Hollinshead, Bayard Fathaiu-r. Ora Hoskins, Frank Foltz, Herman Holt. Harold i ,ill ert, Belma Hurd, Ruth Glandon, Martha Hynes Stanl. • H erges, Edw in Irwin, Eunice ( irimsley, Ella l.i. obs, 1 lelen Hale, Herman Jamison. Edward Hale, Vernon ramison, Louise Hampton, Marjory fohnsi m, Wilma Harris, William Fohnstone, Paul Handlin. Mar I I CLASSES So phomore Class Keller, Maude Moffett, Lloyd Kelso, Frank -Myers, Mae Kercher. George Nelson, Alfred Kilbride, Henrietta Newell, Francis Kincade, Margaret Xorris, Gerald Knapp, Clair Xortun, Harold Kubitz, Oskar Nottingham, Mabel Landon, Elizabeth Nowlin Irwin Larsi n. i iladys Omer, Aileen Larson, Nigel Pai ley, Lillian Laswell, Lucien Parker, Edith Leonard, Albion Ponder, Evelyn Leslie, Opal Priestly, Kathryn Lobenstein, Helen Pritchett, Frna Lowry, Marjory Reinhardt, Virginia Lynch, Shirley Richardson, Helen McGavic, Geraldine Rigsrs, Ruth McDonald, Helen Rol inson, Helen Meiners, Raj Rol inson. Roy M itchell, i iei ir-jia Rodgers John Fifty-Sis CLASSES Sophomore Class Rogers, Verice Stokes, Mildred Rosebraugh, Earl Stouffer, Man Sawyer, Russell Sturgeon, Josephine Schultz Kelso Telling, Gerald Scott, Frank Thompson, Vida Scott, Marjorie Tilton, Edith Scott, Thelma Wallace, Eugene Sej fer, Fred Wallace, Roseman Shafer, Virginia Whitsett Ruth Shephard, Irene Weilepp, Paul Shephard, Richard Williams, Barthel Simer, Stafford Wilson, Brooks Squires [one W ise, Eunice Stanton, Joe Withrow, Ruth Mate-, Helen Yoder, 1 lale I : i 5evei CLASSES Fifty-Eight CLASSES Freshman Class Offi cers President Pike Sullivan ' ice-President Esther I [art s, , retary Vi.sace Sullivan reasurer Xeil Arrington Student Council Representatives Mary Foran, Clarence Smith Committees SOI I l. ( ' OM MITTEE Esther 1 [art, ( hairman I ii irles Stutzman foe I ash i larence Smith Frances Armstrong Kenneth Beall Bernice Douglass Mildred Boruff ! [M u,. CLASSES Qnunu Fresh resnman CI ass Abell, Wilbur Aher, Lola May Allen, Thomas ( ' . Armentrout, Maurice Armstrong, Frances Armstrong, Robert Arnold, Lorn Arrington, Neil Atbey, June Leona Atkinson, Maurice rttteuery, Homer Bailey, Myrtle Maker, Glenn Baldridge, ieorge E. Barntim, Howard Barton, Marie Hates, Mil. Ire, 1 Beall, Dons Beall, Erma Ik-all. Kenneth Beazley, Elizabeth Bergen, James Bernard, Rex Blaha, Robert BorufF, Mildred Bowman, Wayne Boyer, Ruby Brannen, Wayne Braucht. Mildred Brown, Homer Cash, Joe Cate, Walter i lhamberlain, Marguerite ( ' lark, Dorothea Coe, Robert Coffin, Winifred Colliflower, Am, is Six t CLASSES rreshman lass Collins, Beulali Ewing, Palmer Colwell, Frank Flanigan, Ralph Conklin, Neil Folrath, Laird Constant Kenneth Foran, Mary ■ irlej , arrcn Forsyth, Milton i owgill, Harold 1 .ami ' s, Froebel Davis, Sheldon Gardner, Margaret Davis, Cherle Gibson, Russell 1 leBeer, lnhu Ginther, Paul Deck, Wilber Givens, Louise ] )i inc .m, John Gleason. Marjory 1 lunula " . Bernice Haake. Maude I louthitt, 1 (avis Hale, Harriet Duckett, Beryl Hale, William Edmonson, Kenneth 1 lamman, Ruth Ely. Loren Harper, Percy 1 ' -t ■-. Hare! 1 larris in, 1 1 ilm I . CLASSES Freshman Class Hart, Esther LaBarre, Alfred Mart Herschel Lanigan, Margaret Hatfield, Rollan d Lee, Preston 1 aw kins, Clorence Lowe, Doris Hedges, Florence Lundgren, Harold Henry, Elizabeth Magill, Tames 1 1 ester, Dwight McBride, Claribel Holhrook, Martha McCambridge, lv isalie Hornback, Margaret McDeed, Paige Hughey, Karlene Me ' ' ■wan, Edwin Johns, Sheriden McHard, Lucile Jones, Argyle McKelvey, Clifford Jones, Ralph Magnusson, Alberta Jury, Ethel Martin, Forest Kessinger, Grace Maxwell, Charles Kleiner, Linda Mesenkopp, L H. Klitzing, Robert Miller, Ruby Kruwel, Max Sixty-Two CLASSES Fresh resnman CI ass Miller, Russell Miller, Twila Mills, Burlsane Moar, Rolland Monroe, Kathryn Monser, Mary Mowry, Lois Murray, William Myers, Kcnnetli Nelson, Eleanor Xiemi, Osmar ( I ' Brannon, illis O ' Bryant, Helm ( I ' Connell. Stephen Odell, ' irginia 1 ' aimer Eva Parker, Edith Pearce, Mason Pi .rter, ieneva Potter, Virginia Po ttS, Lowell I ' ropst, Carreil Rattan. Allele Ray, Louise Reed, Virginia Regan, Edith Rickey, Bertha Rogers, Ralph Ross, Leland Rummcl, 1 i r th Ryman, ( Christine Schultz, Aileen Seago, Erwin Seligrnan, Leslie Sharpe, Harold Sheen, Edwin Sixtj I CLASSES P oaUDLi UuUU rreshman Ulass Shirvely, Sarah Taggart, DeWitt Shoppel, Robert Tait, Catherine Shorb, Dorothy Talbert, Wilmier Sigler, Frani es Taj lor, 1 iei rge Smalhvood, Paul Thomas, Lillian Smart, Wayne Thorpe, i ' lyde Smith, Samuel Toole, Florence Smith, Clarence Traver, Zella Smith, Stella Tra er, Zi ie Spitz. Robert Tucker, iene a Staley, Chester Tyler, Rauen Strang, Leanora Valentine, Phillis Stutzman, Dories Venters, Neil Sullivan, Alsace Verner, William Sullivan, Pike Vonckx, Newell Sweeney, Margarel Waggenseller, Sam Sixty-Four CLASSES Freshman Class Waldron, Kenneth W ' elty, John alley, Harlan West " , Charlotte Walter , Robert Whittle, Harriet Wamsley, Kate Whittle, Marilla eber, leraldine W illey, Irene eber, lustave Willman, Wan en Weber. Marie- ilson, ' ordelia Week, Meredith Wood, Percy Wells, Thomas W ' ylie, Clifton Sixtj ' -Fivt CLASSES Hke OuiLvxuv Sixty-Six MUSIC MiiBit Six t) Seven MUSIC Measure Me " Tell me what a man likes, and I ' ll tell you what kind of man he is. " Act 1 — " Take Me to That Land of Jazz " Several shadows grouped around the room, some slouched down in chairs. others sprawled aimlessly over two davenports. All rather dull and listless looking. First Voice (from depths of a wad of pillows i — " Aw, come on, won ' t you play us something ' " Second I ' nice — " Well, since its you. What d ' ya want? " First Voice — " Oh, most any old thing. " ' The second voice assumes a shape and its owner slowly takes herself over to a mahogany piano in one corner of the room. She looks through the pieces of would-be music strung around over the piano, sj hs deeply, wrinkles her forehead a minute, then touches her fingers softly to the keys. Beautiful strains of Beethoven ' s Moonlight Sonata lill the dimly lighted room. There is a short subdued silence, then — Chorus — " Aw, not that sob stuff; give us something with a little life in it. " ( Ibediently, hut with a resigned look on her face, and a yearning in her eyes, the player fumbles over the pieces, finally selecting a vivid, red-covered one en- titled, " Wash Day Blues " . As she clashes into it. rasping sounds clatter their way out of the piano, tumbling and humming wildly into one another in their haste. The indefinite shadows suddenly take shape, pair off and jump around the room, resembling at each jerk just so many puppets hopping at each pull of their strings. The noise suddenly ceases only to be called hack again by clapping of hands and loud stamping of feet. Thus, the confusion starts once more, the shapes jerk on their way, and the scene repeats itself ad infinitum. Act If Another dimly lighted room, with an evening breeze drifting lazily in the colored windows. A low buzz of conversation from the rows of people eagerly awaiting the virtuoso. Suddenly, the artist appear-, hows deeply and walks over to the piano. A breathless hush, then the rich tones of Beethoven ' s Moon- light Sonata sing out at the master ' s touch. The player continues, and as the plaintive notes steal out over the audience, there seems almost a sighing in the air. The movement changes, now becoming more anil more rapid, and then the music dies slowly and fades away with the few final chords. The audience re- mains under the charm, and the artist changing with each mood, plays now a rip- pling Spring Song, now the exquisite Hark! Hark ' The Lark!, next a gay Chopin Wall::, the tuneful (. " Prelude, a colorful modern Fantasy and ends with a heavy Hungarian Rhapsody. The air is vibrant with electricity, the audience swayed with various emotions, and as the master ends with a final crashing chord, there is thunderous applause and he is called hack again and again. Thus he. too, plays on. carrying his hearers with him. filling men ' s hearts with peace and happiness. ;|e j 1p 3|e c % fellow students — which do you choose? Maurita Shafer. Sixtj l.tvl.i MUSIC The Conservatory v 1 1 " ii: Wkii.fr. A I Secrctarx of the Conscrvatorx o] Music ioso. Sixty-Nine MUSIC The Conservatory Max van Lewen Swarthout, Director of the Conservatory of Music Professor of Violin-Playing, Piano-Playing, and Theoretic Branches, studied at Gottschalk Conservator) of .Music, and Balatka Conserva- tory of Music in Chicago, previous to three years study at the Royal Conservatory of AIum ' c at Leipzig, Germany, lie was director of music Oxford College of Music. Oxford, Ohio, and of the College of Music Illinois Woman ' s at Jacksonville, Illinois. He has been director of Millikin ( onservatory since 1914. Max van Lewen Swarthout I lirector Donald M. Swarthout, Associate Director of the Conservatory of Musii Professor of Piano-playing, Pipe-Organ play- ing, and Theoretic Branches. Studied at Gott- schalk Conservatory of Music, and Balatka Conservatory of Music in Chicago; and had four years additional study at the Royal Con- servatory of Music at Leipzig, Germany, and one year private study with [sidor Philipp in Paris, France. Me was associ ate director of Ixford College of Music. Ixford, Ihio, and also at Illinois Woman ' s College, Jacksonville, Illinois, prior to his assuming his position at Millikin in 1914. tonald M. Swarthout Associate I hrector Seventy MUSIC VAWAUA AUAUAUAUAUAUAl n. i. i. M [ . ( Ii.ds, Professor Singing A. B. Beloit College. 1898. Oberlin Conservatory, 1E9S-98-99; American Conservatory. 1899-1900; Private Study, Oscar Seagle, London, England, Summer 1 ' ' 14 and Schroon Lake, X Y. Summers V ( , 1919; Teacher American Conservatory, 1900; Grinncll School of Mum 1900-04; Illinois Conservatory of Music. 1904-06; Private Teacher, [acksoti villa Illinois, K-06-08; Professor of Singing, Millikin Conservatory of Music, 1908-. F. Llovd Hydinger, Associate Professor oj Piano Playing, Professor oj History, Pedagogy, and the Dalcrozc System of Eiirythmics. Private Stud with Rudolph Ganz, 1910-12; Howard Wells, 1916-17; Eiirythmics with Jasques Dalcroze at Dalcroze Musical Institute in Helleran near Dresden, Germany, 1912-13; Head of Piano Deoartment, Albion, Michigan, 1913-16; Teacher in Columbia School of Music, Chicago, 1916-18; Professor of Piano Playing and Head of Teachers Department, Millikin Conservatory, 1918- Esther Reouarth, ii A 1. Director of Child Culture Department Art Study, Greenville, Ohio, 1907-11; Millikin Conservatory of Music, 1913-14 - Child Culture Teacher ' s Training ( ourse Graduate, 1914; Advanced Study, 14. ' 16, ' 17; Di- rector of Child Culture Department, Millikin Conservatory of Music, 1911-. Stella Mae Chittum, Instructor in Piano Playing Teacher in Piano Playing, 1915; Certificate as Teacher in Piano Playing, 1919; Certifi- cate in Harmony. 1919; Assistant in Piano Technic Classes for Children, 1919-1920; Diploma as Soloist in Piano Plaving, 1921; Instructor. Millikin Conservaton ol Music, 1920- Mixor Waldi Gallup, Associate Professor of Piano Playing and Harmony Virgil Piano School, New York, 1902; Private Study, Ail-any. X Y, 1905-0) with Dr Percy J. Starnes ; Berlin. 1906-09, with Alberto Jonas and Vernon Spencer; Professor of Piano Plaving, Millikin Conservaton 1918- Sevent Oni MUSIC T hW WMlWJ JA9J J JAWmfA Mrs. Rose Borch, « A I. Associate Professor of Singing RofT Conservatory, Frankfurt, Germany, 1898-1902; Private Voice Stud) with Julius Stockhausen, 1E98-1902, and Tenm Hahn, 1903, Frankfurt, Germany; hicago Musical College, 1916; Oscar Seagle, Schroon Lake, X Y, 1917; Herbert Witherspoon Chi- i,i; " , 1 ' ' 1S; Associate I ' roiessor " I Sinking, Millikin Conservatory " I Music, 1913-. Fredarjeka Green, i; A I. Instructor in Singing and Professor in Ear Training Posl Graduate Diploma in Singing, 1920, Millikin Conservatory of Music; Certificate in Piano Playing, 1912; Certificate in Public School Music, 1912; Diploma in Singing as Soloist and Teacher, 1916; Graduate Study, 1917; Diploma in Piano Playing, 1917; Private Study with Oscar Seagle, Schroon Lake, New York, Summer 1917; Director i, iris ' Glee Club, 1917-20; Instructor Millikin Conservatory of Music, 1915-. Mrs. Florence Royce, Assistant Director of Kindergarten Department Diploma in Kindergarten Methods, Millikin Conservatory of Music: Private Study in Dramatic Art with Mrs. ( ' . A. Gille, Decatur, 111 ; special study of play ground work, i hautauqua. Yew York ; Lecturer on Lducatioii of children Through l ' la ; In Summer I hautauqua; Director of Kindergarten in ( rescent College Conservatory, Eureka Springs Ark.; Assistant Director of Kindergarten Departmental Millikin Conservator} of Music. II. II. Barr, Instructor in Public School Methods Indiana Stat; Normal College, 1918; Graduate in Music Supervisor ' s Course. Cornell University, 1920; Piano Study with Graduates of Royal Conservatory, Leipsic, Germany; [Lad of the Music Department, State Normal College, Weatherford, Oklahoma, 1920; Music Supervisor of Decatur, 1920- ; Director of Public Sch iol Music Department, Mil- likm Conservatory of Music, 1920-. ent; -Two MUSIC «yA . mk«i Sylvia Fisk, i A 1, Instructor in Piano Playing Millikin Conservator} of Music, Certificate in Piano Playing, 1909; Teachers ' Certificate, 1911; Diploma in Piano Playing, 1914; Graduate Study, 1915-16; Private Stud} with Alexander Roab, Class Repertoire with Percy Grainger, Chicago Musical College, Sum- mer 1919; Instructor Millikin Conservator} of Music, 1911- Louise Watson Helmick, Instructor in Singing Studied at Wesleyan College of Music; Member of Faculty at Wesleyan Collegi ol Music, Certificate in Public School Methods Cosmopolitan School of Music, Chicago; Studied at American Conservatory of Music, Chicago; Studied at Millikin Conservator} of Music; Instructor at Millikin Conservator} of Music, 1918- Florence Brown, i A I, Instructor iii Violin Playing Illinois College of Music, Jacksonville, Illinois, 1910; I ' rnate Study, Ludwig P. cker, t hicago, Illinois, 1914-1915; Millikin Conservator} of Music Certificate in Violin Play- ing, 1917; Teacher, 1912-16; Diploma in Violin Playing, 1918; Instructor Millikin Con- servatory of Music, 1918- Bernice Brennen, i A I. Instructor in Piano Playing Certificate in Piano Playing, 1920; Teachers ' Certificate, 1921; Certificate in Harmony, 1921; Diploma in Piano Playing, 1921; Teachers ' Diploma, 1921; Instructor m Millikin Conservatory of Music, 1920-. Se ' eiitv-Three MUSIC fo-. ' -vji- V 1 ° =P .-£ -1 — v.. ,;t UiJlJAUAUAUAUJllJ VVilna Moffett, i A I, Instructor in Piano Playing Millikin Conservatory of Music, Certificate in Piano Playing, 1913; Certificate in Har- mony, 1V1-I; Teachers ' Certificate in Piano Playing, 1917; Diploma in Piano Playing as Soloist and Teacher, 1918; Graduate Diploma in Piano Playing, 1919; Diploma in Pipe Organ Playing, 1919; Graduate Diploma in Pipe Organ Playing, 1919; Pri att- Study with Percy Grainger, Chicago Musical College, Summer 1 ' ' 19; Organist St. John ' s Episcopal Church, 1920- ; Instructor Millikin Conservator} of Music, 1918-. Ruth Lucile Muir, i A I, Instructor in Piano Playing Millikin Conservator} of Music, Certificate in Piano Playing, 1915; Piano Teachers ' Certificate, 1915; Certificate in Harmony, 1916; Diploma in Piano Playing, 1918: Grad- uate Diploma in Piano Playing, 1919; Private Stud} with Percy Grainger, Chicago Musical College, Summer 1919; Certificate in Singing, 1921; Instructor Millikin Con- servator} of Music, 1916-. Iv. Wassox, Instructor in Piano Playing and C 1 ' " " Method of Keyboard and Harmony A B lames Millikin Universit} 1912; Certificate in Piano Playing, 1909; Certificate as Teacher, 1911; Diploma Child Culture Teacher Training Course, 1914; Certificate in Harmony, 1916; Private Study E. M Upton, Chicago, 1917; Graduate Study, 1917-18. 1920; Instructor Millikin Conservatory of Music, 1917-. Ruth Brown, i A I, Instructor in Pi ano Playing Quincy College of Music, Quincy, Illinois. 1910-13; Illinois Woman ' s College Jackson- ville, Illinois, 1913-14; Scholarship Pupil in Piano in Millikin Conservatory of Music. 1 ( »1()-17; Diploma in Piano Playing, 1919; Instructor in Child Culture Department, Mil- likin Conservator} of Music. 1917-20; Certificate in Singing, 1912; Organist at West- minster Presbyterian Church, 1916- ; Instructor Millikin Conservator} of Music 1918-. Seventy-Four MUSIC )eniors EST] [ER L N ,. i A I. ( Ittawa, Illinois Certificate ,i Soloist in Piano, I ' M 1 ' , i ertificate in Harmonv, 1920; Diploma as Soloisl and Teacher, 1922. 111.. Willi ' ' . RAMER. i A 1. Paw Paw, Illinois Certificate in Public School Methods, 1919; Certificate as Soloist and Teacher in Voice, 1920; Certificate m Harmony, 1920; Certificate m Kindergarten Methods, ' 22; Diploma in Voice a- Sol, list and Teacher, 1922, RUTH BROWX, i A 1. Quincy, tllinois Diploma as Teacher ami Soloist in Piano, 1919; Certificate m Harmony, 1919; Certificate in Singing 1921; Diploma in Organ, 1922. RUTH AIL " IK. i A 1. Decatur, Illinois Certificate in Harmony, 1917: Diploma as Soloist and Teacher in Piano Playing, 1918; Post Graduate Diploma in Piano, 1919; (ertificate in Voice, 1921; Diploma in Nona as Soloist and Teacher. 1922. LAI. A STEPHENS, i A I, Stewardson, Illinois ( " ertificate in Harmony; (. ' ertificate in Piano Playing; Public Scl 1 Methods Certificate, 1922; ( ' ertificate in ' o U e as Soloist and Teacher. 1922; Diploma in Piano Playing as Soloist and Teacher, 1922. • iit_ -Five MUSIC Artist Series Eighth Season Millikin Auditorium Illinois Federation of Music lubs i. Fifth Annual Meeting De 1 1 r . Illinois TUESDAY EVENING, U ' kIL 25. 1922 Mrs Wilhelm Middelschulte, Organist Miss Anna Burmeister, Soprano Miss ki in Bradley, Accompanist T HURSD A Y A FT E RNOO X , APRIL 27. 1922 i i;m Robixson, Pianiste Kith Breytspaak, Violinist Miss Ruth Bradley, Accompanist FRIIIA 1 AFTERNOON, APRIL 2s. 1922 Bessie Williams Boyton, Recital Lecturer Helen Protheroe Axtell, Soprano FRIDAY EVENING, APRIL 28, 1922 AkTII IK KkAl T 7 ilh ' l Rudolph Rieier. Pianist Nohoum Mi- mditzk ellist Rlth Bradley, Accompanist Artist Recitals Al i,i ST A ( " OTTLOW ( in, of tin foremost omen Pianists of America. November 29, 1921. Margery M x yell Prima I i nna Si ipram i Chicagi i i Ipera Companj March Id, 1922. ( Akin S l! TI M Famous Italian- Viennese iolinist. N ' ovember 2 ' ' . 1921 ZOELLNES Ql kll- l String Quartet of Internati mal fame. March 28, 1922. " ERA POPPI Famous English ' Cellist Accompanied hv lone Burrows lamiarv 10, 1 " 22 Si enty-Six MUSIC Public School Methods UEmK BUBmBBm r m 0, Second Row Fisher, Hannant, Schumacher, Barr, Walcher, Bielhen. First Row — I orsey, Hance, Emel, Wacser, Mclntyre, Stephens, Birkett. Musical Kindergarten Methods second Row — Ramer, Melcher, Walcher, Sleet er, Carson, Lyon First Row— -Fish) r. I ingle, Muleady, Brennen, Damerow. MUSIC Spring Festival The annual Spring Festival was given May 25 and 26th, 1921. The New York Philharmonic Orchestra directed by Josef Stransky and Henry Hadley gave an enjoyable program on the 25th. On the 2nth the Decatur Oratorio Choir of three hundred and fifty voices, directed by Donald M. Swarthout and accompanied by the St. Louis Symphony )rchestra, gave The Messiah by Handel. The soloists were Ethel Benedict, Soprano; Jane McConnell, Contralto; Arthur Kraft. Tenor; and Burton Thatcher, Baritone. This year the Decatur Chorus under the directur uf .Mr. Donald M. Swarthout and accompanied by the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra gave Hadley ' s Nezv Earth, and Coolridge-Tavlor ' s .1 Talc of Old Japan. These compositions are very modern musically in contrast to the difficult intricacies of The Messiah. Under the direction of II. II. Barr, the school children of Decatur took an active part in this year ' s Spring Festival. The cantata Three Springs was given w it h prominent si iloists. Scholarships Millikin Conservatory each year idlers scholarships in piano, voice, and violin, un a competitive basis. This year one in cello was added. During the last six years scholarships have been awarded to Ruth Brown, Ouincy, 111., in piano; Florence Brown, Qui ncy, 111., violin ; Gladys rr, Twin Falls, Idaho, piano; Zorah Miller. Pana, 111., piano; Bernice Taylor. I ' ana. 111., voice; Mary Bielhen, St. Joseph. Mo., voice; and this year to I lelen irosberg, Springfield. 111., in piano. Seventy- Eight MUSIC Festivities December Hi — S. A. I. Tea and Musical. November Home Coming — The greatest ever! The Conservatory float incor- porated the return home idea with a scene from ' Trovatore. The float was covered with branches and bright colored leaves. Gypsy maidens in gay costumes playing tambourines and violins crouched around a huge cald- ron. The caldron contained real honest-to-goodness tire. I lie sail part about it i — we can ' t show you a picture for " Pinky " never dreamed wed get the cup. February 4 — S. A. I. Formal. The ball room was decorated with a canopy of red hearts and cupids suspended from the ceiling and with red tulle bows which carried out the Valentine idea. Leather cases with the sorority let- ters in gold were given as favors. February 12 — The Circus. We won ' t forget the " Freaks " very soon, especialh " Raggedv Ann and Raggedy Andv. " It vou ever want tn xr a " Far a-dice on Earth " and a " Dog-faced Lady, " see us. For a sure-enough honest-to- goodness ballet — This way please! Calendar November 29 — Cottlow-Sabatini Recital. January 10 — Vera Poppe ' Recital. lanuarv 2-1 — Advanced Students Recital. February 9 — Conservatory Irchestra i oncert. February 28 — Esther Long Senior Recital — Piano. Assisted by the Millikin I .adies ' Quartet. March 9 — Lala Stephens Senior Recital — Piano. Assisted 1 Miss Fredarieka t ireen. March 10 — Kindergarten Recital. March 1-1 — Blanche Ranier Senior Recital — Voice. Assisted b) Miss Eloise Lloyd. March 10 — Margery Maxwell Recital. March 21 — Ruth Muir, Senior Recital — Voice. Assisted by Miss Zorah Miller. March 28— Zoellner Quartet Recital. April 18 — Ruth Brown Senior Recital — ( Irgan. Assisted by Miss Bernice Taylor. April 26 — Spring Festival. May 10 — Ruth Brown Senior Recital — Voice. Assisted by Miss Florence Brown. June — Kindergarten Commencement, [une 2 — Conservatory Commencement. t Nine MUSIC Treble Clef Club Fourth Ruw— l.ainlit]]. Busby, Scott, Orr, Walcher, Schumacher, Stone, Melcher, Evans. Third Row Fisher, Hance, Ramer, Reinhardt, Grimsley, Hayes, Coe, Hannant, Lingle, Culver. Second l -i Dunne, I ' .romlcy . Ash. Stephens, Iiirkett, 1 1 ill, Dittus, Sturgeon, Houghton. First Row — Glandon, Pritchett, Waddington, Green, Fisk, Olds, Betlhen, Carson, Dorsey, Emel. Eighty MUSIC Treble Clef Club Y. I ' .. Ilds — Director Officers ' resilient Mary Bielhen ' ice President Florence ( ulver lit usurer - x. a .Mae Birkett Secretary Mable Asm Librarian BLAN( He Ramer Business Manager Liana Schuma her Accompanist Sylvia Fisk 1. Mable Ash Helen Brown Thelma Brown Mary Bielhen Anna Mae Birkett Christine Busbj Mildred Boruff l ;i Bromley Ruth Coe Florence Culver Eleanor I littus Helen I ■ r-i Katie 1 Irennen Aimee Dunne Loraine Emel Beulah Evans Elzora Fisher Martha i ilandi m Fredarieka ( ireen l aruaret ' irimslex ' eda Hannant I lelell I l,i es Zua Hazzard i irace Hance Helen Hill Margaret I [ornback Mariam Houghton Xellora Houghton Wilma Ji ihnsi m Elizabeth Landon Mildred Lingle Di iris Lvons Carrie Mel ' reery Marie Melcher Margaret Merritt Elizabeth Moffett Vivienne Mosbarger lewelle ( )rr l iladys Phillis Ema Pritchett Carol Propst Blanche Ramer Virginia Reinhardt Modesta Scott Liana Schumacher Virginia Shafer Lala Stephens Mildred Stone Josephine Sturgeon Bernice Taylor Helen Tripp Florence Tulle Phillis . a 1 1 ntine Viola Von Amen Helen Waddington Lottie Walcher Ruth n In -i 1V1 I ' harlotte West Helen ' ri iwder Mabel Nottingham Laura E. 1 Mirkce Doris Beal Pearl ( !arson Helen i I ' Brvant MUSIC Millikin Glee Club Top Row — Martin. Fourth Row -Campbell, Wood, Anderson, Hawver. Third Row Seago, Edwards, Staley, Guest, Barnum. Second Row — Keene, Norwine, Combs, Taylor, I Tart, Moffett. First Row Conklin, Abrams, Deakins, Olds, Hale, Johnstone. Atkinson. Eighty-Ti MUSiC Millikin Glee Club Officers Pi csident Clarence Deakins ice President Ce ii. Abrams Business Manager ' ernon I I i i. Secretary John Birks 7 rcasurcr I ' ail [oh st ne Librarian I Iarlan Walley Pianist John Taylor Director ' . . V. B. lds Tenors Kenneth Pound Herschel Hart Forrest Martin 1 1 a i old 1 law er Floyd Curl A. T. Keene Chester Stale Harold Sampson Baritones Hubert Manning ( " lark Logan Vernon Hale Paul Johnstone Howard Barnum Harlan Walley Perry Wood Thomas Edwards Si a ond Tenors i ieil Abrams Lloyd Moffett ( t. Bunn i iuest (scar Anderson Neil I ' onklin Erwin Seago Albion Leonard Basses lolm Birks I lonald Campbell Ralph Combs Can Iton " ummins Fayette Norwine Maurice Atkinson Clarence Deakins - Three MUSIC Eighty-Four ORGANIZATIONS Clubs and Organisations ORGANIZATIONS Clubs and Organizations ( nce upon a time, we care not when, there was a young lad, it is small mat- ter who i for it might have been you or I i there was a young lad, though, who dreamed of college, who craved the romance of that indefinable something called " college life. " It so chanced that our erstwhile high school stripling matriculated at .Millikin. As the weeks progressed new and unthought of revelations unfolded themselves. The youth made astounding discoveries. Within the ivy mantled walls were laboratories. In this room were tried experiments in the held of chemical science, in that one were put to test the apparatus dealing with electricity and wireless. But besides these more material laboratories, the Freshman soon determined that an altogether different, more intangible kind existed, a laboratory not listed in the conventional catalogue, nor one which had been fashioned by carpenter ' s hands, but one which the Student had built for himself. We might term it the laboratory of self expression, of initiative, of sociability. It was a laboratory which tended to beget capacity for organization and leadership. Mere, the Fresh- man learned, he could choose for himself according to his own gifts, taste-, or inclinations. If his marvelous rotund voice were appreciated by his auditors at the " try-out, " he could attix his name to the list of Glee Club members. If he exhibited a propensity for fluent writing, he might, by good fortune, be enlisted as a re] orter on the Decaturian Staff. If bis Thespian talents were elicited, there was a possibility of his " treading the boards " as a supernumerary. And so it was that life for this one-time hobbledehoy, but now matured youth, beca me one huge conflict, what with the competition engendered by the " try-outs " for the hosts of clubs and activities. lie was all agog with the unut- terable thrill of testing bis strength with that of his confreres, of vying for honors in this field anil that. The Freshman was swept apace into the excitement of it all. And with all there was the romance! The fascination of friendship formed, not only within the Greek letter fraternities, but as an outcome of the continence made possible by the many clubs! These old associations, the youth would learn later, would be more enduring than the knowledge culled from pond- erous texts. For his capacity for learning would be amplified in proportion as it was commensurate with his contact with life. In the tall of his second year the student experienced the unspeakable joy of coming back to old associates. By this time he bad discerned the true meaning of " college life, " as exemplified by the clubs and organizations. He knew that self expression and initiative were part and parcel of a smoothly rounded college education. But he was possessed also of the sagacity of choosing not too widely, but well. He was judicious in determining " what he would go out for. " For he had been told of the fiascoes of those students who had encumbered themselves by " going out " for everything. This aspiring youth, with all bis dreams for the future, picked with discretion, thus adjusting his course harmoniously. hie thing surely the youth would have told you, were he to have given full expression to his thoughts, and that is: that one should take account of his responsibilities to bis college. That instead of deriving pleasure from the mere material comforts of living for one ' s club alone, or for one ' s self, one should seek- to do something for the institution, to reciprocate, to endeavor to give some remuneration in return for the wealth untold with which the college enriches him. In that way would one quaff more deeply of the so called " cup of life. " I If.I.KN ( rORHAM, Eighty-Six ORGANIZATIONS Kappa Society I hi- year marks a slight change in the Kappa policy of election of new members. The policy heretofore practiced, of awarding silver keys to those whose average equalled the minimum of (; _ ' prescribed for high honors for the first three years, will be discontinued. This is in line with tin- new Faculty rul- ing, which provides that the Faculty shall award high honors at commencement instead nf leaving the selection to the arbitrary minimum. Members of the grad- uating class, therefore, who attain High Honor become candidates for Kappa. Another depature by Kappa is the inauguration of Scholarship Day which was observed in May. » 1 1 this occasion. President McConnaughey, Knox Col- lege, was invited by Kappa to deliver the scholarship address. Special mention was made of those who hail won preliminary honors. The University of Illinois Scholarship for the 1921-1922 is held by Elizabeth Knight. Kappa. 1919. This scholarship for the year 1 ' 22- 1 »2o has been awarded to Geneva Gregory, Kappa. 1920. The present officers of the society are: [ ' resident Wm. C. ( s| .;■, , ' 16, I Jecatur Vice President nne S. Milligan, ' 14. Cleveland, hio. Secretary John Halvor Leek, ' 20, Philadelphia Treasurer Irene H. win. in IJii-.kk, ' 07, Decatur 1 Jesse [_. Ferguson, ' 117 Irene Handlin Duerr, ' (17 fesse Lichtenberger, ' 07 Ida Diller Kee.inl. ' 07 Bonnie Blackburn, ' 08 Lucile M. Bragg, ' 09 H. Gary Hudson, ' 09 Alice Dempse) Hamilton, ' 09 Benjamin i. Lehenbauer, ' 09 Ruth Stevens Rothacher, ' 09 Flora Ross, ' 10 Viola M. Bell. ' 11 Man,- F. Carroll. ' 11 Alice P. Henders. m, 1 1 Ellis II. Hudson, ' 11 Edgar H. Allen, ' 12 I i i- A. Brown. ' 12 lesse L. Connel, ' 12 Lottie B. Cok. ' 12 Corinne Painter Holeomb, ' 12 Ri iger Yi ung, ' 12 Fern Parr Wilkin, ' 12 Anna New. ' 12 Laura Kreige Lewis, ' 13 Jessie Ayres, ' 13 Esther Lou Bergen. ' 13 Effie Morgan, ' 13 Man- Prestley, ' 13 Maude Yarnell Burchell, ' 13 Faye Fisher. ' 14 Deci William F. Henderson, ' 14 Loren H King, ' 14 Anne Milligan. ' 14 Sophia M. I Irohish, ' 14 Ivra Shaw Gray, ' 15 Martha Mcintosh, ' 15 Ruth Lewman, ' 15 Mary Esther Kassebaum Smashy, ' 16 Leah Fullenwider, ' 16 Lo " ise Bradford Dillavou, ' lb William Cornell Casey, ' 16 Ada Ross, ' 16 Margaret Honeywell Miller, ' 17 Charles Lee, ' 17 Elinor Mills, ' 17 Margaret I ' loyl. ' 18 Henriette I Iraybill, ' 18 Mary Barrows Lee. ' 19 Elizabeth Knight, ' 1 " Gertrude. Culler Mace, ' 19 Lorena • ii irdon, ' 19 Catherine Milligan. ' 20 Erna Lohrman, ' 211 Geneva i iregory . ' 20 John Halvor Leek ' 20 Helen Maelian, ' 21 Mildred Wiley. ' 21 Hubert Robertson, ' 21 Edna Rybolt Boop, ' 21 Adele Shelah. ' 21 Eight} S( n ORGANIZATIONS The Student Council Third Row — I ' irk--, Johnstone, Abrams. Second Row — Houghton, Payson, Proctor, Smith, Harnett. First Row — Wait, Foran, Sullivan. Scott, Voder, Davis. Eighty-Eight ORGANIZATIONS The Student Council Officers President ( rEORGE Proi tor ice President Camille Barneti Secretary Mariam Houi ;hti in Treasurer Gilbert Payson Standing Committees Public l( I ASIONS Camille Barnett, Chai Robert Wait Lois Engleman I I k -M URAL Paul Johnstone, Chair I Ion ithy I lavis Mary Fi Than Clarence Smith Robert Wait Finance i rilbert Pa son, ( hair man Cecil Abrams Hale Yoder Pike Sullivan So [AL I i irothy 1 )a is, Chairman ( Gilbert 1 ' . i si m Thelma Si ott John Birks M , in, un Houghton Representatives Cecil Abrams, Senior Class President. George Proctor, Senior Class Representative Camille Barnett, Senior ( " lavs Representative. Gilbert Payson, Junior Class President. Robert Wait, Junior (lass Representative. Iiorothv 1 lavis. Junior Class Representative T. Dale Yoder, Sophomore Class President. Paul Johnstone, Sophomore Class Representative. Thelma Scott, Sophomore (lass Representative. Pike Sullivan, Freshman Class President. Clarence Smith, Freshman Class Representative. Mary Foran, Freshman (lass Representative John Birks, Y. M. C. A. President. Mariam Houghton, Y. W. C. A. President. 1. 1 lis Engleman, Decaturian Editor. Eighty-Nine ORGANIZATIONS The Decaturian Staff Third Row — Wait, Taylor, Lindsay, Johnstone, Birks. Sc.ci.iinl Row Sullivan Scott, Biggs, Miller, Barnett, Davis. First Row — Sampson, Maya II, Engleman, Diehl, Gorham, Sand rs, Ninety ORGANIZATIONS The Decaturian Staff Editor Lois Engleman Business Manager ' rval I )ii:in. Assistant Business Manager Robert Sanders Editoral Staff George Proctor Bun I Engleman Helen • iorham ' amille Barnett Paul Johnstone Reportorial Staff Twila Miller Idelia Davis Robert Wait John Taylor Thelma Scott Marie Mayall Edith Parker Alsace Sullivan Feature Writers Edward E. Lindsay Esther M. Biggs ( ieorge I lunsci imb Ninety-One ORGANIZATIONS Millidek Board Top Row — Schroll. Third Row — Norwine, Deakins. Second Row- Biggs, Thompson, Pay son, Bielhen, Regan. First Row — Hurtt, Hayes, Parkinson, Lindsay, Brown, Guest Ninetj Two ORGANIZATIONS Millidek Board Editor I Iki.en Parkinson Business Manager J. Erwin 1 1 urtt . Issociate Editor Helen I es Assistant Business Manager Dunn iri:si i i ss Editor Athletics Editors Robert Wail Lester Schroll Organization and Sunny Hdhor ' ,la,] " Sandt-rs Dorothy Davis Kodak Editors Literary Editor X-il? 7 h p ompson f iilhert Pavson Helen Regan Music Editor [ore Editors ,, „■ ., . Man ' Bielhen C larence Deakins Norma Brown Calendar Editor Art Editor Esther Biggs ravette Norwine Edward Lindsav Tluee ATHLETICS Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Third Row — Scott, Shaman. otl Second Row— Deetz, McCreery, Young, Machan, Regan. First Row — Davis. Birks, Houghton. Harnett, Shafer, Culver. Ninety-Four ORGANIZATIONS Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Offi cers President Mariam I Loughton Vice President Camille Barnett Secretary FLORENCE Culver Treasurer Maurita Sii mm; Chairmen of Committees Religious Education Social Service Helen Regan Carrie Mel reer Freshman Commission World Fellowship Ruth Shuman Jenna Birk Finance Undergraduate Representative Charlotte Davis Modesta Scott Religious Meetings Pi blicity Helen Gorham Bernice Deetz So, [ax Music Thelma Scott Idelia Davis Ad visors Miss Olive Young Mrs Isabella Machan Mrs Clyde Hart ■ Five ORGANIZATIONS Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Top Row — Hart, Knapp, Proctor, Armstrong. Firsl Row Guest, Mitchell, Yoder, II irks, Sullivan. N i n e t y • S i x ORGANIZATIONS Y. M. C. A. Cabinet President John Birks Secretary T. Dale Yoder Treasurer n km; i:i i i Faculty Advisor Dr. A. P. Kelso Chairmen of Committees Membership • Je irge I ' ri k:ti ir " 1 " ' Room and Properties Herschel Hart Social G. Bunn ( juest Finance Ikkald Tki.i.i m; Church Relations Walter Mitchell Music Loyd Moffett | ii-.i; i.i Telling L ircus ) Clair Knapp Ninet) ■ Si n ORGANIZATIONS Millikin Band Third Row Potts, Kercher, Lindsay, Payson, V ' onckx. Second Row Norwine, Colwell, Knapp, Conklin, Hartmann, Piatt, Wells First Row— Coe, La Barre, Norris, Georges, Shirk, Harkness, Shirk, ORGANIZATIONS Millikin Band Officers President Delmar Conk: Business Manager ( Iilbert Pa ' s son Personnel Dei mar Conklin, Director, Saxophone I l IB I IS Ernest Hartmann Edwin Shirk P G Picknell L V Harkness Paul C Evans i i n i i rs i lerald Norris R ' ' bert ( oe Alfred LaBarre Edwin Goerges I ' ll ■( OLO S A X A PH ONES Frank Colwell Clair Knapp Fayette Norwine Roy Robinson Trombones Preston Lee George Kercher John Vonckx Gilbert Pa son Basses ayne Smart Stephen Platl Ai ro Leonard Phillips B RI rONES I E I (linger Richard Shirk C G Rich Ilia MS C Lowell Potts Neil Conklin Thomas Wells The Millikin Band wishes to express its gratitude to the Student Council and the Student Body for their very loyal support, and to the as- sociate members for their ever ready aid during this -ell. 11 il ear ORGANIZATIONS M asonic Club Third Row— Shimer, Bacon, Pierce, Patterson, Mount. Second Row— Davis, Dan forth, Deetz, Kessinger, Mitchel, Shephard, Shaw. Firsl Row -Simer, Swanson, Thompson, Henderson, Ransom. Ward, Johnson. I ' m- hi i ne I Umdrtd ORGANIZATIONS Masonic Club • rganized .March 17, 1921 Officers I ' res it rut Russell Ward Vice President Richard Mount Secretary and Treasurer M vrsh i.l Sii y Sergeant-at-. Urns Paul Weii.epp Members Faculty Luther B. Henderson B W Thompson H. A. Bohl Leo Johnson J. H. Ransom Seniors Russel! Ward George Proctor Robert Patterson Oren Kessinger Franklin Swanson Juniors Richard Mount Clarence Pierce Paul Weilepp diaries Deetz Marshal Shaw Walter Mitchell Walter Scott Sophomores George Shinier Richard Shepherd Stafford Simer Herschel Danforth Berry Cassell Freshmen Gus Webber Arthur Bacon Special Students Lee Piggot H. Condon One Hundred One ORGANIZATIONS Dramatic Club Officers Second Row Paisley, Wait, Felix. First Row- Deetz, Davis, Brown, Gorham. One Hundred Two ORGANIZATIONS Dramatic Club President Lucile Brown ' ice ' resident I Ielen Iorham Seo ctary Lillian I ' aisi.ky casurcr Robert V it Scrgcant-at-. h ins Tiiklm I ) 1-1:1 Under the new organization of last year and able direction of Professor Hart the Dramatic Art Club has made great progress. Meetings are held the second Tuesday of each month with a short business meeting followed by an interesting program. " A Pair of Jewel-. " the homecoming play, set a worthy example for future generations. Three one-act plays staged March 17 were. " Land of Heart ' s Desire " 1 William B. Yates); " The Pot Boilers " (Alice ' ar stenbeg) ; " Maker of Dreams " ( •liphant Downs). One Hundred Three ORGANIZATIONS English Club Officers Top Row — Harris. Second Row — Guest, Ping. First Row — I Jelahunty, Felix, Evans One Hundred Four ORGANIZATIONS English Club The English Club had a reception at the beginning of the year at Kauper I I. ill. and a luncheon at the Yellow Lantern for Dr. J. T. Frederick when he was here in January. Several more interesting events arc being planned for this spring and the club is co-operating with the English department in the series of lectures. This year ' s officers are : President Donald 1 ' i m. ' ice President Josephine Harris Secretary Beulah Evans Treasurer (7. Bunn Guesi Executive Chairman Tank Felix trie Hundred Five ORGANIZATIONS Aston Hall Student Council CS A £ A « £ Second Row— Stone, Scott, McHard, Si.uk-, Birks. First Row— Whalen, Beck with. Higgs, ISrown, Neibergall, Xels One Hundred Six ORGANIZATIONS Aston Hall Student Council President Esther M. 1 1 i ; ;s ' ice President Verneal Whalen Secretary Ruth Stum Treasurer Mi idest So itt Representatives Seniors Sophomores Jenna Birks Rubie Beckwith Edna Neibergall Virginia Shafer Juniors Freshman Norma Brown Eleanor Nelson Mildrul Stmir Lucile McHard )ne I tundred Seven ORGANIZATIONS Brown Debate By a provision in the will of Dr. Everett J. Brown an annual " Brown De- hate " has become an institution in Millikin. A first prize of $25.00 and a second prize of $10.00 is given to the two participants placing first and second, respec- tively. Walter G. .Mitchell won the first prize in the 1921-22 debate, which took place Wednesday evening, December 14th. Shirley Lynch won the second prize. The work of Loren Ely was so excellent that he. also, was awarded a prize of $10.00. The question debated was: " Resolved, that the Anglo- Japanese alliance should be renewed. " By a two to one decision of the judges the debate was won by the affirmative team composed of Mr. Mitchell and Miss Thelma Scott. One Hundred Eight ORGANIZATIONS jftratrrnfttes ORGANIZATIONS Kappa Delta Chi rj O Ct Fourth Kow— Hunt. Staley, Lindsay, Engleman, Patterson, Folrath. Third Row Brown, Mayes, Gill, Lamb, Ping, Seyfer, Conklin. Second Row — Sollers, Lynch, Manning, ArrniKton, lVarce, Logan. First Row — Maxwell, Miller, Deetz, Forsyth. Williams, Weber, Seago, Conklin Mi ri " » m ( ine Hundred I i n ORGANIZATIONS Kappa Delta Chi Founded April 23, 1904 ( uli irs — ( ' range and 1 !lue Flower — I ' ink ( arnation Faculty Adviser — Dr. Smith Alumni Patrons and Patronesses Mr and Mr-. Horace W. McDavid Mr ,m.l Mr-. 1! A Mill,,,,, Mr. and Mrs. W. R McGaughej Mr an,] Mrs. N ' ellis Parkinson Mr. and Mrs. Merrill Colby Hubert Manning Harris Maves Donald Pin- Wayne Gill Juniors Eugene Sollars Rile} Lamb Harlan Hunt I lelmar Conklin Edward Lindsaj ( " lark Logan Sophomores Charles Deetz Le Fa Brown William Smith Buryl Engleman Shirley Lynch Barthel Williams Freshmen Erwin Seago Charles Maxwell Wayne Bowman Laird Folrath Mas, m Pearce Gustave Weber Pledges Russell Miller Frederick Si fi i Neil Arrington Neil Conklin Milton Forsyth Chester Stale} . i ORGANIZATIONS Tau Kappa Epsilon O o a d Fourth Row Schultz, Schroll, Pierce, Payson, Waldron, Downey. Third Row Caldwell, Telling, Simer, Johnstone, Goerges, Hartman, Leonard, Bailey. - - 1 Row- Edwards, Scott, ilk. s, Bacon, Birks, Wylie, Parker. First Row — Moar. t url, Hurtt, Nor wine, Sanders, Birks, Diehl, Sampson One Hundred Twelve ORGANIZATIONS Tau Kappa Epsilon Founded at Illinois Wesleyan 1899 Beta Chapter Installed April 17. 1909 Colors — ( herry and ( Irey Flower — Red Carnation Faculty Ulviser— Mr. Carl I lead Patrons and Patronesses Prof, .md Mrs Max Van Lewen Swarthout Dr. and Mrs Albert R. Tavlor Brothers in the Faculty llll.llll ( ' .. ( ,IMA Harold Sampson John IS. Birks i llarence Pierce Carl Head Seniors Clyde II m Robert I . Sanders Orval Diehl Paul Bailey I Erwin Hurtt Lester Schroll Fayette Norwine Junior Robert ' aldwell Gilbert Payson lames T, likes Paul [ohnstone Thomas llartman Thomas Edwards ' urald Telling Kelso Sclmltz Sophomorp I esse P. irks Floyd Curl Albion Leonard Frank Scott Stafford Simer Clifton ylie Arthur Bacon Freshmen Gilbert Parker Rolland Moar Edwin ii iei s - Pledges Kenneth Waldron I hirteen ORGANIZATIONS Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fourth Row I), lms. VV ' oo.l. ( I ' Brannon, Knapp, Hiser, Allan, Hoskins Third Row - Scott. Swanson, Ward, Berry, Deakins, Barnum, Yoder. Second Row— Martin, (ash, Pfeffer, Barnhill, Campbell, Allan. La Barre, Pfeffer. First Row — Baker, Johnson, Wilson, Abrams, Royce, Coe, Cassell, Johns. Bachman. One Hundred Fourteen ORGANIZATIONS Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama, March 9, 1856 Colors — I ' urple and ( lold F lower — iolet Faculty Adviser — Dean Arthur Wald Patrons and Patronesses Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Powers Mr. and Mrs. C. I. Van Deventer Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Mueller Mr. and Mr-. H. E. Haines Mr. ami Mrs. J. Y. Osgood Brother in Faculty Leo Johnson Cecil Abrams Robert 1 ' .arrack- Herman Pfeffer Russell Ward Juniors Edward Pfeffer Franklin Swanson Clarence Deakins Fred Bachman ( Maude Berry Donald Campbel Berry Cassell Hugh Hiser Sophomores Frank Hoskins Walter Scott Richard Shepherd Eugene Wallace- Dale Voder Gerald Allen Wheaton Allen Howard Barnum Joe Cash Robert i oe Harold Hunter Sheridan Johns Glen Baker Freshmen George Barnhil Athol Kenned} Clair Knapp Fred La Barre Forrest Martin Willis I ' Bannon Percy Wood Brooks Wilson Eberly I . is ::- 1 1 undred Fifteen ORGANIZATIONS Delta Sigma Phi Fourth Row Clark, Edmundson, l.r -. Anderson, Venters, Walley, Mesenkop, Proctor, Hynes, Smallwood. Third Row Hart, Sullivan, Smith, Barth, Taylor, N ' ewell, Guest, Seligman, C. Smith. Moffett. Second Row Meiners, Xelson, Gibson, Kessinger, Rosebaugh, Hale. Rogers, Danforth, lii -i Row — Harwc I . i r 1 1 1 1 k , Myer, Armstrong. nI, Baker, Kil orc, AK-xamKr. Harm-.. Thornton, i- Taylor, Bopp, Wait. ( )ne Hundred Sixteen ORGANIZATIONS Delta Sigma Phi Founded al College of the City of New York, 1899 Alpha Lambda Chapter Installed April 16. 1921 Colors — Nile Green and White Flow it - -White Carnation Faculty Adviser — Mr. William ( ase Brother on the Faculty Dr. Elton R. Darling Patrons and Patronesses Mr. and Mrs. W M Wood Re Mr. and Mrs. Ham L. Meyer Mr and Mr . F E Harrold Mr. and Mrs, Victor Dewein Seniors i i i iri:e M i ' r. nil .r ' Iren Kessinger G. Biinn Guest Francis Newell Lloyd Moffet Harold Barth John Tinnon Tavlor J. D. Kilgore Robert A. Wait V ' erice Rogers Sophomores Vernon Hale Leslie Thornton Harrv Clark Warren Barnes Joe Stanton Temple Alexandei Clarence Bopp Alfred Xelson Raymond Meiners Herschel Danforth Herschel Hart Robert E, Armstrong Winfield Harvvood Stanley Hynes I ■ .ail Rosebraugh Freshmen Samuel Smith Pike Sullivan Clifford McKelvej Harlan Walle George Taylor Louis Mesenkop Paul Smallwood Leslie Seligman Xeil Waiters riarence B Smith, Jr. Kenneth Edmundson Russell Gibson Pledges Preston Lee William A. Baker i hit II undred Si ent en ORGANIZATIONS Pan Hellenic Second Row Scott, Scott, Engleman, Felix, Shuman. First Row— Davis, Champion, Brown, Perry, ireider. 1 Ini 1 tundred Eighteen ORGANIZATIONS Pan Hellenic ' resident I .UCILE I Ri WN ' ice-President II ki I ' erri Secretary I Iorothy I AVIS Treasurer Lois ENGLEMAN Representatives Ai i ' Ha Chi Omega Delta ] i- 1 i Delta Lucile Greider Lucile Brown Dorothy Davis Ruth Schuman Pi Beta I ' m Zeta Tau Alpha Lois Engleman Hazel Perry Thelma Scott Mary Champion Theta Gamma ( ' ot privileged to vote) Modesta Scotl Jane Felix One Hun. In (1 Nineteen ORGANIZATIONS Delta Delta Delta Fourth Row— McCambridge, Carter, Wallace, Til ton, Sutherland. Third Row Lingle, Case, Brown, Miller, Lee, Ray. Second Row — Jury. Ryman, Parker, Elliott. Reinhardt, Glandon. First Row — McBride, Paisley, Gorham, Brown, Sim in. m, Merritt, Pritchett, hie Hundred Twentj ORGANIZATIONS Delta Delta Delta Founded in Boston, Thanksgiving Eve, 1888 Delta Epsilon Established May 25, 1912 I i ill irs — Silver, iold, and I Hue Flower — I ' ansy Faculty Adviser — .Miss Eugenia Allin Patrons and Patronesses Dr. and Mrs, I D. Moore Mi and Mrs | R. Paisley Mr and Mrs. I R. H,,lt Mr. and Mrs. I. S. McClelland Mr. and Mrs () E Evans Mrs. Harriet Amsden .Mr. mikI Mrs C. C. Miller Dr. Grace Patton Conanl Sisters in Faculty Lena Corzine Bonnie Blackburn I ' a nl, i Mil ' aslin Seniors Lucile Brown Miriam Lee Helen i iorham Pearle Sutherland Juniors Ruth Sliiini.ui Margaret Merritt Sophomores Ruth Carter Edith Tilton Thelma Elliott Lillian Paisley Thelma Brown Virginia Reinhardt Ema I ' iit.li.it Rosemarj Wallace Martha Glandon Mildred Lingle Edith Parkei Freshmen Rosalia McCambridge Mildred Boruff Louise Ray Rub Miller Claribel McBride Esther Mart Pledges Christine Ryman Ethel Jury elma Colbrook 1 n- ' . I undred Twenty.! )nt ORGANIZATIONS Alpha Chi Omega 5 t Fourth Row — Chapin, States, Foran, Parkinson. Il.iiry. [ ' nii I.i-.. Il.mn-tt, Kick ' s Third Kow-iincns, Sweeney, (lark. Whittle, Whittle, Rattan. Stutzman, Potter, II ornback. Second Row Richardson, Holbrook, Hates, Eaton, Scott, Porter, Regan, Robbins. First Row 1-owry, Brown, I ' tetz, Greider, Davis, Davis, Regan, Deetz, Mowry. One I Tuiulrt- d Twenty-Two ORGANIZATIONS Alpha Chi Omega Founded at DePauw University, 1885 Upsilon ( ' hapter Installed May 9, 1913 Colors — Scarlet and Olive Green Flower — Scarlet Carnation Faculty Adviser — .Miss ( (live M. Young Patrons and Patronesses Mi- .iikI Mrs. Adolph Mueller M r. and M rs E. I ' Irving Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Evans M r and Mrs I tarn .111 ( hnian l r. and M rs. F, W. 1 rail-, shank Miss Ada Lindsay Sister in Faculty Emma Bates Robbins Camille Barnett Charlotte Davis Lucile Greider Mary Ada ( ' hapin Mary iradj Dorothy Davis Helen Eaton Helen Regan Thelma 1 leetz Helen Parkinson Bernice Deetz Lucile Henry Marjorie Lowry Helen Richardson Sophomores Helen Bmwn Henriette Kilbride Marjorie Scott Helen States Fresh reshmen Martha Holbrook Mary Foran Adele Rattan Mary Lois Mowry Bernice Douglas Edith Regan Mildred Mates Louise Givens Margaret Sweeney Virginia Potter Manila Whittle Harriet Whittle Margaret Hornback Geneva Porter Dories Stutzman ieraldine Weber Dorothea Clark Ruth Riggs Marie Weber Pled ges Irene Willey Frances Sigler One Hundred Twentv-Three ORGANIZATIONS Pi Beta Phi £ Fourth Row Hamman, Fulton, Robinson, Omer, Thompson, Heal I. Third Row-- Sh.it. r, Scott, Landon, Reaich, Nottingham, Shorb. Second Row — Sullivan, Mel lonald, Houghton, Klein, Engleman, Hayes. First Row — Dewein, Lanigan, Crowder, Tucker. Chamberlain, rmstrong. nt 1 T Limlrf il Twenty-Four ORGANIZATIONS Pi Beta Phi Illinois Eta Established Manh 29, 1912 Colors — Wine and Silver-Blue Flower— Wine nrnaiiuii Faculty Adviser — Miss Mabel I ' nnlap Honorary Patronesses Mrs, A R Taylor I )r. i rrace I ' atton Conant Mrs A. T. Mills Mrs. W. Y. Smith Patronesses Mrs. W S. Shellabarger Mrs Robert Mueller Mrs. C. A. Gill Mrs F. M Anderson Mrs. Charles Powers Mrs Elizabeth Wells Mrs Maria Buckingham Miss Nita ( " lark Sisters in Faculty i an ' Inn Stoi ' kc Lutz Lelah Belle Davis Seniors Lois Engleman Manrita Sliat ' cr Mary Belle Prii Esther Reaich Mariam Houghto Helen McDonald lda Thompson Juniors Helen I la es Blanche Fulton IKleu Crowder Aileen ( mer Mabel Nottingham Alsace Sullivan Dorothy Shorb France- Armstrong irginia Reed Sophomores Elizabeth Landon Freshmen Margaret I lewein Thelma Scott Ruth llainman Geneva Tucker Marguerite « " hamberlain Margaret Lanigan Erma Be Pledges Kathrvn Priesth Twila Miller ' ne Hundred Twenty-Five ORGANIZATIONS Zeta Tau Alpha i M ' - Fourth Row — Propst, Anderson, Wi throw. Smith, Schroll. Third Row — Harrold, Stouffer, Coffey, Coffey, Culver, Grimsley. Second Row — Kleiner, Hampton, Odell, Vent, Williams, Stokes, Schultz. First Row — Wait, Connard, Hale, Perry, Champion, Bromley. One Hundred Twenty-Six ORGANIZATIONS Zeta Tau Alpha T.m ihapter Established 1912 Colors — Turquoise Blue and Steel Gray Flower— White Violet Faculty Adviser— Prof. W. J. Risley Sister in Faculty Miriam Curdling Patrons and Patronesses Mr. and Mr-. I. D. Moore Mr and Mrs. E. P Irving Mr and Mrs. F. VV. Cruikshank Mr and Mrs, A. H. Ahrciis Mr and Mrs. I R. Pogue Mr-. E. A Gastrnan Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Harrold Mr. and Mrs John Mattes Mr. and Mrs George Moeller, Sr. Helen Williams Florence Culver Seniors Hazel Pern Louise Vent Mary Champion Mildred Stokes Eunice Anderson Ella Grimsley Mary Stouffer Marjory Hampton Juniors Helen Coffey Sophomores Leitlia Schroll Fa e Coffey Iva Bromely Gladys Harrold Theadi ra ' onnard Ruth Withrow Linda Kleiner Harriet Hale Carol Propst Mav Myers Freshmen Virginia Odel Pledges Aileeu Schultz Stella Smith Irma Wait Lucile McHard ( ue Hundred Twent j ' -Seven ORGANIZATIONS Theta Gamma Third Row O ' Bryant, Ditto, Torman, Evans, Stone. Second Row Sanders, Felix, Busby, Beckwith, Beazley. First Row — Jacobs, Stone, Lowe, Scott, Delassus, Magnusson. (in, Hundred rwent; I ight ORGANIZATIONS Theta Gamma Founded March 23, 1921 Colors— iold, White and ( rehid Flower — I .ily-of-the- Valley Faculty Adviser — Professor Albert T. Mills Patrons and Patronesses Mr. and Mrs. Will ( ' . W I Mr. and Mrs. II. M. Wood Rev and Mrs Chesteen Smith Mr. and Mrs. George W Harris Mr and Mrs. K. R. Montgomer} Mr and . lr Tom lack Seniors Beulah Evans Juniors Gladys Sanders Jane Felix Wilma Dclassus Bernice Torman Ruth Stone Mildred Stone Modesta Scott Helen Craw Sophomores Ruby Beckwith Helen facobs Christine Busby Rebecca Ditto June Davidson Freshmen Faye Lee I ' oris Lowe Alberta Magnussum Elizabeth Beazley Louise Williams Helen O ' Bryant Lillian Thomas One Hundred Twenty-Nine ORGANIZATIONS Sigma Alpha Iota Fourth Row [ " urpin, Brennen. Schumacher, Long, Taylor, Fisher, Melcher, Fisk. Third Row — Muir, Grimsley. Aber, 1 l.umant. Coe, Mclntyre, Hance, Ramer. Second Row Bielhcn, McNeil, Walcher, Weiler, Royce, Stephens, Hickman, Grosberg. First Row — Lyons, Brown, Requarth, Carson, Brown, Waddington, Dorsey, Green, ( ne Hundred Thirty ORGANIZATIONS Sigma Alpha Iota Founded June 12. 1903 Xu Chapter Established May 15, 1917 i nidi - — ( rimson and White Flower — Red Rose Faculty Adviser — Donald M. Swarthout Patronesses Mrs. M. van I.. Swarthout Mrs. W. B. Olds Mrs. Donald Swarthout Mrs, Edward Powers Mrs. E. V. Huston Mrs Rose A. Borch Associate Members Mrs. Florence Royce Mrs. Edith Ridglej Chapter Honorary Members Esther Requarth Gladys Swarthout Kcr Sisters in Faculty Esther Requarth Vv ' ilna Moffetl Ruth Brown Ruth Muir Florence Brown Sylvia Fisk Bernice Brennen Fredarieka i ireen Graduates Blanche Ramer Lala Stephens Esther Lonp Ruth Brown Ruth Muir Actives Bernice Brennen Helen Waddington Florence Brown Sylvia Kisk Fredarieka Green Elzora Fisher Merle Mclntyre Ruth Coe Wilna Moffett Margaret Grimslej Lola Aher Man- Bielhen Grace Hance Edna Hickman Helene Grosberg Vivienne Mosbarger ressie Weiler Liana Schumacher I ' .ris Lyons Pledges Lala Stephens Ellen McNeil I ' earl ( " arson Marie Melchei Veda Hannant Lottie Walcher Helen Dorsey Elizabeth Turpin ( )nr i [undred Thirtj ' ne ORGANIZATIONS Gamma Epsilon Tau Fourtli Row — Sanders, Schroll, Mount. Third Row — Lamb, Fulton. Klein. Schroll. Second Row — Houghton, Shinier. Torman, Wait, Parkinson. Cummins. First Row — Stone, Delassus. I ' avis, Sutherland, Hayes, Brown. Deetz. tine Hundred Thirty-Two ORGANIZATIONS Gamma Epsilon Tau Scientific Fraternit v Founded at James Millikin University 1921 President Lucile Brown ' ice-President Robert Wait Secretary i.ici-: Bonifield Treasurer ■ Lester Si ii r u Sen iors Carlcton Cummins Kathrui Kline l-l Wayne iill Man. mi Houghton Robert Sanders Charlotte Davis Lucile Brown Pearle Sutherland Juniors Riley Lamb Helen Parkinson 1 Iclcn I la i- Wilma I lelassus Ruth Stone George Shimer Richard Mount Thelma Deetz Leitha Schroll Lester Schroll Robert Wait Alice Bonifield Blanche Fulton Bernice Torman Soph omores Elizabeth Landon 1 )uc Hundred Thirty-Three ORGANIZATIONS Pi Mu Theta Third Row N ' eibergall, Houghton, Le« Second Row Harris, Klein, Engleman, Barnett, Randall. First Row .Mill, mi. Culver, Vent. Shafer, Delahunty, 1 ' . irks ne Hundred Thirty- Four ORGANIZATIONS Pi Mu Theta Honorary Senior Sorority Founded November 13, 1912 Faculty Adviser — Miss Eugenia Allin President Louise ' ext ice-President Maurita Siiafer Secretary Florenxi- i l ' lver " ; easurer Mar ' s I ei ah uxty Manager of Sin, lent Service Bureau. . Mary Delahunty So rores Camille Barnett Mariam Houghton fenna Birks Kathryn Kline Lucile Brown Miriam Lee Florence Culver Edna Niebergall Marx Delahunty Leta Kami. ill Lois Engleman Maurita Shafer I [elen i Ii irham Li 1 1 1 i - l- Vent [osephine 1 [arris I 1 1 len illiams I r. i irace Patton ( ' onant Om II indrec] I hirtj ■ Fh e ORGANIZATIONS The Student Service Bureau The Student Service Bureau was officially recognized and started its work in September, 1921, its first work consisting of help and en- couragement tn the incoming freshmen during the trying registration days. As soon as was feasible, a canvas was made of the studenl body by the committee in charge of the plan tn see just how man ' students really wanted tci earn money. A card index was compiled by the manager for each girl interested, stat- ing what hours of the day she was free, and the different types of work w Inch she could do. JU ± ri The next problem was to get the plan be- fcc M Hj tore the citv, and this was taken care of by a clever editorial in one of the local papers. Calls came in daily for help of various kinds, and the Student Service Bureau was a working organization. las supplied work of all types; some of the girls did other work on free days or half-days; one girl earned thirty-five dollars selling engraved Christmas cards; another sold stationery and earned a similar amount, for girls who like to cook and are majoring in Domestic Science, it has found homes in which the girls could prepare dinner regularly (one girl made thirty dollars in six weeks in this way) or afternoon parties at which they could serve. But perhaps the most congenial and easiest type of work that the girls found was keeping children in the evenings while preparing school work for the next day ' s classes. Xext year the Student Service Bureau is planning a more active campaign. During the summer, .Miss helix will keep in touch with the University office and cooperate with the officials there in finding homes in which girls may earn their board ami room by doing just such work and having just such interests as she would have were she in her own home. The Student Service Bureau was organized under the auspices of I ' i Mil Theta. MARY DELAHUNTY Manager Student Service Bureau During School Year 1921-22 The Student Service Bureau h One Hundred Thirty-Six M1LLIDEK ( ne Hundred Thirty-Seven M1LLIDEK One Hundred Thirty- Eight M1LL1DEK Extracts from the Diary of a Junior Girl Monday. September 12, 1921. Dearesl Diary, just a wee moment for a line about the wonderful new I resides. .Men with Miullul brown eyes, that aren ' t a bit hard to look at, and girls ! !. It certainly is time for us older girls to do a little worrying and curling of links for the new girls arc wonders. I ' ve met trains all day and it certainly is more fun. Dear Diary, another day of registration and bliss, and then work begins. Wednesday, September 14. 1921. ill. Diary, the Freshman girls are darling. My little sister is a spurt, and I ' m crazy about the whole class. Yes, I am tired to death, but happy. We bad the Y. V. walkout today. We walked n walked all around Fairview Park, slid down the slides, talked to the wooly bears, ' n ate n ate of wieners, buns n water- melon, huge slices of juicy watermelon that got all over our faces. It ' s a good way to find out who the best sportsmen are. and the best part of all. is that i believe all the new girls are good sports. Well, Diary, just two more days until the N i . M. and Y. W. party, n then we ' ll meet the new men. September 16, 1921. Dear Diary, the Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. reception is over. It truly was lovely. Of course ' we donned tags with our names, and then enjoyed a program in the chapel. The best part of all was that the girls kept their seats and between each number the fellows progressed from seat to scat ami we all got acquainted with our new neighbors. Then we bad punch and wafers and got better acquainted with our new friends. And. Diary, a darling new man brought me home. " Urn! 1 yike ' im. " i Ictober 8, 1921. I can surely heave one great sigh of relief and steal a few hours of sleep now, for rushing is over and everyone had pledging today. G 1-night. wish me sweet dreams. ictober 28, 1921. Diary, 1 never knew our gym could look so pretty, nor that we had such ingenious people here in school. x i es, yes, we had our tisnal costumed 1 lallowe en party in the gym. Oak leaves shaded all of the lights, and corn stalks lurked in every corner. We bad a really truly orchestra that played for our grand march which dainty little Anne Elizabeth I ' olden led. After the grand march the judges presented Katherine .Monroe, dressed as a quaint little old fashioned maiden, the prize for the best looking costume. Two tiny bat- flitted about the crowd, and who do you suppose they were? Nobody else than two august members of our faculty, Lelah Belle Davis and Caroline Lutz. They won a prize for the cleverest group costume. The frats furnished the entertainment and we bad everything from a faculty album to the love story of a fair damsel on a desert. Yes, that was the Sig Alph stunt, which with all their ladies in their gauzy costumes, took the prize. After the program was over we bad food, of course, doughnuts, coffee, and apples. And then, he took me home. Yes the man of the . W . and . M. reception. Ilis name ' Oh, Diary. I ' m afraid you ' d tell in. 1 1 undr ' 1 Thirty-Nine MILLIDEK November 13, 1921. Diary dear, it ' s a long time since I wrote for you, but I promise you a treat. I ' ve absolutel) had a heavenly time this week end. If anything could have been added to complete the arrangements for these two clays, I don ' t know what ii could have been. The weather man was not too kind, but what ' s the weather- man to do if he has Millikin folks plotting against him? Friday night, Millikin ' - sixth animal " Homecoming " started off perfectly. The big event of the evening was " A Pair of Jewels " , which was preceeded by a lovely reception. The corridors were lined with tall candlebrae whose out- stretched arms bore lighted candles. An orchestra played soft music gayly he- hind palms, because everyone was delighted to be hack to greet his old friends and profs. The chapel was " packed " for " A Pair of Jewels " and from the time the curtain went up upon the God and his kneeling priests to the ensemble at the end. the audience was in a constant uproar. But how could they keep from being amused by the college people of 1972 " That ' s the catch, they couldn ' t. Sammy as Boobo, the fool, was an attentive servant to the Princess Pat- rine. Mold vour breath. Diary, for all the fellows held theirs when the wicked Flappers appeared in their cunning costumes direct from the " Follies " . Be- tween acts clever cats served the daintest of sandwiches plucked from the sand- wich trees, while flimsy parachutes of gay colors hearing candies, floated lazily down to the guests. Yesterday morning we had a special chapel, with our hind appearing in their new uniforms. And. Diary dear, - was in the band and. he looked simply gorgeous in the dark blue uniform with a white cord and belt. George Proctor welcomed the alumni and " Bur " Million presided. Attorney Horace McDavid responded to the welcome and told us how the " grads " were happy to he hack in college life again. Oh, dear Diary, it makes my heart go " potato, potato " when I think that after next year will he an old grad. At one o ' clock we had the biggest and best parade of years. Every organiza- tion had a float which showed clever thought and painstaking effort. The S. A. l. ' s wini the loving cup for the best float, with a scene from Trovatore represented by a group of gypsy maidens about a camp lire. f course. Diary, the Wesleyan game took a little pep from us, for really our team should never have allowed them to score, hut by evening, we had regained all our spirits and ambition and we set about hawing dinners in all the houses. At eight o ' clock the first real all- Millikin Home-Coming Dance started at the I Intel Orlando. Will you believe it. Diary darling, the floor was so crowded that we couldn ' t trade dances, hut I was surely glad of it. as I went with him. January 28, 1922. Exams are over and we ' re celebrating with a mid-year Mop at the ' Elks. an all-Millikin Dance. I ' m off for a good time so good-bve. February 10. 1922. Diary, Ini sure I ' ve just had a part in one of the biggest enterprises oi Millikin — the V. V. Y. M. Circus. Absolutely complete from the parade of live animals to the barker, it was nothing else but a huge success. The corridors were the streets of a circus ground, alive with shrieking whistles, gay with colored balloons, and smelling of the straw which covered the floor. I he side ' tit- I Hundred Forty MILLIDEK shows were varied, for the) included, " Shieks, " a wonderfully preserved corpse, a magician, ' " Tom the, light-house keeper " , lovely alentines. truly living; ani- mal , and just oodles of other funny and interesting shows. The big show was a whiz . They had everything found in a true circus, including a trained horse, dancing rag dolls, wonderful acrobatic stunts, and Sammy with his hungry five. I believe, Diary, that I never saw Sammy so funny. I ate Polar Joys, peanuts and so much candy that I know I ' ll never get to sleep tonight. I here s another reason fur my wakefulness, its that 1 had another date with II. I ' .. ' h joy, or rapture, oh diary, I had a good time. February 11. 1922. Manv things have happened. Diary. Yesterday everyone but the frosh celebrated Washington ' s birthday with a class party. The Seniors couldn ' t decide where to have their party, so they went from the I ' i Beta Phi house, to the Delta Sig, and stepped at the Delta Delta Delta house for refreshments. The funiors tried to " Up Town " the other classes and have none of their " roddy- isin " . so we reserved the mezzanine floor at the Lincoln Square for the evening show. At the Canton Tea Garden we had an after-the-show -lunch, just like regular city folks. The Sophomores bail a part) ' at the Kappa Delt bouse. 1 couldn ' t find out what they did except eat Eskimo Pie, hut Diary, I ' ll bet you four to one that the) ' danced, what say. " In the afternoon .Mis. Aston had her usual lovely Washington tea. This year it was as pleasing as ever for many Marthas and Georges were around to entertain their guests. Today, Diary, we had a vacation. It ' s a good thing we had it. too. or you might not have known about all their parties, i! 1 had not bad a day of rest. February 24, 1922. Darling Diary, I went to the Pan-Hellenic Scholarship Banquet. Aren ' t you proud of me? Von never thought that 1 would have tile highest grades in my class. Even so. I have. Every year I ' ve envied from afar the represen- tatives from the sororities who gave the banquet, and even more have I envied the guests. The girls having the highest averages tor the first semester were invited to this banquet at the Yellow Lantern, with the girl in each sorority hav- ing the highest average. The girls who went are: Maurita Shafer, ( amille Barnett, Josephine Harris. Yelma Colbrook. I ' .ernice Torman, Bernice Deetz, Idelia Davis. I lories Stuzman. Doris Lowe, Helen Richardson, Edith Parker, Helen Crowder, Helen Jacobs, and Eunice Anderson. The Yellow Lantern was so pretty with its gay yellow decorations. The place cards fitted with the decorations so well for the) ' were hand painted sketches of an artist in a yellow smock. Lucile Brown, president of Pan-Hellenic, was toast-mistress and the respi inses were : The Picture. " Fbe Frame — Maurita Shafer The Canvas — Yelma Colbrook The Colors — Bernice Deetz The Artist — Doris Lowe. I ' m going again next year. Diary, for after an evening like this 1 feel as if the sacrifice of a movie or two is not too great a price to pay to keep up my scholarship. On Hundred Foi ty- MILLIDEK. M; h 17, 1922. The da) of the " 500th Chance " . " Cal " Dyer took his chance like Columbus and ail other great men. What was his chance ' Oh, to get his Millidek by playing in a melodramatic movie. I lis costume was complete, you ' d think he really might have been " sick " one day. And. Diary, you should have seen his leading lady, Adele Rattan, carry a cackling old hen around by one foot. The story was indeed almost a tragedy for Mr. Al Umnus nearly failed to get his 1923 -Millidek. Of course, when we saw how nearly he missed getting a Mil- lidek we all signed for ours before the " 500th Chance " should be gone. There are so many things to look forward to. dear Diary, and so many things to look hack upon which I ' ve neglected to mention to you, like the Sopho- more and Junior dances, that dear Diary, I ' m glad 1 am in college. Aren ' t you glad you came with me? (And that ' s that until next year.) ' ik- Hundred Forty-Tv VANITY FAIR HELEN CoKHAM ne Hundred Forty Three VANITY FAIR BLANCHE FULTON One Hundn ' I F rtj -Four POPULARITY LOIS EXGLEMAN ' ) v.- Hundred Forty-Five POPULARITY CECIL Al ' .K MS One Hundred Forty Six ATHLETICS r »t »4 ■■ r " % : « 6 i » AtlflettrB ATHLETICS Athletics Hack in the da of old when I [arvard and Yale were about the only colleges in the country, athletics took merely the form of a recreation leading to a great battle between the two once a year. That was before the time of high salaried roache-, when the teams were trained by those loyal alumni who took time off from their various occupations to return to their Alma Mater to help add to her glory. Those days have long been gone and the modern college team is trained by a high salaried and often blaspheming coach who. in many cases, receives a higher salary than does the 1 ' resident of the same institution. College teams now form the chief advertisement and drawing card in attracting new students. As a result colleges have made and still are making an extended effort to attract athletes. In many cases financial aid has been offered to draw their attention. Many educators of national repute claim that in this way college athletics have now been put entirely on a commercial or professional basis and that the old fine -pint of rivalry has been taken out. They are waging a national tight to over- come this menace to the greatest of all national institutions — our colleges. Millikin is fortunate in not having such a system. Her athletes are on the same plane in their scholastic work as any other students. Many of them are a- conscientious as any student in the University. Millikin has never had the policy of giving financial help to any of her athletes in preference to any other of her students. They are offered the same opportunities and are governed by llu -.une rules as those who may not be so physically fortunate. As a result of this policy Millikin has ever had a college spirit that has been the envy of every college in the state. The I ' .hie and White teams have always had the light and " pep " typical of the teams in the earlier days of college sports. With another year put down in the records and 1922-23 coming on with brighter prospects than ever, all Millikin prepares to foster this spirit, and to instill it more deeply into her teams. Paul M. Johnstone. One Hundred Fortj Eight ATHLETICS K I - - I I I WARI1 ( " al ' tuin l ENTERS Maxwell Mills I iUARDS Mavs Schroll Knapp Sullivan Tai kles Ward Sollars Weilepp Seyfer I leBeer Varsity Football 1921 Millikin Line-up LESTER Sl ' HRi ' 1.1. ( .iiii.nii Eli i i Ends I 1 I.I l: i i - l nw man Bailey Diehl Wallace Stale) Harper 1 larrison Hodde Mvers McKelvey Wilson Cauliflower QUARTER-BAI Is - Fl. ' l.LII l KS Abrams 1 lartman Deetz Spitz M AN Al ;er Hulu :rt M anning 1921 Season ' s Record Millikin, 62; Shurtleff, Millikin. 63; DeKalb, 0. Millikin. 7; Knox, Millikin, 28; Augustana, (I Millikin, 7; Rolla, 0. Millikin. 3; Wabash, 14 M illikin, 7 ; Wesleyan, 7. Millikin, 3; Lake Forest. 1C Coaches — Norman G. aim. Leo T. Johnson One Hundred Forty-Xine ATHLETICS Varsity Football Team First Row— Diehl, Sollers, Mayes, Maxwell, Schroll, Ward, Wilson, Second Row — Bailev, ETartman, Wallace, Abrams. c hi, Hundred Fifty ATHLETICS Fred Seyfer Tackle Fred played a consistent game in the line. He was always at the right place and working hard. He smashed through the line on de- fense and made big holes on offense. ' :ooks VVils in End Brooks displayed a wonderful amount oi pep and speed at end. I le never missed his man. Brooks had the misfortune of receiving a broken leg when going his best. We wish him a successful recovery and bet- ter luck next year. ! ' . ri VVielepp Tackle W ' eilepp played a fast game .it tackle, smashing through the line and breaking up plays. lie made good holes on offense, always getting his man. Harry I [odde Half-back Hodde was a valuable man in the backfield. lie was a smooth runner and could hit the holes. lie was strong on defense and in breaking up forward passes. K ussi i.i. Ward, Captain Tackle " Rut " ended his last year of college football in grand style, lie was a real leader and held the finest respect from everyone, lie made a berth again on the ALL-STAR team. He was a bard player, sure tackier and never failed to open a hole. Long will we remember the stellar playing and tine sportsmanship displayed by him. One Hundred Fifty-One ATHLETICS Thomas 1 1 vrtman Full-back " Tom " developed into a hard hitting fullback this year. He never failed to make yardage, and was consistent in doing it. He was a good tackier and on offense was always in his proper place. Irval Diehi End Diehl played his last year with the team. He was fast and in the game all the time, lie went down fast under punts and forward passes, lie ran good interference and tackled hard. Eugene Wallace Half-back Wallace played a sensational game again this year. lie was a good open-field runner and a wonderful forward passer, lie showed much ability in running hack punts, and breaking up forward passes. I [arris Man s Guard Mays played a powerful game in the line. I lis weight and strength enabled him to open big holes ami break up plays on defense. Lester J. Sen roli Guard " Les, " playing his second year on the team, showed unusual ability at guard. A heady, aggressive player on offense and a hard tackier on defense. One Hundred Fifty-Two ATHLETICS Charles Maxweli (■ enter " Buddy " played a great game at center, he was a big little man He outplayed his opponents who outweighed him by several pounds. Paul Bailey Half-back Bailey came into his own again this year in the backfield. He proved to be a consistent ground gainer. Ik- used his speed to good advantage in getting down under forward passes, and running inter- ference. Ya m: Bowman End " Snakes " displayed wonderful football ability this year. The big feature of his playing was getting down under punts, lie would punt and make the tackle time after time, lie hit hard, could forward pass and carry the ball well. Cecil Abrams Quarter-back " Abbie " played a great game at quarter this year, lie proved to be a good pilot, was quick to size up the situation and drive the team mi through. lie hit hard on offense and was a sure tackier on defense. Abbie used his " educated " toe to good advantage, seldom missing a goal. One Hundred Fifty-Three ATHLETICS I ' er v I [arper Half-back Harper displayed some real football alnlit this year. He -lipped through mi offense for long sensational runs. This was his first year and we look forward to great things from him next year. Ci.aik Kxapp Guard Knapp was a power in the line, his weight and charging were hard to stop. He worked hard and we wish him good hick in making his place on the team next year. Joh x I )eBeer Tackle DeBeer, playing his first year on the team, developed into a fast aggressive player. He had a powerful driving force and we expect great things from him next year. Other players to he remembered are — .Milk. Sullivan. Staley, Harrison, Myers, McKelvey, Cauliflower. Although they did not get into the game much, the) are the men who helped make the team. ' Idle Varsity received the cheer-. Init the Second- were out working hard under discouragements and hard knocks, making possible the cheer- for the Varsity. We appreciate their efforts for the good which they did and wish them success and a place on the Varsity next year. Ei Gi s i Soli.ars Tackle " Jack " played a wonderful game at tackle tlii- year. lie was fa-t. a hard tackier and a powerful man in the line. Jack ' - limiting ability was the outstanding feature in the Conference, lie could al- ways he depended upon to punt out of clanger. i Spitz Full-back " Bob " displayed the making of a good football player. Me did remarkably well tlii- year and we expect great things from him next year. 1 ii ri i - I )eetz Quarter-back Charlie was hack with hi- same pep and fight this year, lie knows the game and how to drive hi- team. He didn ' t get into many games, luit we admire hi- work and courage. One Hundred Fifty- Four ATHLETICS I ' AiL i; wi.r.v l i () l) ( L ' R] I aptaii Basket-ball, 1921-22 Varsity Bailey, Captain Guai i i ' i in Forwurd H [SER . Foi Zi ' lll d Wallace Cento Hi its I in, i d Bai o.n Guard Bovvm n Forward Arrixgton Forward Walley Center Si si, Forward Brown Centei Schedule and Scores Teams Where Flayed 1 harleston ( Charleston . . Rolla I lecatur Rolla I )ecatur Assumption Decatur Rupert ' s All-Stars I lecatur I fniversitj of Illinois ( ' hampaign . . St. Viators 1 ecatur Knox I lecatur Wabash " raw fordsville Universitv of Illinois Decatur .Rolla Rolla Illinois Wesleyan . .Bloomington Monmouth St Viators Wabash Wesleyan Kimx Galesburg Monmouth Monmouth . I lecatur . . - 1 iourbonais I h i atur . . . I lecatur llikin pr- ' ; lX 2!) 13 16 12 II 17 1 .in 20 35 20 18 - 19 20 Jl 33 M 22 23 27 26 24 27 25 45 L6 49 19 i One Hundred Fifty-Five ATHLETICS Basket-ball 1921-1922 Second Row Seago, Arrington, Bacon. Wann First Row— Bailey, Berry, Ihs.-r, Curl. Walley. i Ine Hundred Fifty-Six ATHLETICS The I 92 1 Season The Coach set out this year to have some games, so t hat Millikin would have some real competition and probable defeats ahead of them. Willi several old men back and a big bunch of new material, he started to shape his team into form. And as in year- past he started out with a series of victories. The season opened with Shurtleff here. They were taken into camp by a 62 tn ii score. Then DeKalb was handed a 63 to defeat at DeKalb. Next our old rivals, Knox, were defeated 7 to ) in a wonderful game at Galesburg. n the following Saturday the team invaded Augustana ' s camp for a 28 to victory. The heavy Rolla team was defeated 7 to on a muddy field. The team reached its peak in the Wabash game holding them 14 to 3. Milli- kin scored in less than two minutes of play and held them to l the last half. Then in the last two games several men were ineligible and the team was badly weakened. Our strong rivals from Illinois VVesleyan held us 7 to 7 in a rough game. Wesleyan slipped through and scored on the first play and in less than a minute. We met defeat at the hands of Lake Forest on Thanksgiving Day to the tune of 10 to 3. Although our last three games were not victories as to score, the team played a very successful season. The coaches and players proved their respective ability m producing a team that could play as it did during the most of the season. )ne I [untlred Fiftj Seven ATHLETICS Claude Berry Guard Berry played up to form again this year. He was fast and broke up lots of plays. He had a good eye for the basket and slipped up for a counter or two during each game from the center of the floor. Erwin Seago Fonvard " I ' inky " traveled a- if he was on tire, he worked hard on defense and offense, lie could break up plays, get the ball and use good team- work. We expect great things from him next year. Arthur Bacon Guard Bacon hit his stride toward the end of the season, lie was fast on the floor and covered every play in his territory, lie passed the ball fast and accurate. " Bake " should hold a permanent position next year. Neil Arrington Fonvard Arrington came in the second semester and stepped right into the swing of things. He was fast and a sure shot. He ought to go well next year. Bail Bailey, Captain Guard Bailey played true to form again this year, with the same hursts of speed, always on the hall and in every play in his end of the floor. His teamwork was wonderful, accurate and fast. We hate to lose him, as this is his last year. One Hundred Fifty-Eight ATHLETICS II ki VV alley Center Walley got several chances at center. He was fast on the floor and quick to run in and take the ball (iff the backboard. With this year ' s experience, we expect great things from him next year. Wayne Bowman Forzvard Bowman stepped into college basket-ball with a dash. IK- was an expert dribbler and could get through a good defense for a counter. He had a sharp eye for the basket. Hugh Miser . Forward " Alike " was with us again with that same tight and pep. lie was a good dribbler and had a good eye for the basket. Me was death on long -hot when once he got " hot. " lie played good teamwork and put up a good defense. Floyd Ctrl ■ orward Curl showed himself a little basket-ball wonder this year. He played a fast game, his specialty was breaking up plays, lie had a keen eye for the basket and was quick in judging plays. Eugene Wallace Center Wallace improved a great deal from last year. He put up a good game, was fast and strong on defense. His teamwork was good and he could be depended upon to make his share of the counters. One Hundred Fifty-Nine ATHLETICS Basket-ball, 1921-22 The basket-ball season this year certainly had its " ups and downs. " With a championship team to start out and with the addition of a goodly number of I [igh School stars, prospects looked good Ior another championship team, but luck seemed against us. Everything went line for awhile and the team seemed almost invincible. Then came three or four one point defeats, our team leading to the very end and then be nosed out during the last minute of play. The team ex- hibited a high class brand of basketball though. Then came the hard line of ineligibles and sickness among some members of the squad and weakened the team. Millikin put up a g 1 game against Wesleyan with a crippled team. The absence of Curl and Bowman were very noticeable. The great Millikin de- fensive machine hinged on Curl in the middle of the floor. With a ten day rest they should stage a strong comeback against Monmouth and Knox. Millikin ' s chances for the championship are small this year. The tournament has been eliminated and the championship will lie decided on a percentage basis. We hate to see the tournament go out after witnessing such an exciting tourna- ment as was held last year. With the development of new- material this year and the prospects of more, let us look forward to a better season next year. if J Ine I ! undred Sixty ATHLETICS DONALD PING i ' aptain HERMAN ii i I i I R I aptain-elect Varsity Baseball 1921 Line-up I ' ini.. Captain ( itchci Pfeffer, II., Captain-Elect Pitcher Abr wis ' it, lu 1 Hiser First Base VVeigand Second Base Roberts Shortstop Si 11 ■ i ii Righ Field Si hroll Third Base W M.IA( E Center Field Brown Left Field CURl Infield Pfeffer, E ( hit field Schedule and Scores Teams Millikin Opponent Blackburn 7 4 ashington University 1 20 Knox 5 7 St Viator- 9 23 Wesleyan 13 12 VVesleyan Id 7 Knox 2 5 Eureka 15 14 Mormal 9 Bradley 5 12 Millikin won 5, and lost 5. In tin ' I I A. C Millikin won 5, and lost 3. ' Ine Hundri : cl Oni ATHLETICS Baseball 1921 Second Row -Schroll, Brown, Wallace, South, Wann, First Row— Weigand, Abrams, Ping, Pfeffer, Hiser, Roberts One Hundred Sixtv- fwo ATHLETICS William South Right Field " Hill " was the big slugger of the team this year. He had a keen eye for the " apple " and drove it long distances. He worked some on the mound and handled the fielding position nicely. ( i:c u. Abrams Pitcher " . liliie " performed well on the mound. He had lots of speed and was cool-headed, lie handled his position in good shape and was a hard hitter. Hugh I [iser First Base " .Mike " covered the initial bag in a good fashion, lie was fast in fielding his position and covering the bag I [oward Weigaxd Second Base ' ' Biddy, " playing his second year, fielded his position well, was fast and i nt rid of the ball in a hurry. " Biddy " was a " inker " to most pitchers and always got his " walk " during the game. Donald Ping, Captain Catcher " Don " held up his reputation as a catcher again this year. He kept the team in fighting trim all the time. He had a wonderful throw tn the hases. catching many runners off the base. He hit hard and consistent. Much credit is due him as Captain for what the team did under difficulties. Edward I ' feffer Outfield " Ed " handled a dual position as outfielder and catcher, playing the former position more though, lie had a good eye for batting and came through with a good record. ( ne Hundred Sixty-Three ATHLETICS Lester I. Schroli ' " Vrf ' v " Les " was shifted to the " hot-corner " this year, which he handled nicely. His fielding showed improvement from last year, but his bat- ting average took a drop. Eugene Wallace Center Field Wallace- used his speed to great advantage in the center held, He never missed and had an accurate " peg " to home-plate. lie was a hard-hitter and a good base runner. Lefay Brown Left Field " Brownie " made his position in the outfield this year. He was cool-headed ami used good judgment in fielding. Earle l ' iberts Short Stop Earle was back into the game again this year after being out a season. He was fast in his position, knew the game well and could be depended upon for reliable support. Herman Pfeffer, Captain-Elect Pitcher Herman went g 1 this year, but did not have the old time sup- port behind him. He pitched a cool game, used good headwork and knew how to use his " stuff. " lie will make a good leader and we are all with him in turning out a winning team next year. Floyd Vki Infield Curl was fast in fielding work in the infield. He was accurate in his throws, lie suffered a sprained ankle and had to drop out. He should make good next year. One Hundred Sixty-Four ATHLETICS Baseball 1921 The baseball team this year didn ' t make much of a reputation for Millikin Athletics. The team labored under difficulties all season, having no diamond to practice on. The team received three good drubbings at the hands of Bradley, St. iators and Washington University. Then we look revenge on Blackburn, Eureka and Wesleyan. The two games with Knox were real baseball games, only losing by one score, i ur weak point at the beginning was warming up a good pitcher and then the support became ragged and a fast ball could find its way through almost anywhere. After having endured such a bad season we must look forward to an en- livenment of Millikin baseball and may we always 1 st Millikin baseball as we do the other sports and it will flourish in the same way. v „ it ■ . . ■»,-■• One Hundred Sixty-Five I ATHLETICS IRVAL Ml I ' II I i aptain-i li ct Track, 1921 |ni i ,i ii idal, Captain and Coach _ X — ' _ ?■ - 4 10 10 3 • 12 ' _■ v, 5 5 5 4 -1 .-i 8 1 5 5 3 3 5 3 5 1 _» 5 " ' i 3 5 3 3 ii 5 ii 2 n 4 ' 4 1 i) ,i 1 3 ii 1 ii . 3 II 1 ' . 1) 1 i) (1 EVENT Merle Weaver 440. 880 Paul Bailey 100, 220 Shot, Relay Joe Cogdal I ligh Jump Eugene Sollars lavelin. Shot Orval Diehl (Capt.-elect) " ...880. Mile Hugh Kinkade 1 liscus Stanley Smith 1 lurdles, Relay Floyd Brenner Two Mile )rval Fawcett Shot Lefay Brown 440, Relay Eugene Wallace R. Broad Jump Alfred Nelson Two Mile William Baker Pole Vault Russell Sawyer Shot Floyd Curl ' 440, Relay Bradford Bruso 100 Illinois College 66; _. Millikin 53] VVesleyan 50 Millikin 70 Knox 84 Millikin 42 In the State Meet — Millikin scored 12 points and ranked sixth place. Cogdal broke the record for Running High Jump, going 5 feet 8 ; i inches. Weaver did 52. 5 seconds in running the 440 at Illinois College. I »m 1 1 iimjred Sixty-Si: ATHLETICS M ERI E i AVER " Buck " showed real form in the quarter-mile, making a good mark in the Illinois College meet. He was a hard, consistent runner, and caused real competition in the State Meet. Stanley Smith " Stan " was our high hurdler. lie had good form and glided over the obstacles in pretty style. He placed in all the dual-, but was cut i mt in the Slat- Meet. Ei a ;exe Wali v e Wallace specialized in the running broad jump, lie was a fast runner and made a good jump. Floyd B ren n e r Brenner was the little iron-man of great endurance, lie ran the two-mile event, a man killing race, in a nice fashion. Joi Cogdal, aptain loe was up tu good form in the Nigh Jump, making a new con- ference record, lie worked hard with the team and deserves a great deal of credit fur what was accomplished this year. Orval 1 Iiehl, ( ' aptain-Elect I Iiehl copped his share of the honor ' - again ll,,- year in the hall-mile, and mile, lie was a steady runner and finished strong, lie should make a good, capable leader for the team next year. One Hundred Sixty-Seven ATHLETICS Eugene Sollars Sollars could be depended upon for points in the javelin event. He had g I form and a powerful throw, lie placed in the Mate Meet ami wiin in the dual-. Paul Bah e Bailey had more than his share to do in both field and track- events. Me was a good sprinter ami knew how to handle the weights. His services are going to be needed fur the team next year. Floyd Curl Curl ran the quarter and made the other member of the relay team, lie suffered a bad ankle and was slowed up considerable on the track. He should go tine next year in these events. Lefay Brown Brown ran the quarter and the relay. He was a fast, smooth runner . He held his own well in the relay. He will be a valuable man next year. William Baker Baker tried to uphold our pule vaulting reputation this year. He did well fur a little man and annexed four points in dual meets. and developed quite a bit during the season. He won three points in duaK. Kinkade showed up well in the discus throw, placing in the State- Meet. I le had good form and was able to give it some distance. Alfred Nelson " Nellie " was the running mate of Brenner in the two mile. He worked hard and trained consistently. He added four points to bis belt in dual meets. Bradford Bruso " Brad " worked hard in the 100 yard dash and took one point from the Knox Dual. Me was a fast sprinter for a man of his build. Russell Sawyer Sawyer worked with Fawcett mi the shut. He had good form 1 1 roil Kin kade One Hundred Sixty-Eighl ATHLETICS The Track Season 1 92 1 Tin- track season again this year was not so successful. All our hopes were foiled in tlie State Meet. We were able to down our strong rivals, Wesleyan in a dual meet. Knox proved to be lite strongest contender in the State Meet. with Eureka a close second. The new track and field were in good shape for the meets. The track was a little soft, hut with a winter to pass it ought to settle down in fine shape for a fast track next year. It is now one of the best tracks in the State, outside those of the big Universities. The State Meet went off in big style, but with a small -.core to us. There was some real competition displayed. Captain Cogdal broke his own record in the running high jump. All of our contestant- did good work and showed up well, hut didn ' t quite have enough " push " to nose in ahead at the finish. With several old men staying for next year and with the prospects lined up from the hiterscholastic, we ought to have a good representation of track mate- rial for our new held next year. Captain-Elect I iehl is a leader and ought to he supported with a good team. We wish them more success than they achieved tlii— vear. y One Hundred Sixty-Nine ATHLETICS Ten nis Kelso S( hultz " Kelly, " tin- only Freshman on the team, came through with some wonderful tennis throughout the season. Move will probably be heard of this youngster next year. Roberi 1 ' . Sanders, Captain " Bob " playe d the same steady, consistent game that has marked his playing in previous years. His slow, deceptive service has caused the downfall of many aspiring opponents. He was also Business Manager of the team. I 1 1 ' BERT Manx ing Manning, in tennis is what he is in his every activity — a hard, steady player, a sportsman, ami a winner. Roger I w si in In the Washington and Wabash matches " Skinny " displayed some of the best tennis shown by Millikin during the entire Year. One Hundred Seventy ATHLETICS T ennis 92 Ever since tennis became a sport at Millikin. extraordinarily good trams have been the rule. This year was no exception to the nil .-. The team placed one of the stiflfest schedules that a Millikin team has ever faced. In the Washington match some of the best players in the middle west were met. Washington made a clean sweep of all the matches. At Wabash, Millikin again ran up against a real tennis team. Sanders and Manning in doubles, won the only match of the day for Millikin. Knox wa played at Millikin on the following day. Millikin made a clean sweep of all the matches, many of them being of top heavy scores. In the State Tournaments, Sanders and Dawson won second place in the doubles. They were defeated by Augustana, 7,-5; 7,-?; 6,-4. Schultz, in the singles, was eliminated in the early rounds, Manning the other Millikin singles man lost in the semi-finals. Augustana also won the singles. Faculty Tennis and Gclf 1921 Professor Risley represented Millikin again this year in both tennis and golf. lie did well in both events, but was defeated. U ' i ne Hundred Seventy-! Ine ATHLETICS Let ' s HAROLD R. SAMPSON Cheer Leader ;in OSKEE-WOW-WOW for " Satntm This is Sammy ' s last year, what arc we going to do without him. His cheer leading at games and comic work in Homecoming Plays arc going to be hard to replace He is one of our most popular men and full of the real Millikiu pep and spirit. One Hundred Seventy-Two ATHLETICS Women ' s Athletics Women ' s Athletic League President Lucile Brown Secretary DOROTHY Davis Treasurer Iladys Sanders Athletic Manager Helen Parkinson Asst. Athletic Manager Ruth Carter Advisor Emma Bates Robbins The Women ' s Athletic League has become a very active organization .it Millikin. Its purpose is to promote the general physical welfare of the girls, and to encourage athletics among them. The different sports of the year are carried on through the direction of the Athletic League. Soccer football is a new sport at Millikin and has grown to be very popular in the last two years. Class games are usually played at the enA of the soccer season. Basket-hall comes the second semester, and is the most popular sport among the girls. After a season of prac- tice, a tournament is held to determine the championship. Tennis is the only sport in which Millikin girls can compete with other colleges. Each spring invitations are sent to other colleges in the state for the annual fntercollegiate Tennis Tourn- ament. This is the first year that the girls have keen represented on the Athletic Board of Control. Dorothy Davis is the representative. Om Hundred Seventy-Threi ATHLETICS Delta Sigma Phi Basket-ball Team Tau Kappa Epsilon Bas ket-ball Team One 1 [undred Seventy- Four ATHLETICS Sigma Alpha Epsilon Basket-ball Team Kappa Delta Chi Basket-ball Team W MQ ne 1 1 undred Seventy-Five ATHLETICS The Basket-ball Games Scores in the tournament were as follows : T .K. E a. 2. i S. A. E. K. D. X. 9 K. 1). X 9 K. D. X ' 1 12 T. K. E 7 A. 2. !■ 17 29 S. A. E 28 S. A. E 13 21 A. 2. 1 It. T. K. E 9 The All-Star Game From the girls who played in the basket-ball tournament two all-star teams were chosen. These teams were given the significant names, the " Scotch " and the " Irish " . The all-star game was played on March 31, and the Scotch lassies defeated the Irish colleen-. 17 t 15. The game was refereed by Coach Leo John- son, and was full of pep from the start. Between quarters and halves a solo dance was given by Christine Busbey, and a gymnasium class of forty girls gave a scries of exercises. Tennis I 92 1 The Tennis Tournament was played between three colleges, Bradley. Wes- leyan and Millikin. Millikin was represented by Florence Warfield and Lucile Brown. The sets were refereed by Professor Risley. The scores were: Singles — Bradley defeated Wesleyan, 6 — 2. — 4. Bradley defeated Millikin. 7—5, 6—1. D lUBLES— Bradley defeated Wesleyan, 6 — 2, 6 — 2. Millikin defeated Bradley, 12—10. 3—6. 6 — . One Hundred Seventy-Six SATIRE atirv SATIRE Calendar A round moon of saffron shade was resting low in the sky just above the top ni ' the garden wall. Slowly mil among the shaggy hollyhocks lli- Catship with fiery eyes ami black glossy fur came slipping, slipping, quietly tripping along the tup of the wall, lie seated himself pensively on the elevation and turned his back tn the vellnw moon. As be sat in the midst of the hollyhock emporium a firefly flitted from behind the slender aspen tree and ventured near. Favoring the small intruder with some slight attention be chanced to veer bis bead in the right direction to catch a glimpse ni a 1 k lying open at bis feet. " Ab. 1 wonder what this is, " be queried, " ( ' nine here, young firefly, and shed si mie light upon this. " " That I will do, sir, if you will read it tn me " , answered the firefly as he flitted down and alighted on the page. The cat read : " Ah ! This is called a calendar, but I see no calendar in it. A calendar would have weather predictions and signs of the moon. This has only dates and holi- days. I say, it ' s no calendar! Who left it here? " " A young student, sir — one who was very much distressed. It seems that he was very much enamoured with a co-ed, and these pages bring back to him his lost happiness. " " But why a calendar? " " Read and I will explain. " " Registration day, " " That was the first day be saw her. The weather was somewhat unsettled. " " Reception — " " He had an introduction. Cloudy in some portions. First quarter of the moon. " " Home Coming. " " He idolizes her when she charms her audience from the stage in a daring costume. Hot and sultry. " " Thanksgiving. " " Another guy appears on the scene. The rival is making progress. Increas- ing cloudiness; last quarter of the moon. " " Freshman dance. " " Jilted and stay- at home. Local storms. " " .May-day. Spring has come. " " Meets rival on back campus. Thunder-storms, severe lightning, and damage to property. " " Commencement day. " " (iocs home with a sad and heavy heart. Cloudy, but probably clearing. " " And that is the Calendar and that is a (college education. " replied the en- lightened cat. " I low long will he read and re-read this calendar this way? " " Not lung. In a few more week ' s be will go back as a Sophomore and be will have dozens of calendars like this one, though not so long. " How wonderful it must be to learn so much that you can read the things that are not there. Do they all read with this insight? " " Aye, verily, my dear sir, even the least of these. " answered the fly, as he dodged the soft quick paw of the cat. and darted off into the night. Helex Richardson. line Hundred Seventy-Eight SATIRE The Calendar of This Millikin Year 1921-1922 SEPTEMBER Sept. 12 — All the steadies meet the train and the year begins. Puzzle: Which are the Freshmen? Everybody is of the same shade of green under the new system oi registration. The unknown quantity— your room mate. Sept. 14 — Classes begin. Pan Hellenic calls special meeting. Nobody seems to know what for hut the Alpha Chis. Sept. IS — Dee comes out in weekly form. Let ' s give a I lip. I lip. I [ooray for I -ois. Alpha Chis not so friendly to the new girls today. A peppery pep meeting and chapel sing. Y. ' . Walk-Out furnishes the first wiener roast of the season. And shlsh- how the watermelon dripped! Sept. Id — Mrs. Walker is disciplining the Freshmen early. Roast beef for dinner. The unknown quantity is not quite so x-ified by today. Sept. 17 — Y. W. and V. M. reception. Smile! Smile! Smile! Sammy just about initiates the audience into the Shifters. We know our seat-mates and we know some names, but — who ' s who? Sept. 18 — We all dine at Westminster Church. Sept. 19 — Mass meeting for girls in the chapel — something is going to hap- pen next week, but there ' s a slip in it some where. Miss Allin said so. I ' i Phi Open House. The committee thinks it is an excellent way to meet the new Freshmen. busy. Sept. 20 — Sorority rushing begins. Xo afternoon dates. The girls are a ' Glee Club try-outs. Sept. 21 — These September nights on the campus conflict seriously with the 7:30 rule. Put whatcha gonta do about it? Can ' t help it! The Student Government you have with you always. Sept. 22 — Class elections. Some good J. M. U. Politicians appear. Sept. 2.i — George Proctor elected president of Student Council. j Jl i Dr. Jenney administers our first dose of Millikin tradition. ' e ' - " j 22 Alpha Chi Omega goes around the world! . ««5i« Sept. 2-1 — Tri Delt cahaiet. What ' s left for next week- end ? Sept. 26 — The folks that built Millikin right next door to Fairview Park had a right idea of self-control. Those sunny paths on an autumn morning! One Hundred Seventy-Nine SATIRE Sept. 29 — Millidek Staff announced. Sept. 30 — Pep meeting for Shurtleff game with presentation of sweaters and trophies. Theta Gamma dinner-dance at Hotel Orlando. OCTOBER Oct. 1 — Shurtleff vs. Millikin in the first football game of the season, and the whistle couldn ' t get enough breath for the score. Y. M. Men ' s Get-Together Luncheon. Pi Phi progressive dinner. Zeta Tan Alpha basket luncheon. Rushing ends. Thank goodness, say the men! Oct. 2 — Aston Hall sits up all night to listen to )uija, and goes, weeping, to bed, because Wilfred hasn ' t the kale to come to the Teke dance. Oct. 3 — Alpha Chis don ' t go home for dinner. Some couldn ' t, others didn ' t want to. Oct. A — Delta Sigs and two boxes of chocolates call at Aston Hall. Alpha Chi Rushing causes much friendly feeling between the sororities. Oct. 5 — Sororities find out they got every one they wanted and did not want those they didn ' t get. Oct. 6 — Pike Sullivan elected Freshman president. The ease and grace with which Mr. Henderson danced in his psychology classes was marked by many. " Say It With Flowers Corsage J3oquets — arrangement or violets, sweet peas, roses, sweetheart roses ana other seasonable flowers DAUT BROS., Florists 120 East Prairie Street f •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• t •:• ( ne Hundrcil Eighty SATIRE ne I [undred Eighty- ne SATIRE Founded A D. 1860 by JAMES MILLIK1N Millikin National Bank Oldest — Largest Bank in ' Decatur Every Banking FaciltXif Afforded to Small, as well as Large ' -Depositors Checking Accounts Savings i iccounts Certificates of Deposits SAVINGS DEPARTMENT 3% INTEREST 3% Safety Deposit ljoxes for c Re7it •:• -:• •:• . ♦ •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• ♦ ■:• •:• •:• ♦ •:• •:• •:• I ■■■ •:• •:• •:• •:• % t •:• ♦ •:• •:• A Rest Room for Ladies Conference Room Customers Room Everybody Welcome % One Hundred Eighty-Two SATIRE ( ct. 8— Millikin beat Dc Kalk 63-0. Sorority pledging. The jeweler sure makes a fortune on the Mpha his this year. S. A. I. pledging. Oct. It) — Half holiday for American Legion parade. I lot time in the old Park thai night. V-l Oct. 11 — State Commander McCauley of the American I .egion speaks in chapel. let. 12 — Separate chapel services for men and women. I r. Conant talks in Y. V. ( ' .. A. f Oct. 13 — Frosh complete class elections. How many move can you furnish us. parental Sullivans? Kappa Delts call at Aston Hall. 1 ramatic lub tryouts. ct. 1-1 — " Stand up! Stand up! " We did at the Y. W. Get-Together banquet. Oct. 15 — .Millikin heat Knox 7 — 0, and just before midnight, at Greiders — well, weren ' t you there. ' Oct. Id — Who ' d you go strolling with that Sunda) afternoon ? ( let. 18 — Teke weiner roast for sorority pledges. A little more system in trans- porting the girls would. have worked better. But the numbers at — 1-o ja r t J ( ct. 20 — The money and the monkey-man come to Aston hall, and every girl crunches 1 eke cracker jack. Dr. Conant and Miss Allin guests at the K A X house for dinner. The famous collection of old honks formerly stationed at the Kappa Delt house is moved to the University Library. Oct. 21 — " Fri-day Chap-pul ! " But not this time! Instead we escort the Augustana-bound team to the station for a good send-oft. ( let. 22 — And it worked, ' cause late this afternoon the whistle blew twenty- eight times. ( let. 2. — Todav the victors came home via the transfer house. Mrs. Walker returned from church to find the girls dressed in various wild- looking costumes, and having a hilarious time. She stepped into the room and said. " What is this, girls; it doesn ' t look much like a prayer meeting. " " No, " said one of the girls, " but we are going to have that now. ' ct. 2-1 — Sherwood Eddy speaks in chapel on the present world situation. Sherwood Eddy tells us in the evening how Millikin students are to face that world situation. let. 26 — First six week grades are out. Oct. 27 — S. A. E. calls at Aston Hall and Aston Hall becomes enamored ni " the sweetest flower beneath the sun. " One Hundred Eighty-Three SATIRE The Rembrandt Studios PHOTOGRAPHS | of CHARM and DISTINCTION t „ • i r • ci 314 North Main Street i Special Prices to Students Ground Floor $ Haberdashery - Hats - Caps — Sports Jlpparel Full Dress and Tuxedo Suits and the Correct Accessories CHARLES PEASE altz Bros, ffaberdafherr ■ •:• 115 N.Water St. M £ INTERIOR DECORATOR ? « Imported and Domestic Wall Paper ♦ PARLOR MARKET | F. N. GOODMAN CO. v- •:• •:• •:• Quality Meats and Poultry West Side Square .;• 1 ' in ' 1 1 undred Eight} Four SATIRE Special pep meeting for Home-coming. Believe I ' ll be reserving my curb space and watch that parade they ' re scrapping over so much all of a sudden. Try-outs for Home-coming play. Mrs. Walker finds Wilma Johnson prac- ticing hymns for Sunday School. Oct. 28 — Masquerade frolic in gym. Ye baubles and bells of Hallowe ' en! let. 29 — Millikin defeats Rolla Miners 7-0. Remember that mud-be-smeared smile of Abie ' s ? Oct. 31 — Spirit of St. Aston! Whither wandered they that ghoulish eve? And what souls animated those spectral figures that invaded street and habitation? Ask the Sig Alphs; the Tekes ; the K. D. men; ask Prexy. NOVEMBER No. 1 — ( Hi. where, oh where ' s the Sig Alph songbook, h where, oh where can it be? Finder please return. No questions will be asked. Nov. 3 — Aston Hall weiner roast. Honest, it ' s kinda hard to look a decent dog in the face these days. Nov. -1 — Dr. Ira Landrith lectures on Atlas on the Water Wagon. ( nlv one more week now ! Nov. 5 — Thelma Scott and Esther Biggs break the world ' s hiking record by — er — walking to Springfield in four hour-. Nov. 7 — Delta Sig open house. It ' - getting thrillingly close to the date ' Nov. 8 — Chapel choir appears. Esther and Thelma prefer to sit today, thank you. Fords must have taken an inhospitable streak. Nov. 9 — Ethel Jury memorizes the rules and regulations of Aston Hall and recites them to the Aston Hall Student Council. Special emphasis was stressed on tacks in the wall. •:• •:• •:■ •:• ♦ •:• ■:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• ♦ Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Co Milwaukee, Wis lTipany Organized 1857 The Dividend Paying Company of America MILLION y COLBY. District Agents Macon. Shelby and Cole! Count, ! 517 Millikin Building One Hundred Eighty-Five SATIRE Ulanu Dollars Have Been Saved Home Builders ■ by our Service Department hawing aduised slight changes in arrange- ment of rooms or the substitution of materials on which the market was more faporable. Often this saw- ing has made possible a home that otherwise could not haue been built This department will be pleased to assist you with uour building problems. ITlake Her Happier Build a Home First t •:• ■:• •:• Lijon Lumber Company Phone Itlain 140 IDoodvuork for Homes Cerro Qordo at Broadujaij ♦ KAUFMANS M- ■ Decatur Illinois " Y oung Men s S p r 1 n g Suits At the New Lower Prices Highly specialized values in single •!• ana double breasted models from .j. America s foremost makers : $30 $40 I $35 $50 ! Quality Shoes (Quality Service •:• ♦ ♦ ♦ •:• •:• •:• •:■ •:• •:• One Hundred Eighty-Six SATIRE Nov. in Formal opening of the Yellow Lantern. " Pis the night befi ire " T ov. 11 — Home-coming! Was ever such a sighl for sore eyes as are these home-coming alumni? Don ' t they look as tho ' they should be roped right into the preparations instead of being allowed to watch on the side lines? Wonder how they liked Boobo? and the great god? ' n ' the royalty? ' n ' those cunning white kitty-cats? ' n ' our pretty football team? rhey decided to put Armistice I ;iv at Home- coming time this year to add to our festivities. We appreciate il very much. Nov. 12 — Home-coming chapel exer- cises with band appearing in new uniforms. " See our drum-major; say, don ' t he look swell! " S. A. I. ' s won the cup. but " the path of glory leads but to the grace. " Ask some Aston Hall girls who got the thrills of that parade. Wesleyan game played at Staley field, 7-7 . Fraternity Home-coming reunion dinners. Glad to see you back, ( Mil Timer. T OV. 13 — V. W. Sandwich Sale. Nov. 15 — i lay MacLaren presents Three II isr Fools. Millikin meets I ad Elliott. Nov. 16 — Dad Elliott gives chapel and evening addresses. Nov. 17 — Goody, it ' s tea-time. I ' i Mu Theta, as always, introduces the Millikin Thursday tea. Nov. 19 — Aston Mall ' s never-to-be-forgotten dinner dance at the dormitory. Tri-Delts have charge of Candyland. Nov. 20 — Eternal question — Are you a Shifter? Nov. 21 — Frosh caps instituted at J. M. U. It ' s high time. Nov. 22 — Millikin women set standards of conduct. From now on ' twill be a cautious 1-2-3- step! and look out where you step. Nov. 2-1 — Thanksgiving Day. There was so much else that we really weren ' t particular about being thankful for that game with Lake Forest. Helen " I ' ark " and Esther Biggs say they had a high time in the afternoon, and a higher in the evening. High times in low places. (Note: See Dean Walker for information about the evening. Heavens! not about the afternoon!) Nov. 25 — Zeta " fan Alpha Alumnae dance at Elks Club. Nov. 26 — Mrs. Ilolt entertains the Tri Delts with a dance at her home. Nov. 28 — Basket-ball season opens. Organization of intra-mural boys ' basketball. Tri -I )elt bazaar. Millikin hire! Great crowds rush to University. Damage amounted to $1000. One casualty — an umbrella. Now 29 — Augusta Cottlow and Carlo Sabatini give joint artist recital. All Millikinites visit Mrs. Machan ' s office to see the results of the lire. 1 in Hundred Eightj -Seven SATIRE DECEMBER Dec. 1 — Freshman tea. Nice decorations. Dories. Dec. 2 — Social evening of the Dramatic Art Club at Kaeuper Hall, during which Sammy goes a-nutting. Football banquet and the election of Captain Schroll. Dec. 3 — Aston Hall bobbed its hair this afternoon, and All the Maidens ' pleadings And all Dories ' pain Can never put Humpty-Dumpty together again. Sophomore dance. Dec. 5 — Claribel McBride bobbed her hair. I ec. ( — First exchange fraternity dinners. Dec. 9 — Millikin delegates, eighteen strong, depart for Greenville on the Illinois Central. 1 :30 P. M. Greenville delegates hunt for Lincoln ' s footprints before the courthouse in Vandalia. 5:30 P. M. Why does Alsace call Tom Edwards " Roomie. " Dec. 10 — Junior From. The greatest moment of a girl ' s life! Dec. 11 — S. V. ' s come home from Greenville only seventeen strong. W ' es- levan has the eighteenth. But yon ought to be grateful to us. Gladys; just think who saw you safely on your way. Dec. 12 — Students Bazaar under Pi Mti Theta. Dec. 15 — Noel! Noel! Noel! Christmas Vesper Ser- vice in the auditorium at 4:30. Those who attended will al- wavs remember it and we couldn ' t possibly describe it to the others. It was the Spirit of Christmas itself. Prexy must have been sitting in a draught. Ca-ca-choo ! Dec. 16 — Alpha Chi men ' s basket-ball team wins intra-murals. Dec. 17 — Merry Christmas! Write to me! Good-bye! Much belated Student Directory appears. Dec. 18 — Home, fond and sleep. College Men Prefer Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes DROBISCH-KEISER CO. 129 North Water Street •:• •:• ( )ne Hundred Eight] Eight SATIRE JANUARY Jan. 3 — Back to Alma Mater to recuperate from the holidays. That 10:30 rule ' s not halt-hail, maybe, after all. Jan. -I — Student Volunteer delegates make conference reports at joint Y. W. and Y. M. meeting. Jan. 9— Millikin 20 vs. St. Viator ' s 19. Every day it seems as if some man loses his fraternity pin. Jan. 10 — Vera Poppe, cellist, and her accompanist give an evening of music. Ian. 11 — How long, Chaucer, will yon continue to abuse our patience? How long will this Conantian frenzy consume our strength? lines not the mid- night oil spent over you this night — dues not the wan appearance of these students — do not these shame you? Ian. 12 — Dr. Charles W. Gilkey, of Chicago, speaks in chapel. Y. Y. College tea. Ian. 13 — Knox vs. Millikin. Ian. 1-J — First annual Aston Hall dance. Ian. 17 — Popularity contest. Wasn ' t it a relief to get this hook in your hands at last ? One-point hoodoo descends. Wabash 21 vs. .Millikin 20. Jan. 19 — That Illinois game! Has your throat ever felt normal since? That time, the one-point score was as thrilling as a victory. Faculty tea. 1 Ian. 20 — ( ilee Club goes to Harristown in bobsleds. I low ' d you like the costumes, Harristown? If Jinny Potter ' s house ever burns, never mind a ladder, trust Jin ! The committee resolves to study for exams. Jan. 22 — Just before the finals. Mother I am thinking most of you; Far from Spanish, French, and Latin, Rather learn to hake anil stew. .Millikin didn ' t lose a basket hall game by a one-point score on this date. There was none. Jan. 25 — Exams! (Y ' know, I like the way this new schedule sort o ' eases up on us. ) Ian. 2-1 — Examser! (Wonder if I was right about this here schedule. ) Ian. 25 — Examsest! I I hate this schedule.) Jan. 26 — Exams again! (Hern the thing!) Ian. 27 — And more exams ahead! (Show me the man that thought up that schedule, and I ' ll ! I Inn. 28 — And the evening and the morning were the sixth dav. Thus the torments of exams were finished, and all the bust of them. Ian. 29 — And on the seventh day the Faculty ended the work which the) bad made; and I suppose they rested on the seventh day. One Hundred Eighty-Nine SATIRE Decatur Railway and Light Company A Public Utility Organization That IS a Utility, in Every Sense of the Word Electric Light Electricity for Power Gas and its By -Prod nets Steam Heat and Electric Transportation WE SERVE Decatur Railway and Light Company % ♦ •:• •:• % ♦ % | •:• •:• •:• % •:• •:- i % •:• •:• •:• •:• % % % % % % ■:■ •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• One I [undred Ninety SATIRE Vesper Services in Kaeuper Hall. Mr. Owen, traveling secretary for the Studenl Volunteer movement, speaks. Jan. 31 — The red-headed woman inquires for Jane. Beware, Millikin! Bar your doors, Aston Hall! N T ot each of us could be a Lois when occasion might demand. Millikin plays YVesleyan ;it Bloomington. The one-point hoodoo swung our w ay tonight. New Semester begins. FEBRUARY I ri e Story Feb. 1 — Norma Brown in the drug store, (after glancing through a Ladies Home Journal on the counter) : " I want a teddy bear! " Archie : mnd eyed stare. Norma: " Oh, I mean a polar bear. " Archie is a gentleman and he provided the blushing maiden with one of those delectable new tongue twisters called the Polar Joy. Feb. 2 — John Towner Frederick lectures in the afternoon and evening in the first of the milk-ticket series. Feb. 3 — English Club lunches at the Yellow Lantern with Dr. Frederick. Feb. 4 — S. A. I. Valentine Formal. 1 ' i Phi card party at the Art Institute. L x . of I. dee Club concert at Millikin. Dr. Conant does not meet her elates on account of illness. Feb. ( — The popular song of the Delta Sigs : " What is home without a fur- nace ? " Feb. 7 — George Proctor accept- position as librarian. He is asked to resign, thanks to John Birks and Miss Price. Feb. 8 — Harry Lauder comes r-r-roamin 1 into town. Feb. 9 — Junior Tea. Circus Parade. " Dean said, ' Lack of Application ' ; So some left on a vacation, And what ' s left of us are lucky that we ' re here. " Feb. 10 — Tent opens at 7:00 P. M. Caged animals, — freaks of human nature, — everything in the side shows. Who put that circus on anyway, the Y. . or Barnum and I ' .ailey ? Feb. 11— Tri-Delt formal. Zeta Tail initiation. 1 elta Sig initiation. Mi-- Allin and Miss Corzine join the hospital ranks. Feb. 13 — General Pershing spoke at the Transfer Hous e. S. A. P. initiation. Feb. 1-1 — Valentine ' s Day. Aston Hall resembles a combination of a con- fectionery shop and a greenhouse. Ine Hundred Xin. t; ' i e SATIRE (71 " " ' HE failure of the man who Yj does not save his money is due not only to the fact that he has no money with which to take advantage of the oppor- tunities that come in the way of every man, but also and particu- larly to the fact that such a man is not able or fit to avail himself of these oportunities. The man who can not and does not save money can not and will not do anything else worth while. — Andrew Carnegie The National Bank of Decatur " Decatur ' s Oldest National Bank " One Hundred Xinety-Two SATIRE I ' Yb. 15 — The I ' i I ' lii pledges ri-.l their lives and the lives of their fellowmen b) taking the stairways backward. Feb. 15— Wesleyan beat Millikin, 22-19. iamma Epsilon Fan banquet at the Yellow Lantern. First Senior chapel. Feb. H) — Sigma Alpha rota Initiation. Feb. 17 — Dr. Dodd lectures on Lincoln. Day ut Prayer. Dr. Vander Mullen of Louisville Seminary gives the addresses. Feb. 18 — Millikin swept by a storm of initiations. The districts which suffered most were the Tri- Delts. the Pi Phis, the Tekes and the Kappa I elts. Feb. 19 — Is it for observation - of Psychological traits or is the photo-play business go- ing tn win .i member of our faculty — one thing sure, Prof. Henderson is having the time of his life in that third floor studio. Feb. 20 — Alpha Chi Omega initiation. Mariani Houghton is all dressed up today in anticipation of having her picture taken for the Millidek. Feb. 21 — Aston I lall gives the annual Washington Tea. Senior progressive class party. Junior line party at Lincoln Square, and to the Canton Tea Garden. Lois and Charles leave for Washington, D. C. Feb. 22 — George must have been born at H :2() A. M. That ' s when we al- ways begin to celebrate. Walter Hampden presents Hamlet and the Taming of the Shrew. Mrs. Walker attends the Dean ' s Conference in Chicago. Feb. 23 — Zeta Tau Alpha Tea. Swede Swanson moves from S. A. E. house because of the diphtheria quar- entine. Feb. 2-1 — Pan-Hellenic banquet at the Yellow Lantern. This year the Upha (his and the Tri-Delts headed the scholarship list, beginning at the bottom. Mrs. Walker receives failed flowers and telegram from " Daddy " and " Mother ' s Little Helper. " Mr. Dyer can give full particulars. Feb. 25 — Theta Gamma Initiation. Kappa Delt Formal. Feb. 28 — Lois and Charles return from Washington, f.ois is on the verge of a nervous breakdown. Poor Charles! Our sympathy. MARCH March 1 — Mr. Hart ' s S. S. class party in the Westminster church. March 2 — Dr. Percy Boynton speaks on American Speech and Manners. I ' i Phi Tea. Uijl Hundred Ninety-Three SATIRE One Hundred Ninety-Four SATIRE March 3 — Aston Hall scholarship banquet at the Yellow Lantern. liners and sourkraut at Aston Hall. March -I — Delta Sig Formal. March 5 — If anything funny happened along about this time we were all to busy to get the juke. March 10— Sig Alph Stag. March 11 — Sit; Alph Formal. " 1 forray ! " shouts the bell girl at Aston I tall, upon beholding the Tower clock. " Now what (later can complain that it wasn ' t yet eleven by her watch? ' March 12 — The Tekes are going to have to quit using the hack campus il Aston Hall doesn ' t pull down the shades, so says Sammy. March 16 — Ruth Chatterton presents " Mary Rose " at the Lincoln. March 18 — Theta Gamma semi-formal dinner dance. March 20 — Dr. Hugh Black comes to the First Presbyterian church. March 21 — Girls B. B. tournament open--. Teke Formal Pinner Dance. Velma Colbrook pledged AAA. March 22 — Alpha Chi Formal. Ruth Shuman elected Y. W. C. A. president. Kindergarten Youngsters entertain us in chapel. March 23 — Frank McGlynn appears in Abraham Lincoln. Special car to Springfield to hear Fritz Kreisler. S. A. L. Tea. March 25 — Helen Hayes appointed Editor and " Pinky " llurtt, Business Mana ger, of the Decaturian. The committee wishes to congratulate " Pinky " for being the first Teke to hold office since 1915. March 26 — It ' s something to have a brother that ' s a Teke. March 30 — Lew Sarett otters a magic evening to Millikin. Theta iamma Tea. " Shure now. and do ye think the Irish will hate? " " Yha can tell, man. wha can tell? " And nobody could tell from the performance given in chapel. March 31 — But today: Ah. laddies, ye ken weel there ' s naw gettin ' aroond the Scotchman when he ' s lighting for the pladie. 1 leath of Dr. Tyler. APRIL April 1 — April Fool. Aston Hall ate dinner with knives. Y e have to put up with these practical jokes this one day of the year. Pi Phi Formal. Everyone admitted that it certainly was April Fool when Lois Engleman walked in. Charles MilL and Frank Peers are proud parents of a new Ford. One Hundred Ninety-Five SATIRE The Human Touch •:• •:• t •:• t i enables us to take a deep inters est in your scholastic achieuements. " Let Us Keep •:• ♦ this interest aliue by an account in this bank and push for euen greater success in your future financial life. •:• Famers State " Bank and Trust Company ♦ ♦ ♦ One Hundred Xim i SATIRE April 2 — The Greenville Delegation of the Student Volunteer Union holds a breakfast in the D. S. dining room for John Elder. April 3— At last the Little Theatre opens. The plays presented were: " The Pol Boilers, " " The Land of Heart ' s Desire, " and " The Maker of Dreams. " Funeral services of Dr. Tyler held in chapel. April 5 — Installation of the new Y. W. C. A. Cabinet April 6 — The Kappa Delts entertain their Basket-ball team at dinner. They always An it up right. April 7 — I ' i Beta I ' lii entertained at tea in honor of Mrs. Lawrence oi their National Council. April 8 — Zeta Tan Alpha Formal. ' This ends the social whirl until next year. April 9 — Rain. April 10 — More Rain. April 11 — RAIN " . RAIN, RA1X. April 12— We pack. April 13-18 — Easter Lillies, Vacation and Rain! April 19 — " Curlie " let ' t his Teke pin at home. 1 wonder where. April 23 — Millikin Endowment completed. " Dr. Darling, Junior " arrives in Decatur. April 25-2S — Dr. X ' ordfeldt presents series of lectures t L T niversity women. Drink your eight glasses, girls. April 24 — David Warfield in Return of Peter Grimm at tin Lincoln. April 2? — Delamaster and Burmeister Recital by State Federation oi Musi- cal Clubs. larger FORD SERVICE » et ™ N Talbott-Barry Motor Co. N J£ YOUR FORD DEALER J£ : ' ttt OPEN NIGHTS OPEN SUNDAYS xjt ;!; YV io:oopm. 12:00 Noon yy V 38S E. Prairie Ave. Phone Main 208-20 ' ) One Hundred Ninety-Seven SATIRE every detai pleasant indeed. OMEN WHO LIKE to choose from varied, comprehensive stocks of merchandise; who wish to be certain that the things they choose are fine in quality and high in value, consider this store first when plan- ning their purchases, for experience has proven that the carefully selected articles that comprise the great stocks here are fine in And prompt, courteous, intelligent service makes shopping here Just now, when thoughts are turn.ng toward summer clothes, especially interesting collections have been assembled in the apparel sections, and in the millinery section. The smartest of the new things, for sport, street and dress wear are here in groups from which nothing essential to the mode is lacking. WILLIAM GUSHARD COMPANY Ine Hundred Ninety- Eight •:• SATIRE I ' i Mu Theta pledges wear white and pledge ribbons. Rain. April _ ' i — Spring Festival of Music. St. Louis Symphony Orchestra, Children ' s Chorus, afternoon. April 27 — Oratorio Choir presents New Earth and Tale of Old Japan. April 29— Pi Mu Theta Dance. MAY May 3— Millikin-Tokio Day. May 5 — Men ' s Glee Clubs give home concert. May 6 — Freshman Dance. Interseholastic Meet. May 13 — Founder ' s Day. Student Council Dance. May 15 — lirls ' Glee Club Concert. May 16 — Marjory Maxwell. Soprano, gives concert in Auditorium. May 19 — Sanders Oratorical Contest. May 20 — Junior-Senior Party. May 25 — Senior Play. May 27 — Senior Dance. JUNE June 3 — Dramatic Club Play. June -I — Baccalaureate Address. June 5 — Class Day. June 6 — Commencement, Congratulations and Rest Wishes to (lass of 1922! ' .(. T Ciorrect Dress | l ee S f or Women -:• •:• ' S. For the smart young Miss who seeks in her apparel that youthful X " Collegiate " touch, we have trim little outfits at astonishinglow prices -:• •:• •:• • ' .• 151 North Water Street ' Decatur, Illtnois •:• Ine Hundred Ninety-Nine SATIRE College Supply Store Wants Your Business Student Spirit Student Service For Your Convenience J A Store Directory £ FIRST FLOOR • • Books Office Supplies Kodaks v ; School Books Stationery Novelties ; .». X edding Invitations Visiting Cards .% f BASEMENT 1 V Sporting Goods, Tennis— Golf — Baseball V , Sweaters -Sport Shoes — Clothing . . l Toys and Games ( all the year ) v ; Party Favors and Decorations V SECOND FLOOR f v Edison Phonographs Gift Shop •! I Rectal Hall. 5 Booths Novelties of All Kinds J V Pictures and Frames V X Picture Framing a Specialty .1. f THIRD FLOOR ' .$ REPAIR DEPARTMENT-AHMake.of Foun- •;• • tain Pens Repaired Type writers Repaired. ♦ Phonographs Repaired and Tennis »• A Rackets Restrung -I •:• •:• •:• •:• ! HAINES ESSICK ! % BOOK AND ART STORE % 1 217 N WATER ST % MACON COUNTY COAL CO. COAL TELEPHONES: MAIN 77 AND 78 •:• •:• •:• ♦ •:• ♦ •:• •:• ♦ ♦ •:• •:• •:• FORREST FILE. Gen. Mgr. DECATUR, ILLINOIS •:• •:• •:• •:- •:• •:• Two 1 [undred SATIRE Ha-Haw and Company Would you like to know how wc collect all the jokes Thai arc palled beneath these towers; II ell — listen now, and zve ' ll I ell you folks, Who makes up these pages of oars! In every college, in this great country of colleges, there lives, away in some forsaken cubby hole, a tiny fellow called a recorder. This little dwarf, clothed in pink sill and choked with pale bluish ruffles, sits all night in front of a great record book, with his slender quill pen in hand, writing down very conscientiously ' all the jokes and everything funny that has happened in this college during the da) But, in the daytime, dues he stay in his office? — Well. I should say not. We cannot see him, though, nor can we find his little workshop or see any sign of his great record 1 k or green quill pen. But, nevertheless, he is abroad, quiet and invisible, listening here and observing there, among some of our most august as well as our jolliest neighbors. Every bit of fun, every atom of foolishness, is religiously jutted down. M doesn ' t matter who it is — and I tell yon — you ' d be surprised. But the other night, by some hook or crook, we found a little pink light burn- ing away over in the corner of a class room, and. after making several trips to the biology laboratories for mic roscopes of great enough power, we finally dis- covered this little fellow hard at work, hi the walls surrounding his tiny glass table hunt;- pictures of the greatest apostles of his work ' , the " artis plus bons " in his art of fun. for here we see a photograph of Douglas Fairbanks and just across from him. Charlie Chaplin. In the corner -its a tiny piano and on it i- the music to the Burlesque Caprice and the March Grotesque. Sealed on the paper piano stool was another dwarf such as the one before the little desk, another little re- corder, lie was dressed m green satin from head to foot and spoke in a shrill pipy voice: " Well, I la, " he said. " I am afraid I ' ll wish that I was hack at the University before many days. For ten years I have recorded all the fun of the Great State ( ollege, and I was busy and happy; but now that you are leaving your work at Millikin and I must take your place here in a Christian College, controlled by a church, I ' m afraid I will have nothing whatever to do. Even now I foresee a dull, sober, existence, with not enough jokes and jollity to record to keep my arm from growing too stiff to write it. " " Go on. I law. only let me alone now; and remember. I can stay only a few days to help you get started with the records ami then I must go on to my new a] i] ii lintment. " So. we crept noiselessly awav from the little office and told not a soul what was happening. But the next evening we returned and. brushing the dust from the lens of Comb ' s prize microscope, reestablished our observatory. Ma was sit- ting at the desk, frowning and wondering over the reports oi the day, when in piped I law. all breathless anil smiling. " Well, old top, " he says, " pack up voiir baggage and cart it along to your next station. I thought this place was dull, with no jollity, and never a joke to record; hut to-day 1 -aw Mr. Dyer and — well — I changed my mind. Moreover, I tell you there are more things that are downright funny going on about this institution than I had ever dreamed. For instance, doesn ' t it tickle you to see the Freshmen up in them I. ah sitting cross-legged mi their little work stools busy I indred On SATIRE talking to each other about how much they have to do; or again to see the post- man leave a whole pile of perfumed letters in little blue edged envelopes sealed with gold-wax crests upon the conservatory office desk, — and then to see the maiden and bachelor members of the faculty creep quietly downstairs, fondle one. or two of these precious " billets doux " and hasten away to their studio; and don ' t you laugh to see the bluffs, the indescribable bluffs that are pulled — sometimes rather unsuccessfully — in class; and I tell yon I think it is probably well that the office has a sign " Business " over its door, for I spent several hours in there, and left with aching sides from laughing at some of the veritable cases on that dignified force. But give me a pen, I la. I must write fast; for coming down the hall 1 met Sammy — and now 1 have an all night ' s job. " So now in the following pages We have copied down the fun And all the foolish, silly things That 1 fa savs we have done. John Taylor. Two Hundred Tv SATIRE JOKES " He that Falleth in love with himself shall have no rivals. " - I. Dale Voder. " Things forbidden have a secret charm. " — Aston Hall Girls. " He who Knows little soon repeats it. " " ( )ne hour ' s sleep before midnight is worth two after it. " — Wann. O )LLEGE ETIQUETTE Strolling may continue until 10:29 1 ' . At. No auto rides unless properly chaperoned. hates with one girl are limited to eight a week. iirls shall keep gentlemen callers waiting at least twenty minutes. It shall not lie etiquette for a college girl to feed a man caller on candy sent her h another. College women shall not make mine than two dates for the same night. • iirls shall not exchange beaux without the consent of the men. They met upon the steps, lie kissed her. " I beg your pardon; I beg your pardon; I beg your pardon! I thought you were my sister. " " Don ' t mention it, " she said. " Don ' t mention it. " Again he kissed her. The light came on. Great Scott! It was his sister. " How do you like that cigar I gave you, old man? For 200 bands of that brand they give you a ictrola. " " So? If I smoked 200 of those cigars I wouldn ' t want a ictrola, I ' d want a harp. " Dr. Conant : " What is the fundamental difference between verse and poetry. " T. Alexander: " If you can understand it. it ' s verse, but if you can ' t, its poetry. " " h, I can ' t thread this needle " Was Betty Landon ' s cry, " Just as the thread is going through The needle winks it ' s eye. " BLUFFER ' S LEAGUE Chief 1 ligh Bluffer Alike Hiser Assistant Cohorts Snake Bowman, Jesse Birks Charter Members.. — Edward Lindsey, Marj. Lowry, Vernon Male Candidates for Admission All Law and Education Students OH ! AL Thelma Elliott: " I got a man hut I won ' t tell his name. ' an-e your man and my man might he the same. " Two Hundred Three SATIRE Two 1 1 nn d red Foil SATIRE SHi IRT l.( VE STi iRY Maid one Maid won Made one. Dr. Smith — (Sociology): " What did yon say, Mr. Kilgore? " Kilgore, suddenlj rousing: " Nothing, Sir, I mean I was only talking in my sleep. " When Aston Hall ran to the fire, not all the girls were fully dressed. Some- where in the dark. " Here comes an auto! " fosephine S. : " Let me get next to a post. " And then she quickly stepped behind II. Clark. AIN ' T IT THE TRUTH! Emma: " Why do you want three of the same 1 ks saved. ' ' " John Tinnon : " They are for me and two either girls. " Dr. Smith, patting his stomach, remarked: " It ' s way down in the subcon- scii msness. " Never did know where that thing was before. HE WASN ' T ALONE V. Colbrook: " Wonder what Mr. Mart ' s getting out of this lecture. E. Biggs: " I bet I know. Getting tired. " Dotty dark to shoe clerk: " I want some shoes for gym. " Clerk: " Certainly, is he your husband or little brother. Miss.- " C. Barnett: " Did you find the salt air bracing when you were crossing the Atlantic? I heard that the sea was g 1 for a man. " II. Hunt: " Yes. it certainly calls forth all that is in a fellow. " C. SM lid ! ' S S LIL »QUY I want to he tough. 1 want to smoke and chew, I want to run around at night, Like the other fellows do. D. Voder: " Well " Prof. Casey: " I ' m not digging fur water, I want information. " " Have von ever seen the Prof, who continually shakes a piece of chalk in his hand with that distinctly " seven, come eleven " motion? " Yes, we have. Perhaps psychology causes it. " " A girl in town is worth six in the Dorm. " — Hoskins. " Don ' t worry, all women are like street cars; there ' s always another one along in a minute. " — Cokie. Two Hundred Five SATIRE Sporting Goods Decatur Drug Company I Jtnois (jreatest " Drug Store • ' .• z •:• •:- Student and Faculty Trade Solicited The Largest and Best Equipped Drug Department in the Centra] West. .;. Sanitary and Careful Compounding of Prescriptions. :° A l ' oilet Goods Department unexcelled for the excellence of its stock and •:• its wide variety of modern beauty aids and toilet necessities. Y A Cutlrry Department in which are handled all the popular makes of safety :• ra orv blades, stroppers and other shaving necessities. V. A Complete Rubber Goods Department, handling only the highest grade y and must depenable lines. £ An up-to-date Drug Sundries and Stationery Department. ♦ Free Automobile Delivery without extra charge. .;. We are in business " for your health. " You will find here, courteous, Y. prompt and helpful service. Make this your drug store. .;. •:• •:• ♦ Our Lines % t REM II BASEBALL EQUIP- STANLEY STEEL VACUUM ? MENT BOTTLES % LOUISVILLE SLUGGER ; L1) METAL i ' AM 1 ' FUR- f MATS NITURE •:• REACH TENNIS G )DS EVINRUDE B( )AT M( T )RS MacGREGOR GOLF CLUBS REMINGTON GUNS GOLDEN ATHLETIC FISHING TACKLE SH iES ( ' AMI ' EUL ' Il ' .MEXT OLD T WNE CAN( »ES T U ' RIST SUPPLIES MOREHOUSE WELLS CO. | HARDWARE Decatur, Illinois Two Hundred Six SATIRE Si FT Whatever trouble Adam had ' ci man in da) s of yore Could say when he had told a joke: " I ' ve heard that one before. " — Burr. IX THE DORMS Soph: " Hey Freshman — telephone! " Sleepy Voice: " I ain ' t ' specting no call. " As she stifled a yawn, she asked sweetly: " Is your watch going, George. - ' ' " Yep, " answered George. " How soon ? " lie: " Thev must be engaged; that ' s the fourth dance he ' s had with her this evening. " She : " That no sign. " He: " You think not? You don ' t know how she dance-. " 1 ' ear Had: I am asking you for some cash sooner than I had hoped, but you see several things have come up — books, dues, laboratory fees, room rent. etc. Please send me a check for eighty dollars. Respectfully, Your Son. My dear Son: I received your special today and am enclosing the amount vou asked for. I was in college mice myself, you know. With love, I »ad P. S. Is she good looking? Pat: " I ' hwat was the last card i dealt ye, Mike? " Mike: " A spade. " Pat : " ' i knew it was. ( )j saw ye spit on yer hand before ye picked it up. " Dean placing an empty plate, a knife and a fork before her. " This is Aston I [all dinner. " Dear Mother: Will you semi me a watch right away? I just got elected secretary of the Freshman class and they said I had to keep the minutes. Your son. Helen Clark on returning to the Mall after a week end at home brought the Dean a chicken wing. Mrs. Walker enjoyed it in silence a minute and then said, " When are you going home again, Helen. " " Louise 1. -inking on her bed with a deep sigh. " W hats ' matter ? " Louise: " I ' m dead tired, we were supposed to get an idea from a faculty member and write a theme on it. I ' ve talked to Miss Dunlap for two hours and I haven ' t a single idea yet. " Two Hundred Seven SATIRE ± sk Your Grocer for Big S Quality Products FLOUR CORN MEAL Horse, poultry anJ DAIRY FEEDS Our Cask and Carry Feed Department Saves You Money SHELLABARGER ELEVATOR COMPANY Sangamon and Morgan Streets Phones: Main 173 and 48 J M ALLEN E W CRAWFORD President Treasurer Insist on getting Diamond Crown Canned Goods and Colaen Drip Coffee then you will be satisfied and encourage business that helps Decatur Decatur Grocer Co. Vvho esale (jrocer Decatur, Illinois •:• •:• % ♦ ♦ •:• LINCOLN CAFE ON THE SQUARE " The House of Service ana Quality " GREANIAS BROS., Props. DECATUR. ILLINOIS it is ELECTRICAL We Have It WLtx iElrrtrtr }£Si wmianfst. Company EARL WEATHERFORD. President Ellis W. Armstrong THE ZELLER t CONFECTIONERY % DRUGGIST The Rexa I Store JONTEEL. an Odor Creation, and LIGGETT CHOCOLATES DECATUR. ILL ••• 135 South Oakland SANDWICHES AND DRINKS OF ALL KINDS WE CATER TO AUTO TRADE THE FAMOUS HAMBURGER fwo II undred I )ighl SATIRE UP-T (-DATE PREDICAMENTS Weep and you ' re called a baby, Laugh and you ' re called a fool; i ield and you ' re called a onward. Stand and you ' re called a mule; Smile and they call you silly, Frown and they ' ll call you gruff; Put on a front like a millionaire — And some guys call your bluff! — Puck VANISHED ATTRACTK [ " he Beast — " You used to --ax- there was something about me you liked. " Beauty — " Yes, but you ' ve spent it all now. " — The Bulletin ( INE BELT SHY Hale (on fishing trip): " Boys, the boat is sinking! Is there any one here who knows how ti i pray . ' " 1 ' rocter t eagerly ) : " I do. " Hale: " All right. You pray, and the rest of us will put on life belts. There ' s one shy. " ' " What is the best color for a bride? " " I prefer a white une. " — Widow C lUNTER ATTRACTK N She — " I do hope people will admire my new hat. " lie — " Then you ' d better wear longer skirts. " — London Opinion There is not much difference between life and love. Life is just " one fool thing after another. " and love is just two " fool things " after one another. — .Mead ( o-operation. SURE SH IN She (tenderly): " When did you first know you loved me? " He: " When I began to get mad when people said you were brainless and unattractive. " — Brown 1 lull EC N iMICS The money the other fellow has is Capital — getting it away from him is Labor. — Literary 1 ' igesl When the bridegroom complains that the salt won ' t -hake, the honeymoon i- i iver. You ' ve noticed this also As sure as you ' re born ; bummer the ear. The louder the horn. — Ex. 1 Xine SATIRE B. B. BURNS " Illinois ' Pioneer Used Car Dealer " Used Cars Bought and Sold 314 - 316 -318 East Main Street DECATUR, ILLINOIS v •:• t t % i ■:■ ■■■ ■:■ •:• ■:- •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• Frank Curtis Co. JEWELERS DIAMONDS - JEWELRY - CHINA t •:• •:• •:• % t ♦ •:■ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ Dan Deuenter Standard Life Building Decatur - Illinois If qou u?ant a beautiful and true Photograph qo to Dan Deuenter in the Stand- ard Life Buildinq mho has a National reputation as a leader in his profession SPECIALISTS m FOOTWEAR for YOUNG FOLKS owes SJioes tJi t Satisfy " SNAPPY NEW STYLES IN QUALITIES THAT WEAR Two Hundred Ten SATIRE The New Mueller Tub-Shower Faucet With this new invention you can have either a tub or shower bath. — hot, cold or tepid. — any hour. — .just raise or depress the little knob. — .that ' s all you have to do to get water through spout or spray. — and for shampooing there is nothing like it. It ' s the newest plumbing fitting and everybody wants it. H. Mueller Mfg. Co. ■:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• t •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• t ■:■ •:• t •:• •:• t •:• •: • -:• •:• DECATUR. ILL. NEW YORK SAN FRANCISCO Two lluii ' lri-.l Eleven SATIRE Our New $5,000-00 Policy MODERN FEATURES Killed by Accident— We will pay $10,000 instead of $5,000.00 •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• ■:• If Permanently and Totally Disabled— Premiums on this policy will cease and the Company will pay you $50 a month as long as you live, and. at your death, the full $5000 will he paid to your beneficial . It ' s Life Insurance— See Nelson Full particulars of this greatest « ' rt Policy given upon request. Your relations with this agency are always treated confidential M. C. NELSON, General Agent DECATUR ' ILLINOIS Telephone Main 401 1 ) 440-441 Standard Life Bids:. EQUITABLE LIFE OF IOWA Compliments oj ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ •:- -:• •:• •:• t The Union Iron IDorks Decatur, Illinois •:• •:• •:• ♦ ♦ We are for TUillikin •:• ♦ ♦ Two Hundred Twelve SATIRE She — " They say Jack ' s an awful g Hunker. " Another She— " So 1 noticed as I climbed on the car this morning. " 1 hat was a great (lance. I hope I made an impression on her. ' 1 guess vim did. She ' s been limping ever since. " A feller may he a- broad a- he is long ami yet not he four square. list b ' cause a feller is all nose is lid sign he know- all. I ' .f some fellers ' ml keep their mouth shut part o ' the ' time other ' s wouldn ' t so si, on find out how " little they know. YEA HUBERT Neighbor — They tell me your son is on the college football team. Proud .Mother — It is quite true. Neighbor — Do you know what position he plays? Mother — I ' m not sure, hut 1 think he ' s one of the drawbacks. Sometime-- a woman ' s hair is merely a hit of fiction founded on tact. — Exchange " Lots of people who complain that they don ' t get all they deserve should really congratulate themselves. " — Steam ' s Optomist. " There are no more enterprising young men. hy, I remember when it was a common thing for a young man to start out as a clerk, and in a few years own a business. " " Yes, hut they have cash registers now. " — Virginia Reel ( iNLY XE DANGER Mr. Rocks — " So vou want to marry my daughter. Well, young man, what are your pn ispects , J " Young Man — " Excellent — if you don ' t spoil them. " " Do vou know that I started life as a barefoot hoy ' " said a merchant who had been rather successful. " Well, I wasn ' t born with shoes on myself, " answered the clerk. HERE AND THERE " In Mime part- of Africa a man doesn ' t know his wife until after he has married her. " said Mi ' s. Gabb, as she looked up from the newspaper she was reading. " I lull! " replied Gabb. " Win- mention Africa especially? " She — Why do they put corn meal on the dance floor ' 1 He — To make the chickens feel at home. Maud — ( reading I — " For a kiss the defendant is alleged to have stolen, a jury allowed the charming plaintiff the sum of $500. " Ethel — " Gee! And I ' ve been giving them away. " — Judge " Sorry. Miss, hut we are not in need of any more work just now. " Helen S. : " But I ' m sure that the little work I ' d do wouldn ' t make any difference. " Two 1 1 im.li i d I liirteen SATIRE ; ' | I ' u . i II un.lred Fourteen SATIRE Following the line of least resistance is what makes men and rivers crooked. Some folks would get along better if they would steer more carefully and low their horns less. TIMMY ' S S )LIL iQUY My car is old and worn and loose, It runs sometimes — hut what ' s the use; The top still hangs to the old machine, And at every station I buy gasoline. The wheels jump like a cow a trottin ' . Trouble is near for my tires are rotten; The horn still sounds like a trumpet ' s call. To drive this car takes lots of gall. My cylinders ought to be rebored, They squeak and squall like I ' irks old Ford. My friends won ' t advise me what to do, So I wonder now how it wore when new. " May 1 print a kiss upon your lips? " She nodded her sweet permission; So they went to press and I rather guess They printed a whole edition. — Lord Jeff " Pa — what is a joke? " " Shet up! Don ' t you know more than to criticize the government? " A SM IKY ( INE AI L. — " Why are college engagements like Chesterfield cigarettes? " Thelma — " I give up. " Al. — " Mild, but they satisfy. " The Decatur Ice Cream Company manufacturers of Bulk Brick Ice Cream 716 722 north Edtuard Stree On Sale bu the Best Dealers fwo H undred Fifteen SATIRE Millikin Conseruatori] of TTlusic Decatur, Illinois M L. Smdrthout. Director D- HI. Smdrthout. Associate Director One of the Foremost Schools of music in the middle IPest ♦ ♦ •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• ♦ •:• •:• •:• •:• , s W.ifc w ♦ CONSERDVTORU BUILDIIIQ— One of the Finest in Existence Certificate and Diploma Courses in Piano. Uiolin, Pipe- Orqan and ' Cello Plaumg, and in Singing; Special Supervis- ors ' Courses in Public School Music and Musical Kinder- garten, anu one of which mau bs included in Music-Literaru Course receiuingjCollege Degree Four free scholarships offered each uear. Summer Term, June 12th to Julu 22nd, 1922. For catalog or further information address JESSIE 1DEILER, Secretary ♦ ♦ •:• •:• ••- •:• •:• ♦ •:• •:• •:• t •:♦ ♦ ♦ •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• ♦ ♦ ♦ fwo II undred Sixteen SATIRtl •:■ J.G.STARR Q T 301 E. Main St. jUl Decatur, III. Authorized Salt ' s and Service Cars and Trucks Fordson Tractors Also Local Distributors for Lincoln Automobiles We Trade for Used Cars Cars Sold on E;isy Painienl I ' lan Phonvs A .iji 7 Id and 717 =V S= M assac kusetts | Mutual Life f ;0 ganhed 1851) % A Company ot Hidh I ffieiency X Immense Financial Strength Ljw Net Cost ••• FRFDC BARNETT. Manafer EBER M. SPENCE. Dis. Agent ]I4 Cittzins ' Bant Suiliing .;. CAMPUS ROYALTY The papers tell me every day That kings anil queens are bunk, That people now have said their say And all the crowns are junk. The dope amounts to simply that. The |Ueeiis are all passe. Xo more should people worship at The royal feet of clay. But I ' m conservative, you bet — Ami I still how my bean Before the pretty little feet ( )f every campus queen. " Been to church this morning, Mike. J " " Why, do my clothes look as though they ' ve been slept in i ' U VE I ove is like a punctured tire. I ' m very sure of that, For after one big blowout. She went ami left me flat. fwo Hundred Sev( nteen SATIRE •:• -:• •:• •:• •:• ■:• •:• •:• •:■ .•. •:• ■:• •:• •:• V •:• •;• :•: •;• t]our Printed message @ij Must Stand lone Give it a chance to make good in a big way — back it up with every feature that reflects strength and power. When your advertising literature leaves your office it represents your best ef- forts, the arguments seem to possess the strength of Atlas — they seem as real and logical as did this myth to the Ancients. How does it appeal to your modern prospect? Does it still radiate power or is it but a pretty story — void of strength and appeal? The printing and the illustrations are the same as when ihey left you, yet the frayed edges, the cracked paper and uneven folding weakens your argument and your most telling illustra- tions lay unnoticed in the waste basket. Folchrell Coated Book •:• •:• •;• increases the power of your arguments because of its unusual X. strength. It leaves you clean and fresh and reaches your cus- tomer in the same splendid condition. It is made to withstand •:• the terrific strain to which second class mail is subjected. •:• •:• .;. You cannot afford to take a chance with a cheaper paper than FOLDWELL — when your advertising is mailed it must do •;• its work unaided by individual or firm it must have the strength ' X. to produce business at a profit. •:• •:• FOLDWELL COATED BOOK is the only enamel book paper which eliminates this chance — thousands of tons have been bought because printers and consumers knew they were safe — that chance was eliminated. Your printed message to maintain its original strength must be printed on FOLDWELL COATED BOOK. Two Hundred Eighteen SATIRE A USEFUL BOOK " What 1 k have you found most useful? " " book of Browning ' s poems. We have a table with one short leg, and the Browning book just fits under it. X )T H( (PELESS Bunn — 1 could dance on like this forever. Veda — Oh, I ' m sure you don ' t mean that! You ' re bound to improve. ANY MILLIKIN GIRL " You look sweet enough to eat, " he remarked. She said, " I do? Where shall we so? " " What are your hopes for the future? " asked the solemn man. " I have none, just now, " replied the youth. " Tomorrow is my girl ' s birth- day, and I am worrying about the present. " All the world ' s a stage. That ' s why so many old maids try to stay chorus girls all their lives. PRIVATE FINANCE He — " It ' s my principle never to kiss a girl. " She — " You can ' t expect any interest from me, then. " " Any jokes over at the Alpha Chi house? " States: " Yes, we have quite a few. " " Best after-dinner speech I ever heard. " " What did he say ? " " Waiter, let me have the check. " — Louisville Courier " I perceive, " said Charles Mills, after witnessing a ball same, " that success in this sport can he attained only by perfect cooperation among the players, each subordinating his own individuality to that of the organization of which he is a part. " " You may he right at that, " replies Gill, " hut the main thing is team work. " T. Dale — " If it weren ' t for me, you ' d he the dizziest person in the world! " iMarj. — " ' That ' s all right; I don ' t mind letting you have first place. " H. W. TTlefcder Son IDholesale Fruits and Ueqetables V ;•; Telephones TTlavn 995-1137-1152 •:• Thatcher Court — 700 Rorth main Street Two 1 1 undred N in te n SATIRE •:• •:• % % ♦ •:• { •:• ■:• •:• v ••■ •:• •:• •:• t ■:■ ■:■ t | •:• t t •:• I •:• Printinq and Publicity _1 7 — ' HE Reuieu; Press has complete " l Vjy facilities for the planning and executing of these too allied arts. Its functions extend not onlu to the actual writing and planning of all sorts of community,, edu- cational, institutional and commercial publicity, but also embrace euerq mechan- ical deuice for attractiuelu putting such pubhciiu into type. This issue of The 1923 ITlillidek is offer- ed as an example of the Quality Printing turned out bu this organization. cThe REDIE1D Printing Stationery Co. Telephones Mam 1811 and 1812 DECATUR, ILLINOIS ? X % % % % Two Hundred Twenty SATIRE DRY GOODS CO. Ladies, Ttlisses and Child reus Dry Qoods ReadijHto-lDear and Ttlillinerq 207 Horth IDater Street Decatur, Illinois hie of our most important railroad problems is beating an express train over a crossing. A word to tin- wise is sufficient— to start an argument. " Mow do these football men make the glee club? " •■Rotten. " When a bunch of girls get together — tin- Lord pity the first one who leaves. — Puppet First 1 ' rof. — Well, how were your examinations? ' Second Prof. — A complete success. Everybody flunked. WALRUS MANUFACTURING COMPANY :oda fountain: - FIXTURES _ FURNITURE -.REFRIGERATORS fwo II undred T ' wentj ( ' n SATIRE ♦ V • •;• •.• ■:• •:■ •:• -.• -:• •:• •:• •:■ ■:■ •:• •:■ •:• •:• •:• .•. •:• •:• btewart Dry Ooods Company 227-235 North Water Strut Suits, Coats, Millinery, Dry Goods, Rugs and Draperies Decatur s Husy Store A ways the Lowest Prices ♦ V ♦ Two Hundred Twenty-Two SATIRE ••• ♦ •:• •:• •:■ •:• •:• ♦ •:• •:■ t Quality and Service- The Two Are Admirably Combined at the Princess .;. f HY do Decatur ' s most discriminating folks pat- I Ironize the Princess Confectionery? Because y. vax they know that Quality is assured in everything served or sold here. Because they know our Service is as nearly perfect as it is humanly possible to make it. It is this unvarying combination of Quality and Service that has made The Princess the foremost estab- lishment of its kind in this city — made its very name .;. synonymous with all that is best in — •:• •:• Hot Drinks Cold Drinks •:• ' : ' . Fine Candies •:• •:• Light Lunches Ihi ± ine •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• | 327 NortK Water Street •:• •:• •:- Pleasing environment, carefully and skilfully pre- pared drinks, confections and light lunches, and V courteous, conscientious Service — all these unite to make your relations with The Princess highly satisfying £ •:• from every point of view. V % % y .;. y. Particularly pleasing are our dainty light lunches. ;•; They are excellently prepared and cooked, attractively •i served, and the prices are surprisingly moderate. •:• •:• Princess Confectionery Hundred Twenty-Three SATIRE THE -US " OF CAMPUS J 4 a .--srr __ - ' Sf I W ci 1 1 undred Twe ntv-F) tu SAI1R1. C MI ' US VAMPS, ' ITICE The possessor of the most fraternity pins is not always the one who eventu- ally darns the unromantic sucks of the owner of any one of the pins she has had. Most men under the skin are a bit old-fashioned, after all. Siren. 1 lush, little vampire. Don ' t you cry ! You ' ll get his frat pin Bye and bye. Dr. Zimmerman : " They are educating sales girls to sell ribbons so that there will be jobs for some more poor teachers. D. Mount : " That must be the reason why we all have to take a foreign language. " Dr. Zimmerman (Bus. Adm. ) : " This course will pick up all the loose strings of all your other courses and make a rope with which you can either climb up or hang yourself. " Arthur Bacon thinks the cemetery should be alphabetically arranged. There were probably some other freshmen who thought the same thing. Though college days 1 lave their delights They can ' t compare With college nights. — Widow " What do you men talk about when you are sitting around the fireplace? ' " Just what you think we do. " II S IT EVER HAPPENED TO YOU? Broke, broke, broke, By thy spendthrift ways, • Girl! And [would that 1 had the dollars It cost to give you a whirl. ( h, well for the billionaire ' s boy With his fleet of expensive cars! Oh, well for the wealthy lad Who smoketh imported cigars! Broke, broke, broke. And royally trimmed by Thee. Xow I surely hope that you stick with him And never come back to me! — Dirge G( UNG T l SEE THE PI PHI ' S Said Dale one winter ' s evening When he took a sudden drop " I low sad that water freezes With the slippery side on top. " Two Hundred Twenty-Five SATIRE Sincerity Clothes Every Suit With an Extra Pair of Trousers Offered at Slight Additional Cost Decatur ' s Greatest Clothing Store -:• •:- ♦ •:• ♦ Ob the Square IDhere uou will find the Best of Eueruthing — — PHONE MAIN 364 We manufacture all our oum Candies, Ice Cream, also Hard Qoods, Opera Sticks, Etcl lL e use our ou?n refrigerating system in manufacturing Ice Cream, also in our soda fountain HSGebhartCp Gebhart s bhoes for Women $3.95 $4.95 $6.85 The smartest styles developed by Queen Quality and other leading manufactur- ers of fine shoes are here u( savings of $2.50 to $4.00 a fiarr ' " The Taste is the Test OAK CREST HIGHLAWNS WARDER CHERRY BLOSSOM 1 he greatest care is used in the preparation of these brands. J o high- er quality can he found anywhere. There are none better. McClelland grocer co. Phone J lain 4 ' 2 WHOLESALE GROCERS ' Decatur, Illinois T w o I T undret 1 T w ent y -Six SATIRE Hotel Orlando •;- •:• •:• •:• Fire- Proof -41 Jft aGP Dinner Parties, Dances, For ma Is, Luncheons Special Attention Given to M i 1 1 i k i n Functions ■:• VAN ORMAN HOTEL OPERATING CO. HOTEL SHAWNEE Chai. T. Gauviy, W[r. Springfield, ' I Associate Hotels HOTEL ORLANDO Harry II ' . Van Oman, H. • Decatur, III. HOTEL McCURDY l Harold Van Orman, Mgr. I .ille, Iild. Two Hundred Twenty-Seven SATIRE Two I Inn. In- 1 Twentj Eighl SATIRE " So you proposed to Faye last nis lit ? ' " Yes. " " Did thi ' old man kick you out doors? " " No he didn ' t. He didn ' t wait until I got outdoors. " The more than usual lack of intelligence among the students one afternoon exasperated Prof. I lart. " Class is dimissed! " he said, and then added. " Please don ' t flap your ears as you pass out. " Prof. Christie in physiology — " Name two well known joints. " Helen Hayes — " Archies and Zellers. " Soph. — " I practised for initiation all summer. " Frosh. — " I low ' s that. " Soph. — " I paddled a canoe every night. " Senior — " Are you working for a Degree? " Frosh. — " Don ' t know, what is it ? " Another Frosh. — " It ' s the thins; that moves up and down a thermometer. " Bunn G. — " They say I have eyes like my father. " Bud — " Yes, you ' re pop-eyed all right. " Pinky H. — " I ' m as smart as you are. you dunce. " Helen S. in math. — " I ' m trying my best to get ahead. " Prof. Risley — " Goodness knows you need one. " Wanted At Oxce BLIND JANITi R To empty trash can at Aston Hall Every other morning at 7:30 Must be handsome, quiet and refined. Call M-148 For Seruice and Quality Call ■|-|-|1 O f Wholesale U lLSOn Ol L O. Fruits and Prod! • •» i -% • 1 tf " IDholesale t •:• •:• Phones TTUin 9S9-G99S-71S Distributors oj Tlucoa Rut G20 Horth Tuain Street Decatur Illinois Two Hundred Twenty-Nine SATIRE CTANDING upon the principle inaugurated by the founders of this business 11 years ago — the principle $ of complete satisfaction to every one who deals with Shellabargers — we solicit your valued patronage. W. L. SHELLABARGERS SONS | Franklin ana StuaehaJter Cars 4 Accessories ana Reiairs • ' •• ■ ' .• Lashes to lashes, I lust tn dust, It she puckers her lips Then in lod we ' ll trust. — I ' uppet. When Eve passed the luscious fruit Then clothing came in style. We ' ll have to pass the fruit again In a short, short while. — Sun Dodger HIGHER MATHEMATICS Bachelor — " People used to call a man ' s wife his better halt. " Benedict — " Well, what about it v ' Bachelor — " Well, the way she dresses nowadays she should he called an improper fraction. " — Widow Razz — Why do you limp " - ' Berry — 1 was walking in the Cactus Gardens last night and we decided t " sit down on a bench. The bench was a shadow. — I haparral Vngry husband to wife: " You ' re a dumbbell. " She: " Well, dumbbells always go in pairs. " — Octopus. St ink- : What do you want ? Diogenes: I ' m looking fur an honest man. Stnile: Fool, this is a fraternity house. — Punch Bowl. Frosh : " Will you give me something fur my head ' " Druggist: " 1 wouldn ' t take it as a gift. " — Medley. Clarence: " What is Georgette? " Clara: " Sheer waste, dummy. " — Froth. Two old maids Went for A tramp in the w I lods The tramp died. Two Hundred Thirty SATIRE ■:■ •:• •:■ •:• Decatur malleable Iron Companu ITlalleable Iron Castinqs Decatur, Illinois As shades of night were falling down I ob passed li ' Aston I hill rhose shades were up, the windows wide And sad it is to own The night went on, but Bob did stall And all that night did hide By Aston Hall. My ouija board, I love it so The truth it dues not tell, But as compared with folks I know It ' s doing very w ell. I ' .uli Wait (humming Dixie): " Some of those old songs haunt me. " Boh Armstrong: " Well, win 1 shouldn ' t they. You ' ve murdered most oi them. " " The Name is lour Guarantee •J For your Breahfast WARD BRAND OATS WARD BRAND COFFEE V Not the Just at Good Kind Puts the finishing touch on any •• •:• •;• At All Grocers •:• | C. E. WARD y SONS % DECATUR. ILLINOIS Two Hundred Thirty-One SATIRE •wv«v««-: •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• t t •:■ •:■ •:- •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• -:• •:• % X •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• Vacation Apparel In Which Sports Apparel Stars TT7HAT could be more appropriately smart for vacation wear than the VV new Sports Apparel ' A woman needs but a few items--those dis- criminate - chosen to suit her individual style — and the clothes question is settled! Our selections of sports apparel, formal costumes, lingerie and accessories provides easy choice, for the range of prices provides for inexpensive outfits. i t .•. •:- t t i t t f •:■ Linn Scruggs -— js For Frocks of Distinction • - £T S % y £ Negligees Petticoats Handkerchiefs ■ • • l 1 " — ' Sweaters Lingerie Slippers J Shop Blouses Robes Neckwear Sports Apparel Breakfast Coats 134 South Water Street This is the Stiofi of Enduring and Practical Gifts T IN C O L TNJ SQUARE THEATRE •:• % X The Most Perfectly Appointed Play House in Central Illinois " As an Ideal " Symbol of Efficiency and Quality in Pro- duction, Presentation, Music, Theatrical and Pictorial ♦ •:• Two I Eundred Thirtj I v ■ i SATIRE I :• s I Printing Service 1 that Counts I T f f % t t I I •:• t ± It ' s not so much having your work delivered on time— as it is having it the way you want it. Promptness is an essential —but promptness backed up % by satisfaction is the ideal service. Q| We sell you what you want and we get it to you when you want it. :• t ♦ •:• ♦ •:• •:• •:• •:• •:♦ •:• •:• •:- •; •:• •:• •:• •:• Herald Printing Stationery Co. Printers — Engravers — Binders ... % Decatur, Illinois Two Hundred Thirty-Three SATIRE •:• t f •:• ♦ •:■ TriEYELL°W LANTERN Reqular Service Breakfast Luncheon Afternoon Tea Dinner Special Attention Qiuen to: Fraternitu Functions Alumni Qatherinqs Class Parties mABEL DUIILAP AFlD OL1UE m I] O U Tl Q . Proprietor s %8 E 5YW. ST DE CATUR IlL. Two Hundred Thirty-Four SATIRE fwo Hundred Thirty-Five SATIRE I t •I- % •:■ The Alumni Journal Address all Communications to The Alumni Journal, University, Decatur, Illinois t This Space Compliments of •• •:- inrtors 3. H. anil K luxk Bmbna % t i t MILLIKIN BUILDING A i • DECATUR, ILL. •!• •:• X i A Collegiate Quarterly of News and Opinion, % by the graduates of the James Millikin Uni- versity, Decatur, Illinois t Subset iption Price for one year, four issues, ONE DOLLAR ♦ Two Hundred Thirty-Sis SATIRE Style Vvithout Extravagance o ffivmaM , Apparel for ' Wbmen ©Misses 135 Water Street, North •:■ V Zrtdan Fine CTailorinq 213 WEST MAIN STREET ♦ Compliments of J. C. Calhoun Doctor of Osteopathy Standard Life Bldg. HI CH Everything Ready-to-Wear tor Women and Children 12 .-125 North Water St Dtcatur. Illinois Smart Women s irVear 147 N. Water St. " The Suit Shop ot Decatur THE DECATUR BUILDERS SUPPLY CO. DANMACKNET WM. MckEE 712 East Cerro Gordo Street Phones Main 4 or Main 1902 DECATUR. ILLINOIS rYlonson Wilcox Michaels Stern ♦ Undertakers V Value First Clothes ♦ VPhrte Ambulance Service Lady Attendant ' ' . Featured at ♦ ■:• 421 North Main Street Decatur. 111. :=: SUMERFIELDS ■ ' .■ Two Hundred Thirtj - ■ ven SATIRE ♦ C. A. Morrow Jlrt Shop cKodaksEDt: " IPe Frame Pictures Right " 112 East Prairie Street, Decatur, Illinois Developing and Printinq Euery Day Eastman Films Kodak Books memory Books Pictures and Frames Qift Books Sporting Qoods Qolf and Tennis Place and Tally Cards Birthday Cards Stationery i t ♦ i % ■ i t ■:• •:• •:• ♦ •:• •:• •:• •:• I :■. ♦ The Decaturian f % -:• •:• •:• Weekly Publication James Millikin University Subscription $2.00 per Year J. E. HURTT, Business Manager ♦ % % % % ♦ ♦ •:■ •:• •:• ♦ Two Hundred Thirty-Eight SATIRE rty-Xini SATIRE t t •:• •:- •:• •:• Linxiweiler Printinq Co. Quality Printers Office Outfitters 249 Tlorth TTlain Street Decatur, Illinois ♦ I ♦ •:• •:■ i •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• To Our Aduertisers IDe take this means of expressing to you our oum satisfaction in hauing such representative firms as uours included in this section of our publication. Cordially. THE EDITORS ••• ♦ ♦ A. J. WILLIS MARKET 999 West Macon Street— Phones: Main 4064-4065 MARKET No. 2—346 South Fairview Ave. Phone Main 3208 HIGHEST QUALITY OF MEATS. POULTRY. CANNED GOODS and VEGETABLES PRICES RIGHT PROMPT DELIVERY Everything in WALL PAPER, PAINTS AND GLASS ARTIST SUPPLIES MYER4S0 SIGNS OF ALL KINDS C. A. HUPP TOBACCO CO. 624-628 East Cerro Gordo Strtvt DECATUR, ILLINOIS Two Hundred Forty SATIRE Lindquist Portraija for Portraits of Distinction f t Qfhe expression of your 6ook or duertisement is first reqistered in pic- torial art that will conuey your thought clearly . — ■ as Specialists in Artistic Photoqraphy u e are ful- ly conscious of these fundamental principles For Students " Our University Studio " ♦ V •:• t •:• •:• •:• ■:• •:• •:• t Lindquist Ttl ruold J{t Photographers 319 n IDater Street Official Photoqraphers for 1923 millidek Two II undred Fort) ' n SATIRE fwo ' I undred Forty-Two SATIRE £ ( , Morning • If you desire a Photograph X ;j; VuOpSy S G orj, Bread % ;j ea l; zes ana yet pre . | •:• Pastries of A 1 T) v serves the likeness, you can y | Kinds Oakery :•: itat •:• •:• •:• ■ ' •: • ' •: t 226 Nortn Main Street J C . J ' t W asson Dtudios ? Phone Main 971 .;. n _ . ' . . . Decatur Uruq Elevator Service A " Virginia, don ' t you get tired sitting at the table talking to the I Han so long after the rest arc- gone J " ( )li. no indeed, I used to have to sit and talk to my grandmother by the hour. I don ' t mind it. " T( h » SI K ICKED T( ) ANSWER Helen ( rowder. encircling Thelma Brown with both arms and huggin ' her — " Thelma, did anyone ever put you into a faint doing this. ' ' DREAMING F ? Gilbert Payson sat with his arm wound affectionately around Ed I ' feffer ' s neck and dreamed idly as class went on until Dr. Zimmerman said. " Mr. Payson you must have a very wonderful imagination. " TEXTILE CLASS CH IRUS Behold the pretty cotton plant With blossoms white and full They pick the downy stuff and. lo ' They make a suit of wool. The Davis Drug Store ;•; Purposes to be a cheeru, clean, social center. — a guardian of your health — an inexhaustible prouider of al V ••• •:• .;. most anuthinq uou need, from postaqe stamps to thinqs which % mau beautifu uour complexion or otherwise saue a life •:• % ■ ' •• X. % Courtesy u?ith euery transaction Two Hundred Forty-Three SATIRE Hrtists%)to-€[itgrators Besides being the largest organization in the country specializing on Qiiality College Illustrations, handling over joo annuals every year, including this one, we arc general artists and engravers. Our Large Art Departments create designs and distinctive illustrations, make accurate mechanical wash drawings and birdseye views, retouch photographs, and specialize on advertising and catalog illustrations. Our photographic department is unusually expert on outside work and on machinery, jewelry and general merchandise. We reproduce all kinds of copy in Halftone, Zinc Etching, Ben Day and Three or Four Color Process; in fact, make every kind of original printing plate ; also Electrotypes and Nickeltypes by wax or lead mold process. At your service — Any time — Anywhere — for Anything in Art, Photography and Photoengraving. Hundred Forty-Four SATIRE mm " I ' ll fir nniiiiK I i ? s Make tnis Bank Your Bank You will find our banking service adequate for your needs. A checking account here will give you the advan- tage of a sound banking connection. If you pay your bills by check you will always have a receipt. A savings account will grow and give you a return in safety and satisfaction as well as in interest. We are always glad to have you talk over your finan- cial plans and problems with us. A Banking Service for Everyone at The Citizens National Bank Decatur, Illinois % t Two Hundred Forty Five SATIRE Two II uml red Forty- Si: MILLIDEK Alma Mater Out on the pathway of Life, there is a sturd) lilac bush from which spring great clusters of lavender, fragrant bloom. An aroma (it delectable sweetness surrounds the shrub and lazy winds scatter its petals far and wide. Each day passing travellers admire the bloom and speak of it- delicate scent, but the great gnarled bush with its twisted arms and powerful heart, they pass without a thought. Clever ones have written odes to the fragrant flying blossoms, but someday a poet will find a poem, not in the Bower itself, but in its source, the power stored deep down in the heart of the shrub. Nol so far away and, quite like the lilac bush is Millikin. The college is the great twisted trunk, the fine men and women yearly graduating from its walls are the bloom, but the fountain of power, the force that makes such a Christian institution possible, is a combination of Faculty and Administration. As winds scatter the lilac blossoms and trusts threaten their buds, troubles menace our college students. But the reserve force of this union seems always ready to send up new energy and to stabilize. The faculty supplies the fund fur the opening flowers. After we have seen the lilac bush standing, magnificent, aglow with the lavender of a perfect bloom, we appreciate the strength needed for such fulfill- ment. And likewise, as we s e Millikin ' s dark gowned graduates march slowly out to meet the world, we pause to honor the Christian heart of the institution which makes such advancement possible. Then, borne softly on the wind, comes the Alma Mater ' s message, " A productive life and the result of happiness to each graduate of 1922! " Twila Miller. Two Hundred Forty Seven MILLIDEK As the Curtain Goes Down The performance is over. You have read the last joke, you have discussed the winners of the beauty contest, you have taken a last glance at your own picture (said it was pretty poor) and now we have the privilege of listening in the wings to hear the hiss or the handclap of the audience. If you have criticism to offer, the editor-in-chief and the joke editors will receive from four to six every afternoon this week. But if perchance you enjoy the book and might pos- sibly cherish it as a record of the Milllikin school year, congratulate the Staff. for to them is largely due the success of the 1923 Millidek. Co-operation! 1 presume all editors say the same under similar circum- stances but with all sincerity there never has been a staff that worked with any greater cooperation that that of 1923. The book is proof of their willing labor and to them is due the success of this Annual. But greater than ever the loyalty of the staff is the spirit that inspired them — the spirit of the University as a whole. We have broken away from many customs. Some of you approved, others didn ' t (we hope you will in time) but you all have joined in the plans anil have shown great interest in doing your part to help make the Millidek possible. I wish to thank the student body and especially Thomas Edwards and .Margaret Merritt for art work, Miss Robbins and Miss Spencer for their good judgment, Arthur Bacon, Paul Johnstone and Calvert Dyer for their help in financial drive, and last of all those wdio so kindly volunteered to sweep the Millidek office. Much gratitude is due Miss Lutz for her needed and excellent advice and Mr. I I art for his good counsel. Such cooperation has made the Millidek possible and worth while, however the bound volume may appear. As editor 1 want to thank you all personally. Here is the Millidek and as you once more look at the dedication, read over the Diary, and review the athletic season, we hope that in some degree we have ac- complished our aim to compile a record that is a memoir for this Millikin year so that you all, class of 1922, faculty, alumnae, and under-graduates, may catch the spirit that will bind you forever to your college. Such is the last word for the 1923 Millidek! And so the curtain goes down. -(,« ) )D NIC! IT! " Two I kindred Forty Eight mi


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Millikin University - Millidek Yearbook (Decatur, IL) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.